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

 - Class of 1965

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Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 590 of the 1965 volume:

f J-- •- m 1 i ' " ■ -i- -fi c ■ .« l9UMr B r3 THE TECH NEWSMAGAZINE team News Review A veto by Governor John Connally, thumbs down by legislative committees, a name change controversy, a mis-quote and an ineligible player were 1964-65 highlights at Texas Tech. The big story of the year broke when Connally proposed to regroup Texas col- leges and universities in a three-part super system. The name Texas Tech established a technological school in- stead of a multi-purpose university in the eyes of Austin officials. A public forum was called late in January where speakers expressed fears that should Tech be placed in the tech- nological-agricultural system, schools of Arts and Sciences, Business Administra- tion and Graduate School would become secondary to the schools of Engineer- ing and Agriculture. In March the Student Council inaugu- rated a writing campaign to state legis- lators to explain all aspects of the multi- purpose university. The Joint Name-Change Committee continued to oppose " Texas Tech Uni- versity " as a name not fit for the South Plains school. Marketing department polls, a radio station survey and other polls indicated a " Texas State Univer- sity " preference over " Texas Tech Uni- versity. " In late January State Senator H. J. (Doc) Blanchard introduced bills to es- tablish a Texas Tech Medical School and to change the name to Texas Tech University. Rep. Reed Quilliam intro- duced the House version of the medical school bill and " Texas Technological College and State University " as a new name. The state legislature postponed all college name changes imtil next session. Hopes for a law school faded when in mid-February the House Appropri- ations Committee disallowed creation of new law schools. The bill stipulated that no faculty salary appropriations could be spent for salaries in schools or col- leges of law not in existence by Feb. 1, 1965. Tech earlier received approval from the Commission of Higher Educa- tion to establish a law school by 1967. Neither the House Committee nor the Legislative Budget Board approved funds to finance the preliminary ex- penses for the law school. Hopes for a medical school looked favorable in late March when the Sen- ate approved a bill authorizing crea- tion of a medical school at Tech. Gov- ernor Connally challenged the legisla- ture ' s tradition of exercising a free hand in state college development when he vetoed the medical school bill. Lub- bock legislators gave up attempting to override the veto, which came after in- decision on whether to recall and change the bill or to meet Connally ' s objections. Connally pledged support if a study revealed Lubbock as the best site for a medical school which can support a teaching hospital. Tech ' s voluntary withdrawal from consideration for the Southwest Con- CO AS C( PI ference basketball championship hit Tech like a bombshell when Norman Reuther was discovered to be scholas- tically ineligible. Dr. J. William Davis, faculty chairman of Tech ' s Athletic Board, asked the Southwest Conference to withdraw Tech from consideration for the basketball championship. Davis made the recommendation after discov- ering Reuther had become ineligible at mid-term. Reuther passed only 19 hours during the preceding two semesters and con- ference eligibility rules require 20 hours. Throughout the school year student life continued a normal fast pace. In December a 500 hour sitathon on " Soap- suds " was conducted to raise funds for a fountain project. Campus police were kept busy inves- tigating minor thefts two elevator burn- ings, a robbery later discovered a hoax and other incidents. One of the Year ' s standard gripes was poor food. The Student Council re- jected a Pood Committee report because it did not reflect student opinion. The report was described as " patting the Food Service on the back, " although students see the food as a final product and do not approve it. The Toreador emphasized the need for more academic freedom, the need of a psychiatrist on campus and ther problems faced by a growing univc ity. In the national elections for Pres ant, TOREADOR editor Bronson H ard came out in favor of Johnson. T( C !I» Kvka i EDfTORS 5 -I gfflK CO-EDITORS . . Becky Parker Ray Finfer ASSOCIATE EDITOR . . Karen McKenzie COPY EDITOR . Winston Odom PUBLISHER . . Phil Orman HEAD PHOTOGRAPHER .... AUyn Harrison ART EDITOR . . Dow Patterson MAGAZINES TYME Mike Ferrell Cecil Green MADEMOISELLE Becky Parker PLAYBOY Ray Finfer Mike Canon SPORTS ILLUSTRATED John Armistead Mike Bohn POST Noel Freeman Liz Lyne FUTURE Winston Odom Larry Fagan TOWN AND COUNTRY Charlotte Stewart LIFE Karen McKenzie Diane Weddige SENIOR VIEW Beverly Hunt JUNIOR VIEW Jane Maginnis SOPHOMORE VIEW Noel Freeman FRESHMAN VIEW Nancy Hedleston A letter from the PUBLISHER Forty years from birth, forty years from a flat spot in the road and the double T grows bigger and more mean- ingful each year. With the arrival and distribution of this, the 1965 La Ventana, we are drawing to a close our fortieth year. But they have been good years and have been capped by the year 1964-65. 1 guess everybody thinks that their year is the best year and I ' m sure to them it is. This year has been marked with many things, heartaches, tears, smiles, great fears and much wondering. It all began as usual with record setti ng enroll- ment, fast paced football games, a win- ning season, but a poor showing in the Sun Bowl. These and other activities highlighted the fall semester. Of course the Christ- mas season was kicked off by the an- nual Carol Of Lights, and ended with the Christmas vacation. But it wasn ' t all sports and beauty, the Tech name change, the national elec- tions each played a part in the school year. Spring always brings things to bloom, and bloom they did. Tech and Lubbock had their share of legislation introduced and some of it slapped down. The Law School was kicked around and money for the new faculty was the main topic. The Tech Medical School was prob- ably the biggest issue of the year in education. The House and the Senate both cleared the way for the school and passed on it, but Governor Connally decided that the medics should wait un- til he put in his new super board and let them give it or withhold it, so he put his veto on it. Of course this year will always be remembered for basketball, great joy was in Mudville for the greater part of the season, but then the mightiest Casey of them all struck out. Tech ' s league leading Raiders had their crown taken away. It turned out that Norman Reu- ther was ineligible for the latter part of the season. The only good thing to Phil Orman come out of the mess was the spirit of the team, the spirit of Lubbock and the everlasting spirit of the student body. The Raiders proved they were worth their salt, by going the rest of the season undefeated, but all was for naught. But never say die Techsans looked forward to next year with a bright eye. And then that eye was blacked, Reuther had his scholarship lifted and one of Tech ' s leading fresh- men left school. This leaves some ques- tion in bench strength and about the latter part of the year, but Tech teams have a lot of pride, so who can tell what will happen. One of the happier highlights of the year came when Dean Willa Vaughn Tinsley was honored with the dedication of this yearbook. She has been a bright light on the Tech faculty for many years. All in all, it ' s been a good year, and we hope that you think that this edition of the La Ventana tops it all off. My personal thanks to each of the people who worked on the book, my congratula- tions for a job well done. CONTENTS Dedication 2 Religion . . Press 3-10 Music - . Military 24-32 11-17 18-23 Cover by Cal Wayne Moore Dow Patterson Tyme The Tech News Magazine LA VENTANA Something was in the air. Dr. Willa Vaughn Tinsley, dean of the School of Home Economics, had been called to President R. C. Goodwin ' s office and no one seemed to know the reason for the sudden conference. At least no one would tell Dean Tinsley even if they knew. On March 24, therefore, she made the trip to the president ' s office to find out. While there, the president ' s office door was opened by James Roy Wells, assist- ant to the president, who escorted some 25 college administrators, home economic faculty members and students into the office. Among the group were Becky Parker and Ray Finfer, co-editors of the 1965 La Ventana, who were carrying a large framed picture of the cover for Tyme magazine as they prepared to dedicate the yearbook to Dean Tinsley. During the ceremony, which came as a complete surprise to Dean Tinsley, she was cited for " progressive leadership, dedication and untiring efforts as an educator. " In the dedicatory message, Finfer also said that " This person is in charge of a segment of Texas Tech which is one of the fastest growing of its kind in the United States. Figures show that this area has grown in the last ten years at such a phenomenal rate that the national ranking has climbed from 35th to eighth in the country. " Billie Williamson, assistant to the Dean Willa Vaughn Tinsley holds the cover picture of Tyme magazine while PresicJent R. C. Goodwin, left, looks on with la Ventana co-editors Becky Parker and Ray Finfer. DEDICATION dean of home economics, said that Dean Tinsley is " a pleasure to work with, es- pecially easy to approach. She has the creative ability, respect for ideas and contributions of all persons with whom she works, the enthusiasm of teaching and the teaching profession and the never-ending search for ideas that have and will contribute to the growth of home economics at Tech. " Wells, in paying tribute to the dedi- catee, said, " It is a pleasure to share in honoring Dean Tinsley for contributions which range from generosity and warmth in personal relationships to out- standing leadership which has brought honor and recognition to Texas Techno- logical College on regional, state and national levels. " Dr. Tinsley, a nutrition authority, was appointed to the deanship at Tech in 1953 coming from Southwest Texas State College where she was the head of the home economics department. She received her bachelor of science degree from Texas Woman ' s University in 1928, her master of science from Colorado State University in 193G and her Ph.D. from the University of Min- nesota in 1947. She has been requested to teach sum- mer courses in graduate home economics at Colorado State University and to serve as co-director of a Nutrition Edu- cation Workshop at Mankato State Teachers College in Minnesota. Dean Tinsley is listed in Who t Who in America; Who ' s Who in Auk , ican Education; Who Knows — and V hat. Among Authorities, Experts and Specially Informed; Who ' s Who of American Women; and the Dictioi iry of International Biography. i PRESS md I I Journalism Department Recognizing the complexity of news and the press ' role in interpreting this news, the Tech journalism department has completed a total revision of its curriculum this year. The changing role of communications in our continually shrinking world re- quires the use of new innovations such as Telstar satellites. This has caused the department, as well as other schools and departments of journalism around the nation, to put more emphasis on content courses rather than technique courses for a broader understanding of the mass media. The advent of campus television, Tech ' s educational station, has necessi- tated a revamping of the departmental photographic courses, particularly the advanced photojournalism course. A movie camera and related editing equip- ment has been purchased so that stu- dents can be trained in techniques of shooting movie footage with eventual use on the Tech television station as well as on commercial stations in Lub- bock and the surrounding area. As soon DEPARTMENT HEAD Wallace E. Carets as possible, too, students will be in- structed in the shooting and editing of documentary type films on campus oriented subjects. Other course changes include a sem- inar for all journalism seniors, provid- ing an opportunity to synthesize knowl- edge they have obtained throughout their four years. A course in the Prin- ciples of Promotion and Public Rela- tions was added this year and was taught by department head W. E. Carets during the spring semester. The Press in a Democratic Society, laying stress on the press ' role today, has been in- cluded in the course offerings and is being taught by former Associated Press correspondent Robert Rooker, newest faculty member. Rooker also taught another new course during the spring term. Introduc- tion to News Analysis, a course in which students have an opportunity to examine and dissect the major news stories of the day, e.xamining the back- ground of the events creating the stor- ies, handling of them by the press, and the meaning these stories and events have for our society. Carets stresses the importance of total education for the journalism stu- dents, laying stress on the acquiring of a wide liberal arts background as being particularly necessary for the journalist of the 60 ' s. One of the newer classes which he has instituted is that of Pub- lic Opinion and Issues, a course open to any Tech student. Speakers from the various schools and departments over the campus meet with this one-and-a- half hour class to comment on issues as diverse as the United States divorce rate and chemical warfare. The department head also teaches courses in press law, magazine layout and writing and propaganda. He orig- inated the magazine format concept for the LA VENTANA to give students training in working on a variety of magazines. Faculty member Ralph Sellmeyer is responsible for instructing students in several of the technical courses, teach- ing the fundamentals ' of editing, pho- tography, typography, feature writing, advertising, newspaper management and others. Ron Calhoun is the lab instructor for reporting and editing students. The part-time instructor and Tech graduate grades the work done in the journalism labs for The Daily Toreador. He is also employed by The Lubbock Avalanche Journal. The department sponsors Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi, men ' s and women ' s journalistic societies. These organizations are encouraged in a vari- ety of activities and journalistic pur- suits. Each year the department hosts Journalism Day on campus for high school students in the Southwest who are interested in learning about oppor- tunities in the field of journalism and mass communications. The department also sponsors interscholastic journalism competitions amohg high schoolers who visit the campus. LAB INSTRUCTOR AND STUDENT Ron Calhoun and Barbie Fassel •■ ml San id CHIEF WRITER Robert A. Rooker CONTROLS OFFICE Mrs. B. J. Smith LA VENTANA Forty years ago a group of students met to plan and inaugurate a yearbook for the new Texas Technological Col- lege. To be consistent with the Spanish motif of the campus architecture, the Matador football players, band and stu- dent newspaper, the first editors of the yearbook came up with the name LA VENTANA. With LA VENTANA ' S English trans- lation being " the window, " the editors endeavored to make it a window through which Tech students could look at their accomplishments, failures, past and perhaps the future. Through the years many changes were made at the college. The football team disposed of the nomenclature, Matadors; the Matador Band discarded its Spanish uniform and became the " Coin ' Band from Raiderland. " Modem architecture made its appearance on campus when the C O Building and Library were built. LA VENTANA changed, too. In 1959 BECKY PARKER Co-Editor a discontent with the contemporary format of yearbooks and its lack of challenge, caused Wallace E. Carets, head of Tech ' s Journalism Department to propose an idea that he had tossed around for many years. The idea was a totally different kind of yearbook pro- duced in the style of nationally-known magazines. It was reluctantly received by Tech students; and the Student Council gave its permission for a trial run. When the student body received its first edition of the new LA VENTANA, it was apparent that Texas Tech would never go back to the old format. The format and style of the book changed but the name of the book re- mained the same. It was still a window. Not only was it a portal through which Techsans looked to reminisce, but it be- came a window through which yearbook staffs throughout the country could look to the future. Since its 1959 change LA VENTANA has been dubbed " the yearbook of the future. " The editors of LA VENTANA feel that LA VENTANA ' S unusual style serves two important purposes: First, it permits a more thorough and more memorable coverage of the college year through pictures and copy than can usual yearbook techniques. Second, it provides journalists and other interested students with a challenge to flex their creativity. Becky Parker and Ray Finfer have been co-editors of the 1964-65 LA VENTANA. Miss Parker, a senior retail merchan- dising major from Sabinal, has given four very productive years to LA VEN- RAY FINFER Co-Editor TANA. In 1964 she was associate edi- tor of the book. As well as carrying out the duties of advisor to the 43 other staffers, she was editor of Mademoiselle which covers women ' s activities at Tech. Finfer is a senior from Abilene. He, too, served as advisor and idea pro- ducer for the staff. As co-editor of Playboy he had a great part in depict- ing the male side of Tech. Playboy in- cludes such insignificant features as Tech ' s playmates. A sophomore from Fort Worth, Karen McKenzie served as associate editor of LA VENTANA and co-editor of Life. As associate editor she was charged with the task of keeping the photog- raphers busy. As Life editor she and her co-editor were faced with probably the most challenging job on the entire staff. Life includes all facets of student life and offers a complete — from registration in the fall to graduation in the spring — story of the year. ■1 F ■E M KAREN McKENZIE Associate Editor Winston Odom, a junior from Brown- field, was copy editor of the fortieth volume of LA VENTANA. In this role he w as charged with the jobs of mak- ing sure that copy was written and editing many inches of same. Odom was co-editor of Future, a magazine fash- ioned after Fortune, which deals with the Schools of Business Administration and Engineering. Eight other magazines are included within LA VENTANA ' S cover. Tyme deals with Tech ' s newsmaking activities and features the LA VENTANA dedi- cation. Many writers contribute to Sports Illustrated which offers complete cov- erage of Tech ' s part in the Southwest Conference. Post features the School of Arts and Sciences; and. Town and Country presents the Schools of Home Economics and Agriculture. The four Views, fashioned after the national magazine. Look, present Tech students in their various collegiate classifications. Each has a picture story. LA VENTANA has changed. Now, all it can do is advance. In 1959 it was unique. In 1965 it was a pattern for other yearbooks. In 1966? • WINSTON ODOM Copy Editor I I i i MAGAZINE EDITORS Becky Parker Mike Ferrell Cecil Green , i 1 m iN t I jM i V If 1 i 1 " Ifl w WRfl H e V Ray Finfer Mike Canon John Armistead Mike Bohn Liz Lyne Noel Freeman Charlotte Stewart Winston Odom Larry Fagan Karen McKenzie Diane Weddige Vernon Smith Dow Patterson Beverly Hunt Noel Freeman Nancy Hedleston Jane Maginnis Photography — Art «MIMVa , ,m ' EDITOR Bronson Havard edited the Daily Toreador with the belief that the campus newspaper should arouse in- terest and discussion. TOREADOR By Tommy Hester Cigar smoke curled toward the ceiling of the Pioneer Hotel ' s cav- ernous ballroom as Lubbock Ro- tary Club members relaxed, dust- ing tobacco ashes into dessert re- mains. They waited for the speak- er to sketch a facile outline of the " new " generation. They were dis- appointed. Instead, Texas Tech Daily Tor- eador Editor Bronson Havard de- livered to the stuffed, sometimes stuffy audience a challenging an- alysis. Enumerating the civil rights and ecumenical movements, the Kennedy era, the Berkeley crisis, and an affluent society as forces molding his contemporar- NEWS EDITOR Mike Wall filled the news editor position dur- ing the second semester while Carolene English 6 did the lob in the fall. MANAGING EDITORS Cecil Green and his assistant Pauline Edwards ies, the slight, thin-voiced Havard warned that what was " good enough for grandpa is not good enough for me. " " My generation is determined not to repeat the errors of past generations . . . My generation is angry because needed change is coming too slowly . . . Students no longer wish to live in an American University isolated from the rest of the world. Students no longer wish to be protected by traditional society without first examining its relevancy to our particular situation. " Closer home, Havard insisted the college is really a multi-pur- pose university and deserves the appropriate name and rank. A few smokes probably fumed untended while the senior journal- ism major condensed editorials he had penned through the year. Writing in the medium size circu- lation (4,000) but tabloid-sized (10 by 18 inches) daily to 14,000 students, faculty and many who cared to read, Havard transform- ed the Toreador from announce- ment sheet and often purveyor of jazzed-up trivia to a publication discussing more than parking space. " A good student newspaper, " says the 22-year-old editor, " should be responsible, sophisti- cated, aggressive. It asks vital questions and seeks real answers. It protects students ' rights first, promotes the college second, and boosts school spirit third. " Many respond favorably to this philosophy. Notes journalism de- partment head W. E. Carets, " Bronson has given the paper an intellectual breadth ... I believe that his year will prove a turning point in the future type of Torea- dor. That turning point was a long time coming. Started three days after Tech ' s ribbon-cutting in 1925, the four page, six-column weekly sacrificed a column for the war effort in 1941, initiated a bi- weekly format in 1945, and began daily publication in 1962. Thanks to the articulate Publications Com- mittee which determines princi- ples, in 1965 the Toreador received insured freedom, a sharper out- look. The committee felt that as a journalistic training ground and as an intra-university communica- tion link, the newspaper should seek " to print the truth " and " to present as fully as possible all sides of controversial questions. " Thus, the Toreador declared for President Johnson in 1964 when student polls showed Senator Goldwater ahead. Havard dreads the day when " this conservative area doesn ' t have a liberal news- • PHOTOGRAPHERS Allyn Harrison, Darrel Thomas, and Ron Welch. paper. " The campus newspaper should arouse interest and discussion ; ed- itorials don ' t change minds but provoke thought. " This yearning for thoughtful debate dominated the scholastic life of the College Board Award winner (for work with the pub- lication philosophy). A cofounder of the Student Honors Council and the Catholic service fraternity, Chi Rho, Freshman Ilavard slip- ped into college newspaper work through the fourth estate ' s back door — a sports story. Editor of the Bi ' azosport High newspaper in Freeport, the Clute, Texas, lad wanted to be a psychologist. Se- duced by the carbon paper smell of newsrooms, however, he now plans a career with a wire service after an Army hitch. Through the honors program Havard met such distinguished liberal student leaders as Steve George, Steve Magee, Mike Stin- son and John Moeser — all interest- ed in idea exchange and an in- tellectual atmosphere. They have had a tremendous influence on the campus, especially the Toreador. ' To a large degree, " Havard declares with much lip pursing, " the newspaper reflects the com- munity. How intellectually stimu- lating it is depends on the environ- ment. There is still little debate. " Providing controversy has meant going outside the immedi- ate campus. " We were lucky in that so much happened in the legislature and during national elections, " admits Cecil Green, managing editor and next year ' s editor. Green, his assistant Pauline Ed- wards, and News Editor Mike Wall assembled a team of more than COPY EDITORS Fall copy editors included Sally Long, Carolyn AAogridge, Judy Fowler, Rob Johnston and Carol Page. In the spring the positions were filled by Judy Fowler, John Armistead, David Snyder and Mike Ferrell. seven-part series on crises of ten- ure, publish-or-perish, academic freedom in relation to Tech. Because the " city newspai)er abides by " If you have nothing good to say about an artist, don ' t say anything " and professes lat- ter-day Puritanism, Fine Arts Ed- itor Nancy Millei-, Margaret East- man, and movie reviewer Dave Bruce, had to fill the gap. Their comments plus Pam Best ' s lent much to Bronson Havard ' s vision of editorial freedom and honesty. The 1965-66 Toreador, using al- most professional Green and Mike Ferrell as key men and following the course charted by intellectual, idealistic Editor Havard, may prove to be the most effective voice not only at Tech but also in West Texas, reflecting an awak- ing student body. FEATURE, FINE ARTS Jacque Gill, features editor and Nancy Miller, fine arts editor. SPORTS EDITOR Mike Lutz served the Toreador as sports editor during the latter part of the year. one hundred to collect and to com- ment on the news. The paid staff of fifteen were spurred by salaries ranking among the nation ' s high- est for college editors and by the fact they are read. ( " If you don ' t think the Toreador is read, " says Circulation Manager Winston Odom, " be late getting it out and be deluged with phone calls. " ) " We dug up a lot more stories, " cites Carets, " using Bob Hooker ' s and Ron Calhoun ' s reporting clas.s- es. " The staff, too, credits the more mature, thorough coverage to the new beat system. The em- phasis on going " behind the news events " was aptly shown by staff writer W. Eugene Smitli ' s CIRCULATION Winston Odom and Mike Ferrell l TALENT TRUTH ENERGY The three words above represent the watchword of Sigma Delta Chi and the emblem on the ring is the society ' s emblem. SIGMA DELTA CHI " Kansas City, here I come. " These words were on the lips of three members of the Tech chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, Mike Ferrell, Cecil Green and Bill Heard, and their sponsor, Ralph Sellmeyer, assistant professor of jour- nalism, as they prepared early in De- cember to attend the annual national Sigma Delta Chi convention in Kansas City, Mo. Although the main purpose of the » ■ convention was to meet with other journalists and journalism students from all parts of the nation to discuss common problems and their solutions, the three delegates had time during their trip to tour the Kansas City Star newspaper plant and to take a side tour to Independence, Mo. and the Tru- man Library. Returning to Lubbock, the conven- tioneers ' pleasure trip ended as they pitched in to help other members on the Miss Mademoiselle pageant which Sig- ma Delta Chi co-sponsors each year in conjunction with La Ventana ' s .Madem- oiselle magazine. This year ' s contest saw 320 girls in the preliminaries nar- rowed down to 25 in the semi-finals and finally Sheila Helbing selected as Miss Mademoiselle. In another segment of the contest, Jon Ann Rice was chosen Miss Playmate. Tech ' s SDX chapter ' s spring project consists of a special awards issue of the Toreador honoring one person in every thousand people at Tech for their out- standing contributions to the school which go unrecognized throughout the year. Other projects and activities during the year included participation in J-Day activities and the Southwestern Jour- this past year. J-Day in the fall semester brought high school journalism students to the Tech campus for an orientation pro- gram of journalism at college and for discussion of problems experienced at the different representative high schools. Both the Tech chapter and the West Texas professional chapter of Sigma Delta Chi met several times together for panel discussions or talks on jour- nalism and the outsiders view of the profession. Although the first chapter of SDX was founded at DePauw University in 1909, the Tech chapter has only been in existence since 1958. It is open to male students interested in making journalism their profession. Sigma Delta Chi, on the national level, is the oldest, largest and most select organization serving the field of journalism. • COORDINATOR Mike Wall produced the Miss Mademoiselle Pageant HELPER Don Enger got the job of helping contestants down the stage stairs. r MATRIX TABLE Liz Carpenter spoke at the annual matrix table. Shown with her are Rep. George Mahon and Carolene English, Theta Sig president. BEST DRESSED Susan Davis, second runner up; Buff Rank, winner; and, Jan Weaver, first runner up, shown after the Theta Sig Best Dressed Contest. THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi is the national pro- fessional fraternity for women in jour- nalism and communications. Working in conjunction with the local professional chapter, the Tech organization strives for a free and responsible press and to unite women in the field of journalism. The fraternity was founded on April 8, 1909, at the University of Washington in Seattle. Its symbol is the matrix from the linotype machine and its fraternity flower is the violet. Tech Theta Sigs kicked off this year ' s round of activities in November with its annual " Club Scarlet, " which follows a nightclub theme. At this time, Tech ' s Most Handsome Man was named. Don Foster, junior from Houston, copped the honor. In March, Theta Sigma Phi hosted its Matrix Table, which came during the Southwestern Journalism Congress at Tech. At the dinner Carolene English, Theta Sig president, was presented as the top senior woman in journalism. Other awards were presented to out- standing high school journalism stu- dents in the Lubbock area. The Headliner Award went to Barbara Cartwright, Monterey High School. Elizabeth S. Carpenter, press secre- tary to Mrs. Lyndon Johnson headed the list of speakers at Matrix Table. Mrs. Carpenter, who was formerly a news correspondent in a Washington, D.C. news bureau, related many of the funny and serious matters faced by the press WOMEN ' S DAY Pam Best and Carolene English are shown as they prepare for the annual Woman ' s Day issue of the Toreador. secretary to the First Lady. George Ma- hon, Texas congressman, accompanied Mrs. Carpenter and also addressed the group. Following the banquet, Theta Sigs sponsored an informal reception to give everyone a chance to meet and talk with Mrs. Carjienter. In April Theta Sigma Phi sponsored the annual " Best-Dressed Coed Contest. " Forty-five coeds modeled three outfits each in the competition. They were judged on 10 basic points of poise, fig- ure, good grooming and dress. Serving as judges were Mrs. Mary Gerlach, as- sistant professor of home economics; Mrs. Dorthy Wilhite, Hemphill-Wells and Spence Raulerson, co-director of Robert Spence School, Inc. New pledges were taken in by Theta Sigma Phi at the beginning of the spring semester. These coeds went through a period of pledgeship before they were initiated in May. Theta Sig officers were Carolene English, president; Ann Brown, rer cording secretary; Sue Wright, corre- sponding secretary; Carmen Bauer, trea- surer; Carol Lee Page, historian and Liz Lyne AWS represei:tative. . ki PIO STAFF Campus PR personnel John Hobbs, John Guest, Tanja Robertson, Becky Clark, Patsy Brow n and Mrs. Emil Carmichael inspect the work of director Adrian Vaughn. PUBLICATIONS COMMinEE Committee members George Elle, Wallace Garets, Mrs. Jean finley, Mike Stinson, Phil Orman, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Mary Behrends, Steve Magee and Dr. E. A. Gillis, chairman, tour Journalism dark- room facilities. Public Information Office Telling the world about Texas Tech is a big job, bigger than mass media can afford to handle by themselves. Consequently, Tech provides a public informa- tion department with four full- time staff members and three student assistants. In the 1964 calendar year, the department wrote 2,981 news stories about Tech and distributed them in 27,082 mailings. Included with the stories were 411 photo- graphs. The PI office produced two color motion pictures and 51 newsfilms for television. It pub- lished several periodicals, includ- ing Tech Times for the faculty and staff, Reports on Agricultur- al Industry and Research Farm Review for the School of Agricul- ture, and Dads News for the Dads Association. A large number of the news stories are about Tech ' s best am- bassadors, the students. Anytime a student wins an honor or is elected to office, the news is re- layed to his or her hometown news media. Every student that earns a degree from Tech can be sure of one story — the announce- ment of graduation. Working under the direction of Adrian Vaughan are John Hobbs, Mrs. Emil Carmichael and Mrs. Susanne Geddes. Student assist- ants during the year included Tanja Robertson, Pat Brown, Sarge Klinger and John Guest. Publications Committee The Student Publications Com- mittee ranks among the most im- portant student-faculty policy making bodies at Texas Tech. Student leaders and faculty members are appointed to serve a year ' s term on the committee by the college president. The committee is charged with the responsibility to supei-vise and govern the activities of stu- dent publications and campus ad- vertising. Committee members determine budget needs, elect editors, estab- lish operating procedures and mold philosophy for the Daily Toreador, student newspaper, and La Ventana, student yearbook. This year the publications com- mittee took a new look at the of the role of a student newspaper on a university campus. The phi- losophy emphasizes the responsi- bilities of the paper and the role it plays as a news media, a forum of ideas and a means of stimulat- ing thought and constructive action. Members this year included faculty members from the depart- ments of journalism, horticulture and accounting. The four student members were also from the dif- ferent schools at Tech. • ' 10 i RELIGION kMk tbft I Religrous Interest Council Religion is getting a new emphasis on the Texas Tech campus, due to the ef- forts of the Religious Interest Council. Organized in the fall of 1963, the Council is composed of a voluntary group of students who devote their time to finding speakers and working as a liaison agency with church groups serv- ing the campus. Heading the Council of 1964-65 was Charles Casebolt. Other officers were John Moeser, vice president; Linda Mc- Spadden, secretary; Gary Milbum, treasurer; and Patty Pownder, publicity chairman. Overall objective of the 40-member Council is to stimulate intellectual thought and study of religion in the educational development of students. As an end to this goal, the group in 1964-65 sponsored numerous panels with outstanding theologians and prom- inent local church workers. In the fall, a panel featuring Tech exchange stu- dents discussed their native religions: Christianity, Buddhism, Bahaism and Mohammedanism. Also, the Council brings together the chaplains of all campus fraternal groups and student organizations. In relation to this, the Council presented a special program on " the " place of religion at Tech. " RELIGIOUS INTEREST COUNCIL Charles Casebolt, Linda McSpadden, Patty Pownder, John Moeser and Gary Milburn coordinated reli- gious liaison work on campus last year. I Presbyterian Student Association Less than a block from the Texas Tech campus is a place where college men and women gather to relax and converse with each other. The place is the " Pub " . . . i.e. the Presbyterian University Building on 13th Street. Each Friday night the Presbyterian Student Association converts the PUB into a coffee house — open to students of all cultures and beliefs. A musician and a poetry reader entertain and usually trigger brain-probing discussions. In addition to a weekly coffee house, the PUB is the scene of Bible classes connected with Tech and of a well- stocked library and theological book store. On Sunday nights students gather at the PUB for home-cooked suppers and programs of interest to college students. An example of the programs present- ed is a series of discussions led by Tech professors on the image of man in various areas of the world. Houston Hodges is the Presbyterian University pastor. PSA officers for 1964-65 were Don Smith, president; Ricky Reese, vice president; Dolly Pil- low, secretary; and George Rainhart, treasurer. li " PUB " COFFEE HOUSE Presbyterian students at Tech enjoy the coffe house atmosphere offered each week at the Presbyteri; Union Building. li COSTUME PARTY Wesley Foundation members get together for a gab session at a costume party sponsored early in the spring semester. Wesley Foundation The Tech Wesley Foundation — Methodist students on campus — attempts to provide an opportun- ity for creative experimentation in the areas of worship, dialogue and discussion groups, recreation, drama and service. Morning watch services on Tuesdays and Fridays, for ex- ample, offer an experience in meaningful worship. In 1964-65 the services ranged from liturgical services to a one-act play, " The Cross, " to a service employing folk songs. In this area also were four Saturday afternoon retreats in Wesley Lodge at Buffalo Lakes. Discussions and full-length com- mercial movies were presented in an attempt to understand " self " better. In the spring " DIG " (Dialogue Involvement Groups) was initi- ated. Each doim on campus had such a group meeting each week with an invitation to all students to take part. Discussions included any area of student interest and concern with a goal of complete openness and honesty. Additional study groups dealt with religious drama, contemporary literature, psychology and theology. Wednesday night forum pro- grams included such varied topics as the 1964 presidential elections, modern trends in theology, boy- girl relations, the student ' s part in college policy-making, and drama productions, " The Ameri- can Dream " and " Dust of the Road. " After game parties, hootenan- nies, bowling parties, swimming and picnics were all included in the recreation calender. Eighth hour, on Sunday evenings, encompassed " Beyond Religion — Truth and Error in ' Religion less Christian- ity, " was the topic of a two-day seminar led by Dr. J. B. Holt of Perkins Seminary in Dallas in the fall. Seventeen students attended the eighth quadrennial conference of the Methodist Student Move- ment in Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 28, 1964-Jan. 2, 1965. The theme of the conference was the " Church in the World. " The Wesley Foundation director is Rev. Cecil Matthews and Rev. Gene Sorley is associate director. •l « ship lecti Cliri Chis FOUNDATION PLAY Students get together for a rehearsal of one of the three plays presented at the Wesley Foundation during the year. both light and serious topics such as a discussion of the movie " Cat on a Hot Tin Roof " and Christmas caroling. Time was also spent dur- ing the year painting and land- scaping at Wesley Lodge. A be- tween semester retreat at Taos, New Mexico, combined tobaggan- ing and skiing with several plan- ning sessions and worship. Foundation members took part in a state-wide study sponsored by the Methodist Student Move- ment in relation to the local sit- uation. Civic Leaders, community persons, teachers and church lead- ers were surveyed. Following this, a tutoring service was begun with students from Dunbar High School and the Ella lies elemen- tary school. m JLUaJ schi pro] Woi Chi nesi vicf SOME MUST WORK Even at a party there must be some work as these studentsj try to find an answer to their problem. 12 m Disciples of Student Fellowship The Disciples of Student Fellow- ship tries to minister to the intel- lectual and moral needs of Tech ' s Christian students, says Tom Chisom, campus minister. grow more closely spiritually united. Noon forums featuring Tech ' s faculty are on Friday ' s agenda at the center. Students and faculty m «.:, ,«■ ■, - B SB r i WORSHIP SERVICE AAembert of ths Ditciplet of Christian Fellowship gather on Wednesday evenings for a weekly worship service. The organization ' s weekly schedule begins with a vespers program on Tuesday evenings. Worship services are held in the Christian Student Center on Wed- nesday evenings. At these ser- vices Christian students find they members eat lunch and hear talks on current topics during these ses- ions. On Friday afternoons, Christian students devote their time and energy to working and playing with Mexican and Negro children at the Migrant Center. At Nirios de Jovenes, the students read stories and play games with the children and soon hope to teach them the ways of Christian living. The kindergarten offers a wide assortment of toys and games to interest the youngsters. During the fall semester the Disciples of Christian Fellowship, in conjunction with the Presbyter- ian Student Association, presented a program on folksong liturgy. The Christian Student Center also offers study groups on ethics and theology and a student counseling service. During the recess for spring va- cation the Christian students visit- ed Chihuahua City, Mexico. While there, the students went to the Catholic and Evangelical missions. This year ' s officers at the cen- ter were Mike Mallett, president; Betty McConachie, secretary ; Sunnye Fitzgerald, service ; Bever- ly Tandy, involvement; Margo Crook, vespers; Clayton Yeager, campus affairs; Buddy Frazer, public relations and Judy Johnson, social chairman. The Disciples of Student Fellow- ship is sponsored by the Christian Churches of Lubbock. The Stu- dent Center is located at 2318- 13th Street. -1 ' y 4 • ' L NOON FORUM Students gather on Friday ' s at noon to eat lunch and hear members of the Tech faculty speak on current topics. STUDENT CENTER D ' Ann Zachary and Clayton Yeager find time to relax in the Christian Student Center. 13 MEMBERS The Christian Science Organization met every week to promote interest in Christian Science. Christian Science The year ' s project for the Chris- tian Science Organization on cam- pus was to promote the sales of the Christian Science Monitor, an international daily magazine. The organization sponsored two lectures this year. The first, in December, was given by Milford A. Conell; the second was presented by Elbert R. Slaughter of Dallas. Both men were members of the Board of Lectureship of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass. The Christian Science Organiza- tion is on campus to promote in- terest in Christian Science among both the students and the faculty. Meetings of the organization were scheduled during the past year every Tuesday afternoon in the Tech Union. Organization faculty sponsor was Dr. Hugh Pendexter of the English department. Officers in- cluded Ralph Dinsmore, president ; Joy Streidel, vice president ; Mary Ann Norman, secretary; Marcy Pritchard, treasurer and Roger Amerman, member-at-large. OFFICERS Bottom row Ralph Dinsmore, president; Dr. Hugh Pendexter, sponsor; Roger Amerman, member-at-large. Top row AAary Ann Norman, secretary; Marcy Pritchard, treasurer; Joy Strie- del, vice-president. • ) I Act theBi Stu vicei welj itssei • F 125 Nefn childi areas with sowt teach -w SPODS Faith sionii I currei Chris thet were! inrai (fflQI I I ersK Church of Christ Bible Chair Practical training through the process of Bible education is the primary objective of the Church of Christ Bible Chair serving Tech students. Two lectureship programs are presented annually at the begin- ning of each semester. In addition to the lectureship programs, the Bible Chair offers courses in Bib- lical literature to enable Tech stu- dents to become better acquainted with the teachings and lessons of the Bible. Students are invited to be pres- ent for the daily devotionals at 6:40 p.m. Monday through Friday at 2406 Broadway, about a block from the Tech campus. The de- votionals are planned to fit all stu- dents ' needs and to add to the spiritual development of partici- pating students. The College Christian is the Bible Chair ' s student newspaper which is published monthly for those who write and report the events and plans for the Chair. The Bible Chair director and Bible instructor is Leon Crouch. The associate director is Wes W. Price. Established in 1947, the Chair has since grown sufficiently for its present large modern building designed for a program of teach- ing, service and worship. The Bible Chair is sponsored by the Broad- way Church of Christ. 14 BIBLE CHAIR The large modern building designed for a program of teaching, service and worship. I ' ll .1 -Tl ktke ■rt ami- eChtf %: SINGIN6 CHERUB A small child gets in the lively spirit of the weekly Baptist Student Union missions program. Baptist Student Union Action is a word that describes the Baptist Student Union. Students are active in the ser- vice to the local community as well as the Tech campus. Some of its service activities are : • Friday night missions. About 125 students work with 500 Negro, Latin American and Anglo children each week in 18 different areas of Lubbock. In conjunction with missions, these students al- so work in a literacy program — teaching adults to read and write — visit local convalescent homes, sponsor teen clubs and assist with Faith City Mission — a rescue mis- sion in down-town Lubbock. • Vespers. Four times a week current relevant problems in Christianity, the church, the na- tion and the world are explored and discussed in Vespers. Some of the topics discussed in the fall were the Christian ' s responsibility in race relations, the presidential election, international student re- lationships and moral problems on campus. • Noon forums and " Coffee Breaks. " Outstanding ministers, professors and students speak at monthly noon forums and " Coffee Breaks. " • Extension Trips. BSUers pre- sent programs and participate in Sunday services in chuches and organizations in the Lubbock area. • Summer Missions. Tech BSU- ers served during the summer as student missionaries in the Phil- ippines, Nevada, Alaska, Arizona, Oregon, California, Texas and Ohio. BIBLE STUDY CLASS Coeds Carol Burchfield, Lynn Harvey and Jacque Gill instruct their girls ' class concerning different aspects of the Bible during a missions session. • Dorm Bible Studies. Weekly Bible studies in dorms are direct- ed by BSU members. Also prayer- mates and individual daily devo- tions are encouraged. • Fine Arts, Dramas and dra- matic readings are presented monthly in Vespers. Music recitals and choir programs are also given. Opportunities for student fel- lowship are also a part of the Baptist Student Union. State con- vention in W co hosted about 70 Tech Baptist students in October. About 100-150 students attend Mid- Winter Retreat each year at Glorieta, New Mexico. Socials are given each month. Special events are " Round-Up " and the Christmas Dinner party. The BSU sponsors athletic teams in intramurals. John Moeser, Tech BSU presi- dent, was also named state BSU president for 1964. Director of the BSU is S. L. Harris, graduate of Howard Payne College and Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Associate director is Miss Mary Elizabeth Bush, 1963 graduate of Baylor University. Harris also instructs Bible courses, accredited by the college. Activities of the BSU are co- ordinated by the 14-member Ex- ecutive Council and the Freshman Council. EVERYBODY SINGS Karen Hampton (background) and Mary Alice Brown (right) lead children in singing at weekly missions program. BSU PRESIDENT John Moeser, leader of Tech ' s BSU and also state BSU president, served during the summer as a mis- sionary to the Philippines. 15 PRAYER All of the weekly Newman Club meetings begin with the rosary in the club chapel. ENTERTAINMENT After the meeting, there is always time for a little relaxation in the form of music. Newman Club Tech ' s Catholic students seek spiritual and social stimulation through their Newman Club. Op- erating through its center, the club strives to enrich the religious, intellectual and social lives of its members. The center provides students with a place to escape from the constant bustle of campus life. Students can relax in the comfort- able lounge and take in an inter- esting T.V. program, or relieve tensions with a lively game of ping-pong or perhaps take a spir- itual " break " in the center ' s chapel. If the member is just look- ing for good company and inter- esting conversation, he most like- ly can find both at the Newman Center. Members frequently en- gage in spirited discussions at the center. Newmanittes have an opportun- ity to worship together at their 10 a.m. Mass said every Sunday in the chapel. This hour of wor- ship draws members into a closer spiritual union. Sunday nights Newmanites gather in the center for business meetings and interesting pro- grams. Discussion topics range from the new liturgy of the Mass to Church marriage laws. Often, campus leaders and faculty mem- bers appear on these Sunday pro- grams. One such program featured a student forum discussing the Wellborn articles about Tech — a series in a Texas magazine. The sessions are usually followed by socials. Newmanites enjoyed dances, banquets, hayrides and after- game parties during the year. Ini- tiation of new members is always a solemn occasion and is followed by a banquet and dance honoring the new members. Other social events for the year were the Christmas formal and the annual Spaghetti Supper in November. The latter is held in the St. Eliza- beth ' s Church hall and is open to the public. The Newman Center also offers Bible classes for college credit, discussion groups and inquiry classes for non-Catholics. Club sponsor is Father Patrick O ' Dwyer, an Irish priest, who is always available to discuss stu- dents ' problems. WORK Keeping the center in tip-top condition is the responsibility of all members including club president Jim Zimmerman and Maureen Malley. REFRESHMENTS Father O ' Dwyer, Newman Club chaplain, waits for a cup of punch after one of the meetings while Landy Senchack (right) awaits his turn. t " ' ' " tie i !| 1 m : F ii . i i f ' Bg saBffct -rf htiia STUDENT CENTER The new modern Lutheran Student Center was put into use during the spring semester after completion. GAMMA DELTA Gamma Delta attracts Tech ' s Lutheran students of the Missouri Synod with its varied program. Affihated with the national or- ganization of the same name, Gamma Delta strives to provide Christian fellowship for its mem- bers. In February of 1965, Gamma Delta moved into its new student center. The center gives the stu- dents a place to go for work or play. Members study in the cen- ter ' s library. If he is looking for fun and good fellowship, the stu- dent can take advantage of the center ' s recreation room or watch television in the lobby. Other stu- dents prefer to spend a few peace- ful minutes of meditation in the center ' s chapel. Lutheran students gather for worship services in the center on Sundays with Bible classes taught after the service. Sunday nights, the Lutheran Student Center serves a free sup- per to its members. The meal is usually followed by a program on current issues of interest to the students. Gamma Delta sponsors an out- ing for its members each year. This past year the Lutherans journeyed to Palo Duro Canyon. The organization also sponsored a hayride in the spring. The 1964-65 officers of Gamma Delta were Glen Hobratsehk, pres- ident; Karen Adams, vice presi- dent; Sherilyn Shoppa, secretary; and Greg Haussler, treasurer. Dr. George F. Roberts, Tech history professor, was faculty sponsor. Working with Gamma Delta were Rev. Elmer Nuenaber of Redeem- er Lutheran Church and Rev. Kenneth Bihenkin of Our Savior Lutheran Church. RELAXATION The new student center provides space for student relaxation after classes or over weekends. STUDENT CHAPEL The new center also has a student chapel where students can get together for services. 17 MUSIC DR. GENE HEMMLE Department Head Music Department " If music be the food of life, play ort, play on, play on, " so said William Shakespeare, and so too might be the motto for Tech ' s music department, which now ranks third in the state in enrollment. Co-ordinating the work of the various organizations making up the depart- ment is the primary concern of Dr. Gene Hemmle, who has been the music department head for 15 years. Dr. Hemmle has watched his department blossom from a faculty comprised of four full-time staff members in 1949 to its present size of 29. Upon arriv- ing at Tech Dr. Hemmle served as both department head and director of Tech choir, but when the administrative duties became too time consuming and complex in 1956, he turned the choirs over to Dr. Gene Kenney. DEAN KILLION Marlin Dean Killion has achiev- ed national recognition for his work with the Tech band program during the past six years. Kil- lion has seen his single band of 90 students grow into five bands utilizing 300 students. Tech ' s band not only has achieved recognition as a show unit on the football field but also excels in concert performances. BANDS In 1963-64 band concerts en- gaged 1,777 students as perform- ers and attracted a total audience of 8,880. Statistics for 1964-65 concerts should be similar accord- ing to Killion. In addition to this work with the Tech band, Killion is a band clinician throughout the South- west. The department, in addition to pro- viding a qualitative program of music theory, music literature and music ed- ucation, places great emphasis on musi- cal performances by both faculty and students. Performing organizations composed of students include the Tech Symphony Orchestra, Tech Band, Stage Band, Brass Choir, String Quartet, Tech Singers, Chamber Orchestra, Baroque Ensemble, Tech Choir, Madrigal Singers, Opera Theater and Choral Belles. Faculty groups include the Piano Trio, Woodwind Quintet and the Brass Quartet. Music education is stressed at Tech and the department is well-known throughout the state and the South- west for its excellent teachers, choir directors and band directors. According to Dr. Hemmle, " The entire music faculty believes that music has lifelong values; and instruction at Tech is so designed to allow every student to develop his understandings and capa- bilities in music. " I I PAUL ELLSWORTH The Tech Symphony Orchestra has been directed for the past 11 years by Paul Ellsworth. Composed of 90 students, the orches- tra has undergone several significant changes since Ellsworth took over the directorship and had to utilize local high school performers to even have an orchestra. ORCHESTRA One of the more recent innovations was the formation of the Tech Chamber Orchestra, composed of select students who play early and contemporary works. The Orchestra not only presents con- certs throughout the academic year but performs with Tech choral organiza- tions and the Opera Theater by provid- ing string music for their productions. GENE KENNEY: CHOIRS When Dr. Hemmle resigned as Tech choir director to devote more time to administrative duties sev- en years ago, Gene Kenney be- came director of the widely known South Plains choir. In addition to conducting all choral activities, Kenney has been a guest conductor for high school choirs throughout the South and the Southwest. During the past year he directed the all-state chorus of Alabama and a number of choirs at regional festivals. Among Tech Choir ' s most not- able performances in 1964 were the appearance at Town Hall in New York City and at the 1964 World ' s Fair. 18 DRUM MAJORS Marlin Lindsey and Wells league served the Red Raider band as the year ' s drum majors. Band Being In the big Texas Tech band in 1964 was a novel experience — even for musicians who had marched with the colorful crew for several years. Besides being on regional and national television for several games, the 250 marching bandsmen got a closeup look of a rarity on the South Plains — rain. During the first couple of home football games in the fall, the Jones Stadium specta- tors began to feel that someone up there was against them, but the band members on the field knew it. Early in the season, the Lub- bock skies opened up and drenched the band as they were just beginning their half time show for the Tech-University of Texas game. But that didn ' t stop them. They finished the show, even if very few THE LONG RED LINE An NBC cameraman gets a closeup in the Sun Bowl. persons in the stands could get a clear view of them for the many umbrellas. Then, the very next weekend, every- thing was perfect until just before gametime when nature bared her teeth again. But this time the musicians were ready, and as the first drops of rain and hail fell, they packed their instru- ments and quickly made their way back to the safety of the band hall. For the rest of the season, every eye in " that goin ' band from Raiderland " warily watched the heavens when they performed at home. The local fans got to see some of the shows they missed when the band marched in Houston, and the game was broadcast in Lubbock. But between shows, a lot of work went on behind the scenes that the common viewer didn ' t get to see or probably didn ' t know about. Beginning on Monday of each week, Ht it ittte obcr MAJOREHES Chris Adrean, Juanna Jo Moore, Dyanne Curry, Judy Dan- ner, Roxie Ward, Carole Brashear, Judy Stewart, Carol Young the band would meet for its regular hour practice soon after noon. For the first half hour of that first day, the bandsmen would look over and prac- tice their music for the next show, then they would spend a half hour study- ing the marching routine. Depending on the weather, all of Tuesday ' s practice was spent outdoors walking through the routine and get- ting each individual step committed to memory. Wednesday was the day the entire show was pieced together; the bands- men played the music they had been practicing on their own as they marched through the steps. " Frantic Day " was what Thursday GLinER AND GLAMOR Feature twirlers Claudean Terrasas and Vicki Keene were always there. was nervously known as around the Music Building. According to one of the musicians, that was the day when nothing seemed to work and the pres- sure of learning so much in so lit- tle time made the show look rough and far from ready for Satur- day ' s game. Friday was pol- ishing day when the fine details were put in and hopes began to rise as the band members marched through from start to finish. At dress re- hearsal on Satur- day, everything seemed to jell and everyone was con- fident when they marched out on the green ex- panse of Jones Stadium. That ' s the way every performance went, even the one in sunny El Paso where the Tech band made their debut on national television in December. NO RAIN TODAY Marchers finally get a chance to perform for the home folks. Ah Tech Choir 1 f f 1 • i • • e f r V H H H V V ill m k 1 Tech Male Glee Club s A t - J ' ' W sti A. f n , 1 ' " " ■■■ " ■ n d 1 ! ' i 1 B V H 111 fl i t »—- -f W - X, James Andrews Deryl Baker Bill Belote Stanley Borum David Carrell Terry Cheek John Cherry Keith Crimer Robert Dawes Douglas Foster Tom Gee Julius Graw James Griffin James Grubbs Raymond Lusk I " ii t KAPPA KAPPA PSI Thirty-nine bandsmen belong to Kappa Kappa Psi, national honor- ary band service fraternity for the college man. Their purpose is to promote all aspects of the band and music in general. Kappa Kappa Psi members aid in coordinating all band activities and keep things running smoothly. Their job includes organizing all band out-of-town bus trips, pro- viding water for visiting bands at football games and preparing the marching fields before a perform- ance. Walt Newton James Phillips Fredlein Schroeder Jerry Starkes David Taylor Wells Teague Glen Thompson Billy Watt Bill Williams James Woodward One of the major events spon- sored by Kappa Kappa Psi is the dance band competition, which was held in the fall of the year. " The Nite Owk " walked off with top honors in the 1964 contest. They competed against seven other dance bands. Kappa Kappa Psi also schedules several social events during the year, including the annual band banquet, informal parties, dances and rush parties. Raymond Lusk served as Kappa Kappa Psi president during 1964- 65. Other officers were Fred Schroeder, vice president; James Phillips, treasurer ; Billy Watt, re- cording secretary; Keith Thomas, corresponding secretary ; Jerry Starkes, pledge trainer; Glen Thompson, assistant pledge train- er and Jim Grubbs, social chair- man. Only top bandsmen are invited to join Kappa Kappa Psi. All mem- bers must maintain at least a 2.0 overall average. 21 Tommie Allen Kara Anderson Mary Babin Julie Brashear Nancy Dixon Roya Harris Dana Heaton Martha Hollar Suzanne Johnson Susie Johnston Sallie Manicapelli Kaye McGee Jo Anne Needles Lola Page Karen Parkes f1 MU PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsilon, international professional music sorority, con- sists of women who are either music majors or minors, have a 3.0 grade point average and a superior music ability. Founded at Tech in 1952 as the Epsilon Pi chapter of the national sorority which was founded in 1903. Tech ' s chapter presents a number of recitals each year for persons in the music department. Mu Phi Epsilon also joins in with their brother fraternity in pre- senting the annual sing-song event held at Tech. Exchanging new ideas and working on projects of mutual in- terest helps to promote friendship within the sorority and each member and pledge is encouraged to support all worthwhile musical productions and to participate in solo creative efforts and perform- ances. Other activities include hostess- ing a tea for entering freshmen who are interested in Mu Phi Ep- silon. Vicki Pharr Sandra Redwine Rita Reynolds Barbara Sperberg Sandy Spiller Jamie Stephens Barbara Stone Priscilla Suttle Betty Walvoord Gertrude Wolff m. 22 Barbara Binion Lana Colvia Beverly Dobbins Karon Elkins TAU BETA SIGMA Girls with leadership qualities and a 2.25 overall who wish to serve the band are eligible to join Tau Beta Sigma, national band fraternity for women which was founded at Tech in 1946. With the help of Dean Killion, Tech band diredtor, Tau Beta Sig- ma organizes band trips. It also plans for band banquets and works closely with Kappa Kappa Psi, Men ' s Band Fraternity, on proj- ects and social activities. This year, Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi met jointly once a month. Leading Tau Beta Sigma ' s forty members in 1965 were: Jean Young, president; Karon Elkins, first vice president ; Kathy Kleiss, second vice president and pledge trainer; Kay Powell, secretary; Susan Watson, treasurer; Eliza- beth Williams, historian; Rose- mary Slaughter, BSO Representa- tive; Barbara Binion, AWS; and Cheryl Swanson, Alumnae chair- man. Sheila Richburg Mattie Rutherford Rosemary Slaughter Barbara Sperburg Sheryl Swanson Janeli McDermand Marjorie McDowell Kay Powell Areta Privett • Pb I Claudean Terrazas Susan Watson Elizabeth Williams Jean Young Rosemary Zeleny 23 MILITARY PRACTICE Third year students get in a little practical exercise as they prepare for summer camp. ARMY ROTC The Army ROTC plays an ac- tive and important part in the many affairs and activities at Tech. The opportunity for pubhc recognition is found in the inclu- sion of the Corps of Cadets in many parades, ceremonies and special events, both on and off campus. Each Thursday all cadets take part in the process of drills, in- spections and cleaning of weapons. One of the chief purposes of these drills is to develop the individual ' s ability to " stand up and speak " and to be able to " think on his feet. " Cadets who perform exception- ally well in these activities are awarded honors. Each month ca- dets compete for best drill honors. The cadet chosen in MS-1 can wear the blue cords; members selected as MS-2 wear red cords. Each year cadets prepare them- selves for the federal inspection by an officer of the 4th Army Area, which covers five states. This year the Tech cadets were inspected by a team headed by Col. Charles E. Howard. During the summer vacation be- tween the junior and senior years, advanced course cadets attend a camp for six weeks. The camp has been called a " concentrated laboratory course " in military tac- tics. It is here that cadets engage in practical work designed to gauge how well the classroom in- struction has been absorbed over the past three years. The summer camp helps determine whether the ROTC cadet has what it takes to AWARDS Dean Floyd Boze pins an award Newsome as Tech president Dr. on Cadet Col. John R. C. Goodwin looks become an officer. Particular em- phasis is placed on the develop- ment of leadership. All cadets are permitted to serve in command positions during the summer camp training. After graduation cadets receive regular Army commissions or Reserve Commissions. Cadets receive flight training at Lubbock Municipal Airport, where they receive a commercial pilot ' s license. They are trained in troop movements and reconnaissance. Shortly after the beginning of the fall semester, the Corps of Cadets elected a Brigade Sweet- heart, Battalion Sweethearts, Company Sweethearts and a Band Sweetheart. The Sweethearts take part in all ROTC activities and are sponsored by their unit in other activities. A girl elected as a Sweetheart automatically becomes a candidate for Queen of the Military Ball, which is the highlight of the spring semester. Kay Shelton was crowned 1965 Queen at the gala event. Army cadets pursue a varied extracurricular program through drill teams, rifle teams and stu- dent chapters of many national professional and military societies. The ROTC band perfonns at drills and in special ceremonies. Its rifle team competes with other 4th Army rifle teams. The Army ROTC exists to de- velop officers for the United States Army. Its various types of training are directed toward mak- ing well-educated leaders — leaders for an Army that would have to expand with lightning speed in a time of national emergency. Tech cadets are trained to serve their country well if the need ever arises. • 1 INSPECTIONS The Army ROTC cadet corps undergoes the annual federal inspection. ■1 24 «• A Kay Sullivant Company G Jo Ann Wight Company A Mary Ruth Smith Company D Jo Ann Reynolds Company B Kay Perkins Company E 25 Beth Baker Sherry Barnett Judy Biard Ann Boyd Karran Bragg Janyth Carpenter Joy Cox Carol Craven Nancy Crawley Diane Dickson Terry Eisenschmidt Nita England Gaye Evans Susan Evans Sara Jo FoxhatI CorpsDettes The CorpsDettes are the female counterparts to Army KOTC. The group officially came into exist- ence in January of 1965, largely due to the effoi ' ts of Kay Burleson, sophomoi ' e from Friona. Boasting a membership of 45, the women ' s drill team serves as hostesses for the Tech ROTC unit and is sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. Their hostessing duties in- cluded decorating for the annual Military Ball. The present 45 members were selected from a group of 125 coeds who tried out for CorpsDettes. The women were judged by a pan- el made up of Florence Phillips, dean of women; representatives from the Association of Women Students; ROTC members and regular army officers. They were accepted on the basis of personal interviews and marching abilities. In the future CorpsDettes mem- bers will be chosen by the charter members. Since this is their first year on campus, the CorpsDettes are working to become organized and to " bone up " on their drilling. Led by Ann Boyd, drill commander, the coeds practice drilling twice a week and hope to make their first public appearance at the ' 65 Homecoming activities. They will also begin drill competition next year, and they hope to become affiliated with the national organi- zation in a few more years. The CorpsDettes ' constitution was set up on a military basis, similar to that of Angel Flight. One of the biggest CorpsDettes projects for ' 63- ' 64 was the secur- ing of and paying for uniforms. The coeds had several car washes and a spaghetti dinner to raise money for their uniforms. Though not too active in cam- pus activities this year, the Corps- Dettes hope to add a touch of gla- mour and excitement to parades in coming years. i 19 in( to ne Cheryl Little Shirley Martin Lynn Melton Georgia Parker Margy Randolph Rita Rische Diane Shackelford Beverly Smith Shirley Stafford Becky Wilson Lorrie Woods Vicki Glenn Beverly Grubbs Tricia Hayes Cheryl Hunter Ann Kimbro t 11 i 26 -. t iMIOt ll«l» AAarge Cross Sweetheart TYRIAN RIFLES The Tyrian Rifles drill team in 1964-65 began reorganizing to es- tablish a new program which will increase its present platoon size to a full company of men. This new program, aimed at the new entering freshmen, is de- signed for the basic ROTC cadet who desires to be a part of a mili- tary-minded organization. The primary purpose of the Ty- rian Rifles is precision drill, but many other areas of the military are emphasized. Having been rec- ognized by the United States Con- tinental Army Command as one of the top seven college level units to be designated as a counter-insur- gency unit, the drill team will, in the future, spend time practic- ing and using military tactics. An- other area of activity for the Ty- rians is close cooperation with the school in such things as the fir- ing of the 75 mm pack howitzer at major sporting events. Because the primary function of the team is drill competition, the Tyrian Rifles have made and will make trips to Tucson, Ariz., Laredo, Corpus Christi and to the Mardi Gras in New Orleans. The Tyrians ' marching manual is adopted from the British, Austra- lian and Argentine arniies. Pam Henry Sweetheart New equipment will be one of the team ' s biggest assets this year. The Tyrians will use U.S. M-1 rifles and bayonets and will wear new uniforms including a summer uniform and one adopted from the British 8th Army. i TYRIANS First Row. Jon Kendrick, Bill Burgesser, Bill Olivo, Mitch Mount, Harold Bashore, Mike Murphy, Rick Whisenhunt. Seconc Row: John Young, Jim Scott, Daniel Rhodes, Jesse Webb, Brant Williams, John Bourne, Robert Wekerle. Third Row; Chris Griffin, executive officer; Pam Henry, sweetheart; Tommy Watt, commander; Marge Cross, sweetheart; Danny Brackeen, first sergeant. 27 GIFT Dan Dennison presents a gift to Lt. Col. John Buech- ler, sponsor, at the spring pledge banquet. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is the high- est national military honorary leadership society. Military cadets, distinguished by the red and blue fourragere, are selected for mem- bership in the society on the basis of overall achievement, leadership ability and membership ratings. Scabbard and Blade at the Tech level as well as national has a threefold purpose of improving the standard of military instruc- PLEDGES Spring pledges included Joe Murfee, Stan Weath. ers, Lee Williams, Mike Mallett, Dan Dennison and Anson Cagle. tion in colleges and universities, further cooperation between ROTC departments and to foster good fellowship among cadet offi- cers. The Tech chapter, " D " Com- pany, 11th Regiment, helped the Army ROTC department in the past year by travelling, to area towns and high schools to recruit students for the Tech department and by helping to organize the ( BANQUET Stan Weathers got the privilege of sitting wilh Scabbard and Blade sweetheart Jo Anne Rey- nolds at the spring pledge banquet. CorpsDettes, women ' s drill team. Other activities include helping with registration and preparing for the annual Military Ball and taking charge of the Army ROTC Homecoming float. Members of this el ite group on the Tech campus must be an ad- vanced ROTC student with a 2.0 overall average and be in the up- per portion of his military science class. Jo Anne Reynolds, Sweetheart Tom Austin Tim Bennett Thomas Cox 1 DemFIsi fmrigli i David Current Howard Garrett Dave Kinderfather John Newsome Darrell Phillips m Ken Snider Paul Thompson Robert Thornton Skip Whitehlll Jerry Williams 28 9 in • ite TOUR Dean Floyd Boze, Tech registrar, in civilian clothing and Major Henry Gantz, third from right are «hown touring Tinker AFB, Okla. with some of the Tech cadets. IliU AIR FORCE R T C The " boys in sky-blue " are now under a new program of aerospace study at Tech. The AFROTC pro- gram is under the Department of Aerospace Studies. A two-year program of study is the big change in a plan to motivate cadets to- ward a career of active study. Already the largest military pre- commission program on campus, the AFROTC expects a boost in enrollment due to the flexibility of the new program. Students can enter the AFROTC if they are male and if they have two full years of college study left. Stu- dents with one year of undergrad- uate and one year of graduate training left will be accepted. Lt. Col. George Hull, head of aerospace studies at Tech, said that cadets will attend either the six-week basic encampment at Keesler AFB, Ga., or Maxwell AFB, Ala. At this time, cadets will draw $78 per month plus travel- ing expenses. Under the new program, scholarships are available to the outstanding cadets. A thousand Air Force ROTC scholarships will be awarded to selected cadets who will enter their junior year this fall. The scholarships, authorized under the " ROTC Vitalization Act of 1964, " will pay the cost of tui- tion, books, fees, supplies, equip- ment, plus a monthly retainer fee of $50. Advanced course cadets benefit under the new program by an in- crease in wages. They receive $40 monthly for their last two years of schooling. Students who wish to enter in either the scholarship program or the new two-year program must pass the Air Force Officer Qualify- ing Test. ANGEL FLIGHT Members of the Air Force sponsored Angel Flight girls ' drill team pose in front of Reese AFB. Members are M. C. Hall, Carol Giraud and Kay Haldy. TROPHIES Kay Haldy and Eddie Von Trotha, right assist Lt. Col. George Hull in presenting Area G-1 drill trophies to Dr. R. C. Goodwin, Tech president. 29 Rudy Baumgardner Mackie B. Curry Roland C. Davis Francisco De Leon Gerald Gaige Glenn Galbraith Stanley Goodrich Billy Hogan Paul Honig J. R. Jenkins ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY A distinctive blue and gold fourragere distinguishes them from otlier air cadets, at least as far as external appearances are concerned. But the men of the Arnold Air Society are distin- guished for much more important reasons. They are the men who maintain a 3.0 average in ROTC studies and willingly give that extra ounce of effort that separates the leaders from the followers. They engage in worthwhile activities and don ' t avoid responsibility. The Arnold Air Society at Tech, the Lewis C. Ellis, Jr. Squadron, is named in honor of a Tech stu- dent who joined the Air Force and was killed flying B-24s over Ger- many. The Society is a type of honor and service organization and takes pledges. The Tech squadron spon- sors Angel Flight and organizes an annual blood drive to provide free blood to Tech students, fac- ulty and their dependents. Added to this worthwhile activity is the responsibility of publishing the national newsletter of the Society, the Arnold Air Letter, as well as headquarters for the national ar- chives of the Society. For the past two years the Tech squadron was in charge of all so- cieties in Texas, Louisiana, Ark- ansas and Oklahoma. Baylor now has this responsibility. Arnold Air Society objectives are to promote American citizen- ship in the air age, advance sup- port of air power, further the pur- pose, mission and tradition of the USAF, create better relationships within and promote AIR ROTC. i Sewell Keeter Don Kennedy Winston King Sammy Martin Jack McClure 30 Michael Ragsdale Freddy Riney Robert Sanford John Strickland Ronald Templeton Leroy Titus Jerry Tole Tommy Walker Richard Ward Bill Wigley •I I I I Sherry Barton Kay E. Behrman Carolyn Case Nancy Craddock Kathleen A. Currin mSB ANGEL FLIGHT Left, riglit, left, — the girls are marching . . . Angel Flight is pass- ing in review. An honorary service organization of selected and dedi- cated women from leading colleges and universities across the nation, Angel Flight, sponsored by The Arnold Air Societv, actively sup- iwrts the Air Force ROTC. The Flight functions as a precision military drill team participating in such events as parades, drill competitions, special ceremonies as well as acting as hostesses and co-s))onsor for the many Air Force ROTC. Arnold Air Society and uni- versity functions conducted on the cami)us. The Angels really flew high here at Tech in 1961-65 as a re- sult of their exciting and memor- able activities and honors. Angels iielped tlie Arnold Air Society witli orientation before registration, four girls were chosen for AFROTC Sweetheart, and one for Susie Davis Patricia Deason Kay Dudley Martha Eason Malinda Ferguson Virginia Fry Carol Giraud Kay Haldy Mary Carolyn Hall Sandra Hill Sharon Hill Penny Howell Pamela Hull Joan Hutton Marsha Jackson Karen Jobe Sabre Flight Sweetheart. Fund raising projects consist of car washes in freezing weather and helping with the regional Bridge Tournament in Lubbock. In February, Angels combined a pleasure and work trip to the Sun- shine Capital — Arizona. Tech An- gels being the only representative from Texas, showed their best colors. Angels brought back a fourth place trophy from the Sun- shine Drill Festival in Tucson. In the Texas Area I Drill Competi- tion, the Angels again put their best foot forwai ' d and copped a first place award. Honors have been won by An- gels — from Miss Mademoiselle to Who ' s Who in American Col- leges, cheerleaders, to student government officers. Angels pos- sess beauty, brains and all-around personality. To be in Angel Flight is a great honor, but with every honor comes great responsibilities. Mary Jo Maki Carol McCormick Etah McCoy Margaret Nash Betty Ann Newby Jackolyn Pope Shannon Reynolds Sandra Sample Patty Saunders Karen Schroeder Carol Shanklin Molly Shrpp Patty Smith Jane I. Sosnowy Lynn Steigerwald Barb Stewart Sherrian Tarlton Carolyn Tubbs Carol Walkins Sharon Wood i i 31 Klfe tf l tf. 1 M rii Eric Albrecht David Bloomer Duane Branum Stanley Brinkley Jimmy Deweber Ronald Drrggers Michael Eck Charles Gunter Kenneth Hancock Larry Jamison Jimmy Johnson Ronald Kapalka Carl Little Amos McAMster David McClendon Donald Mitchell Scott Murray Charles Phillips IP SABRE FLIGHT The precision-drilling, smart- stepping men of the 820th Drill Squadron maintained several ac- tivities in achieving its purpose of representing AFROTC on campus and on other campuses. Known officially as the Sabre Flight, the group of men parti- cipated in many activities throughout the year. Included in these -were color-bearers at home football games; honor guard for General Shreiver, commander for Air Research and Development who spoke to Tech ' s engineers; honor ceremonies for the late Her- bert Hoover; Homecoming honor guard; homecoming parade, Floy- ada Christmas parade ; color guard at Chamber of Commerce banquet ; drill exhibition at Reese AFB Founder ' s Day; Sunshine City Drill Meet (placed 7th of 16 teams) ; color guard for Home Economics convention; winner of the Area G-1 Arnold Air Society Meet at TCU and representative at Armed Forces Day ceremonies. The Sabre Flight offers to vol- unteer cadets the above activities but more than this advanced train- ing, development of future lead- ership, excellent training in the military life and precision drill. Freshmen and sophomore cadets make up the unit which consists of men who have good moral fibre, drive, leadership and initiative. John Pugh Earl Robinett Paul Richter John Sandner Bill Shands Jr. Michael Slagle Terry Teaschner Eddie von Trotha Jamie White Thomas Wilson O f 1 ItmL •• 32 ' Nv- m . ) " J ¥ 1 11 • , V m •sv. ' t ' , - " - k Vtff y . Aif.-V .r ki • • ;: ' « . A 3- r .,?% ' " Our best wishes TH£v aa- lUB DANCB- imv c N( , . . I Editor-in-chief Becky Parker Assistant Mary Alice Nabors Mademoiselle THE MAGAZINE FOR SMART YOUNG TECHSANS • 1965 f Photographers Cal Moore AUyn Harrison FEATURES 14 Tech ' s Best Dressed Woman 15 Women of the Year 13 Most Handsome Man 36 Panhellenic Exec. Council 37 Panhellenic Delegates 6-1 Memo from the Editor BEAUTY OUR COVER 2-12 Tech ' s Most Beautiful Women Sheila Helbing, 1965 MISS MADEMOISELLE, was named as Tech ' s Most Beautiful Wo- man. She was sponsored in the contest by Delta Delta Delta sorority, and is shown on our cover in a current fashion. Miss Helbing, a senior from Richardson, was also elected Homecoming Queen. The editors of " Mademoiselle " wo uld like to thank the pub- lishers of MADEMOISELLE magazine for the use of their name and style for the wo- men ' s section of the LA VEN- TANA. COLLEGE AND 16-17 Association of Women CAREERS Students 25 Women ' s Residence Council 18-19 Women ' s Service Organization 22 Alpha Lambda Delta 21. Mortar Board 23 Junior Council 20 Tech Dames 21 Town Girls FASHION AND 32 Horn Hall DORMITORIES 26 Drane Hall 34 Doak Hall 28 Wall Hall 29 Gates Hall 30 Hulen Hall 31 Clement Hall 27 Knapp Hall 33 Weeks Hall SORORITIES 34 Introduction 38-39 Alpha Chi Omega 40-41 Alpha Phi 42-43 Chi Omega 44-45 Delta Delta Delta 46-47 Delta Gamma 48-49 Gamma Phi Beta 50-51 Kappa Alpha Theta 52-53 Kappa Kappa Gamma 54-55 PhiMu 56-57 Pi Beta Phi 58-59 Sigma Kappa 60-61 Zeta Tau Alpha Miss Mademoiselle, Sheila Helbing, a senior secretarial administration major from Richardson, poses calmly as a model. Sheila is a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, and she enjoys water and snow-skiing. — But wait! — Let ' s look at that photographer again — is he serious about " shooting that picture? " — Is he perhaps another " 007 " agent? .... I I I 1 Aha! Almost caught! Carolyn Case, a freshman from Dallas, suspiciously eyes her pursuer. — As she left the lobby to get ready for a modeling performance, Carolyn, member of Zeta Tau Alpha, noticed a fiendish-looking character staring at her. Do you suppose that he has heard of her talent as a water-skiier ? Does he want the secret recipes for gourmet cooking that she has? Who is this spy? ill i His high-powered sports-car raced toward her at breakneck speed! — But, alas, Kay Burleson, unaware, stood demure and out of his path and nevertheless made it safely to a performance where she sang and danced and was crowned " Miss Lubbock. " Kay, a member of Gamma Phi Beta, re- ported that she, too, had been followed since being named one of Tech ' s beauties. Little does our spy know that he is dealing with Tech coeds who ingeniously conceal secrets — whether they be beauty secrets or secret maps to treasures! I 1 Outfitted in SCUBA equipment, he crept slowly towards Holly Hunt. Aghast that he might be after the " treasure of secrets, " the pert Delta Gamma quickly radioed for help. Indeed, Holly, who has a future of becoming a renowned fashion buyer, can certainly cope with spies or divers or even wild, race-drivers! (i« i f III Waiting to transmit a secret code to the intelligence agency, Sherry Barton, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, casually awaits for the assigned minute of delivery. She is unaware of that villain lurking in the shadows — • but with interests such as water and snow-skiing, swimming, reading, modeling, knitting, and traveling — who has time to worry about such matters ? Sherry doesn ' t — and thus, she left the spy very perplexed! Linda Nolan had a strange sensation that she was not alone. As her attentions dwelled upon this, she had a feeling that she was being followed. And certainly she was, looking chic as any- model. Linda, a senior elementary education major from Robstown, is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. — Spies just do not give up, especially when their mission entails tracking Tech Beauties! II ( Being followed even to a restaurant, Ann Rice cooly ignores the fact that " Mr. 007 " (or whom- ever he is) could be anywhere near. Ann is a junior art education major from Bay City, and she was also selected as " Miss Playmate. " Whatever his purpose, our spy ' s job must be interesting — he only is seen with Tech Beauties! L Versatile spies must stop at nothing. But then you wouldn ' t either if one of your assignments involved talented Tech Beauty, Pam Munson. She not only is an accomplished ballerina, but a teacher of ballet — plus being a model and a sports fan. Pam, a Lubbock freshman, is a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority. Pam stands pretty and perky, and avoided the fate proposed by the dastardly spy — yes, " foiled again! " 1 i . Spies will be spies, and obviously will resort to anything — even using tunnels aiid manholes! Assured of her safety, Sondra Stargel, member of Delta Delta Delta, isn ' t worried about her plight. Little does the would-be abductor dream that an automatic revolver is concealed within Sondra ' s innocent-looking umbrella! I • If 10 still intrigued with his mission, the pursuer follows Adrienne Black, a sophomore pre-law major from Houston. And intrigued he probably is — because who else but a Tech Beauty such as Adri- enne would have talents in modeling, ballet, piano, art, sports, writing and singing. No wonder that he is baffled at her ease of losing him — whether in conversation or in knowing her where- abouts; she is interested in logic-debate and flying. (ill ■ m II AHA! CAUGHT AT LAST! • 1 ' ff But I was only looking . . . 99 12 !• Presenting Tech ' s Most Handsome People (especially feminine people) turn and take notice of Don Foster, Tech ' s MOST HANDSOME MAN. But Don does not rely on his smooth good looks alone. As a rep- resentative of the School of Business Administration, he works actively on Student Council activities. In Carpen- ter Hall he serves as a wing advisor. A junior from Hous- ton, he is majoring in finance. I TECH ' S BEST-DRESSED COED Count the ways she puts herself together. Whether it is for school, church or formal affairs, Buff Rank, Tech ' s Best-Dressed Coed, always selects just the right thing for the occasion. Buff, a freshman interior design major from Amarillo, spends a lot of time selecting her wardrobe. The slender, red-haired beauty says, " I pick clothes that are best for me, not what is the current fad. " Color is of great importance. Buff says. She strives to coor- dinate colors in forming her wardrobe. Buff often makes her own clothes. Modeling and swimming are two of Buff ' s favorite interests. She models for several stores in Amarillo and hopes to model more in the future. She was sponsored in the contest by Alpha Phi social sorority. She was in competition with 44 other women students. Run- ners-up were Jan Weaver, Idalou sophomore, and Susan Davis, Levelland freshman. The contest was sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism fraternity. • • Wo Hi of the senar onifl 14 I (ll» M Dr. Elizabeth Sasser, Faculty Woman of the Year o M E N O F T H E Y E A R h j Women students selected Dr. Eliza- beth Sasser and Mary Behrends Women of the Year as a part of the 1965 ob- servance of Women ' s Day. The two women were honored at a banquet at the conclusion of the special day for women. Dr. Sasser, professor of architec- ture and allied arts, became an instruc- tor at Tech in 1947. Today she contri- butes to the school ' s art magazine and is a member of the Society of Archi- tecture- Historians, the Renaissance So- ciety of America and the Museum As sociation of Lubbock. Mary Behrends, Woman of the Year Miss Behrends served as 1964-65 president of the Association of Women Students and is a member of Mortar Board, Junior Council, President ' s Hostesses and Phi Upsilon Omicron. She was also included on the list of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. 15 Relax, Keep Cool, ' he Company ' s Best • • • ) Lings Go Better With AWS Taking a Coke break are AWS officers Susan Wood, first vice president; Mary Behrends, president; Jane Deaver, judiciary chairman; Nelda Laney, third vice president; Sue Scovell, " treasurer; Betty Newby, second vice pres- ident; Jenny Mathews, lAWS representative and Carol Dennison, secretary. 16 . AWS RULES ON COED POLICIES • I ,. Barbara Binion Gwen Botik Jov Braden • " •n.Kn ( jiirioti afcr ( " i ' tinka a Cindv Covsaii Suzy Grain Lisa Cray Mary Carolyn Hall Suzanne Hightower Ann Kollenlierg Marilyn Mingu Q P Ann Nabers B. Ann Parsons Charlotte Stewart Nan Taylor MuiiUii INttfft Sue Walker Rila Reynold? BctU KdlxTlS Jo Beth Robertson Susan Wey Marcia Winkleman Jean Young ]. The Association of Women Students arts as a coordinating and governing body for all cainpus women ' s organiza- tions. Through AWS, Tech coeds can voice their opinions on campus rules and policy. Each organization with women mem- bers elects one representative to AWS. In the spring, women students elect AWS executive officers for the follow- ing year during a general election. In the fall, AWS sponsored the an- nual Dad ' s Day, honoring fathers of Tech students. The day ' s schedule in- cluded a coffee, luncheon and football contest. Other annual activities sponsored by AWS are a Board of Directors lunch- eon, a Howdy Party in the fall, the Big Sister-Little Sister program and Penny- a-Minute nights. AWS also helps to compile Tech Tips, an informative handbook for Tech coeds. The 1965 AWS-sponsored Women ' s Day featured Dr. Bernice Moore of the Hogg Foundation of the Univer- sity of Texas as guest speaker. The day ' s schedule included a noon lunch- eon, afternoon tea and recognition banquet in the evening. Outstanding student and faculty women were an- nounced at the banquet. Selected coeds acted as " deans for the day. " Tech women were dressed in white on their special day. During the spring semester AWS underwent an extensive self-evaluation study t o determine the effectiveness of its program. In February, AWS sent representa- tives to the first AWS State Day in Texas. The group met at Southern Methodist University in Dallas for a series of workshops and discussions. State Day enabled Tech AWS repre- sentatives to exchange ideas and in- formation with representatives from all over the state. AWS officers for 1965-66 were elect- ed in a general election held March 16-17. The new leaders were sent to Intercollegiate AWS in Salt Lake City, Utah. 17 Mary Aiiisworth Ro«( ' laine A hton Jan Benner Charlotte Boone Kathy Brown Ann Christie Sharron Culpepper Patricia Cutshall Rhonda Eaves Anne Faith Sharon Gaines Karen Gay Sharon Gotcher Frances Herring Claudia Hicks Rose Marie Horn Ann Kirby Canzada Lee Kathryn Lodel Karen Marshall Barbara Maxwell Carol McMillan Fannie Messee Marilyn Minor Judy Mohlmann Rita Newton Teresa Nix Danna Norris Nancy Penick Linda Pennell Kayren Poff Judy Roy Beth Rutledge Linda Sibley Lynn Simpson Salley Sligar Pam Sparkman Melody Stenis Marilyn Tredwell Judith Turner Jimmie Kay Ullom Karen Watson ' ( t)| 18 They were in WSO at college. They decorated for Homecoming, (with luminarios) They sponsored the Bike Race. OH, THOSE WONDERFUL WOMEN OF WSO! Yes, they are wonderful women to the Tech campus ! The Women ' s Service Organization is active in almost every imaginable ser- vice on campus. You will see these WWOWSO (wonderful women of WSO) during registration for Dad ' s Day, or Christmas caroling, or even cataloging record albums for KTXT. Besides assisting in the office of the Dean of Women and in the Lubbock Civic Club ' s drives and projects, WSO co-ordinates all service projects for Tech through the Campus Service Council. And, do you remember the glowing luminarios you ' ve seen at Homecoming and at the carol of Lights plus the wreath at the Carol of Lights . . . yes, you ' re right — all arranged by WSO! The women of this organization even aid in national projects, such as their " Mile of Pennies " collection for the World Uni- versity Service, or donations to the Blood Bank or ushering for the Boy Scout Circus. THEY WERE IN WSO IN COLLEGE— THEY HELPED TECH TO GROW— THEY WILL BE THE WCT (wonderful citizens of tomorrow). 19 TECH DAMES LEARN ABOUT TECH f L Tech Dames president Lonita Beaty, standing, conducts a regular business meeting. Officers participating are front row: Wanda Lankford, second vice president; Martha Gardenshire, treasurer; JoAnn Lancaster, recording secretary and Cheryl Dickerson, publicity chairman. Second row: Vicki Ratliff, yearbook director; Linda Davis, corresponding secretary; Janis Green, historian and Beverly Roberson, first vice president. Willena Harry reigned as Tech Dames Sweetheart at their February dinner dance. MaLiza Erinson and Rowdy CantwuU were named Tiny Tcclisans in the November contest. Contestants were from two to five years old. Tech Dames is an organization for the wives of Tech students. Its purpose is to foster good fellowship among the wives of students and to acquaint them with Tech and the college personnel. Meeting once a month, the Tech Dames conduct a business meeting and hear special programs. Interested groups teach members bridge, arts and crafts and reducing methods. In November the Dames sponsored its Tiny Techsan Contest, a beauty con- test for members ' children. This year ' s Tiny Techsans were MaLiza Brinson and Rowdy Cantwell. Tech Dames held their dinner dance in February. Members elected Willena Harry club sweetheart. She was pre- sented at the dance. At the end of the year Tech Dames honored the wives of graduating sen- iors. Each was presented with a P.H.T. Degree (Putting Hubby Through). 20 us activ. ' vn Girls from ])artici[ at ig yi gyrpus a the midHIe of things. sa Ginhj ' S dge n functions and the camijus. I rfnf twit month, the T ivn Girls hear Girls kee ferent campus IjThe organization al? cmttact u itli old ones. The Ton II Girls kicked off this year ing off-campus fic ' -limen. During faculty functions, the Town GirlssHimBH y sitters for children of faculty members. ' • " " " During the Christmas season the Town Girls went caroling at Lubbock convalescent homes. In the spring the T b hosted a Mothers ' Day luncheon and an Easter egg hunt for chil- n of Tech Dames r and keep in the fall with a coke party, honoP ■In " pat l)is(:us$iQ|W||[ oming ' camlB ctivitieg are Row IjjUtinny Ridge, Mary Harrison, lirvcrly Wy; Kay Cartw ht, Wendy Christopher, CaT|HfcElroy, Dee Brunner, Sharon Maiif uialand Patti L R Row 2: Jeanie Craig. jj kuii. Teresa Wright, SherrJ Uorsey, Liniro Hacknl Sherry Sloan, Ga A f fSKma Hopper; Row 3: Mary t ,Fot l, »inif Wild, Ma ha Collins, Na fi|l{J, i!;ie Crain and Ann Nahers; Row 4: ■ Jennie Lou Watson pncy Hood, ' aMlB iM ston, ff nd Suchiu, Pat Kubena and Mary Ann Marsh B It 41 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA LOOKS AHEAD Rebecca Anderson Roselaine Ashton Virginia Austin Linda Badgett Jean Biggs Cornita Brady Kay Bumage Carol Camp Kay Cartwright Nancy Hood Judy Jeter Carol Kauffman Adele Keeley Karen Ketzman Sallie Manica petti Pamela Mayo Karen McCee Carol McMillan Sharron Reynolds Janie Roach Beth Rutledge Sandra Schmidt Sara Lee Selmon Sharon Spalla Charlotte Stewart Elizabeth Street Sheryl Swanson Nancy Taylor Mary Carol Weiser Christine Williams t " I Coeds with an eye on their future are members of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary society. Prerequisite for joining the organiza- tion is a 3.5 grade average with 15 hours credit. The group meets monthly to hear speakers from each academic depart- ment of the college. Through these monthly lectures, they are made more aware of every field of study. Big event of the year is the annual spring banquet, which Alpha Lambda Delta sponsors jointly with Phi Eta Sigma, freshman men ' s honorary. The banquet honored new pledges of both groups and was held March 20. Guest speaker was Dr. Phillip G. Hoffman, president of the University of Houston. Alpha Lambda Delta conducts two pledge services each year. This year the group boasted a membership of 46 coeds. 22 Junior Council — ' A-l " Coeds % iii Zafer Cetinkay a Sally Childress Rubye Clingsmith Joy Cox Jane Deaver Judy Glover Ann Hemphill Rebecca Hord Darline Hunter Betty J. Johnson •Jenny Mathews Linda McSpadden Gena Odell Vicki Pharr Rita Reynolds Sue Richmond Patty Smith Mary Tannahill Susan Waits Sue Walker Elaine Walter The Junior Council works to encourage interest in scholarship and campus activities among women stu- dents on campus. Its 25 members are chosen on the basis of scholarship and leadership. Each member must main- tain a 3.0 overall average. Junior Council perpetuates the qualities of scholarship, leadership, service, responsibility and character among Tech coeds. The group also endeavors to be of service to the university. Chief project of the organization is publishing " Keys Rebecca Wilson .Marcia Winkleman Jean Young of Culture, " a pamphlet listing all cultural activities on the campus or in the Lubbock area. In the spring of each year new members are chosen by the council. Girls interested in joining and meeting the requirements send in their applications which are voted on by old members. Officers were Mary Tannahill, president; Joy Cox, vice president; Zafer Cetinkaya, secretary; Becky Wilson, treasurer; Jane Dever, projects chairman and Rebecca Hord, reporter. 23 Mortar Board: A Study in Expression i Mortar Board members exhibit the height of expression for the campus through service, leadership, and scholarship. Tech ' s chapter of this national lionorar ' express service with a tutoring service, selling school calendars, and registration work. Recognition of new members is impressed upon the campus — a robed " tapping " ceremony. Members are shown above with artist Mr. Al Moore of Lubbock. They are Susan Wood, Emily Croom, Lynn McElroy, Nelda Laney, Kathy Osthoff, Jane Loughmiller, Nell Anne Walter, Gay Wyatt, Carol Dennison, Tommie Allen, Rosemary Paterson, Nancy Shoemaker, Jo Beth Roberson, Mary Behrends, Loysanne Slaughter, and Barbara Sperberg. MORTAR BOARD MEMBERS STUDY EXPRESSION . . . THEY ARE EXPRESSION— OF THE HIGHEST QUALITIES. 24 Unda BadgeH Kafhy Butler Genelyn Cannon Betsy De ' itrti Jane EIrod Sandra Fry Sandra Harris Suianne Hightower Sharon Hill Judy Jeter Gayle McNerlin Loysanne Slaughter Patty Smith Cathy Thompson Becky Wilson Susan Wood WRC Gives Campus a Glowing Lift The " Carol of Lights " is perhaps one of Tech ' s most spectacular events, and it is completely organized by a small group of women students — the Women ' s Residence Council. Comprised of the presidents and vice presidents of each women ' s hall, the WRC is set in charge of rules and regulations for the dormitories. This process involves four steps: (1) the rules are made in WRC meetings; (2) each rule is taken back to the dormitories for a vote; (3) the results come back to WRC; then (4) AWS passes the final approval. Other activities of WRC include a dinner for the dorm counselors, and an orientation for the new dormitory officers an " legislators. Dean Dorothy Gamer (pictured right) is WRC sponsor. S-T-R-E-T-C-H Your Moods and Fun and Share at Drane 26 The Drane girl possesses many elastic moods, all which make her the extraordinary girl she is. Seriousness is her countenance as she leads the weekly devotional, while Halloween transforms her into a delightful ghoul at the annual party. Unselfishly, at Christ- mas, a Drane girl donates her time to decorating a tree for a needy family and her resources to " Toys for Tots. " With a mischievous grin, she raises money on Dare Day for World University Service. And all Drane girls insure the dorm ' s possession of the title " Where the Boys Are " by magnetic charm and vivaciousness. The girls from Drane stretch their moods for longer-lasting fun and fellowship — they ' re adaptable, springy, and buoyant in spirit. (Pictured above are legislators: Sandy Finlay, Mary Lou Lloyd, Linda Esenwein, Margaret Fallis, Carol Ford, Sally Shaw, Ann Brewer, Beverly Barlow, Lynn Melton, Marilyn Mingus, Suzanne Hightower (President), Carolyn Hines (Vice-President), Suzanne Bealle (AWS Representative), and Brenda Moss.) ammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmH What really goes on in a dormiton- besides bridge and " gab " sessions? — Plenty, particularly in Knapp Hall. Hours are spent in combinations of group festivities as well as leisurely pleasures such as bridge and stereo-listening. In intramurals, Knapp placed first in volleyball, along with entering other intramural sports. Weekly devotionals are held with particular emphasis on a special candlelight ceremony at Christmas. Scholastic achievement occupies many hours in Knapp, being highlighted with a scholarship luncheon. Girls from Knapp Hall that exhibit wise combinations of work and fun are pictured below: Legislators — Peggy Griffith, Sandy Conant, Karen Parkes, Joan McKinnon, Mary Carol Weiser, Kay Leisner, Susan Mason, Bettye Roberts, Macey Molen, Louise McCullough (AWS Representative), Mary Shields (President), Kathy Butler (Vice-President), Kay Conner, Marty Potts, Beth Rutledge, Terri Pavlovic, and Christine Williams. AND THE TRUTH ABOUT KNAPP IS THAT Even After Hours, Knapp Is Fun! ' i j ». Let ' s Travel With Young Dependable! From Wall Hall Jet-away to a year of excitement via parties and projects of Wall Hall! Savvy young freshmen are offered a checkerboard of dependable moves designed for a " better than bird ' s-eye view " of campus life through wing scholarship challenges, all-dorm parties for holidays, dormitory officer and legislator elections and tapping services, intramurals and open houses. Barrier breakers to meet people may be most interesting . . . specifically fall mixers with men ' s dormitories. Knowing how to meet people is only one facet of Wall girls ' talents, for winning the Homecoming Dorm Decorations Contest is another soaring asset of Wall. Named for " Stoney " Wall, the dormitory celebrates an annual " Wall Day " honoring Mr. Wall and his wife. TAKE A HOLIDAY ... A " WALL DAY " . . . ANY DAY AT ALL ... A YEAR OF FLIGHTS IN CAMPUS LIFE! (Above from top to bottom are: Legislators: Mary Carolyn Hall, Pat Adler, Sandy Deering, Diane Relf, Jo Sanders, Kay Eatherly, Katina Simmons, Billie Dee White, Liz Gerbetz, Patty Dejon, Laurie Moore, Claudean Terrazas, Shirley Richards, Suzie Nelson, Laurel Snelson, Nancy Fordtran ' AWS) Representative), Janie Roach, Judy Jeter (Vice-President), Janie Moser, and Genelyn Cannon (President). Pfll. seaso aiiiu natm 28 II Beii oitrii tout,, I i THI W X m GIVE HER A FOR CHRIS3 BUT PR OMISEj HE YEAR T ES HALT J . . . She will love you forever, and Gates Hall, too . . . ! This pert, new dorm is as fresh and frosty as a first snowfall with seasons of activities — • Halloween parties, Valentine ' s par- ties and opening teas. Being the hostess dormitory for Tech ' s annual " Carol of Lights " dinner reflected Gates ' dependable nature. And of course, in keeping with the spirit of things, Gates had a Christmas party and a door decorations contest. Be it Christmas spirit or Tech spirit, Gates is there — with entries in the " Miss Mademoiselle " and " Most Handsome " contests, Dad ' s Day activities or Homecoming Decorations competition. (Incidentally, Gates placed first in the Home- coming competition.) (Above from left to right are legislators Darla Simon, Jean Cantwell, De Ann Drew, Nancy Gove, Dolly Pillow, Mecca Gann, Mrs. Emily Burden (Dorm Counselor), Nancy Kipe, Sherrell Andrews, Donna Dodson, Carol Craver, Kay Burleson, Carol Camp (AWS Representative), Sandra Har- ris (President), Maryana Hart, Darlene Curtis, Margaret Ann Mulkey, Sue McDonald, Mary Ann Norman and Jane Gillespie.) 29 HOW TO CATCH ADAM - THE HULEN WAY Want to know really how to catch Adam? Well, follow the techniques of the girls of Hulen Hall — they are simple, but effective. First of all, " be brainy. " Hulen even has a scholarship dinner to stress being smart (however when it comes to Adam-type creatures, Hulen gals know the merits of sensing when to appear to be not so smart). Secondly, as everyone knows, appearance is important, and these girls use all the secrets — from the elegant gowns to great ski- wear. Even when they spend a whole day revamping the basement into a conference room equipped with carpeting and a T.V., they make evening appearances as if all day had been spent at a salon. Thirdly, be sociable. Whether in dormitory parties for holidays, charity work at Christmas, campus parties or simple telephone chats — Hulen boarders know their " p ' s and q ' s " . There is a congratulatory committee to recog- nize individual ' s achievements — scholastic, honorary and " trophy-wise. " Hulen girls are instilling new traditions in a new dorm and new traditions in " old techniques. " You can, too — it ' s as simple as one, two, three. (Pictured above are legislators: July Means, Ann Dale, Rita Tische, Janice Miller, Kathy Heye, Phyllis Crow, Doylene Rockwell, Mary Margaret Davis, Margaret Moss, June Wyche, Susie Mc- Donough, Rita Reynolds (AWS Representative), Sharon Hill (Vice-President), Libby Collins, Kay Sullivan, Sandra Fry (President), and Mary Baker.) art! i«!h 30 Remember when you put another nickel in the nickelodeon, and got music, music, mu3ic? Now you may put a year in Clement Hall and get fun, fun, fun! Being a new dormitory, Clement has already established traditions of being " girls in the know " whether in fashions of campus looks or fashions in campus life. Evenings are weighted heavily on the side of good looks, and girls immerse themselves in Michael Arlen and F. Scott Fitzgerald before trotting out to dorm parties, intramurals, or coke dates. (That, you see, is the mood.) But when it comes to studying, Clement girls are strict and slim as an office envelope, with a new slant on exams — " study pals " for finals. To get in the swing of campus life, Clement parlieipiiied in the " Carol of Lights, " held a dedication ceremony for Mr. P. B. Clement, Tech ' s registrar emeritus, and entered the Homecoming Dorm Decora- tions Contest.— WHERE THE FUN GOES ROUND AND ROUND, WHERE THE SKY ' S THE LIMIT, TRY A DISCO-DORM . . . TRY CLEME.NT! 31 p IF YOU ' RE A GAD-A- BOUT J ' IP 1 t% h 1 Janet Trimm, Sharon Gary, and Rubye Clingingsmith Betsy Deaton, Vice-President Phyllis Railsback, Marilyn Rnssell, Linda Collins Jean Young, AWS Represen- tative AND YOU ' RE MAD ABOUT . fun and good times Janell McDermand Sandra Spiller, Ann Duncan DON ' T WITHOUT ™ Gertrude Wolff Judi Greene, Patsy Ranne- field, and Margaret Bishop Zanna Holland, President TECH ' S HORN HALL " It ' s a MAD, GAY World " — in Horn Hall! The girls of Horn know fundamentals of fashion and fun, as well as how to take advantage of the unusual. They engage in traditional dorm parties, mixers, and campus activities; yet they excel in the unique ... an all-dorm talent show, their annual hootenanny — all topped with a dormitory newspaper, " The Bugle. " Their secret is timing — in dress and fashion — in work and play. No wonder they can excel . . . they ' re gad-abouts, and they ' re mad-about Tech ' s Horn Hall! 32 " Well, for Christinas, I guess I ' ll dress up. " Legislators Sonya Haynie and Becky Ball coax Val Vaden to attend their annual Christmas party of sing- ing, refreshments, and presents for children. Val seemed reluctant to go, but boy! did he ever get attention! After all, you would too if you were the only male among 300 females! " .Scholarship!! — 3.5 GPA!! (what- ever that is) — and besides I like greasy kid stuff! " Poor Val, why scholarship is the least of his worries. He prefers ice cream, t.v., and a yo-yo. — But Mary Neil Ward and Susan Lewis finally con- vinced him that studying was worth- while . . . especially for a banquet and to get to invite the professor of your choice. " Speakers — smeakers! I ' ve already got a job — Hefner ' s retiring next year! " But, Val, you can never tell . . . what if all of the bunny clubs burned? Then you would be in a jam. — Weeks girls learn how to be prepared for in- terviewing and job applications by hear- ing special speakers such as those from Tech ' s placement service. Carlet Kight and Pat Murphy overheard this from Val afterwards, " Guess that speaker was right. I ' ll start preparing for my future now . . . wonder if AT T needs a new president . . . " " My mommie -told me not to kiss strangers . . . " But Val, what do you expect for such an irresistible young man ? Nina Koepf and Martha Sue Hol- lar are only two among the 300 girls of Weeks Hall who have noticed you. I know, " no strangers " — but after you get to know them, you will find their dorm filled with lots of activities, pro- grams and fun. Don ' t you wish you lived in Weeks? " Yes, I ' m mad! You would be too, if you couldn ' t go caroling with the seniors! " Yes, each year, the senior resi- dents of Weeks march through the halls singing Christmas carols. Refreshments are served aftersvards. Carol Chom and Kay ' Sanders are two senior legislators who participated in the program. " You go ahead and go to your Hal- loween party — I like this costume! " " Well, little boys will be little boys, " say Cathy Balzer and Lola Page. But Weeks Hall had their annual Halloween party anyway. Each wing entered a " costumed contestant " , and there was a program and refreshments. — Val ? . . . he never showed up! When it comes down to the final analysis, Val really can be a charmer. He won the hearts of AWS representa- tive, Cathy Thompson; vice president, Darlene McDougal; and president, Loys- anne Slaughter — that ' s for sure! Val still prefers t.v., baseball, and ice cream to any " ol ' girls " — but if he had to choose any girls at all, Val says it would be . . . ffi Oh, those Weeks Girls " 33 College Sounding Board ' Doak Sounds Off on Fads Sounding out the opinions of the campus and of the girls themselves are the Doak Hall coeds. Opinions on studies run high in Doak and these are put to actions, not just words. Each semester a special scholarship dinner is given honoring Doak girls with a 3. or higher grade average. Doak has the only 24-hour study hall on the Tech campus. Doakites feel that fun is equally important, having an intramural program which earns them many awards, especially in the bicycle race. Monthly birthday parties add to the lighter side of life, and there are parties at Halloween and Christmas. Also high on the opinion list of Doak girls is recognition of those who contribute service to the dormitory. Certificates of appreciation to intramural contestants, wing secretaries, legislators and dorm officers are presented to contribution-conscious coeds. Everyone has the opportunity to sound-off in Doak Hall — sounding board for Tech coeds ! h ■w tSK ' - INTRODUCING TecL ' 4 Oororities ik " . Man Talk: Panhellenic Review by Bob Wood, President of IFC Bob Wood The Panhellenic Council has the complex and tedious job of co-ordinating the activities of Texas Tech ' s twelve national sororities. The council con- sists of presidents and representatives of each so- rority, who meet bi-weekly to discuss common problems and projects. A major item for consideration and planning is rush. Rush week occupies a small section of the calendar just prior to the opening of school each year, but many months of planning are necessary to co-ordinate the activities. Other activities of the Panhellenic Council in- clude a Panhellenic Tea in the fall honoring the new pledges. Each pledge class gives a skit in competition for a trophy. Each spring the Council gets together with local sorority alumni to hostess a luncheon for area high school seniors and to in- troduce them to the joys and wonders of sorority life. The Panhellenic Council serves the campus by representing and supervising its members, and by helping to encourage and maintain the high charac- ter and scholastic excellence which have brought local pride and national recognition to the sorori- ties oif Texas Tech. U Panhellenic Executive Council meets with the Dean o{ Women hefore each general meeting to discuss the upcoming business. Pictured from left to right they are: Sara Cox, Rush Chairman; Dean Jacqueline Olsen, Asst. Dean of Women; Nancy Watson, President; Sinah Goode, Secretary; Kay Ferrell, Treasurer; Becky Wilson, Vice-President, and Gena Odell, Scholarship Chairman. i 36 1 Have You Ever Wondered Just What Panhellenic Delegates Do? Just check each box below to find out a few of their duties Organize D Set Rules and Standards n Vote D Co-ordinate Rush Q Have Fun D Give Teas and Receptions Q 37 AXO NEWSBEAT: World-Wide and Campus- Wide FIRST WOMAN TO RECEIVE E. S. BECK AWARD Norma Lee Browning (Mrs. R. J. Ogg), a by- lined writer for the Chicago Tribune, was the first woman to receive the E. S. Beck Award for crusad- ing journalism. The award was given for Mrs. Ogg ' s series of articles exposing quack doctors. Mrs. Ogg has written for the Saturday Evening Post, and has had a series on Indiana ' s famous Brown County published in book form, " City Girl in the Country. " Born in Spickard, Missouri, Mrs. Ogg received her AB degree from the University of Missouri — where she became an Alpha Chi Omega — and a master ' s degree from Radcliffe College. She was the recipient of Alpha Chi Omega ' s Award of Achieve- ment at the 1960 national convention. Her " beat " is world-wide — medical research, fashions, mur- der, life on a south sea island — name it and Norma Lee will have covered it. It must be universally typical of Alpha Chi Omegas to have many diversified interests, as shown by Texas Tech ' s local chapter. Already con- cerned with world affairs are Alpha Chi Model UN delegates, Lisa Gray, Barbara Birmingham, Suz- anne Reeves, Lucia Lawrence, and delegation lead- er, Lillian Pearce. Memberships in honoraries ex- emplify hard work and outstanding ability by these Alpha Chi Omegas: Lillian Pearce, president of Mu Phi Epsilon; Betty Newby, Sigma Tau Delta and Phi Alpha Theta; Lisa Gray, Gamma Alpha Chi; Diane Dickson and Mary Kirby, Sigma Tau Delta; Suzanne Reeves, Gamma Alpha Chi; and Carol Kauffman, Alpha Lambda Delta. Susan Scott, honors council member, and Carol Harris, BSO secretary, feel that " being well in- formed leads to being a well-rounded person. " Such a well rounded personality is Betty Newby, varsity cheerleader. Betty ' s scope of college life in- cludes the Dean ' s List, Angel Flight, President ' s Hostesses, AWS second vice president, sweetheart of Carpenter Hall and Homecoming Princess. Being well dressed is also a part of being well-rounded._ Illustrative of this fact is Susan Manning, the 1964 " Best Dressed on Campus. " Leadership in legislation for women is channeled through women ' s dormitories. Alpha Chi ' s cover this, too, with Nancy Gove being secretary of Gates Hall, Carolyn Hines as vice president of Drane, Lillian Pearce as treasu rer of Weeks and Margie Bowling ' s being elected " Weeks Girl of the Month. " Presiding over the Alpha Chi chapter during the fall semester was Cynthia Myrick, followed by Bev- erly McMurrey in the spring. Informed women of today entertain with ideas and socials; Alpha Chi ' s likewise entertain with a formal presentation, annual luau dinner dance and a pledges ' Valentine ' s Party for all other pledges. Their " beat " is campus-wide — socials, honoraries, organizations, projects, awards and personalities — name it and the Alpha Chi ' s will have covered it! m 38 -■I Barron, Patti Birdsong, Kelly Birdwell, Diane Birmingham, Barbara Bitterman, Gail Brazer, Kris Brill, Judy Brune, Terry Bowling, Margie Casperson, Bobbi Cody, Diane Crawley, Nancy D. DeFee, Annette Dickson, Diane Gleason, Lynn Gove, Nancy Gray, Lisa Green, Ann Hackler, Patsy Hail, Pat Harris, Carol Harris, Nancy Harris, Priscilla Harmon, Beth Hart, Maryana Hawkins, S usan Hayes, Charlotte Hinger, Kathy Hines, Carolyn Huffman, Karen Jones, Ginger Kauffman, Carol Kelly, Karen Kight, Carlet Kirby, Mary Knust, Regina f t. J McGhie, Carolyn McMuixey, Beverly Middleton, Jan Moffelt, Sandra Myrick, Cynthia Newby, Betty Ann Nunn, Judith Parks, Sharon Paris, Jan Pearce, Lillian Philquist, Bonnie Pollen, Nancy Porter, Susan Proctor, Donna Ray, Jo Ann Reeves, Suzanne Richards, Judy Roberts, Lette Saunders, Patty Lynn Scott, Susan Shackelford, Diane Sherman, Veronica Amyers, Sharon Stevenson, Priscilla Thompson, Sally ALPHA CHI OMEGA Thompson, Suzie Yates, Charlie Fay Yegge, Susan Younge, Dicki 39 MRS. NORMAN VINCENT PEALE iiJ? ril Never Marry A Minister ' Mrs. Norman Peale THINKING POSITIVELY: Alpha Phis and Mrs. Norman Vincent Peale In 1928, five members of Alpha Phi at Syracuse University had a series of bull sessions about the men they would marry. Among them was Ruth Staf- ford, daughter of a Congregational minister. " I ' ve had enough of life in a par- sonage, " said Miss Stafford, " I will never marry a minister. " Two years later, on June 20, in an event that packed the University Meth- odist Church in Syracuse, Ruth Staf- ford married the man who was then pastor of the church, the Rev. Norman Vincent Peale. Dr. Peale, now pastor of Marble Collegiate Church in New York City, has become a nationally known churchman, radio and televi- sion personality and author of best sellers, including the " Power of Posi- tive Thinking. " Listed in " Who ' s Who in America " and " Who ' s Who of American Wom- en, " Ruth Stafford Peale carries a list of accomplishments equal in length to that of her husband. In 1953 she re- ceived the honorary degree of Doc- tors of Law from Syracuse University which she has served as trustee. Mrs. Peale is co-editor of " Guideposts, " and being an experienced writer and lec- turer, she appears on a weekly televi- sion series. In 1963, Ruth Peale was named New York State Mother of the Year. She has also served as vice president of the National Council of Churches. Thinking positively accomplishes many things as exemplified by Rev. and Mrs. Peale ' s lives — for both, this philosophy may have begun when, in 1928, Ruth Stafford said, " I will never marry a minister. " The " power of positive thinking " is beneficial not only to individuals, but to groups and sororities as well. The Alpha Phi chapter from Tech thinks positively about socials, activities, and individuals. By " thinking right " Liz Gerbetz wooed and won the title of Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart, while Emily Croom was elected Mortar Board Editor. Emily is also a member of the Honors Council, Sigma Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Alpha Theta. Other mem- bers of Phi Alpha Theta include Jodie Marshall and Nina Koepf. Nina is also a member of President ' s Hostesses, as is Ann Courtney. Alpha Phi ' s are " girls in the know " when it comes to socials whether it be retreats. Presentation, a Founders ' Day Banquet, or a Paddle Party. Other activities are a Christmas Dinner, Ini- tiation Banquet, and work with Car- diac Aid during Heart Week. With a little " friendly persuasion " at the Starlite Formal, one might in- duce A Phi members to perform : — perhaps Sue Jane Cupples, member of Tech Concert Choir; Joan McKinnon, a member of the Tech Band; or Cathy Carmichael, a member of Sock and Buskin. Cathy is a member of the Honors Council along with Kay Cart- wright and Linda Esenwein. Chris Williams, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Carolyn Fowler, Tau Beta Sigma pres- ident, echo the sentiments of Kathy Butler, president of Knapp Hall and secretary of WRC and Ginger Viets, La Ventana staff member — " Yes, the power of positive thinking is great. It is fun to think positively • — about so- cials and organizations — about col- lege and Texas Tech . . . about Alpha Phi. " m 40 ■ IHff Abernety, Sarali Allen, Bari A. Allen, Edna Avery, Jan Baines, Annette Barnes, Carol J. Bolders Marianne Bradley, Peggy A. Budd, Nancy Butler, Kathy Carmichal, Catherine Cartwright, Kay Cave, Maria Cole, Gaylan Cooper, Susan D. Crews, Judith Croom, Emily A. Courtney, Ann Crowley, Danelle Dean, Patricia Diggs, Beverly Dobbins, Beverly Dormier, Kathy tBBm Taylor, Nancy A. Viets, Ginger Weaver, Carolyn Welsh, Jan Winn, Marilyn Wood, Kristie Williams, Christine White, Glenda C. Finney, Sally George, Linda Kay Gerbetz, Elizabeth Graham, Donna Grcsham, Jo Heuer, Tina Ingalla, Dana Isom, Dawn Jones, Linda J. Kerr, Ann S. Kleber, Linda G. Kimbrough, Susan G. Koepf, Nina Lacy, Linda Laster, Pam Lewis, Pamela Madsen, Jeanie K. Marshall, Jodie Moore, Ann Moreshcad, Ann C. McDavid, Martha McKennon, Joan E. Miller, Janet G. Naylor, Diane Potect, Marilyn Peebles, Sharon Rank, Buff Sasser, Melda A. Steele, Karen L. Stafford. Shirley K. Smith, Dale Smith, Vicki Taylor, Linda 41 Living Legends: CHI OMEGA and KATHRYN CROSBY )n Very few women could be married to a living legend, rear three small children, manage four homes, earn a registered nurse ' s cap, devote numer- ous hours of work and talent to social and civic endeavors and, at the same time, perform with increasing depth and capability as an actress. But Chi Omega alumnae Kathryn Crosby has done and continues to do all these things. Being the wife of Bing Crosby means that the Texas beauty must be able to wade in a " trout stream before dawn, then scramble the breakfast eggs over a campfire and look like a model for the cocktail hour. Kathryn can do all these things quite well, but she is es- pecially adept at looking like the model. During her college days, Kathryn Was chosen " Golden Girl " of the Texas Baseball League, Queen of the Texas Lions and runnerup in the 1952 " Miss Texas " contest. Kathryn set her cap for Hollywood, and during her sophomore year at the University of Texas, she took a trip to that famous town. While there, she 42 took a screen test and was given a role in " Forever Female " with William Holden. This led to parts in such movies as " Rear Window, " " Living It Up, " " Arrowhead, " " Casanova ' s Big Night " and " Unchained. " Kathryn and Bing emphasize family life. While other actors and actresses spend time gadding about from one so- cial event to another, the Crosbys are taking family outings or enjoying out- door sports, good literature, art, music, an occasional movie or play, a night at the opera or a quiet evening with family and friends. Under the relentless glare of fame, wealth and typical Hollywood hullaba- loo, Kathryn moves easily and gra- ciously, never forgetting her early days in " Tinsel Town " as a struggling young starlet living in a modest one-room apartment. Although most Chi Omegas will probably never become movie stars, or even wives of stars, Tech Chi Omegas emphasize service and activity. Four sorority members serve as President ' s Hostesses. They are Susan Wood, Patty Pownder, Suzanne High- tower and Sharon Hill. Chi Omegas Suzie Davis, Mary Jo Maki, Kaki Bar- nard, Nancy Craddock, Martha Eason, Jackie Pope and Lynn Steigerwald are active in Angel Flight. Army Corp- Dettes take up much of Chi Lorrie Woods ' time. Several Chi Omegas belong to cam- pus honorary societies. Susan Wood and Betty Jamison are members of Phi Kappa Phi; Suzanne Hightower and Jean Biggs belong to Alpha Lambda Delta. Other Chi Omegas active on campus are Sharon Hill, chairman of the Carol of Lights and Women ' s Day elections; Suzie Davis, Miss Top Flight and Sig- ma Chi Derby Doll; Nancy Watson, president of Panhellenic; Janis John- son, president of Junior Panhellenic; Mary Smith, ROTC company sweet- heart; Sally Miles, Freshman Council and Susan Wood, Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities, chair- man of WRC and Mortar Board. ids: GA If ' ,i5 r% 1.1 I Cliarli Anderson Kay Anderson Sandra Baker Kaki Barnard Sally Bartow Carol Best Judith Best Jean Biggs Pal Champion Eugenia Condray Nancy Craddock Carolyn Crawley Anne Dale Keiiha D avis Sizie Davis Martha Eason Anne Finger Suzy Fursnian Nancy Garner Paulette Gavin Beth Gilison Linda Groce Gretchen Harris Susan Harris Kalhryn Harrison Gail Henry .Suzanne Highlower Sharon Hill Cecelia Hinson Karhara Huffman Pam Hughes Cheryl Hunter Belty Jamison Janis Johnson Ann Jones Judy Jones Marilyn Kislenmachcr Diane Lewis Kathleen Lewis Bettyc Lowder Saundra Lunisden Mary Maki Donna March Miclial Martin Jill Matsler Janet McAfee Judy McAfee Mary Ellen McGauley Sharon McWherler Marsha Meyers Suzanne Middleton Sally Miles Julie Parkinson Patty Pearson Jackie Pope Patty Pownder Patricia Ramsey Kay Ramsour Katy Roberson Jane Schneider Lynn Schultc Karen Schrouder Linda Seinwerth Kalina Simmons Nancy Slaughter Jane Smith Mary Smith Martha Smith Norma Sparks Lynn Steigcrwald Barb Stewart Judy Tapley Molly Tnrrans Annelle Underwood Georgia Wall Nancy Watson I.orrie Woods 43 ALL-AMERICAN: TRI-DELTA Donna Axum ff Miss America " Misses of America and Texas Tech, these are the Tri Delta ' s. Miss Donna Axum, Miss America 1963 and Sheila Helbing, Miss Mademoiselle of Texas Tech, stand out in the beauty world and in the world of Delta Delta Delta. The All American girl is the Tri Delta. Everywhere you look on the Tech campus there is a Tri Delta. Freshman cheerleader and Miss Pledge, Pat Moore; Miss Mademoiselle and Homecoming Queen, Sheila Hel- bing; top ten beauties Sondra Stargel and Pam Munson; R.O.T.C. Sweet- heart Royce Gililland and majorettes Chris Adrean and Diane King are just a few of the Delta Delta Delta all Americas. Beautiful features are just the be- ginning of making the all American Tri Delta. Brains, personality, school leadership and a wide world of inter- ests round out qualifications of the 44 winning Tri Deltas; Grades come first to the Delta Delta Delta, for without the needed 2-point grade average there would be no Tri Delta ' s. Presidents Hostesses, Gay Gillespie and Saralee Cox and Alpha Lambda Deltas, Judy Jeter, Sandra Deering and Nancy Tay- lor have far exceeded the " C " average grade standard in college. Student leadership and school par- ticipation is a must for the all Ameri- can Tri Delta. Just look around into any campus organization and you will find a Tri Delta. From Freshman Council members Pam Munson, Cathy Lefwich, Beth Sides and Kay Hub- bard, to Student Council members Saralee Cox and Mary Gibbons to angel Flight angels Virginia Fry and Carol Ann Watkins, to Wall Hall Vice President Judy Jeter to the Corps Det- tes Lynn Melton to Flying Matador Jan Fauske. To put the final touch to the Misses of America, fun and friendly com- petition, there is homecoming float competition, in which the Tri Deltas won first place and the annual Club Scarlet skit competition with another first place, this time taken by the pjedges of Delta Delta Delta. Tri Deltas go on retreats, have mix- ers, parties and big dances to keep on the fun side of all American life. Tri Deltas are friendly and proud. Miss Donna Axum brought much hon- or to Delta Delta Delta as Miss Amer- ica and make her sorority very proud of her. During her reign as Miss Amer- ica she met Tri Delta ' s in almost every town she was in. As Donna said, " It is very heart warming to see all my sisters across the nation every where I go. " Misses of America and Texas Tech . . . Delta Delta Delta. T H li OlR ' rica ' i •f M Adrean, Chris Anthony, Denise Ausburn, Jan Baugh, Barsha Boston, Kathy Brown, Ann Brown, Betty Br ant, Beverl) Bryant, Judy Bucy, Ann dceres, Carol Childs, Susan Clark, Carol Clark, Carjn Cook, Suzanne Cox, Sara Lee Davis, Chi Chi Doering, Sandra Dewitt, Kathleen Edgccomb, Karen Eilcrt, Patricia Erskinc, June Fauske, Jan Fry, Virginia Fuqua, Fran Cclillund, Royce Gibbons, Mary Gillespie, Gay Cnauck, Katie Goolsby, Dale Hamilton, Gray Hamilton, Judy Hedleston, Nancy Helbing, Sheila Henry, Georgia Herring, Luella Hines, Kathe Hollingsworth, Jane Holt, Ann Holt, Betty Ann Hooks, Cheryn Howard, Gail Hubbard, Kay Jarvis, Joy Jeter, Judy Jones, Leslie Karrh, Margene King, Diane Knight, Jane Koger, Karon Leopard, Melanie Leftwich, Cathy Logan, Sara Lulterlah, Anne McCaleb, Jan McKinney, Barbara Melton, Lynn Middleton, Suzanne Moore, Pat Munson, Pam Ncel, Gay Neil, Carol Owen, Becky Rapstine, Mary Robinson, Sara Jane Samples, Sue Sanders, Kay Sargent, Susan Scrivner, Carolyn Sides, Beth Sides, Jane Ann Smith, Carmen Smith, Karen Smith, Tela Stargel, Sondra Stephens, Michele Suilt, DeVonna Swick, Kay Taylor, Nancy Tuggle, Judie Underwood, Gayle Waldrep, Sandra Watkins, Carol Weatherby, Tina Weaver, Jan Wells, Marilyn 45 Delta Gamma and Judge Sarah T. Hughes Claim Firsts On Friday, Nov. 22, 1963, shortly after the tragic assassination of President John F. Kennedy, Judge Sarah Tilghman Hughes became the first woman in history to administer the presidential oath. For Judge Hughes it was only a continuance of histori- cal " firsts. " This dynamic lady was one of the first women ever to be placed in nomination for the vice presi- dency of the United States by a Democratic Nation- al Convention. Judge Hughes was the first woman and the first state judge ever to sit on the federal bench in the 100-county Northern District of Texas, her present post. Judge Hughes, formerly Sarah Tilghman of Balti- more, Md., started out to be a teacher following her graduation from Baltimore ' s Goucher College, where she was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. But politics and law beckoned to the young woman. She studied law at George Washington University in Washing- ton, D.C., where she met George E. Hughes, whom she married on March 13, 1922. The young couple moved to Texas, where Mrs. Hughes opened her own law office. The practice of law soon bored her, and she entered politics because she wanted to meet people. This outstanding Delta Gamma has a variety of interests other than politics. She and her husband en- joy gardening and share a mutual appreciation of the esthetic qualities of cabbages, tomatoes and let- tuce. An outdoors lover. Judge Hughes loves horse- back riding and swimming. She swims 50 lengths daily in her heated swimming pool. Tech Delta Gammas pattern themselves after Judge Hughes — housewife, jurist and citizen of the world. They too can claim many firsts. This year Delta Gamma ' s round of activities in- cluded a Big-Little Sister slumber party. Dad ' s Day tea. Homecoming tea, Big-Little Sister kidnap break- fast, paddle party and pillow party. Delta Gammas who were outstanding this year were Sue Johnson, president of Sigma Tau Delta; Holly Hunt, Student Council representative and Tech Beauty; Genelyn Cannon, president of Wall Hall; Judy Danner, Tech twirler; Ashley Wisdom, Student Council representative and social chairman of Pan- hellenic; Kay Dudley, Student Council representative and commander of Angel Flight; Sharon Wood, his- torian of Angel Flight; Ann Hemphill, Junior Coun- cil; Connie Curry, Student Council representative and Sherry Beadle, ruling Miss Lubbock for ' 64- ' 65. Named for their outstanding service to the soror- ity were Suzanne McCord, Best Pledge ; Linda Book- er, Most Outstanding Active and Betty McAbee, Best Senior Member. i 46 !!• ' .)iia tm kkU i4m Kihi BBBB ' • Janis Anderson Ginny Austin Anne Ayers Donna Baker Jackie Barnydt Sherr ' Beadle Linda Booker Sue Bostick Lynne Boswell Nancy Brown Patsy Brown Candy Bruce Ellen Bryan Genelyn Cannon Margaret Carriher Jane Carringer Clieri Clirisner S;indra Conant Sandra Cox Connie Curry Patricia Dean Dianne Dieckow Barliara Kinley Susan Flowers Peg if Frazier Carol Fritz Lizeite Gaudin Ceana Gordon Carolyn Graff Shirley Graham Becky Harp Cindy Harvey Karen Haynes Ann Hemphill Ellen Hendrickson Charlotte Henry Barhara Hill Sandra Hill Holly Hunt Krete Jeffery Sue Johnson Vicki Johnson Rande Kendall Janet Lewis Nancy Lewis Linda Lucas Betty McAhcc Suzanne McCord Johnasue Melton Martha Mitchell Marsha Mueller Anita Pace Janie Roach Anne Robinson Clara Robinson Pam Ross Shari Sanderson Maureen Scherrer Alida Selby Carol Shanklin Ellen Slielton Molly Shipp Jane Sosnowy Carol Williamson Betsy Wilson Ashley Wisdom Sharon Wix)d Sandra Woodall 47 Gamma Phi Alum Is First Woman to Be Bank Official in Lubbock County Miss Ruth E. Ford Miss Ruth E. Ford, recently retired vice-president in charge of the women ' s department at Lubbock National Bank,- is the first woman in Lubbock county to have been elected a bank officer. Her, career, starting in 1923, is credited with helping many women rise to positions formerly held " for men only. " She is former vice-president of the National Association of Bank Women, and she has influenced scores of women to enter the banking field. Miss Ford introduced such programs as book reviewing, lunch- eons and educational women ' s finance forums as a means of getting women into the banking house. For her work in the banking field, Miss Ford has been listed in Who ' s Who of American Women, Dis- tinguished Women of Texas, Who ' s Who in Commerce and Industry and Who ' s Who in the South and South- west. Bec oming a Gamma Phi at Meridian, Mississippi, College and Conservatory of Music, she now serves Gamma Phi Beta as treasurer of the Lubbock Alumnae Chapter, and treasurer and trustee of the sorority ' s foundation, and financial advisor to Tech ' s Beta Tau Chapter. Other club memberships actually include the entire citizenry of Lubbock, as well as an honorary life-time membership in Tech ' s Association of Women Students. Credit is due Miss Ford for her outstanding career, and for Tech ' s Gamma Phi Beta chapter for their out- standing college career. Just to mention a few accom- plishments, the Beta Tau chapter has won second place in Sing-Sing, Sweepstakes in the speech tournament, and second place in the Homecoming Floats. Not to be discounted are members ' individual achieve- ments. Loysanne Slaughter has served as president of Weeks Hall as well as being named to Who ' s Who, Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi. Jo Beth Robertson, another member of Mortar Board, Shirley Miller of Phi Gamma Nu, Sondra Powell of Mu Phi Epsilon and Cathy Balzer of Sigma Tau Delta all achieved recogni- tion through honoraries. Shining at half-time performances, feature twirlers Dean Cunningham and Vicky Keene shared the spot- light with Pat Deason, a finalist in the Homecoming Court. Spotlights also focus on Kay Burleson and Cherry Blackstock. Kay was named " Miss Lubbock, " Tech beauty, runner-up for Maid-of-Cotton, and a nom- inee for the Beauty and the Beast Pageant. Cherry was also a Maid-of-Colton finalist. Sharing mutual activities are Jane Deaver and Sally Childress, both members of Junior Council and President ' s Hostesses. Jane is also AWS Judiciary Chairman, and Sally is personnel direc- tor of the Tech Union. Gamma Phi ' s stand out in legislation, too, as do Peggy Brownlow, MUN Western Block Leader, and Sinah Goode, Panhellenic secretary and student council member. With achievements in campus careers — achievements in business careers— Gamma Phi ' s excell and duly re- ceive credit! ]l 48 gnggfiEW iDBi ' l!9 ■c iisia Francis, R. Garland, E. Garrett, E. George, S. Gillespie, C. Goode, S. Gregory ' , J. Guninielt, J. Haldy. K. Hall, M. Hall, P. Harrison, K. Henderson, L. Hicks, S. Jankcy, T. Keene. V. Kimble, F. Landers, P. Lawson, D. McCIcndon, M. Miller, S. Mills, M. Morrison, I. Morse, E. Murphy, M. Nicol, S. Page, C. Painter, L. Parish, O. Parsons, B. A. Pennington, V. Pepper, C. Pharr, L. Phillips, S. Reagan, S. Richardson, S. Sanders, S. Schmidt, C. Schultz, L. Slaughter, L. Smith, C. Sours, S. Spillcr, S. Stewart, R. Still, K. Terrazas, C. Thompson, P. UUum, M. Ulmer, J. Utterback, E. Weingarlncr, C. Welch, S. Willoughby, D. Wright, T Zeleny, K. Balzer, C. Banister, C. Bealle, S. Beardcn, V. Blackstock, C Bright. B. Brown, M. Browiilow, P. Buckley, J. Burleson. K. Butler, S. Campbell, M. Gates, M. Childress, S. Coggins, S. Curry, T. Czerwiec, C. Dacus, J. Dandridgc, D. Daniel, D. Deason, P. Deaver, J. Dickson, L. Dorsey, J. Dunias, E. Esterak, S. Fitting, R. 49 EDITOR OF GLAMOTJR VIEWS TODAY ' S WOMEN •li MRS. KATHLEEN ASTON CASEY, Editor of Glamour Since Mrs. Kathleen Aston Casey became editor-in-chief of Glamour magazine in 1954 the staff has undergone some exciting changes in magazine publishing. One of the first things Mrs. Casey did as the magazine ' s new editor was to make extensive trips across the country to meet a cross section of young women to find out what they expected in a magazine. The trip upheld her convictions that young women now have too many interests, goals and drives to be pigeon-holed. Certainly Mrs. Casey ' s predictions would have been confirmed if she had visited Tech ' s chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. The Theta ' s uphold the belief that America ' s well-rounded young women are interested in every facet that makes their lives bright. Up-to-date outlooks on social life and activities help to fulfill their goals. Thetas begin the day by being organized. Many of them may begin their day with Junior Council conferences (as Joy Cox, Jenny Mat- thews and Becky Wilson might) or meetings with the Freshman Council, such as Marilyn Foster, Candy Conley and Jill Nelson. Meet- ings might be with Mortar Board vice presi- dent, Nelda Laney; Clement A.W.S. represen- tative, Ann Kallenberg or with visiting guests entertained by members of President ' s Host- esses, Jenny Matthews, Joy Cox, Caro Tubbs, Nelda Laney, Mary Kindle, Sandy Devlin and Becky Wilson. Late afternoons could be occu- pied with drill team exercises by Patti Perkins and Caro Tubbs of Angel Flight or Army CorpsDettes, Joy Cox (It. Col.) Becky Wilson (executive officer), Margy Randolph (secre- tary) and Jo Foxhall. Even at the end of a long day, such a Theta as Caro Tubbs may attend a meeting of Stu- dent Council. On days when there are social activities, Thetas emerge cool and refreshed, as though they had had all day to prepare for the evening ... in colorful, exotic sarongs for their annual Hawaiian Dinner Dance — or in long, flowing formals for a pledge presentation and break- fast. Some days, however, are strictly for sport and fun — perhaps flying kites at the Theta Kite Flight or entering the Sigma Chi Derby Day. Anne Reed, incidentally, was elected sec- ond runner-up to Derby Doll in 1964. No matter how active the days, Thetas still func- tion even later, as do dorm vice-presidents Linda Padgett (Knapp) and Becky Wilson (Clement). Mrs. Casey was right, women of today, par- ticularly girls of KAT, do have many interests, and she is a perfect example. Being a Theta at Oregon State College she received her M.S. from NYU school of Retailing and later trained for a buyer ' s position in Chicago. While in Chicago she became affiliated with GLA- MOUR, and learned her most helpful piece of advice — " Always be the lady you are. " In organizations, fun and sport, at socials — in Kappa Alpha Theta. b IM Wi ■y tit id PPP Woodland, Jean Wyclie, June Allen, Linda Arnold, Micliele Badgett, Linda Becknian, Sally Best, Nancy Billings. Geneva Brown. Carol Brown, Teena Caldwell, Susan Carrell. Dianne Gates, Linda Clayton. Martha Coleman, Mary Conley, Candy Cox, Joy Devlin, Sandy Dodson, Susan Falkenherg, Jane Foster, Marilyn Kourli, Beverly Foxhall, Jo Gardner, Mary Sue Gayle, Sugie Goodman, Gay Gray, Peggy Haldeman. Barbara Hartgrove, Debby Heatbington, Ellen Henry, Nancy Hill, Barbara Justice. Paula Karney, Judy Kindle, Mary King. Nancy King, Susan Knight, Sally Kollenberg, Ann Laney, Nelda Luttrell, Janice Lowe, Carolyn Lowrie, Lana McCarty, Cindy McDaniel, Debbie Matthews, Carla Matthews, Jenny Maxcy, Harriett Melton, Lou Mingus, Marilyn Nave, Charlotte Nelson, Jill Nelson, Maegene Perkins, Patti Petty, Julia Randolph, Margy Reed, Anne Reed, Joanne Rhodes, Sharen Richardson, Exa Richards, Shirley Runge, Myra Sanders, Cindy Slover, Becky Sparks, Jane Steele, Kitty Stephens, Jan Stephens, Nancy Sykes, Anne Taylor, Sue Thornton, Susanne Todd, Nan Tripp, Janice Tubbs, Carol Waggoner, Lyn Waldrop, Evy Watson, Betsy Webb, Susan Webster, Carol Wigington, Sue Williams, Nancy Wilson. Becky Wood. Becky 51 Dorothy Canfield Fisher and Kappas Receive Awards Dorothy Canfield Fisher, author of young people ' s books, was active in the Kappa Kappa Gamma war work in 1917. Under Mrs. Fisher ' s guidance, French children were able to have food and clothing and attend school during the severe winter. Under her leadership, the sponsorship of French schools was undertaken which later was commended with a congratulatory let- ter from the French Minister of Education. Mrs. Fisher graduated from Ohio State where she was a member of the Beta Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. She later was recipient of the sorority ' s Alum- nae Achievement Award. Not only as individuals, but as chapters. Kappa Kappa Gammas are well known for awards and phil- anthropic work. The Tech chapter for instance, received the Allen Award for greatest all-around chapter im- provement and the chapter is on the honor roll for recent recognition and continued excellence in gracious living. Annually, the Kappas give a Christmas party for retarded children. Chapter activities complement individual awards. For example, at the Spring Scholarship Banquet, rec- ognition might well be given to members of honoraries: Mortar Board — Nell Anne Walter, Nancy Shoemaker, Mary Behrends, Jane Loughmiller and Kathy Osthoff; Junior Council — Becky Hord, Sue Walker, Betty John- son, Elaine Walter and Rita Reynolds; Alpha Lambda Delta president Peggy Griffith; Phi Delta Pi president, Becky Hord; and Delta Phi Alpha president, Jane Smith. Kappa personalities certain to be outstanding at any social, particularly the Pledge Presentation are Kathy Osthoff, varsity cheerleader and freshman cheerleaders. Donna Schultz and Marcie White. A spring formal din- ner dance might see Kappa sweethearts and beauties in radiance: La Ventana beauty and Sneed Hall sweet- heart, Sherry Barton or ROTC sweetheart, Karen Hen- derson or Sun Carnival representative. Sue Walker. Sue is also vice president of the Tech Union, and she shares duties with Betty Johnson who is secretary-treasurer. Founders ' Day recognizes the founding members of KKG, and rhost of the founders were active in women ' s rights and legislation. Their beliefs still prevail in Kappa through AWS representation: Mary Behrends is president. Sue Schvell is treasurer, and Louise Mc- Cullough and Rita Reynolds serve as representatives for Knapp and Hulen. The student council is headed by secretary, Nancy Shoemaker, with Sue Otstott as a stu- dent council representative. Nancy was named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, as was Nell Anne Walter and Mary Behrends. Sororities inherit and develop strength, beliefs and ideals from alumnae and from their founders — Yet it is up to individual chapters to maintain the strength — and Kappa Kappa Gamma — through its members, its activities, its socials — holds keys of merit — in Dor- othy Canfield Fisher • — in themselves. 1 l| DOROTHY CANFIELD FISHER 52 Barton, Sherry Clements, Behrends, Mary Mary Lou Bozeman, Jane Collins, Libby Campbell, Kay Connor, Kay Capshaw, Jean m Crews, Sandra Dejon, Patty Diers, Mary Beth Edwards. Jane Elder, Patti Germany, Patti Gibson, Sallv Griffith, Peggy Harris, Janie Henderson, Karen Henry, Gwen Henry, Jane Hill, Penny Holmes, Gail Holmes. Janis Hord, Rebecca Hudson, Joan Hunt, Beverly Jenkins, Jane Johnson, Betty Johnston, Carolyn Jones, Judy Kcnnaugh. Francy Langley, Janis Lehnhard, Louise Lewis, Ann Linehan, Frances 1 k Loughmiller, Carol Loughmiller, Jane McCullough, Gail .McCullough, Louise McNeill, Marilyn Mansfield, Marilyn Marshall, Mary 53 Phi Mu Alum Is First to Circle Globe m A proud family Uiusbantl Russell, daughter Valerie and son Gary) looks on as Jerrie Mock receives a specially-struck Gold Medal from Pres. Lyndon B. Johnson in the White House Rose Garden, May 4, 1964. The award was the Federal Aviation Agency ' s " Decora- tion for Exceptional Service, " this country ' s highest civil aviation award. On the same day President Johnson appointed her Vice Chairman of the Women ' s Advisory Com- mittee on Aviation. The world was circled by a woman pilot for the first time during the spring of 1964. Piloting a single-engine Cessna " 180, " Jerrie Mock, a 38- year-old housewife from Columbus, Ohio, circled the globe in 29 days, 11 hours, 59 minutes, 38 sec- onds between March 19 and April 18. In doing so she established two official international speed rec- ords and set many " firsts " including being the first woman to fly within Saudia Arabia. Jerrie Fredritz Mock majored in aeronautical engineering at Ohio State where she became a Phi Mu. She had less than 900 hours of total flying time to her credit, and had secured her instrument rating less than a month before her trip of swift moving panoramas of cultures. Jerrie had dreamed of such an accomplishment since she was in the fourth grade. While Jerrie circled the world in a skirt and blouse, putting her name beside other famous ones — Lindburgh, Glenn, Earhart and others — she proved that in a society where group opinion and action seems to rule, the individual still counts. Tech Phi Mu ' s share Mrs. Mock ' s sentiments by hostessing many group activities, yet always stress- ing individual goals and ideals. Within a single campus they, too, travel in swift moving panoramas of action. The seasons see Phi Mu ' s zeal for socials in a spring Dinner Dance, a winter Presentation, a ski retreat between semesters, a paddle party Foun- ders ' Day and a Surprise Kidnap Breakfast. Individuals excel in legislation, scholarship and honoraries. Such an example is Barbara Sperberg, Mortar Board president, senior advisor of Alpha Lambda Delta, and member of Mu Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Sigma and Sigma Tau Delta. Other mem- bers of Sigma Tau Delta are Shirley Scott, Joy Jasper, Judy Glover, Beverly Ray, Jessie Hubbard, Frances Blake and Mary Anne Norman. Phi Mu ' s also fill important positions in Town Girls: Sharon Mangum and Mary Harrison serve as vice presi- dents, and Dee Brunner is secretary. Sharon is also a member of Sigma Alpha Eta, and Mary jointly serves as Phi Mu President and treasurer of the Young Democrats. Solo flights by Mademoiselle semi-finalists Janice O ' Neal and Carolyn Oldham proved to be exciting and gay. Whether it be individual flights in beauty contests, in scholarship (as Nancy Hood ' s 4.0 over- all average qualifying her for Alpha Lambda Delta) or in organizations (take for instance Bobbie Lem- enager ' s being on the executive board of the Board of Student Organizations), Tech Phi Mu ' s, too, pilot and chart awarding journeys. They, like Jerrie Mock, have the heart to try it — believing this is the way life should be lived. 54 I I m 55 GRACE COOLIDGE: First Lady and Founder of Vermont Pi Phis m ) Of llio P ' irst Ladies to preside in the While House, Grace Coolidge was one of the most beloved for her diplomacy, her (|uict sense of Immor, her warm response to people every- where. Calvin Coolidge adored her and appeared with her always at his side. Mrs. Coolidge ' s history may l)e traced from her childhood days in Vermont, through her years as teacher of the deaf, then as wife of the rising young politician whom she married in 1905, and eventually as First Lady. Horn in Burlington, Vermont, Grace Goodhue Coolidge at- tended the University of Vermont. At college she was known as a lively extrovert, with an un(|ucnchahle taste for good times, an infectious laugh and the knack of endearing herself to others. She was vice-president of her class, sang contralto in the Glee Club, took part in college plays and was one of the founders of the Vermont chapter of Pi Beta Phi. The organizers of the Vermont group stayed at the Goodhue home and held their first meeting in the parlor where Grace and Calvin Coolidge later were married. Grace Coolidge is an example of the variety of interests and energy which pervade the hearts of Pi Phis everywhere. Such energies merited the Texas Tech chapter of Pi Beta Phi the coveted Balfour Cup for the second consecutive year. The cup is awarded to the most outstanding chapter in the nation each year. Group and individual honors alike are shared by these girls who wear the " arrow. " Led by songleader, Barbara Bul- lard, the Pi Phis won the overall Sweepstakes and First Place in the sorority division of the 1965 University Sing. Clad in gypsy costumes, the group projected a mysterious vagabond mood by singing " Golden Earrings " with guitar and Castanet accompaniment. Mysterious moods — gay moods — or serious moods — indivi- dually or together — these depict Tech Pi Phis. Each year, the group goes on a retreat to Santa Fe, New Mexico. Other activities include a fall retreat to Amarillo, Pledge Presentation, and " Ivy League " dance, Founders ' Day and a Pi Phi-Kappa Monmouth Duo. Individuals participate in activities ranging from honor- aries to departmental organizations to campus honors. Com- bine the personalities of Camella Moore, Varsity cheerleader and Miss Texas Tech and Lynn McElroy, Mortar Board mem- ber and chairman of Women ' s Day and a Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities to get a sampling of the personality of the entire group — varied. Other Mortar Board members include Rosemary Patterson, projects chairman; Carol Dcnnison, Linda McSpadden, Patty Smigh, Darline Hunter, Darlene McDouga], and Gena Odell. Darline Hunter is president of Alpha Psi Omega, speech honorary; Linda McSpadden was a bloc leader for the Model U. N., and Cliarlotte Stewart, a delegation leader for the MUN. Three or more Pi Phis are in each of these honoraries: Spanish, English, French, history, psydiology and homemaking. Mem- bers of Junior Council are Linda McSpadden, Patty Smith, Darline Hunter, Sandy Harris, Ann Nabers, Charlotte Stewart and Nan Faulkner. Alpha Laml)da Delta members are Linda McSpadden, Junior advisor; Gretchen Streif, president; Suzy Grain, vice-president; Janie Kinney, AWS representative; Marcie Windier, reporter; Charlotte Stewart, Nan Faulkner, Amy Lewis, Julie Simmons and Gwen Connelley. President ' s Hostesses include Pi Phis, Gena Odell, Linda McSpadden, Patty Smith, Darline Hunter, Darlene McDougal, Lynn Mc- Elroy, Susan Waits, Carol Dennison, Barbara Sue Owen, Rose- mary Patterson and Linda McSpadden. .Spice the group with other honors to create another mood — Susie Pichard, an ROTC sweetheart and runner-up for Miss Lubbock; Becky Madole, sweetheart of Gaston Hall; Suzy Ferrell, finalist for Rodeo Queen; Patty Smith, member of Angel Flight, and Emily Tucker, Kappa Sigma Dream Girl. Stir in student council members Susan Waits, Gretchen Streif, Suzy Grain, and Janie Kinney (Susie and Janie were AWS and Secretary of Freshman Council, respectively) to add to the ingredients of the group ' s personality. Many mem- bers are active in dormitory offices — legislators and dorm officers: Priscilla Dyer and Gail Tail were founders of the Weeks Hall Art Club. Mix moods, personalities, activities, honors, and fun — the results — the Texas Ga mmas of Pi Beta Phi, a group exhibit- ing energy as lively as that of Grace Coolidge! i! t GRACE COOLIDGE 56 i tmat Mti, mi •bo »«• Hi I t ( I Valerie Aston Paula Barrett Kay Behrman Jan Buenger Cecilc Camp Carol Cannon Gwen Connellcy Suzie Crain Janie Cunningham Carol Dtnnison Leslie Duckworth Priscilla Dyer Dana Falls Nan Faulkper Malimla Ferguson Teena Ferguson Naney Fordtran Sue Gohson Ann Gordon Sally Gordon Gwynn Gough Reherea Grarey Jo Hansen Sharon Haralson Darline Hunter Sharlotte Jeffcoat Eva Kelley Janie Kinney Amy Lewis Judy Livingston Marilyn Loveless Cindy Maddox Jane Maginnis Sue MeCreary Darlenc McDougal Lynn McElroy Helen McGehee Susan MeMalion Linda MeSpadden Kathe Merkt Connie Milehell Camella Moore Lucinda Morchcad Pat Murphy Ann Nabcrs Mary Ann Neashani Chris Norcross Janet North Gena Odell Barbara Sue Owen Becky Parker Rosemary Paterson Emily Paul Charlotte Peeples Susie Prichard Julie Quinlan Judy Richardson Pat R.ilfe Jamie Ross Dianne Sanders Cheri Smith Patty Smith Julie Simmons Charlotte Stewart Grelchen Strief Ann Swafford Gail Tait Tanya Tarkington Pani Thomas Cathie Thompson Susan Waits Dianne Whcelis Penny Wilkins Marcii- Windier Patricia Young Kalhv Zoiirnas 57 ANOTHER FIRST: Margaret Chase Smith ii m Senator Margaret Chase Smith, the first woman presidential candidate since 1888, is a wily campaigner who believes in equality, hardwork and blueberry muffins. The lady from Maine has established herself as a sig- nificant and historic symbol. She spent nine years in the House of Represen- tatives and fifteen in the Senate. Last spring in her Senate campaign, she was for the third successive time Maine ' s top vote-getter and the top vote-getter of all Republican senatorial candidates. Sigma Kappas everywhere are proud of this sister who knows what she wants and works to get it. Energetic Sigmas follow Senator Smith ' s beliefs by dividing their time between entertainment, athletics and scholarship. Leading the list of activ- ities are Pledge Levi Party, annual retreat, Pledge Presentation, Dinner Dance, Mr. Pledge Reception and Dance, and receptions for Homecom- ing and Dad ' s Day. In the field of athletics, the Sigma Kappas won tro- phies for second place in both the Fiji Olympics and the Sigma Chi Der- by Day. A few of the Sigmas who are out- standing in scholastics and other cam- pus activities are the following: Tom- mie Allen — chairman of President ' s Hostesses, member of Sigma Tau Del- ta, member of Mortar Board and pres- ident of Mu Phi Epsilon; Marcia Winkleman — member of Junior Coun- cil, President ' s Hostesses, member of the Student Council and chairman of the Ideas and Issues Committee of the Tech Union; Kay Ferrell — president of Sigma Kappa and treasurer of Panhellenic; Barbara Carpenter and Kay Phelps — members of Phi Alpha Theta and Sigma Tau Delta; Sandy Sample — Angel Flight and Air Force ROTC sweetheart; Kay Leissner — Pre-Med Honorary; and Carol Cravei — Corps Dettes (Army Blues). Sigma Kappas, like Senator Smith, are all top vote-getters — from the At- lantic to the Pacific — from the Gulf Coast to Maine — see for yourself — polls show Tech ' s Sigmas special fame. I 58 Agne, Sharon Allen, Tommie Baudiiie, Rosemar) ' Bowler, Karen Brown, Connee Brownee, Cheri Cadis, Cheryl D. Carpernter, Barbara Carson, Lea Clinc, Barbara Complon, Carolyn Craver, Carol Crowell, Pam Dobbs, Brenda Doison, Pam Dorman, Robby Dorsett, Stephanie Elder, Pandora Elliott, Helen Emniqrt, Nelda .• ■ m Farrell, Kay Green, Virginia Griffin, Nancy Hajek, Arlene Haschke, Janis Herson, Anne Higgins, Barbara Holder, Carol Holt, Judy Hunter, Sharon Jay, Judy Kalk, Patricia Kinard, Janita Loerbacher, Stephanie Leissner, Kaye Loehman, Linda Lubbock, Pat Luckel, Jeannie Mills, Glenna Moore, Susan Neyland, Janet L. O ' Brien, Karolyn Owen, Mary Parker, Marilyn Parsonsj Nancy Parsons, Sandy Patterson, Lynda Phelps, Kay Pressly, Cathy Ribblc, Sherry Samson, Suzanne Sawyer, Sandra Shear, Linda Weems, Sharon White, Betty Ann Wilkie, Martha Winkleman, Marcia Woldhagen, Sharon 59 ZETA CONTEMPORARY: A White House Resident 1 Lynda Bird Johnson dons naval cap during her reign as Queen of the President ' s Cup Regatta held in Washington. To take the giant step from being a typical coed on the University of Texas campus to being one of the resident family of the White House in Washington indeed covers a lot of ground. However, Lynda Bird Johnson, oldest daughter of President and Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson has made this step with poise, dignity, and the minimum of fuss. Her natural charm and vivacity are much in evidence as she and her younger sister, Lucy, help her mother as junior hostesses at many of the official and semi-official gatherings at the White House. Initiated into Zeta Tau Alpha at the University of Texas in 1963, Lynda Bird followed the regular campus routine of classes, sorority affairs, social times and fun enjoyed by all of the coeds. Ifer grades were above average and she made the freshman honorary. Alpha Lambda Delta. Because of the press of activities in Washington, Lynda Bird transferred in January 1965 to George Washington University where she is a member of the Zeta chapter there. Lynda Bird ' s life has been especially active in 1964-65. So has been the life of the Texas Tech chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha in 1964-65. The year began with a bang. Zeta Tau Alpha won first place in the Fiji Olympics and first place in the Sigma Chi Derby Day. Then the Zetas celebrated Founders ' Day with a scholarship banquet at the Lubbock Women ' s Club. Their annual pledge presentation was held at the Lubbock Country Club, with a theme of a French Ballroom. Pledges were presented by their fathers and there was a formal dance afterwards. Later in the fall Zetas sponsored their annual all-school " Twin-Shirt " dance. Spring brought a " May Day " dinner- dance, and outdoor fun. In the spring, a Zeta ' s fancy turns to fun, and May brought bubbling excitement for the Sigma Chi ' s and Zetas in a Sigma Chi-Zeta soap fight. Being hostesses — almost White House style — is a gift of Zetas; the Gamma Tau chapter at Tech hosted Province Con- vention this year which consisted of three workshops for all of the ZTA chapters in Texas. A banquet at Lesters ' Hickory Inn highlighted the occasion. Among those holding individual honors from the Zetas were Mary Wilson, Tech Rodeo Queen; Susan Davis, Run- ner-Up for Best Dressed Coed; Susan Evans, Cinda Gafford, and Karen Smith, finalists in the Mademoiselle Beauty Pa- geant; Carolyn Case and Linda Nolan, Tech Beauties; Judy Stewart and Cheryl Poteet, Tech majorettes; Linda Allen, Miss Wool of Texas; Linda Nolan and Cheryl Poteet, run- ners-up for South Plains Maid of Cotton; Carolyn Case and Penny Howell, Miss Top Flight finalists; Penny Howell, Car- olyn Case and Claudia Henderson, Angel Flight; Susan Evans, Army Blues; Suzanne Stilbert, Judy Haworth and Jan Sumner, Alpha Lambda Delta; Jill Philbrick and Kareii Kitzman, Junior Council and Student Council; and Vicki Pharr, Mortar Board. Universally, members of Zeta Tau Alpha can be versatile and make changes from socials to academics to sports to accepting honors — all done with poise, dignity, and the min- imum of fuss! ZETA TAU ALPHA • 60 If J »• Uk tmt bib rlrfU klUp dw • ' fax •!»•( ■■C» ri m Esassfiig Sharon Allison Nina Almon Pat Anderson Barbara Bauer Nancy Biering Girrell Anne Briscoe Kay Brummage Diana Caliiil Ann Gildwcll Carolyn Case Penny Cash Suzanne Chancy Jan Cheaney Nancy Clayton Paula Cloud Carolyn Cook Cindy Cowan Carole Cushing Susan Davis Barbara DeBois Nancy Dixon Judy Dykes Jill Ealon Anita Edniiston Nikki Epley Susan Evans Cinda Gafford Roma Hall Judy Hawurlh Claudia Henderson ' Nancy Holben Penny Howell Pat Hull Janice Jordan Joyce Kimmons Nancy Keyton Nancy Kirby Patty Kirkpalrick Karen Kisler Karen Kitzman Teresa Lott Carolyn Lucas Judy Lybrand Jeanne Malcik Sally Mayes Ann McCleskey Julane McCurdy Dianne Melton Marcia Mitchell Dianne Morphew Carolyn Nast Linda Nolan Nanci Oden Vicki Pharr Jill Philbrick Ann Sandel Karen Smith Sarah Smith Laurel Snelson Judy Stewart Suzanne Slilbert Diane Stuntz Suzanne Vaughan Sally Wade Beverly Waggoner Shirley Waggoner Mary Martha Wall Maryneil Ward Ethel White Jo Wickstrom Gayle Wiley Susan Williams Mary A. Wilson 61 Tech Coeds Are Everywhere . . . AT PLAY • i WITH HONORS 62 • I . . . And Tech Coeds Are Doing Everything I ACTING BEING BEAUTIFUL MARCHING 63 FROM THE EDITOR • THERE ' S ONE THING that can be said about publishing — you never know what the next day will bring (other than, of course, the inexorableness of deadlines). In preparing to shoot dormitory pic- tures, for example, you would have found us digging through the speech department ' s costumes or fight- ing the wind at the Lubbock Municipal Airport or wildly putting together papier-mache trees, snakes, and apples. And if you happen to be a connoisseur of art, you would have loved our visits to Mr. Al Moore ' s, Lubbock artist, for the setting for the Mor- tar Board shot. Had you been in Chicago on October 22, you might have seen TOREADOR and LA VENTANA editors busily making workshop sessions or museum trips at the Associated Collegiate Press Conference. A great way of life! James Bond idealogy has swept through books, movies, fashion and even the Tech campus. Using the " 007 " theme for the beauty pages, we encountered every imaginable adventure — from wild racers to SCUBA divers to almost being " shot " from a man- hole. Do you suppose that Ian Fleming had any idea of the impact of his novels? — probably. This gives you just some of the spice of publishing. Texas Tech coeds kicked off the fall season with a fashion show which continued all year. Piei-ced ears, patterned hose, the boot-look, trenchcoats, casual hairdos, false eyelashes, disco-dresses, and " go-go " dances — Techsans had them all. But of all of the doings in publishing MADEMOI- SELLE, the most enjoyable and memorable by far was working with people. Without the co-operation of those in the dormitories, sororities, and other organi- zations who helped to arrange picture times, bring over material for copy, and give willing aid, MADEMOISELLE could not have been published. Special acknowledgments and thank you ' s go to Cal Moore, Phil Orman and Mrs. Jean Finley. Cal ' s excellent photography (he was assisted by Allyn Harrison), patience, and cheerful attitude can cer- tainly be seen in the quality of pictures in MAD- EMOISELLE and all of LA VENTANA. Not enough emphasis can be stressed for Phil Orman ' s good guidance and direction for both the TOREADOR and LA VENTANA. It is due to his efforts that Techsans can be proud of their student publications. And, to Mrs. Jean Finley ' s interest, counsel, smiles and hard work goes a big " thank you! " and applause. Few secretaries could be as efficient, warm, and guiding. Lubbock merchants, too, are to be congratulated for their interest in Tech and special use of their facilities for shooting MADEMOISELLE pictures. They are: Dunlap ' s, The Traditional Shop, The Koko Inn, The In-Town Inn, Jack ' s Candlelight Inn, the Dave Fawcett Import Motors Inc., Continental Air- lines. — And another special " merci " to David Ran- kin for being " Mr. 007 " in the " James Bond section. " David was patient and even risked 120 degree man- holes and traffic tickets to help us with that section. And what is a publication without artwork? Dow Patterson is responsible for this part of the year- book. Versatile and just plain good — is Dow ' s art. Thank you ' s, too, to Mary Alice Nabers for helping with this section. MADEMOISELLE goes to press, LA VENTANA goes to press, students leave for summer vacations . . . and Tech leaves with all that it meets, wonderful memories and her spirit. BON VOYAGE! i 64 Jit tM f U Cl If TWe OiN t JOY GOOD BOOfCC- ij ro DRea w . . . 1 r ' ' ' a THESE IRE TECW CO-EDS, THie IS MADEMOtSEOE. Ill ■ jJUiilm ' ' !-.. . m- m m 5 BS mi.- » 3 . Mk im. i jn Mademoiselli or Mad ante .... suits you best DOWNTOWN— CAPROCK— TOWN AND COUNTRY— FAMILY PARK AT TEXAS TECH ..ioity Tech Men and Campus Activities Fraternities, Dormitories, Service, MRC, IFC, Miss Playmate Complete In This Issue f MEET MISS CHRIS ADREAN Chris was a finalist in the Miss Playmate Contest . . . See Her and others beginning page 23, plus Miss Playmate Foldout • I J Tkf and I iton tkeu iiylt. to ! Couiii Csmpu who » Itnir f " 651, Vol. 40, No. 1 list ers 23, 9le star football I And other things The Playboy Magazine editors, Ray Finfer and Mike Canon, wish to thank the ed- itors of the REAL Playboy Magazine for the use of their name and a stab at their style. Also there are many people and companies that the La Ventana would like to thank as well. The Costume Studio, the management of Hartford Park, Town and Country interiors, Avalon Studios, Bray ' s Campus Toggery, Montgomery Motors, Foreign Car Imports, and many others who were so kind as to allow us the use of their facilities and aided in making the 1965 La Ventana the best ever. Our thanks to the Publisher of Playboy Magazine, Playboy Building, 232 E. Ohio Street, Chicago, Illinois, for permission to use the name and format of his magazine. CONTENTS FOR THE TECH MEN ' S MAGAZINE ON THE SCENE— intei Iew 2 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL TOMMY HESTER 4 SIGMA NU— frafernity 6 KAPPA SIGMA--frafertiity 8 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— fraternity 10 PI KAPPA ALPHA— fraternity 12 PHI KAPPA PSI— fraternity 14 PHI GAMMA DELTA— fraternity ' 6 PHI DELTA THETA— fraternity 18 SIGMA CHI— fraternity 20 DERBY DOLL— suiie davis 22 1965 MISS PLAYMATE ENTRIES beauties 23 JON ANN RICE— miss playmate 26 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER raternity 28 DELTA TAU DELTA— fraternity 30 ALPHA TAU OMEGA— fraternity . ' 32 RIBALD CLASSIC— translation TOMMY HESTER 34 CHI RHO— service 35 ALPHA PHI OMEGA— service 36 SADDLE TRAMPS— service 38 MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL 40 MEN ' S 9— doi-mitory 41 WELLS— dormitory 42 MEN ' S 10— dormitory 44 WEST— dormitory 45 THOMPSON— dormitory 44 SNEED— dormitory 47 GORDON — dormitory • 48 GASTON— dormitory 49 CARPENTER— dormitory 50 BLEDSOE— dormitory 51 THE PLAYBOY ADVISOR— comment RAY FINFER 52 PHIL ORMAN publisher RAY FINFER MIKE CANON edUors BECKY PARKER technical advisor WINSTON ODOM copy edUor TOMMY HESTER contributing editor MARY ALICE NABOBS comic editor; DOW PATTERSON art editor; JEAN KINLEV moral support; KAREN McKENZIE roving editor; CHARLOTTE FINFER critical an- alysist; MIKE BOHN public relations; DIANE WEDDIGE girl friday; PHIL ORMAN censor; RALPH SELLMEYER medical advisor; LORI ANN FINFER miss playmair 1965; JIM DAVIDSON law suits; BRONSON HAVARD licqours and drink editor; WALLACE CARETS jrug expert; CAL MOORE tranquilizer; ALLYN HARRISON, OTHERS sometime photographers. I DEAN LEWIS JONES a stoic quality " He ' s there, wherever the boys are, " said a member of the campus patrol, as he sur- veyed a gathering of boys one night on the Tech campus, referring to Dean of Men, Lewis N. Jones. If part of his job is to be on the scene at night when Tech men spurt off a little energy after pep rallies and at other times, then the main part of his job is to be in his imposing office to meet, counsel and talk with Tech ' s male students. Tall-built, minus mid-line bulge to betray his 53 years, the Dean prevents his over- stuffed office from changing his informal manner. He often will shortcut his sec- retary-receptionist and through his open door keeps his eye on the waiting room. " I would say one of my main jobs is essential information, " said Jones in an edged voice, usually a flat, quiet bass. " A small percentage of my work, a pretty small constant percentage of my work, is discipline. Usually my office just talks to men about their problems; we give housing approval and keep personal records. But mostly, our main task is to guide and to inform. " Coming to Tech in 1947 as an assistant dean from a background of high school coaching and professional football, Jones has earned respect the past eleven years as Dean of Men for honesty and ability to listen. The public relations image fits, although when talking to people, he focuses his eyes beyond them. With some 8,600 men to worry about Dean Jones still must parcel time among " more committees than you can name, " his family of four, hunting and fishing, reading history (an old love for he graduated from Tech in 1937 with a degree in history), church and community affairs. He takes the historian ' s view about the future and how the present will appear to distant ages. " Things change slowly and we can ' t judge today until we ' ve stepped off a little. " It ' s this stoic quality, an impression of timelessness that always surrounds Dean Jones with a kind of magical air. J I DEAN THOMAS STOVER loans, foreign problems, frats Dean Thomas Stover, who in these days of catalogue titles the position of Advisor to Fraternities, Advisor of Foreign Students and Advisor for Student Loans, is located across the hall from the Dean of Men and counts that as one of the key accomplishments of the 1964 year. " My secretary ' s office used to be in the basement of the Administra- tion Building, and she really got tired of climbing stairs to get to my office and to Dean Allen ' s (Student Life) office. " Stover, 30, resembles former child star Jackie Cooper with a shock of coarse brown hair threaded with flecks of grey, intense blue eyes, boyish grin. His first post here in 1960 was assistant to the Dean of Student Affairs and now in the separate location controls probably some of the fastest growing aspects of the college. Under his super- vision some $109, 000 in National Defense Act loans in 1963-64 in- creased to $217,000 this year; independent funds administered by Tech also enlarged, though not enough to fill the demand. " At reg- istration we had to turn away some students because there wasn ' t enough money or they didn ' t qualify. " As for fraternities. Stover points out that the Greek social organiza- tion ' s potential is tremendous, for at present only ten per cent of Tech men are connected. " We hope to build lodges soon, which should boost interest in pledging, the Inter-Fraternity Council Spon- sor claims. " Advisor " Stover received a degree in geography from Ohio Weslyan and a Master ' s in Student Management from Indiana University, practical assets in coordination of foreign students affairs. Elected this year the director of the Southwest Region of the National Asso- ciation of Foreign Student Affairs, the native Pennsylvanian observes regional as well as local problems of scholars from abroad. " We will never have as many foreign students as the coastal or eastern colleges, yet we do offer some opportunities . . . About 60 percent of our overseas students come on their own, with little outside help . . . The number of foreign students is down because of Kennedy ' s death, I think . . . We received a letter from a man asking whether or not he should bring a weapon for protection. " Thus, assisted by Raymond C. Gerhardt, Thomas Stover, loaded with a huge title, represents Tech in the international affairs, finds time to grapple with finding funds for a student ' s books or will battle for fraternity lodges. - MR. JESS PARRISH the dormitory resident ' s view Anyone used to the Administration Building pigeonhole offices and having good reason to meet Jess H. Parrish, Coordinator of Men ' s Housing, should visit his office — a veritable ballroom by comparison. Definitely casual, Parrish might indicate a chair, throw himself into his own and begin to dig into the meerschaum with a dagger-like letter opener. A volatile, red-faced man with a direct way of conversing, Parrish graduated from Tech, directed a high school band, taught physical education, then worked for Mobil Oil Com- pany before to Tech again to assist Dean Allen. " I ' m mar- ried and have two children, two boys. " Parrish ' s task is to relay the college ' s views to more than 3400 male residents and vice versa. In his staff are the ten resident hall supervisors and over 100 student hall assist- ants. He also works with the Men ' s Residence Council, con- sisting of representatives, in hammering out a philosophy suitable to the men and the college. Whereas Dean Jones contemplatively puffs cigarettes, the coordinator billows smoke from his. ' Thomas Stover is a studied talker, but Jess Parrish is more fluent, anxious to clarify every word. " Soon, Tech is going to have to examine goals to determine whether more dorms are needed or will be useful. Up to now we have built resident halls because we had to have some place to put the students. Conditions are changing, however, and we ' re going to have to be on top of ' em. " IFC Accomplishes Plenty IFC BRAINTRUST— Left to right Russ Wilkinson, Phi Delta Theta; Ken Young, Sigma Chi; Ken Dart, Signna Chi; Larry Anderson, Kappa Sigma; Bobby Brandenberger, Phi Delta Theta and Tim Evans, Phi Gamma Delta. Row two, Bill Bledsoe, Phi Kappa Psi; Gary Rose, Phi Kappa Psi; Roger Camp, Phi Kappa Psi; Ray Cravy, Phi Gamma Delta; John Strickland, Kappa Alpha; Jack Standefer, Pi Kappa Alpha; John Skearton, Kappa Sigma; and Rick Rogers Kappa Sigma. Back row, Sam Ray, Alpha Tau Omega; Clark Edgecomb, Delta Tau Delta; Scott Gilmour, Delta Tau Delta; Mike Stinson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Leroy Churchill, Alpha Tau Omega; David Schmidley, Sigma Nu and Kenneth Tomlinson, Sigma Nu. A T A INTERFRAT COUNCIL OFFICERS— Buzz Remain, Sigma Nu, Treasurer; Alan Murray, Delta Tau Delta; secretary; Larry Strickland, Kappa Sigma, vice-president and Bob Wood, Delta Tau Delta, president headed the Interfraternity Council ' s work for the 1965 year. I A year of ending and of beginning, 1964-65 meant rush system revision and lodges on the interfraternity housing coopera- tive land for the Interfraternity Council. The rush committee, headed by IFC president Bob Wood, after three years of study of other schools, recommended changes that will cut costs and insure a more orderly means to pledge new members in the 11 Greek social fraternities. The housing committee, a misnomer since only lodges are to be constructed, with IFC vice president Larry Strickland as chairman, has opened the way to definite plans for building. Organizational matters still hamper progress but the council can claim the past year as the time when first steps beyond preliminaries were made. This spring also introduced the new, and hoped-to-be traditional, Greek Week as the council worked with sororities to pre- sent activities emphasizing the advantages of going Greek. Within the council itself, the work of creating cooperation among fraternities and between them and the college remained a weekly duty. Advisor Thomas Stover pointed to new rules regarding attendance and representation jis accomplishments assuring a stronger role for IFC. The council court, designed to provide discipline and self government with less direct regulation by the ad- ministration, still functioned and was cited as unique by the National Interfraternity Council convention in Cincinnati. Tech Greeks face statistics that show their percentage of enrollment decreasing. Wood said that most organizations came to see in 1965 the importance of working with, rather than against, each other and to realize tjie necessity of IFC. Aston, Bob Banta, Neal Burnett, Bill Bumette, Jack Chrismer, Bob CoUard, Benny Bentsen, Peter Craig Crews, James Davis, John Eames, Bob Pagan, Tim Gamble, Thomas Gattis, James Gray, Haskell Greever, Charles Griffis, Dan Gunnin, Bill Lee Hanby, Ronnie Henderson, Dan Henderson, Keno Hoestenback, John Hood, Dale Hooser, Sonny Horton, Hal Hubbert, Richard Hyatt, Joe Irlbeck, Albert Jackson, Oscar Jr. Johns, Kenneth Jr. Keeton, Kent King, John Legg, Robert Leverett, William Miller, John Moore, James Moore, Jerry Murphy, John Oden, Ken Pettigrew, Hugh Powell, Doug Price, Larry Ray, Carl Roberts, Donald Sanders, Russell Schmidly, David Sears, Jack Sims, John Smartt, Phillip Smith, Robert Spore, Richard Spore, Thomas Swafford, Mark Teinert, Pike Tomlinson, Kenneth Trout, Howard Turner, Willis Voelzke, Steve Welch, Russell Whitehill, Skip Zander, Jeffrey •1(1 SIGMA NU P Sigma Nu Guards Honor Code On the night of New Year ' s Day, 95 years ago, three cadets at the Vir- ginia Military Institute stood in the lee of a limestone outcropping on the VMI parade ground and, with the clasp of their hands, forged a new fraternity. They originally called their organi- zation " The Legion of Honor, " adopt- ing VMI ' s Honor principle as its car- dinal axiom. Thus it was that the tra- dition of Honor, the very substance of the spirit of the Institute, was planted in Sigma Nu and that — through the Fraternity — it lives and flourishes on countless campuses throughout the land. From the beginning, the code of Honor, jealously guarded, has grown and been nourished by countless gen- erations of Sigma Nus. The Honor system operates in the chapters a code of behavior which is looked upon as an all-prevailing belief in personal integrity and as the fundamental at- tribute of character. At the time of initiation each member is called upon to take a knightly oath that places his Honor dearer than his life, and be- comes a deeply rooted conviction that governs all acts of the individual and the Fraternity. The concept is trans- mitted by personal means from each generation of students to the next, the members themselves being the purvey- ors of the tradition. The ideal is communicated as an ex- pectancy and a responsibility which all take pride in assuming. The code is unwritten, the fraternity believing that Honor need not be defined in order to lie ex|)orted. Sigma Nu places the responsibility regarding the def- inition of right and wrong conduct on the individual and his conscience. The founders struck the fraternity badge in a shape which resembles that of the French medal — the legion d ' - honour. Sigma Nu ' s five armed cross is the outward manifestation of a code which has governed the lives of every member and which created an organi- zation that teaches, in the words of Shakespeare, " Mine Honor is my Life; both grow in one; take Honor from me, and my life is done. " (Reprinted from THE DELTA, Winter 1%2) White Rose Queen Carol Camp OFFICERS PLEDGE CLASS KAPPA ( m «» Aanenson, Eric Anderson, Chuck Anderson, Donnie Anderson, Larry Andrews, Jack Baker, Al Baker, Jerry Barkley, Cliff Barbin, Lynn Bartley, Dick Bass, John Boston, David Brooks, Bill Brown, Milo Cassell, Tommy Coffman, Tom Colgin, Carl Connally, Mike Cowran, Douglas Cox, Don Crumley, Jon Daugherty, Mike Dennis, Billy Dooley, David Dorsey, Ralph Evans, Billy Gibson, Roy Good, Bill Graham, Jim Hamilton, T. C. Harper, Michael Henderson, Sonny Irish, Jim Johnson, Dub Johnson, Leon King, James Levatino, Tony Lewis, Jimmy Lewis, Nard Lindsay. Mike Montgomery, John Myers, Neal Newton, Ronald Pope, Jon Reed, Steven Roberts, Teddy Rogers, Rick Sanford, Jack Skearton, John Smith, Jimmy Stevenson, John Strickland, Larry Thompson, Robert HI Thornton, Bill Tinney, Robert Utterback, Terry Varnell, Dick Walker, Ray Ward, Jerry Ware, Weldon Weaver, Sam Williams, Les Wilson, Rowland ill I KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS — Inspectmg the fine interior of the Buick Skylark are officers of the Epsllon Phi chapter of Kappa Sig. Left to right are Rick Rogers, Larry Strickland, Bill Robb, Jimnny Snnith and Dub Johnson. The interior consists of General Motors products and Ann Rice, Tech ' s Miss. Playmate. Action Personified -Kappa Sigma Social Greeks to first appear on the Tech campus were the men of Kappa Sigma fraternity. The Texas Tech chapter, Epsilon Phi, was formerly the College Club. More than four centuries after its founding at the Italian University of Bologna, in 1400, Kappa Sigma was established at the University of Vir- ginia. The 1869 group has grown to an organization of 133 national chap- ters in the U.S. Pride and joy of the Kappa Sig ' s is a $2,000,000 endowment fund that highlights their national academic program. Kappa Sigs, boasting their frater- nity colors of scarlet and green, gar- nered championship honors in basket- ball and volleyball in the 1964-65 fraternity sports season. On the Epsilon Phi social calendar were such functions as the Black and White Formal, Christmas Dance, Valentine Dance, Founders ' Day Ban- quet, and the Big Brother — Little Brother Breakfast. Highlight of the Kappa Sig social season was the Dreamland Dance, held in the Spring of 1965. Miss Emily Tucker reigned over the Kappa Sigmas as Dreamland Queen. Kappa Sigs of contemporary fame are such notables as Bob Rosberg and David Nelson. Famous as Texas ' first Republican U. S. Senator is Kappa Sig John Tower. ACTIVE KS BROTHERS— Kappa SIgj ar« among tha most active men on campui. At right is a setjment of the all-school pajama dance. Below is the KS fraternity basletball champs. Front row, left to right: Roy Gibson and Larry Anderson. Beck row: Donny Ander- son, Tom Coffman, Jimmy Smith and Wilton Ware. Cr SMA ALPM EPSfLCN Alexander, Fred Alford, Don Ashcroft, Worlhani Baker, Don Beyer, Gary Boyden, Dave Bradley, Lindsey Brown, Bob Caillet, Julien Chittim, Jim Coats, Gilbert Cowan, John Davis, Bill David, Guy Dacon, Bill Fletcher, Dale Foster, Jim Fox, Joe Gee, Bill Geyer, Bill Gilmore, Don Gipson, Beck Gore, Lynn Greaves, Burl Hackney, James Hageman, Bill Holdeman, Ted Harris, Tommy Haun, John Herndon, Bill Herdon, Bev Hewes, David Hightower, Erskine Hillis, Ronnie Horridge, Mike Horn, Gerald Hunter, James Johansen, Stan Jolly, Brit Koenig, Freddie Knowles, John Kieschnick, James Kennedy, Dan Layton, Ji-mmey Leach, Kobert Mabus, Bill McDonald, David McKay, Jimmy McNeil, Barry McWhorter, Edward Miller, Gary Moeser, John Neeley, Dan Neely, Bob Newman, Stan Orndorff, Tommy Parrish, Donald Payne, Cril Reed, Virgil Reynolds, Roy Rider, Bill Robcrson, Joe Rogers, Joe Roman, Buzz Salmon, Richard Sargent, Eddie Schmidt, Terry Scott, Steve Seay, Butch Self, Steve Sherman, Mike Simpkins, Philip Smith, Gay Stapleton, James Stinson, Mike Sutton, Carrol Tavlor, Grant Warren, Wade Weeks, Garland Welch, Robert Wilder, Eddie Cuillingham, Clark ill 4 » I 10 Qigma Alpha Epsilon Boasts Many Campus Leaders Eight young men, drawn together by years of close friendship, formu- lated a brotherhood to symbolize the hopes and ideals common to their friendship. From this bond was estab- lished Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The ideals set forth on March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama, are still being carried out by the brothers in the 146 collegiate chapters of SAE. Texas Alpha chapter came to Tech in the fall of 1953. Chapter members have strived to meet the interests of Techsans and have worked to strengthen the fraternity system at Tech. SAE brothers who have become campus leaders are Garland Weeks, business manager of the Student Coun- cil; Cril Payne, head cheerleader; Don Neely, vice-president of Intrafra- ternity Council; John Moeser, presi- dent of the Texas State Baptist Stu- dent Union. Who ' s Who in the American Uni- versities and Colleges chose from a- mong the SAE brothers Garland Weeks, Gary Miller, John Moeser and Mike Stinson. Texas Alpha chapter of SAE pre- sented all-school functions such as the Watermelon Bust and the Basin Street Dance. National SAE brothers who have gained fame are authors John and William Faulkner, educator Milton Eisenhower, politicians, Richard Russell from Georgia, athletes George Mira and Kyle Rote, £md entertainers Dick Powell, Robert Young and Rudy Vallee. WATERMELON BUSTS— The annual SAE Watermelon Bust usually opens the social season at Tech with music, melons and merrymaking. SAE OFFICERS DRESS UP— President Gary Miller sizes up Connie Curry as she sizes him for a suit. Vice president Jim Hackney, center, and secretary Don Alford scutinize a top coat. II prK4PR3lALFW Adriance, David Akin, Larry Badley, Ronnie Carter, James D. Jr. Cash, Don Coleman, Jerry Craig, Larry R. Cunningham, Walter L. Decher, Clifton R. Duncan, Robert Duncan, Ronald Durham, Rusty Edmondson, James Fant, Charles Faulkenberry, Joe Finch, Frank Foster, Robert Gailey, Don Callaway, Leon Can, David G. Gill, Kenneth Gregory, Jackson Henderson, Bruce Hilley, Harold Houston, Mike Hudson, Hal Johnson, Ronnie Kee, David Kroegen, Kenneth Lafferty, Dennis Leach, Steven J., Jr. Logsdon, Bill Long, Noel Lueducke, August Mason, Michael McCool, James McLaurin, Gary Minor, James Morrison, Gary Morrow, Jeffery L. MuUin, Bunky Murr, James Nalley, Julian, Jr. Newkirk, Frank Parks, Mike Phillips, Jerry Pruitt, John Pugh, Larry Rice, George Rodie, Donnie Roper, Jean Schreiber, Joseph Seago, Robert Shaffer, Rick Shapley, Tony Shipley, Jerry Shrader, Bill Snyder, Richard Spivey, Vic Standefer, Jack Strickland, Harold Sumner, Alan Thome, Albert Vaughn, Gary Walker, Jack Jr. White, Clayton Windon, Clyde Wright, Bill Wright, Larry Wright, Sid Zeigler, Phillips il 12 PiKA ' s Sport National Sweetheart Finalist Epsilon Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity arrived on the Tech scene in May, 1953. The present Pike chapter was formerly a local club known as Los Comarados. Founded in 1868 at the University of Virginia, Pi Kappa Alpha Frater- nity has progressed to over 130 active national chapters throughout the United States. Epsilon Gamma chapter is ranked twelveth highest chapter, scholastically, by Pi Kappa Alpha. Honors received by the local Greeks for intramural sports participation in- clude first place in the Alpha Tau Omega Basketball Tournament and a second place ranking for total intra- mural teams. Headlining the Pike social calendar was the Toga Party, Tramp Turnout, the Homecoming Dinner and Dance, and the Dream Girl Formal were a- mong Pikes ' social activities. An all school dance, Fiesta, was sponsored by Epsilon Gamma chapter also. Sondra Stargel, 1964 Pike Dream Girl, was among the Finalists in the national Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Contest. Selected as the Epsilon Gamma Dream Girl of 1965 was Kay Burleson. Se veral Pike brothers have become nationally famous personalities. Noted politicians such as the Lt. Governor of Texas, Preston Smith; U.S. Senate Minority Leader, Everett Dirkson, and United Nations Ambassador, Adlai Stevenson, have been Pikes. Great in another field is movie star Fess Parker. Pike members at Tech are looking forward to a greater year in the 65-66 school term. PIKES IN ACTION— Pi Kappa Alpha ' s are among the most active fraternities on campus. Above left is PiKA ' s Dream Girl Sondra Stargel who was a finalist in the National Dream Girl contest and her date Jerry Phillips. Above right are Pike officers Gary Vaughn, treasurer: Robert Foster, president; Don Cash, Sargeant at arms: Franic Finch, vice-president and Harold Hilley, secretary. At right is the winning Pike team at the ATO Basketball tournament. 13 PWf MPPA PSr Brooks, Michael Byrd, William III Butz, Vincent Camp, Roger Cathey, Charles Banner, Ri chard Bayless, Steve Bell, Terry Blackburn, Victor Bledsoe, William Boswell, John Cummings, Jimmy Cummings, Sammy Cunningham, Donald Daniel, Benge Jr. Dillard, Lonnie Jr. Downs, William Elkins, Tim Fuchs, Joseph Fox, Eldon French, David Frost, Eldon Gordon, Kenny Griggs, Jerry Hancock, George Heard, William Jr. Henley, James Jr. Hines, Embey Huff, Clark Huffman, Walter Johnson, J. Joiner, Joseph Jones, Michael Key, Gary Langford, James Miller, Robert Montgomery, Richard Murray, Scott Oden, Patrick Parks, Terry Pittman, Bob Peveto, Kenneth Rayford, Robert Redwine, Allen Robertson, Lee Roper, Jack Rose, Gary Ruff, Daniel St. Germain, Robert Talley, Michael Thrailkill, Roger Thomas, Lewis Trainer, Gary Tull, Barry Watt, Cliff Wenning, Robert Whiteside, Robert Williams, Donnie Young, Neal Phi Gn Esu di bill Bongi Nali Psi ' s i the fo wards lion. ! ter oi)l lofar D.A. Clark 40 fr! Pki recent aclievi Ann Til , Forma Forma fatleri giveP rounJf Brot anJ f Kappa tional Nation, inclde Wilson FricL lanes All lianJsiii 14 Phi Kappa Psi Proves Grades and Fun Do Mix Established from a local social club, the Centaurs, in May, 1953, Texas Beta chapter of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity has become the scholastic leader a- mong campus Greeks. National recognition of the Phi Psi ' s scholastic achievement came in the form of a first place trophy a- warded at the 1964 summer conven- tion. Spurred by their top national ranking, the local Phi Psi ' s went on to obtain some of the highest individual marks on campus. The 1964-65 chap- ter obtained a 2.6 overall grade point to far outrank their closest competitor. D. A. Redwine, Sam Cummings and Clark Huff were Tech Phi Psi ' s with 4.0 grade point averages. Phi Psi diversity i s evident in their recent strong intramural sports achievements. First place honors for 1964 went to their Softball and doubles tennis teams. Annual social activities such as the " L ' il Abner " Dance, the Champagne Formal, Homecoming and the Spring Formal are blended with informal gatherings such as sorority mixers to give Phi Kappa Psi brothers a well- rounded social education. Brothers under the Cardinal Red and Hunters Green colors of Phi Kappa Psi have often achieved na- tional prominence through leadership. National Phi Psis of distinction have included former president Woodrow Wilson, General Billy Mitchell, Ford Frick, Baseball commissioner and James Thurber, humorist and author. A brotherhood, begun amidst the hardship of a typhoid epidemic in Western Pennsylvania during 1852 has grown to a national organization extending brotherhood to 63 chapters at major colleges throughout the na- tion. From the idealism and initiative of William H. Letterman and Charles P. Moore, founders of Phi Kappa Psi, has grown a national fraternity with the traditions of leadership through brotherhood. PHI KAPPA PSI OFFICERS— Phi Psi leaders check over a fancy sports car that each would like to have. Left to right are Neal Young, Allan Redwine, Bill Downs and Mike Brooks. PHI PSI ' S SPORTS ALL— Far left, Phi Psi basketball teams have always played a strong game. Players left to right are Jerry Griggs, Mike Tally, Robert White- side, Dan Cunningham and Allen Frost. In picture at right, the Phi Psi Softball Team of 1954 took the all-college hon- ors behind the strong pitching of Don " Droopy " Weldon. IB PW(Si VWADEW Abraham, Bill Adams, Jimmy Adams, William Anderson, Bobby Andrews. Mike Bailey, Claude Bane, Fred Bearden, William Bennett, Tim Bergman, Franklin Blalock, Bruce Bonner, Trenton Bowden, Harry Breed, Jerry Brough, Thomas Brundage, Lucien Burney, L. M Cornell, Mike Clubb, Jimmie Clubb, Michael Cravy, Ray Darden, James Davis, Donald Dixon, James 1 I Elliott, Robert Ellis, Lewis Evans, Tim Gentry, David Greebon, Randal Gregory, Sid Hallum, Glen Hobbs, Keith Horstman, Robert Humphries, Trent Hurley, Joe Jennings, Glenn King, Charles Layne, Robert Leslie, Craig Lomerson, William Loworn, Leslie Loveless, Roy Lowe, Larry Mansell, Claude Markee, John McGehee, Dwight McKinney, Michael McWhorter, Owen Moore, Michael Murph, James Palmer, Bobby Paulger, Robert N Pfluger, Clark Piper, James Pittman, Jerry Putman, Richard Raef, William Rawls, Jerry Rider, Paul Robnett, Nolan Smith, Bob Stephens, Marvin Stewart, Martin Sutton, Craig Swann, William Tarver, Roger Thomas, Tommy Tindle, James Truitt, James Vanderburg, Jack Watkins. Dean Webb, Michael Williams, John Williams, Lee Williamson, Tim Wright, Perry I t n ot«a local Delt Ibei Delt In attlj and mem Fa fo« Cool: offt j nijli lirotii Pe4 loJei afskif fijis iBen ' iienL l.i iwtid 16 •m.n Mil ■Alb lb !»]» i » FIJI OLYMPIC TURNOUT— The Greeks turnout as Tech sorority girls, right, compete for honors at the Fiji Olympics. A Kappa stilts across the finish line to win an Olympic event in picture at left. Phi Gamma Delta sponsors the activities that include such events as sack racing, potato racing and stilt racing. The main event of the Oct. 3 event was the tug-o-war that pitted Greeks against Greeks. To cliijia the day of competition, Fijis award the top contender a trophy. NATIONAL FIJI BROTHERS GAIN FAME •22. it The Fiji tribe of Texas Tech was organized through members of the local Remas Club in 1954. Phi Gamma Delta ' s national organization was founded May 1, 1848, at Jefferson College Virginia. Several Fiji brothers have become famous in many different fields since the national founding of Phi Gamma Delta. In the sports world, Phi Gam ' s can acclaim Jack Nicklaus, Bob Mathias and Tech ' s own E. J. Holub as tribal members. Famous figures in the politics and government of our nation are Calvin Coolidge, Alf Landon, and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara. Nationally known star of the To- night show, Johnny Carson, is a Fiji brother as is Dr. Norman Vincent Peale, internationally known religious leader. The Fiji organization stresses schol- arship among its members and Tech ' s Fijis have never fallen below the all- men ' s average for scholastic achieve- ment. In intramural sports last year Fiji ' s participation won them the honor of the all school " Outstanding Team Trophy. " Fijis enjoyed tribal fellowship as social gathering such as the Black Diamond Dance, the Purple Garter Dance and the HAMF dance. The all school Fiji Island Dance closed the so- cial season for Tech Fijis. Along with social and scholastic ac- tivities on the Tech campus, Fijis also extended themselves into the sur- rounding community. An annual af- fair is the Fiji sponsored Christmas Party for mentally retarded children of Lubbock. The Phi Gamma Delta chapter of Texas Tech also was host at an Easter egg hunt for a local Negro orphanage. PHI GAMS BLACK UP— The annual all school Fiji Island Dance means a black up for (top) Jim Murph, Bill Bearden, Steve Peace, (bottom) Mike McKinney, Tommy Thomas, and Craig Leslie. Tech- sans " go native " with shields, spears, and grass skirt at the annual affair. 17 vuv mium Allison, Billy Anderson, Roland Anthony, Jack Ayers, Al Bonner, Roger Battles, Roy Heal, Joe Berry, David Beuck, William Biggers, Jim Bigham, Wayne Bohn, Mike Boyer, Bill Br andenberger, Bobby Brown, Donald Brown, Vince Campbell, Pat Carter, Jay Churchwell, Charles Clarabut, Gary Cope, John Crane, John Davis, Wayne Denney, Harold Doreen, Tim Ferguson, Charlie Galanos, Chris Gooden, Gary Gooden, Mike Greenwood, Richard GuUege, Joe Haley, Don Hancock, Bruce Heineman, Robert Hill, Rocky Hoffman, Howard Hoffman, Robert Hughes, Donny Jackson, Lette Jones, Carlton Jones, Don Jones, Kent Jones, Stanley Joplin, Ross Laney, James Lankford, Hugh Lewis, Hugh Lewter, Lile Lokey, Larry Love, David Martin, Louis McGothlin, Earl McKenzie, Michael McKnight, Hugh Milburn, Gary Moore, Bob Mowry, Cliff Murray, Bob Nelson, Thomas Nelson, Wesley Nippert, Harold Nystel, Charles Pasierb, Michael Putty, Butty Rankin, David Reuther, Norman Rice, Bill Richards, Robert Robinson, Clark Robinson, Douglas Schmid, Conrad Segrest, David Smith, Kelley Smith, Monty Snider, Kenneth Still, Hank Tapp, Billy Wall, Sid Webb, Charles West, Tom Wilkinson, Russ Williams, Eddie Young, Paul k I I i 18 litaUk VmOf MA - Sim Phi Delta Theta Officers Phi Belts Score in Campus Activity 5 Phi Delt Community Service Day In 1848 Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University; and in 1953 the Texas Epsilon chapter of Phi Delta Theta was established on the Tech campus. Since that time the Phi DelU of Texas Tech have continually taken part in all pheises of school activities. Recognition of the Texas Epsilon ' s leadership came in 1964 from the na- tional headquarters, when Tech ' s chapter of Phi Delta Theta in the na- tion. Feeling the pride of past achieve- ments and realizing Phi Delta Theta owes its very existence to the college, each member is encouraged to partic- ipate in all facets of student life. Hav- ing men in such elective positions as cheerleader and president of Saddle Tramps, Phi Delts have played an important part in creating and main- taining enthusiastic school spirit. In the administrative branch of stu- dent government. Phi Delts were well represented on the student council, honors program, Saddle Tramps and scholastic honoraries. Phi Delts take particular pride in participating in competitive events. The winning float in the Homecoming Parade, outstanding intramural teams, and election victories are but a few of this year ' s achievements. Phi Delts are equally proud of their individual teams, and election victories are but a few of this year ' s achievements. Phi Delts are equally proud of their in- dividual member ' s endeavors in South- west Conference action. Phi Delta Theta sports such big-name athletes as Jim Zanios, Charles Gladson, Norman Reuther and Harold Denny. Campus leaders, scholars, athletes, and individuals — phi Delts all — enjoy the social life of the fraternity. The Good Ship Phi Dance, Roaring Twenties Dance, Mexican Christmas Dance, Raunch Dance, and the all- school Beach Party are the social high- lights of the year. 19 Adamas, Dayton Allen, Scott Banks, Sid Berger, Bruce Brock, Bill Burnup, Mickey Carter, Mickey Chapman, Eddie Chesney, Mac Dart, Ken Fendley, Jim Foster, Don Fonts, Bill Freivogel, Rick Gates, Jay George, Gerry Goldsby, Ted Griffin, Jerrell Guy, Mike Hagins, Jay Hayes, Robert Holgate, Stanley Johnson, Gary Justice, Jimmy Kolb, Fred Larmer, Bill Lewis, Bob Lowry, Joel Lowry, Neal Marshall, John McFarland, Ronald Miller, John Miller, Shelby Milligan, John Morrison, David Percifull, Denzel Pinkston, Paul Russell. Rusty Ryno, Richard Scott, Robert Sessions, Thomas Spears, Bob Stephens, Norman Tubbs, Jon Walters, Michael Watt, Tommy Watts, William Widener, Bill Wideman, Gerald Yarbro, Tommy I t 20 Sigma Chi Highlights Are Ball, Derby Day » " Once A Sig, Always A Sig " is evidence of the closeness of Sigma Chi brothers. A century ago seven men be- gan that closeness at Miami University of Oxford, Ohio. Sigma Chi fraternity has grown to be a national organization since its 1855 beginning. The men of Sigma Chi can look with pride their 137 chapters and 100,000 brothers. Since its installation on the Texas Tech campus in 1955, the Epsilon Nu chapter of Sigma Chi has greatly ac- celerated the ideals of genuine fellow- ship and comprehensive leader- ship ability. In upholding the teach- ings of friendship, justice, and learn- ing the Tech Sigs exemplify the closely knit brotherhood of Sigma Chi. The Sigs hold numerous social functions throughout the Tech year. Headlining the Fall activities is Derby Day with sorority competion and an all school dance. All Sig Day at Roar- ing Springs climaxes the Sig year that included such social event s £is the Christmas Dance, Roman Rumble and the Sweetheart Ball. Sigma Chi strives to play an active role on the Tech campus and has an impressive history in academic, intra- mural and student government en- deavors. SWEETHEART BALL— S.gma Chi brothers join arms to " Stomp " at their Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Ball. Below are the officers of Sigma Chi relaxing at a restai rant. Pictures loft to right are Paula Justice, Dayton Adams, Bob Spears, Scott Allen, Mickey Carter and Bill Widener. DERBY DAY ACTIVITIES— Pictures below are four pictures taken at the annual Sigma Chi Derby Doll festivities. The day long event is highlighted by ridiculous races by sorority teams, selection of Derby Doll (see next page) and a dance that evening. iwvr. ' --.,.r,-t.w.. mmkm ma mm mmjm Krii 1965 DERBY DOLL miss suzie davis 22 I f ' h SONDRA STARGEL KAREN KISLER VICKI HEATON CAROL LAUGHMILLER 1965 Miss Playmate Entries Pictured on this and the next two pages are representatives of the various men ' s organizations on campus — their entry in the La Ventana Miss Playmate contest for 1965. Following these three pages will be the foldout section featuring the 1965 Miss Playmate, Ann Rice. The Miss Playmate contest, held in conjunction with the Miss Ma- demoiselle competition each year, is sponsored by the La Ventana and Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s national journalism society. The La Ventana lends its name and the Sigma Delta Chi members lend the strength in preparing the show. The 1965 contest theme was Christmas and the entries for the Play- mate competition came onto the stage through an open Christmas box. The twenty girls who entered the contest this year constitute the largest number of entries by campus men ' s organiz ations in the history of the contest. WEEZIE MIMS 23 Donna Allred Lyiah Shipp Kay Burleson Shirley Schmidt Jane Bozemon Jon Ai MISSTTAYMATE - 196 Jon Ann Rice » HOUSEHOLD DUTIES— Miss Playmate, 1965 is as at home In the kitchen fixing a snack as she Is looking beautiful. !i ACTI typifi Ted Abo frieni town favffl Ann! tose end ;- ' . ' -sic.w a . ' ' ' " iA i ACTIVE MISS— Ann Rice typifies the active young Tech coed on the go. Above Ann squires two friends on a buzz through town to get a coke at their favorite stop. To the right, Ann leaves on a trip home to see the folks on a week- end visit. . ' V ' . Ktjgvawjirv- -Mg .a irH i M fci m PLAYBOY ' S PARTY JOKES Heard you were moving your piano upstairs and I thought I ' d come by and help you. " " Oh, thanks anyway but I got it up- stairs already. " " All by yourself? " " Naw, I hitched the piano to the cat and drug it up. " " You mean that little cat hauled a heavy piano up two flights of stairs. How could a cat pull a piano? " " Used a whip. " Our Unabashed Dictionary defines a skeleton as a pile of bones with the people scraped off. A football coach in one of the SWC schools was awakened one night by an urgent phone call. " The athletic dorm is on fire, coach, and the whole teams on the third floor. " Quickly the coach dressed and hurried over to the dorm. Imbued with concern for his team, he shouted up to the third floor, " Is there a way down? " " Yes, but there ' s only one fire escape, " came the reply. Panicky with thoughts of losing a football team, the distraught coach yelled back, " First string down the fire escape; everyone else jump. " Two stuttering blacksmiths had finished heating a piece of pig ' iron and one had put it on the anvil with a pair of tongs. " H-h-h-h-hit it, " he stammered. " Wh-wh-wh-wh-where? " asked the other. " Aw h-h-h-heck, now w-w-w-we ' ll have to h-h-h- heat it again. " And then there was the cannibal ' s daughter who liked her boys best when they were stewed. i-y The enthusiastic looking young man walked into the theatrical booking agent ' s office with a dog on a leash. " What have you got? " the agent asked. " A talking dog. " replied the man proudly. " Nonsense, dogs can ' t talk. " " Well this one can. Listen. Say, Fido, when a golfer hits a ball out of the fairway where does it go? " " R-rough, " answered the dog. " Fido, what ' s on top of a house? " " R-r-roof. " replied the dog. " Who was the greatest baseball player of all time? " " R-r-ruth, " said the dog. " Enough of this foolishness, " said the agent. He threw the man and dog out in the street. While they were walkin away, the dog looked up at his master and said, " Mickey Mantle??? " AiM ' J 1 I ■ii I Anderson, Steve C. Austin, David Bennett, Bob Benninger, Edward C. Blinn, Bruce Bodga, Vince Brannon, Jim Campbell, Tim Clayton, Gary Clifton, George Cowden, Guy Crook, Joe Dougherty, John Doyle, H. G. Evans, Griff Gann, James Gibson, Jim Bob Griffith, John Hamilton, Ken Hendrick, Carlos Jones, Dale Killen, Jim Kilpatrick, Mike Kinderfather, Dave King, Winston Lipham, Bill Mayes, Fred McConnell, Jones C. McCulloch, Dave Mcllwain, Mickey Monoghan, Bob Moore, Mike Nichols, Larry Packard, Wayne Pate, Billy Patterson, Dow Perry, Collier Rasco, Burt Rice, Roger Sanford, Bob Smith, Billy Smith, Brooke Smith, Jerry Stephenson, Randy Storey, Ralph Strickland, John Suitt, Phil Thornton, Bob Truett, Sam Vick, Dale Waldron, Steve Warren, Sonny Wills, Art Wimberley, Mike Woodul, Zant i Deef iOph 28 M §1 Deep South Relived by Kappa Alpha A unanimous centennial toast will pledge " for all time the spiritual lead- er of Kappa Alpha Order — Robert Edward Lee of Old Virginia " as KA ' s celebrate their founding. Tech ' s Gamma Chi chapter of Kappa Alpha will join in the salute to the Southern Gentleman. December 21, 1865, marks the be- ginning of Kappa Alpha Order at Washington College, now Washington and Lee University, at Lexington, Virginia. Drawing from its Southern origin, KA stresses the ideals of character and strives to perpetuate the ideals of the Gentleman. Robert E. Lee ' s life por- trays the perfect gentleman by Kappa Alpha standards. Gamma Chi brothers placed high in competition for best float in the Homecoming Parade winning second place. Rita Reynolds, KA candidate for Homecoming Queen, was a prin- cess in the Queen ' s court during the weekend of festivities. KA ' s secede from Techland each Spring for a weekend of Old South revelries. Riders in Rebel Grey de- liver Xech belles invitations to the highlight of the weekend, the Old South Ball. The Gamma Chi lodge takes on the appearance of a lost tropical island in the South Pacific for the annual Ship- wreck Dance. Grubber ' s Ball and the Club Acapulco party are among other social events on the KA calendar. Collier Perry and Dow Patterson were KA brothers busy on campus as engineering representatives in the Stu- dent Council. Men of the KA colors of crimson and old gold can be seen at Tech foot- ball games waving their Confederate flag. KAPPA ALPHA IN ACTION — Kappa Alphas are among the campus ' most active men. Pictured at left above Is the group that won the Fraternity Sing-song, lead by song leader Fred Mayes. It was the second year in a row that the Kappa Alphas have won the event. At right above is KA Bruce Blinn getting ready to swing at a pitch in the fraternity Softball game with the Phi Delts. 29 DWiMjOUVOm } « I rfr 1 .1 h HB K V S .t J ' Arnold, Larry Black, Bob Bourland, Ron Brown, Robert Gates, Bill Chaffee, George Ghastain, Bill Clinton, Bill Collier, Stan Coulter, Steve Craighead, Ed Cra.vy, Mac Danbom, Steve Dunn, Bill Ford, Bob Fra .er, Edgar Gardenshire, Garry Gilmour, Scott Griffith, Craig Hamm, Jim Hammond, B. V. Hance, Kent Handly, Bob Hein, Bill Helms, Bill Henderson, Steve Howard, Ron Hutcheson, Barry Hyde, Jim Jackson, Bob Jackson, Tommy Johnson, Mac Kaiser, Keith Kuykendall, Chas. Ledbetter, George Leicht, Johnny Mahan, Tanner Matejowsky, Dave Montgomery, Sam Moore, David Mosty, John Mulkey, Dan Munson, Richard Murray, Allen Nicholson, Ziggy Otscott, Dick Patterson, Jerry Perry, Richard Pfeiffer, Ed Ray, Arne Reynolds, Mark Roberts, Gary Rogers, Barry Scarborough, Reg. Schaefer, Bill Scott, Woodie Smith, D. Smith, Jerry Smith, Willis Stevenson, Randy Rabor, Melvin Thomas, Denny Jr. Tompkins, Leslie Waldrum, Chas. Walker, Tommy Webb, David Wheat, Don Winkler, Bill Witt. Danny Wolfe, Steve Wood, Bob Wright, Tim k : t % i m % fi o 30 Delts Active on Campus DELTS IN ACTION— Texas Tech Delts are among the campus most active. In picture above next to crest, the Delts gather for a picture at their annual Playboy Formal. At left Delt brpthers Bob Handley. Bob Jaclcson, Scott Gllmour and Dick Ottstott show off the signs that Invited SAE ' s and DTD ' s to the Delt SAE Dance, November 14. Below the officers of Delta Tau Delta entertain friends at the lodge. Left to right are brothers Keith Kaiser, vice president; Bill Dunn, president and Richard Munton, treasurer. Tech ' s Epsilon Delta Chapter of Delta Tau EKelta was chartered in 1957 and since has provided more than 200 Tech students with an opportunity to mold themselves into men capable of living worthwhile lives. In scholarship, the Delts placed third among fraternities at Tech and ninth among the 92 chapters around the country. Two Delts, Reg Scarborough and Richard Perry were members of the Red Raider football team. Perry also played third base for Tech ' s baseball nine. Aiding in the push for Raider victories was varsity cheerleader, Ron Siler. Delts have consistently provided competitive teams in intramural sports. Having won fraternity league basket- ball last season and most recently fra- ternity league football as well as all- college championship in football, Delts possess trophies in all the major sports. During the 1964-65 term Delts were active in student affairs on campus. Kent Hance was vice president of the Student Council; Steve Henderson served on the Student Council. Bob Wood led the Greek colony as president of the Interfraternity Coun- cil; Charles Waldrum was vice pres- ident of the Board of Student Organi- zations; and Bob Ford was president of the Pre-Law Club. The highlights of the Delt social cal- lendar included the annual Playboy Formal, the Pre-New Years Dance, the annual Pig roast plus many other dances, sorority mixers, hay rides and homecoming events. 31 Alexander, Bob Archer, Mickey Baker, Lynn Baldwin, David Barnes, Mike Boyle, Dwight Brigham, Bennie Carter, Charles Churchhill, Leroy Collinsworth, Corky Epps, Cliff Evans, Thomas Foiles, Kurt Fuller, Tom Gibson, Lynn Gobble, Mike Harrison, George Hill, W. J. Hyatt, Dale Jackson, Johnny Kersting, Chad Knoll, Jerry Ladweig, Don Lamb, Bill Leonhart, Jim Love, Johnny Lowe, Ronny Lowrance, Dan Melton, Larry May, Larry Mitchell, George Moore, Eric Pauling, Gene Peters, Mike Phillips, Wayne Prochaska, Charles Prochaska, Frank Rieber, Chris Ray, Sim Schwartz, Dennis Sparks, Jim Thompson, Paul Tidwell, Dwane Tubbs, Ronnie Minden, David Von Wheeler, David White, Bill Wilkerson, Jim Wilson, Stan Youts, Chuck oiS i ll i 32 Tech ATO ' s Set Campus " Firsts " Marking the conclusion of the Civil War was the founding of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity at Virginia Military Institute. The Greek fraternity, estab- lished in September of 1865, was the first such group to appear after the Civil War. From those turbulent days of the Reconstruction grew an organization that today has 122 national chapters located throughout Canada and the United States. ATO ' s brotherhood has mushroomed to more than 85,000 men. Besides being the first post Civil War organization. Alpha Tau Omega has added some contemporary firsts to its history. Instead of holding a Hell Week for pledges before initiat- ing them ATO uses a Help Week. They were first to have the week of work on civic or charitable projects. Zeta Eta chapter of ATO worked at Buckner ' s Girls Home during their recent Help Week. The pledges mowed grass, cleaned flower beds and painted the Home ' s buildings. An exclusive among Greek groups is ATO ' s most unusual fraternity brother, Harriet Nelson, wife of Ozzie Nelson. Mrs. Nelson is a fully initi- tiated member of Alpha Tau Omega, the first fraternity to ever have a fe- male brother! A first for the Tech Taus will be the Spring Dinner Dance to be held in the newly redecorated Zeta Eta lodge. The ATO ' s social season begins with " Roundup " and features such ac- tivities as the Homecoming, Christmas and Valentine dances. Tech Greeks battle for champion- ship honors at the annual ATO Intra- mural Basketball Tournament. After a day of competion the Greeks gather to crown a basketball queen for the evening ' s festivities. Profits from the basketball tournament are donated to the IFC Scholarship Fund. Inter-chapter sports competition took Tech Taus to the West Texas State University campus for the Spring baseball competition. Whether participating in the chap- ter ' s intramural activities, enjoy- ing the social festivities of Roundup, or studying to keep hiirh grade point averages the men of ATO continually strive to excel. ATO BROTHERS IN ACTION— In picture above, ATO members John Coppinger, Bill White and Corky Collingsworth put on a show for other brothers at one of their informal gatherings. Below left Taus squire their mascot, Shane, to watch the fraternity compete in a Softball game. Below right, brothers and friends gather at rally to celebrate a Tech football victory. 33 The Teacher and the Knave A Ribald Classic — 13th Century translated by Sir Thomas Hester i A knight of our king instructs his squire in many things: chal- lenging, jousting, bowing and scraping. The most important les- son, however, is what to do after victory in battle, as a knight moves to other jousting arenas to claim the prize from the fair damsel whose handkerchief he sponsors. Oftimes in the latter teaching pu- pil exceeds master and with zeal- ous application unmentioned by milder poets ruins the grading curve. Such was the case of the man of Sir Gruper. Sir Gruper, a meek fellow with bulbous nose, slew the Purple Knight in ferocious battle because, by happy accident, Gruper ' s visor had snapped shut when the com- bat began, preventing his seeing to steer his mount that staggered under a ton of armour and man. The reel- ing horse so befuddled the purple terror that he impaled him- self upon our knight ' s lance and the Duke of Cripplestone granted the lucky hero anything he wished in payment for his valour. Now Sir Gruper drew near thirty-five yet he listened with rapt wonder to the lusty tales at the knights ' training table, for, as I said, he was shy and knew only second-hand the gentler sparrings of life. Therefore, at Cripplestone ' s offer, our teacher demanded in quavering voice, the duke ' s lovely daughter Penelope. Penelope, a maiden of voluptious shape, rosy lips, and dark flashing eyes, stamped a dainty foot and de- clared " No " when the maid serv- ants told of her father ' s promise. She once had watched from a win- dow as the balding Gruper tried to prepare his steed; tightening the cinch, he pulled the metal-studded saddle on top of himself and was well nigh crushed before his squire John saved him. Indeed! There was the man whom Penelope wished to tilt with, as John stood a head a- bove all, rippling huge muscles and flashing a dazzling smile in a most pleasing way. John matched the maid ' s amo- rous desire; one night he had walked to get fresh air, because the dingy castle stank, and had spied Penelope silhouetted in her cas- tle. Immediately, the quick swain dreamed dreams quick swains dream upon such occasions. The eve of Sir Gruper ' s first call to woo, John sent Penelope a note suggest- ing an escape. She was to address a letter to the knight, warning of refusal to any man entering her chamber after dusk. John then waylayed his tutor, a conscientious pedagogue who paced the floor delivering long-winded lectures. " Please help me, master, " the squire begged. " I am lost in this text and need your brilliance. " Whereupon Sir Gruper recited ways to make love, according to a popular work of Saracen origin, the delight of smirking Medieval lads. Unnoticed, the sun slipped below the horizon, and Gruper sacrificed experience for knowledge. John, though, made no forfeit but in many a day to come received double instruction. Gruper uncovered the ruse when he returned early from a hunt and caught the squire studying with a preview lesson in the castle. The teacher-knight ranted at the decep- tion, berated John for skipping step three in the Arabic love manual (which best be unspecified here), and challenged the student rogue to a joust. Alas! Sr Gruper ' s saddle cinch slipped during the bout. He fell from his mount and, humiliated, left Cripplestone Castle while John shouted farewell from Penelope ' s window. 34 Vu ' ■ ' vi .L WB Baird, Mike Bcseda, James Botik, Phil Braden, Larry Brenneis, John Harrison, Hernandez, Creg Angel Hernandez, Chris New Service Fraternity Formed at Tech Knezek, David Knezek, Richard Labac, Randy Lawrence, Lewis Maki, John Malley, Mike Martinez, Emilio Milberger, Don Although Chi Rho received full recognition last year as the newest service fraternity on the Texas Tech campus, the organi- zation was actually founded nearly four years ago. Chi Rho is a unique fraternity with a combination of three purposes — Service, faith, and brotherhood. The fraternity was founded at Tech and may be the only organization of its kind on college and university campuses. Chi Rho was organized by 14 undergraduate men as a ser- vice fraternity for Catholic men. Six men are honored as " Founding Fathers " because they developed the idea for a new fraternity and selected the charter meml)ers. Chi Rho ' s Serve Tech With their purpose as a guide, the Brothers of Chi Rho work on service projects for the college and students, help build a good religious faith among themselves and develop a strong fraternal bond. While working on projects, the Brothers wear charcoal grey shirts with scarlet red letters on the back side. The symbol of the fraternity are the Greek letters " XP " joined together. The fraternity has designed its own pin, crest, rituals and other " externals. " Chi Rho has also developed its own traditions and teachings. On March 23, 1964 the College Committee on Student Or- ganizations voted to recognize the new sei vice fraternity. The day stands today as the birthdate of Chi Rho. As of spring 1964 the fraternity has had three pledge clas- ses bringing its total membership to more than 40 Brothers. The First Pledge Class was initiated on April 23, 1964. Already Chi Rho has several alumni working in various professions, in the military sei-vice and in the Peace Corps. During the fall semester 1964 officers of the fraternity were Jim Poirot, president; Chris Hernandez, vic e president. Bob Vacker, treasurer; Emilio Martinez, secretary; Jim Zim- merman, pledge trainer. Spring officers were Jay Neyland, president; Lewis Law- rence, and George Strickland, vice presidents; Sam Burt, treasurer; Martinez and Mike Malley, secretaries; and Her- nandez, pledge trainer. CHI RHO Moran, Jim O ' Shea, Tim Poirot, Jim Ramirez, John Senchak, Landy Strickland, George Vacker, Bob Zimmerman, Jim 35 Baker, Kenneth Blagg, Tom Blasche, Bob Brasher, William Bray, David Brown, Michael Buchannan, Sam Cain, Harold Carter, Larry Courtney, Larry Darwin, Robert Dietz, Richard Drake, David H. Earle, Ted Ferrell, James Flesher, Jack Forsythe, Larry Garrison, James Gibson, Don Glenn. Norman Hayes, Robert Henly, Billy W. Hernandez, Chris Hodges, John Holton, Bill Howell, Larry Jarratt, Arnold Kendall, Sam Kcnley, Allen Lake, Eugene Linnartz, Gilbert Meador, Marston Morgan, Dave Newton, Walton Ogle, Melvin Owens, Bill Peek. Larry Pendleton, Rob Perkins. James Rinn, John Rostad. Paul Roussel, William Schuerdel, Arthur Senchack, Andrew Shepherd, Doug Sigle. David Strickland, John Sutton, George C. Terrill, James Tillinghast, Jimmy L. Wallace, Wendall Wilson, Clancy ALPHA PHI OMEGA 36 APhiO Accomplishes A Fresh Spirit ' f In those periodical analyses to which the press subjects the younger generation, the new " factor " is a con- cern for others, as reflected by the Peace Corps. Alpha Phi Omega, a service frater- 1 nity, translates the fresh spirit at Tech and with 82 active members en- gages in projects benefiting the school and promoting comradeship. Traditional tasks of helping at elections and at the annual bicycle race, of sponsoring a physically-men- t tally handicapped Scout Troop, of running the lost and found service, of visiting students in the infirmary, of aiding at the University Inter-Scho- lastic League events continued this year. Added in 1965 were a hub cap marking project to reduce theft of the chrome accessories, a contribution to the Saddle Tramp Circle, and a color television given to the Union. Most funds came from associate sponsorship of the Beauty and Beast Dance that has candidates elected by students bal- loting with pennies and from an auc- tion of unclaimed lost articles. A SIO,000 scholarship program earned a nickle at a time from sale of football programs over the past six years neared the final stages in the spring and according to president, Bill Brasher, the fund should be ready for awarding next spring, four years a- head of schedule. Within the organization, at the na- tional A Phi Denver convention. Dean Lewis N. Jones, Tech ' s chapter sponsor and Sectional Chairman, re- ceived the National Service Key for outstanding contributions. Thanks to Dean Jones ' regional of- fice, the local fraternity plans to host next fall a conference of west- ern Texas college units besides to aid in freshman orientation and registra- tion, to mark hub caps and to do the bothersome little jobs that render valuable service to the university com- munity. JOHN STOKES 1st vice president BOB EDWARDS 2nd vice president O. A. KEETER president BILLY LANE treasurer DAVID LEWIS executive secretary 37 Adams, Waylon F. Almond, Bob Alsup, Dennis L. Arnold, Bob Baker, Kenneth Baldwin, William Lee Barnett, Mike Beckman, David Berry, Dave Black, David Boatmer, Jerry Botkin, Ron Brigham, Bennie Brown, James Burnup, Mickey Chrismer, Bob Clark, Joe Cochron, Dwayne Colvard, Bob Dunlap, Charles Edwards, Tom Fillpot, Bob Ford, Bob Gibson, Everett K. Jr. Goldsby, Ted Hancock, Bruce Hertel, Ron Hill, W. J. Hooker, Gary Hudson, Bob Hyatt, Joe Ireland, John Jennings, Terrell Kennon, Walter C. King, Rio Love, John McComb, John McCullock, Bill Miller, Shelby Murfee, Joe Parks, Don Payne, Cril Petty, Don E. Pipkin, Gerald Pollard, Gary Purcell, Richard Ramirez, Johnny Rawls, Jerry Renfro, Robert Rinn, John Salinas, Vilsen Schmidt, Erin Scott, Jim Shaw, Eddie Sikes, Frank Slomchinski, Ernie Snider, Ken Tarver, Roger Thomas, James Trask, Barrett Vance, Ronald Vaughn, Wayne A. Jr. Wagner, Don « fr, I Jerry Ward David Webb Bob Whitson Gerald Wilemon Andy Wilson Roy Yarnold I Spirit Is the Key- Word — Saddle Tramps Umkim a«UiLj k Mil MuCiT tail CTMrCI KM.H ma It was one of those unsung little actions during a time when each mi- nor gesture counted; in 1965, with Texas Tech fighting for a chance to be less tech and more multi-purpose, a busload of Texas Representatives visited Lubbock and wanted to attend a basketball game. The team was rid- ing on a crest of wins, and tickets to a game were being bartered on an in- flated blackmarket — indeed, loyal fans thought their seats as priceless as a Rembrandt or an unused 1960 Ed- sel. Yet the legislators who may decide Tech ' s fate saw the game, thanks to the Saddle Tramps. At one stroke of sacrifice the red- jacketed men giving up their ideal places in the coliseum met a goal of spirit and of service. As always, the remaining Tramps shouted, waved and formed the nucleus of student cheers for the Raiders. " Banging Bertha, " a barely portable bell, clanged encour- JERRY BAWCOM vice president MIKE HORRIDGE president Officers of Saddle Tramps BOB MEDUN 2nd vice president agement, and afterwards some of the 90 members manned the Victory Bell in the Administration Bldg. tower. Less obvious than the block of red in the stands and the hoarse male ca- cophony at Tech ' s major sports events were Saddle Tramps ' posters in locker rooms and campus buildings, the pre- paration of pep rallies, the coordina- tion of " All I See Is Red Day. " Since 1936 the organization has tried to foster traditions, boost sup- port for athletics, and serve the school. In the last category. Saddle Tramps aid at freshman orientation, at the annual bicycle race, and in athletic- academic recruiting. Still, the chief image of a " spirit " club clings and at drenching football games from which, according to the favorite joke of the fall, you " swam to your car " and at sardine-packed basketball courts to which lower-echelon VIP ' s wanted ad- mission, the image was dinned in with enthusiasm. STEVE WOLFE secretary RONNIE PHILUPS treasurer PAT DONLEY sergeant at arms BILL WHITE sergeant at arms 39 Pictured at left are the guiding spirits of the men ' s residence council. Officers are Bob Neiman, vice president; Bill Bailey, president and Andy Sen- chak secretary-treasurer. MRC Gives Resident ' s Problems Airing Few groups compare with the United States Army, that unwieldy but necessary company of men who are always aware of The Organization ' s size but who sometimes wonder about its necessity. Closest campus kin to the Army is the Men ' s Resi- dence Council which differs in one important way: the council represents voluntary rather than drafted inhabitants. To weld together the ten men ' s resident halls, the MRC promotes academic atmosphere and a standard behavior code and speaks officially for the residents. At its weekly meetings two represen- tatives elected from each hall plus the officers, a hall supervisor, and Mr. Jess Parrish, who is Coor- dinator of Men ' s Housing and faculty advisor, try to solve problems arising when more than 3,000 men live scattered sometimes a half-mile apart. Often the council forms the sole link between the administration and the on-campus male boarders. " Our main efforts are directed this year, " said MRC president Bill Bailey, " toward reorganization of freshman orientation, revision of constitutions, and increased aid for scholarship. " In the past the administration has " kindly closed their eyes, put hands over their ears and said nothing about orientation which occasionally got pretty rough. " Bailey promised that next fall ' s introduction to Tech through the council ' s planning will be more rewarding. The investigation made in 1964-65 of the diverse hall government charters will produce more sim- ilarities while allowing provisions to fit different needs. The same sort of evaluation was also made to see if the scholarship fund can be more useful to more students. MRC MEMBERSHIP 40 Just Another Men ' s :fj:9 Trophy You name it and Men ' s 9 has a trophy for it in their trophy case. They won dorm championships in football, softball, swimming, track, bowling, cross-country run and basket- ball free throw. And when you stop to think about it, they have only been a dorm for one year. Under the expert guidance of Francis Steiger and Dock Hanks as presidents of the dorm, the men of 9 could have been all- college champion in big game hunting if there had been a category. The accomplishments of 9 could fill page after page of the dean ' s honor awards, but we will only list a few here. One thing they did was inaugurate a tutoring academic pro- gram for the residents that provided tutors in all subject for a small fee. For another thing, the dorm managed to win with ease the Soapsuds Sitathon Fourrtain Fund in which they raised 300 dollars — more than any other organiiation on campus. B ut it was in the sports world that the dorm really shined. In addition to all of the other winnings listed above, the resident of the dorm took the foil and sabre individual award (won by David Johnson) and the team championship in tug-of-war. The team easily won the most intramural points by a team.. The dorm worked hard in many fields. Robert Palmer, Fred Wilkerson, Frank Newkirk, Bob Moore, Dan Newman, Walter Home, Paul Kubis, Richard Hardy, David Andrews, Charles Mazer, Jack Martin and G. W. Bailey led the dorm as wing advisors. The officers of the spring semester were, in addition to Steiger, Frank Sheffield, vice president of operations; Joe Hague, vice pres- ident in academics; Mike Love secretary and John Wheeler, treasurer. Bill Fouts and Mar- tin served as MRC representatives. So Men ' s 9 is very proud of their tro- phies and awards that were garnered through the year. [Incidentally the trophy that the men are so proud of above is Kay Finley and her tiger friend). 41 i Wells Men (and Friend) Got 20 The men of Wells Hall (and their feminine companion) get 20 and more safe, smooth shaves with a Bleep Bleep Blade. They are with- out a doubt the cleanest-cut men on campus. While other dorms make a strong showing and then begin to get dull, Wells keeps right on producing the same high quality of spirit and progress— marks of a truly " sharp " group. The Wells Hall officers testify to the real cut- ting power of Bleep Bleep Blades. From left to right are examples of Bleep Bleep ' s popularity: Larry FischI, Aubrey Lewis, (supervisor) Clint Adams, A. L. Mitchell, Bruce Herlin, Jerry Moore, Jan Beer, Zant Woodul, Charles Yeager, Steve Eliot, Ron Marrs, Steve Wolfe, John Good- man, Billy Moffitt, Robert Hayes, Tom Coward, Charles Sikes, Gene Jeansonne, and Craig McCoy. The attractive female companion, Kay Swick, recently switched to Bleep Bleep Blades and is now a favorite with Wells men. Other favorites of Wells men who are not pictured are dorm sweetheart Carol Camp, the dorm ' s entry in the La Ventana-Miss Mademois- elle contest, and Lyiah Shipp, Wells ' entry in the Miss Playmate competition. Carol Camp also won the Beauty in Alpha Phi Omega ' s Beauty and the Beast contest. i 42 Sbei ells men, " ■ Eager n % ' ' ' nitu I Got 20 Shaves With a Bleep Bleep Blade Wells men are enthusiastic about everything they do— from choosing the right razor blade to boosting spirit and fund raising activities. The dorm staged an " eggathon " to make money for the fountain " sitathon " fund raising effort. Eager residents lobbed about 800 eggs, at 25c a throw, at the v illing? dorm officers. Wells was among the top donors to the foun- tain fund raising efforts. Though Wells did not excel in all dorm sports, its efforts in touch football and ice hoc- key are not to be overlooked. Wells men, who are used to close shaves, came clbse enough to win recognition in these two sports. Wells Hall residents are building a weight room in the dorm ' s basement providing a place to store sets of weights. It will offer the men who want to be " real men " a place to engage quietly in weight training activities. Wells is the first dorm to construct such a room. The dorm was named for Spencer Wells, a secretary of the Tech Board of Directors and the Wells of Hemphill-Wells department stores. The men of Wells Hall have realized the vir- tues of being a really " clean shaven " man, and the campus has profited from the fine quality of men living in Wells. 43 Men ' s 10 Really in the Swim A pace-setter among men ' s dorms at Tech is Men ' s No. 10. Residents of this dorm stay in the " swim " of things all year round. And with the qualified leaders representing the dorm it is no mystery. President Bob Thompson is assisted by David Bernard, vice president; E. C. Bramlett, secretary; Richard Wackerbarth, treasurer and Victor Cuellar, office manager. Dorm supervisor Charles Wallace, a man with problems and responsibilities, is aided by a score of wing advisors. Among them are Bill Walker, Mel Trail, David Barnard, Ron HoUon and Terrell Jennings. Others are Ron Buie, Bill Bell, Neil Banta, Steve Cannon, Richard Newth and Charles Walker. These men have responsible positions also, for they act as a buffer between the supervisor and many residents. And, of course, no respectable mens residence hall at Tech would be without a sweetheart. Shirley Schmidt received the dorm sweetheart honors this year. She represented Men ' s No. 10 in the Miss Mademoiselle Playmate contest. The Will Rogers statue is illuminated at night now, thanks to Men ' s No. 10. Providing the lights for the statue was the dorm ' s main project to help in beautifying the campus. In sports, Men ' s No. 10 starred in a practically unheard of activity in the the Lubbock area — ice hockey. The dorm also ranked high in basketball contests and swept the court in volleyball. Though it is a dorm with just a number for a name it it known on campus as a leader, and the trend is likely to continue. Wherever the water ' s deepest, the challenges the greatest. Men ' s No. 10 will be on the scene. tH They ienOf aftintiw i lielow, clo RobertsoD Hatchison 44 ■ They ' d Rather Fight Than Switch Men Of West WOULD rather fight than switch. With all of their i i.i(HA| activities and work, why would they want to switch. Pictured , m below, clockwise from the gentleman removing his coat is Larry Robertson, Mike Carter, Bill Dunn, Folger Vallette and Barry Hutchison. 45 m Thompson men meet a real traffic-stopper A Thompson man is one who is at ease watching a pretty qirl as he is piloting a new Volkswagen through busy campus traffic. Unchanging from year to year is the Thompson man ' s eye for beauty. Catching up on campus girl-watching from left door to right door are Thompson Hall officers: Bill Mabus, Bill Burnett, Glenn Kuehler, Phil Wright, Rick Horn and Rob- ert Carter. One new innovation this year at Thompson Hall is their beauty Donna Allred. (Incidentally, Donna repre- sented Thompson Hall in the La Ventana-Miss Mademoi- selle Pageant and in the Play- boy Playmate contest). Another of the 1964-65 Thompson parts is dormitory supervisor, Dennis Watkins. Thompson Hall was built in 1958, named for Charles Thompson, ex Board member for Tech, and has remained unchanged on the outside since. However every year the in- terior of the dorm has under- gone rebuilding; each new part has helped to ' make Thompson one of the finest dorms on the campus. New parts added this year include an all-dorm steak fry, with steaks supplied by the dorm treasury, and a new color television. Now you can see why through the years, Thompson Hall has been a leader on the campus. And will for many years to come. 46 II 5. ■ n ' - ' c C 5 o 3- O O c i 3 3 ? o ri r _. . , , fi :i c« SB - a. o 3 ft — a 2 I CD -; Ct I 0) M ft 3 3 D- 3 " o . i. »= 3 3 £- ;=. (t . o a: 5 ' — 3 O 2 -• «. o- 3 » I 3 I a: S 1 a 93 a. 2 E 3 3 :l ii N a: o 03 »- ft ft 5 03 ii- ft ft Cu a: 93 S 03 • . s " s. a. o =•3 n O 3- B9 iy S ft nq fl) r i a- o w C 5 »-! 3 o 3 • t« o o 3 ffQ " (B M 3 3 B3 5. H 2 = O CO S o ft _ -- 3 ni 93 If I 93 ft n — ?r 2 (t ? 2 CfQ ft C 5 S N- B: = s g f " 2 ' , - ft , , ft .. 3 rT 3- 63 03 ' " 5 2 o o — . O 3 t 3- 93 O s ft i ft a- — ! — c i 93 — ' 93 Z - 93 •-I c 3 3 ft 3 ft aq _ " ft M. 4 ' 3 " C ! ft : ri 3 ft O 3 ft 93 3 a. s. " ft o. ' 2 a = =: Cfq C " 3- r 3- - W 3- C ft 3 ST " 93 »-( ft ? s. 3 f6 C 93 O 3 31 c S; 1 03 i ' O. B3 93 fl 3 3- 3 ft M 2 " 3 a- c o 93 1 -3 i ? " ■ — c« • S? 3 H : ft £. O ' c i C (t Q- 3- 3 3 93 f • (- 3- " C — 3- 2. S £. 93 -. 3 i - (X) p p c« 2 5 " 3 93 o ft 2- W ao ft -• -•• — 3 ' cr ft 93 93 93 t« ? i " c 3 3 ft t ja 3 . C 5C 3 s " 2 3q 7- ft ft C J ft o O _ I-! 93 c i 3 3 -aq p 93 |j CfQ ft 0= ft 2- 3 ' 3 ft T C 3 C- 3 O ft 3 ft 3 Q- = P» 93 3 f ft 3 3 O " 93 ft 3 " ■ a o =- 3- O ft I-: i- 5r ' f ) o ? i3 Q, £. 93 93 3 2 3 T3 =■ -= 93 O ft 3 3 " f ) c ) »• ft -• 3 93 f r " -I n 3 93 93 ft s o " Cfq 5- O n- ft Clothes Make the Gordon Man Gordon Men wear fine clothes and meet these needs by regular shop- ping. Pictured above on a spree are Gordon officers left to right: Bob Neiman, vice president of MRC; O. B. Jackson, secretary; Charles Woodard, vice president; Robert Rauschuber, treasurer; Bill Long, pres- ident; Lindley Vann, MRC Rep and Clancy Wilson, the other dorm MRC Rep. We 1 Mens! facts; 5 UoydC instryn »cl;s, j " eeje %ett 48 WHAT SORT OF MAN LIVES IN GASTON Suave but smiling, officers of Gaston Men ' s Residence Hall, as the men they lead and represent, know what they want to order. The hall sweetheart, Becky Madole, dances with Sam Bell in the background while (L. to R.) president Harold Cain, secretary Harry Stice, vice president John Strickland, and Johnny Ellison, Men ' s Residence Council representative, apply impeccable tastes to choosing the Playboy ' s correct potables. Yet, the Gaston Hall man plays as hard on field as indoors — the Intramural Soccor Trophy proves that. Facts: Since 1958 Gaston has been the place where gallons of shaving lotion and gasoline have been used. Wing Advisors Billy Allison, Bruce Hancock, Joe Petrazo, Danny McCook, Bob Chrishmer, Time Flowers, and Lloyd Clomburg can testify that residents possess a large percentage of radios, stereos, and assorted musical instruments. It is estimated that each of the 359 residents purchase at least one suit, one pair of shoes, some socks, a shirt, and probably a tie some time during his life — no small amount of purchasing power to sneeze at. The name of the hall came from Mr. A. T. (Tom) Gaston, who served as business manager of Tech for more than twenty-five years, a favorable omen indicating concern with worldly (monetary) matters ar,d faithfulness to the school. All these facts go to make the Gaston Hall Man the sort to meet. (Source: Frank P. Brown, Resident Supervisor) i j Carpenter Hall men and their women know when to take the right cues and pool their efforts, making Carpenter a sure bet for title of sportiest dorm on campus. Betty Newby, Carpenter Hall sweet- heart, is about to " rip the velvet " as dorm officers, from left to right, Den- nis Roark, Tommy Anderson, Tommy Boecking, George Paul and Doug Smith, carefully observe all the action. Betty, a Tech cheerleader, also rep- resented Carpenter Hall in the La Ven- tana-Miss Mademoiselle Pageant and was a contestant for Homecoming Queen. A resident who is on the ball is dormitory supervisor Wayne Timmons. Carpenter Hall Men Stay in Front of 8-Ball Riding herd over Carpenter men are wing advisors Roger Ezell, Don Foster, Richard Purcell, Ronnie Fannin, Dan Neely, Bill Davis and Ken Stie. Carpenter proves it is a dorm over- flowing with spirit, especially at pep rallies where Carpenter men challenge other dorms to ear-splitting yelling contests. The dorm also challenged others to vigorously support the foun- tain sitathon. During the Christmas season. Car- penter men put other dorms behind the eight-ball with their caroling at the women ' s dorms. Bill Bailey, president of Men ' s Resi- dence Council, and Don Foster, Tech ' s most handsome man and a BA repre- sentative to the Student Council, are just two of the many student leaders living in Carpenter. Brains are not lacking here, either, for many of the residents tallied up 4.0 grade point averages during the year. Carpenter Hall men can watch their favorite cartoon shows on the color TV set and enjoy the recreation room in the basement. •l t k 50 s I Wife Whether lounging around a friend ' s apartment or just taking it easy at the dorm, Bledsoe Hall residents can be suave and carefree. Although they look cool and calm above they are quite active around campus and have made quite a name for Bledsoe Hall. Bledsoe Hall is named for William Harrison Bledsoe, the author of the Senate Bill in 1923 which brought Texas Techno- logical College into existence. Among the feats of prowess of the Bledsonians are a) for the fourth straight year, named best decorated dorm at Homecoming, b) winners of the all dormitory championship in basketball, c) promoted and opened a spacious study hall for residents, d) gave a Christmas and an Easter party for children at Lubbock ' s orphan ' s home, e) installed the communication system in the new dining hall and f) had a dance for all residents. The officers of the dormitory are well rounded gentlemen. They are Charles Burdsall, president; James Lehrmann, vice pres- ident; Kenneth Smith, secretary; David Davis, treasurer and Terry Malouf, MRC representati% ' e. So for a really well-developed program for playboy residents, try the fare that Bledsoe Hall offers up. Easy Does It for Men of Bledsoe X l ' V v l« ( fe i ' ' i;.,-j PLAYBOY EDITORS-RAY FINFER AND MIKE CANON THE PLAYBOY ADVISOR Well, finally we can say that the school year 1964-65 is behind us . . . and what a year it was. Every- thing that could happen to a school happened at Tech — we lost a medical school, we lost a basketball championship, we had a sit-a-thon, we opened four new dorms (we named two and numbered two), and we did a little of everything else. All in all it was an eventful year, t o say the very least. As editor of Playboy magazine and as co-editor of the La Ventana, I would like to use this page to offer my thanks to everyone that helped make this La Ventana you are now reading one of the most suc- cessful in Tech ' s history. A special tnanks goes to Becky Parker, who is off trotting around the world somewhere. Without Becky ' s support we never would have finished this book. Thanks cannot be enough to Winston Odom, who was the backbone of the whole staff. And to all of the other workers I wish to ex- tend thanks. In addition there were so many people and stores in Lubbock, and surrounding areas, who helped so much by allowing us to use their homes, places of business and their products in the many unusual pictures you see throughout this whole book. As you read this La Ventana, you must realize that it is a concentrated effort of over one hundred people and that in our opinion, it is the best concentration of effort of all yearbooks. Finally there goes a huge thanks to the people who did the most to make this yearbook a yearbook . . . you the students of Texas Tech. •t RAY FINFER 52 r V t.-_ ) Visit the friendly, experienced folks who know how to serve you best MAURICE and RUTH SNELL at SNELL DRUG HIS English Leather Old Spice " His " Max Factor Kings Men Faberge HER Rubinstein Max Factor Coty Lenel Revlon Faberge Magazines • Cosmetics • Foods for Snacks Gifts • Drugs • 24-Hour Film Service • Jewelry • Stuffed Animals PO 5-5833 1221 CoUege Across from " Weeks " Specializing in Quality Portraits Afton Baxley Leon Quails Avalon Studio 2414 Broadway PO 3-2044 Lubbock, Texas «. 1 1 STRATED % . X « , .A|.TEXA5 TEC S 1 ' 1 -, f . » ji . • ,i ' . ■.♦it- ' • . - tv. ■ ■ s». ' ■.u : wm W ' ' " p-l mm Contents LA VENTANA 1964—1965 3 Sun Bowl — Christmas in El Paso Texas Tech loses a tight battle in the holiday classic to Georgia. 5 Football — Tech Surprises Many The Raiders gain a first division finish in a strong SWC race. 16 The Uncrowned Champions A great basketball team despite a tragic mishap. 29 Miler Ron Davis Sets the Pace The Tech track team works hard for its ntw coach. 32 Diving Champion Highlights Season Tech ' s tankers are led by diver Jesse Marsh. 35 Netters Garner Third Place Raider tennis team finishes high despite shortagt of lettermen. 38 Baseball — A Disappointing Season After a fast start, the Tech nine slows down. 41 LaCrone Leads Raider Golf Team Tech golfers finish third in Conference. The departments 26 Double T Ass ' n. 44 Sports In Review 47 People 48 Faces In the Crowd and For the Record Our thanks to the publisher of Sports Illustrated for permission to use the name and format. Texas Tech ' s latest All- American, Denny Anderson, shows the form that made him one of the nation ' s leading ground-gainers. NEXT YEAR FOOTBALL for nsxt year looks promising because of the return of Denny Anderson and many other starters. Look for a second place. BASKETBALL for next year looks tremendous, despite the loss of three seniors. With great strength coming up, NCAA ' s here we come. BASEBALL at Tech next spring should be better because of a strong Picador squad in 1965. A .500 season should be in order. TRACK next spring might be hurt by the loss of several seniors, but Ronnie Davis, a fine miler, might do well nationally. SWIMMING looks to a bright fu- ture next year. A strong and well- balanced Picador team should add more wins to the record. ©OLF next year looks good, for losses to graduation should not do much harm and there is a good freshman team. TENNIS will lose some good players but things still look good. Letter From The Editors Sports Illustrated AT TEXAS TECH .1 Co-Editors: Mike Bofin John Armistead La Ventana Co-Editors: Becky Parker Ray FInfer Asst. La Ventana Editor: Karen McKenzie Copy Editor: Winston Odom Art Editor: Dow Patterson Co-Editors of Sports Illustrated John Armistead and Mike Bohn Staff Writers: Charles Mazer, Ray Finfer, Mike Bohn, John Armistead, Winston Odom. The Sleeping Giant has begun to stir! The Southwest Conference has just begun to feel the muscle of the Texas Tech athletic program. Just as Tech is experiencing growing pains in trying to attain a broad university status, the athletic program is shaping up to make Tech a leader in the conference. Basket- ball is a strong point in the program, but an ever-improving football team this year brought distinction to the school and caused some of the confer- ence " top dogs " to glance twice at the Sleeping Giant. No longer can the Raiders gridders be ignored. And J T King ' s go-getters will be out to ' improve the honorable 6-3-1 rec- ord they posted this year. A word of warning to other SWC football teams — the Sleeping Giant is out to topple the " top dogs ! " If you are a Tech basketball fan (and who isn ' t, except maybe the Ag- gies?) you can probably remember nurs- ing stomach ulcers received from watch- ing some of the " hairy " Red Raider thrillers this year. Coach Gene Gibson led probably one of his best teams onto the court this year and inspired them on to a great season. The crowds came and saw and cheered and left in a state of wonderment at what they saw. Stopped this year by an eligibility ruling, the Raiders will rise to, take their rightful position as SWC ch. rnpions next year, and this will not ' jc the- stopping point, for we shall cheer them on to national competition! And so we predict it will be with all Tech sports. As the Sleeping Giant awakens, coaches and players, whether tennis, golf, swimming, track, baseball, football or basketball, will work to rep- resent Tech and the student body will provide the spirit and support. To arrive at excellence in sports is hard work but to maintain a level of excellence is even harder. The road ahead will be thorny, for the Southwest Conference is tough, but Tech cannot and will not be held the underdog. One thing is inevitable — change, and the old leaders of the conference will realize this fact as the Sleeping Giant begins to stir more and more and pro- vides serious competition for the privi- leged position of leadership. To close out this letter, we, the edi- tors, want to thank all the coaches, the managers, the players — all who have aided in production of this magazine. Our special thanks to Bill Holmes and the hard working personnel in his of- fice. We have endeavored to give a fair cross-section of the athletic program at Tech. We had neither the time nor space to write all we wanted to about the ever-progressing sports program, so all we can do is to offer a challenge to all Tech students and sports fans to support the goin ' teams from Raider- land in years to come ! We are looking forward to, even pre- dicting, the victory of all Red Raider teams in years to come, when the Sleep- ing Giant takes its place among the leaders. Special Contributors: Don Enger, Jim Richardson, Bill Holmes, Jerry Kolander, Allen Searsy. Photography: PICTURE EDITOR, Cal Wayne Moore STAFF, Allyn Harrison, Darrell Thomas, Ron Welch, Vernon Smith. Administrative Directors: Dr. R. C. Goodwin, M. L. Pennington, Dr. W. M. Pearce, James G. Allen, Dr. J. W. Davis, T. L. Leach, Dr. Paul J. Woods, Dr. Allen Gunn, Haskell Taylor, Dr. Bill Lockhart, G. C. Dowell, Ronnie Botkin, Polk Robinson, J T King, Matt Lair, Berl Huffman, John Conley, Joe Blaylock, Merrill Green, Jim Wright, Gene Gibson, Charlie Lynch, Doug Cannon, Cal Segrest, George Phlllbrlck, James McNally, Danny Mason, Vernon Milliard, Don Sparks, Clyde Prestwood, Dr. Wallace Hess. Administrative Asst.: Jean Finley Publications Director: Phil Orman Advertising Manager: Jim Davidson Circulation Manager: Winston Odom .Printing: Taylor Publishing Co., Dallas, Texas CREDITS PHOTOGRAPHY: Bill Williams, Lubbock Avalanche- Journal, Associated Press, United Press Inter- national. TEXT: Dallas Morning News, Dallas Times-Herald, Associated Press, United Press International. ART: Bob Taylor, Dallas Times-Herald, Dow Pat- terson. %:-. Sun Bowl: Raiders Held Scoreless by DON ENGER La Ventana Sportswriter The Texas Tech Red Raiders, in an attempt to chalk up another victory in an already prosperous season, went down to a dismal 7-0 defeat the dajt after Christmas at the hands of the Uni- versity of Georgia in the 30th annual Sun Bowl Game. Some 28,500 Raider-partisan fans saw scarlet and black hopes disintegrate with 4:36 left in the game as a beau- tifully executed drive on the part of Raider quarterback Tom Wilson was obliterated on the Tech eleven yard line with a Georgian interception. The popular advertising phrase " the quick start makes the difference " would probably be appropriate as Georgia took the opening kick-off 79 yards to the Tech three before they lost the ball on downs. That was the end of the excite- ment, however, until six minutes had gone by in the second quarter. Georgia Drives For Seven From this point, Preston Ridlehuber, the field general for the Bulldog ' s put his team to work on a nine-play, 68- yard drive that ended in the 7-0 read- ing. The big play in that drive was a 52-yard aerial from Ridlehuber to Fred Barber. Only a beautiful demonstration of Raider speed kept Barber from going all the way as C. C. Willis, not here-to- fore known for his speed, caught the quick halfback from behind on the Raider 6-yard line. The valiant effort went void, however, some three plays later as Frank Lankewicz went in for the score. The third quarter told the same story as the Georgia team continued to drive deep in Raider territory but was con- sistently stopped short of the goal by Tech last-ditdh defensive efforts. The Bulldog ' s first third quarter drive saw Ridlehuber run and pass for 41 of the 62 yards that carried the hungry team to the Tech 11. But once again the Raiders prevented Georgia from in- creasing the gap as James Henkel jumped on a loose ball out of the arms of Bob Taylor to give Tech possession of the ball. The Raiders could not move the ball, however, and three minutes later were in the same position follow- ing a 40-yard Bulldog drive, this time to the Tech 14. A repeat performance of the preced- ing series was then in order as Raider After Jerry Don Batch (86) is tackled. Linebacker Ken Gill (34) stops a powerful Georgia runner. » te»ir «« ' " ' t«i » • " Raider quarterljack Tom Wilson tries the Georgia line for short yardage. linebacker Leo Lowery pounced on a loose ball to keep the score the same. Raiders Try Again The beginning of the fourth period brought the first of only two possessions in the game where the Raiders looked like the Southwest Conference offensive champions. Wilson completed four 4 Sports Illustrated quick passes — including one which brought a beautiful catch by Jeff White before the drive fizzled out. After a quick unprofitable possession by Geor- gia, it was Raider thrill time again with nine minutes to go. Wilson then called for help and got it from Donny Anderson, Jerry Don Balch, Johnny Agan, Jim Zanios and Jerry Shipley, who combined to ship Interceptions Hurt the ball by air mail to the Georgia 18. Then a no gain, and two incomplete passes brought up a fourth down situa- tion. A perfect strike was thrown to Agan in the clear but was batted down before it reached its target. Georgia took over with 5:28 to go and promptly fumbled on their own 18. Things finally looked good for Texas Tech. Anderson then went for seven to the 11. Then the inevitable came again. Wil- son was hit a split second before he was to throw to Balch, the ball found its way into Georgian arms and it was all over but the whistling. " Somebody had my arm and I couldn ' t get loose, " Wilson said later. " It was just one of those things. " " We couldn ' t have beaten anybody today, " said Guy Griffis. One thing the Raiders did have to be proud of, however, was a tremen- dous defensive effort by C. C. Willis. The " Bay City bomber " played his final Tech ballgame in grand style as he received 20 unassisted tackles along with six assists. Sun Bowl Activities Aside from the ballgame, the Raiders were engaged in many Sun Bowl activi- ties starting when they arrived at the El Paso airport Tuesday, Dec. 22. They were met at the airport by an El Paso crowd and immediately ushered into convertibles by the Sun Bowl Duchesses for a downtown parade. Wednesday morning they were hon- ored at a Sheriff ' s Posse breakfast, and at the El Paso Quarterback Club that afternoon. Thursday evening the Raid- ers were honored with a buffet dinner at the Coronado Country Club where they received gold watches engraved " Sun Bowl 1964. " Friday night they attended still an- other buffet dinner and a movie. After the ballgame they were given a dinner party at the Juarez Dog Track. They returned home Sunday following the horse races. Established in 1935, the Sun Bowl is the oldest bowl game in Texas, and third oldest in the nation. The new 30,000 seat stadium is surrounded by rugged mountains and a view of the Rio Grande valley can be seen over the south end of the stadium. ] li« A formidable reception committee awaits a swift Picador halfback. With help arriving too late, Picador Quarterback Chris Alford looks for running room. Picadors Lag In Total Offense Tech opponents, however, led the Picadors in total offense. They rushed and passed for a total of 868 yards, while the Tech fresh managed only 741. This total can be broken down to 439 yards on the ground and 302 through the air. The Picadors completed 28 of 65 passes in amassing the 302 total. Op- ponents connected with 25 of 62. On a per game basis, Tech averaged 185 yards total offense. Opponents had a 217 average. Bearden led individual scoring with 20 points. He scored one touchdown, two field goals and eight extra points. Larry Gilbert of Abilene was second with 12 points, coming with two touch- downs. Halfback Jim Haney illustrates the speed and size of this year ' s Freshman team. ■J Good This Year . . . Even Better Next . . . Despite being double teamed. Raider tackle John Carreil reaches out for the Longhorn ' s swift Ernie Koy. Raider defense led by John Carreil (77) and Joe Hurley (83) smother a West Texas runner. 14 t Jl 4 Halfback Johnny Agan catches a pitch-out from Tom Wilson before a chilled Homecoming crowd. . . . Because Donny Returns. Spoils Illustrated I 5 TECl p ) i - ' M ' h ?i ii iS ji j :;. 7 BASKETBALL Ray Rnfer Classroom Sinks Raiders SWC Crown .- m • 4M RAY FINFER La Ventana Editor Often the league champion in the Southwest Conference basketball race is decided by the last second toss of a free throw, a wild twenty foot jump shot or a masterful stall game, but the 1965 season became history in the classrooms at Texas Tech. But for a single semester hour or better vigilance of SWC rules, Texas Tech would have been the loop champ- ions in a walk and would have gone to the regional playoffs to give the con- ference some semblance of representa- tion. Though it might have been it wasn ' t and Tech, in its winningest season of all time, confer ence-wise, went on to become the uncrowned champs much to the dismay of Tech rooters and stu- dents. Tech put together a fine 17-6 season record and a masterful 12-2 conference mark to far outstrip the closest rivals in the league. Perhaps the crowning touch of an otherwise tarnished season was the tremendous crushing of defend- ing SWC king, Texas A M, in the season capping. The Red Raiders made the Aggies look like a bunch of high school players as they blew them out of the Coliseum, 98-73. It was a fitting end to a fine three years for the Tech seniors Harold Denney, Glen Hallum and Royce Woolard. But it was all for naught as Tech announced late in the season that star forward Norman Reuther had not been scholastically eligible for the spring semester and he had played in several games. Sputtering Start Although the Raiders finally got into stride and became the toughest ball club in Texas, it was hard to tell at the first of- the season as they first blew hot then cold. Tech sputtered around at first. They swamped outclassed McMurry in the opener, 114-70. The Indians weren ' t ever in the game and should never have come as Tech played eight men and all of them scored in double figures. Leading scorer for the opener was Norman Reuther with 20, followed by Harold Denney with 18, Dub Malaise with 16, Bobby Measles with 13, Russ Wilkinson, Glen Hallum and Dave Olsen with 12 and Billy Tapp with 10. Road Trip Hazardous After such a wild start, the Raiders were tamed easily in two road outings by western foes. New Mexico started the cool off by stumping Tech 72-57. A complete reversal from their opener, Tech had only two scorers in double digits led by Dub ' s 23. Reuther had 10 and Hallum led the rebounders with 7. It was the Raiders worst showing of the whole season and was maybe the shot in the arm the Raiders neejed to show them that they were not as invincible as they or the experts had thought. Arizona had a little more trouble with the Raiders but finally took them 77-75. Malaise managed 27 points and Denney scored 17 and grabbed 8 caroms. Hal- lum ' s 12 points finished the list of the Raider ' s double figure men. Once the Matadors crawled back into the Coliseum, they were ready to play basketball and they showed the home- folks that they did have some stuff. Wyoming was unfortunate enough to come visit Lubbock at this time. The Raiders blasted them 98-87 in another outstanding floor demonstration, led by the fantastic Malaise with 40 points. It was a top night as Dubber topped his high-scoring counterpart from Lara- mie, All-America Flynn Robinson 40- 27. High rebounder was Hallum with 12. Bobby Measles aims for two points as other Red Raiders rush in to help. Another Road Loss Tech took to the road again to try Oklahoma University in Norman and was toppled 85-79. Denney carried the Raiders in a losing effort with 26 points fouling out with over three min- utes left. Hallum again took down 12 rebounds to lead that department. Back home again the Raiders settled down to play better basketball and only lost one other non-conference game. Tech beat Nebraska ' s Cornhuskers by a better game than the score indicated, 82-78. Malaise pitched in 30 points, a feat he was to duplicate or better time and again. Harold Denney aided with 24 and Reuther pulled in 12 rebounds. Tech overcame a 12 point lead to top Colorado ' s Buffaloes in a thriller during the Christmas vacation, 85-83. The Court Magician, Malaise, who picked up many nicknames as he spread his name about the country, scored 31 points and was assisted by Denney with 20. Reu- ther, Hallum and Denney all rebounded magnificently with nine apiece. Sugar Bowl Showing Tech didn ' t do too badly in the Sugar Bowl tournament over the holidays. Al- though they lost the opener to Vander- bilt, eventual winner by ten points, 83- 73, they returned to crush Georgia Tech 95-90 to cop third place. In the Vanderbilt game Malaise topped the scorers for Tech with 17 and duplicated the feat the next night with 25. Reuther was the high back- board man both nights with 14 and 15 respectively. This finished Texas Tech ' s pre-sea- son workouts. Although they did not fare as well as had been expected they did play some of the nation ' s top teams. Every year coach Gene Gibson plans the Raider ' s preseason warfare with the idea that it won ' t hurt a thing to get beaten here as long as you get good ex- perience. It must have paid off as the Raiders went into conference play with an unimpressive 5-4 and no longer the unanimous favorite and became almost unbeatable. Longhorns So First Texas was the first team to fall to the onslaught of the Raiders in loop play. They were stopped 66-62 in Gregory Gym as Diamond Dub popped in 21 to lead both teams. Ruby scored 18 to outscore all T-Sips and pulled in 10 rebounds to lead " Tech in this de- partment. In Tech ' s home opener in SWC play, they waxed hot to win their 15th straight in the Coliseum over the Ark- ansas Razorbacks, 93-78. Denney had his top night of the season, excepting the A M home game, with 31 points and 12 rebounds to lead the team in both areas. Norman Reuther started off his in- eligible period, unbeknownst to him, with the top scoring night of any Raider in history as he pushed through 42 points against the Phillips Oilers 101-91 in an exhibition game. Denney added 29 points and Hallum pulled in 10 rebounds. Back to SWC Play Back in the loop play, Tech crushed old foe Southern Methodist 107-89. Dub Malaise scored 30 points followed by Reuther ' s 29 and Hallum ' s 20. Reu- t her also pulled in 11 rebounds. TCU was next on the guillotine as the Raiders hit their third straight 100-f- game, 108-94. Delightful Dub Malaise popped in 27 points and had, help from Hallum with 21. Ruby and Den- ney each grabbed 10 rebounds. Trying for their 19th straight home conquest the Raiders met unimpressive Baylor and were highly impressed to the tune of 77-74, as the Raiders dropped their first conference game. Reuther scored 26 points to carry the Raiders. Perhaps one of the reasons for the loss was the 11 points by Harold Denney and an unbelievable 5 points for Dub Malaise, his varsity career low. But the world didn ' t end and the Raiders came back four days later to smother listless Rice 102-69. Rice, in one of its worst displays of basketball, couldn ' t have hit the wall of the Coli- seum with a bean bag from the inside. Denney led the Techsans with 20 points and Malaise bounced back to 19. Reu- ther pulled in 10 rebounds. A M played Tech one of the finest SWC games in College Station as the Raiders and the Ags tied at the end of regulation play, 70-70. Then Tech decided to quit fooling around and finished things off in the additional period, 82-76. Malaise scored 3(L Reuther pulled in 12 rebounds i in a Norman Reuther Trenton Bonner David Patty Royce Woolard Harold Denney Coach Gibson " Sill • » V fir It. ■ ' - ■•as- k u4k(Kt rMnk idtkd t ami ti I a SMU Goes Again At Moody Coliseum in Dallas, Tech easily pushed over the Mustangs by 82-72. Malaise hit for 26 points and Reuther had 20. Denney had 12 caroms. Texas U. visited the Coliseum next and went home with their horns badly sheared. The Raiders topped them 87- 73, led by the Dribbling Demon, Dub Malaise ' s 30 points. Hallum led in re- bounds with 13. Rice played a little better basketball in Autry Court, Hous- ton, but could not keep up with the tough Raiders who won, 77-67. Reu- ther ' s 22 points topped all scorers fol- lowed by Malaise and Denney with 19 each. Reuther and Denney shared re- bounding honors with 8 each. Tech could not shake the spell the Bears from Waco held over them and lost in Baylor-town, 88-86 on Ed Horn ' s twisting, almost-fouling, push shot with less than a second to go. Malaise ' s 31 points were tops, but Reuther who did not start added 29- He also grabbed 11 rebounds. Shortly after the Baylor game, Ath- letic Director Polk Robison and Coach Gibson sadly announced that Tech was voluntarily withdrawing from any SWC championship contention, even though they were two full games ahead of eventual representative SMU and Texas. Reuther had lacked one hour in passing enough hours to remain with the team in a remote, seldom-used, two-season ruling. It was an honest mistake as not even the players had heard of the rule. Nonetheless, Tech withdrew and left the crown to hapless SMU. Tremendous Display In an unprecedented display of IcKal support for the Raiders, Tech rooters turned out for the Raiders ' first game after conceding the championship. A wildly cheering crowd of 10,000 showed up and stood the game through as a shaken Red Raider squad squeaked past TCU, 93-91. Malaise and Denney responded to the Saddle Tramps red carpet treatment as each tossed in 20 points and Denney set a new Tech re- bounding record as he pulled in 19. Arkansas didn ' t put up much of a fight in Barnhill Fieldhouse in Fayette- ville, falling easily 87-80 and Mar cl- ous Dub Malaise pumped through 30 points to make the eighth time that he went over 30 points and the I4th time he went over 20 points in 21 games. Denney pulled in nine rebounds to lead the Raiders on the backboards. The last game of the season saw an unbelievably fired up Red team push Texas A M around like they were one of the Harlem Globetrotter ' s patsies. The Raiders did nothing wrong as thc) ' con- tinually increased their lead to as much as the final tally of 25 points. They won smoothly 98-73. Seniors Go Wild Harold Denney and Glen Hallum put on a display that left the Aggies gasp- ing for breath. They respectively shot through 27 and 26. Their tri-captain, Royce Woolard, hit 10 points to give the three seniors a fine showing. Of course, their junior partner-in-crime, Dub Malaise, hit for 24 points to hit twenty for the 1 3th time. f) The A M game was opened with the Tech fans presenting the Raiders with an unofficial SWC championship trophy as a gesture of their faith and de otion. (A choked-up Gene Gibson for once had very little to say). And as the final gun sounded, the huge crowd swelled onto the floor and lifted the Raiders to their shoulders and watched Denney, Hallum and Woolard claim the basketball nets for their personal trophies. Thus capped a tremendous season for the Raiders. It was one of great triumph followed by great sadness. It was one of happiness and then sudden destruction. It was a season that the school famed for its possession of the SWC Sportsmanship Trophy showed why they are continually given this award. The Red Raiders showed humili- ty and great pride. In thc eyes of the " Tech students and local supporters, Tech was a champion through and through. Records Fall Records fell left and right for the great Raider team. Dandy Dub Malaise broke six marks in making AH-SWC for the second straight year. Malaise sank 191 free throws during the season (old mark: 159, Del Ray ' Mounts, 1961); averaged 23.7 points a game (22.3, Jim Reed, 1955); accounted for 106 free throws in SWC play (90, Mounts, 1961); had a SWC charity shooting percentage of 86.9 (83-2, Mounts, Glen Hallum Billy Tl pp - r . ■ Wob Measltt ., M le Dav 75ken Russ Wilkinsori 1962); scored 324 points in loop play (302, Harold Hudgins, 1961) and got 21 free throws in one game against r ebraska (20, Eugene Carpenter vs. Hardin-Simmons, 1956). Harold Denney rebounded 19 times against both Texas Christian and A M breaking Hudgin ' s old figure of 18 against SMU in 1961. Glen Hallum was the deadest-eye on the team as he hit 55.3 from the floor all season. The old all-season field goal percentage mark was 54.5 by Bobby Gindorf in 1963. Hallum hit 95 of 172. In SWC play, Hallum ' s 58.7 (64 109) bested Gindorf ' s 56.7 in 1963. Norman Reuther scored 42 points against Phillips Oilers in an exhibition game and that beat the old individual record by Jim Reed (41 against Furman in 1954), but if it goes into the record book it will have to be headed by the infamous asterisk because it was not a regular season game. Individually Malaise headed the team in all of the shooting categories. His total points in one game (40 vs. Wy- oming); field goals (14 of 22 fga vs. Wyoming); freethrows (16 of 21 vs. Nebraska and 16 of 18 against Texas) and free throw attempts (21 vs. Nebras- ka). Greatest Ever " This was the greatest team I have ever coached, maybe the best Tech has ever had, " Gene Gibson said after the final game of the season. If rec- ords mean anything, this team was the best in history as they rewrote the rec- ord book with gusto. Conference marks in one game per- formances to fall were as follows: points « I Stamina And Style Red Raider pace-setter. Glen Hallum, takes another of his bone-aching dives, trying to upset A M ' s John Beasley. Agile Dub Malaise tries to set up a play against the Phillip 66 Oilers. ■r . I I Dub Malaise demonstrates his ball handling ability against the luckless Longhorns. Norman Reuther scrambles for the ball against a tough Arizona ball club. »MOhi Tech ' s Dave Olsen and an Arizona player disagree on the ownership of the ball as other Red Raiders close in. Harold Denney, easily one of the best SWC rebounders, shows the reason why. 22 Talent Is Limitless; Future Looks Great. —108 vs TCU (old mark: 101 vs TCU, 1961, 1964); aggregate points — 202, 108-94 vs TCU (195 vs TCU, 1964) and field goals — 44 vs SMU (42 vs TCU, 1963). Conference season marks tumbling: field goals scored — 460 (455, 1964); field goal percentage — 49.3 (48.0, 1964); free throw percentage — 75.1 (73.3, 1959), total po ints— 1242 (1189, 1964) and points per game — 88.7 (84.9, 1964). All-season marks going by the way- side: field goal percentage — 47.6 (47.1, 1964); free throw percentage 74.7 (71.6, 1964) and points per game — 86.9 (85.3, 1961). Tech ' s Harold Denney and Dub Malaise again made the All-SWC first team along with Carroll Hooser of SMU, John Beasley of A M and Gary Turner of TCU. It was the fourth time in five years that two Raiders headed the top five of the loop. Denney and Malaise did it last year and Del Ray Mounts and Harold Hudgins both made it in 1961 and 1962. It was a record- and heart-breaking season for the Red Raiders. It may sound biased but the Raiders can say without much fear " Wait Until Next Year, SWC, " and have something to back them up. Red shirts Bob Glover, Vernon Paul, Joe Ussery, freshmen Joe Dobbs, Donny Malone and Jerry Hag- gard plus a hopefully scholastically e ligi- ble Norman Reuther will join Dub Malaise, Billy Tapp, Trenton Bonner, Dave Olsen, Bobby Measles, Russ Wil- kinson, and Jimmy Fullerton in vying for the top five slots on the Raider squad. Coach Gene Gibson will have his hands full, but every coach in the conference would like to have his prob- lems. •• -K. - LJk. 6i ST -rvpi p y B RiT THAT W itfdC« MAIRCUT FAME ««,, " I ' d rather be a shaggy-haired first than a burr-haired fifth. " Shelby Metcalf Texas A M 23 Picadors Boast Successful Season JOHN ARMISTEAD Co-Editor — Sports Illustrated The Picadors boast a highly success- ful 1965 season with a favorable 8-1 recordi Judging from this year ' s finish, the varsity squad will be reinforced in coming years with a lot of hard-fight- ing, dedicated young basketballers. Picador teamwork proved too much for San Angelo College, the final score being 79-57. The Picadors also dropped South Plains College, 93-90; Midwest- ern University, 81-76; Lubbock Christ- ian College, 90-87; West Texas State, 91-70; Hardin-Simmons, 77-62; Rice, 104-93 and West Texas State, 90-78. In a re-match with San Angelo, the Pica- dors suffered their only loss, 75-71. The Tech frosh scored 776 points, an average of 86.2 points per game. Less successful opponents bucketed 6_8 ' 8 points against the Pics for a 76.4 mean. In free throw accuracy, the Picadors hit 210 of 317 tries for a .622 percent- age, while their opponents edged slight- ly ahead, hitting 220 of 297 for a .741 average. In the field goal category the freshmen popped in 283 of 559 for a .506 percentage, while their opponents managed 234 of 478 for a .478 average. The Picadors functioned smoothly as a team, yet individual players spiced up the statistics sheets with their great performances. Freshman Joe Ussery led the Pics in scoring, despite his being dropped from the squad at mid-term because of low grades. Ussery really hustled and still managed to pour in 162 points in six games for a 27.0 aver- age. Also pacing the Picador scoring department were Jerry Haggard, scor- ing 129 points for a 14.3 average, and Rising above the throng, Donnie AAalone tries a one-handed shot. Joe Dobbs, in No. 3 spot with 121 markers and a 13.4 average. Joe Dobbs capitalized on rebounds with 84, to lead in that category. Other freshmen scoring high in rebounds were Ussery with 75 and Donnie Malone, 59. The Picadors controlled the back- boards throughout the season, out-re- bounding their opponents 386-279. Ussery was the Picador ' s leading scorer in five of their nine games. Hag- gard led in two of the contests, while Dobbs and Malone were leading scorers in one game each. In one game individual highs, Us- sery led in total points, with 36 against West Texas State, field goals with 14 against San Angelo College, free throws with 11 against Lubbock Christian Col- lege and rebounds with 21 against Lub- bock Christian College. In one game team highs the most field goals scored was 36 against Rice and the most attempted was 89, against West Texas State. In the free throw category, the most attempted was 55, against Lubbock Christian College and the most made was also against Lubbock Christian College. Again, Lubbock Christian College fell victim statistically to the Picadors when the Tech freshmen picked off 60 rebounds in one game. The most fouls called against the Pica- dors in one game was 30 in the Hardin- Simmons match. The Picador ' s opponents found them- selves the owners of some drooping sta- tistics for single game performances. Hardin-Simmons scored the fewest field goals against the frosh — 16. The fewest free throws was 14, by Midwestern Uni- versity, while Rice made the fewest rebounds, 15. Against San Angelo, Haggard was the high scorer with 18 points, and Hag- gard and Seeds led rebounding with eight each. In the South Plains College con- test, Ussery paced Picador scoring with 25 points, and Haggard commanded the backboards with 10 rebounds. Ussery led in scoring in the San Angelo re- match, boasting 32 points, while Ma- lone picked off 13 rebounds. In the Midwestern game, Ussery walked away with double honors as the highest scorer, 27 points, and the lead- ing rebounder with 21. Against Lub- bock Christian College it was a repeat performance, as Ussery led in scoring with 27 points and rebounding with 21. West Texas State also proved vul- nerable for Ussery as he left the court igai points ami into the le in the h 24 ' «nre po fctwisj, ' " slttthill I POttnf , , tonie inV Joe Dobbs and fellow Picacfors put the pressure on a tense Redshlrt. Donnie AAalone prepares to pop one in for two points against West Texas State. in this game as high scorer with 36 jx)ints and 16 rebounds. Against Hardin-Simmons it was Dobbs topping the scoring list with 20 points and 14 rebounds. Haggard moved into the leader ' s column with 24 joints in the Rice game while Dobbs con- trolled rebounds in that game with 10. In the second game with West Texas State, it was Malone all the way, as he bucketed 28 points and grabbed 19 rebounds. Other Picadors and their total points and averages are Joe O ' Hagen, 78 points for an 8.5 per game average; Bob Schmid, 59 points, 9-8 average; Rick Seeds, 74 points, 8.2 average; Ronal Bank, 32 points, 5.3 average; Dennis Brewster, 15 points, 3.0 average; Sammy Hunley, 8 points, 1.3 average; Mike Adams, 2 points, 1.0 average; Mack Whitenburg, 1 point, 0.5 average; Brian Lemons, points; Elton George, 3 points, 1.0 average. Completing statistics are Tyler Dam- ron, points and Milt Bergman, points. Picador coach Charlie Lynch has done an outstanding job in training these future great basketballers, and all in- dications are that Tech and West Texas basketball fans will be seeing and sup- porting a top notch team for years to come. Double T R. Baird J. D. Balch M. Bryant J. Carrell S. Cornelius D. Cowan D. Davis T. Doyle J. Dudley M. Dudley B. Easterwood B. Fielder K. Gill C. Gladson C, Graham R. Graham G. Griffis R. Grim H. Hudson G. Kothman L. Lowery B. Ma lone The Texas Tech Double T Associa- tion is composed of all athletes at Tech who lettered in a varsity sport. Included are members of the football, basketball, baseball, swimming, golf, track and tennis teams and their respective stu- dent managers and trainers. Often regarded as a motley collection of P.E. majors, the Double T Associa- tion is a well-rounded group of young men with a common interest, sports. Unknown to many, this group of Tech ' s finest athletes engage in many activities during the year of both civic and social in nature. Among their social events, is the Howdy Dance after the first home football game and their annual Dinner Dance in the spring. At Christmas time, the Double T sponsors a party for a group of needy children in conjunction with the Com- munity Chest. Also during the year they are responsible for the sale of programs at various football games and intcrsquad games. They have also offered in the past free haircuts to se- lected Tech athletes. Pres. C. C. Willis As f H.Ui V. Pres. R. Perry 26 T Association I i T. McWhorter J. Miller D. Nash G. Naukam R. Pack J. Porter R. Porter D. Rankin T. Roberts Treas. R. Willis Warden J. Zanios F. Williams T. Wilson R. Woolard B. Worley D. Young m " " R. Scarborough B. Shaha J. Shipley B. Thompson L. Thome F. Volcansek R. Welch 27 Anderson . . . All- American, All-SWC And A Junior Call him All-America. Call him the Stinett Stingray and call him one of Tech ' s most highly honored and wide- ly publicized football players. He is Donny Anderson, the incredible half- back from Stinett, who, as a junior in 1964, raked in the honors and raced away with SWC statistics. And the out- look is good for a repeat performance in the 1965 gridiron season. Donny made first team All-America on just about everybody ' s team — Asso- ciated Press, Football Writers Associa- tion, Newspaper Editors Association, Sporting News, NBC, New York News, Time Magazine at least. UPI gave him a second team rating, and he was a third choice with AFCA. In Southwest Conference honors, An- derson was named Back of the Year, making all-SWC for the second year. Green Bay made him an almost unprec- edented first round draft choice as a future (another Raider, Walt Schlink- man was so honored in 1945). The Houston Oilers drafted Anderson the first opportunity they had for five-year men. In the Southwest Conference Ander- son ranked first in rushing, first in kickoff returns, third in total offense, and fourth in punting. He also tied Dave Parks ' school record of 32 catches, proving himself an able receiver. Much more could be written about the powerful halfback, but sportswrit- ers are waiting for 1965, which should be a great year for Tech sports and a great season for Anderson. Tech is look- ing forward to a colorful gridiron sea- son with the return of the Stinett Stingray ! I w 28 i Wayland Invitational After a two week rest, the Raider thinclads journeyed to the Wayland In- vitational at Plainview, where they won first. Richard Vogan won the 100 in 9.5 and Parrish captured second with the same time. Vogan placed first again in the 220 with a 22.2 and Parrish again came across the line only a few steps behind with a 22.5. Jerry Gil- breath, another of Tech ' s fine sopho- mores, captured a first place ribbon in the quarter with a performance of 49.7. A 4:21.2 added to Davis ' collection of mile victories. Dively finished second with 4:24.3. Davis also won the two mile (9:55.5) and the 880 with a 1:56.6. Scott Wood, senior from California, placed second in the two lap event. In his -first per- formance since February, Larry Moon vaulted 13 feet to win his event. Tech also won the high jump through the ef- forts of Rusty Durham, the sprint relay, the mile relay, the broad jump, the 440 hurdles, 120 hurdles and the javelin throw. Then came the big event, the SWC meet, held this year at College Station. Tech ' s sprint relay placed 5th with a 41.7, one of their poorest performances of the season. Davis was ' Tech ' s main- stay, as he won the three mile run in 14:53.8 and placed second in the mile with a 4:15.7. The remainder of the Raider ' s 13 point total came when Dively placed 4th in the 3 mile. Freshman Thinclads In the freshman division, Richard Day, from California, won the mile in 4:18. Tom Hutton, from Richard- son, crossed the line in the century in ten flat to take fifth. With a 14.4 performance in the 120 yard high hur- dles. Art Carroll took home a second place ribbon. Bob Garst of Midland took third in the pole vault with a 13-6. Frosty Mil- ler placed 5th in the high jump, Hutton second in the broad jump, and John Boughner fourth in the discus to round out Tech ' s points in the field events. James Gary placed 5th in the 440 hur- dles with a time of 56.5. This year ' s varsity is filled with un- derclassmen who are potentially among the best in their respective fields of com- petition. Tech ' s freshmen have already proven their worth to a great extent. Coach Milliard has made a full recovery from his heart attack. Taking these factors into consideration, next year will be the Raiders ' finest season on the cinders since Tech started competing in the Southwest Conference. Milers Ronnie Davis and Bill Gilbreath jockey for position in a triangular meet with McMurry and Arlington State. Tech highjumper Russell Durham shows how easy it is with the help of a small index finger. SWIMMING Vl 7ce Bohn i 00 ' •CM Raiders Finish Third; Freshmen Add Balance And Depth To Future Tank Teams MIKE BOHN Co-Editor Sports Illustrated The Tech swimmers splashed their way through another long season fin- ishing up with a third place in the Southwest Conference meet held this year at Southern Methodist University in Dallas. Along the route many entries in the school record book were rewrit- ten through the efforts of both varsity and freshman swimmers. These outstanding individual efforts came in dual meet wins over Arlington State, Oklahoma State, Texas A M, and Eastern New Mexico. Although the tankers ' record showed them losing more than they won, many of the dual meets were quite close and were decided often on the outcome of the final race. Coach Jim McNally looks forward to next year with great enthusiasm for the freshman team is both strong and of good depth. With only four seniors leaving the team and the arrival of a well balanced Picador squad, a good year is in the prospects. Led By Simpkins and Day Leading the Raiders this year were co- captains Phillip Simpkins and Glynn Day. Simpkins, a S.W.C. champ in 1963, has long been a strong contender in the freestyle sprints on both state and national levels. Day doubled in the freestyle events and breaststroke. He Tech freestylers Robert Graham and Ron Grim, foreground, battle Eastern New Mexico swimmers in a dual meet. will graduate in the spring along with Simpkins. Another senior on the squad, Ron Grim, has been a real workhorse for three years doing most of it in the free- style events. Other lettermen were Frank Shotwell, a sophomore who swims backstroke and the individual medley; Bill Bailey, a sophomore freestyler; Robert Graham, sophomore freestyle sprinter; and Fred Volcansek, a sophomore breaststroker. Among the junior lettermen are Jes- se Marsh, a diver; Don Davis, freestyle; Gene Naukam, butterfly and senior Jon Kott, backstroke. Freshman numeral winners, led by co-captains Tim O ' Rouke and Pete Co-Captains Glynn Day and Phillip Simpkins confer with Coach McNally. CHAR] lohis »BtCon| Undo i " ! " « " V TENNIS Char es N azer m-o Before a shirtsleeve crowd on the home jzourts. Raider netter,Robert Peterson does battle. Raider Net Team Finishes Third I lW »- ' " ...k CHARLES MAZER La Ventana Staff Writer In his fourteen years as Tech tennis coach, George Philbrick has always had a winning season. His teams have never finished lower than fourth in the South- west Conference since Tech was admit- ted to the circuit in 1958. This year was no exception. Under Philbrick, who played end on the Raider ' s football Sun Bowl team in 1938 and Cotton Bowl team of ' 39, Tech ' s netters finished third in the con- ference, only two points behind Texas, the second ranked team. Top Singles Players Two seniors held the two top singles positions. Robert Peterson was the num- ber one man and Greer Kothman was second. Together in doubles they were undefeated except in their match against champion Rice. The second seeded doubles team, Dub Malaise (Odessa junior, who . is better known for his abilities with a basket- ball) and Charles Bower, Crane jun- ior, were also only one time losers, this being to the Rice Owls. Benge Daniel and Mike Jones, both Lubbock sophomores, filled out the squad. Daniel was substituted during several matches. Jones injured his knee in pre-season practice, and thus did not use this year ' s eligibility. Season Highlight One of the highlights of the season was tying national NAIA champions, Pan American, 3-3. Peterson, Kothman and Bower won their matches to sur- prise spectators, who watched the high- ly favored Pan Ams drop three points 35 to the Raiders. In conference play, .Tech defeated Baylor 5-1 in the opener, then lost their second match to Texas at Austin, 4-2. The following week, on April 20, the Raiders smashed A M, 4-2. Then Tech won their next two matches 6-0 and 5-1 against SMU and TCU respectively. In the final play of the year Tech dropped 6 to Rice, who lost only one point during the entire season. Players who will compete on the varsity squad next year from this year ' s frosh are Rudy Guteirrez, Midland, Pat Acton, Wichita Falls and Mac Farrish, Midland. The Raiders again are pre- dicted to be among the top four finish- ers. Netters Get Help From Basketball Team BACK ROW: Coach Phillbrick, Greer Kothman, Benge Daniel, Charles Bower. FRONT ROW: Dub Malaise, Robert Peterson. «•« 111 % III Ik f ' ' " 111 1|r Senior Greer Kothman strokes the little white ball. MiM I . . . And Tie NAIA Champs - Pan-American . . . I 36 II l» ■ " Robert Peterson shows the style that made him the number one singles player for Tech. . . . And Have Another Winning Season. Two-sport letterman Dub Malaise sports a tan he didn ' t get in the Coliseum. 37 BASEBALL Jerr Kolander JERRY KOLANDER La Ventana Staff Writer After a quick start, Berl Huffman ' s nine couldn ' t keep up the pace for the 1965 baseball season. Tech, which started out by winning three straight, finished the season with a 7-16 record. But even though the record was unim- pressive there were some standout per- formers for the Tech diamond-men. New Mexico Highlands fell victim to the Raider bats in the first series of the season. By scores of 6-5, 6-2 and 6-3 the Tech baseballers had the makings of a winning season. From March 19 to March 30, the Raiders took it on the chin seven straight times. On March 26 the number one team in the nation in many pre-season polls, Mis- souri, invaded the Tech diamond. Morris " Moose " Dudley, senior ace of the Raider staff, held the Missouri bats in check for seven innings. With the score knotted at 3-3, the Missouri bats could not be stilled any longer, and they boomed to the tune of 3 more runs and a 6-3 victory. The story was dif- ferent the next day as the Raiders fell to the tremendous Missouri team, 26-3. Tech was destined to win some more games this season, and they took New Mexico State twice, 11-1 and 9-5, then traveled to El Paso to down Texas West- ern once, 5-4. The Raiders then went to Abilene to face Abilene Christian College. Tech split with ACC, winning the first game 11-1. Then another dry spell came and the Raiders fell seven more times to close out the season. Ronny Holly led all hitters with a lusty .373 average. Lee Watts was the only other Raider over the magic .300 mark with a fine .308 average. Holly also topped the slugging chart with a Raiders Slow Down After Quick Start .567 slugging percentage, with 38 total bases in 67 times at bat. Eldon Frost led in total bases with 43 and ended with a .483 slugging percentage and a .270 batting average. Senior Bob Fielder hit .288 and Jhad the only other slugging percentage above .500 with a .515. Field- er and Foy Williams led the team in doubles with five each. Richard Perry led in home run clouts with 3 circuit drives. Frost, a sophomore, led the team in triples with 6, runs with 20, at bats with 89 and tied with Fielder in the runs-batted-in category, both getting 14 RBI ' s. Holly got the most hits for the Raiders last season, with a total of 25 base knocks. Frost had the best fielding percentage for all players playing 20 or more games, .973. The starting infield with averages was: John Dudley, first, .190; Holly, second, .373; Richard Perry, third, .226 and Williams, shortstop, .238. Catchers W Raider first baseman, John Dudley takes a high throw to barely catch a Missouri runner. 38 l!OW:L ' , K. Smi W liny Am itiimlH,.i67i Heootfield ■■ ind w ' iiiffaaitfly ' ;Clin iiiawi, .200. VBt " Sktpitdieo ■3 for tilt Ted ait the end «i 8s. " H)iK ' liepulae ' :tdl(B After Start Z ' i t BACK ROW: L. Anderson, J. Dudley, K. Keuhler, AA. Dudley, J. Fox, D. Anderson, S. Coffey, E. Fox, Coach Huffman. MIDDLE ROW: N. Schussler, E. Frost, F. Williams, B. Fielder, L. Thorne, R. Bartley, B. Hayes, D. Tarter. FRONT ROW: C. Galanos, K. Smith, T. Roberts, R. Perry, B. Colvard, D. Nash, L. Kroeger. were Larry Anderson, .196; Norman ' Schuessler, .167 and Don Nash, .250. Catcher Lary Anderson loses the horsehide in a fracas at home plate. The outfield was not as set as the infield, and Coach Huffman used about four different fly-chasers: Fielder, .288; Frost, .270; Chris Galanos, .268; Donny Anderson, .200. Pitching was the Raider shortcoming as eight pitchers shared the mound du- ties for the Tech nine. Larry Thorne, had the best earned run average among the starting hurlers. Thorne checked in at the end with a 3.78 era. " Moose " Dudley, the workhorse of the staff, com- piled a 3-5 record and 5.33 era for 54 1 3 innings. He appeared in ten games and pitched a total of 7 complete contests. " Moose " struck out 27 to lead in that department, but Thorne fanned 17 men in 19 innings. Other pitchers for the Raiders were Robert Hayes, 1-1; Eldon Fox, 0-2; Stan Coffee, 2-3; David Tarter, 0-1; Don Anderson, 0-1 and Joe Fox 0-1. Thorne finished with a 1-2 season rec- ord. Control was the real problem for the " Huffman Hummers " as they issued a total of 119 bases on balls in a total of 177 2 3 ' innings. The opponents ■ligiLAi. V? 39 got 217 base hits off the Raider pitching staff. Raider bats rang for 185 hits and only received 84 free passes to first base. Pitching definitely was weak for the Tech baseball team. The team had a batting average of .243 and averaged 5.15 runs per contest. But to win a team needs to keep the other team from scoring. The Raiders ' pitching staff had difficulty in containing the opposing batsmen. The opposition batted .275 and scored an average of 7.45 runs off Tech moundsmen. Former New York Yankee, Kal Se- grist, assisted Huffman this past year, and optimism has been expressed for a successful 1966 baseball season at Tech. PICADORS Former Red Raider catcher, Doug Cannon, wasn ' t as successful as some of his predecessors have been in coach- ing the freshman baseball team at Tech. After ten games, the Picadors stood at four wins and six losses. The Pics opened the season as if they were headed for a perfect season. They downed Lubbock Christian Col- lege 17-1 and 9-1. But disappointment was soon to strike as they headed for Odessa. The Pics lost both ends of a twin bill, 13-5 and 3-2. South Plains added two more losses to the Pic ' s rec- ord, downing them 10-4 and 4-3. South Tie goes to the runner. Plains came to Lubbock next to win the first game of a double header 9-6, but the Picadors came back to halt a five game loss streak and won the next fracas, 9-2. 1 965 Picador squad ' • " c K Odessa came to the Hub City to lose the first game 4-3, as the Pics scored 4 runs in the last inning to overcome a 3-0 disadvantage. The next game went to the Odessa nine though, 13-7. Hitting was probably the strong point for the Picadors. They outscored the opposition 66-59 for the season. Five of the Frosh connected for round trip- pers this year. They were Don Champ- ion, first base; Jerry Haggard, second base; John Mclntyre, shortstop; Jerry Kolander, left field and Mike Murphy, pitcher. Third baseman Bob Goff, catchers Jim Larson and Ed Luig, center fielder Rob Hall and right fielder Eddie Stiles all added more punch to the Picador attack. Mark Anderson was often in- serted into the lineup to add even more punch when needed. David Thomp- son and Dan Crenwelge strengthened the team as outfielders. Pitching chores were handled by righthanders Tom Wilson, Bob Weber and Ray McKinney. Lefthanders Mike Murphy and Rob Hall added more strength to the pitching staff. Murphy and Weber nursed sore arms for the majority of the season and the load was taken by Wilson and McKinney. If the freshman hurlers can pitch with sound arms next year as sopho- mores and the Picador bats of this year can hit with same authority next year for the Raiders, then a winning season is in sight. 4 «i ) GOLF Char es Mazer «i Raider Linksters Third In SWC Race CHARLES MAZER La Ventana Staff Writer Tech ' s golf team finished a strong third in Southwest Conference play, only half a point out of second. Tech had been defeated by T.C.U., the third place scjuad, here at Lubbock on April 12, 3V2-3V2 " i ' h Raider four could not accumulate enough points to beat the Horned Frogs in totals. Tough Contender The Raiders were one of the toughest teams in the conference, but lacked experience in tournament play, since four members were only sophomores. However, this year ' s squad will be the most seasoned foursome in next year ' s race for the SWC championship. Fur- thermore, Tech freshmen golfers de- feated Odessa Junior College, national JC champs this year, in two matches, 4-2 and 4-3. These two facts are sure to make next year ' s team a favorite. The Tech ' golf team also faired well in non-conference competition. They finished 5th in a field of nineteen at the Albuquerque National Invitational, 3rd in match play at the Houston All American, and tied for 3rd in medal play, also at Houston. Le Crone, Wilcoxson Lead Steve Le Crone, Amarillo junior, cap- tured second in the Southwest Confer- ence meet at College Station, May 6-8. La Crone led the playing field until the last few holes, when he lost magic control over his putter. If you could look it in, he ' d have it made. What ' s a golf match without a gallery? 41 ft Over the bridge and through the woods to the green. Steve LaCrone reads the green before a difficult putt. Jimmy Wilcoxson, sophomore from Childress, who won every match he played during the season, also attended the final meet, but failed to play up to his usual par. Coach Danny Mason, newly acquired from Lamar Tech, played Wilcoxson, Le Crone, Jerry Hrnciar, Shamrock jun- ior, and Joe Huber, Lubbock junior, as starters with Rick Rogers, Corpus Christi senior, and Mike Moorehead, Lubbock senior, as back up men. Mason was a member of Lamar Tech ' s NAIA championship golf team, when he was a student. Tech began the season with two shut out 6-0 wins against Rice and Texas A M. Then on April 9, the Raiders fell to their greatest nemesis, Texas, who was SWC champ, 1-5. Unable to return to its best form, the Tech foursome lost to T.C.U. the next week by the narrow score of 31 2-21 2. In their next match the Raiders smashed the S.M.U. Mustangs 4-2. Finishing the season with 26I 2 to I5I 2 point total, Tech linkmen tied Arkansas 3-3 and beat Baylor 4-2. Mason Cites Players Coach Mason cited Hrnciar and Wil- coxson as his two most improved var- sity players. He also praised freshmen Jimmy Conine, Robert McKinney, Bill Brooks, and Elliot Silverstone. With four returning varsity starters and four excellent freshmen eligible for conference play next season, Mason expects to be a top contender for the SWC title. ■ :i. C03; H ttieast t all t»M Glancing Back, With An Eye On The Future Basketball Coach Gene Gibson is no quiet sideline onlooker. Raider football player and part time shotputter, Chester Howard, launches the 16 pound ball. are infinitesimal as compared with the number who viewed the footballers on a regional (Rice) and a national (Sun Bowl) telecast and who watched tele- casts of basketball games with Southern Methodist and Baylor. Next fall the Raiders will play in one of the three SWC football games to be telecast when they meet Arkansas at Fayetteville. Also, more basketball telecasts are slated under the conference set-up being ar- ranged by Humble. Around the Calendar From September, 1964, Through May, 1965 . . . FOOTBALL: In posting a 6-3-1 record, the Raiders had their best mark since 1955, finished tied with pre-season favorite Rice for fourth, and gained an invitation to go to the Sun Bowl. Georgia won 7-0. Coach J T King ' s offense was the best in the Southwest Conference, a factor in his being invited to lecture at three major coaching clinics. Halfback Donny Anderson made the first team of eight All- America selections, was a first round draft choice by Green Bay, almost unprecedented for a man with another season. Teddy Roberts was all-confer- ence safety. (Look for Anderson ' s pic- ture on the cover of the Official Foot- ball Guide as well as on a couple of magazine covers.) SWIMMING: Jim McNally is especially proud of Jesse Marsh, who captured the South- west Conference titles in both 1 -meter and 3 -meter diving. The Raiders were third in the conference meet. BASKETBALL: Twenty Tech scoring records toppled as Coach Gene Gibson ' s Raiders posted the best conference record, 12-2, and a 17-6 season mark. Inadvertent scholastic ineligibility of Norman Reuther was discovered eight games into the second semester, so promptly and voluntarily Tech withdrew from title consideration. Honors won: Dub Malaise and Harold Denney were both all-conference and all 45 Stripped of its net, a coliseum goal signals the end of basketball season. Bangin ' Bertha, the Saddle Tramp bell peps up the Raiders in downtown El Paso. NCAA District 6. Malaise made the Helms All-America; Denney, the East- West All Star-squad. Tech was third in the Sugar Bowl tournament. GOLF: Danny Mason, in his first year at the helm of the Red Raider linksmen, pi- loted Tech to a third place finish, one half point behind Texas Christian. Steve LeCrone, for the second year, finished runner-up in the Southwest Conference tournament. Jimmy Wilcox- son was unbeaten in five SWC matches. TENNIS: George Philbrick saw his netters, play- ing with only two lettermen, move up a notch to third place. Only champion Rice could post roundrobin doubles victories over the Raiders ' pair of teams — Robert Peterson and Greer Koth- mann, basketballer Dub Malaise and Charles Bower. TRACK: Texas Tech, seventh in the Southwest Conference meet, still won its first individual championship since I960 as Ronnie Davis took the grueling three- mile run after finishing second in the mile. Three school marks were set — by the 880-yard relay, by Davis in the three- mile and the mile. Rich Kay won the SWC freshman mile run, setting a school frosh mark in the process. Ver- non Hilliard coached his first Rarder team, although, because of a heart attack at the beginning of the outdoor season, he had to call on former coach Don Sparks, for assistance through early April. BASEBALL: Things didn ' t go as well for Berl Huff- man ' s baseballers as he and new aide Kal Segrist Jr. had planned this spring. The Raiders completed their season with a 7-16 record, but Ronny Holly and Eldon Frost rank among the na- tion ' s best batters. NEW FACES: Burl Bartlett, former Amarillo High School coach, joined J T King ' s staff as offensive backfield coach replacing Mer- rill Green, who had taken a job as Abilene Cooper head coach. Danny Mason came to Tech as golf coach, suc- ceeding Jay McClure, from Texas A M. Vernon Hilliard, veteran track coach, joined the Tech staff from Wayland College after Don Sparks relinquished track duties in favor of full-time train- ing. Kal Segrist Jr., formerly in the New York Yankee organization, is helping Berl Huffman with the base- ballers after joining the Tech staff on a graduate fellowship in physical edu- cation. tl 4« h ' ■ kk PEOPLE Less than four months after he was named athletic director, POLK ROBI- SON, coached Tech to its first South- west Conference basketball champion- ship, earning " Coach of the Year " honors for the Southwest from Coach and Athlete Magazine. This was in i960 and Robison had been associated with Tech for 24 of the school ' s 34 years of athletics, and was presently head basketball coach. He played tennis and basketball at Tech and co-captained Texas Tech ' s 1934 Border Conference champs as a 6-2 center, (right) A basketball and football letterman while at Tech (class oT 39), GEORGE PHILBRICK, (right), joined the Tech tennis coaching staff in 1953. He started off with a surprise second place in 1958, Tech ' s first year in the Confer- ence, and has been doing well ever since. Member of the I960 National Inter- collegiate champions at Lamar Tech, Tech golf coach DANNY MASON, (right) took over the reins of the Raid- er golf team just this year and guided them to a third place Conference fin- ish. He is also a member of the men ' s P.E. staff. fhilbnck Mason Hiltiard Robinson The first full-time track coach in the history of Texas Tech, VERNON HIL- LIARD, (above), came to Lubbock from Wayland College in Plainview where he was track coach and an administra- tive aide. He is a 1933 graduate o f Bay- lor and a veteran mentor. A native of Austin, Minn., and a graduate of the University of Okla- homa, JIM McNALLY, (left), finished up his sixth season as head swimming coach. Besides being a full-time instruc- tor in the Men ' s P.E. department, he is active in youth swimming programs. Returning five years ago after serv- ing on- the coaching staff at Tech from 1935 to 1947, BERL HUFFMAN, (left), became head baseball coach. A three-sport letterman at Trinity Univer- sity, Huffman has been active in coach- ing ever since. Taking over as head basketball coach in i960 when Polk Robison moved to Athletic Director, GENE GIBSON, (left), performed as he did as an all- Border Conference center at Tech in 1950. A native of West Texas, Gibson has been successful in guiding the Raid- ers. Head football coach J. T. KING, (left), is a University of Texas gradu- ate and was auite successful in both high school ana college coaching before coming to Tech in 1958. Named head coach in I960, he has been building up Tech ' s gridiron machine since then. McNally Frank Broyles Arkansas Coach Gibson Huffman 47 FOR THE RECORD FOOTBALL— TEXAS TECH tied for fourth in tlie Southwest Conference with a season record of t-3-l. The Raider ' s activities included: TECH 21, MISSISSIPPI STATE 7; TEXAS 23, TECH 0; TECH 16, TEXAS A M 12; TECH 25, TCU 10; BAYLOR 28, TECH 10; TECH 12, SMU 0; TECH 6, RICE 4; TECH 48, WEST TEXAS 0; TECH 28, WASHINGTON STATE 10; ARKANSAS 17, TECH 0. TECH also played GEORGIA in the holiday classic in El Pasb, the Sun Bowl, with Georgia winning 7-0. The Red Raiders broke or tied nine individual or team school records during the season, five of them through passing. TOM WILSON broke the passing attempt record by throwing 119 times and also set a new mark by completing 65 of them. DONNY ANDERSON was Wilson ' s favorite target; he tied two receiving standards — 32 receptions and four touchdown catches. The Raiders ' five touch- downs via passes in the West Texas game tied a Southwest Conference record set back in 1951. ANDERSON ' S rushing yardage total of 966,, third greatest in Southwest Cot ference history, set a new school record also. ANDERSON ' S 90 yard run from scrimmage against TCU set another new mark for the Stinnett Stingray. Another " longest play " attained this year was the 51-yard field goal by KENNETH GILL against Mississippi State. It topped the oldest mark in the books, set in 1926. Completing the assault on the record book was RICHARD PERRY, who sent 6 extra points through the uprights in the West Texas game. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL— The Picadors were 31 for the season and their opponents included: ARKANSAS 18, TECH 14; TECH 17, RICE 8; TECH 23, TEXAS A M 17; TECH 10, NORTH TEXAS 0. BASKETBALL— TECH enjoyed one of their most successful seasons although it was marred late in the Southwest Conference race by the discovery that starter NORMAN REUTHER had been in- eligible since mid-term. This tragic mishap pre- vented Tech from going on to the NCAA play- offs, where many thought Tech to have a good chance of achieving national prominence. Tech garnered wins during the regular season over McMURRY 114-70, WYOMING 98-87, NEBRASKA 82-74, COLORADO 85-83, GEORGIA TECH 95-90, TEXAS 66-62 and 87-73, ARKANSAS 93-78 and. 87-80, PHILLIPS 66ers 101-91, SMU 107-89, 82-72, TCU 108-94 and 93-91, RICE 102-69 and 77-67, TEXAS A M 82-76 and 98-73. Losses were to NEW MEXICO 57-72, ARIZONA 75-77, OKLAHOMA 79-85, VAN- DERBILT 73-83, and BAYLOR 74-77 and 86-88. The basketballers outdid the football team in setting new individual and team records during the year. Establishing new individual marks were: DUB MA- LAISE — 191 free throws during the season; season average of 23.7 points a game; 106 free throw points in SWC play; SWC free throw shooting percentage of 86.9; 324 SWC points; and got 21 free chances against NEBRASKA. HAROLD DENNY —19 rebounds against TEXAS CHRISTIAN. GLEN HALLUM — all-season field goal percentage of 55.3 and SWC average of 68.8. Among the team marks set were: most points in one game — 108 vs. TCU; most aggregate points — 108-94, vs. TCU; field goals— 44 vs. SMU; all- season field goal percentage — 47.6%; all-season free throw percentage — 74.7%; all-season points per game — 86.9; field goals scored in SWC play 460; SWC field goal percentage 49.3%; SWC free throw percentage — 75.1%; total points in SWC play — 1242; and SWC points per game — • 88.7. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL— The Picadors were 8-1 for the season although they lost the services of a starting player at mid-term, JOE USSERY. The Picadors ' opponents included wins over SAN AN- GELO, 79-57; SOUTH PLAINS, 93-90; MIDWESTERN, 81-74; LUBBOCK CHRISTIAN COLLEGE, 90-87; WEST TEXAS, 91-70; HARDIN-SIMMONS, 77-62; RICE, 104-93; and WEST TEXAS, 90-78. Their lone loss was to SAN ANGELO, 71-75. TRACK — The track team finished up their season with a seventh place in the Southwest Conference meet in College Station, May 7-8. RONNIE DAVIS garnered Tech ' s only first place finish there with a victory in the three-mile run. During the regular season Tech won first place honors in the Gas Capital Relays, Jal, N.M., March 30, second at the North Texas Relays, Denton, April 10, and second at the Wayland Invitational, Plainview, May I. Setting new school records for Tech this year were: RONNIE DAVIS— mile run, 4:11.8 and the three-mile run, 14:51; KENNETH COLEMAN, RICHARD VOGAN, CLARK WILLINGHAM, and DONALD PARRISH— 880-yard relay, 1:26.3. TENNIS — The Raider tennis team led by number one player, ROBERT PETERSON, finished the con- ference race in third place, behind RICE and TEXAS. Conference matches included wins over BAYLOR, TEXAS, A M, TCU and SMU. Losses were to TEXAS and RICE. Non conference wins over HARDIN-SIMMONS, ACC and HOUSTON high- lighted the season. In doubles PETERSON and GREER KOTHMAN remained undefeated until the last match with RICE. GOLF — The Tech golf team also gathered a third place finish this year in SWC play. The Raiders held decisions over RICE 6-0, TEXAS 6-0, SMU 4-2, and BAYLOR 4-2. Losses were to TEXAS 5-1 and TCU 31 2-21 2- Tech tied with Arkansas 3-3. Tech ' s no. I golfer STEVE LACRONE, garnered a second place in the SWC tournament for the sec- oni straight year. SWIMMING— The Tech tankers finished third In the SWC meet for the third consecutive year after a 4-9 record in dual meets. The Raiders beat NMMI, ARLINGTON STATE, OKLAHOMA STATE, and ENMU. Losses were to ENMU, NEW MEXICO, SMU, KANSAS, AIR FORCE ACADEMY, DENVER, TEXAS, COLORADO and COLORADO STATE. The Picador swimmers held decisions over NMMI, MIDLAND LEE H.S., WICHITA FALLS H.S. and ODESSA H.S. Losses were to OKLAHOMA, KAN- SAS, TEXAS and SMU. Both varsity and freshmen swimmers set many new school records during the course of the season: TIM O ' ROURKE-200 butter- fly, 2:08.2, 1650 freestyle, 19:51.3; TOM TYE-IOO backstroke, 59.2, 200 backstroke, 2:09.3; FRED VOL- CANSEK-IOO breaststroke, 1:07.2, 200 breaststroke, 2:30.5; JOHN LONG-500 freestyle, 5:29.2; FRANK SHOTWELL-400 IM, 5:04.4; ROBERT GRAHAM-50 freestyle, 22.1; PETE VELDE-200 IM, 2:10.2 PHIL- LIP SIMPKINS-IOO butterfly, 55.8; DARRELL WAL- LENDER, PETE VELDE, TIM O ' ROURKE, and JOHN BRAUN-400 Medley Relay, 3:57.0. Two-time SWC diving champion JESSE MARSH again competed in the NCAA meet for the second year. BASEBALL— The Tech baseballers finished the sea- son with a 4-17 record winning games over: HIGH- LANDS 6-5, 4-3, and 4-2; NEW MEXICO STATE ll-l, 9-5; and ACC ll-l. Losses were to SUL ROSS, MISSOURI, NEW MEXICO, TEXAS WESTERN, ACC, TCU, TEXAS A M, and HIGHLANDS. The Picador nine fared only slightly better with a S-7 record holding decisions over LCC 17-1, 9- ' l, and lO-l, SOUTH PLAINS J.C. 9-2, ODESSA J.C. 4-3. Losses were to ODESSA J.C, SOUTH PLAINS- J.C, and REESE AIR FORCE BASE. FACES IN THE CROWD EDSEL BUCHANAN, director and organizer for sports activities other than the Intercollegiate variety, has a full lime job on his hands as Tech ' s Intramural Director. Although he takes time out during the day to teach several P.E. classes, Mr. Buchanan Is fully responsible for the successful and complex intramural program we have at Tech. He also coaches trampoline artists who he believes can reach the national finals. BILL HOLMES, as Sports Publicity Director at Texas Tech, Is a busy, busy man. He not only writes publicity for all Tech athletic teams but he travels with the football and basketball teams, writes and publishes summaries on all Tech athletic events, and helps to make All-Amerlcans. It has been said that without a good publicity director, a college or university can not hope to have too many All-Amerlcans. Many thanks to Mr. Holmes. BURLE PEHIT, BOB NASH, and JACK DALE, re spectlvely, ore sportscasters for radio station KFYO and sportswrlter for the Lubbock Avalanche- Journal. They are constant companions of Tech athletes at all contests. The voices of Nash and Dale are known to millions and their descriptions of the Raider basketball games are without equal. Petfit ' s job is similar and his quality is of the same degree. MILDRED WRIGHT, wife of Assistant Football Coach Jim Wright, is the Athletic Ticket Manager at Tech. Through her efforts the Athletic Depart- ment is on a sound financial basis. She is re- sponsible for all ticket sales, careful attention to the income resulting from those sales, and she makes sure her husband has a good team so that people will buy the tickets. Who can refuse to buy a ticket from such a charming and gracious lady. 48 ' •« f m 1 % ' -r.ir i You dA« CfyidioMi tMiJb ixy vistJb Hds S Q Clothiers The QUICKSILVER CO 1112 Broadway — Lubbock, Texas INFIRMARY INSURANCE OF TEXAS T « ' , i ! POST IS ARTS .... SCIENCES . . . . ADMINISTRATION STUDENT GOVERNMENT . . CLUBS . . . . % f ' g f .M ' - i AND HONORS The Hitchin ' VOHl NOEL FREEMAN Co-editor LIZ LYON Co-editor JIM JONES Assistant editor SHERRY PYRON Copy editor THOMAS HESTER Fiction editor ALLYN HARRISON Photography editor DOW PATTERSON Art editor EDITORS MIKE FERRELL, CECIL GREEN, (Tyme); BECKY PARKER, (Mademoiselle); RAY FINFER, MIKE CANNON, (Playboy); JOHN ARM- STEAD, MIKE BONN, (Sport Illu- strated); WINSTON ODOM, LARRY FAGAN, (Future); CHARLOTTE STEWART, (Town and Country); KAREN McKENZIE, DIANE WED- DIGE, (Life); BEVERLY HUNT, (Senior View); JANE MAGINNIS, (Junior View); NOEL FREEMAN, (Sophomore View); NANCY HEDLE- STON, (Freshman View); PHOTOG- RAPHY DIRECTOR CAL WAYNE MOORE; CONTRIBUTING PHO- TOGRAPHERS DARRYL THOMAS, RON WELCH. ASSISTANT STAFF- ERS JIM JONES, SHERRY PYRON, KAY GESSLING, CHERYL RUSSELL, BESTY TYSON, PAULA GUTHRIE, ANGELE SCHLEETER, SUSAN DAILY, FREDA DENDY. PHIL ORMAN Publisher JEAN FINLEY Secretary TAYLOR Printer EDITORIAL BOARD BECKY PARKER RAY FINFER KAREN McKENZIE WINSTON ODOM IN THIS ISSUE ARTICLES My Generation (Speaking Old) Bronson Havard 3 Arts and Science Represents Largest School Tommy Hester 12 Education for Tomorrow Ray Freeman 30 Jim Jones Sherry Pyron Infirmary — Insurance PoHcy of Texas Tech Ray Knight 50 FICTION The Unmaking of J. Arnold Sancrof t . DEPARTMENTS Officers-elect 2 Post Scripts 37 .Stewart Carole 22 Staff 2 Editorial 49 ABOUT THIS ISSUE Additional information can be found concern- ing .. . ADMINISTRATION 4; STUDENT COUNCIL 6; BOARD OF DIRECTORS 8; SUPREME COURT 9; FRESHMAN COUN- CIL 10; BSO 1 1 ; Also in POST . . . FACE OF TECH 20; WHO ' S WHO 40; SECURITY, ROOM RESERVATION, EXTENSION, AND FOOD SERVICE 42; TECH SALUTES 44. All the various clubs in Arts and Science are listed. They are Alpha Psi Omega 24; Sigma Alpha Eta 25; American Chemical Society Phi Eta Sigma 26; Pre-law 27; Alpha Epsilon Delta 28; Pre-med Society 29; ACE SNEA 30; Phi Epsilon Kappa 3 5; Circle K 36; Sigma Delta Pi Optimates 38; Channing Le Cercle Francais 39; Forensic Union 48. The editors of Tech ' s Hitchin ' Post is grateful to the publishers of Post magazine for permis- sion to use its name and format. About the Covtn This year ' s Hitchin ' Post cover, " Footboll in the Rain, " was painted by La Ventano ' s ort director Dow Patterson. iU NttdOii POST Noel Freeman Jim Jones Sherry Pyron COfHj •High School Student Body President •District President of High School Student Council •Four Semesters on Deans Honor List •Program Council SARA LEE COX ROLAND ANDERSON Qualifications Qualifications •Freshman Council Tech Student Council Two years •Student Council •Committees; Chairman of the Constitutional Revision, Elections Allocations, Athletic •Committees; Elections, Chairman Academic Recruiting, School Trip. Recruiting ' Freshman Council, (President Pro Tempore) Model United Nations Steering Committee •Tech Union Committee ' University Speakers Committee •Panhellenic Rush Chairman •Presidents Hostess •Outstanding Leadership, All-College Recognition Service. •Vice-president of Membership, ACE BSO ' Honors Program •TISA delegate JERRY RAWLS Qualifications •Fraternity Finance Committee SCOri ' ALLEN •Business Manager of Houston Firm Qualifications Student Council •Dean ' s Honor Role •Treasurer of High School and Church organizations •Committees; Traffic Safety, Freshman Orientation, Chairman of Bicycle Race. •Steering Committee of Science and Engineering Show Coming Soon ... in the Post The 1966 Student Council President . . . Roland Anderson Vice President . . . Scott Allen Secretary . . . Sara Cox Business Manager . . .Jerry Rawls Speaking Out MY GENERATION by Bronson Havard Listen to me, listen to me. This is the plea of my generation. And too often this plea is reaching deaf ears. Therefore, my generation may turn to revolt. A revolt not against authority, not against the generation of our parents, not against our basic libertarian philos- ophy or religious beliefs, but a revolt against traditional views of traditional methods in securing traditional re- sults. Let me say, however, in order not to mislead, I do not speak for my genera- tion; I do not assume the responsibility of swearing that all I say is the truth. But it is as near to the truth as I know it. Today there are some 52 million students in a total population of 190 million Americans. According to the Bureau of Census, by 1980 there will be as many as 75 million students in a total population of 230 million people. A third of the population by 1980 will be students. Students compose their own rapidly changing and progressing culture. It is a culture that is now pressing against the traditional society which is more often than not either bogged down in the status quo or changing too slowly. I would like to identify four great forces currently influencing and mold- ing my generation — a generation which is prepared to meet the challenges of the future. Specifically these forces are as fol- lows: • The civil rights movement • The Kennedy era • A growing affluent society • The crisis at Berkeley The civil rights movement has shock- ed my generation into reality. This was the first great force causing us to ques- The Mtlhor, shown in hit office in th Journalism Building, served as editor of THE DAILY TOREADOR. tion the traditional society. President John F. Kennedy ' s accent on youth, his look to the future and to new ideas, and his abandonment of traditional ways captured the imagina- tion and devotion of my generation. Because of affluency my generation is not generally struggling to survive and is able to make needed social changes much more rapidly. We do not have time to seek more new ideas, such as in technological advances. Berkeley and the student demonstra- tions there indicate some basic changes in American universities. Students no longer wish to live in a university isolated from the rest of the world. The Berkeley students were seeking to intellectually explore new social and political forces influencing the world and they were caught up in these great forces. Also the students were rebelling against automation, in education — the assembly line type of education. We do not want to learn as robots but to think as rational human beings. Unlike the past generations in this country we are asserting ourselves and demanding a new role. The student culture at Tech has changed so rapidly that administrators, faculty and the Lubbock community have not kept pace. Texas Tech is evolving into a univer- sity, but this evolution has not come without conflicts. Texas Tech belongs to the students of the present and the future. They build its culture. Their presence there determines what needs it shall fulfill. We are determined Texas Tech shall become a multi-purpose state univer- sity. In our efforts to make Tech a leading university, we sometimes feel we are fighting alone. Of course, we are not. But others — administrators, the Board of Directors, Lubbock citizens — have joined the fight with us. Most persons other than students and faculty thought the name-change issue was silly. Far too many persons advocat- ed a philosophy of " what was good enough for grandpa is good enough for me. " Well, it is not good enough for my generation. We do not want to live in the past. More is involved in the name- change issue than the name itself. To change to a name befitting a multi- purpose university, means a commit- ment to the university goal. If we commit ourselves to building a great university, then the school can become a cradle of progress for Lub- bock, West Texas, the State and the Nation. One measure of a democracy ' s strength is the freedom of its citizens to speak out — to dissent from the popular view. Although the editors might disagree with the opinions expressed in Speaking Out, they dedicate the series to that freedom. Administration Encourages Tech Gro vth When Dr. Robert Cabaniss Goodwin gazes out over the ever-expanding Tech campus, perhaps he remembers that small Texas college 35 years ago. He is a man who has been a partici- pant in the growth of Texas Tech. In his 35 years of service to the college, he has taken an interest in watching the progress of a small West Texas school grow to one of the largest colleges in the state. As seventh president of Texas Tech- nological College, Goodwin might well hold the unofficial title of " Busiest Man on Campus. " Not only is he involved in administrative duties, but is also a good- will ambassador for the school. A variety of duties has characterized his years here. He served as head of the chemistry and chemical engineering de- partments, dean of the Graduate School, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences and academic vice president. During his stay here. Dr. Goodwin has seen modern buildings spring up in what was once pasture land; and he has observed the tremendous increase in faculty and student growth. The president recognizes the impor- tance of the changes that are occurring on the Tech campus, and he encourages them in the small as well as larger areas of campus life. Dr.f.M imkconti jaJeiiiit ' ■ ' ititkt grot foiii imiwt Before he Peitcewas meniHes oiikHic pmy. HijpK Not only ( value of SB] ilso views meiitfori Peircen on hijjiei devoted a timeandt denicouiic final eniis f Dr. W. M. Pearce is vitally involved in the continuous change in Tech. As academic vice president, he encourages further growth and improvement in four important areas — research, library expansion, enlargement of the graduate program and faculty recruiting. Before he was named vice president, Pearce was head of the history depart- ment. He still finds time to indulge in this special interest. Last year he pub- lished a book dealing with the history of the Matador Land and Cattle Com- pany. His pet project concerns the steady improvement of the campus faculty. Not only does he realize the intrinsic value of superior faculty quality, but he also views it as being an essential ele- ment for other areas of the college ' s progress. Pearce takes part in national activities on higher education; and last year he devoted a considerable amount of his time and assistance in helping the stu- dent council to get a day break before final exams. Financial matters are at the top of the list for M. L. Pennington. As vice president of business affairs, he is in charge of all financial opera- tions of the college. Pennington is su- pervisor of the auditor ' s office and is responsible for ail outgoing and incom- ing revenue. In addition to his official duties, he has also served as chairman of the Cost Committee of the Council Presidents, a group that conducts re- search as an advisory board to the Texas Commission of Higher Education. After the Commission completes its financial studies, the Texas legislature appropriates funds to Tech. It is then Pennington ' s task to delegate funds to the various departments. He must have a keen and ' objective view of each department ' s special needs in order to delegate the funds properly. The " treasurer " of Texas Tech has enormous obligations, but he still finds time to pursue his own special interests in hunting, fishing and horticulture. m Kent Hance Nancy Shoemaker secretary Garland Weeks business manaj?er Ronnie Botkin president I » Mike Stinson leads Tech Student Council representatives in a discussion on the controversial food service report. Council Sees " Most Active Year Ever y y The 1964-65 school year was best described by one student council rep- resentative as " probably the most active year Tech ' s Student Council has ever had. " This was the sentiment of most students connected with the student council after a year ranging from aca- demic recruiting to acceptance of the Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Trophy. Doing an outstanding job of leading council representatives in working for the betterment of Tech students and overcoming obstacles placed in the path of Tech ' s ever-increasing growth were Ronnie Boti in, president; Kent Hance, vice president; Nancy Shoemaker, sec- retary; and Garland Weeks, business manager. A review of the council ' s activities is one of ups and downs. The year be- gan on an encouraging note with the academic orientation committee, head- ed by co-chairmen Bill Honey and Mary Gibbons, reporting a 100 percent suc- cessful program. As a result of the com- mittee ' s work, academic orientation and pre-registration for freshmen went into full-scale operation in August, 1966. Next on the council agenda was an old and painful wound — the name- change controversy. The council urged students, and anyone else interested in the college, to write their state congress- man encouraging them to support the name Tech students and faculty mem- bers had endorsed — Texas State Uni- versity. The Christmas holidays brought stu- dent council president Ronnie Botkin one of his more pleasant duties. He was on hand at the New Year ' s Day Cotton Bowl football game to accept the Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Trophy on behalf of the Tech student body. The spring semester began in a flur- ry of controversy and outrage as Gov- ernor John Connally ' s plan for a func- tional grouping of Texas Tech under the Texas A M system in his " super- university system " was announced. Tech ' s Student Council immediately passed a resolution opposing the plan which they considered detrimental to Tech ' s future growth. Jim Collier and Sara Cox headed the academic recruiting committee which launched a large-scale program of in- viting high school honor students to visit the campus. During spring break, representatives from Tech traveled to all sections of the state recruiting scho- lastically high students. In conjunction with this program, representative Holly Hunt was chairman of a committee which conducted a program of athletic recruiting for Tech. The most important project of the Tech Student Council was that of self- evaluation and revision of the student council constitution and by-laws. Roland Anderson was chairman of the self-eval- uation committee which recommended the revision of the constitution. A stu- dent senate was created for the 1965-66 schtxil year. The structure of this new student government was mcxleled after the system used at Purdue University. The last controversial issue of the year came when the council refused to approve the report on the fo KJ served in the dormitory cafeterias. The com- mittee making the report with Tom Edwards as chairman had attempted to successfully evaluate the quality, quantity, and service of food in the cafe- terias. The council ' s year ended with the largest election ever held at Tech. More candidates, a larger voter turn-out and a more frenzied campaign were the earmarks of the 1965 Student Coun- cil elections. All and all, 1964-65 proved to be a re- warding experience for the officers and representatives of the Tech Student Council. Student council members Collier Perry, Roland Anderson, Lynn Barbin, Bill Beuck, Tom Edwards, Mike Stinson and Jim Hackney listen as Governor Connally ' s " super-university system " is discussed at the council meeting. Armstrong Elected ' 65 Board Chairman Mr. R. Wright Armstrong I CHAIRMAN Mr. J. Edd McLaughlin VICE CHAIRMAN Mr. Herbert Allen Mr. Alvin R. Allison Mr. Manuel DeBusk Mr. Roy Purr Mr. J. Roy Wells SECRETARY Dr. R. C. Goodwin Mr. Harold Hinn Mr. Charles. D. Mathews Mr. Wilmer Smith • L I )y Wells OhWIQ ■di McCLURE FORD IT Six Justices Head Court Six justices were appointed by the student body president to aid in school affairs. Appointed to serve as justices in the judicial branch of student govern- ment were Steve Magee, chief justice; Bob Ford from the School of Business Administration; Jack McClure from the School of Engineering; C. C. Willis the School of Agriculture; Lynn McEl- roy from Home Economics; and Susan Wood from the Sch(X)l of Arts and Science. One justice is appointed by the Coun- cil president from the senior students in each undergraduate school. The chief justice is appointed at large. The Supreme Court has the final de- cision on any matter the Student Coun- cil passes or any question the student body may have on any legislation. The court also advises the president on request about matters being consid- ered by the Council. Students appointed to the court must have exhibited leader- ship, and a sense of responsibility. Chief Justice Magee is a former pres- ident of the Student Honors Council. He has worked on Tech Union Com- mittees and has worked in student gov- ernment for the past three years. He also serves as a member of the Student Publications Committee. trengtherS " ' trengthening the Fresh- man class this year with debate were the 1965 Freshman Council members. This year ' s members were, Susan Davis, Sam Kayem, Janie Kinney, Marilyn Foster, John McDonald, Johnny Walker, Jill Nelson, Gwen Botik, Jane Morse, Eddie Broome, Marcie White, Don Henry, Sandy Stearns, Gwen Connelley, Janie Harris, Mike Bray, Scott McNutt, Jerry Holt and Doug Copeland. The goal of this year ' s Council was to unite the class into a work- ing organization instead of merely a group with little purpose. Many long arguments resulted in better efforts to serve the class. Freshman Council members John McDonald and Sally Miles were examples of this type of debat- ing. Leadership BSO Theme r© Qualities of leadership for the pur- m pose of leading the leaders is the Board " of Student Organizations. Governing d visions of BSO are the legislative body, composed of representatives from all member organizations, and the Execu- tive Council, consisting of the organi- zation ' s officers. A BSO workshop and retreat are some of the highlights of the year. Training officers for all campus organi- zations and coordinating these groups with the faculty and administration is the primary function of the group. With only the power to suggest, the BSO carries a great deal of power, be- cause it is backed by a strong forcfe the active campus group, its members. This year ' s retreat was held at Bish- op ' s Lodge. CAROL HARRIS Corrcspoiuliny Sccreta lARLLS WALpRUM I Vice President II Arts Sciences Represents Largest School With a record enrollment of 6,718 students, the School of Art and Science is the largest school of the college and reflects the steady increase in student population ? ; l( A whirl of aaivities are constantly moving in the head of Dr. S. M. Kennedy, Dean of Arts and Science. 12 r h James A. Shaw, president of the geology club, examines a slice of mica under a microscope. Plato carefully outlined it in planning his Republic; Hitler and Lenin tried to mold it; Henry Adams said it ceases only when a man dies. Through the ages humanity has praised, cursed, tampered with, but has seldom ig- nored, education. American education roots in Aristotle ' s curiosity and systematic knowledge and in the Renais sance Man ' s wish to control himself and his world. Medieval schools fea- tured subjects for clerics; their modern counterpart, the School of Arts and Sciences forms the hearts of great universities, and continuing the Renaissance tradition, tries in different ways to anchor men whose surround- ings often shift radically. " We have designed a foundation of ideas for the physi- cal, biological, political, social, and aesthetic spheres of life. " Arts and Sciences Dean S. M. Kennedy stopped to catch his breath, interrupting a smooth public relations pitch. ( " Part of a dean ' s job, crudely put, is to advertise his school, its goals and accomplishments. " ) Dr. Kennedy, a pensive, quick, small man who con- ducts a government seminar and taught full-time six years before stepping into an administrative role in 1952, attends the Executive Council twice monthly to survey present problems, future goals for that foundation of ideas. " We ' re constantly projecting. Our students will spend a third of their careers in the Twenty-first Century, and we must equip them with broad concepts to live there. They will look back twenty years from now and will realize the great teachers and the wise thoughts they got here or didn ' t get here. " Pooh-poohing any ability to forecast the coming half- century. Dr. Joe Dennis, chairman of the chemistry de- partment, claimed, " One is just trying to attract attention saying that he can peer into the future. The only way we prepare students is to develop scholarly and independent thinking. " A harried department chief, while conceding Dr. Ken- nedy ' s motives, seconded Dr. Dennis, " I ' m not sure my departmenr will be here ten years from now. " Dr. Win- fred G. Steglich, sociology and anthropology department head, rephrased both the dean ' s and the chemistry pro- fessor ' s comments, " We ' re interested in education that has survival value, in principles, not in specific applica- tion. " However, which of the several principles taught that will endure is left for time to decide. Dean Kennedy described tomorrow ' s colleges as large, state-supported, with balanced amounts of research and teaching, broad library facilities and a varied student body— all beauty marks of Texas Tech. Yet, as one young associate professor put it, " We ' re a good third rate school. " Two graduate students. Carlo Veneziani (Italy) and Raoul D, Hollander (Belgium) hastily finish a chemistry experiment. 13 iir Installing the new electron spin resonance equipment, is AI Smith graduate and his assistant Jeff Jordan. Graduate students James K. L. Wang and Dan Spalding view a prism change in the $20,000 Electron Microscope. Within the School of Arts and Sciences, department quality varies widely, being judged, said the young teacher, by such things as " whether the staff thinks first of their profession or of the college, the number of professional conventions attended, publication, and the caliber of alumni. " Another professor complained that Tech requires three hours more of classroom work than top institutions, is far from research centers and offers no sabbatical — announcements of arrival at first or second class college ranks. Though he admitted that Tech still matures. Dean Kennedy pointed to the 1964-65 addition of 25 full-time equiv- alent teachers to his school, increasing the number of doctorates (an academic status symbol) by 20 and keeping a low student-to- teacher ratio. Next fall A S hopes to engage 50 more fulltime equivalent teachers, about 40 being pro- fessorial and a majority having doc- torates. Graduate programs and research funds continue to grow, good omen for " arriving " universities, and by Septem- ber, 1966, philosophy will have cut its unnatural tie with education to stand alone. Because Tech ' s largest school with 17 departments is so unwieldy, Dean Ken- nedy shares duties with Philosophy Pro- fessor Ivan Little, associate dean. Paper work, formal drafting of budget recom- mendations, and what is often called ETC. ate shouldered by the government teacher while Dr. Little counsels aca- demically troubled students and con- sults parents. Both serve on the Execu- tive Council that includes chairman of the academic committee, director of the honors program, liberal arts advisor, and A S department heads. The pecking order at Tech, excluding the unformed but ominous Texas High- er Education Coordinating Board, runs from the college board through the college -president, the academic vice president, deans of the schools, to de- partments. There the hierarchy stops and from there come budget requests, recommendations for new courses and professors, direction for the undergradu- ate and graduate programs, letters, course schedules, good will, ETC. A main function of a department head reported the English head E. A. Gillis, is being " father confessor to the staff, " liaison-interpreter-advertiser to students, the administration, and the public. Most departments ' greatest challenge is sheer numbers. The publicized post war baby wave, now teenaged, washed over the nation ' s colleges last year and still pours in. Since A S is a " service " school, supplying basics in math, history, government, English, sociology, psychol- ogy, the strain there multiplied. For in- stance, the math department under Dr. E. A. Hazlewood had 6,112 students with 61 teachers in the fall, and more are expected the coming term. " We must avoid processing students or replacing their importance with re- search, " warned Dean Kennedy. Par- tial reactions to the demand for tailored instruction instead of mass production were the approval of the 1967 foreign language department split into Classi- cal-Romance and Germanic-Slavic de- partments and the use of graduate stu- dent instructors. Non-doctoral teachers 14 kaiu i Dr. Paul V. Prior (opposite page) checks the supplies of reptiles in the stock room before his class. The language lab is one of the many assets in the language department. can relieve professors of routine lab- oratory work; yet, while Dr. Steglich graded his graduate assistants as supe- rior, he emphasized that the eight full- time staff members teach freshman so- ciology-anthropology courses to give " solid fundamentals. " Another solution for teacher scarcity and for the lack of expensive " name " scholars who can draw both outstand- ing students and faculty appeared in the English branch two years ago. Dr. Karl Reuning, a retired German lin- guist, joined as visiting professor; his stay has proved so successful that Dr. Gillis invited two Scottish linguists for the 1965-66 term. Plagued by population increase and with its value belatedly appreciated in education and business, psychology tries to cope with an almost faddish surge of interest. The department, run by Dr. Theodore Andreychuk, counsels as well as instructs so that today ' s " pressure cooker education " burdens the small staff even more. The second change reeking event for arts and sciences, after the population explosion, was Sputnik in 1957 and a resulting pell-mell space race. " Foreign language study and math gained as much from Sputnik as from any other happen- ing, " declared Dr. Harley D. Oberhel- man, whose department will contain a new Italian course in the fall semester. Dr. Hazlewood agreed and cited a rise from 27 math majors in 1953 to 419 in 1962, saying there are not enough PhD ' s to meet needs of computer man- ufacturers. From all the pure sciences, industry often demands a sophisticated level of learning and doctoral work, and Doctors Dennis and Earl D. Camp, biol- ogy department head, reported gradu- ates pursuing specialized studies at pres- tigious universities. As a result of both Sputnik and a burgeoning populace one department is adjusting its emphasis. For decades the geosciences concentrated on geological formations, their history and meaning, but the space age brings study of lunar geology, a degree plan in geography that will include urban planning and land conservation. According to depart- ment head Dr. Richard B. Mattox, the geosciences, by using instruments and computers borrowed from pure science labs, can find and develop natural re- sources. As primary sources dwindle the field witnesses a dawn of greater im- portance. When the geosciences department offers geophysics and geochemistry specialties, it betrays the present trend of cross fertilization of disciplines. Mat- ing studies that have fairly well-mas- tered subject matter frequently exposes unexplored knowledge. The foreign language department links with business administration in bilingual secretarial training and with the English depart- ment in the linguistics and comparative literature masters degree plans to be offered for the first time next fall. In each case materials from different areas react to yield new, sometimes more useful, applications. Scientific progress accents men ' s cul- tural and social lags. The first commer- cial communications satellite launched this spring forces all to ask, " What shall we say? " Dr. Oberhelman claimed that in 1957 Arfiericans realized they could not speak Russian or discuss with peoples instantly connected to us by an electronic marvel. Dr. Gillis emphasized the English courses ' stress on commun- ication and on literature " that holds and records human values. " The effort to bridge the gap be- tween technical advance and cultural- social retardation starts with a search for beginnings. The English department thus has asked for two folklore courses and the history department will improve offerings in European history with two new teachers. " We attempt to embue a sense of history, " noted Dr. Vigness, department head. " With a sense of historical perspective, men are not so excited about change. They see the long process that has made them. " History 17 Ida Pittman, Carole Gampana, and Jeannie Key take time out to show Sharon Smyers and Jim Stegal the SOUTHWEST COL- LECTION in the history reading room. is incomplete without an understanding of man ' s many facets, Dr. Vigness said, hinting that aided by sociology, psy- chology, literature, men should act re- sponsibly in a time when the entire world is minutes away. Such study recalls the Renaissance ideal of control of nature. One final aspect common to A S de- partments is the important part aid from industry and the Federal Government plays either through research funds or in employment. A National Defense Foreign Lan- guage grant will allow Assistant Pro- fessor of Portuguese Sheldon Klock to finish doctoral studies; two Fulbright fellowships have been awarded in the foreign language department; the Na- tional Science and the Welsh Founda- tions gave $70,000 to the chemistry department; private gifts support the Southwest Collection, a major historical asset;- the National Defense Education Act aided five English majors planning to become teachers; series of little studies and summer consultant work oc- cupy teachers in sociology-anthropology. government, mathematics; the Defense Department ' s seismological station lends the geosciences one of the best installa- tions between the two seaboards. Students will draw from the same sources as the school when they look for careers. A glut of loans and support for superior students entices them to remain scholars. Government work ranging from park service to for- eign service offers widening job cate- gories, and business magazines report that some industries prefer executives educated in the broader based learning of a history, English or government major. Companies having training schools want only versatile employees; previous " professional school " work counts little. Businessmen and sociologists also foresee leisure dominating work hours and caution that people should develop interest besides their jobs. Dr. Vigness remarked, " An educated man is not bored, at the South Pole or in prison. He knows about a lot of things. " The A S student, therefore, in theory pre- pares equally for life and for vocation; in theory he knows himself and can clearly talk and write to others. " All you need for a university, " said Dr. Gillis, quoting a saw, " is a log, a teacher, and a student. " It is a too quaint formula. Time has altered the idea of the Greek classroom on porches. As the young professors claimed, a first rate university built around the School of Arts and Sciences needs enthusiastic teachers able to infect students with intellectual verve. Success in getting such professors depends on the dares that the school meets — the greater the risks, the greater the prizes. To seduce excellent teachers and the right students to this particular log means even faster and far reaching change. Because one side of man reflects an- other, one mediocre A S department hinders all by the failure to cultivate its field of knowledge. Fortunately, the steeply rising numbers curve panics not the dean and department heads. They seemed to want more than temporary solutions and to hope to attack, not just to hold ground. They expressed confidence in their ability to adjust to a new age of science, to a new age of automation, to a new age of leisure, to a new age of Big Business, Big Gov- ernment, Big Institutions. They ap- peared calm while discussing last year ' s changes that will more complicate life. Perhaps men endowed with scientific detachment or historical perspective are less excitable than most. Perhaps the School of Arts and Sciences at Texas Technological College is like a naive twenty-year-old to whom the past was kind and the future promises little pain. Dean Kennedy said that students will know which in twenty years. 18 I 4 I w Un By Stewart Carole " J. Arnold Sancroft, " said the man with well-manicured fingers toward the Greyhound Bus driver. " Zat so? Glad to of had you along, Mr. Sancorf. " The driver nimbly jumped into the bus and left Sancroft stranded on the concrete apron. The poet-lecturer, strode to the ticket window. " Excuse me, " he said, " I ' m J. Arnold Sancroft and I believe someone from the University is waiting for me. I ' m to speak. " The girl of about twenty with a per- oxide streak in her frizzy, brown hair looked up and blinked at the face and at the pink fingers bending just over the edge of the Formica countertop. Sancroft reminded her of the emperor in the spectacular still showing at the Lindsay. " No, I ' m sorry, Mr. Sancorf. No one has called the desk. " " Damn! " He hit the counter with a fist and reddened. " First New Mexico, now this. Doesn ' t anybody in this God- forsaken country do something right? Where ' s the nearest taxi? " The girl pointed. Sancroft wheeled, grabbed his suitcase, and stalked out muttering something about changing agents. " Two backwater engagements together is enough to make a man go mad. " " Here you are, Bud, " the driver said while reaching over the seat to open the door. " So this is the University? " Sancroft asked, more to himself than to the driver. " Sure, this is the college. Pretty campus, huh? Ought to see it at Christ- mas. Got lights on the buildings, real pretty. ' - ' " Yes, I imagine. " " Great basketball teams too. Say, thanks, mister. " The cabman creased the bill. " Sancroft, J. Arnold. You ' ve probably heard of me. " The driver pursed his lips, shook his head. No, he hadn ' t. Sancroft sighed a little. The morning was washed out; the horizon ringed brown under a white sky, and the air was somehow thick, dry but not warm. Students between classes strolled with books under arms; to the poet they seemed neater, more scrubbed, than Cal- ifornia collegians and in Levis, or dresses, not as quarrelsome or dangerous as suited stereotypes and tied Eastern students. Sancroft stopped a neat looking freshman to ask directions to the English department. " Uh, I ' m sorry, sir, but I ' m an en- gineering major. " " You mean you don ' t know where the English building is? " " Uh, no, sir. Like I say, I ' m double E. But I think it ' s the new building over there . . . sir. " " Thank you. " " Yes, sir, anytime. " Neat, thought Sancroft, Impeccably neat and absolutely undisturbed. The poet lugged his suitcase across the circle, making resolutions either not to pack as many shirts or not to visit places where they made one carry his own luggage. He preferred the latter oath. When Sancroft paused a third time to rub his aching hand, a man passed him, halted and returned to stare. " Say, " the man said, " Aren ' t you. . . aren ' t you ... " " J. Arnold Sancroft. " Sancroft said flatly. " Sure, " the man snapped his fingers. " The novelist . . . " " . . . poet . . . " " Sorry, the poet who was in L» e . . . " Sancroft winced. " Time " " ... a couple weeks ago. Well, I ' m Marvin King, Mr. Sancorf. I teach freshman English. " They shook hands vigorously. After the poet had wrenched his hand free, he explained he was to speak and wanted to know to whom to go. " Speak, here? " the instructor asked. ' Tunny, I haven ' t heard. " " Oh, surely, " Sancroft chuckled. " Sure- UnmaAinq of JZ rnolo ancrofi ly you ' ve had posters and announce- ments. My agent always sends them. " " No. " King ' s brow creased. " You haven ' t been . . . been investigated, have you, Mr. Sancorf? ' " Investigated? " " Yes, you know, for treasonable activities or whatnot. " When the poet denied it, King ap- peared immensely relieved. He went on to explain that the English faculty, in- cluding the head and several assistants had the flu and the secretaries couldn ' t help much. Besides, Sancorf had to admit that he didn ' t give the school time to prepare. Prepare? wondered the poet. " Yes, to read your stuff. Sort of bone up. " Where could he find the program director of the university — rather, col- lege — poetry society? The teacher didn ' t know exactly. In fact, he didn ' t know the college had a poetry society. " Of course you have a poetry society! " Sancroft burst out. " I received a check from them two years ago when they engaged me. You must have a poetry society. " King said no. If the money came two years ago, the group might have dissolved. Since the wind was beginning to ruffle Bancroft ' s gray hair. King sug- gested that they go to his office in East Engineering where he could call around to discover what had happened to the club. The teacher hoisted the suitcase and chatted, describing the buildings at Christmas and the basket- ball teams. At the office, the instructor telephoned as J. Arnold thumbed through the few books on the desk. " I ' m sorry, Mr. Sancorf, but the best I can discover is that there was a poetry group here two years ago with a couple of oilmen ' s daughters as members. There were some car washes and slave sales and a flurry of activity before it folded last year. All the yearbook people re- member about the wealthy girls is that 22 Continued — P-43 m 1 23 Dramatists Relive " Don Juan In Hell " Alpha Psi Omega members pictured in the lobby of the University Theater are (bottom row) Roland Myers, Juanice Myers, Carol O ' Connell, Kathleen Graw, Darlene Hunter, Ronald Schultz, sponsor, Clifford Ashby, (top row) Bobb Nelms, Fred McFarland, Joyce Taylor, Pat Rogers, and Marilyn McElroy. The national honorary dramatics frater- nity at Tech, Alpha Psi Omega, sponsored a Reader ' s Production of " Don Juan in Hell " during the fall semester. The benefit performance was presented by the dramatists to help furnish the Green Room of the University Theater. Membership in this productive organiza- tion is gained through outstanding accom- plishment in speech and drama. Prospective members earn points by participating in various speech department endeavors. Leading Alpha Psi Omega in the 1964-65 school year were Roland Myers, director; Bobb Nelms, stage manager; Fred March, business manager; and Mr. Ronald Schultz, sponsor. Other than participating in drama pro- ductions. Alpha Psi Omega members serve to assist dramatists outside of the organiza- tion. After each production at the University Theater, Alpha Psi Omega members host a party for the cast and crew of the current play. By participating and observing, Alpha Psi members increase their knowledge of the theater. 1 Hell . " is K» ■iiM Sigma Alpha Eta Members ' Tlay Easter Bunny " An organization with a future! This phrase best describes the Beta Psi chap- ter of Sigma Alpha Eta, honorary speech and hearing organization at Tech. SAH ' s theme, " Building a Professional Spirit, " was carried out this year in various pro- grams, retreats, projects and parties. The project which offered SAH mem- bers the most enjoyment was the annual Easter egg hunt. Children who attend the speech and hearing clinic partici- pated in the hunt in which Sigma Alpha Eta members were given an op- portunity to play " Easter bunny " to a group of delighted children. Sigma Alpha Eta provided another service to the Tech campus when the annual " Slave Day " was held. On the appointed day, SAH initiates were auctioned off to anyone wanting work done. But the initiates realized that their day of slavery was worth the work when they watched three upper-classmen leave for San Francisco and the national Sigma Alpha Eta convention. Techs Beta Psi chapter of Sigma Alpha Eta has the honor of being the homebase for Dr. W. K. Ickes, editor of Keynotes, the official publication of Sigma Alpha Eta. Other activities which made a busy year for SAH members was a Parent- Therapist Meeting for the benefit of the parents of children attending the clinic and a Christmas party for the children. Officers of Sigma Alpha Eta for 1964-65 were (seated) Nora Alys Turner, vice president; Dr. W. I. Ickes, sponsor; Su)ane West, president; (standing) Carolyn Gra- ham, corresponding secretary; Ann Kollen- berg, treasurer; Judith Shuler, recording secretary and Joan Wise, historian. 25 Chemists Win 2nd Place BokFd Pre. The American Chemical Society ' s efforts for the 33rd Annual Science and Engineer- ing Show paid off in the form of second place in the science division. The exhibit, entitled " The History of Chemistry, " traced chemistry from man ' s first experiments with chemicals to the present day use of chemistry in all facets of living. ACS members also took a field trip to the Borger-Pampa area to visit several chemical plants. They also toured the helium plant in Amarillo. These field trips gave the fu- ture chemists a chance to see industrial chemistry at work. The club meetings gave members an op- portunity to hear various faculty members and graduate students speak on topics re- lated to the study of chemistry. Serving as officers of the ACS were Brenda Quesenberry, president; Debbie John- son, vice president; Mary Tannahill, secre- tary; Teresa Odom, reporter; and Dr. R. G. Rekers, sponsor. « ACS members taking readings on the radiation counter are Debbie Johnson, Brenda Quesenberry C. F. Flowere, David Douglas, Dr. R. G. Rekers, and Teresa Odom. 26 Phi Eta Sigma Strives to Raise Scholastic Standards The purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to en- courage and reward high scholastic achieve- ment among freshman men at Tech. Mem- bership in the honorary organization is limited because of the strict scholastic re- quirements. Prospective members must attain a 3.5 grade point average during the first half of his freshman year. Phi Eta Sigma was founded at the Uni- versity of Illinois on March 22, 1923. Since that time. Phi Eta Sigma has grown into a national organization with 120 chapters and approximately 75,000 members. Grand chapter activities include maintaining a trust fund in honor of the founders of the fra- ternity. The grand chapter also grants schol- arships to outstanding members and pub- lishes " The Forum, " a monthly magazine containing news of the various collegiate chapters. The Tech chapter of Phi Eta Sigma spon- sors several outstanding activities. Distri- bution of a pamphlet entitled " Hints on How to Study " is conducted by members. The fraternity also sponsors a smoker for freshman men who have exhibited outstand- injg scholastic achievement and are con- sidered to be prospective members. During the spring semester. Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary, hold a joint banquet to honor new members. In all of its activities. Phi Eta Sigma keeps its main goal in mind — to raise scho- lastic standards on the Tech campus. I .1 ■I John McLaren BSO Bob Ford Pres. U)lmt,iat 4» Allen Scott Billy Max Triplett Thomas E. Yarbrough Pre-La v Holds Court The power of persuasion is an im- jxjrtant part of a lawyer ' s job. To gain skill in this art, the Texas Tech Pre-Law Society conducts a mock trial and par- ticipates in numerous other campus forensic activities. The annual mock trial has proved invaluable to future lawyers in that they may obtain a first-hand look at a working court. Participants get prac- tice in " building a good case " and fur- ther knowledge of how the different organs of justice operate. The Pre-Law Society also bolsters in- terest among members in various law schools in the nation and tries to pro- mote interest in law for all Tech stu- dents. An insight into international law is gained through the club ' s participa- tion in the Model United Nations. ' The Pre-Law Society represented the United States in this year ' s MUN. The activities of the club are culmi- nated each year with an awards ban- quet. An outstanding speaker from the field of law is featured at the banquet and a gavel is presented to the most outstanding member of the Pre-Law Society. Mr. Myron Garner, a local attorney and part-time government instructor at Tech, served as sponsor of the club. 27 t Alpha Epsilon Delta members preparing for Pre-Med Day are Robert Gardner (kneeling). Seated are Harold Nippert, Billy Allison, Keitha Davis, Kay Leissner, Ann Connor and James Dorman. Standing are Roger Camp, Julian Caillet, David Legg, Stanley Jones Maryleigh Whitfield, Ken Gambler, Dan Cravy, Clark Huff and Miss Margret Stuart, sponsor. AED Co-sponsors Pre-Med Day Alpha Epsilon Delta, national honorary pre-medical society, co-sponsors, with the Pre-Med Club, the annual Pre-Med Day. Pre- Med Day was set up to stimulate interest in the medical profession among college and high school students. Area high school stu- dents are invited to participate in the day- long event. Activities include speakers from various medical schools and other representa- tives from the medical profession. Also on the program is a panel discussion conducted by students already attending medical schools. A banquet is held to conclude the day ' s activities. Also during the year, AED members visit- ed the laboratories at Methodist Hospital to obtain a first-hand view of the medical profession at work. The society ' s year was culminated with the annual spring banquet in April. At the banquet this year, Margaret Stuart, sponsor of AED, was made an hono- rary member of the national organization. « AED officers experimenting in the chemistry lab are Billy Allison, president; J. Michael Cornell, treasurer; Stanley Jones, vice-president; Sue Richmond, editor; and James Dorman, secretary. 28 iiB Richard Banner Curtis Beaird John Best Chris Binion Ernest Bramlett Manon Brenner Edward Broome James Burks Jim Crawford Keitha Davis Tommy Detrexhe Margaret Dowling John Fish James Fulgham Joseph H. Harris Margaret Herrick Don Hicks William Holton Michael James Charles Michael Jones Frederick Koberg John Lowe Lonnie McCraken James McKay Lawrence Melton William Minnerly Mary Rapstine M. Dale Ratheal Sue Richmond John Rinn Karen Schallenberger Bobby Shepard Robert Thomas Glenn Thomason Viaoria Ziomko Pre-Med Society Encourages Study Of Medicine The Pre-Med Society promotes interest, fellowship and scholarship among Tech stu- dents planning to enter the medical pro- fession. Under the leadership of officers J. Harvey Harris, president; Richard Banner, vice president; Manon Brenner, secretary; and Sue Richmond, treasurer, the society fulfilled its purpose in 1964-65. At the annual Pre-Med Day banquet, the PreMed Society awarded two scholarships to students planning to enter medical school. Fred Koberg was recognized at the banquet as outstanding sophomore pre-med major. Society members also took field trips to hospitals in the area and visited Tech ' s psychology department. Speakers at the bi- monthly meetings included the director of health, education and welfare for the Lub- bock area and Dr. Dan English, who spoke on the importance of religion in a doctor ' s Ufe. 29 Studying to be teachers, members of the Student Education Association, Paul Horn Capter, supplement their class- work with informative programs, social activities and professional relations through their professional organization. The Tech group, affiliated with the Texas SEA and the national Student NEA, counts the highlight of the year as the trip to the state convention in San Antonio. Eight members attended the February conclave. At the conference Carolyn Singletary and Sharon McDan- iels were chosen to serve on state com- mittees in 1965-66. In October several members went to the District Drive-In Conference at Odessa Junior College. Completing its inter-chapter relations, the officers in- stalled the officers of the newly formed Lubbock Christian College chapter. The annual Christmas program fea- tured Virginia Burke and Floyd Stumbo, representatives of two Lubbock chil- dren ' s homes. A service project grew out of this program. Each night three or four SEAers went to Buckner ' s Chil- dren ' s Home and helped the children with their homework. Other programs included a talk by Dr. R. K. O ' Loughlin on love and hate, a panel discussion on teaching abroad, a luncheon honoring Tech ' s education faculty during Teacher Appreciation Week, a hootenanny and a spring banquet. Members of the Association of Child- hood Education concentrate their studies on- the teaching of primary and ele- mentary children. The Association was formed in 1930 by the merging of two organizations of teachers of young chil- dren. The Tech chapter was founded in 1964 and membership is open to all elementary education majors and child development majors. Members specialize in the teaching of children from 6 through 12. Activities of the Association in 1964-65 were geared to teach members more about children in this age group. The main project of the Association was teaching children at the Guadulupe Center in Lubbock. Members gave of their free time to help underprivileged children and at the same time learn about the teaching profession. The fu- ture teachers also taught crafts to local Cub Scout and Brownie troops. Mem- bers also helped collect money for the United Fund. Leading the Association members in these activities were: Lana Schultz, president; Nan Taylor, 1st vice president; Sara Cox, 2nd vice presi- dent; Marilyn Frazier, 3rd vice • presi- dent; Pat Partin, secretary; Carolyn Barnes, treasurer; Joan Wise, historian; Sally Logan, publicity chairman. Officers of Student Education Association talk with Virginia Burke of Buckner ' s Baptist Chil- dren ' s Home and Floyd Stumbo of Lubbock Children ' s Home at the Christmas program. Seated left to right are Miss Burke; Stumbo; Jo Ann Bates, vice president; Rosie Ashton, treasurer; Winston Odom, publicity; Jane Buchanan, his- torian; and Silver Jacobson, social chairman. Standing are Dr. Arthur Hafner, sponsor; Sue Buchanan, secretary; Wendy Warthen, AWS rep- resentative; Doug Phipps, program; and Donna Reary, president. Education Clubs Train Teachers Itiekeytodiisi DODS thiinjh ill tucfaffi Jlld CO noKnow. At Tens Tec liisialedoaiiai iogouitbcidi Association of Childhood Education members planning for their annual project, working with children at the Guadulupe Center, are: (from row) Linda Henderson, Joy Stridel, Suzanne Middleton, and Lana Schultz; (second row) Dorothy Filgo (sponsor). Nan Taylor, Pat Par- tain, Sara Cox and Sally Logan; (third row) Carol Cacerus, Carolyn Ballard, Marilyn Frazier and Sue Scovall. :x 111 an; •istlyiorilitfji ' •ofAiMia ' oiKlspn «niii»i,||. 30 I ' . ■■ mi DoH 6 EDUCATION AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION With his mind ... a man can move mountains. With his mind ... a man can create dreams into reality. With his mind ... a man can analyze and im- prove himself to physical perfection. The key to this mind is education and self-improvement of the future genera- tions through the constant efforts of teachers and coaches of today and tomorrow. At Texas Tech the education and physical education departments are turn- ing out the leaders of tomorrow. They are being given this key to future gen- erations to guide and direct as they see fit and choose. They must guide wisely for they hold in their hands the future of America. Several years ago a man named John F. Kennedy instigated a program to check and improve this educational sys- tem. His program was simple — improve the mind, but also the body. This Education for Tomorrow ; -yr " In the beginning . . . the purpose of the Amer- ican people is first to educate the masses. Let them then see to strengthen themself. " i 31 Education Continued Visual aids are just a few of the many tools used by the teach- ing profession. Through team sports man can learn to work with others; while he improves himself. The thrill of winning is perhaps the greatest of all pleasures, but one must also learn the skill of losing. I program was a sound one. The basis for this operation is to recondition the mind and re-make the body. Generally the plans for teachers are -set up in the state laws. All require- ments for teaching in the public schools of Texas were adopted in 1955 under the Law and Certification of School Personnel. Two classes of certificates Provisional and Professional are of- fered. Once a person has gained this certificate it will be an insurance pol- icy — because it is valid unless for some reason cancelled by the law. These cer- tificates are authorized to persons hold- ing at least a bachelor ' s degree. Informa- tion concerning the general teaching program is found in the Office of the Director of Teacher Education, and pro- fessional education falls to the Depart- ment of Education. Several necessary items are required before a teaching certificate is issued. Verification of completion of a basic program; moral and personal state- ments; grade-point averages of 2.00 or higher plus a grade-point average of at least 2.25 in professional courses. 32 I The professional certificate offers four plans. Elementary (1-8), Second- ary (7-12), all level Provisional, and the Provisional certifications for teach- ing of exceptional children. The Pro- fessional certificate is the highest and most prized one issued in Texas. Be- sides the regular requirements a future teacher must complete six hours of student teaching. This must be filed with the Department of Education prior to April 15 preceding the school year he expects to teach. Plus the usual requirements a new teacher must pass a health examination. Also he must show some proficiency in the use of the English language. In the department of physical educa- tion, a similar plan is also followed for coaches. He or she must follow the plan of a bachelor ' s in education with a major in Physical Education. Before One learns grace and poise through the use of con- stant praoice. I A thin line is drawn between some culture and exercise. Sometimes beautiful things can be made to be beneficial as well as fun. 33 Map study is the best aid for the showing of the ever changing world that refuses to remain constant. entering into the realm of P.E. a student must file a report on his physical con- dition within his first year, plus a report for each following year. All males must follow the basic plan of four semesters in physical education activity. In the department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation for women they must follow a similar cur- riculum. The success of America to stay on top must always fall back to the back- ground of its future governors. A close supervision of the children of tomorrow will be the job of its future teachers. A strong mind and a strong body will build and maintain a strong nation. I Class room lectures are the basis of the American educa- tional system. 34 . Thomas Blaclcwell Melvin Carter Virgil ffee Roger Ezell Don Fritsche Don Gibson James Johnson Bobby Kaerwer Robert Lancaster Mens PE Phi Epsildn I ! i I Kappa- Only National III Professional Clilb The fiftieth collegiate qhaptier of the national Phi Epsilon Kappa is at Texas Tech. Founded at the University of In- diana in 1913, it; has grown to be the only national professional fraternity for students and teachers in health, physical education and recreation. Beta Gamma, the local chapter, is fir t o two in Texas. L I i Phi Epsilon Kappia isj an| affiliate member of the American Association of Health and Recreation. It is also a mem- ber of the Professional Interfraternity Conference. , : Beta Gamma Chapter was| formally installed in February I960. Growing out of a Tech sports club, sponsored by Dr. R.W. Kerlilis, head of the mens P.E. department. Edsel Buchanan, direc- tor of intermuraU, and Dr. John Cobb, an assistant professor are also members. Officers for the 1963 term are Duane Gray, president; Eldon Mongold, Vice-president; Gayl Reams, Secre- tary; and Melvin Carttr sejrvedi Phi Ep ' s as treasurer. ill This year ' s! activitie induded hosting the Lubbock Children ' s Hom6 for the annual Christmas party; and officiating for the Regional Basketball Tourna- ment. Every March Phi Eps ' have their Founder ' s Day Banquet. This year ' s speaker was Dr. Leonard Larson. He is head of the P.E. department at the Universiijy of Wisconsin. 35 Circle K Reborn On Campus Another service club has taken its place on the campus. Having been dead for several years the newly organized chapter of Circle K has been given new life, with a fresh supply of inter- ested members. The Circle K Service Club is open to all men who wish to devote time to make the college a better place to live. Their main goal is to beautify and aid the campus in any way that will make Texas Tech grow. Pat Strickland has served as president for the 1965 school term. Other officers are Bill Pittman, Vice President; George Shuckman, Secretary; and David Shrop- shire, Treasurer. Dr. Golding of the Marketing Department serves as spon- sor. One main project was the Circle K ' s part in aiding at the Little 500 Bicycle Race. The club also sponsors open smokers to promote new members. The club is a branch of the downtown Kiwanis. At the installation Banquet Jay Murdock of the Downtown Kiwanis spoke on the worth of the college branches. Norvell Carruth Ken Cockroft Fred Courtney Steve English 36 David Shropshire- George Shuckman Pat Stricklin James Thigpen Lto vQb Optimates and Sigma Delta PI Enrich Language Study SIGMA DELTA PI The activities of Sigma Delta Pi are geared to interest more students in the study of Spanish. The highlight of the year was the ap- pearance of Maria Mature on the Tech campus in the fall. Senora Matute is a noted Spanish authoress and lecturer on the Span- ish Civil War. Her speech was open to all Tech students interested in Spanish his- tory. Also during the fall, Sigma Delta Pi was host for a convention of Spanish and Portu- guese college teachers from throughout the Southwest. Honor came to Sigma Delta Pi during the annual Model United Nations when members were awarded a meritorious service award as representatives of Mexico. Eligibility requirements for the national Spanish honorary are a 3.0 overall grade point average and a 3.5 grade point in Spanish. Dr. T. Earle Hamilton and Dr. Scottie Mae Tucker are sponsors of the Tech chapter of Sigma Delta Pi. Robert Carter, president Nancy Taylor, secretary Jerry Tonroy, vice president Peggy Bradley, treasurer OPTIMATES Optimates members enjoying the Christmas party are: first row, Nancee Spencer, Melanie Reno, Patricia Young, Marsha Devlin, Martha Eason and Ann Brown; second row, Joe Thomas, John Lyles, Charles Watkins, Dr. Peder G. Christiansen and Professor Leonid Jirgensons (sponsors), Dale Cole, Ronald Howard, Grice Turner, Mike Adams and George Bowie. " When in Rome . . . " This time-worn adage was the key to the success of Opti- mates during 1964-65. Each meeting pro- vided members with a view of the old Roman way of life. In November, when election fever was high on campus, Leonid Jirgensons, pro- fessor of foreign language one of the spon- sors of the club, delivered a speech on politics in the days of the Caesars. At the annual Optimates Christmas party, mem- bers sang Latin Christmas carols and heard the traditional Christmas story read in Latin. The end of the year brought the Roman Orgy in which members relive the days of old Rome. Featured speaker at the orgy " this year was Dr. Z. T. Faruki, assistant professor of philosophy, who compared the Roman and American ways of life. Membership in Optimates is open to any student taking Latin and Greek. Dr. Peder Christiansen and Jirgensons, sponsors of the club, try to see that each member ' s studies of Latin and Greek are in some way supplemented by participating in Optimates. 38 Films and Lectures Aid Le Cercle Francais Greetings from France is the cry of the French club. Through interesting films and lectures they will learn more about France and its customs. This year Le Cercle Francais presi- dent is Judy Crews. Other officers are Laura Coil, vice-president; Liz Gerbetz, secretary-treasurer; and Pene Bishop serves as BSO representative. Mr. A.M. Hardee acts as club sponsor. Le Cercle Francais, which makes available interesting speakers and films of France, shares unique intellectual experiences with French students. Mon- sieur Bubresko and Monsieur Pierart, instructors of French lead most of the discussions. They have been in the United States for only a few years. They have much to say about the real French people and their ways of life. Films of the Chartre Cathedral and its famous " vitraux " shows the beauty of their art. Other films are available for show. In extension of class room work, Dr. Hardee discusses the Philosophy of the PETITE PRINCE. All meetings are conducted in Eng- lish. This provides the students a better opportunity to meet the staff and broaden the scope of their knowledge of France and its people. Enjoying Le Cercle Fran- cais Christmas party are Becky Johnson, Mr. Jean Pieraerets and Mr. A. M. Hardee. line ' ' The Ideal Liberal Religious Students Can this be the concept of the Channing Club ' s ideas of their view of the ideal Liberal Religious Student? Match the following letters to the corresponding num- bers and test your skill and knowledge of current trends. A. Ivy League Look B. Patriotic Pants C. Physical Fitness D. Brains E. Nonconformity Bit F. Latest Beacon Press Publication G. Arm H. Tappa Kegga Beer Fraternity Church Key L Art-sy Craft-sy Touch J. Equal Time K. Sharing the Civil Rights Burden L. The American Dream M. Contemporary Media for Aesthetic Expression N. Recognition of the Diety. i-n ' n-ii ' f-zi ' N- I I ' H-OI ' 0-6 ' D-8 ' N- ' g-9 ' J-s ' 1-j ' ' o-{ ' v-z Lynn McElroy Steve P. Magee 22 Selected to " Who ' s Who " IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES TOMMIE ALLEN— 3.42, senior, music education; President ' s Hostesses chairman, 1964-65; Mu Phi Epsilon president, 1963- 64, historian, 1962-63; chaplain and songlead- er, Mortar Board, 1964-65; Sigma Kappa scholarship chairman, 1962-63, 1963-64; sec- retary, 1963-64; Wesley Foundation spir- itual life chairman; Sigma Tau Delta 1964- 65. MARY BEHRENDS— 3.23, senior, cloth- ing and textiles and home economics educa- tion; Assn. of Women Students president, 1964-65; judiciary chairman, 1963-64; Kappa Kappa Gamma scholarship chairman, 1963- 64, membership chairman, 1964-65; Mortar Board, 1964-65; Phi Kappa Phi, 1963-65; Tech Salutes, 1963-64; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, 1963-65. RONNIE BOTKIN— 3.25, senior, indus- trial engineering; Student Assn. president, 1964-65,- business manager, 1963-64; All- College Recognition Service — scholarship, 1962-63, leadership, 1963-64; Athletic Coun- cil, 1963-64, 1964-65; Saddle Tramps, 1962-65; Alpha Pi Mu, 1964-65. ZAFER CETINKAYA— 3.64, junior, home economics education; Union Program Council; MIT Symposium on American Wo- men in Science and Engineering, 1964; American Home Economics Assn.; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron International Smdents Scholar- ship, 1964-65; Jupior Council, 1964-65; Phi Upsilon Omicron, 1964-65; Model UN — Sec- retary-General, 1964-65; Western Bloc Lead- er, 1963-64; Assn. of Women Students Women ' s Day co-chairman. THOMAS A. COX— 3.04, senior, indus- trial engineering; Army ROTC brigade com- mander, 1964; American Institute of Indus- trial Engineers president, 1964-65; Society of American Engineers gold medal two times; first graduate of Texas Tech to receive President ' s Award U.S. Army Civil Schools Graduate Program; Phi Kappa Phi, 1964-65; Tau Beta Pi, 1963-65. STEVE GEORGE— 3.32, senior, mathe- matics; Student Union President, 1964-65; Student Honors Council vice president, 1962-64; Tech Cinema Society chairman, 1964; Student Council, 1964; Phi Eta Sigma secretary, 1962-63; Sigma Tau Delta; English honorary, 1965. SEWELL L. (O.A.) KEETER— 3.13, jun- ior, industrial management; Homecoming Parade chairman, fall, 1964; Alpha Phi Omega first vice president, fall, 1964, spring, 1963; Phi Psi president, fall, 1964; Chem- strand scholarship, fall, 1963, fall, 1964 Reserve Officer ' s Assn, outstanding cadet, 1964; Men ' s Residence Council, fall, 1964. JACK C. McCLURE — 3.47, senior; indus- trial engineering; Air Force ROTC Cadet Corps commander, fall, 1964; chairman 1963 Homecoming Committee; Arnold Air Society president, 1964; Supreme Court justice, 1964-65; Student Council engineering repre- sentative, 1963-64; Alpha Pi Mu treasurer, industrial engineering honorary, 1964-65. LYNN McELROY— 3.78, senior, clothing and textiles and home economics education; Pi Beta Phi president, 1964, social chairman, 1962-63; Supreme Court, 1964-65; Home Economist of Year, 1964; Mortar Board, 1964-65; Phi Kappa Phi, 1964-65; Tech Chapter AHEA president, 1963-64. STEPHEN P. MAGEE— 3.83, senior, econoinics; Supreine Court chief justice, 1964-65; Omicron Delta Epsilon president, 1964-65; Student Publications Committee, 1964-65; Assn. of the U.S. Army Award — most outstanding Military History Student, 1963-64; Phi Alpha Theta; Tech Union program council, 1963. 40 Susan Woods GARY DANE MILLER— 3.29, senior, indus- trial management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon presi- dent, fall, 1964; National Defense Transpor- tation Award, U.S. Army, 1964 (one of 14 in nation); Society for Advancement of Management treasurer, 1963-64, 1964-65; Army ROTC Distinguished Military Student, 1964, Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Iota Epsilon, 1963-64. JOHN VICTOR MOESER— 3.23, senior, government; State Baptist Student Union president, 1964; Tech Union public relations director, 1963; Sigma Alpha Epsilon vice president, 1963; Pi Sigma Alpha, 1964; Sig- ma Delta Chi Award, 1962; Tech Salutes, 1962. BECKY PARKER— 2.81, senior, retailing; La Ventana co-editor, 1964-65; associate edi- tor, 1963-64; Student Council, 1963-64 (Athletic Recruiting Committee); Sears " Tote Board, spring, 1964; Tech Retailing Club, 1963-65; Pi Beta Phi. NANCY SHOEMAKER— 3.58, senior, Eng- lish; Student Assn. Executive Secretary, 1964- 65; Kappa Kappa Gamma, first vice presi- dent, 1963-64; Mortar Board program chair- man, 1964-65; Tech Union public relations committee, 1963-64; President ' s Hostesses, 1963-65; Tech Salutes, 1964. LOYSANNE SLAUGHTER— 3.73, senior, English; Gamma Phi Beta president, 1964- 65; Tech Union personnel director, 1963-64; Weeks Hall president, 1964-65; President ' s Hostesses secretary, 1963-64; Mortar Board, 1964-65; All-College Recognition Award. KEN SNIDER— 3.05, senior, bank finance; Saddle Tramps president, 1964-65; Board of Student Organizations president, spring and fall, 1963; Campus Service Council, 1964; Distinguished Military Student, 1964-65; Col- lege Recognition Service, spring, 1964 — scholarship and leadership; Phi Delta Theta, 1962-65. JOHN MICHAEL STINSON— 2.86, senior, industrial engineering; Traffic Appeals Board, chairman, 1963, 1964-65; Wells Hall presi- dent, 1963; Student Council, 1963-65; Phi Eta Sigma, 1962; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1962-65; A.I.I.E., 1964-65. WELLS TE AGUE— 3.10, senior, music edu- cation; band drum major, 1961-65; Tech Band president, 1963; Kappa Kappa Psi district president, 1964-65; Phi Eta Sigma, 1962. NELL ANN WALTER— 3.58, senior, speech therapy; Kappa Kappa Gamma president, 1964-65; Tech Union secretary-treasurer, 1963-64; Mortar Board, 1964-65; Tech Un- ion Life Pass Award, 1963-64; lifetime Sigma Alpha Eta honor member; Tech Salutes, 1964. GARLAND A. WEEKS— 2.83, senior, agri- cultural economics; Student Council business manager, 1964-65; Student Agricultural Council president, 1963-64; All-College Lead- ership Recognition, 1964; Tech Salutes, spring, 1964; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1962-65; Rodeo Assn., 1961-65. C C WILLIS, JR.— 3.51, senior, agricul- tural economics; Double T Assn. president, 1964-65; football team captain; Supreme Court justice; Tech Salutes; All-College Recognition Program. SUSAN WOOD— 3.61, senior, history; Chi Omega president, 1964-65; Women ' s Resi- dence Council chairman, 1964-65; Supreme Court justice, 1964-65; Junior Council presi- dent, 1963-64; Morar Board, 1964-65; Phi Alpha Theta 1963-65. 41 Service Departments at Double T " ROOM RESERVATION The. primary purpose of the con- trolling growth and allotment of new dormitories is under the control of room reservations. Headed by H.L. Burgess and his seven assistants the four new dorms were opened to stu- dents for the first time this year. The new dorms filled to capacity made room for an additional 808 women and 1,054 men. Mr. Burgess is responsible for the handling of payroll to students who work in the dorms, also he handles the collection of room and board. Besides these duties he and his staff check the coin operated washing machines and handle all hot checks issued by Tech students. FOOD SERVICE The food service saw another ad- vancement to the campus. Mrs. Shirley Bates, director of food service, saw the ' completion of the new $1.5 million cen- tral food service warehouse and consol- idated dining units for the four men ' s dormitories. West, Sneed, Bledsoe, and Gordon. The kitchens are equipped with fa- cilities of mass refrigeration a salad kitchen, bakery, training and new recipes receiving and dock area and of- fices for food service personnel. The new dining hall has seating for 550 students and are supposed to serve 22 students a minute. EXTENSION DIVISION Life saver for students who cannot attend college regularly but desire a col- lege education, is provided by the ex- tension service headed by Jacob Milli kins. Another service is aiding high school- ers who lack college entrance require- ments and students who desire to study at home by correspondence. Most correspondence students study without the immediate benefit of an instructor, some course work carried out in area towns — such as in the field of psychology — involved direct teaching by a Tech instructor. 42 ! r ' 3 ie Q nma ina of i . ' yirnofa Sancrop they were fairly plain looking. " King laughed. " I could have told you that. After all, they belonged to a literary club. " The poet, a man of well-chosen words, famed as a scholar and a thinker, a propounder of deep truths, lapsed into profanity. " Well, " said King. " It ' s about lunch time. Would you care to share my sack lunch? " He removed a sandwich, un- wrapped it, lifted a corner of the bread and whiffed. " Liverwurst, " he said. J. Arnold grimaced. " Don ' t like liverwurst? Well, here ' s a bologna and cheese. " In a trance the poet accepted the wax paper package. " Ordinarily, " King apologized, " I would take you to the faculty club, but I had to meet car payments yesterday. Anyway, today Dr. Zink of chemistry eats there, and unless you ' re interested in bridge or spectography, you would be bored. " " We could sit with someone else. " King cocked his head. " Never thought of that. They put me at that table when I came and I haven ' t asked to move. Rather an insult to Zink. " Bancroft smiled and drank coffee from the plastic cup of the vacuum bottle. He had to admit to himself that he was intrigued by the English in- structor. Why did King remain at this, this . . . " I like the people. The rest of the country disguises the goal of money with art they don ' t understand, with What is traffic security? Some mean men who go from car to car giving tickets. Men who harass students. Policemen who constantly cause trouble and get in the way. Useless people who occupy space and take up time. All these things are said about the security department, but those who down grade these men are usually the troublespots of the campus. The main job of the Security Department is to maintain law and order at Texas Technological College. Tech is bigger than some of the surrounding towns in this area. A town cannot live without any form of restrictions. The average Tech student fails to realize that the department sees to the care of the buildings; they try also to prevent theft and abuse of the school facilities. The Security Department is under the direction of Bill Dainels. Yes, the traffic security is another college convenience that is solely for the benefit of the student body. Continued from page 22 charity that ' s self protection. We ' re dif- ferent; we don ' t lie. Too, the land is nice — isolated with plenty of space and time to think in, though not much to think about. " The teacher dazzled a grin. He observed that the lecturer would probably want to catch a plane. Four o ' clock? Then he could talk to King ' s class, perhaps meeting with Mrs. Short ' s. Like a patient primary teacher the instructor explained that all the quick radio announcements possible wouldn ' t attract more people. A man has to be well known to do that. The poet just didn ' t give the school enough time to publicize him. In four weeks J. A. Sancorf could become a celebrity but not in two hours. So that afternoon J. Arnold Bancroft, who planned a lecture on poetic exper- iences, gave his drowsy, undisturbed audience the ten-year-old discourse on growing up in Hartford, Connecticut, the sole topic deemed worthy of dis- cussing, for nuclear testing, birth con- trol, and T. S. Eliot seemed strangely remote. Afterwards, no anxious, make-upless faces with long, stringy hair or shaggy faces with sad, angry eyes surrounded J. Arnold. All remained seated, scat- tered hands clapped, and Mrs. Short primly raised her plump arm. " Mr. Sancorf, " she said in earnest tones, " does your poem ' Hartford Me- lodious ' elicit painful recollections of distraught childhood or . . . " A wave of jjained expressions washed over the students ' faces. " The poem is ' Hartford Malodorous, ' Madame, and Rod Make wrote it; I didn ' t. " Pretentious old goat, Sancorf — Bancroft — thought, ' Elicit painful recol- lections of distraught childhood ' be hanged. " Oh, " Mrs. Short said. The bell rang and a student, more intense looking than the rest but no more uncouth or disturbed, came up to say that he enjoyed the talk but that he was glad he grew up in Texas and that he might read some of Mr. San- croft ' s stuff sometime. The noted speaker thanked him. J. Arnold was silent while King drove him to the airport. He vigorously shook hands with the teacher and after a short wait boarded the plane, a dusty wind whipping his trench coat. When the poet eased into his seat, his seat companion said in a surprised voice, " Say, aren ' t you J. Arnold San- croft, the famed poet and thinker? " " Me? No. No. My name ' s Sancorf. " With that J. Arnold reclined and slept as the plane winged toward civilization. 43 Tech Salutes The Executive Council of the Student Senate chose the Following 30 Students for the 1964-1965 TECH SALUTES. TECH UNION. . . .Marcia Winkleman SADDLE TRAMPS. . . .Mike Horridge FOOTBALL Donnie Anderson BASKETBALL Dub Malaise RODEO ASSOCIATION Skipper Driver WSO Kathleen Lodal HONORS PROGRAM Bill Helms Penny May PUBLICATIONS: LA VENTANA Becky Parker Ray Finfer TOREADOR Bronson Havard STUDENT GOVERMENT Kent Hance Roland Ande rson Scott Allen Tom Edwards Jim Collier Sara Lee Cox I.F.C Bob Wood Larry Strickland B.S.O Joe Murfee JUNIOR COUNCIL . . . Becky Wilson ANGEL FLIGHT Kay Dudley CHEERLEADERS Cril Payne W.R.C Patty Smith CHOIR Charley Helmer FLYING MATADORS Mickey McLarty CORPSDETTES Kay Burleson FORENSICS Hal Upchurch Janine Coates SUPPORTING ATHLETICS Mike Bohn Marcia WInkleman Mike Horridge T S T Bill Donnie Anderson 44 s T S i Bill Helms Skipper Driver Penny May Kathleen Lodal Becky Parker Kent Hance Ray Finfer Bronson Havard 45 Roland Anderson Scott Allen Jim Collier Sara Lee Cox Larry Strickland Joe Murfee Tom Edwards Bob Wood Becky Wilson 46 4 Kay Dudley Hal Upchurch Cril Payne Charley Helmer Mickey McLarty Patty Smith Kay Burleson Mike Bohn Janine Coates 47 Forensic Union officers being coached on debating techniques are Margaret Eastman, publicity director; Tommy Hamm, B.S.O. representative; James Rob- bins, debate coach; Janine Coats, secretary-treasurer; and Hal Upchurch, president. Debaters Cop National Honors The Forensic Union has distinguished itself as one of the most outstanding organizations on the Tech campus in 1964-65. The debate team, composed of Forensic Union members, won 11 trophies and three medals at tournaments this year. Hal Up- church and Janine Coats won the Southwest Conference cham- pionship for affirmative debate at the T.C.U. tournament. The debate team brought national honors to Tech in April at the national contest in Bloomington, Indiana. Bruce Roberson, a freshman, won first place for most effective speaker at the meet. Tech ' s affirmative team won third place and the com- bined efforts of the affirmative and negative teams copped the sixth place medal. There were approximately 86 teams entered in the competition. At the Sul Ross Intercollegiate Forensic Tournament at Alpine, the debaters won the sweepstakes trophy. The Forensic Union was also very active in campus activities as well as the numerous out-of-town tournaments. At the annual Model United Nations, Union members won two trophies. Hac Brummettand and Hal Upchurch won the trophy for overall excellence in the General Assembly. Thomas Ramey won a trophy for excellent performance in the MUN. The Forensic Union also sponsors three major speech events on the Tech campus each year — the Fall Forensic Festival, the high school speech festival and the speech intramurals. Twenty-eight colleges were represented at the Fall Forensic Festival, which was completely planned and carried out by the Tech Forensic Union. Over 700 high school students participated in the high school tournament. Union members had the opportunity to judge other debaters at this tournament. Work, research and practice is the key to success in the Forensic Union and membership is open to all students who are interested in forensic activities and are willing to put forth the necessary effort. i Members of the Forensic Union pictured with the sweepstakes trophy they won at Sul Ross Intercollegiate Forensic Tournament at Al- pine are: front row, Donna Parsons and Nan Todd; sec- ond row, Janine Coats, Chris Norcross, Hal Upchurch and Minnie Hogan; third row, debate coach James Robbins, David Bradley, Margaret Eastman and Lyn McClellan. 48 f Editorial Sir Winston Churchill LET US NOT LET time pass without considering what Sir Winston Churchill left man. He lived as he believed — in the dignity and worth of man. He lived in the past, present and future. " In the past we have had a light which flickered, in the present we have a light which flames, and in the future there will be a light ti hich shines over all the land and sea. " To Sir Winston, the First Lord of the Admiralty and later the King ' s First Minister of the British Empire, man ' s finest hour is when all seems lost and he is able to stand up and courageously fight for what he believes is right regardless of how great is the odds. " We shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the field and in the streets, we shall fight in the hills; we shall never surrender. " He believed in the ability of man to survive and ever better his state in life — for man is more than just substance arranged in ordered form and guided by instinct and shaped by circumstance. " The destiny of mankind is not decided by material computations. When great causes are on the move in the world . . . we learn that we are spirits, not animals, and that something is going on in space and time, and beyond space and time, which, whether we like it or not, spells duty. " The prime Minister had a supreme sense of history that proved invaluable in uniting the free people of the world to remember that liberty is not quaranteed, given freely or to taken lightly. The history of man, he felt, is a quest for liberty and quite often a struggle. With his death, a chapter in history is closed and it is left to us to write the final works of that time. The present generation did not live in those days, was not a witness to that struggle and was not a participant in that history. But we reap the fruit of that victory and know the story of that triumph. " The world does not end with the life of any man. " But the world profits from his life. HAVARD 49 Infirmary: Insurance Policy Of Texas Tech By -Noel Freeman Darrel Thomas We of the La Ventana Staff wish to thank Dr. Kallena and his assistants . . . plus Nancy Shacklett, a junior PE major from Odessa. A little fun was poked at the Infirmary, but the hospital serves as the insurance policy for Techsans. The Len and Harriet McClellan Memorial Infirmary is one of the most valuable buildings and most useful on the campus. M THE THOUGHTS OF A GIRL ... I can ' t believe that they always try to act so serious about this simple rash! 50 iKMDas I " •piii.fcl IIP A Dollar Forty-Four a Dozen X oo many Texas Tech students fail to realize the true benefits and opportunities that are furnished by the Len arid Harriett McClellan Memorial Infirmary. The common joke on cam- pus concerns the " Red Raider " capsules that are issued by the Service for free, but some day just for kicks try to pur- chase them from a certified druggist and they will run around $1.44 a dozen. The land just west of the campus was donated to the college for sale in 1954 for the sole purpose of building a new clinic for the use of the students. The original infirmary was two barrack- type structures now occupied by Busi- ness Administration. It was a crude structure unlike the half million dollar hospital across from the book store. The Health Service was first offered to the school in the fall of 1947. Dr. E. R. Rose, then head physician has watched his dreams grow and multiply into a structure that any college would be proud to show. It is now under the direction of Dr. F. P. Kallina, who has served since 1948 as staff and head since 1959. Dr. Kallina refers to his hospital as an in- surance policy . . . you don ' t think about it till you need it — then you want it! A hospital is not glamorous, but it ' s a vital part of the campus, a very vital part. Estimated 2 5,000 for 1965 Since the completion of the new in- firmary, a record breaking number of students have taken advantage of the many facilities that are offered. Sixteen thousand people a year for the past five years have used the hospital, on the average of 200 a day. This year ' s ex- pectancy should top the scales at . . . Hee Hee, the next thing I know she ' ll be telling me that I have a case of the three-day measles. 25,000. Since 1948 till August 31, 1964 . . . 237,695 smdents have been treated by the staff of the clinic. The hospital part of the infirmary can sleep 32 patients. The cost per student for the long semester is six dollars, and two dollars for the short one. This includes a maximum of seven days ' care without charge except for the cost of special medication, examina- tions, treatments, x-rays, and special laboratory tests. The Health Service attempts to screen out all students who have communicable diseases and to con- trol such diseases on campus. Students are given an opportunity to have chest x-rays and skin tests before registration. Besides Dr. Kallina and Dr. Rose, the hospital also has Dr. Norma Porres, a graduate of Havana University School of Medicine. Dr. Porres has been with the Service for two years. Three doc- tors, nine full time Licensed Vocational Nurses and one Medical Technician are maintained by the infirmary. Ik OK, Don ' t you think that ya ' ll have been carrying this joke a little far, I keep telling you I am fine, I am fine! 51 192-1 Bedi Apartment ' lor Marriw Students If he puts that stick in my mouth one more time I ' ll die for sure. Also food is specially prepared by Mrs. Neva Kennedy, two staff cooks and three helpers. Both patients and personnel are fed a balanced, well- rounded diet that is cooked in the hos- pital ' s own kitchen. SWCA Slated Here December 1965 The clinic associated with the South- western College Association, will serve as host school for the 1965 conven- tion, under the direction of Dr. Kallina, president. The states to be present are Louisiana, Arkansas, New Mexico, O- klahoma, and Texas. The Hospital is also a member of the American College Health Association. A building with a heart and future is the Len and Harriett McClellan Me- morial Infirmary. The service of a community of 14,000 people, the stu- dent body, is home to stay in a muchly needed and appreciated location, Texas Technological College. Three days . . . three $% days. 52 When I thought I was going to get to wear P.J. ' s this week-end I assumed to the Kappa Sig party Oh well! I 192-1 Bedroom Apartments for Married Students Only University VILLAGE APARTMENTS For Married Tech Students Only 50 MONTHLY GENERAL ELECTRIC • CARPET • REFRIGERATED AIR • SWIMMING POOL • ELECTRIC COOKING • AUTOMATIC LAUNDRY • REFRIGERATOR • ELECTRIC • DISPOSAL HEAT tp I " 1 DRIVE BY 4th FLINT OR CALL PO-3-8822 SIERRA BLANCA Ruidosa tt TECH SKIERS HOME AWAY FROM HOME " ■m 1 Wa , • 1 ■EiwbA Wj L(i Irnttinu I ' 63 .- SI I J. • ' r Business Seeks to Provide Core lutccrinf Gets Doctoral Program .a ' . ' S. FUTURE ' S WHEEL: the contents of this issue in brief Graduate School . . . It ' s Growing Dr. Fred Rigby, dean of graduate school attributes the phe- nomenal growth of Tech ' s graduate and that of other schools to four things: increase in general population; the fact that people Engineering Gets Doctoral Program Tech ' s School of Engineering began its doctoral program in the fall of 1964. The very first year there were sixteen candi- dates for a Ph.D. in engineering. With the new program has are relatively more well off than they once were; dependability of the world on technical knowledge; and international com- petition. come a stepped up research program. Doctoral programs were approved for the departments of chemical, civil, electrical, in- dustrial and mechanical engineering. Scientists and Engineers Hold 33rd Annual Show 13 For the second year in a row the highlight of the Science and Engineering Show was helicopter maneuvers by the Army and Air Force. Industrial engineering and microbiology departments Engineering Talks Termed Success The General Electric Foundation gave the School of Engi- neering a grant for a Spring Engineering Lecture Series. Dr. Carl F. Prutton, Dr. Hans Albert Einstein, Dr. J. P. Den Hartog, Warren E. Alberts, Dr. M. E. Van Valkenburg and Fred Bucy, Engineering Honorary Organizations Tech ' s engineering honoraries completed another successful year in 1965-66. School trips, visiting speakers, social activities were top winners in the two divisions of competition in displays at the show. The West Texas Museum, in conjunction with the show displayed the NASA " Milestones in Space " exhibit. 16 Jr. spoke on campus. The series proved so successful the sponsor- ing organization gave another grant to continue the lectures during the 1965-66 academic year. 17 and other programs spiced the year of Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu and Eta Kappa Nu. Engineering Professional and Departmental Organizations American Institute of Chemical Engineers, American Insti- tute of Industrial Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers, Business School Seeks to Provide Core Tech ' s School of Business Administration holds full member- ship in the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Busi- ness and the National Association of Business Teacher Training 20 Business Organizations This section includes the professional organizations of Ameri- can Marketing Association, the Accounting Society, the Finance Association, the Society for the Advancement of Management, Special Departments Texas Tech Press, Tech ' s Switchboard, the Placement Center, KTXT-FM Radio, KTXT-TV Educational Television and the Tech Library. Businessmen in the News Included are Tech ' s vice president for business affairs and the departments under him — the auditors ' office, the accounting de- partment, etc. The inside back cover contains a close-up of Mrs. The Cover Dow Patterson painted this year ' s Future cover. He graduated in May with a bachelor of arts in architecture, design option. American Society of Mechanical Engineers and Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers also had a very good year. 27 Institutions. Study in business fundamentals seeks to provide a core of knowledge in basic business, government or education. 34 Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Gamma Nu, Beta Alpha Psi and Tech ' s Retailing Association. 43 47 Virginia Snelling, head of payroll and a BUSINESSWOMAN IN THE NEWS. He was La Ventana ' s art director for 1964-65 and did the sketches in Future magazine. • ) «1- La Ventana 1965 Co-Editors Winston Odom, Larry Fagan Assistant to the Editors Sherry Pyron La Ventana Editors: Becky Parker and Ray Finfer, Co-Editors. Karen McKenzie, Associate Editor. Winston Odom, Copy Editor. Student Publications Committee: Dr. Everett Gillis, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Dr. George EUe, Wallace E. Carets, Mary Behrcnds, Mike Stinson, Steve McCee and Nelda Laney. Phil Orman, ex Jfficio member and Jean Finley, secretary. Student Publications Director K. P. Orman Director of Photography Cal Wayne Moore Art Director Dow Patterson Advertising Manager Jim Davidson Printer Taylor Publishing Dean oj Engineering Dr. John Bradford Dean oj Business Administration Dr. George Heather Dean of Graduate School Dr. Fred Righy School oj Engineering: Nolan Barrick, Dr. Arnold Gully, Dr. Keith Marmion, Dr. Harold Spuhler, Dr. Henry C. Thomas, Dr. Richard Dudek, Louis Powers, William Ducker and L. E. Parsons. School of Business Administration: Dr. Reginald Rushing, Dr. William Pasewark, Dr. Robert Rouse, Dr. Freedis Mize and Dr. John Ryan. Photography Stall: AUyn Harrison, head; Darrell Thomas; Ron Welch and Avalon Stu- dio. 16 20 27 43 47 The Editors ' Desk As we think upon the ways of our present world, we realize that isolationism and non-entanple- ments of the past are now a part of history. In today ' s world of technology and higher education. Larry Fagan the world is -asily travelled and nations and individuals find that they must carry out their business in a matter of hours. Going forth from Texas Tech in ' 65 are some of tomorrow ' s leaders who have been physically, morally, and mentally shaped into free-thinking men and women. Whether they are specialized in International Trade, Account- ing, Finance, Marketing or other fields they will have had the training to proceed in active pursuit of their ambitions. As co-editor of the ]%.5 Future, 1 hope that the faculty and students in Business Administration will enjoy this year ' s summation of the School ' s academic activity, and 1 would like to thank the following people for their contributions: S Q Clothiers; The Wall Street Journal; Lubbock National Bank; Mrs E. M. Gott; Jean Finley, and Cal Wayne Moore. Most of all I wish to thank Winston Odom, Copy Editor; Mrs. Chitwood and Mrs. Thompson, Business Administration De- partmental Head Secretaries; for without their help, mv portion of Future would not have been possible. Larry Fagan Winston Odom The future holds a lot and we hope that An Ventanas 1065 Fu- ture magazine contains a true and at least a near complete picture of the engineering and business year at Tech. My work with the School of Engineering would not have been finished without the help of a great many people. A hearty word of gratitude goes to Dean John Bradford and the department heads of the Engineering School. Their patience during inter- views was extremely helpful as was the tremendous amount of in- formation they offered. Working on Future magazine this year, I found that engi- neering is much more than computers, slide rules and laboratories. I found that engineering is a challenge to every scholar that goes into it. The School of Engineering at Texas Tech is growing yearly. Its growth is in enrollment, yes, but its growth in re- search and national standing is what counts. The leadership of the School of Engineering is unex celled. The deans and department heads, the professors and teaching assist- ants are dynamic in their instruction. Illustrative of the outstand- ing leadership in the school was Dr. Bradford ' s receiving the " En- gineer of the Year " award for 1964 from the South Plains Chap- ter of the Texas Society of Professional Engineers. At this writing the majority of La Ventana is finished and on its way to the printer. Nothing can be changed that happened in Tech ' s fortieth year. So my co-editor and I leave this issue of Future to the future in hopes that it might serve as a memoir of 1964-1965. Winston Odom. FUTURE I!I65 I Graduate School It ' s Growing Growing, growing, grown. That ' s the Texas Tech Graduate School under the direction of Dr. Fred Rigby. Growing in degrees offered, growing in enrollment and growing in prestige, the school that at one time was growing behind Tech is now growing ahead of it. Enrollment during the spring semester reached 1,183 and approximately 1,600 graduate students registered during the first summer term. Growing in enrollment at an unbelievable rate of more than twenty per cent per year, the school offers a -total of 52 degrees. There are 42 majors in 34 departments offering masters ' de- grees and ten doctors ' programs in 14 departments. Dr. Rigby attributes the phenomenal growth of Tech ' s graduate and that of other schools to four things : • Increase in general population • The fact that people are relatively more well off than they were, so families can give more financial assistance The modem world is depending very heavily on technical knowledge — modern society is getting much more dependent on specialized knowledge • International competition New graduate programs are being begun each year. To get a master ' s program a department ready to offer the degree proposes it to the graduate dean. The department must have adequate facilities — staff, research facili- ties and sufficient library material. After the dean approves the bid it goes before the Board of directors. Then it is forwarded to Austin to the Texas Commission on Higher Education, (next year, the new coordinating board). If the Commission approves the plan it is enacted within the next two years. A doctors degree program is obtained in much the same way. The conventional pattern for obtaining a master ' s degree and the one used at Tech is to major in one de- partment and to minor in another. A minimum of 30 ' hours including a thesis or report is required. Most people take about two years to get their master ' s. " Almost all of those who try for their master ' s degree will get it, but this is not true with doctor ' s degree, " says Dr. Rigby. " This is the case mainly because it is financially difficult especially if one has a family to support. " Although entrance requirements vary from school to school, most of them re- quire an examination of some type. Before entering Tech ' s Graduate School a stu- dent must take the Graduate Record Ex- amination. Dr. Rigby said he has found, though, that the undergraduate grade point is a better prediction of how a student wiU do in graduate school than the exaftiination. Graduate school policy is made by the Graduate Council which consists of a faculty representative from each depart- ment offering an advanced dgree. Graduate work is more specialized and considerably more individualistic in na- ture, says Dr. Rigby. " This is true, " he says, " because the student is taught to be an individual in the world of scholar- ship and is being guided in individual work. Dr. Rigby feels that this individ- ualism should not be taken as isolation- ism, though. " Graduate students are part of the student community and I think it is quite normal for them to take part in it, " he said. Quite a few graduate students are teaching assistants; some have research assistantships; and some have fellowships from state, private and federal funds. " Teaching is a valuable part of the train- ing a graduate student gets, especially if he is going into college teaching as a career, " says Dean Rigby. Dr. Rigby came to Tech in 1940 as a professor in the department of mathematics. He became dean of the Graduate School in 1963 on the re- tirement of Dr. Wilham Bryan Gates. He took his bachelor of arts degree in 1935 from Reed College. He received his master of arts in 1938 and a doctor ' s degree in 1940 from the University of Iowa. Still a member of the math de- partment, he teaches one class in mathe- matical statistics. Dr. Roger Brooks, associate professor of English, is the associate dean of the Graduate School. • Technology at Texas Tech i fc Dr. John R. Bradford, Dean of Engineering Engineering Gets Doctoral Program With full accreditation by the Engineers Council for Profes- sional Development and new graduate programs the School of Engineering is growing into a place of distinction among like schools. Research is the word as new programs are instituted yearly around the Engineering Pavilion. This year doctoral programs were approved for chemical, civil, electrical, industrial and mechanical engineering. There were sixteen candidates for a Ph. D. in engineering the first year. Dr. John Bradford, dean of the school said, " This is frightening and unusual. You just do not start out with that big of a ' bang. ' " Bradford, a graduate of Tech himself, said the engineering program at Tech has steadily grown since after World War II, and indications are that the graduate program will grow consider- ably. With the new programs has come a stepped up research pro- gram in the school. Dean Bradford said the total research dollar over the last five years has expanded ten-fold. The school boasts one of two pilot plant spinning laboratories for textile research in the country. The department of textile and its research team is doing extensive study for the United States Agriculture Department and the Southwestern Cotton Growers. The department of industrial engineering has set up a new hu- man performance laboratory headed by Dr. Erwin Tichauer. Dr. Tichauer, a professor in the department, is formerly of the Uni- versity of South Wales in Sydney, Australia. He is an international authority in human performance and human factors. A fluid dynamics and hydrology laboratory in the department of civil engineering will be used to carry on continuing research involving water resources for the United States Department of Interior, the Texas State Water Commission and the West Texas Water Institute. Dr. Keith Marmion, department head, is heading the project. The department of electrical engineering maintains an antennae farm for the National Science Foundation. The farm is located on Tech land near the main campus. The School of Engineering was one of the first schools in the college. Departments that first year included civil, electrical, mechanical, textile and architectural engineering. The departments of chemical and industrial engineering were added later. At present two departments are jointly administered by the School of Engineering and other schools — the departments of agricultural engineering and engineering physics. The School of Engineering enrolled 2,119 students in the fall semester. One hundred of these were candidates for masters de- grees and sixteen for doctoral degrees. A grant from the General Electric Foundation to the school made possible a very successful engineering lecture series in the spring. Bradford said it was received better than anything else sponsored by the school as a whole. Lecturers brought to the cam- FUTURE 1965 , Engineering pus for the series were Dr. Carl F. Prut- ton, director of Food Machinery and Chemical Corporation ; Dr. Hans Albert Einstein, professor of civil engineering at the University of California at Berke- ley; Dr. J. P. Den Hartog, professor of mechanical engineering at Massachu- setts Institute of Technology; Warren E. Alberts, vice president of United Air Lines; Dr. M. E. Van Valkenburg, professor of electrical engineering at the University of Illinois; and Fred Bucy, Jr., vice president of Texas In- struments. Dr. Bradford came to Tech in 1943 as a professor in the department of chemical engineering. He became dean of engineering in 1955. He received two of his degrees from Tech — bachelor of science in 1942, and master of science in 1948. In 1953 he took a Ph.D. at Case Institute of Technology. Assistant dean of engineering is Robert Lee Newell. He also is a pro- fessor of mechanical engineering. He received a bachelors degree at Tech and a masters at the Georgia Institute of Technology. P Robert L. Newell is the assistant dean of engineering and a professor in the department of mechanical engineer- ing. Department of ar chitecture Growing an average of ten percent per year in enrollment, the department of architecture and allied arts is already the largest standard architecture school in Texas. During the 1964-65 school year there were approximately 600 majors — 475 in architecture and 125 in advertising art and design. Nolan Barrick, head of the depart- Technology at Tech ment, said that now the department is probably among the top five percent in the country in enrollment. Students in the department have two options to choose from. They may specialize in design or construction architecture. Two degrees are offered in the department — a bachelor of architecture and a bachelor of advertis- ing art and design. A five-year curricu- lum is set up for the architecturjs stu- dents, and a four-year program for ad- vertising art. The department is a member of the Association of the Collegiate Schools of Architecture. It is affiliated with the National Institute for Architectural Education, the Amer ican Federation of Art, and the College Art Association and it holds valuable teaching aids provided by the Carnegie Foundation. The courses for study in architecture are accredited by the National Archi- tectural Board. There are thirty-one faculty members of all ranks in the department. Many of these professors are active in research and exhibit their own work throughout the year. J. William Rudd, an instructor in the department is doing research in histori- cal architecture in the Chicago School, 1880-1910. Hugh Gibbons, also an in- structor, has shown his work at four » i I These are representative pieces of work by architecture students. All were on display during the Science and Engineering Show in the spring. On the Iftft is a brass construction by Davis; top from left, " Growth " by Lynn R. McLain; " Bird Descending " by J. Cal Doche; and " Standing Figure " by Gary Strickland; on bottom from left, " Isolation " by Evelyn Justiss; a re- search and marina facility for Evinrude Motors by Charles Greener; and " Two Forms " by Alan R. Sumner. exhibits already this year. The department maintains a refer- ence collection of books and periodi- cals in the Architecture-Computer Building. Mrs. Mary Rose Small is in charge of this collection. Chemical engineering The newest department in the School of Engineering is the department of chemical engineering headed by Dr. Arnold Gully. The school was with the department of chemistry in the School of Arts and Sciences until 1960. In describing the study of chemical engineering, Dr. Gully said the main thing is there is no chemistry. " They are involved with basic reactions that occur, and we are concerned with the utility of the information the chemist gives us along with development of an operable, economical feasible process which meets certain needs of society. " The $120,(X)0 worth of equipment is described as quite efficient by Dr. Gully. It consists of the older type equipment on which plant operations can be carried out also some of the newest electronic installations for measurement and control. With the increased emphasis on opti- mization, brought about by the advent of technical devices, the curriculum Nolan Barrick, head of the department of architecture and allied arts, looks at a piece of art on display during the Science and Engineering Show. Dr. Arnold Cully, head of the department of chemical engineering, works with the apparatus used in his research in reaction kinetics and reactor engineering. and program is undergoing changes to make best use of available techniques and equipment. There were 171 students enrolled in the department during 1964-65. Six of these were candidates for the master of science in chemical engineering and two were seeking the newly approved Ph.D. in chemical engineering. Research is the word in the depart- ment. There were five phases of re- search being done in the department. Dr. Gully is doing research in re- action kinetics and reactor engineering. Dr. Hubert Heichelheim, assistant pro- fessor, is doing research in thermody- namic properties of gaseous systems. Other research projects are ternary liquid — liquid phase equilibria. Dr. Jules Renard; solvent extraction pro- cesses. Dr. Aaron Oberg; and nuclear research. Dr. John Bradford, dean of engineering and professor of chemical engineering. R=rFFl Jesse Reid and Bill Reams look over the multiple effect evaporator in the department ' s laboratory. The apparatus is used for the concentration of chemical solutions. It is just a part of the $120,000 worth of eouipment housed in the three-year-old Chemical Engineering Building. FUTURE ige. ' i 5 Engineering continued Add the Space Age The usual functions of the depart- ment of electrical engineering are instruction in the generation and dis- tribution of electrical power to home and industry; in communications sys- tems such as telephone, telegraph, radio and televisions; and in myriad instruments and devices used to meas- ure and control industrial processes. To these must be added the require- ments of the Space Age: space vehi- cles; missile systems; and global and space communication. Because it provides the nerve sys- tems for such developments, electron- ics will be at the very center of such activity. The limited time-span of an For those students qualified to con- tinue their education at the graduate level, programs leading to the master ' s and doctoral degrees are offered. The doctoral program was inaugurated in September 1964 with two students seeking a doctor of philosophy in elec- trical engineering. Advanced degree . . . research The Department strongly emphasizes that an advanced degree is a research degree. Every student must demon- strate the ability to conduct and report an independent research investigation in order to complete requirements. Implementation of th graduate pro- gram requires specialized laboratory facilities. The department of electrical engineering has roughly $200,000 worth of equipment housed in the Architecture-Computer Building and West Engineering Building. Included with primary interest in topological techniques in analysis and synthesis. In conjunction with Stanford Uni- versity and the University of Illinois, Texas Tech ' s Department of Electrical Engineering is conducting a study of ionospheric propagation phenomena. The project which is being sponsored by the United States Army, Navy and Air Force, has forty acres on one of Tech ' s farms where special purpose antennas have been placed. The department ' s enrollment in the Fall semester of 1964 was 517 includ- ing 21 graduate students. Since 1954 702 bachelor of science and 30 master of science degrees have been awarded. Dr. H. A. Spuhler is the head of electrical engineering. Other faculty members are Charles Houston, Tom Stenis, Cecil Coale, Billy Easter, Dr. W. E. Phillips, Dr. R. H. Seacat, Tom Burkes, I. C. Lankford, Darrell Vines, Dr. W. W. Wilkins and Dr. J. P. Craig. « i Dr. H. A. Spuhler, head of Tech ' s Department of Electrical Engineering, works with the Analogue Computer TR-48. Offering a bachelor of science degree, a master of science degree and a doctor of philosophy degree, the Electrical Engineering Department emphasizes that an advanced degree is one requiring research. Graduate student, Bruce Powell works with the 1520 Digital Computer. undergraduate education precludes the possibility of specialization at that level, and it must now take place either at the graduate level, or during the first years of employment in industry. In adjustment to these complexities, a complete reorientation of the curric- ulum has been effected, providing a broad but thorough foundation in engineering science. Much of this ma- terial is now required as part of the new " Core Curriculum, " which must be taken by all engineering students, regardless of major, and performance in which will permit a much better evaluation of the student ' s chances of success in the field of electrical en- gineering. are the Data Processing Center, a Computer Control Systems Labora- tory, a CRC-102-A digital computer, a Systems Engineering Laboratory and an Electron Devices Laboratory. A Microwave Systems Laboratory is be- ing developed at the present time. The current research program in the department includes a project on " Investigations in Solid-State Elec- tronics " under the direction of Dr. P. G. Griffith, professor of E.E. Dr. J. P. Craig of the department expects to get into plasma work in the near future. And still another staff member. Dr. R. H. Seacat, an authority in the area of network theory, is doing research 7 Technology at Tech 6 FUTURE 1965 iikir. Training in basic principles It takes a student seeking a bachelor of science degree in civil engineering four full terms and one summer session to adequately complete the required curriculum in the civil engineering de- partment. The undergraduate curriculum is ar- ranged so that all students receive training in the basic principles of mathematics and science; in the hu- manities; in engineering science; and in civil engineering subjects. Some degree of specialization is permitted through a system of electives in the areas of highway, hydraulic, sanitary and structural engineering. Two hundred thirty-two students were enrolled during the 1964-65 term. Nine of these were graduate students year; eight students in 1964. Twenty- three have taken their first advanced degree in civil engineering at Tech. The doctorate program was approved in 1964 but will not be offered until the fall, 1965. Research . . . large role Research plays a large role in the civil engineering department. Five dif- ferent projects in the research program were either finished, begun or in the planning stage in 1964-65. A study of the strength of beam- column connections was made in 1964. Research was completed in August with the report being made in the fall. Purpose of the study was to find where on the beam the failure occurred and why. Of particular importance to the researchers was the plastic charac- teristics of the connections. Cliff H. Keho, associate professor Dr. Keith Marmion, head of the Department of Civil Engineering, programs an analog computer. During the spring semester, Marmion directed research on " movement of salt water in fresh water aquifers. " Monroe Lee (left) and Clayton Yeager, graduates in civil engineering, did research on ground-water contamination by salt-water. They are erecting the necessary apparatus for studying the shape of the curve and velocity of salt water as it seeps into underground lakes of fresh water. Civil engineering students Walter Kennon and Ronald C Her- tell use a strain gauge in one of their C. E. labs. working toward a master of science. The department granted two bachelor degrees in 1928-29. The number of de- grees fluctuated between four and 28 — except for the war years 1944 and 1945 — until 1949 when 44 students took their degrees. The next year, 1950, 55 students received degrees. In 1964, 41 graduated from the department with bachelors of science. Six hundred eighty-seven students have received bachelors from the department. The master of science in civil engi- neering was first awarded in 1961. Three students took their masters that of civil engineering, directed the proj- ect. When his work was finished he took a leave of absence and began work on a doctorate degree at the University of North Carolina. Dr. Keith Marmion, department head, was directing research on move- ment of salt water in a fresh groimd- water aquifer during the spring semes- ter. He said that answers to problems caused by the contamination of fresh water by salt water were being sought. Dr. George Whetstone, professor in the department, began work in Jan- uary with a statewide water plan. He was working on the portion, " Reuse of Water by Agriculture and Industry. " Part of his report will deal with Playa FUTURE 196S 7 Engineering Lake Modification. This is the reduc- ing in size and deepening of the many lakes in the West Texas area to curb excess evaporation. This will have two advantageous effects on farming — pro- vision of more useful farmland and availability of surface irrigation water. The study also involves mosquito control. The civil engineering depart- ment is working with the depaitment of entomology on the problem. In the planning stage during the spring were studies of " Permeability of Soils in the Texas High Plains as a Function of Degree of Saturation " and " Density Currents Which Result from the Concentration of Suspension near a Sloping Boundary. " Physics physics engineering During a well remembered student- faculty forum resulting from Gov. John Connally ' s proposed regrouping of Texas ' colleges and universities into three systems, a Tech English professor cautioned against ill feelings between the two Schools of Arts and Sciences and Engineering. " We depend upon each other, " he said. The statement was general and was taken as such, but one department on Dr. Henry C. Thomas, head of the departments of physics and engineering physdcs, inspects the data coming forth from a computer in the research area in the Science Building. campus depends upon this interde- pendency. The department of physics in the School of Arts and Sciences is two- fold. Besides being an important de- partment in liberal arts it works with the School of Engineering as the de- partment of engineering physics. Dr. Henry C. Thomas, professor and head of the department of physics, also is professor and head of the department of engineering physics. The faculty of the department of physics is the faculty of the depart- ment of engineering physics. The courses offered to the students of physics in the department are the same ones offered to the students of engineer- ing physics. There are two differences in the two programs. (1) Engineering physics is a curriculum in the School of Engineer- ing. And physics is a curriculum in Arts and Sciences. (2) The purpose of engineering physics is to prepare the student in basic science as well as in engineering. Students in engineering unlike the physics student take various engineering courses. Twenty-five students have received bachelor of science degrees in engineer- ing physics since the department was begun in 1957. Dr. Thomas said almost half have gone into industrial jobs and half have continued their studies in graduate schools. The departments jointly carry on five areas of research. Thomas and Dr. Technology at Tech- i we 1 «|) Olive Yi Liu, graduate student from Tiapei Taiwan, China and laboratory instructor, watches Joe Bryan at work in an engineering physics lab. Dr. B. J. Sandlin, associate professor in engineering physics, explains the working of a piece of linear expansion equipment to John Wheelock, junior engineering physics student. FUTURE 1965 David Howe, assistant professor, are doing research in nuclear physics. Dr. Y. N. Kim, associate professor and Doctors Mohammad Arfin Khan Lodhi and Raymond Mires, assistant profes- sors, are working in theoretical physics. Dr. Billy Sandlin, associate profes- sor, is doing research in low tempera- ture physics; Dr. Glen Mann, Dr. Richard Berry and Mires in atomic and molecular structure; and Preston Gott in atmospheric optics. Mechanical engineering Every day the average American en- joys the conveniences his grandfather missed; he lives in a " machine age " when an increasing number of tasks go to mechanized tools that can produce faster and cheaper, with fewer flaws than human counterparts. The ' 60 ' s are years of gadgetry rang- ing from kitchen can openers to a tangle of pipes, dials and engines. No longer can the mechanical engineer who presides over machinery, its design and use, duplicate Samuel Slater ' s memorizing plans of an English textile mill to bring them to the United States. A simple definition of the mechanical branch of applied science will not suf- fice. " There ' s overlap with pure science and other engineering areas, " says Louis John Powers, head of the depart- ment. " A bridge is a civil engineer ' s problem until it begins to shake and then it ' s ours. All engineers have com- mon grounds. That ' s why a person doesn ' t specialize until his junior year; basic math and science are required, regardless of the field. " The defining line between " pure " and " applied " sciences is drawn by the end product. Such research as L. A. Reis ' in metal grain boundary sliding works with theoretical ideas but will result l Cji Wl W in application — stronger materials. Graduate work in M.E. stresses lab work rather than library research, al- though computers might be used to analyze data. Attracting 25 masters and five doc- toral candidates, the graduate program is the growing element of the depart- ment. Powers estimates that the top ten per cent of graduating seniors will con- tinue their studies. The undergraduate program is not de-valued, but its handi- caps are recognized. " Educationally, we have just about reached the limits of fact stuffing, " Powers notes. Special- ization within mechanical engineering now comes after the four and one-half years program, while the students work in industry or take advantage of a growing number of grants. Mechanical engineering always has been one of the broadest of the applied sciences. An electronic components manufacturer needs mechanical engi- neers as do an oil refinery and a chemi- cal plant. The wide range of jobs to be filled makes academic narrowness un- feasible and assures employment offers. Tech has graduated M.E, ' s who be- came ministers, insurance men, farm- ers, and lawyers (especially in patents), and if the present trend continues, in- side ten years 1965 graduates will be managers instead of active engineers. Sometimes it is difficult to see how the 125 mechanical engineering stu- dents who talk of irreversible thermo- dynamics and lattice structures relate Louis John Powers heads Tech ' s mechanical engineering department. One hundred twenty- five students are studying in the department. Students in a mechanical engineering laboratory inspect a centrifugal pump in the basement of the Civil-Mechanical Engineering Building. Graduate student John Ligon adjusts a polaxi- scope of the mechanical engineering depart- ment. The instrument measures photoelasti- city. FUTURE 196S 9 Engineering L. E. Parsons, head of the department of textile engineering, looks over the fabric being woven by one of ten looms in the department ' s research laboratories. Producing cotton thread at a rapid rale is this pcrliun of one of four spinning frames in the textile engineering department. Each frame contains 240 spindles, drafting rovings of cotton into very thin strands onto spools which are taken to the looms. to the taste of morning coffee or to whether the newspaper comes. Yet, the untranslatable technical words prove the average man ' s dependence on the future creators and masters of machin- ery to keep his world well-oiled and running smoothly. $100,000 worth of textile equipment With close to $100,000 worth of equipment the department of textile en- gineering and a research staff of ten carry on extensive study under the direction of Bill Crumely, associate di- rector of textile research. Main consideration is given cotton, although other fabrics are used, says L. E. Parsons, head of the department. All steps — from the opening of a bale of cotton to the weaving of cloth on one of ten looms — of the spinning process are carried on in the labs. Producing approximately 500 pounds per hour, a machine called an opener takes the cotton from the bale in small partly cleaned, partly opened tufts. An air suction transfers the cot- ton from the opener to the next opera- tion, picking. The picker rolls up the cotton in laps of 40 inches wide and about 50 yards long. The laps are carried to the carding machine where a thorough cleaning occurs. The cotton is com- pressed into strands of unoriented clean cotton. In the same room, which smells of cotton and is filled with a great amount of tiny lint particles in the air, the cotton goes through a drawing frame. The six or eight slivers produced in carding are drawn together. The rov- ing frame, making a monotonous hum- ming sound as it runs, drafts the drawn sliver strands into much thinner strands. Gradually achieving goals Four spinning frames, each contain- ing 240 spindles, draft the rovings into very thin strands onto spools which are taken to the looms where they are woven into cloth. Unalarmed at the fact that there are only 18 majors in the department. Par- sons says, " The department is gradual- ly achieving what the college founders had in mind when they established the department. That is to introduce and develop the textile industry in the West Texas area. " Three industries which have been established or are to be erected in and near Lubbock are the result of that purpose. Tech ' s department of textile engi- neering is the only one west of the Mississippi River and one of eight in the United States. Graduates of the department are employed throughout the country in the textile industry. Parsons said the field offers ex- cellent opportunities. With only eight schools producing textile engineers the demand is far from met each year. The field is especially welcoming women into its ranks. The Tech catalog says the purpose of the department of textile engineering is to provide graduates who are able to cope with the constantly changing prob- lems of the textile industry. Because of their ability to apply scientific and en- gineering principles to the solution of problems in automated production and control, textile engineers are much in demand in the production and distri- bution of textiles. " Close co-operation between the teaching and research staffs allows the 10 FUTURE 1965 K Dr. Dudek looks over the unfinished Forest Platform, one of four in the country. Dudek has been head of the department since 1958. Men Herman, left, a candidate for a masters degree in industrial engineering, record? data from the human performance device. The fubjecl is Ray Perry. Looking on is Dr. Richard Dudek, department head. joint use of the talents of each, " says Parsons. " Students profit greatly by being able to observe and even partici- pate in the continuous research opera- tions, thus gaining firsthand knowledge of the manner in which they are car- ried on. This is often found applicable by students upon their entrance into industry. " Other faculty members in the de- partment are Billy K. Power, assistant professor and George Kilgore, labora- tory technician. Industrial engineering In that building in front of the teX ' tile labs is another engineering depart ment with just about as much activity The department of industrial engineer ' ing, headed by Dr. Richard Albert Du dek, had 105 students working toward a bachelors degree and 30 candidates for a masters degree during the year. Three areas of research are of con- cern in the department. In the area of quantity-analysis techniques there are research projects in sequencing, closed- loop conveyor systems, prediction with Bayerian systems, linear programming and engineering economy. In work analysis and design research is being done in physiological cost of static work, optimal three dimension, distance of specific basic hand motions, peripheral vision, construction of Work. Forest Platform, construction of anth- ropometric calibers and construction of anthropometric measuring chair. In the area of production design there is research in hot machining and machineability characteristics. The industrial engineering curricu- lum includes a core of basic courses in mathematics, drawing, physics, chemistry, English, economics, and psychology, as well as the basic courses in mechanical and electrical engineer- ing and engineering mechanics. It is designed to equip the student for grad- uate work, as well as the professional pursuits. Faculty members besides Dudek are: associate professors, Dr. Mohamed Mo- hamed Ayoub, William Jenkins, Horace J. MacKenzie; assistant professor, Morris H. Schneider. Schneider was on leave during the 1964-65 academic year working for his doctorate at Okla- homa State University on a fellowship from the National Science Foundation. A new staff member in the depart- ment this year was Dr. Erwin Tichauer, Sim c3 professor and special consultant for Western Electric. In the engineering graphics curri- culum faculty members are: Conner C. Perryman, professor; Lee Linden- meier, associate professor; and Lyman M. Graham and B. K. Power, assistant professors. The department of industrial engi- neering and engineering drawing was assembling a Forest Platform in the spring. It is the fourth such in the country — previous ones are at DuPont, Purdue University and University of Iowa. The device, completely construct- ed in the department, is for analyzing physiological cost. A subject stands on the platform and his work is recorded so as to submit data for study. Special programs sponsored by the student chapter of the American Insti- tute of Industrial Engineers and Alpha Pi Mu, the national honor society, as well as organized departmental semi- nars, supplement course instruction, thus keeping the student informed of latest developments in the growing field of industrial engineering. Technology at Tech FUTURE 196. ' ; I I Engineering continued The building behind the Architect- ure-Computer Building with the oil pump behind it houses Tech ' s depart- ment of petroleum engineering. Wil- liam Lyon Ducker, Jr., is the head of the department. By completing the degree require- ments in the department, the graduate is trained for employment as a produc- tion, research, or reservoir engineer for oil and gas companies, either domestic or foreign; or for a position with edu- cational or governmental agencies. Petroleum research Research facilities are abundant in the department. The department ' s reser- voir and production laboratories are equipped for studies in core analysis, the colloidal properties of fluids, vis- cosimetry, P-V-T relationships, surface energies, permeabilities, areal sweep efficiencies and other specialized sub- jects. The natural gas laboratory is equipped for standard tests on natural gas and natural gasoline, measurement and calibration of flowmetering de- vices, and experiments in the use of regulation and control equipment. The department maintains, also, a drilling fluid laboratory, with all of the equipment necessary to enable each Student to perform the standard tests determining drilling fluid character- istics. In addition to i nstructional and lab- oratory work, field trips to points of interest within the oil-producing area surrounding Lubbock are conducted by the department and by the petroleum engineering student organizations. Lab- oratory experiments on dynamometer testing of pumping equipment and standard tests on natural gas are per- formed in the field by the students. The department offers courses lead- ing only to a minor in petroleum en- gineering for those working toward the master ' s degree. Three faculty members make up the staff of the department of petroleum engineering. They are Ducker, associate professor Phillip Johnson and assistant professor Duane Crawford. Agricultural engineering Another department in the School of Engineering is the department of agri- cultural engineering. It is principally concerned with teaching and research activities for service to agriculture; and with the development and training of professional agricultural engineers. The curriculum is under the supervi- sion of both the Schools of Agriculture and Engineering. i William Lyon Ducker is the head of the department of petroleum engineering. He has served in that position since 1948. Norman Porterfield, senior petroleum engineering major, works with an apparatus for determining the flow characteristics of heavy crude sand. Phillip Games, Jr. is at the dials of a Beckman C.G.-2 gas chromatograph owned by the de- partment of petroleum engineering. It analyzes unknown gas and liquid samples for particular hydrocarbon content and percentage. 4 12 KUTIIKE 1965 Technology at Tech ' 9 Each year the Texas Tech campus is visited by thousands of sightseers, but probably the largest single drawing card of the year is the annual Science and Engineering Show. Science and engineering departments and their student organizations clean up the labs and set up tables of apparatus for Tech ' s biggest public relations encounter. Scientists, Engineers Hold 33rd Annual Show The 33rd annual Science and Engineering Show was held on campus on April 23-24. Once again the engineers and scientists successfully showed their wares to other Techsans and to thousands of visitors dur- ing the two day run. And for the second year in a row prob- ably the highlight of the show was helicop- ter maneuvers by the Army and Air Force. Two air rescue helicopters from Reese Air Force Base performed and landed on the Engineering Pavilion to open the extrava- ganza. On the second day Army helicopters landed on the same green. Tech ' s counter- intelligence squad from the Army ROTC ran out of the monstrous air vehicle and guarded it as a jeep rolled out of the heli- copter ' s mouth. The civil engineering department fea- tured displays in hydraulics, mechanics, concrete, materials, soils, water treatment, surveying, structures and highways. A small computer illustrated the effects of a rough road on the shocks and chasis of a car. The electrical engineering de partment ex- hibit featured three computer systems, and mechanical engineering displayed a gyro, a cut-away view of a turbo jet engine, a light polarizer, the Ajax engine, a wind tunnel and a York Trainer. " Careers in Microbiology " was the theme for the Bacteriology Society. The architec- ture and allied arts department presented a sculpture display by allied arts majors. " The Chemical Industry on the South Plains " was the theme of the chemical en- gineering department, and the physics de- partment exhibited a hearing test. Van de Graff generator, charge to mass ratio of the electron, a Geiger-Mueller lube and the Millikan oil drop. he department of military science pro- vided a display of the " Man on the! Moon " project. This missile was one of I Ifour types in the exhibit. Science and Engineering Show Steering Committee was (left to right) Charles Webb, publicity; Earl McGlothlin, publicity; Gary Pollard, publications; Jerry Brock, general chairman; Vince Bogda, business manager; Jay Carter, assistant manager; Allen Redwine, concession ; Patti Pownder, secretary ; and Dow Patterson, artist. This model of a chemical compound was displayed in the chemistry department. Science and Engineering Show A scnipture exhibit was displayed by the architecture i allied arts department. This fountain greeted visitors the Architecture Building. i« Ste otti i 1 4 FUTURE 196S J« ing r i 4% i c Science and Engineering show visitors look over one of the two air rescue helicopters from Reese Air Force Base. The copters, part of the exhibit of the Air Force ROTC, performed maneuvers over the campus and landed on the pavilion across the street from the museum. Industrial engineering and microbiology depart- ments were top winners in the two divisions of com- petition in displays at the show. Second place winner in the engineering division was the archi- tecture department. In the science competition, the chemistry department took second place. I T The Microbiology Society won first place in the science division of the show. A host shows an interested student sample. ' ) FUTURE 1965 I 5 DR. HANS ALBERT EINSTEIN DR. CARL F. PRUTTON Engineering Talks Termed Success Dr. John Bradford, dean of the School of Engineering, called the Spring Engineering Lecture Series the most successful endeavor of its kind the school has attempted. He said the series, made possible by a grant from the General Electric Foundation, was quite well attended and was so successful that the sponsoring organization has given an- other grant to continue the lectures in the 1965-66 year. DR. CARL F. PRUTTON was the first visiting lecturer. He was sponsored by the chemical engineering department on Febru- ary 22. Prutton retired as executive vice president of the Food Machinery and Chem- ical Corporation in 1960, but continues with firm as director-consultant. His topic during his stay on campus was " The Role of Engineers in Management. " DR. HANS ALBERT EINSTEIN, son of the famed Albert Einstein and a professor of hydraulic engineering at the University of California, Berkely, brought " Some Ex- amples of Hydraulic Engineering Works " to his audiences on March 5. Dr. Einstein has served as research engineer at the Swiss Federal Hydraulic Laboratory in Zurich. Third in the series was DR. J. P. DEN HARTOG on March 10. Sponsored by the mechanical engineering department. Dr. Hartog spoke on " Galloping Transmission Lines. " He is a professor of mechanical en- gineering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Dr. Hartog has been a lecturer at five Belgian universities and a guest pro- fessor at the University of Tokyo, Japan. WARREN E. ALBERTS spoke on " In- dustrial Engineering and Industrial Engi- neering Research " on April 8. Alberts, vice president of management services and con- trols of United Air Lines, graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1938 with a degree in mechanical engineering. He has published several articles on management and engineering subjects. " Creativity and Undergraduate Teach- ing " was the topic of DR. M. E. VAN VALKENBURG when he spoke on April 16. Dr. Van Valkenburg is a professor of electrical engineering at the University of Illinois. The last lecturer in the series was FRED BUCY, JR. on May 6. Bucy is a physics graduate of Texas Tech and at present is vice president of Texas Instruments and general manager of the company ' s appara- tus division. He spoke on " Responsibility and Authority of a Projects Engineer. " 11 I DR. M. E. VAN VALKENBURG FRED BUCY, JR. I 6 FUTURE 1965 Ml Tau Beta Pi ... Engineering Honorary Tau Beta Pi is the national honor society for out- standing junior and senior engineering majors. The purpose of the organization is to recognize symbolically the outstanding engineering s.tudents. Engineers are elected for membership from a list of students with at least a 3.0 grade point average. The organization serves as a coordinating and com- munications link for undergraduates, graduates and faculty. It includes members from all engineering de- partments and allows students and faculty in these de- partments to exchange ideas and views. Vince Bogda, an electrical engineering student, served as the 1965 president of Tau Beta Pi. Dr. Willie Phillips, associate professor of electrical engineering, was the faculty advisor. Each semester the club holds an initiation banquet for new members. i.»f ' Holmes Wcl)l), a fall pledge of Tau Beta Sigma, cleans the bent in the Electrical Engineering Building Sallyport. Vince Bogda, right and past president of Tau Beta Sigma, hands the gavel to Lloyd Qomburg, president elect for 1965-66. Robert J. Almond Vincent Bogda Ronnie M. Bolkin Leo H. Caesar Lloyd A. Clomburg James M. Collier T. A. Cox Charles M. Cribbs David Fannin Steven W. Glenn L. Wendell Coin William C. Cuion Bill Lee Gunnin Donald E. Hartman Louis W, Hartman James B. Headrick Bruce G. Herlin Jackie E. Hipp Howard R. Horn Earl Delbert Horton Jerry N. Hudson Edward F. Jones Larry F. Judd Sewell Keeler Raymond M. Kliewer Darrell B. Lancaster Jack C. McClure James H. Moore Charles C. Orme Sam Ray David Allen Redwine Eugene Reeves Don Ray Rulledge Richard Serrurier John M. Stinson Lawrance R. Thurman Charles W. Webb Virgil West WMBi FUTURE 1965 17 y Alpha Pi Mu Honors Top I. E. Students Alpha Pi Mu is the national industrial engineering honor society. Since its founding in 1949 in Atlanta, Georgia, it has spread across the nation, coming to Tech with the installation of the Texas Tech chapter. The purpose of the organization is to confer recognition upon the student of industrial engineering who has shown ex- ceptional academic interests and abilities in his field, and to encourage him to strive to attain the highest level of ethical conduct in his profession. A major function of the chapter is to promote the common interests of the industrial engineering depart- ment by engaging in activities beneficial to the depart- ment. Each year the chapter recognizes the outstanding senior student with the Alpha Pi Mu Scholarship Award. This year ' s recipient was Jim Collier, Tech ' s chapter president. Other officers for the year were Morton Her- man, vice president; Bill Edwards, recording secretary; Earl McClothlin, corresponding secretary; and Jack McClure, treasurer. The sponsor for the chapter this yea r was H. J. Mackenzie, associate professor of indus- trial eneineering. ,„.. Clinton Adams Gene Beaty 1 i nlien. Ik ' - " . edrio .. difkr ioi iitiliga i ggiicglioiA iolsdieOgtt biIh in d MlloDt. f jolikttlaki TniDORi me to L Da !l)ii%dii|t ieootstu i Isttirii ktheiktrii UnUilhi lUjBlltSlSI Ronnie Botkin Jim Collier Douglas Jacobs Jack McClure Earl McClothlin Julian Perrin ' ' iii I % i Andrew Senchack Mike Stinson Sidney VanLoh Cliarles Webb 18 KliTlHE 1965 ts HKN Promotes ion Eta Kappa Nu, as the preamble to its constitution states, is an association of those persons in the profession of electrical engineering who have manifested a deep interest and marked ability in their chosen life work. It recognizes those stu- dents who have conferred honor on their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship, activities, leadership and exemplary character. The Gamma Nu chapter of HKN works toward a better relationship between its members, the underclassmen and the faculty of Tech ' s electrical engineering department. In doing this the chapter held a meeting at the first of the year for freshmen students to familiarize them with the curricula of the department. Each year HKN pre- sents the Outstanding Professor Award to a faculty member in electrical engineering. This year it went to Dr. Paul G. Griffith, director of Tech ' s solid-state laboratory. Two more awards presented by Eta Kappa Nu were to E. Don Merkel, a Ph.D. candidate, as the out- standing chapter member and to Jim Stephenson as the outstanding sophomore E. E. student. This year the chapter bought a directory of offices for the Electrical Engineering Building. The associa- tion held two banquets at which new members for each semester were recognized. Darrell B. Lancaster, President Darrell Lancaster, left, presents the award for out- standing sophomore in electrical engineering to Jim Stephenson. The Eta Kappa Nu Association gives the annual award. Vincent Bogda Jack Box Robert Darwin Charles Davis William G. Guion Gray Haskell Gerald Herbel Jackie E. Hipp Delbert Horton Edward Jones Roger Melton Virgil West FUTURE 1965 19 Chemical Engineers Take Two Trips The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is the professional organiza- tion for students in chemical engineers. Field trips, speakers and projects com- bined to make this year a profitable one for the group. Officers for this year were L. Wen- dell Coin, president; Kenneth Baker, vice president; Robert J. Almond, sec- retary ; and Eugene C. Chambers, treas- urer. Dr. A. G. Oberg is the faculty ad- visor. The institute took two field trips dur- ing the year. In October a group went to the Beaumont area for study, and in April a trip was taken to the El Paso Natural Gas Products Co. in Odessa. Monthly meetings in the Chemical Engineering Building featured com- pany speakers from the professional side. The eighty-member club participated in the Science and Engineering Show in April. Senior member Lehm Burn- side was the chairman of the exhibit entitled " Chemical Industry of West Texas. " 20 FUTURE 1965 AIIE ' SWheless Wins Regional First H Trips Techsan Dick Varnell explains niagnaform to a group of delegate? at the AIIE Regional Conference at the University of Arkansas. Varnell won fourth place in the university division with his technical paper. Mark Wheless, another Tech student, won first place. It was another activity-packed year for Tech ' s chapter of the American Institute of Industrial En- gineers. Under the presidents T. A. Cox, first semes- ter, and Mark Wheless, second semester, the organi- zation adequately supplemented their academic ca- reer with their professional organization. In February eight delegates from Tech and fac- ulty sponsor Charles L. Burford attended the AIIE Student Conference at the University of Arkansas. At the conference Mark Wheless won first place with his technical paper presentation, and Dick Varnell won fourth. Thirty members and two sponsors went on a three day field trip to the Dallas-Fort Worth area on March 24. The group visited Collins Radio, General Motors, General Dynamics, Proctor and Gamble and the Guiberson Corporation. At a March banquet of Tech ' s student chapter and the Lubbock senior chapter Clois Beaty was awarded a plaque as the outstanding AIIE member. At the Science and Engineering Show in the spring the AIIE won the first place award for the best exhibit. Meeting on the first Thursday of each month, AIIE heard speakers from General Electric, Foley ' s of Houston, Silas Mason Company, Lone Star Steel, Hancock M anufacturing Company and the Litton In- dustries. Clinton Adams Guy Adsit Donald Andress David Baker John Beavers David Berry Joseph Bialkowski Ronnie Botkin Jerry Brock Jack Bumpas Roy Don Cash William Qark Jim Collier Thomas Cox James Ethridge Larry Forsythe Doug Foster Basil Greaves Alfred Holder Keith Hollums Douglas Jacobs I r f: Slan Johansen Thomas Jones John Klas Hugh Lynn Lewis Jack McCIure Earl McGIothlin Kenneth McKnight Julian Perrin Robert Roberts Robert Rogers Andrew Senchack John M. Tye HI Sidney VonLoh Mike Stinson Mark Wheless Curtis Zeigler ,L FUTURE 1965 21 ASCE Chapter Is Best in State The top student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers in Texas is the J. H. Murdough chapter at Tech. The C.E.s received their fourth certificate of merit in six years last fall. Ronnie Rone, this year ' s president, ac- cepted the award in Amarillo during the fall meeting of the state ASCE organization. What goes into making this chap- ter the best? It could be their bi- monthly meetings. One program dur- ing the fall featured William F. Carder and Robert H. Miller, con- struction engineers at the Sanford Dam project. They spoke on the progress and general scheme of the structure. Another fall program was given by Val Lund of the U.S. For- est Service who presented a slide and film talk on the duties and re- sponsibilities of a forest ranger. Or maybe the distinction comes from the informative field trips taken by the group. In April the ASCE chapter went to Amarillo to see the Southwest Portland Cement Plant and the Crowe-Goudly Prestress Con- crete Plant. On October 24, fifty members and the five faculty members inspected the Sanford Dam construction site on the G. A. Whetstone, Sponsor Ronnie Rone, President Canadian River as guests of the Bureau of Reclamation. Or maybe it ' s the informal social hours after each meeting. At these, members have coffee and doughnuts with the speakers and have a chance to talk with him and ask questions. Other social activities are sponsored by the unofficial ASCE Wives ' Club. The auxiliary, organized two years ago, holds a " get acquainted " tea each fall. This year the wives ' club held a Christmas dance. During the Science and Engineering Show, the Wives sell refreshments in the Civil Engineering Department lobby. The profit from this goes to the Wives ' Club. Members of Tech ' s ASCE chap- ter are active in the state organiza- tion, too. Bob Brownlee represented the ASCE chapter in a paper read- ing contest at Beaumont at the Texas Section meet. In October Ronnie Rone, Ray Mims and Mike Caldwell attended the fall meeting of the Texas and Oklahoma Sections of the American Society of Civil Engineers in Amarillo. The Tech chapter is a charter member of the Texas Conference of Student Chapters of ASCE. Al Biker Bobby Beale William Bell Bob Brownlee Mike Caldwell Carl Clover Floyd Danner Richard Gay Rick Horn Walter Kennon John Merrill Ray Mims Jerry Morgenson J. G. Morrison Pin Ngo Bob Parrish Ellis Plaxo C. D. Prochaska Don Roberts Steve Salmon Glen Staggs G. M. Stricklin Barry Tull J. B. West 22 FUTURE IMS Robert Rauachuber Treasurer Ronnie Rone President Ray Mims Vice Pres. Floyd Danner Fall Secretary Donald Rutledge Spring Secretary ASME Wins Parade Trophy ii» The American Society of Mechanical Engineers on campus got off to a good start by winning first place in the homecoming float competition among professional organizations. It was the second year in a row that the mechani- cal engineers won the award. In December John Ligon represented the group in New York city at the national meeting of ASME. He pre- sented a technical paper at that event. Holmes Webb presented a technical paper that won fourth place among twelve schools at the regional meeting of student branches at Lamar Tech in Beaumont. He competed with students from schools from Texas and Louisi- ana. Monthly meetings of the club saw programs consisting of speakers from various engineering companies over the United States. Probably the best program was the one brought by the International Mining and Metals Com- pany from Carlsbad. In May several ASME members along with other engineering students were guests of the Haliburton Company on a field trip to Duncan, Oklahoma. An auxiliary group of the ASME is the ASME Wives ' Club. Members of this organization sponsored a spring picnic in MacKenzie Park to end a highly successful year for both groups. In the fall ASME holds a " gel ac- quainted " affair in the Civil-Mechanical Engineering Building for students and faculty. There were approximately 60 mem- bers of ASME this year. Senior member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers are Charies EIIi», Holmes Webb, Jr., Jerry Hudson, Terry Irwin, Bruce Roberts, Freddie Crigoleit, Sam A. Martin and Mike Curran. Junior and sophomore members are Scotl Stephen, Ned Hudson, Charles Morris, Pegues Houston, Buz Carroll, Kenneth Tolk, David McNatt, Roger Byles, Don Kinder, Jerry Bryson, Gary Bartley, George Shuck- man, Garry .Selliy and Charles Ellis. Officers of ASME for 1964-65 are Leo Caesar, chairman; Richard Mc- Michacl, vice chairman; Jerry Knoll, treasurer; Jim Strickland, pecre- tary ; and L. J. Powers, faculty advisor. FUTURE i%5 23 AllkSdoKi falplU WMAqI IEEE for Electrical Engineering A trip to the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers contest in El Paso in the spring proved quite rewarding for William Terry McDavid of the Tech chapter. He came home with second place for his technical paper. Eleven schools were represented at the El Paso event. Mc- David ' s paper dealt with solid-state simulated inductance. In May the same paper was presented at the regional meet in Dallas. In addition Reagan Beene and Eldred Merkl hoth pre- sented papers in Dallas. At monthly meetings members of the organization heard speak- ers from industry and from other colleges. Dr. John German of Texas A M University spoke early in the year. Another speaker, was Richard Smith from the Naval Ordinance Labora- tory in Houston. In November a group of IEEE members toured the Litton In- dustries in Lubbock. The highlight of the spring semester each year is the Science 24 FUTURE 1965 and Engineering Show on the campus. The IEEE chapter took part in the show. Some members acted as guides in the Electrical Engineering Building, while others explained the complex equip- ment owned by the department. The institute also manned a re- freshment counter. Officers for the year were Edward Jones, president; Darrell Lancaster, vice president; Leearl Bryant, secretary; and George Paul, treasurer. Sponsor of IEEE is Dr. Willie Edward Phillips, associate professor of electrical engineering. The electrical engineering professional organization strives to supplement the members ' classroom and laboratory work with programs of interest and of help. The chapter works to maintain a high degree of interest in the organization by having programs from industry for those who will go into the field upon receiving their degree, and programs from other schools for students who plan to continue for an advanced degree. Dr. Willie Phillips, IEEE sponsor At the Science and Engineering Show in the Spring IEEE members manned the stations in the Electrical Engineering Building. On opposite page graduate stu- dent Lynn McWaters explains a Class C Push-Pull Amplifier to two spectators. Larry Ritchie make? clKinjic f(ir patrons of the refreshment counter run by IEEE during the show. Oddly enough the thirsty sightseers are Vince Bogda and Ed Jones — both mem- bers of IEEE. Jones was president of the organization during the 1964-65 year. IEEE member David Qieves demonstrates the workings of a power generator to two students at the Science and Engineer- ing Show. James Cato has at least one interested spectator of his demonstration with a testa-coil. IEEE counts the show as one of its highlights of the year. FUTURE 1965 25 v Tech ' s • enrollment increased by 5,000 during the thirty years between 1925 and 1955. The university experienced a growth of approximately 6,000 since 1955. The number of students has consistently increased each year except for the World War II years and a three-year span in 1958, 1959, and 1960. As enrollment has grown, so has the number of undergraduate degrees awarded each May. 26 FUTURE 196S kIwi DR. GEORGE HEATHER, Dean of Business Administration DR. GERMAIN BOER, Asst. Dean of Business Business Roundup DR. REGINALD RUSHING, Accounting Head DR. WILLIAM PASEWARK. Sec. Ad. and Bus. Ed. Head DR. ROBERT ROUSE, Economics Head DR. LLOYD MIZE, Finance Head DR. JOHN RYAN, Marketing Head Business School Seeks To Provide Core The faculty and staff of the School of Business Administration at Tech recognize the importance of encourag- ing development of business and in- dustry in West Texas, the Southwest and the United States. Not only may this expand the frontiers of knowledge, but it adds also to the preparation and the quality of the faculty. Study in business fundamentals seeks to provide a core of knowledge in business, government or education. Instruction in the school is organ- ized under six departments: Account- ing, Business Education and Secre- tarial Administration, Economics, Fi- nance, Management and Marketing. The School has a normal semester enrollment of about eighteen hundred students of whom usually less than one hundred are graduate students. In addition, the School of Business Administration provides valuable preparation for students in other schools as well. Consequently, courses in economics, business fundamentals and professional courses are available to students in other schools in the college. Tech ' s School of Business Adminis- tration holds membership in the Amer- ican Association of Collegiate Schools of Business and the National Associa- tion of Business Teacher Training Institutions. FUTURE 1965 27 Tech ' s Accounting staff begin- ning at the bottom of the picture on the left is Dr. Reginald Rush- ing, head; Dr. Arthur Roberts; Mrs. Luta Eaves; Dr. Germain Boer; Marvin Johnston; Raymond Green; Gilford Cox; Dr. William Whittington and Eh-. Fred Nor- wood. Business Roundup Haskell G. Taylor, accounting professor, gives his class a brief- ing on the criteria and principles of today ' s accounting profession. t « Language of business According to most widely used texts, accounting is the art of record- ing and summarizing business trans- actions and of interpreting their effects on the affairs and activities of an eco- nomic unit. Accounting has been fre- quently called the language of busi- ness, and it has received its greatest development in this field; however, accounting is not limited to business but is applicable to every unit that makes up our economic society. These units include not only business units, but also political units, such as school districts, cities, states and the federal government; and social units, such as clubs, fraternities and churches. Accountants are commonly em- ployed in one or the other of three main accounting fields: public ac- counting; private accounting; or gov- ernment. Over the past half century account- ing as a profession has attained a stat- ure comparable with that of law or medicine. All states license certified public accountants or C.P.A. ' s just as they license ' doctors and lawyers, and for the same reason, to help insure a high standard of professional service. The requirements for the C.P.A. cer- tificate or license vary with the states. In general an applicant must be a citi- zen of unquestioned moral character and at least a high school graduate; some states require that he be a col- 28 FUTURE 1965 lege graduate with a major in account- ing. He must have passed a three-day examination of his knowledge of ac- counting theory, accounting practice, auditing and business law; and he must have had from one to five years ' experience in the office of a certified public accountant or an acceptable equivalent in experience. Some states permit an applicant to substitute colle- giate level accounting education for one or more years of the experience requirement. The three-day examina- tion is uniform in all states, although some states require an additional ex- amination in, for example, economics. The examination is prepared by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants and is given in all the states on the same days each year in May and November. The American In- stitute of Certified Public Accountants is the accounting profession ' s equiva- lent of the American Medical Associa- tion or the American Bar Association. Governmental accounting Furnishing governmental services is a vast and complicated operation in which accounting is just as indispensa- ble as in business. Elected and ap- pointed officials must rely on data ac- cumulated by means of accounting if they are to complete effectively their admrnistrative duties. Accountants are responsible for the accumulation of these data. Aocguntants also check and audit the millions of income, payroll. and sales tax returns that accompany the taxes upon which governmental units depend. And finally, federal and state agencies, such as the Interstate Commerce Commission, Securities and Exchange Commission, Federal Power Commission, Federal Communications Commission and so on, use accountants in many capacities in their regulation of business. At Tech over 330 upperclassmen have realized these facts to be true and have chosen accounting as their major. Sixty master ' s degrees have been given by the Tech Accounting Department. Study in the Department of Account- ing at Texas Tech is so arranged as to emphasize (1) preparation for pub- lic accounting practice and for the Certified Public Accountant examina- tion, (2) background for government service in administrative or regulatory agencies, (3) foundations for work in the area of managerial accounting and controllership, or (4) groundwork for teaching and research at college or university levels. To receive an accounting degree at Tech, an applicant must complete 52 semester hours of non-professional courses; 28 semester hours of basic professional courses; 29 semester hours of major professional courses includ- ing Intermediate Accounting I and II; Principles of Cost Accounting; Income Tax Accounting; Advanced Account- ing I; Principles of Auditing and Re- port Writing. I ■ ' imtt Trainine " if mail] (,, Hk Kcnti II Business education and secretarial administration faculty members are (from top to bottom) Dr. William Pasewark, Dr. John Gilliam, Ernestine Kilchenstein, Ervan Holtmann, Eltie Quirksall, Dr. Lois Cole and Jamie Henderson. Problems of Economic and Population Growth By .MRS. E. M. GOTT The English economist Thomas R. Mallhus, in his Essay on the Prin- ciple of Population, in 1798, stated that there is a tendency for population, if unchecked, to outrun the ability of a nation to provide the necessary food, clothing and shelter. The problem was worsened, according to Malthus, by a nation ' s limited land area which would yield declining pro- duction per worker as the labor force continued to grow. He saw no hope in the long run for anything more than a mere subsistence standard of living for mankind. Since the time of Malthus, the lot of mankind in some Western nations has improved beyond the imagination of those living in the early 19th century. Through improved technology, greater use of capital goods and improved skills of growing labor forces, productivity per man-hour has continually increased, raising the standard of living. With improved medicine, sanitation facilities and diet, the death rate in these nations has declined and the life span has lengthened to some 70 years. Increasing industrialization and urbanization brought a decline in the birth rate in the later nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Thus, these nations did not have excessive population growth. However, beginning with World War . the birth rate rose in the Western advanced nations as well as in the underdeveloped nations and continues at rates ranging from 1.6 y in the United Slates to over 3 per year in some Asian and Latin American countries. The world average rate is 1.8% per year. At this rate, it is estimated that world population, which was just over 3 billion in 1961. will double in less than 40 years. TTie population problem is most acute in the underdeveloped nations which have approximately two-thirds of world population but have been able to achieve relatively little economic growth. Modern medicine and sanitation facilities have caused a decline in the death rate while the birth rates have remained high; thus, these countries are having a " popu- lation explosion, " and will have to lake measures to control their popula- tion growth if they are to be able to raise the living standards of their people. Even the United Slates, partly because of its relatively high birth rale, is now encountering the problem of maintaining sufficient economic growth to provide full employment for its growing labor force. Training tomorrow ' s business teachers The main objective of Texas Tech ' s secretarial administration and business education department is to train tomorrow ' s business teach- ers in competent secretarial and educational skills. The business education and secretarial administration depart- ment was created in 1950. Growth has increased at a rapid pace as there is over 320 in enrollment at the present time. The secretarial administration department has courses which pre- pare the student in the recording, computing and communicating func- tions of business. Preparation of students to take over executive responsibility is an important goal. The business education department program provides a good back- ground for the person who is interested in administrative duties in a school. This year ' s staff included: Dr. Pasewark, Dr. Gilliam, Mrs. Kilchen- stein, Mr. Holtmann, Mrs. Quicksall, Dr. Cole, and Mrs. Henderson. This poised business education student listens attentively as her instructor gives instructions. FUTURE 1965 29 JiL. ]mm ■ ' U- ■ ' Finance teaches fundamentals Dr. Robert Kyle Rouse, head of Tech ' s Department of Finance, says the finance program is de- signed to acquaint students with the institutions of finance and to give him a knowledge of their na- ture and problems, as well as a familiarity with the tools and in- struments nec " essary to their suc- cessful functioning. The general objective of the de- partment is to teach the funda- mentals of finance that are useful in both personal and business life. Moreover, the professional objec- tive is to prepare the student for the financial management of his own business and for the nu- merous opportunities existing in financial organizations and in fi- nancial departments of various business organizations. Since banking, investments, in- surance and real estate are some of the areas covered by- the de- partment, the student may, with the proper selection of electives, prepare for any one of a number of careers. In finance, he may wish to qual- ify himself to manage funds for the various financial institutions, to sell corporate securities, to ad- vise investors or to go into one of the numerous fields of banking. In insurance, a Techsan may prepare himself for sales work as an agent, agency manager, broker field supervisor or special agent. If he likes insurance work but does not wish to sell, he may choose to be a claim adjustor, pay- Business Roundup James Phillips, left, and Margaret Nash, right, drool and smile greedily at the barrels of money they have grasped in their tight little fingers. Both are students in the Department of Finance of Tech ' s School of Busi- ness Administration. roll auditor, policy checker or home office underwriter. In the real estate field, he may choose to be a broker, developer or manager of property; or he may wish to combine real estate and insurance. Once the student has completed his work toward a degree in fi- nance he will find with a little re- view he will be able to pass exam- inations for the Chartered Life Un- derwriter ' s Certificate and the Chartered Property and Casualty Underwriter ' s Certificate. These are state examinations for real estate and insurance solicitors ' and agents ' licenses. Basic professional courses for a major in finance are: personal finance, corporation finance, prin- ciples of money, credits and col- lections, general insurance, life in- surance and others. This curriculum also prepares the student for work in large com- panies. Several scholarships are offered yearly to some students who meet certain qualifications. Among these are three banking scholarships valued at $300 each; real estates, $250 and mortgage bankers scholarships totaling over $50. Phi Alpha Kappa and the Ec- onomics and Finance Club are the two organizations connected with the finance department. Phi Al- pha Kappa is an honorary frater- nity for excelling students. The Economics and Finance Club was organized in 1961. Its purpose is to benefit students pro- fessionally and socially through discussion and visiting speakers. The 1964-65 staff of the Department of Finance is Mr. Charles Dale, Mr. Burl Abel, Mr. John Wade, Mr. Jerry Green, Dr. George Berry, Dr. Dwight Hartley, Mr. Frederick Russell and department head, Dr. Robert Rouse. if " 1 30 FLTIRE 1%:. 9 I i It Producing economists Producing qualified economists to fill the numerous positions available in business firms, banks, trust companies, insurance com- panies, government agencies, foun- dations, and in public school and college teaching is the one goal through which the Economics de- partment is aimed. Cultural training in the founda- tions of our economic institutions, ideas, and policies at Texas Tech. In this period of world wanings and tensions, when the very ex- istence of our eco nomic system is being challenged, a thorough un- derstanding of fundamental eco- nomic concepts is vital if the stu- dent is to assume positions of re- sponsibility, in the business world or solely as a private citizen. For those desiring more ad- vanced study in this field, graduate courses are offered. A distinct fea- ture of the economics department is a program for majors in inter- national trade. This line of curri- cula offers preparation for posi- tions in the import-export business and in governmental agencies, both in the United States and abroad. Technique is unique Texas Tech is one of the few schools in the Southwest area to offer courses along the line of In- ternational Trade. Faculty members, in addition to curricula, have also helped Tech gain national prominence through writing books and articles. Dr. Vernon T. Clover is author of, " Business Research, Basic Prin- ciples and Techniques " which is a currently used book at this school and others. Many dollars arc |«spcd at Texas Tech, and tlie amount increaw-s each year. Duane Crawford did this grapli of Tecli ' s expenditures and income over the last ten years. Erunomicg faculty members are Lewis .Stewart, Dean Shrppherd. John Hardini:. John Whittnian. R. I. Roii»r. Harry Walker, Vermin Clover, RolR-rt Hijdelirand, Fred (Bunnell and Jarvis Witt. TOTAL AmnXAL iKCQAiE TOTAL AmrUAL EXPDfDlTTJSES J9J4 9J9697W59 60MW6964 KlITllHE 1965 3 I Business Roundup John Harding Robert Cain S. R. Adams Seldon Robinson Dr. Freedis L. Mize, Management Department Head Burl Hubbard i DcBlllyLlM Management at Tech A successful business operation de- pends on the harmonious cooperation between employer and employee. Per- sonnel management is the coordinator of human efforts in business, and it is as essential in large industry as it is in small business. The program in personnel manage- ment at Tech provides courses in per- sonnel selection, training, wage and salary administration, employee bene- fit plans, human relations and indus- trial psychology, personnel research and union relationships. Special emphasis is given to collective bargaining and labor law. Better ways of directing office ac- tivity are being sought today to find solutions. At Tech, students serve as office managers, executive assistants or consultants to gain experience. The program of office management requires that a student develop a knowl- edge and understanding of modern of- fice equipment and modern office pro- cedures. Other courses such as corres- pondence, control, accounting, records and method analysis are prevalent. Trained officers and personnel make for better business relationships and re- sult in higher profitability. The train- ing necessary for these goals can be found in Tech ' s management depart- ment. 32 FUTURE 1965 i Udinti), Ryan heads marketing department The Tech marketing department, headed by Dr. John A. Ryan, offers undergraduate work in sales manage- !■ ment, retailing, wholesaling, industrial marketing and advertising. The marketing progrjun is designed for students who are interested in the general field of selling and sales man- agement, wholesaling, retailing, indust- rial marketing and advertising by manufacturers. Students in marketing may specialize through approved courses. The field of marketing is important to the modern- economy, with one out of every four employed persons today en- gaged in some phase of marketing. To meet this rapidly expanding need for business leadership, the marketing pro- grams stress a solid haae of marketing principles; development of their deci- sion-making ability ; and ability to com- municate ideas and to convince others of their value in the business world, in both foreign and domestic affairs. Marketing staff members are Dr. John A. Ryan, Dr. Robert D. Amason, Dr. Howard E. Golden, Wendell C. Hewett, L. Louise Luchsinger and Dr. Billy I. Ross. Wendell C. Hewelt tribb ' Dr. John A. Ryan, Marketing Department Head Dr. Robert D. Amason L. Louise Luchsinger Dr. Howard E. Golden i FUTURE 1965 33 AMERICAN marketing ASSOCIATION Club Promotes Marketing Knowledge The American Marketing Association is an association of individuals dedi- cated to professional growth and ad- vancement of science in marketing. The Tech chapter is a collegiate affiliate of the national association. Member- ship is open to students displaying a real interest in marketing and having at least thirty semester hours. The association promotes practical marketing knowledge through: • Panel discussions on marketing problems. • Business field trips. • Seminars by business leaders. • Marketing films. A panel discussion on the sales pro- fession was conducted in the Tech Union at the first meeting of the fall semester. The panel consisted of Mr. Harold Banks, a marketing executive of a Lubbock irrigation company, Mr. James E. " Red " Norman, a Lubbock sales trainer, and Dr. John Ryan, mar- keting department head. The discussion generated numerous questions from the audience. The AMA sponsored jointly a field trip to Dallas with the Tech Profession- al Retailing Club in April. Highlights of the trip were visits to the Sears Cata- log Sales Division, the Kroger Com- pany distribution center. Southwestern Drug ' s Truett Laboratory and Neiman Marcus. A local field trip was taken to a Lubbock stock brokerage. One of the business seminars during the year was presented in the Union by L. 0. Luther, branch manager of NCR in Lubbock. A film about computers was shown and was followed by Luther ' s seminar. The Furr ' s Cafeteria Toreador Room was the setting for an advertising agency ' s presentation of a complete program as well as one other dinner meeting of AMA. Two of the marketing films shown during the year were " The Salesman Isn ' t Dead — He ' s Different " produced by IBM and Fortune magazine and " Marketing Prescription Drugs " pro- duced by Smith, Kline and French drug company. The film, " Marketing Pre- scription Drugs " , was shown at a noon luncheon at the Ming Tree Restaurant. Through these programs, the Tech AMA has advanced its members ' knowl- edge of the practical aspects of the science of marketing and has become a larger influence in the business school. A M A Frank Eikenburg and Judy Bussey check the program after finishing the meal at an event sponsored by a Lubbock advertising agency. hild Kf). pre 0)1. w( prwiif aJfciMcDmi Members listen attentively to one of many educational programs of Tech ' s chapter of AMA. Programs in- clude films, seminars and field trips. Dr. John Ryan (with pipe), professor and head of marketing, is sponsor of the American Marketing Association. Student at right is Stan Trainer. 34 FUTURE 1965 Alan Kenley (left) presents Charles Henderson with a membership certificate. Stan Trainer (right) takes ticket from Jack Hampton (standing) at a luncheon meeting. Looking on is Curtis Hartmann. Officers of the Tech Accounting Society talk with Jim Lowery (behind lectern), a speaker at one of their meetings. Officers and sponsors of the club are, left to right, Donald Key, president; Dr. Reginald Rushing, head of accounting department; Ray Cox, vice president; Lowery; Tomas Wurslcr, treasurer; Dr. Germain Boer, sponsor; and Kay McDaniel, secretary. Accounting Society ...Student Contact The Accounting Society is a means to encourage more young college students to make accounting their pro- fessional field. It has also become a means of contact between the student world and the outside business world, giving students insight to job possibilities, salaries and benefits of the profession. Leading the society this year was Donald Key, presi- dent. Other officers were Ray Cox, vice president; Thomas Wurster, treasurer; and Kay McDaniel, secre- tary. The Accounting Society began at Tech in 1939, in- stalled by Trent C. Root and Haskell G. Taylor. Root was the first accounting department head and Taylor is still a teacher in the department. The bi-monthly coat-and-tie meetings featured speak- ers from some of the nation ' s top accounting firms. Cer- tified Public Accountants seeking interviewers also visit- ed. One such meeting featured Jim Lowery of a Houston CPA firm. This meeting was in May and was attended jointly by the Accounting Society and Beta Alpha Psi, the accounting honorary. In the fall semester, the society went on a field trip to the Citizeps National Bank in Lubbock. On the trip they studied the bank ' s data processing system. " The Accountant ' s Relationship with the Internal Rev- enue Agent " was the program brought by Clarence Brazill, a Lubbock tax lawyer, in March. TECH ACCOUNTING SOCIETY MEMBERS FUTURE 1965 35 Finance Association Goes To Colorado Thirty members of Tech ' s Finance Association made a trip to Denver, Colo., Dec. 16-20. While there they visited the Denver U. S. National Bank, the Federal Reserve Bank, the U. S. Mint, the F. I. F. Mutual Fund, the Gates Rubber Company and the Adolph Coors Co. The educational field trip was exceptionally rewarding for two graduating seniors who secured jobs with leading fi- nancial institutions in Denver. The association, founded in 1962 is open to all finance majors above the freshman level. It provides a closer associa- tion of finance students through professional and social meetings, furthers the interest of the department of finance, fosters a broader and more practical knowledge of finance through internal and external activities, encourages higher scholastic standing and furthers the cause and prestige of Texas Technological College and its graduates. Its bi-monthly meetings feature speakers from varied phases of the financial world and tours of different financial institutions in the area. The Finance Association sponsors the Mortgage Bankers Day. Tommy Craddick, President Don Garrett, Vice President Ray Walker, Secretar- John Alderfer, Treasurer Rick Rogem, Historia f SA 4 IkSccidrl ii£lili?htoftl« Fdrnmy. llieciidm kBelterhii lliesoaH, ! month. It$ Hiia eDat i nsjajeiMt d WlllBDOli Finance Association members are (left to right, front row) Richard Newth and John McCombs; (second row) Lynn Barbin, Scott Allen, Tommy Craddick and Don Foster; (third row) Tommy Ausley, Stan Hess and Joe Mariner; (fourth row) Rick Rogers, Bill Pittman and Jerry Graham; (fifth row) Tom Fuller, Dick Micalow and Dale Newberry. »iitt at . I- Other members are (front row) Elaine Lewis, Bill Lane, Wortham Ashcroft and John Alderfer; (second row) Ben Stiff, Lee Williams and Jerry Pittman; (third row) Stanley Wilen, John Griffith and Frank Bergman; (fourth row) Dan Biggs, Don Garrett and Donald Gosting; (fifth row) Richard Rinehart, Carrol McGinnis and Gary Pullen. m 36 FUTURE 1965 if M " k SAM Hosts Business Conference » II The Society for the Advancement of Management lists as the highlight of the year, its second annual Business Conference in February. The conference, a full-day affair, attracted more than 100 local businessmen to the campus. Topic this year was " Better Methods for Better Business. " The society, simply known as " SAM " , meets regularly twice a month. Its faculty advisor, Dr. Vincent Luchsinger ' of the management department, describes the organization as a pre- management club for all students interested in business manage- ment. It is not a departmental, he said. New officers are elected each spring. Taking the reigns of president was Bob Mulkey. He as the other officers will serve until January 1966. Other officers are Alfred Buchanan, vice president; Richard Linnartz, treasurer; and Gary Miller, secre- tary. A permanent poster in the foyer of the Business Administration Building in the form of " SAM " keeps the members reminded of the interesting programs at each meeting. The eighty-member organization has programs featuring businessmen, managers, con- sultants and a variety from other fields in business. Tech ' s SAM will be beginning its third year on campus this fall. !« The discussion does not stop after the program. Croups slay after the meet- ing and talk over management problems. Here are seniors Gary Hooper, Ray Moxley and Jack McCarty talking with faculty sponsor, Dr. Vincent Luchsinger. Officers of the Society for the Advancement of Management in the fall were Gary Miller, treasurer; Gary Hooper, president; Bob Mulkey, vice presi- dent; and Richard Linnartz, secretary. New officers are elected each spring for a full year. T T Ifc -At the last meeting iif llu- year the program was in the form of a round-table discussion. Mcniljcrs at the meeting were (left to right) James M. Hill, Larry Costello, John R. Copenhaver, Mac K. Johnson, Bqbby Brown, Alfred Buchanan and Mike Dyer. FUTURE 1965 37 Delta Sigma Pi ... Alive Professionally and iaily lar i M HM JkmMmi Johnny Trotter Bob Warren Tommy Weaver Tommy Welch John Wiggins Ray Williams Jack Zuerker f Tommy Albert Mike Bradbum John Braselton Fred Brown John Burdette Mickey Cecil Sonny Choate Harold Combs David Davis Terry Denzer John Downs Ronald Edwards Tom Edwards Gary Faulkner Bob Fuller Pat Gardner Jerry Givens Max Gray Harry Hamilton Bill Hammon Terry Hans Doyle Hardin Kit Haynes David Heath Danny Holubec Jimmy Jackson Kurt Lemon Bruce Loughridge Joe Lowke Ray Luper Steve Martin Pat McDonald Jay McReynolds Joe Meador John Moore Bob Mortensen Bill Nesmith Jim Nunnally Joe Nunnally Fred Pearce Arnold Phillips Kent Riggs Hayden Routh David Russell Jimmy St. Clair Bill Steer Tim Stephens Kent Stevens Pat Stoltze Bob Taubert Sandy Tolbert Stan Treanor «l Delta iipu lih ' lliatabo dwlion. Tke kogness lo tin (ollejeandcoi is located. HieTeAdi [iitiillieSoi intiaiiurais u toilerence. iK lit, , 38 FUTURE 1965 :ially I It Karen Butler, Rose Princess Delia Sigma Pi is a professional frater- nity that also stresses social life as a help to education. The organization helps promote business to the members as well as to the college and community in which the chapter is located. The Tech chapter of Delt a Sigma Pi took part in the Soapsuds Sitathon, all phases of intrapiurals and a Careers Conference. The conference, instituted this year, is to become Holly Hunt, Delta Sigma Pi Rose an annual affair to help incoming freshmen find a field for major study. Delta Sigma Pi fills its year with a variety of social functions. Highlight of the fall semester was the Homecom- ing Dinner Dance, and in the spring Lynn Melton, Rose Princess was the Rose Dance. At the Rose Dance Holly Hunt was chosen as the 1%5 Delta Sigma Pi Rose. Other dances were the Roaring Twenties Dance, the Christmas Dance, the Western Dance and the Las Vegas Party. Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University in 1 " X)7. In August several Techsans attended its national Grand Con- gress in the Rahamas. Attending the Roaring Twenties Dance were Kit Hayne , Marilyn Winlhrop, David Davis, Jackie Woodyard, Bill Hamnion and Patty Blake. lb These couples were among those at the annual Delta Sigma Pi Rose Dance: (front) Myrna Feaster and Jay McReynolds; (back) Judy Cant, Gary Faulkner, Betty Ann White, Steve Martin, Diane Trevield and Jimmy Jackson. ,s Guests at the Sigma Delta Pi Homecoming Dance were these members and their wives: Johnny and Rene Downs and Fred and Jerra Pearce. Mayor Max Tidmore of Lubbock speaks at the Delta Sigma Pi Gi- reers Conference. Johnny and Carol Trotter and Tim and Linda Stephens attended the Delta Sigma Pi Christmas Dance. FUTURE 1965 39 Phi Gamma Nu... Businesswoman ' s Sorority Phi Gamma Nu is a professional business sorority stressing both professional and social activities. Besides their regular meetings the members went on several educational tours. In the spring the organization visited the E. F. Hutton Brokerage. Then in the fall tours were made to Merriam-Smith Business School and Time Motor Freight. Social activities included two initiation break- fasts, a party for actives given by pledges and a Christmas tree trimming party in the Business Administration Building. The sorority boasted twenty-one members in the spring semester. President Becky Ball rep- resented Tech ' s chapter at the national conven- laion in Chicago in August. i Phi Gamma Nu Ruth Andress receives the award for having the highest four-year average among women in the School of Business Administration from national Phi Gamma Nu vice president Mary Frances Hock. The award was made at the annual AWS Women ' s Day Banquet on campus. Ruth Ann Andress Becky Ball Barbara Barker Joy Braden Cornita Brady Brenda Brown Genelyn Cannon Anne Dale Pat Deason Beverly Dobbins Phyllis Flowers Patti Harrell Kay Hodges Elaine Lewis Janell McDermand Shirley Miller Penny Parker Shari Sanderson Carol Ann Standerfer Edens Teed Claudean Terrazas Dorothy Wells 40 FUTURE 196S Beta Alpha Psi members from left to right are James R. Phillips, Jerry Rutherford, Fred Thayer, Kenith Smith, Kenny Aired, Joseph Robert, Michael C. Curley and James N. G ok. Beta Alpha Psi... Accounting Honorary Officers for 1964-65 were Ur. Kred Norwood, faculty advisor; Gene Reischman, presi- dent; Donald Key, vice president; and Rita Pat Harrell, secretary. Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary and professional or- ganization in accounting, was organized as the Beta Delta chapter at Tech in 1959. The organization ' s membership includes junior and senior students who are elected to the society by its current mem- bers. Juniors are required to have a 2.85 overall grade aver- age; seniors, however, must maintain a 3.00 grade average in all accounting courses and have at least 3 hours of junior level credit. Since its organization in 1959, the fraternity has striven to stimulate interest and cooperation in accounting and to promote the study of accounting and its highest ethical standards. The organization also fosters the idea of service as the basis of the accounting profession and encourages rela- tions between its members and professional men. Beta Alpha Psi gives members a professional understanding of differ- ent phases of the business world. To accomplish this goal, the organization invites guest speakers from the various business industries for professional meeting discussions on such subjects as public accounting, teaching and government ' s role in business. In addition, the group takes occasional field trips to study local industries, such as to Litton Industries. At Beta Alpha Psi ' s annual spring banquet, the student who has maintained the highest over-all grade point aver- age, the student who has the highest grade point average in accounting subjects, and the students who will be initiated as officers for the following year receive recognition. Service projects for the group include tutoring students in beginning accounting courses before final examinations. Other Beta Alpha Psi members are Wesley W. Williams, James Turley, Robert Fielder, Jerry Jeter, Jimmy Street, Charles Still, Dennis Watkins, Gerald Holsapple, Richard C. Spikes and Robert F. Spears. FUTURE 1965 41 n Retailing Association The Texas Tech Retailing Association is the professional organization for those stu- dents majoring in retail merchandising. Semi-weekly luncheon meetings brings the members together for programs dealing with the retailing profession and to acquaint with job opportunities. In April the group went to Dallas on a field trip of retail stores. The trip lasted three days. President of the association this year was Bill Thornton. Bill Dunn was vice president, and Kathi Merkt served as sec- retary. Sponsor of the Retailing Club is Mrs. L. L. Luchsinger of the marketing de- partment. At the close of the year the club gave an Election Breakfast for the election of offi- cers and to present membership certificates. Patty Barron James Birdsong Thomas Booth Jamrp Cha rcncery Donald Boyd Cox William Dunn Janis Gregory Scott B. Hahn Julia K. Jones Becky Parker « Hugh E. Pettigrew Katy Pinto De Vonna Suitt Mark E. Swafford William Wright Tbese stud mm iedii piistelephota liessaadM Miy sucnd places, he ill Benge Daniel, Texas Tech Press Manager Benge Daniel Heads Press The Texas Tech Press, located on campus across Flint Avenue, prints all college pub- lications except for the La W ' nluna. Benge Daniel is the manager of the press. He came to Tech in that capacity in 1951. Since then the press has grown from a small scale operation in the basement of the journalism building to one of the lar- gest presses of its kind in Texas. Its facili- ties are very modern and it boasts presses of the latest invention. During the long session the press prints the Daily Toreador. It also prints all bulle- tins of the college and the departments. The Tech Press also prints books written by college professor and does job printing for organizations on campus. n f I Tl i 42 FUTURE 1965 lwC tlmh TECH SWITCHBOARD These students are expressing the common feelings when using the cam- pus telephones — joy, disbelief, mild dis- tress and total panic. No matter how many successful calls a telephone user places, he always remembers the un- successful one. A Tech student always remembers the lines he couldn ' t get, not the " dial-ups " he worked. Mrs. Julia Harvey, supervisor of the Tech Switchboard, and her staff try to put through every call that comes through. From 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. there is always a cheerful " Texas Tech " on the line. The switchboard is located in Doak Hall ' s old cafeteria. dankl fa THE PLACEMENT SERVICE 1)1 These students are taking advantage of one of Tech ' s most valuable agencies — the Placement Service. Mrs. Jean Jenkins and her staff work year around to provide Tech students, graduates and student ' s wives with suitable jobs. Many jobs are listed in categories on the walls of the Placement Center on the second floor of the Electrical Engineering Building. If a stu- dent wishes more information on a job, the staff is always willing to help him. Students can also have interviews with business representatives in the office of the Placement Service. Many of the jobs that are available through the service are posted in the various depart- ment bulletin boards. The staff of the Place- ment Service is always willing to find employ- ment for any student and welcomes any student who needs a job. FUTURE 1965 43 ? Ron Salladay, assistant program director, proudly inspects one of the largest record collections in LuI)bock. Over 2,000 records of great variety arc in service. GOOC Program director Bill Williams and di- rector Ted Saffell are discussing the next day ' s programming. Dr. Ronald Sherriffs, director of broadcasting for Texas Tech, sits in his office with a typi- cal expression of dismay. 1. David Cheves was this year ' s chief announcer. Here he is broadcasting one of KTXT ' s many public service messages. News editor, Tom Bamett, has his own private cell off Studio " B " . In his box he broadcasts the news each evening. i -pw-p Variety Radio for ■ ' ' Texas Tech Lubbock " This is KTXT FM, Radio Texas Tech, 91.9 Variety Radio For Texas Tech and Lubbock " is a familiar sound to area residents who have an appre- ciation for a variety of music and an FM radio. The Tech station has its studios in the old Speech Building, across from the Agriculture Building. There are two small studios currently in use and a mythical studio " C " . From these facilities, 84 hours of programming is produced each week, each day from 12 noon to 12 midnight. Afternoons there is the Matinee of Good Music. Monday and Wednesday evenings Lubbock ' s only woman disc jockey, Teena Webb, is in charge of Portraits in Jazz. Folk Music Texas Tech, on Tuesday and Thursday even- ings, uses both professional and local talent. Each night from Monday through Saturday Nightwatch is pre- sented from 8-10. There are many other shows offering even more variety, such as Classical Showcase, Showstop- pers and various non-musical, informa- tive programs. To keep the station going there are around forty students at work each week. Thirty of these are actually on the air and the remainder are involved in other aspects of production and pre- Nicky Redinger, station man- ager, speaking to one of the staff over the stations ' Citizens Band radio. Nicky and several other members of the KTXT- FM staff also work for the Texas Tech educational televi- sion station, KTXT-TV. sentation. Practically all of the stations are performed by students. Nicky Re- dinger is station manager, and Ted Allan Saffell and Bill Williams are production managers. Dr. Ronald S. Sherriffs is director of radio broad- casting for Tech. News director for this year was Tom Barnett and chief an- nouncer was David Cheves. In May KTXT joined other stations in celebration of National Radio Month. " Radio coYnmunicates " was a familiar line to radio listeners during the month. Tech radio not only com- municates, it also educates and enter- tains, through variety programming. ■ I I f jbboch Want to take Spanish in the privacy of your own home? Then you are def- initely lucky to be in Lubbock. Texas Tech presents Spanish every Monday, Wednesday and Friday through the services of KTXT Television. KTXT is channel 5 on the television dial and operates every weekday during the school year. Besides broadcasting courses, KTXT also airs many enter- tainment programs, such as The Glory Trail, and What ' s New. This is the first year that KTXT has produced its own shows. Previously, tapes from other sources were used. There were 160 students enrolled in television courses during the fall semes- ter and 912 enrolled in the spring se- mester. Next year there will be about 1800 enrolled in courses in English, speech and Spanish by television. To prove that they are daunted by neither difficulty nor expense, the staff built their own cameras. These " home- made " cameras operate just like the quality commercial variety. The total value of the equipment of the station is around 175,000 dollars. The staff of KTXT is primarily stu- dents. Some of these students are work- ing as a part of their laboratory and some are paid. The director of the sta- tion is D. M. McElroy. D. M. McElroy is the director of Tech ' s education- al television station, KTXT-TV. Rudy Stames, chief engineer, rewinds a video tape. KTXT-TV. . . TECH TELEVISION Student technician Gary Rohbins (left) works with two laboratory students, Sharon Lumsden and Ron Salladay. Elbert Shannon, electronic technician, sits at the control board. WELCOME! " SAYS LIBRARY ' S CROSLIN ROOM « This couple has discovered what Ray Curtis Janeway, direc- tor of libraries, has been saying for years — that the Tech Library is the most open college library in the Southwest. It is also one of the best equipped and most beautiful. There are no signs on the walls that urge one to be quiet and the stacks are open to the students. Janeway attributes this freedom to the fact that Tech students appreciate their library and take good care of it. The damage and theft rate at Tech is much lower than in most libraries. This allows library funds to go to improving and expanding the facilities instead of replacing them. The facilities of the library are operated by seventeen pro- fessional workers, twenty-two clerical workers and between fifty and sixty part-time student workers. Each day more than five thousand people are in the library, which means that each Tech student enters the library three times per week — according to statistics. Most college libraries can expect to see only twenty-five per cent of their students per week. " The high per- centage of usage at Tech presents a problem because it taxes the library ' s capacities, " said Janeway. Next year the library hopes to open the south basement and the third floor to handle the traffic. This year a new organization came into being to add to the library ' s collection of " extras. " The Friends of the Library, as they are called, have contributed greatly to the library in their first vear. Individuals and organizations join by contribu- ting between ten and fifty dollars to the library. The library expects a growth of 100% by 1968. Part of this growth will come from the government depository that the library has. This is the second such depository in Texas, the other being at the State Library in Austin. The library is open W hours per week, and Janeway and James E. Platz, associate librarian, urge all Tech students to come in, study, relax and " look " at the fountain. • I 46 FUTURE 1965 BUSINESSMEN IN THE NEWS M. L. PENNINGTON VICE PRESIDENT FOR BUSINESS AFFAIRS Parents of college students often complain that it is just unbelievable what a college education costs. They would be totally amazed at what it costs to operate the col- lege. During the 1963-196-1 school year Tech spent 28.6 million dollars. Each of the 72,000 checks that spent that 28.6 million were signed by Marshall Pennington and Robert Price. Pennington is vice president for business affairs and Price is comptroller for Tech. Both men and their staffs are located in the east wing of the Administration Building. All that Tech buys, sells, rents or other- wise acquires is handled by Pennington ' s office. The office of business affairs is further divided into such offices as the pay- roll department, which this year payed more than 9 million dollars in salaries to both full time and part time workers, the pur- chasing agent, who orders everything that Tech uses except new buildings, the account- ant, who keeps track of where the money is going, and the Data Processing Center which prints payrolls, accounting, class cards and handles registration. Next year several new ideas on registration will be put into practice and should make registra- tion much faster and much easier. Pennington, who is vice president for business affairs is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Texas. He came to Tech in 1949 as comptroller. Before coming to Tech, he was in the Navy and was a teacher, a coach and business manager at Texas Western College in El Paso. He was made vice presi- dent of Tech in 1955 and in 1963 his title was changed to vice president for business affairs. Besides his many duties at Tech, Penn- ington also takes an active part in the com- munity. He is a member of the Chamber of Commerce, the Civic Auditorium-Coliseum Operational Committee and St. Mary ' s Hos- pital Advisory Board. Pennington is also a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and the American Society of Agronomy. He was listed this year in Who ' s Who in the South and Southwest. Mr. Pennington is highly respected by his co-workers. He is a hard worker and " lives and breathes Tech. " FUTURE 1965 47 lull llwl JIM THOMAS OF DATA PROCESSING BUSINESSMEN IN THE NEWS JERRY HOUSE, UEjVN SMITH, PURCHASING DEPARTMENT HOLLIS SMITH, ACCOUNTANT JOHN F. TAYLOR is business manager of Tech. He received his B.B.A. in ac- counting from Tech. Taylor was in the Air Force during World War H. He is an associate member of the American Accounting Association. He was Tech ' s auditor before becoming business man- ager in 1963. His son, John Jr., is a freshman this year at Tech. ROBERT PRICE is comptroller of Texas Tech. He is also a graduate of tech, with B.B.A., M.A. and C.P.A. degrees. Price is married and the father of three children. He says that Tech is a " great place " and that Tech will be the best school in Texas within the next few years. JAMES THOMAS is head of the Data Processing Center. This is Thomas ' second year at Tech. He is married and has three sons. Thomas has a rather unusual hobby — he makes music with the computer. When he is not program- ming for, music, Thomas and the nine members of his staff do payrolls, ac- counting, class cards and registration. Thomas has great hopes for a " two minute " registration for Tech students, but not next semester unfortunately. DEAN SMITH is purchasing agent for Tech. He is a Tech graduate with BBA and MBA degrees. He is also active in his community and church and is currently serving as the secretary of the Executive Committee of Lubbock Methodist City Board of Missions. Smith, a father of two, and his son are interested in model railroad building and belong to the National Model Rail- roading Club. HOLLIS SMITH is accountant for Texas Tech. He received his B.B.A. from Tech. He is married and has one child. He and his wife enjoy square dancing. • 48 Ff TURE 1965 T EWS lUi» baaw • BUSINESSWOMAN IN THE NEWS I Mrs. Virginia Snelling is the only woman officer of Texas Tech. Ask almost anyone and they will tell you that Mrs. Snelling is the " greatest " ' — and she is a dedicated worker; she is helpful; she is patient; she is great to work with; and she is great to work for. Everyone just likes her — and not just because she makes out the payroll. Mrs. Snelling was reared in Cleburne and graduated from Lubbock High School. She came to Tech in 1928 as a student assistant. In 1939 she joined the staff full time. Mrs. Snelling graduated from Tech with a degree in English. She is married to James Snelling, a Lubbock real estate agent. Mrs. Snelling enjoys reading and gardening. She and her husband also col- lect antiques. •V ' T , ± i .VISIT : fOTHE AG TOURlf G THE fe TECH RODEO PROVIDES NTERNATIONAL . ' LAVOR AT HE ' HOME EC BANQUEt ' j w m m y-h CHARLOTTE STEWART, EDITOR I INTRODUCING . . . THE STAFF OF TOWN AND COUNTRY I CHERYL RUSSELL, STAFF I ' ll LA VENTANA, VOL. 40 1964-1965 TOWN CX)UNTRY CHARLOTTE STEWART Editor KAY GESSLING Staff CHERYL RUSSELL Staff BECKY PARKER RAY FINFER La Ventana Editors KAREN McKENZIE Assistant Editor PHIL ORMAN Coordinator JIM DAVIDSON Advertising CAL MOORE Head Photographer DOW PATTERSON Art Editor ALLYN HARRISON DARREL THOMAS RON WELCH Photographers BILL BAILEY Darkroom Technician Cover: Nan Taylor and Jimmy Kemp. Nan is a home economics major from Cleburne. Nan is wearing a blue crepe empire gown with a deli- cately beaded bodice. Jimmy is a sophomore from Dallas. He is an animal husbandry major. R??_4?:T 1NTS 2 Agriculture 22 Home Economics ACTIVITIES 4 Horticulture Festival 6 Tech Rodeo 10 Little International 16 Judging Teams 26 Home Economics HONORARIES 19 Alpha Zeta }0 Phi Upsilon Omicron ORGANIZATIONS 12 Block and Bridle 14 American Society of Range Management 1 5 American Society Agricultural Engineers 17 Aggie Council 18 Agriculture Economics Club 20 Agronomy Club 21 Future Farmers of America 31 Home Economics Club 32 American Institute of Interior Design BEAUTY AND FASHION 5 Horticulture Queen 8 Rodeo Queen 9 Milkmaid Our thanks to Town Country magazine for their permission to do this adaption. TECH 1964 In The Past: Caballos y Burros Farming is coming to town. Agri- business is no longer a strictly rural situation. Contemporary methods of agricultural production are business in the grandest style. Caballos y burros have stepped aside to make way for the modern mechaniza- tion that has revolutionized agriculture. La revolucion has been a scientific and economic one. Un hombre with an eye on the pres- ent agricultural scene as well as a vision of agriculture ' s future is Dean Gerald W. Thomas. As head of Texas Tech ' s School of Agriculture, Dean Thomas re- cently conducted an e valuation of agri- culture research and agriculture educa- tion programs en las escuelas y universi- dades de las Estados Unidos. Dean Thomas did work with the U.S. Forestry Service and the Soil Conserva- tion Service in Idaho before coming to Texas. He held positions of associate and assistant professor of range and forestry while at Texas A M Univet sity. Dean Thomas, who has a B. S. degree in forestry range from the Uni- versity of Idaho and an M.S. in range management from A M, became Dean of Texas Tech ' s School of Agriculture in 1958. Associate Dean of Agriculture, Dr. J. Wayland Bennett, was formerly head of the agriculture economics department of Texas Tech. Dr. Bennett, appointed associate dean in 1963, received an M.S. degree and his Ph.D. from Louisiana State University in agricultural eco- nomics with a minor in economics. As a representative of the U.S. Feed Grains Association Dr. Bennett has toured Egypt and African nations and was recently selected to serve on a team appointed by Gov. John Connally to study the European Common Market. Scientific advancements continually in- crease production potentials in agricul- ture. The Agriculture Engineering De- partment of Texas Tech utilizes modern and futuristic experimental methods to develop ways to keep abreast with scien- tific achievements. Presently research involving petrol- eum mulch as a potential in crop produc- tion is being conducted by Dr. Willie Ulich, head of the agriculture engineer- ing department, and M. S. Dvoracek. The project involves mechanical appli- cation methods and the effect of the Experimental Petroleum Mulch No. 107- 64:. Evaluations of possible drought re- sistant grasses for use on the High Plains are being conducted by the agron- omy and range management department, headed by Dr. A. W. Young. In an effort to meet the growing crisis of over population the animal husbandry department, headed by Dr. R. M. Durham, is studying the possible utilization of sorghum and cotton by- products as feed for livestock. Cotton insect control materials and methods for the South Plains are being evaluated by the Texas Tech park ad- ministration, entomology and horticul- ture department, lead by Elo Urbanov- sky. Head of the dairy industry depart- ment. Dr. J. J. WiUingham, and his staff are conducting investigations in dairy bacteriology, chemistry, process- ing and business. Various agriculture research and edu- cational programs are being evaluated by T. L. Leach and the agriculture edu- cation department. Tech ' s agriculture economics depart- ment, headed by Dr. W. F. Williams, furnishes vital information to all de- partments concerning the feasible eco- nomic application of various research projects in progress. ■IftAri WpbDmi TaflalB IMiltM Di.Wi|litI Nnii|| 9n «t TECH ?5S 1) Dr. Arthur Young, Agronomy and Range Management. 2) Dr. Ira Williams, Ag Eco. }) Dr. Ralph Durham, Animal Husbandry. 4) Dr. T. L. Leach, Ag Ed. 5) Horticulture festival. 6) Dr. Wayland Bennett, Assoc. Dean of Agriculture. 7) Dean G. W. Thomas, Deaii of Agriculture. 8) Milk Maid Contest. 9) Little International. 10) Dr. J. J. Willingham, Dairy Industries. 11) Dr. Willie Ulich. Ag Engineering. 12) Aggie homecoming breakfast. -Si ( The Future Of Agriculture Texas Tech plays a big role in the future of agriculture with its extensive research programs. According to Dr. J. Wayland Bennett, associate dean, ap- proximately 80 percent of the Tech ag- riculture staff is involved in some phase of research. Marketing high plains vegetables com- petitively is a major project of the agri- culture economics department. Research and education programs at prominent agriculture schools through- out the nation are being evaluated for effectiveness by the Tech agriculture education department. Agriculture engineers are investigat- ing several phases of water wells and their West Texas application. Soils investigations are being con- ducted with a particular application to West Texas crop production. The agron- omy department has also been re- searching possible drought resistant grasses for use by high plains ranchers. Preliminary studies in range manage- ment concern projects from deep root plowing to the eating habits of the white tail deer. Beef, poultry, pork and sheep pro- duction is of major concern to the Texas Tech animal husbandry depart- ment. By-products of cotton and grain sorghums are being tested for use as cattle feed. Tests in nutrition, breeding and live- stock physiology are in process that involve all concentrate fet?ds, carcass shape and even control of estrus cycles in heifers. Research with various cotton insect control materials and methods is a proj- ect of the Tech department of park administration, horticulture, and ento- mology. Work is also in progress to improve mosquito control. The dairy industry department is con- ducting preliminary investigations in dairy bacteriology, dai ly chemistry and dairy processing. The opportunity for research at Tech not only adds to its prestige as an under- graduate institution but also is a valu- able factor in the development of the Tech graduate programs. _L. People . . . Flowers In a Panorama Of Color A kaleidoscopic display of flowers ushered in the fifth annual Fall Horticulture Festival. It was held in the Plant Science Building in late October. This year ' s theme was " Harvest Crown of Color and Chrysanthemum Color- ama. " The horticulture queen, Carole Brashear, was selected by the Horticulture Club to reign over the weekend-long activities. Miss Brashear and Dean of Agriculture Dr. Gear- aid Thomas presented the awards to winners of the flower show. The number of chrysanthemums entered this year exceeded 1,000, a number which surpassed the number of entries from any other year. Twenty-five nationally accredited flower show judges officiated. More than 4,000 persons filed through the Plant Science Building and out to " chrysanthemum trails, " which included numerous rows of flowers in a natural setting. There were twenty-five entries in the " Chrysanthemum Court of Honor. " Five trophies and numerous ribbons were awarded. Marshall Pennington, Tech ' s vice president for business affairs, won " Best in the Show. " Charlie Speed was awarded " Three of a Kind " and the Rose Trophy was taken by J. C. Williamson. The Dahlia Trophy was won by Mrs. Felix West and the " Arrange- ment ' Trophy " was awarded to Mrs. W. J. Cartw right. The festival was sponsored jointly by the Horticulture Club and the Park Administra- tion Club. The members organized, listed and placed entries on the tables; some clerked and assisted the judges. d) ■ ) r; ROUcirAND REA ;1 i - ' WZw • •».. ■. . ' f 1 May 6-8 was devoted to one of the oldest southwest traditions, the Tech Rodeo. This rodeo is sponsored by the Tech Rodeo Associa- tion, and is their main activity during the year. BARREL RAONG WILD COW RACE BEST-ALL-AROUND COWBOY AND COWGIRL— Johnny Shields of Sul Ross and Wanda Boatler of Texas Tech. CALF ROPING AN AGGIE ' S DREAMS ARE MADE OF . fl Hams, horses and herefords at the Little International The twelfth of December, 1964 was a day for buying Christmas presents downtown, antifreeze at the discount centers, and hams at Tech ' s Little Inter- national Livestock Show and Blue Ribbon Ham Sale. The ninth annual Ham Sale netted a total of $1,445.50 for the 85 hams sold. The grand champion ham was bought by Ken Bozeman, while the reserve champion was sold to Tom Ohnemus. December 12 was also a big day for the ladies as Karan Robinson was named Little International ' s Grand Champion Showman, and D ' Lynn McGinty " stole " six pounds of milk from a contented Tech cow to reign as 1964 Milk Maid. Superintendent of the seventeenth annual show, sponsored by the Tech chapter of Block and Bridle and held in the Aggie Pavilion, was Don Butler. Don Weeks and David Matejowsky, having no sympathy for " hoggies " after Tech ' s Homecoming on November 21, brought home the bacon for Delta Tau Delta fraternity in the greased pig scramble. Besides being named Little International ' s Reserve Champion Showman, Jim Allison won Champion Swine Showman for his showing of the Class I first place crossbred gilt. Reserve Champion Swine Show- man was Ronnie Wood with the first place Class II gilt. Champion Sheep Showman was Kenneth Branden- burger who also had the first place Southdown ewe. Bill Stovell, with the first place Hampshire ewe of Class II, won Reserve Champion Showman honors. Jan Yates showed the first place Hampshire ewe. Tom Ohnemus with the first place Holstein heifer was named Champion Dairy Cattle Showman. Henry Stence, showing the second place heifer, won Reserve Champion Showman. Grand Champion Showman Karan Robinson also was named Champion Beef Cattle Showman for her first place Angus steer. John McNeill with the first place Hereford steer was the Reserve Champion Showman. Other first place winners were Rodney Ward ' s Angus heifer and Dwight Klingenberg ' s Hereford bull. In the horse division, Joe Jones, first place winner of the Open Class IV, was the Champion Showman. Nancy Metzner with the top mare in Class I was the Reserve Champion Showman. Anne Sykes showed the first place colt in Class II, while Jim Crenshaw copped first place in the Open Class III. Anne Sykes believes that happiness is showing a prize- winning colt at the Little International. D ' Lynn McGinty demonstrates the fonti which made her 1964 Milkmaid. Grand Champion Showman Karan Rob inson leads her steer from the arena. Warren Mitchell, Ham Sale Chairman, and Ken Bozeman, auctioneer, are shown with a blue ribbon ham. Block and Bridle Claims Firsts Block and Bridle president Bill Mclnnis, second from right, hands a $100 check to Librarian Ray Janeway. Other club officers are Kitty Black, secretary, and Granvel Killian, vice president. With the gift. Block and Bridle became the first campus organization to be a patron member of the Friends of the Tech Library. Tech ' s Block and Bridle Club, or- ganized on the campus in 1933, claims the distinction of being the oldest and largest departmental club on campus. Block and Bridle has provided oppor- tunities for men and women majoring in Animal Husbandry, Pre- Veterinary Medicine and members of the livestock judging teams to promote scholarship and to further leadership training. One of thirty-nine nationally affiliated clubs, the Tech chapter has produced two national presidents, Ray Mowery, now deceased, and W. L. Stangel, as well as several national merit trophy win- ners. This year. Block and Bridle broke with long-standing tradition by present- ing its merit award to Kitty Black, senior from Friona. Miss Black, who served as club secretary this year and historian last year, became the first woman to be so honored by the club. Block and Bridle can also claim an- other first. By donating $100 to the Tech library, it became the first student organization to become a patron mem- 12 ber of Tech ' s recently organized Friends of the Library. In addition to these achievements, the chapter annually sponsors the Little International Livestock Show, the Blue Ribbon Ham Sale, a breakfast for Exes at Homecoming, a breakfast for Exes at the Ft. Worth Stock Show, an awards banquet, a steak fry, and a picnic. It also assists with the 4-H and FFA judging contests each year and awards a scholar- ship to an outstanding undergraduate in the field of agriculture. Meetings are held bi-monthly at which programs pertinent to agriculture are presented by top men in the field. 1964- 65 officers were Bill Mclnnis, Presi- dent; Granvel Killian, Vice-President; Kitty Black, Secretary; W. J. Hill, Treas- urer; Jesse HoUoway, Reporter; Anne Sykes, Myfie White, Don Harris, and Bill Countiss, Historians; and Greg Bogard, Harold Hilley, and Jan Yates, Marshals. This year ' s sponsors were Dr. Coleman O ' Brien and Mr. John H. Baumgardner. Block and Bridle officers on the steps of the Ag Building are Granvel Killion; Dr. Coleman O ' Brien, sponsor; Bill Mclnnis; Bill Countiss; Anne Sykes; Warren Mitchell; and W. J. Hill. In the lower picture are Block and Bridle members Ronnie Wood, Kay McPherson, Linda Spencer, Anne Sykes and Kitty Black in the first row; John Wheeler, Don Hancock, Paul Belcher, Melvin Tabor, Bill Ferrel, Warren Mitchell, Eddie Brady, Bill Countiss, Tom Ohnemus in the second row; Albert Thorne, Tex Phipps, Tom Coltharp, Robert Martin, Stanley Goodrich, Arthur Hughes, and W. J. Hill in the third row; and Charles Axtell, Jimmy Hudson, Bill King, Jerry Singleton, Freddie Miller, Bill Mclnnis, Don Gill, Dr. Coleman O ' Brien, and Granvel Killion in the last row. On the opposite page above, Tom Crawford is pictured with his steer. This page, above, Caria Swenson, Milkmaid contestant, tries her hand at milking and tail-dodging. This page, center, Lewis Brown leads his calf away as Don Butler, superintendent, looks on. Little International officials pictured are Warren Mitchell, Bill Mclnnis, Dr. Coleman O ' Brien, Don Butler, Richard Snyder, Don Jones, Jerry Singleton. Mac Shurbet, Granvel Killion, Jesse Holloway, W. J. Hill. Harold Hilley, Dean Bennett, Don Gill and Paul Gross. 13 SECOND YEAR Tech ' s Chapter of the American Scxiety of Range Management is now two years old, and even then it is the oldest chapter in the state. The purpose of this chapter is to familiarize the student with his professional organization, introduce him to pros- pective employers by obtaining speakers for meetings, and to give him an insight into the responsibilities he has to other members of his selected field. Several of the members participated in a range plants judging team which placed first at the Las Vegas na- tional contest. ABOVE: Gerald Home, Tommy Welch, Bob Whitson, Darrell Ueckert, Winford Bauer, Virgil Helms, and Rhett Johnson. TOP LEFT: Dr. Joseph Schuester, Dean Gerald Thomas, Dr. Thaddeus Box, and John Hunter, sponsors. SECOND LEFT: Tommy Welch, Lynn Drave, Walter Bjork- land, Lynn Gibson, Mr. Hunter, Doug Sellers, Don Petty, George Cook, Dean Thomas, Dr. Box, Dr. Scheuster, Jeff Powell, Bob Whitson, Ariel Barrientos, Clifford Hacker. BOTTOM LEFT: Joe Henard, Joel Dennis, Jimmy Brown, Carlton Button, Winford Bauer, Jack Carroll, Rhett Johnson, Darrell Eueckert, George Mitchum, Royce Wheeler, Steve Quails, Virgil Helmes, Alfred E. Starks, Gerald Home, Russ Petit, Terry Driver, Joe Tilletia Trilica. % iiAt I I The Unsinkable Ag Engineers " The Unsinkable Molly Brown " expressed both the theme and the success of the American Society of Agriculture Engineers ' float entry in the home- coming parade. The float featured the Red Raider in a boat with the other captured southwest con- ference teams trailing behind on the loser ' s raft. The float won second place in the division of campus organizations. Another of the society ' s home- coming activities was the reception for exes from the Tech Engineering Department. The ASAE also sponsors delegates to national and regional conventions. The national winter convention of the ASAE was held in New Orleans this year. Delegates also attended the Southwest Section Meet- ing where Danny McCook served as vice-president. A barbeque in the spring honored all aggie engi- neers, and awards were presented to the outstanding senior and other outstanding students in the field. The ASAE also entered a display in the all-school Science and Engineering Show that was held in the spring of 1965. The society ' s main function has been to inform ASAE members and other students in the field of agriculture engineering of new advancements and techniques through programs, speakers, and films presented at ASAE bi-monthly meetings. During that hectic week be- fore homecoming, ASAE mem- bers worked diligently to com- plete the prize winning float. ASAE officers examine the workings of some of the department ' s Heavy machinery. Officers are A. L. Mitchell, treasurer; Larry Land, president; John Sweeten, secretary; Danny McCook, scribe; and David Tarter, vice president. ASAE members and exes enjoyed the food and fellowship at the Aggie homecoming breakfast. TRA VEL: Judging Teams I Chicago was the site of meat judging contests, and Kansas City was also visited by the Tech Meat Industries team. Chicago was the highlight of the Crops Judging Team ' s tours to different cities. There, at the International Collegiate Crops Contest, they placed first in competition with schools from all over the nation. At Kansas City, Tech ' s Crops Team placed first in the National Col- legiate Crops Contest, and Leroy Hill scored a perfect score, the only one in 40 years. The Old South was the place, and Tech ' s Soils Judg- ing Team was there to place second in the Regional Soils Contest in Ruston, Louisiana. The national contest was held in Raleigh, North Carolina, in April. Las Vegas, city of bright lights and home of the National Range Plants Judging Contest, played the " lucky lady " for Tech ' s Range judging team. Tech ' s team placed first in the contest, and Jimmy Brown was second place high point man in the contest. Lexington, Kentucky, wa s visited by nine dairy judging teams from Southern colleges. Tech placed seventh out of those nine, and Bennie Brigham was first in butter judging. II Tsi ' s tires oft the Ban X 1 Ths IKOllId As»| puiposa KtltBl Alng scvtoli intk iiNm Ibis rot 4 ■ ' h.i 16 Junior Livestock Judging Team Soils Judging Team AG SOUNDING BOARD Tech ' s Aggie Council is a specialized governing body of representa- tives of the School of Agriculture. Working within the school and with the Board of Student Organizations, it resembles the Student Council on a smaller scale. There are two elected delegates from each department and depart- mental club in the school. As a guiding organization, the council functions with three major purposes. It serves as a student sounding board, as student-faculty go- between and as a recognition society for superior students of agriculture. Along with these legislative duties, the Aggie Council sponsors several social activities during the year. Its annual pig roast was given in the fall for all students of the school, and its homecoming breakfast in November honored ex-students. This year ' s Aggie Council officers are Conrad Brumley, Secretary; Virgil Helm, Treasurer; A. L. Mitchell, B. S. O. Representative; Bob Whitson, Vice President; and Tommy Welch, President. Tech exes shared with Tech aggies at a homecoming break- fast-reception sponsored by the Aggie Council. Tech ' s Aggie Council — Harold Hilley; Larry Land; Conrad Brumley; Tommy Conlon; Jerry Strawn; Charles Baird; Cozart; Don Parks; A. L. Mitchell; Marihelen Kamp; Sam Weaver; Don Etheridge; Bob Whitson; and Tommy Welch. Virgil Helm; Roy 17 Milton Pope, Terry Brooks, Max Camp- bell, and Jay Ed Dycus are pictured working economics problems in the statistics room. ACTIVITIES, PROGRAMS . . . Were Highligh ts of The Ag Economics Club. Members of the Agriculture Economics Club found that participation in this organization not only added purpose to their lives, but increased their social activities. Providing professional speakers and educational programs at meetings, the club tried to expand the member ' s general knowledge of their field, as well as related ones. A homecoming reception, a steak fry and the possibilities of a Senior trip to Houston were " red letter " days on the club calendar. The Ag Eco Club was one interested in campus and collegiate activities — illustrated by their par- ticipation as the country of Yemen in the Model United Nations, and their debate team which traveled to the National Debate Contest of the American Farm Economics Association. Officers of the Ag Eco Club met at Furr ' s to select meat for their steak fry. They are Mr. Hong Y. Lee, sponsor; Don Etheridge, president; Doug Eberhart, second semester secretary; Don Parks, vice-president; Joe Ayerw, first semester secretary; Dean Ethridge, BSO representative; Dr. Herbert Grubb, sponsor; and Tommy Gardenhire, treasurer. Alpha Taking a tour of the computer center are members Larry Miller, Jim Robb, Leonard Peal, Lee Foster, R. A. Shaver, James Kingler, Scott Webster, Donald Marshall, Jim Bob Cou, Frank Finch, Buster Terrell, Dan Street, Jim Jenkins, Tim Placke, and Jay Ed Kycus. Milton Hataway and B. H. Wagnon are operating computers. Don Etheridge draws a map showing how to get to the annual steak fry for members Bob Killebrew, Jim Robb, Jeonard Peel, Roy Goodloe, Gary Wells, Tim Bennett, James Dingier, Ronald Marshall, Milton Hataway, Lee Foster, Jim Bob Coody, and Larry Miller. tie (fulities rfflw of.tlpluZcta.TKlx lijletnitj selects liiiis from the TIM A nainber of p lit miuily pMOii m op fof Bis year Alpiu Zi m working in ea High Pkini Soil F inmefforttoenlati istoaiscfundsfbt seaidi OD soil fat Pliins ara .Mpb 2 iki begun votk a m Alplu ZeU Afa s|«dil treat for di Zcta group ms lU Htyoftknatioailc b, fiinctioos tti tk local chapter. Ol 18 k Alpha Zeta Shapes the Agricultural Outlook Outstanding character, high scholas- tic standing, and leadership ability are the qualities required by the aspirants of Alpha Zeta. The honorary agricultural fraternity selects its members on this basis from the various agriculture de- partments. A number of professional programs are annually presented by the club and are open for all students to attend. This year Alpha Zeta members have been working in conjunction with the High Plains Soil Fertility Conference in an effort to enlist membership as well as to raise funds for the support of re- search on soil fertility in the High Plains area. Alpha Zeta members have also begun work on the formation of an Alpha Zeta Alumni chapter. As a special treat for the year, the Alpha Zeta group was addressed by the Secre- tary of the national chapter, on the prob- lems, functions and responsibilities of the local chapter. Other Alpha Zeta ac- tivities for the year included hosting of the Agricultural Chemical meeting — furnishing information, transportation, refreshments and that " good ' ole ' Tech hospitality " to the visitors. Each year the group has two smokers at which prospective pledges are selected and are enabled to become acquainted with ac- tives and faculty members. The only honorary fraternity in Tech ' s School of Agriculture, Alpha Zeta maintains an average of about thirty members. Members attempt to promote agricul- ture as a profession, encourage scholar- ship, de ' elop character and leadership and provide fellowship. Club activities for the 1964-65 year were directed by officers: Floyd Collins, chancellor; Jerry Fletcher, vice chancel- lor; Granvel Killian, secretary-treasurer; Norman Hopper, censor; Charlie Case- bolt, scribe; Derrell Ueckert, chronicler; and sponsors, Dr. Dale Zinn, Dr. Wil- lard Williams, and Dr. Arthur Elliott. Sponsors, Dr. Arthur Elliott and Dr. Dale Zinn seek to promote agriculture as a pro- fession as well as to develop character and leadership among members. Alpha Zeta members Granvel Killian, Conrad Brumley, Clark Jennings, Leroy Hill, Norman Hopper, Billy Don Kemp, Ray Vaden, Charles Forehand, Bill Cepica, Russ Pettit, Stanley Goodrich, Harold Kimbrough, Sam Weaver, Derrell Ueckert, Bob Whitson, Charles Casebolt, Eddie Brady, Roy Coyart, Glen Kuehler, and sponsors Dr. Dale Zinn and Dr. Author Elliot listen attentively. Officers Darrell Ueckert, chronicler; Jerry Flet- cher, censor; Charles Casebolt, scribe; Conrad Brumley, Ag, Coun. Rep.; Granvel Killian, treas- urer, are proud of their fraternity. 19 MISTLETOE Several work projects provided financial aid for the Agronomy Club. Two weeks prior to Christmas, the club collected and packaged mistletoe which was sold to local food stores. During the spring semester, Agronomy club members compiled crop samples for sale to area high school vocational agriculture groups. The purpose of the Agronomy Club has been to promote agriculture in the field of agronomy with special emphasis in such areas as crops and soils. Social activities of the club include a spring banquet and picnic. At the banquet, students with the highest scholastic average were recog- nized, there was a presentation of members of the various judging teams and recognition of honorary members who had contributed to the field of Agriculture and Agronomy. In the fall, the club elected representatives to the National American Society of Agronomy Convention, which was held in Kansas City, Missouri in November. Art Klatt, was elected secretary of the Student Activities Division. These officers are looking at one of the many soil profiles used in the agronomy department. They are Noble Koepp, vice president; Mac Bartee, ag council representative; James Thomas, treasurer; Jerry Strawn, president; Herman Wheat- ley, corresponding secretary; and Bob Sparkman, sergeant-at- The members are preparing a seed sample to be used in the high school crops contest that was held in the spring. They are Keith Young, Kenneth Davis, Jim Lutz, and Larry Miles. Standing are Leroy Hill, Jimmy Barber, Dale Swinburn, Clark Jennings, and Ronnie Goode. FUTUf ODGi: fjct ' sFntiiitf la wete W " 1)00 aiea b(« ■ ' feiVoatioBl jCaiteslPw " ' ■J the bifS; 9 forthdr to ii»i W 4k|)l [joiial cawW I al fifflds for odx FFAisfflotpni t Ajtioiitiiin ' sdnrdof than the aptW rateos. ndadffi rf FFA Sfmt, Lany Itil Lcootid, tieiSBiB; ) poitcr, Tom ' Gilliiii,n; fuile Members learn the methods of using " pickin " boards " for seed analysis. They are Mike Wischkemper, Gary Lundburg, Tommy Isbell, and Walter Lupton. Standing are Dan Smith, Jerry Jones, Larry Price, Larry Florence, Jimmy Huckaby, and Gerald Harmon. The study of plants and their products, such as this stalk of cotton, is of prime interest to members of the Agronomy Club. l " htse members are Jerry Strawn, Jimmy Pearson, Bob Sparkman, Herman Wheatley, and Mac Bartee. 20 FUTURE FARMERS HOST JUDGING CONTEST Tech ' s Future Farmers of Amer- ica were hosts to approximately 1,500 area boys for the annual Tech Vocational Agriculture Judg- ing Contest. Providing sack lunches for the boys, they earned money for their spring steak fry, money to send two delegates to their na- tional convention in Kansas City and funds for other club projects. FFA is an organization composed of Agriculture education majors. It broadens their education and gives them the experience to raise the standards of agriculture when they begin their careers. The leaders of FFA: L. M. Hargrave, sponsor; Larry Bailey, sentinel; Lee Leonard, treasurer; Jesse Holloway, re- porter; Tom Whitson, secretary; Floyd Collins, vice president; Ronald Bailey, president. FFA members: first row— L. M. Hargrave, sponsor, Larry Bailey, Lee Leonard, Jesse Holloway, Tom Whitson, Floyd Collins, Ronald Bailey. Second row — Lanny Bezner, Larry Wood, Howard Garrett, Gary Bell. Third row — Pat Thompson, Tommy Osborn, Alvin Sechrist, Orphus Tate, Darwin Davis, Fred C. Kellum, Bob Wood, Ed Dowty, Doyle Clawson, Garth Priddy, Lloyd Collins, Jerry Payne, Steve Cochran, David Seitz, Dale Keith, Mike Alexander, Tracy Angeley, Eldon Lawrence. AROUND THE HOME ECONOMICS SCHOOL 41 TECH • Home Economics: Going and Growing " A warm rapport between faculty and students " appropriately describes Tech ' s School of Home Economics. With the eighth largest enrollment in the United States, it is fast develop- ing a reputation as a respected leader in the field of Home Economics which allows it to attract top-ranking students and faculty from all over the country. The curriculum is based on the fac- ulty ' s conviction of present needs and prediction of future needs in the lives of students today and tomorrow. An- other belief of the faculty is learning takes place in a warm and friendly atmosphere where the individual student feels at ease and respected as a person. This willingness of the faculty to work directly with the students is demon- strated in an extensive faculty-student advisory program. Realizing that nine out of ten women today are marrying, the faculty feels a need for preparation for home and family living for everyone — even for the one out of ten who may not marry. They also know that a great majority of women both married and single will be employed outside their homes. It is on these basic socio-economic facts that the curriculum offerings and the degree program requirements are built in the School of Home Economics. Dean Tinsley: Able Leader La grande dame of the School of Home Economics is the title that Dean Willa Vaughn Tinsley so regally wears and deserves. Dean of the school since 1953, she has guided it with initiative and far-sightedness, helping it to attain the respected position in American home economics that it holds today. Besides being an able and efficient administrator. Dean Tinsley is at once a great humanist. The effects of her stressing the human element in educa- tion are manifested in the cheery and friendly, yet business-like atmosphere that pervades the entire Home Eco- nomics curriculum. Dean Tinsley ' s influence beyond the School of Home Economics was shown when the 1965 La Ventana was dedi- cated to her. She became the first woman to be so honored by the book — proof positive that Dean Tinsley is indeed a woman standing head and shoulders above the crowd. Educators and Education Responsible for making les profes- seurs of Home Economics well-rounded individuals is the department of home economics education under Dr. Ann Buntin. Students study the four fields of home economics as well as education, preparing them for jobs with the Agri- cultural Extension Service, utility com- panies and the Camp Fire Girls and Girl Scouts in addition to teaching. The department cooperates with a large number of West Texas high schools in its student teaching programs and with the Texas Education Agency in placing apprentice teachers in high schools for the summer phase of their homemaking programs. In addition to these programs, the department works closely with the Fu- ture Homemakers of America in evalu- ating state degrees. Home Family Life: Double Department Preparation for life and living go hand in hand with the home and family life department. This department which includes child development and family relations and home managi?ment is headed by Mrs. Estelle Wallace. Besides preparing majors for work with nursery schools, Camp Fire Girls, Girl Scouts and counseling agencies, child development and family relations prepares women for homemaking. This field of study covers all phases of the family life cycle in learning what makes families tick. Particular emphasis is given to the social, cultural and learning experiences that will enrich the pre- schooler ' s life when he goes to as well as to the practical aspects of marriage — the religious, physical, social, cul- tural, and financial aspects that would prove invaluable to any student. Home management provides study in family economics, consumer eco- nomics, house planning and arrange- ment of equipment as well as manage- ment of time, resources and abilities for the homemaker and the professional worker. Graduates in home management are in demand as demonstrators of food and equipment for utility companies. Fashion Conscious Clothing and Textiles V Emphasis in the clothing and textiles department is placed on fashion con- sciousness — getting the girls to have some feeling for couture which includes (Continued on Page 24) ] 22 FADS AND FACULTY ■lyljfe: tl (MfhtOil Above left, Dr. Ann Buntin examines material in the home economics education reading room. Above center, Dean Tinsley performs gardening chores in her office. Above right. Dr. Gene Shelden catches up on the latest fashions. Below left is the home economics study lounge. Below center, Dean Tinsley is pictured below the cover of the 1965 Tyme. Below right, Mrs. Estelle Wallace relaxes in her office. 23 24 APPLIED ARTS AND HOME MAN good French design as well as Ameri- can design. The department offers options in fashion, merchandising and technology which may also be combined with home economics education to form a profitable double major. Practical experience in fashion co- ordination and buying, field trips to wholesale apparel manufacturing con- cerns in Dallas and to museums to study historic costumes keep clothing and textiles majors up to date and informed about fashion. Using the principles of design and applying them to clothing, students enrolled in draping and flat pattern classes create designs of their own and interpret them in fabric. Dr. Gene Sheldon, department head, has said, " Where we used to stress eco- nomy in dress construction, now we stress self-expression and aesthetic qual- ities. " Practical information for the con- sumer is of prime importance in textiles classes because the textiles market has increased so rapidly that how to buy and to care for these products is invaluable to the homemaker. Artists and Craftsmen Les artistes from all over the United States are attracted by Tech ' s applied arts department which offers study in interior design, art education and crafts — sculpture, jewelry, and textiles. The department has strong interests not only in producing artists, but also in aiding the consumer. According to Dr. Bill Lockhart, de- partment head, the success of the de- partment can be attributed to the ex- ceptional staff which denronstrates strong concern for students, the de- sire to teach and a diversity of phi- losophies. Represented in the staff are artists who have gained professional recognition in their areas of specializa- tion. In addition to home economics stu- dents, the applied arts department at- tracts students from other schools on campus who wish to enrich their cul- tural background. »niiite ■M - AGEMENT ¥ FOODS AND NUTRITION It ' Clockwise, Miss Opal Wood descends the stairs of the Home Management House. Priscilla Riordan and Karole Kolb prepare for dinner. Annette Warren. Miss Margaret Kassouny, Ellen Dunias and Carol Tankersley perform an experiment. Dr. Mina Lamb is shown selecting slides for an illustrated lecture. Sharon Baumgardner weighs an experimental rat which has been on a control diet. A Real Home Away From Home Visitors to the Tech campus are us- ually surprised to find that the beauti- fully landscaped President ' s home is not occupied by the President, but rather by eleven home economics majors and Miss Opal Wood, Foods and Nutrition instructor. These eleven girls are en- rolled in home management 432 which is a practical application to a home situation of all the principles and skills they have learned in home economics. The girls plan and prepare all meals, delegate house-cleaning duties and care for a small baby, usually belonging to a student in home economics or a Tech couple. Scrapbooks dating back to 1928 pro- vide an interesting record of the social activities of the house as well as a charming portrait of the many " fam- ilies " who have lived there. Academic Cooks And Researchers The foods and nutrition department headed by Dr. Mina Lamb does not profess to turn out gourmet cooks, but rather its main concern is for profes- sional training in Home Economics in rhe area of foods and nutrition as die- ticians, demonstrators for utility, equip- ment, and food companies, home dem- onstration agents and teachers. The de- partment ' s main stress is academic rather than the popular notion of cooking. Research projects have been carried on every year since the department has been in existence. At present, research is being done on the determination of the physical measurements of young women which are most indicative of their body composition and general well-being. The department, with a commercial grant, is also working to develop new recipes and uses for rice. " - I Varied in their style and treatment, but alike in their purpose of promoting Home Economics were the annual Home Economics awards banquet and the open house for high school FHA ' ers. The awards banquet — October 22 — featured Dr. Mary Louise Brewer speaking on " Action Plus Means You. " At the banquet scholarship donors as well as recipients were recognized. High- light of the evening was the announce- ment of Lynn McElroy as the Home Economist of the Year and Marge Eu- bank as the Sophomore of the Year. An area FHA meeting on the Tech campus gave Techsans in Home Eco- nomics an opportunity to brag a little about their school. More than 2,000 FHA members were given a guided tour of the Tech campus March 19. Tour groups progressed from the Home Economics building to several dorms, the library and the museum, before going to the Student Union Building where they were entertained by folk singers, trampoline artists and skits. AWARDS AND TOURS_i IN HOME ECONOMICS . JITf- .W w Guests enjoy the banquet An evening of awan i I Dr. Brewer and Patsy Woodell discuss achievements of outstanding students Clay Hash, Mary Lou Prather, Gil Linnarte Wanda Suchiu L i 1 1 Heather West, Kathy Currin s Carolyn Hines, Mike Martin " ■ " Home Ec ' s Honorary Contributing to foreign student scholarships was one of the main projects of Phi Upsilon Omicron, home-ec honorary. Money was earned for this project when members served at various banquets during the year. The honorary selects its members on the basis of grades, character, activity on campus and leadership. It selects only upperclassman home economics majors with a 2.8 overall grade point average. Members also worked with underprivileged children. Social functions included The Founder ' s Day Tea, a tea to welcome freshman home economics majors and Initiate Breakfasts given in the fall and spring. ROW ONE, ABOVE, Carolyn Andree, Kay Arend, Grace Badgett, Beth Baker. ROW TWO, Mary Behrends, Carole Brashear, Barbara Brooks, Judy Breugman. ROW THREE, Zafer Cetinkaya, Celeste Craig, Carol Dennison, Beverly Earl. ROW FOUR: Jeannette Elmore, Betty Fields, Velma Fletcher, Jeannie Madsen. RIGHT, ROW ONE, Lynn McElroy, Gayle McNerlin, Rebecca Meadows, Janet Meyers. ROW TWO, Juanna Moore, Alta Moss, Rebecca Pena, Orinea Petty. RbW THREE, Glynda Pryor, Patsy Rannefeld, Jo Ann Ray, Velma Rich. ROW FOUR, Jo Beth Robertson, Janet Stark, Jeanette Tidwell, Marsha Todd. Karen Tomfohroe Lottie Wade Betty White Sandra Wood f r 30 AHEA Explores Campus Life Beneath Peter Hurd ' s mural in the museum are Ross Lynn Spradling, Betty Fields and Patsy Woodell. Making a wish at the Library fountain are Lory Fetzer, Juanna Jo Moore and Marge Eubanlc. In the SUB ' s Piano Lounge are Katherine Hepner, Jeannie Madsen and Jo Ann Thompson. Discussing the Model UN are Zafer Cetinkaya, Janice Ballow and Kay Gessling. Admiring an exhibit in the Architecture Building are Orinea Petty, Betty Jo White and Kay Dudley. The more than two hundred members of the Tech Chapter of the American Home Economics Association can attest to the fact that this club is no ordinary depart- mental. In fact, it might even be called a quintuple depart- mental because it includes majors from the five depart- ments in the School of Home Economics. Together, these students explore career opportunities and new develop- ments in the field of home economics, as well as the cultural aspects of life such as travel, art, drama and architecture. Service and good turns rank high with the Tech Chapter of AHEA. Freshmen who have been helped during fall registration ' by their chapter big sisters can add a hearty " Amen " to this. Zafer Cetinkaya, exchange student from Turkey, echoed the freshmen as she received the AHEA foreign student scholarship sponsored by the AHEA and the Tech chapters of Phi Upsilon Omicron and AHEA. Money to contribute to this scholarship fund is raised by serving for Vann ' s Catering Service at large banquets. Chapter members keep abreast of campus affairs by participating in the Model UN, the BSO workshop and the BSO retreat. The Chapter also expressed an interest in the name-change issue by writing letters to congress- men. Student Council representatives, from the School of Home Economics, Kay Dudley and Betty Jo White, reported council business to the Chapter. Each year the Chapter names its Home Economist of the Year and its outstanding sophomore at an awards banquet. At the banquet held October 22, Lynn McElroy was recognized as the Home Economist of the Year and Marge Eubank as the outstanding sophomore. 1964-65 officers were Patsy Woodell, president; Betty Fields, vice president; Patsy Rannefield and Kay Gess- ling, recording secretaries; Lory Fetzer, corresponding secretary; Ross Lynn Spradling, treasurer; Jeannie Mad- sen, finance; Orinea Fay Petty, publicity; Marge Eubank, social chairman; Diane Sharman, historian; Zafer Cetin- kaya, AWS; Janice Ballow, BSO; Katherine Hepner, mem- bership; Joann Thompson and Glenda Pryor, Big-Little Sister Program; and Juanna Jo Moore, evaluation chair- man. Faculty advisor was Miss Marie Carano. 31 AID Designs for Tomorrow Janita Kinard, Maryneil Ward, Karla Smith, Char- lyne Turner, Linda Cate, Marilyn Temple, Sharon Durham, Betsy Hormer, Robert Merrill, and Char- otte Harbour discuss ideas in design. Officers Marylou Prather, treasurer; Janice Wright, BSO represent- ative; Faye Moss, vice-president; Jo Hansen, secretary; Barbara Warren, president, and sponsor, Mrs. Troy Lockard make plans for future programs. Reminiscing about the year ' s projects are Sharon Wood, Clay Hash, Karen Gaye, Gil Linnartz, Sharon Hill, Kay Sullivant, and Terry Cocanougher. The Texas Tech Student Chapter of the American Institute of Interior Designers was organized to promote interest in interior design and in re- lated areas. Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors with an Interior Design option are eligible for membership. Officers must maintain a 2.5 overall scholastic average. Professional programs and speakers are scheduled to inform members re- garding materials, methods, practices and ethics of the profession. Earlier this year James Pinson spoke to mem- bers about the business aspects of interior design. A program regarding the pro- fessional relationship between interior designers and architects was given by Robert Lockard of Tech ' s Allied Art Department. Ann Parsons from Spear ' s informed the group of the importance of selling and interior design. Special treats for the year ' s agenda have been films on color design and various other crafts. A club-sponsored trip to Dallas high- lighted the fall activities. A business and pleasure trip, the jaunt broadened and enhanced — academically and aes- thetically — the knowledge of and ex- perience with the actual practice of in- terior design and decoration of each member. The slate of officers for the 1964- 6 ' 5 year were: Barbara K. Warren, pres- ident; Faye Moss, vice president; Jo Hansen, secretary; Mary Lou Prather, treasurer; and Janice Wright; BSO rep- resentative. Faculty advisor was Mrs. Troy Lockard, associate professor of allied arts. At the annual BSO retreat the AID was represented by Barbara K. War- ren, president, and Faye Moss, vice president. fl 32 L % h, ' i " 4 t K A 11 DELIGHTFUL DINING.. . SMART SHOPPING . . . I wJi HIGH IN THE AIR OVER TECH I! LA VENTANA • 1 T-LIFE thee LA VENTANA, Volume 40 Student LIFE, No. 7; 1964-65 LIFE CONTENTS Newsfronts Review highlights of the year Miss Mademoiselle Pageant A look behind the stage at the beauty pageant Miss Lubbock Kay Burleson wins the crown in municipal auditorium 1964-65 Cheerleaders The spirit of Tech is upheld by six spirited students Pre-Law Club Conducts Annual Mock Trial " My, what a mad mock trial! " Homecoming LIFE reviews game, parade and dance-all on a cold day Culture on the Campus The Fine Arts Festival stresses Shakespeare Theater LIFE reviews the theatrical productions of the year Music on the Campus A look at the talented musicians Talent ' 65 The campus shows its talent for a television show Mr., Miss Texas Tech Camella Moore and Glen Hallum SUB The Tech Union is a big business Dean Allen LIFE talks with the Dean of Student Life 3rd Annual Model United Nations Zafer Cetinkaya heads this year ' s successful U.N. Dorm Life This is where the student eats, sleeps, studies, drinks and is merry 9th Annual Bicycle Race They pump and pump and don ' t get anywhere Spring Madness Students quit studying and hold elections Graduation Tech LIFE ends for 1,300 Miscellany Air Conditioned Office 13 14 15 16 20 24 28 30 32 34 39 40 44 46 48 50 52 A member of the trampoline team is pictured on the cover of LIFE. Photo by Cal Wayne Moore. EDITOR ' S NOTE A LIVELY YEAR Have you ever tried to record the goings-on of 14,000 young people during one university year? We did . . . and the result is this year ' s LIFE magazine for the 1964-65 La Ventana. This year the students woke up in the morning wondering what was going to happen on campus today. Something always did. Anticipation, not apathy, was the keyword. You can view highlights of the year in Life ' s Newsfronts section. Remem- ber the football games and the rain (and hail)? Remember the Sun Bowl, the Mademoiselle Pageant and Homecoming? Mckenzie WEDDIGE h LIFE reviews these and other events in its pages. Homecoming is featured on pages 16-19. You can read about the inner workings of the Tech Union on pages 34-38. Review the theatrical performances produced during the year on pages 24-2J. This was also the year Governor Connally vetoed the medical school bill for Tech. He was scheduled to speak at graduation exercises, (pages 50, 51) but was detained in Austin by legislative maners. Attorney General Waggoner Carr filled in for him. A special feature on dorm living can be seen on pages 44 and 45. The bicycle race and spring student government elections were also covered in LIFE. This year ' s Fine Arts Festival had a Shakespearian theme. See highlights of the festival on pages 20-23. We feel the pictures of the cheerleaders, (page 14) and of Mr. and Miss Texas Tech, (page 32-33) are especially interesting. Review with us also the Model United Nations, (page 40-43), and the Pre-Law Club Mock Trial, (page 15). The Miscellany page is taken from the tornado ' s damage of Hale Center. School had been out for only a week. Summer school opened with several days of hot, muggy weather complete with storm warnings. This issue of Life could not have been completed without the assistance of Karen McKenzie, co-editor, (who is to be married this summer to jour- nalism-major Mike Wall.) A big thank-you also goes to Becky Parker and Ray Finfer, two of the finest people and editors in the country. Thanks also go to the photoghaphers, especially Cal Wayne Moore and Allyn Harri- son. The biggest thanks goes to the 14,000 students who were busy doing something to record in LIFE. DIANE WEDDIGE co-editor, LIFE Tech Student DEAN OF STUDENT LIFE James G. Allen STUDENT LIFE EDITORS Diane Weddige Karen McKenzie ART DIRECTION Dow Patterson ADVERTISING STAFF Jim Davidson, Manager Horace Duncan Bruce Henderson Margaret Kyle PUBLICATIONS DIRECTOR K. P. Orman PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE Dr. E. A. Gillis, Chairman Mrs. Jean Finley, Secretary Wallace E. Carets Dr. Reginald Rushing Dr. George Elle Mrs. Nelda Laney Mary Behrends Steve Magee Mike Stinson PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF Cal Wayne Moore, Director Allyn Harrison, Head Darrel Thomas Ron Welch Vernon Smith Bill Baily CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Mike Wall Camille Keith PROFESSIONAL INSTRUCTION Wallace E. Garets Ralph Sellmeyer Robert Rooker Our special thanks go to Life magazine for making this ren- dition possible. LIFE Began in September . . . Rain Hair After a long dry summer, school for Techsans resumed. With its resumption came another year for Tech football. Hand in hand with football season came a break in the drought. With a sellout crowd on hand for the Tech-Texas football game, the skies decided to change their ordinary West Texas course of action. While disbelieving Techsans looked on, or perhaps sat in would be better, the rains finally came. Contrary to popular belief, some West Texans do own umbrellas. While many fans rushed un- der the stands for protection, the majority stoically sat through the downpour. Not to be outdone by a group of fanatical football fans, both " that goin ' band from Raider- land " and the visiting Longhorn musicians took to the field at halftime. While sheets of music soaked, drum heads wilted and instruments gave off strange gurgling sounds, the bands played, the fans stayed and school and football season got under earnest way. Mi ' mm - i I LIFE on the newsfronts October in the rain again Kerplunk I Rain Rain go away I Unprecedented in Southwest Con- ference history was the official delay of the Tech-S.M.U. football game Octo- ber 25, due to bad weather. More than an inch and a half of rain and hail ranging up to one and a half inches in diameter prompted officials to call a twelve minute delay of the game in the second quarter and left the field a quagmire of mud for the remainder of the game. Lower left, Tommy Doyle lor Tech attempts a slipping and sliding tackle on an S.M.U. ball-carrier. Above, cheerleader, Mike Bohn, tries to warm cold hands in his rain-soaked sweater. Upper left, after the game an unidenti- fied Tech fan sloshed barefoot with shoes in hand through the flooded streets surrounding the stadium. Only the staunchest Raider backers weathered the entire contest. About 4,000 of the original 36,000 fans were looking on as the game ended. The other 32,000 had long departed for the shelter of the stands or their homes, depending on whether they had enough courage to get drenched on the way to the cars or dorms. Radio announcers never had it so good in terms of num- ber of listeners. Despite the foul weather and elements the Red Raiders shut out theiS.M.U. Mustangs 20 to 0. The Mustangs had no alibis — " We just got beat, " said S.M.U. coach, Hayden Fry. « f ' ' ' Dads ' Day, The New Christy Mi n- strels, and Barry Goldwater were all faces on the newsfronts during October. Tech Dads and Moms were honored October 25 with luncheons, meetings and a halftime show at the S.M.U. game. Sunday October 4, the New Christy Minstrels made their fiTst Lubbock ap- pearance in the Lubbock Municipal Auditorium. The singers came to Tech as a part of their cross-country tour; their performance was a sell-out. G.O.P. presidential hopeful, Barry Goldwater arrived in Lubbock early Thursday October 8, to speak at a cam- paign rally in the Municipal Coliseum. Goldwater greeted fans at the Lubbock Municipal Airport before being escorted by motorcade to his speaking engage- ment. Newsfronts cont ' d Tech students continued to make newsfronts during the South Plains Fair College Day and with freshman officers lighting a bonfire. October 3, was College Day at the Panhandle South Plains Fair. Exhibit buildings, a midway full of chill, spill and thrill rides and endless concession stands to tempt Techsans, offered some- thing for everyone including a chance to win a teddy bear for the young at heart. October 17, the freshman cheerleaders set off a pep rally by lighting the bon- fire. Freshman president Johnny Walk- er, vice president Eldon Schirey, secre- tary Jane Kinney and A.W.S. representa- tive Susie Grain carried torches to the huge stack of wood in the Saddle Tramp Circle. Spirit was high as Techsans gath- ered to give the Red Raider football team a big send-off before it left for Baylor. This photo by Allyn Harrison is of Mike Bohn and Betty Newby, senior cheerleaders. The two were leading the pep rally in the Southwest Conference Circle for the Tech- SMU football game in October. This pep rally was highlighted by a fireworks display, the introduction of a new yell and the burning of Peruna, SMU Mustang mascot. Tech on the Newsfronts Cont ' d. General Bernard A. Schriever, commander of the U.S. Air Force Systems Command, re- views an honor guard composed of Tech Air Force ROTC cadets. General Schriever spoke at an all-school convocation in Lubbock Mu- nicipal Auditorium October 22, 1964. Schrie- ver said persons living in today ' s world must look to the future in order to keep pace with far-reaching revolutions in technology, mili- tary strategy and social conditions. : t.- ♦..A » Tran Van Dinh, Viet Nam ' s former ambas- sador to the United States, visited the campus in early December and spoke to a full house in the Coronado Room of the Union. Van Dinh spoke on the war and the Vietnamese people. He said the war was a strup.gle by the Vietnamese people to maintain their freedom and independence. Above, part of a delegation of 33 legislators react to the noise of the crowd during half-time ceremonies at the Tech-Tcxas A M basketball game. Members of both the Texas House and Senate toured the Tech campus and Lubbock with members of the Lubbock Chamber of Commerce and Tech officials. President Goodwin speaks at the dedi- cation of the historic Burlington Line ' s Fort Worth and Denver engine No. 401. The oil-burning steam locomotive, built by the Baldwin LtKomotive Co. in 1923, was donated to the West Texas Museum on the Tech campus. A mock wreck was staged by the Student Council just before the Christmas holidays in an effort to promote careful driv- ing by Tech students during the trip home. Newsfronts Cont ' d. .W Students went to the polls before the nation-wide presi- dential election and chose Barry Goldwater as President. Above, members of the Repub- lican and Democratic parties vote in the mock election. Tech smdents sponsored their own elections during the Spring term. Their main prob- lem was in attracting the atten- tion of possible voters. The students above seem to have found a solution. The spirit of Tech comes alive as cheer- leaders begin a pep rally around the SWC circle. s f Senior basketball star Harold Denney signs autographs in the Coli- seum after Tech beat Texas. Mademoiselle in motion On Dec. 5, 1964, 321 Tech coeds assembled in the Agricultural Engineer- ing Auditorium to begin preliminary competition for the title of Miss Made- moiselle, 1965 — Texas Tech ' s most beautiful coed. After more than five nervous hours and four preliminary rounds, 25 of the 321 were picked for the finals. The record-breaking number of en- trants began filing into the auditorium at 3 p.m. that windy Saturday. Confu- sion reigned supreme as late entrants hunted nervously for judging numbers, took last-minute trips to the dressing rooms and lined up for the first pre- liminary round. While the round proceeded, contest- ants began the destruction of what was eventually to be 30 cases of soft drinks, smoked innumerable cigarettes and made last-minute touch-ups of make- up, lipstick and nail polish. As the evening went by, nervous- ness increased, cigarette consumption increased, soft drink consumption in- creased and the difficult job of the five judges became more difficult as the number of girls in the contest slowly diminished. After almost five hours, the final round began, with 50 coeds left in the race. Boyfriends waited patiently outside, girls filed one-by-one across the stage, and girls previously eliminated from the contest waited quietly for the final results. Then, after a short wait which seemed like hours to some, the final tally of the judges was made official. Tears of happiness, sadness, and re- lief flowed, and sounds of congratula- tion filled the small auditorium as the names of the 25 finalists were an- nounced. continued w Judges Jerry Hall, Mel Lisman, Van McVay and Reed Quilliam watch the con- testants closely as each takes her turn across the stage. The line of more than 300 girls makes the waiting seemingly endless as the preliminary judging started at 3 p.m. was not concluded until 8:30. For the majority of the coeds the day ended in disappointment but the day was not en- tirely fruitless; for many of the girls it was their first beauty contest, and even though they were not picked for the finals they gained experience in the world of bathing suits, smiles and judges. At last it was all over and the 25 finalists were announced and everyone could go home . . . for some there was happiness. Preliminary contestants occupied time playing cards, knit- ting, painting finger nails and gossi ping. As their number was called there was hustle and bustle helping each other get hooked-up and presentable for the judges. Oui lynC Sii2ie fotd,! Snid -we Ai seem Til Ptia ludjf 11 nom teted thel J« thefi Bay( winni bail n istsii infoi Chiis their % names vived aixiSl »e4 iOT, , I I Mademoiselle, Playmate — Debut Out of 321, only 25— Linda Allen, Donna Allred, Sherry Barton, Adrienne Black, Kay Burleson, Carol Camp, Caro- lyn Case, Paula Creitz, Darlene Curtis, Suzie Davis, Susan Evans, Cinda Gaf- ford. Gay Gillespie, Sheila Helbing, Joan Hudson, Holly Hunt, Marilyn McNeil, Weezie Mims, Pam Munson, Linda No- lan, Ann Rice, Shirley Schmidt, Karen Smith, Sondra Stargel and Janice White — were left. As the week progressed, there didn ' t seem to be enough hours in a day, as members of Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journalism society, co- sponsor of the event, rushed to complete preparations for the La Ventana Ex- travaganza. The night finally came. While pop singers and folk-singing groups entertained between acts. Gene Price shared the spotlight with Santa Claus, the contestants, and the judges judged. The first winner of the night was an- nounced when the Playboy bunny saun- tered across the stage with the results of the Miss Playmate Contest. Judged from swim suit pictures before the final night of activities, Ann Rice, Bay City junior, was announced as the winner from a field of 21 photogenic beauties. Then, as the Miss Mademoiselle final- ists made their last entrance on stage in formal evening wear through a huge Christmas package, the judges made their final decisions. Slowly Gene Price announced the names of the 9 finalists who had sur- vived the long preliminary judging — Holly Hunt, Adrienne Black, Ann Rice, Sondra Stargel, Pam Munson, Kay Burleson, Carolyn Case, Linda Nolen and Sherry Barton. Then came the climax of two anxious weeks — Sheila Helbing, Richardson sen- ior, was named Miss Mademoiselle, 1965. Backstage at the Miss Mademoiselle finals the contestants relax with cigarettes, cokes and face making at photographers. There were 25 coeds vying for the title of Tech ' s most beautiful woman. Along with the Miss Mademoiselle con- testants were 25 other girls waiting for the tesults of the Miss Playmate contest. Between rounds of the competition and Miss Playmate presentation there was enter- tainment by several Tech soloists and singing groups. Talent acts included the Ode Singers, a campus folk-singing group; Sherry Bur- gamy; Rita Reynolds (pictured left); and the Ones Three. Preceding the final round of Miss Made- moiselle competition, Miss Playmate was an- nounced and presented with one dozen long stem red roses by the Playboy Rabbit. Miss Playmate for the year 1964-1965 was Miss Ann Rice a junior from Bay City majoring in education and interior design. Miss Play- mate is featured in a full-color foldout page in the Playboy magazine of La Ventana. Pic- tures of the other 24 playmate contestants also appear ia Playboy. R Id ipi 1 P« ok b k 0 1 Ua i« ««» die M S 1 T diel fiat ni IV II I Kay Burleson: Miss Lubbock H TECH COED IN MISS TEXAS PAGEANT . V Kay Burleson, a junior from Friona, was crowned Miss Lubbock in the 1965 Lubbock Jaycee pageant held in Munic- ipal Auditorium February 28. Miss Burleson won the title in com- petition with 27 other entries. For her talent competition, she did a soliloquy from Joan of Arc. During the contest, Miss Burleson was asked what quality she felt was the most important for an ideal person to possess and why. She said, " Understanding . . . not only your- self, but others. Look deeply into yoiu own heart and find out what is there. Understanding is just one word, but it ' s a very big word. " Winning the contest gave Kay an opportunity to compete for the Miss Texas title in Fort Worth in July of ' 65. She is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. L Burleson of Friona and an English major at Tech. She is a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority and a legislator, or " mother hen " , in Clement HaU. Two Tech girls were runners-up in the Miss Lubbock contest — Lynn Mel- ton, sophomore, and Susanne Pichard, freshman. Jan Fauske, Borger Junior was chosen " Miss Congeniality " by the other contestants. t o betty newby payne head cheerleader camella moore ron siler mike bohn V WW TECH CHEERLEADERS F i •h ■ii 14 ANNUAL PRE-LAW CLUB EVENT MY, WHAT A MAD MOCK TRIAL! bjl Bronson Havard, Toreador editor, was found dead by drowning in the library fountain. He is being removed by ambulance attendants. Cril Piyne, head cheerleader, was picied up ind questioned in connection with the murder. Earlier, he had threatened Broaaoci. Pr ' j ti.uting lawyer, Chris Mickey and Barry McNeil, prepare ilMir case for first dcsrw murder against Tech ' s head checr- Dvli ' iisc Atcurney James Ellis lights a cigarette for witness Adricnne Black. Miss Black testified Payne made her a dope addict. The defendant and his lawyers listen as evidence piles up against them. Payne was proven a member of a narcotics ring on campus. Herman Katzenellenbogen testified he was in the library before, during and after the murder. He saw Payne cnwr with a nylon stocking. Loretta Lower y, an ex -girl friend of Payne, ran down the aisle screaming. The court was forced to recess after her hysterical appearance. The " deceased " watches the proceedings as evidence mounts up against his murderer, Cril Payne. -L Cril Payne fates the jury with " horrur " ai tlicy pronounce him guilty of first degree murder. He -was sentenced to die in the library fountain. 15 ING: 1964 Tradition reigned supreme as Tech Homecoming for 1964 became a reality. Since the 1920 ' s and 30 ' s, Homecoming at Tech has produced many traditions for the college and many memories for its students. In 1964, Homecoming meant many things for many people. To. the 2,000 students, exes and faculty who attended the bonfire and pep rally (above). Homecoming meant cold feet and red noses. To Sheila Helbing, Homecoming meant becoming one of the official representatives of Texas Tech. At right, Miss Helbing is shown with Preston Smith who crowned her Homecoming Queen for 1964. To mem- bers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, Homecoming meant winning sweep- stake honors in the annual parade (shown below). Life magazine records these and other memories. Lt. Governor Preston Smith and 1964 Homecoming Queen: Sheila Helbing continued 17 " IT DIDNT RAIN, BUT, r - E. H 1i ' TECH BEAUTY LOOKS OVER PRESENT ' GUARDIAN SPIRIT ' : THE TEXAS TECH MATADOR In the picture at right, Tech Beauty, who d ied last year and is honored in the life size picture at the north end of the stadium, seems to look over at Charcoal Cody and Dink Wilson and urge them to keep the tradition of being the guardian spirit of Texas Tech. The " Matadors " watch as Tech plays unbeaten Arkansas in its Homecoming. THE SPECTATORS AND THE PARTICIPATORS Some came to watch the parade, as dachshund and children on page 18 indicate — and some to participate — like the marchers and float on page 18 and 19. AH agreed on one thing, it was a cold day! The float on the left is that of Tri-Delt ' s which won first place in the sorority division. Part of the Angel Flight Drill team is shown on the bottom of page 18, and part of the " Big Red Band " which led the parade is shown below. Homecoming festivities ended with the Homecoming Dance at the coli- seum. Two Techsans, above, dance to Lionel Hampton and his band. BOY WAS IT COLD! " end. 19 « Basil Rathbone delighted an audience in Municipal Auditorium November 17, 1964, with readings from " Henry VI, Julius Caesar, Romeo and Juliet, Mac- beth and Hamlet. " Before these selec- tions, the actor told of experiences of his life in the theater. Rathbone was also a guest at a reception for him in the Tech Union. He presented awards for the best papers in the contest spon- sored by Sigma Tau Delta, English hon- orary. Rathbone ' s appearance high- lighted the Shakespearian spirit of this year ' s festival. 20 LIFE FINE ARTS TECH ' S ANNUAL FINE ARTS FESTIVAL: TWO WEEKS OF CULTURE ON CAMPUS |F ™ m 1 " L K i i W ' .. • ' Vjl V M a £ 4 4 - J l 1 4 S | £P HInP L S Paul Ellsworth conduas the Tech Chamber Orchestra as they present a concert in the foyer of the Tech Library during the Fine Arts Festival. " What a piece of work is a man! how noble in reason! how infinite in faculty! in form and moving how express and admirable! in action how like an angel! in apprehension how like a god! the beauty of the world! the paragon of animals! " — William Shakespeare The highlight of Tech ' s fine arts pro- gram was the Annual Fine Arts Festival. This year, the two week program in Novem- ber carried a Shakespearian theme. The festival presented concerts, movies, exhibits, drama and special events. The Speech De- partment presented its first production for the year in connection with the festival — " The Tempest " by Shakespeare. Basil Rath- bone gave readings from his work. Dr. Rob- ert Loper, executive head of the Speech and Drama Department of Stanford University, gave a lecture on " Twelfth Night: That Way Madness Lies. " The Tech Union gave a series of festival movies, including " The Ballet of Romeo Juliet, Henry V, A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, Hamlet and Julius Caesar. " One new aspect of the festival was the essay contest sponsored by Sigma Tau Delta, English honorary, and the Union. Basil Rathbone presented awards for the best papers on any of the arts prominent during Shakespeare ' s era. Local talent from the college faculty and students added greatly to the festival. Charles Lawrie, director of the Oj)era Theater, spoke at a 10 a.m. coffee hour on " Dramatic Music. " Dr. Mary Louise Brewer of the English Department spoke on the " Sonnets of Shakespeare. " Drs. Bill Lockard and Clarence E. Kincaid discussed " Spontaneous and Deliberate — A Study in Creativity. " The Department of Architecture and Allied Arts presented two exhibitions de- picting the Shakesperian theme. One was a series of illustrative works by Allied Arts students and the other was a showing of Fine Arts hung in the Architecture and Allied Arts buildings. Musical productions were given by the Texas Tech Chamber Orchestra and by Mr. Richard Dyer-Bennet, 20th Century Trou- badour-poet, composer, singer and in- strumentalist. The Tech Choir presented a concert of music based on Shakespeare ' s plays. The Texas Tech Press printed the bro- chures for the annual festival. Dr. J. T. McCullen of the English Department wrote an essay for the brochure, " The Questioning Spirit of Shakespeare. " In it he said, " It is hoped that calling attention to an idea for which Shakespeare is memorable will help concentrate our festival of 1964 upon a second primary element of the arts, MEANING. That idea is the questioning spirit in Shakespeare. " 21 " Deform ' d, unfinished, sent before my time I am determined to prove a villain! " Lawrence Olivier, Claire Bloom and Cedric Hardwicke played in Shakespeare ' s. " Richard III " in a film shown in the Coronado Room of the Tech Union as part of the 1964 Fine Arts Festival. THE HUNGER FOR FINE ARTS GROWS WITH THE COLLEGE The SUB, as always, did its part in bring- ing outside programs to the campus. One of the welcome visitors this year was Max Morath, ragtime pianist. Erick Hawkins, one of America ' s leading male dancers, appeared in concert on March 3, 1964. He also presented a dance class in the Union Ballroom and a lecture in the Coro- nado Room. ( 22 Si ivi TECH THEATER OPENING Robert Wekerle, playing Albert, and Sue Richmond, playing Die Unbelcannte, kiss in the play " Die Unbekannte aus der Seine. " The play was put on by third-year German students as a class project. It is an old folk play by Odon von Horvath which comically depicts a sacrificing of one ' s self for another. f NIGHT 23 i The picture above reflects the spirit of the play which broke all box office records at the University. Theater, Shakespeare ' s " The Tempest. " Jean Rook played Miranda; Charles Van- Deventer was Ferdinand; G. W. Bailey was Prospero; and Perry Langenstein played the spirit Ariel. The Toreador reported the performance was flawless, " a skillful blend of fan- tasy, philosophy, spectacle and humor that sets a high standard of excellence. " Director of " The Tempest " was Ronald Schulz. 24 tm- Pat Rogers as Jessamy and David Taylor as lonathon pertorm in " The Contrast " directed by Clifford Ashby. The play, written by Royall Tyler, is known as the first American come- dy. It satirizes the affectations of Americans acc]uirini; Huropcan polish and introduces the stage Yankee. The play was first produced in 1 " S " ' at the John Street Theater in New York. The University Theater production was seen in January as the second production of the Tech speech department. 25 Mr Si • Macheath, played by Larry Scott, is surrounded by his girls in " Threepenny Opera. " The girls are Elizabeth McAninch, Linn Sanders, Sharry Cannon, Kathleen McCuUough, Cathy Carmichael, Pat Edmiston and Mary Bently. The third play to be seen in University Theater this year, " Threepenny " was a joint production of the speech and music departments. De- scribed as colorful, boisterous and peppy, the play brought Mack the Knife to the Tech cam- pus. 26 The speech department ' s final production for the school year 1964-65 was " The Glass Menagerie. " Cheri Brownke, Lubbock freshman, is shown admiring some of her glass ani- mals in a scene from the play. " The Glass Menagerie " is considered as Tennessee Williams ' best play. The Tech performance, directed by Ronald Schulz, was acclaimed as one of the best productions given by the speech department. Mr. Ronald Schulz, director of " The Tem- pest " and " The Glass Menagerie, " is associate professor of speech and drama at Tech. LIFE MUSIC Life on the busy campus was again soothed this year by music. Able direc- tors such as Gene Hemmle, Dean Kil- lian, Paul Ellsworth, Gene Kenney and Keith McCarty fulfilled their positions with talent and proficiency. Under the direction of the music department are the Tech Band, marching and concert divisions; the Tech Choir, including the Women ' s Ensemble; the Tech Opera Theater; the Tech Singers; the Piano Ensemble; the Tech Stage Band; the Orchestra; and Tech Symphonic Winds. Besides the regular concerts and appearances, there were many individ- ual recitals by music students. Typical of this was the recital of German music by Heather Woodall, a mezzo-soprano graduate from Oberlin Conservatory. Miss Woodall gave a free recital at the West Texas Museum on the campus. Texas Tech ' s Symphony Orchestra ' s annual tour was in the El Paso-Ysleta area. The group performed in two evening concerts as well as on school programs. Louis Catuogno, member of the piano faculty, presented a recital with the addition of the Symphony Orchestra. Catuogno received his bachelor and master of music degrees from the Yale University School of Music. John V. Gilbert, music instructor, was named recipient of a grant from the Danforth Foundation. In using the grant, Gilbert will do composition work on an opera at Columbia Univer- sity. He received his M.A. from Columbia. i (MiU»| tiMA fai i f MUSIC OF MANY MOODS Music on campus may be of a formal mood, such as a concert given by the male and female chorus units. It may be of an in- formal nature, such as a Horn Hootenanny. It may even be music in the rain, such as the marching band at the Tech-Texas game. ' -i r -t«i if.iy 4 CAMPUS AILSTAWS 13 Talent scouts made their appearance on the Tech campus in late spring. Searching for acts to be featured in a regional all-college performance on CBS, a crew from KHOU-TV in Hous- ton arrived. For two days the crew kept campus talk lively. Sounds of folk-singers drifted across Memorial Circle, breaking the train of thought of more than one student in the Government Bldg. A student sitting in an Ad Bldg. second-floor classroom gazing out the window was met by the gaze of another student — from outside the building. Another act was performing, this time the Flying Matadors, Tech ' s trampoline team. Library hangers-on may have thought tiie Frug and the Bird were on the way out when they noticed a group of stu- dents dancing wildly across the steps of Tech ' s repository of knowledge. Most soon noticed the ever-present television cameraman nearby, going quietly about his work. Girls walking to the new dorms on the south side of campus were startled to hear brilliant oratory on the steps of University Theater. Rushing to see if Tech students had finally decided to emulate the Berkeley demonstrations, or if another speech major had allowed his starring role to get the better of him, students were again aware of the quiet cameraman and his .television camera. A AS IA Mm f Ii lerry tsiair Modern Dancers o through their paces on the steps of Tech ' s Library while a television cam- eraman moves in for a closer look. The group was one of the Tech acts recorded during two days of filming on campus for " Campus All-Stars, " an all-college variety show broadcast in the Soutliwest region in May by CBS and sponsored by Bell Telephone. 30 ? ; ' TALENT ' 65 Between acts spectators found other " talent " to watch. " Fancy meeting you up here. " The Flying Matadors try out for the television show. Most people don ' t leave the library in this fashion. These dance students were part of the talent show on CBS in May. •% ,liB|_ MISS TEXAS TECH CAMELLA MOORE ■MMMIM ' A J T:t " •If f r • _ GLEN HALLUM MR. TEXAS TECH 33 |r .,Mm.. noamena u Iky ininued k Walttf Ub SUB Program Council: Gordon Smith, Steve George, Jim Crawford, Camille Keitli, Dorothy Pijan, Sue Wall(er, Mary Margaret Davis, Sherrell Andrews, Karen Kitzman, Suzie Nelson, Peggy Griffith, Tricia Hayes and Jane Alexander. CLOSE-UP TECH UNION BIG BUSINESS wt to be s itbisim pM Effiemiiiiiioit ( " Stomiodi " Mt at Teas ambers, Jar s singles It , kmxd ID Tic Ho o :• ' Mnpn - : taciiltj Ik Entertainment Committee The Entertainment Committee had the pleasure of sponsoring the bridge tournaments and the hootenannies. They initiated the jazz sessions with the Walter Marlin trio. These sessions were alternated by poetry readings. The committee also presented Raider Rambles, the campus talent contest. This year they assisted the Bell Tele- phone Company in their search for lalent to be shown on the regional television program. Talent ' 65. The Entertainment Committee sent a bowl- ing team to the intercollegiate tourna- ment at Texas A M. One of the team members, Jerry Weems, placed first in singles at A M and competed in the national tournament in Minnesota. The Hospitality Committee ' s main job was in presenting parties for chil- dren of faculty members and students. Parties were given at Halloween, Val- entine ' s Day and Christmas. The Santa Claus at the Christmas Party was a Tech student who was plagued with questions such as, " How do your rein- deers fly? " The Hospitality Committee also hosted the U.N. session and banquet and sponsored the reception for Basil Rathbone. The Fine Arts Committee, not shown, was responsible for selecting and hanging the exhibits in the Union. They brought Martin Wiesendanger to campus who spoke on psychological aspects of art. The committee hosted the reception for Stephen Spender and obtained drawings from elementary school children for Christmas decora- tions in the Union. Hospitality Committee Jim Crawford PRC Director Mary Margaret Davis Personnel Director Sue Walker Vice-President Betty Johnson Secretary-Treasurer 35 il u PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL Camille Keith Gordon Smith Gary Rose Jim Crawford PRC director Carmen Keith Sherrell Andrews 36 II UNION COMMITTEES FIND WORK TOGO Eight Union committees, composed of student members, plan and activate the many programs sponsored by the Tech Union each year. The Ideas and Issues Committee presents programs on issues from the local, national and international levels. This year, they brought Tran van Dinh, Dr. Walter Judd, Senator Birch Bayh and Stephen Spender to the campus. Stephen Spender, the noted British poet, was a joint project of the Ideas and Issues and the Fine Arts Commit- tee. The Ideas and Issues Committee also presented 20th Century Week in which advances made in this century were featured. Representatives from all areas of campus education spoke during the week. The committee spon- sored coffee hours throughout the year and featured speakers from the Tech faculty. The International Interest Commit- tee brought Vaquero Turcios, Spain ' s finest young artist, to the campus where he traced the development of Spanish art. The committee also spon- sored a reception for foreign students; presented " The World Around Us, " a film lecture of Russia, Brazil and Tur- key; and the International Gift Fair in December, which made unusual and inexpensive gifts available to the gen- eral public and students. The Special Events Committee pre- sented the New Christy Minstrels, who were well-received early in the year. During the Fine Arts Festival they brought Basil Rathbone and Richard- Dyer Bennett to the campus. They also sponsored the visits of Erick Hawkins, Max Morath and the satire-comedy group from Britain in Beyond the Fringe. The committee presented regu- lar films, both popular and select. Dur- ing the festival they brought six Shakespearian films to be shown in the Coronado Room. The Dance Committee was respon- sible for the all-school dance with Cookie and the Cupcakes, the Home- coming Dance with Lionel Hampton, the Beauty and the Beast Pageant Dance with Sam Baker ' s orchestra, the Astronauts, here in March in the coli- seum, and the TGIF dances every Fri- day at 4 p.m. in the Tech Union. The Decorations Committee deco- rated for everything from the Home- coming Dance to the Model U.N. ses- sion and banquet. They made plywood symbols of all the Southwest Confer- ence schools for the annual Homecom- ing Dance. The committee also pro- vided decorations for Max Morath ' s visit and other special programs. Ideas and Issues International Interest Special Events Dance Decorations 37 TECH UNION continued UNION STAFF PLAYS IMPORTANT ROLE i i Student -v ' 9 II CLOSE-UP DEAN ALLEN i rf U 1950-1965 Student Life M E iMBBB First Concern . . . Students James G. Allen, Tech ' s dean of student life, likes his job for a very special reason. " It gives me an opportunity to serve the college in a unique way, " he said. " We feel students deserve the best we can give them, " says Dean Allen. " All of the services we pro- vide for students are objective, making it possible for the maximum amount of students to enter class and laboratory with maximum potential of learning. " " Every activity sponsored and recognized by the college should be in some degree, educational. Other- wise we are failing to keep our entity. Students have the right to assume that because we sponsor or recog- nize it, it should possess a full entity for education. " Dean Allen is quick to stress, though, he is able to serve the college because of " the very fair, coopera- tive, mature and sophisticated manner in which Tech students conduct themselves. " Speaking of disciplinary problems Dean Allen said, " When a student makes a mistake it represents where the student life program has failed. " " The ideal situation, " said Allen, " would be for the student life program to employ enough staff to com- bat- a problem while it is still in the growing stage, not after it is full grown. " Dean Allen received his bachelor of arts degree in 1925 from Southern Methodist University and his master of arts in 1928 from Harvard. He became Tech ' s Dean of Men in 1937 and Dean of Student Life in 1950. At his insistence he teaches one English course each semester. Says Allen, " I insist upon this because I feel that the basic relationship on campus is the student-professor relationship. The part-time teaching assignment helps me escape the chances of forgetting that the objective of a college ' s program is students learning in a classroom. " 39 m ly II JOHN MACVANE MODEL U.N. John MacVane, ABC correspondent to the United Nations, was guest speaker Feb. 26 at Tech ' s MUN. He has reported United Nation ' s news since the international organization ' s first meeting at Hunter College. His topic was " Is the United Nations Doing Its Job? " In his speech, John MacVane had these things to say about the U.N.: " The struggle toward something better is, in effect, life itself. This struggle is exactly what the United Nations is undertaking now. " Doubts and criticisms hurled at the U.N. today stem from the idea that the U.N. is some kind of mysterious organization. The organization is mainly and almost wholly an expression of the relations between the member countries. Whatever doubts come up should not be in the organization itself, but in these relations. " On 20 occasions, the U.N. has stopped armed conflicts through intervention. On at least 20 other occasions, when countries were fighting and could not find their own solutions, cease-fires were arranged by the U.N. so conferences could be held. " After the Soviet walkout of 1950 when eve ry representative from the U.S.S.R. walked out of the organization, the world found that the U.N. could function, surprisingly enough, without them. The U.N. was not on the rocks. " The rise in power of Communist China is the most notable change in the 20th century. " The Soviet leaders are beginning to realize the impossibility of their dreams of a world empire. " c 42 «» Texas Tech staged its third successive successful Mcxlel United Nations Feb. 25-27. The MUN, which has gained eminence in its three years of existence, was headed by Zafer Cetinicaya as secretary-general. Zlafer is a junior from Istanbul, Turkey. Lonnie Dillard, Lubbock sophomore, was president, and Sheryl Andrews, Houston sophomore, secretary. More than 360 delegates participated in the discussion of charter review and revision of the Jordan River conflict. Two new committees were set up for the MUN, the Truce Supervisory Commission and the Mixed Armistice Commission. The Truce Supervisory Commission was formed to settle border disputes in Palestine. The Mixed Armistice Commission was concerned with border disputes between Israel and Arab countries. Keith Strain, Lubbock jun- ior, said the committees were set up to inform the countries what all the delegations were planning. This was the first year there was inter-bloc cooperation. The spontaneous sessions attempted to parallel those of the actual organization. The General Assembly was open to all students. Plaques for outstanding performances were presented at the Saturday banquet to the United Arab Republic, represented by Forensic Union; Argentina, represented by the Baptist Student Union; and Israel, an independent delegation. Trophies for overall excellence before the Security Council and General Assembly ses- sions were awarded to Spain, represented by West Hall, and the United Kingdom, repre- sented by Forensic Union. Certificates of merit were given to Jordan, represented by the Channing Club; Mexico, represented by Sigma Delta Pi; Albania, Thompson Hall; Venezuela, BSO; and Ku- wait and Pakistan, independent delegations. Bloc leaders Kathy Lodal, Rebecca Wilson, Linda McSpadden, Tommy Watt, Bill Lomer- son and Peggy Brownlow won certificates of merit. Representatives from the Mexican, Gunbodian and Indian delegations were among the 360 delegates participating in the general assembly. Below, Zafer Cetinkaya, secretary-general of the MUN, speaks at the awards ' banquet in the Tech Union. ( EXPERIENCE IN LIVING: DORM LIFE by Diane Weddige Dean Allen calls dorm life a profitable experience in living. Students call dorm life an experience. A research project on the " community conditioning " of the 6000-plus on-campus students would make interesting reading. The freshman generally comes from an orderly type of existence. He (or she) has a mother and father, a few assorted brothers and sisters, a dog or cat and a room of their own. No doubt their parents have given them a charitable amount of freedom in decision making. One of their decisions has been to come to Tech. Now they are in a different environment. They are thrown in with hundreds of other students of the same sex — Heaven forbid! — and they are expected to grow up as normal, or better yet, above normal adults. This is to be the natural result of responsible interaction with other human beings. Interaction is to be expected. In fact, it cannot be avoided. Who can avoid the roommate whose bed and desk is a throw rug from your bed and desk? Who can avoid the neighbors who decide to get ready for their Saturday night date the same time you do? The facility facts — 50 students, one bathroom. There are, of course, other problems to cope with in dorm life. Some people resent the existence of other people. They become the subjects of pranks. Their rooms are stacked, their doorhandles greased and their sheets shorted. These are the students who attempt to move out of the dorm ( for health reasons ) . There are other little bothersome problems; how to study, how to make it down for breakfast, how to fix the TV set, how to cook supper over the hotplate, how to make it in before 10 o ' clock and how to hide the dog. After living in the dorm for a few years, the student may not have matured into a responsible adult, but he has no doubt developed into an irresponsible, yet happy and adaptable inmate. 44 BIRTHDAYS CALL FOR CELEBRATION DORM LIFE- STUDYING, SLEEPING, SWEEPING, PARTYING. DIVIDEND OF DORM LIVING- LASTING FRIENDSHIPS 45 I " UnLESOO " I TROPHIES . . . SPILLS . . . KNOnED MUSCLES The dust decided to blow as the 8th annual " Little 500 " bicycle race got underway Saturday, May S, 1965. More than 1,000 persons jammed the curb around Memorial Circle and watched the Rough Riders, an independent group composed of Don Davis, Frank Shotwell, Gene Naukam and Gere Gaige, win the first place trophy in the men ' s race. Knapp Hall won first place in the women ' s race. Their team was composed of Susan Reynolds, Becky Bryan, Bay McCoy and Laura Florey. Winning second place in the men ' s race was Phi Delta Theta. Team members were Jerry Brock, Johnny King, Bill Allison and Eddie Williams. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, composed of Bill Gee, Thomas Orndoff, Robert Graham and Bill Landrum, won third place. Second place in the women ' s race went to Gamma Phi Beta. Team members were Francil Kimble, Carolyn Banisler, Mary Brown and Linda Henderson. Pauline Painter, Rachel Miller, Nita Hopper, Judy Dykes and Gail McCullough composed the team of the Baptist Student Union which captured third place in the women ' s division. Officials for the race were members of WSO, Chi Rho, Circle K and Saddle Tramps. Hemphill-Wells donated a travelling trophy to be distributed among the winning men ' s teams. Eugene I-ake was in charge of officials; David Black, rules and regulations; Mike Baird, awards; Johnny Ramirez, bicycles and start of race; W. J. Hill, preparing the track and pits; Bill Pittman, publicity; and Jack Fleshcr, programs. This year was the biggest race ever, with 42 teams entering. 47 LIFE EUCTIOMS SPRING MADNESS: " DECISIONS . . DECISIONS I " There seemed to be more people running than voting, but then that ' s " spring madness " during election time at Tech. There were ten candidates for Student Council executive positions, nineteen candidates for cheerleader positions and 142 candidates for Student Council representatives. The Student Council executive hopefuls and cheerleader candidates made the traditional trek to the dorms to explain platform positions. Roland Anderson was elected president of the Student Council for 1965-66. He has been a member of the Student Council two years and served on the election, allocation and athletic recruiting committees. He was chairman of the committee on constitutional revision. In his platform position, Roland said, " Texas Tech is in a period of transition, in which we are gaining prominence and recognition on a nation-wide scale. Tech is no longer a small, regional college; we are a large, multi-purpose university. " An election rally in Municipal Auditorium afforded all students an opportunity to learn more of their candidates. Skits and speeches ran wild at the rally. It was here that pictures shown on these two pages were taken. In the all-campus election, Scott Allen was chosen vice-president; Jerry Rawls, business manager; Jan Fauske, Patti Perkins, Connie Curry, Ziggy Nicholson, Butch Moses and Dick Otstott, cheerleaders. " MORE PEOPLE RUNNING THAN VOTING . . . " 48 r» I tot I! • LIFE ENDS WITH GRADUATION OF 1,300 The largest graduating class in Tech ' s history gathered in Municipal Auditorium May 29th to receive diplomas. Nearly 1,300 graduates heard Atty. Gen. Waggoner Carr deliver the principal address in Gov. John Connally ' s place. Carr told the audience the world needed " practical men and women who dare to dream — and dreamers who dare to be practical. " He filled in for the governor at a late notice that Connally would remain in Austin due to important matters being considered by the legislature. The governor later informed the press that he would send a copy of his address to every Tech graduate. In the speech, Connally was to say, " Medical education may well be part of your undoubtedly bright destiny — but if and when this comes, it should come to meet the overall needs and capabilities of the total system of higher education in Texas, " He was referring to his recent veto of Tech ' s medical school bill. Honorary law degrees were conferred upon Connally in absentia and upon George W. Dupree, pioneer Lubbock attorney. For the first time in the history of the college, a student graduated with a perfect record. James Clark Huff, Lubbock, maintained a 4-point average during the three years it took him to obtain his bachelor of science degree in chemistry. Twelve doctoral degrees and 100 master ' s degrees were conferred during the program. Music was provided by Tech choirs. Dean James G. Allen officiated at the ceremonies. The class gift was a check for the purchase of rare books for the college library. 50 51 MISCELLANY T AIR CONDITIONED OFFICE 52 One week after Tech graduation, a tornado ripped through Hale Center, a small town 30 miles north of Lubbock. Although the town was extensively damaged by the tornado, the death toll was four. Above is the office of the Baptist Church. Midweek services were being conducted when the tornado struck as people lay under pews to escape damage. The roof was blown off and walls were blown in, but persons in the church escaped serious injury. The wall of the church office was destroyed but the rest of the office was untouched. The calendar hangs in its place on the wall, the files and desk are left standing and even items on the desk top are left exactly where the pastor put them. •• fA B M VENDING Wishes to Thank You, the Students and Faculty of Texas Tech, for Your Patronage During This Year and Hopes to Continue Serving You in Years to Come. Now Our Service Trucks Are Equipped With 2- Way Radios to Better Serve You. 616 28th SH 4-8459 BETTER PRINTING THROUGH LITHOGRAPHY p. O. BOX 558 PHONE PO 3-8221 19th an4 AVENUE ? " We know this area . . and, we know that the opportunities are reat! " We, at Pioneer, are in an ideal position to evaluate the great potential of this area. Closely associated with industry, agriculture and residents of the Texas plains, we have seen this locale emerge from struggling infancy to become one of the fastest growing areas in the nation. Our cities are gaining new residents at an above average rate, industries are locating here in ever increasing numbers and advanced agricultural techniques and irrigation are enabling our farmers to set new records. Opportunities are to be found at every hand and will continue to become even greater in the bright years ahead. Include this progressive area in your future plans. fd k a, smmy entpmlmm Mm 6as Company i % t SPECIAL ISSUE of Letters to the Editor Ii9 SENIORS to Because of their interest in the views and opinions of their classmates, Sheila Helbing and Glenn Hallum were chosen senior favorites for 1965. Here, they are reading some of the letters submitted to this special issue of Letters to the Editor. Letters to the Editor . . . The world changes . . . people change . . . their opinions and attitudes change . . . and a great part of this change occurs in the life of a college student. The freshman begins his first year as a number, being told what to do and what to think. In his next two years, he learns more how to think for himself with a clearer and more open mind. Then, by the time he be- comes a senior, he has formulated definite ideas, developed fixed viewpoints, and reached spe- cific conclusions concerning many of life ' s problems and events. He has found an interest in a certain field and has undertaken to learn all he can about it. He has realized that he will be part of the next generation of adults and that he should share his opinions and attitudes with his fellow men. Therefore, in this special issue, we are giving a preview of the thoughts and views of today ' s seniors, who will help lead tomorrow ' s world. • 1 I Il-J - I ,..d SPECIAL ISSUE I r »- BecAy Parker, Co-Editor Ray Finfer, Co-Editor Karen McKenzie, Associate Editor Winston Odom, Copy Editor Dow Patterson, Art Editor SENIOR VIEW: Beverly Hunt TYME: Mike FarreU, Cecil Green MADEMOISELLE: Becky Parker SPORTS ILLUSTRATED: John Armistead, Mike Bohn POST: Liz Lyne, Noel Freeman FUTURE: Winston Odom, Larry Fagan TOWN AND COUNTRY: Charlotte Stewart LIFE: Karen McKenzie, Diane Weddige PLAYBOY: Ray Finfer, Mike Cannon FRESHMAN: Nancy Hedleston SOPHOMORE VIEW: Noel Freeman JUNIOR VIEW: Jane Maginnis Phil Orman, Publisher Taylor, Printer Jean Finley, Secretary To the many people who helped create Senior View, I would like to say " thank ' you " . . . to Angele Schleter, Cindy Boyd, Laura Flo- rey, and Susan Reynolds for the many hours of typing . . . to Liz Wilson, Susie Ramsey, and Cindy Boyd for the long hours of index- LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Now More Than 8,000 Circulation mw SENIOR FAVORITES Inside Front Cover Glenn Hallum Sheila Helbing LEHERS TO THE EDITOR 2 Science 3 Home Economics Education 4 Engineering 5 Livestock Industry 7 Music 13 Recreation 19 Foreign Languages 27 Food and Nutrition 35 Football 43 Student Council 6 SENIOR CLASS La Ventana • 40th Year of Publication Cover photographed by Cal Wayne Moore picture credits Allyn Harrison, head photographer Barrel Thomas, Ron Welch, staff ing . . . to Jean Finley for keeping me in contact with the photogra- phers . . . and to the photographers for the hurried, last minute shots which had to be taken. Thanks is also offered to Look magazine for the use of its format. — Beverly Hunt Students Delve Into the Mysteries of Science Dear Editor: The field of biology is a highly specialized and complex field of study, and in four years at Texas Tech, one is able only to begin to delve into its mysteries. These past four years have meant hard study, with long hard hours spent in lab- oratories, but also the fun and com- Barbara Sue Owen and Margene McCarthy study a bacteria growth with which they conduct research every day in labs. panionship of fellow students with whom one spends much time in class, labs, and on field trips. The field of biology offers many opportunities for jobs in later life. In fact, any kind of science is a growing field in our modern world. There must be more scientists and research workers in every field to continue th e progress which has al- ready been made. For me, the study of life in biology is a fascinating and rewarding endeavor and I could never regret being one of those who seek to understand its proc- esses. Barbara Sue Owen Odessa, Texas Dear Editor: I am a senior bacteriology major and chemistry minor. After my graduation from Texas Tech, I hope to continue my studies and even- tually to receive my doctoral degree in a phase of bacteriology, virology. I either plan to attend graduate school or do research in a cancer institution siich as Sloan-Kettering in New York. Texas Tech has fur- nished me with an excellent back- ground in my major subject with which I shall be confident to work upon my graduate degree. My father has been the most influential person in my life as he has stressed the importance of higher education. Margene Vivienne McCarthy Plainview, Texas i 1 Home Economics Involves Complex Training Dear Editor: Home Economics offers a chal- lenge to the woman of today be- cause of her changing role in the society. Not only is it necessary for a woman to fulfill her obligations as a homemaker, but as an active participant in the community and the business world. The School of Home Economics offers a curriculum consisting of child development, family rela- tions, home management, nutrition, foods, textiles, clothing construc- tion and design, and education. The Home Management House is a culmination of the curriculum of- fered in the school as here the Home Economics Students have the opportunity to live as a family unit, while still fulfilling their responsi- bilities in community functions. Glynda Pryor Odessa, Texas Luella Herring Abilene, Texas Lottie Wade Boise City, Okla. Setting the dining table is part of the daily routine for the girls living in the Home Management House. Above, Lottie Wade and Luella Herring take their turn at this task. Dear Editor: The home economics profession can be the forerunner for the fu- ture in preparing families to live effectively in a changing world. Even though their mode of life will be undoubtedly different, tomor- row ' s people still will be concerned with food, shelter, child care, and survival problems everywhere, even in outer space. With women comprising over one-third of the national labor force, girls and women need prep- aration to assume a dual role of homemaker and wage earner. Not only are home economists uniquely prepared for this eventuality, but they are in a position to advise, teach, and coordinate programs for girls and women. This leadership challenge of home economics, as well as the per- sonal value of education in home economics, make it an exceptionally rewarding field of study. Celeste Craig Stamford, Texas Dear Editor: Not too many years ago the train- ing of a woman was a relatively simple matter. Homemaking and child-rearing arts were passed in- formally from mother to daughter, or she received this training in girls ' academies and boarding schools. Learning was limited. Many women refused to accept this limited role; and, thus, the great social revolu- tion for women ' s rights occured. Women began training for various types of jobs in colleges and uni- versities across the nation. Through the various fields offered in Home Economics, many women have found the ideal way to combine homemaking arts with a job. Women majoring in Home Eco- nomics have an excellent oppor- tunity to develop their potentiali- ties in the home and on the job. Kay Dudley Dallas, Texas . I. Unlimited Horizons V " ! Await Engineers Dear Editor: The engineering profession in this country constitutes a most im- portant segment of our technical society. Engineers are controlling the forces of nature, raising our standard of living, and protecting us from the enemies of our way of life with applications of their skills and knowledge. The reason for the rapid advancement of mankind is that scientific principles are being discovered continuously. It is the engineer who aids in the discovery of these principles and develops methods of applying them in prac- tical endeavors. Certainly an en- gineer is in an ideal position for adding to the well-being of man- kind. Mechanical engineering consti- tutes a most important field in the engineering profession. There are more mechanical engineers than there are in any other branch of the engineering profession. Mechan- ical engineering, however, encom- passes a much broader field than any other branch of the profession. Ba- sically mechanical engineering is divided into three major areas of endeavor, these being mechanics, thermal processes, and materials science. Almost every human en- deavor entails an application of these mechanical engineering disci- plines. Probably this is why mechan- ical engineers are more widely dis- persed among the different seg- ments of American industry than any other branch of the engineer- ing profession. I am proud that I am a future mechanical engineer with the po- tential of producing so much for mankind. In our rapidly advancing society the mechanical engineer can look forward to unlimited horizons. Raymond Kliewer Phillips, Texas GurGaii • 1 « l» ic lot Gary Gann and Granvel Killian cut meat in the meats laboratory where they have gained much of their knowledge about animal carcasses. Carcass Study . . . Objective of Meats Lab Dear Editor: The objective of the meats labor- atory is not to train butchers, but is to conduct research in carcass evalu- ation, methods of merchandising, and processing meats. Carcass eval- uation is a tool which geneticists and animal breeders may: use in selecting a more efficient type of animal which would allow the live- stock producer to produce more edible meat at a lower cost. Working in the meats industry, we have gained practical knowledge of the relationship between the live animal and the carcass, which will be of great benefit in any phase of the livestock industry from the pro- ducer to the consumer. Gary Gann Lovington, N. M. Granvel Killian Wellington, Texas L Asso- Edu- Sigma; BETTE JEAN AARON. San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; ciation of Childhood Education; National cation Association CHARLES N. ADAMS, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Physics; Sigma Pi (McMurry College) Science Club; Math Club CLINTON J. ADAMS. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; GEORGE M. ADAMS, Rockwall Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association, Vice-President, Mem- bership Chairman; Baptist Student Union WILLIAM ROBERT ADAMS, Petersburg Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Economics Club; Aggie Club GARY D. ADSIT, JR., Shreveport, La. Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineer- ing; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Alpha Pi Mu FREDERICK JAMES AHLSTRAND. Abilene Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Club; Model United Nations; Young Democrats; Mock Political Convention GLENDA AKIN, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education NELLE ALBRECHT, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in General Home Economics; Home Economics Chapter; Legislator Wall Hall, Summer 1964; Texas Tech Rodeo Association FRED S. ALEXANDER III, Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scab- bard and Blade; Vice President Sneed Hall; Ameri- can Inst-tute of Architects MARILYN KAY ALEXANDER. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Young Republicans DON ALFORD. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Music , . . ' ' A Thing of Beauty ' TOMMIE LOUISE ALLEN. Dimmitt Bachelor of Music; Mortar Board; President, Mu Phi Epsilon; Chairman of President ' s Hostesses: Sig- ma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Who ' s Who 1964-65 BILLY EDWARD ALLISON, Fori Worlh Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President, Publicity Chairman; Phi Delta Theta, Secretary, Historian: Phi Eta Sigma; All-College Rec- ognition Service FRED M, ALLISON, Corsicana Bachelor af Arts in Industrial Management RODNEY KENT ALLISON, Otis Chalk Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education ROBERT J. ALMOND, Iowa Park Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering: Saddle Tramps; Tau Beta Pi, Secretary; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha ABDULRAHMAN ALSHEIKH. Rijad, Saudi Arabia Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics DENNIS LEE ALSUP, Tulia Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Saddle Tramps; Future Farmers of America; President Gaston Hall LAWRENCE PRICE AMERSON, JR.. Ahernalhy Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and De- sign .fc-. W f E lvl tii Tf V • • ARNOLD E. ANDERSON. Stephenville Graduate JUDITH A. ANDERSON. Slephenville Graduate KARA ANDERSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Mu Phi Epsilon. treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta THOMAS EUGENE ANDERSON. Houston Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Secretary of Car- penter Hall Dorm Association CAROLYN ANDREE, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club; Committee Chairman. Horn Hall EHDNALD LEE ANDRESS, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; America Institution of Industrial Engineers; Alpha Phi Omega; Young Republicans RUTH ANN ANDRESS. Fori Worth Bachelor of Science in Economics TRACY ANGELEY. Earth VIDA N. APPLE, Smyer Graduate i MUSIC In the course of my life, I have heard many ignorant souls say, " Music is for weaklings, dreamers, and the lazy — students should be edu- cated in scientific matters, not in music; after all, this is the Atomic Age — what is important about music? " These misinformed and uneducated persons seem to forget that from the hour which we en- ter this world to the hour we leave it, we are surrounded with music in its every form: folk, opera, ballads, popular, orchestral, and classical. What a miserable world this would be without the sound of music! Music is an art, and only dedicated artists arc able to bring it to life so that others may learn or simply enjoy it. Music is beauty — surely no one can say that beauty is not important. Music is expression — the very depths of a man ' s soul can be exposed in a piece of music: his fears, love, hate, warmth, compassion. Music is enjoyment — even the person who knows nothing about the forms or technicalities of music can find relaxation and enjoyment in it. Music is satisfaction. The greatest mo- ment in a musician ' s life or in a music teach- er ' s life is the knowledge that he has per- formed or composed well, or that he has helped someone else to realize what music is and how it plays a part in our lives. Yes, Music is important, and it always will be — a thing of beauty is never forgotten, and in the years to come, I shall always be proud to say, " I am a music teacher. " Sherry Burgamy KAY N. AREND, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Phi Mu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Legislator, Horn Hail ROBERT CLARK ASHBY, Lubbock Bachelor of Music Education; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Choir; Tech Orchestra ALBERT RAY ASHLEY. OJiiia Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering WM. GARY ASHMORE. Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in CovcmmenI ROBERT P. ASTON. Honiton Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Sigma Nu. Alumni Contact Officer THOMAS GUILFORD ATKINS, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Am ;rican Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Engineering Society E. MARIE AUBURG. Spur Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education TOMMY L. AUSLEY, Lubboct Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance LINDA DEE AUSTIN, Bonham Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young Democrats; Cosmopolitan Club; Student National Education Association; Association of Childhood Education JESSE F. AVERETT, Farmintton, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Indus- trial Management; Phi Kappa Alpha MARY ANN BABER, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Biology; Der Lieder- kranz; Young Republicans GRACE ANN BADGETT, FloyJada Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Ed- ucation; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Econo mics Club GARY GLENN BAILEY, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Finan- cial Administration; Finance Society LARRY LEE BAILEY. Foreilbur Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Aggie Club; Future Farmers of America, Sen- tinel RONALD G. BAILEY, Matador Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers; Aggie Club; Rodeo Club RICHARD L. BAIRD, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Recreation; Dolphins, Sec- retary-Threasurer; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Double T Association; Varsity Swimming Team ALVIN D. BAKER. El Paso Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Kap- pa Sigma, Treasurer; American Society of Civil Enctneers KENNETH BAKER. Albany Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Alpha Phi Omega; Saddle Tramps; American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers; Engineering So- ciety SANDRA KAY BAKER. Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Chi Omega, Ac- tivities Chairman, Treasurer WILLIAM LEE BALDWIN. McAllen Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; Saddle Tramps; American Marketing Asso- ciation • BECKY LOU BALL, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Gamma Nu, President; Accounting Society; Leg- islator, Weeks Hall; B.S.O. Representative HERBERT C. BALLEW, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology ROLAND BANDY, JR., Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Newman Club; Pre-Law Club; Prohibition League RICHARD BANNER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Liberal Arts Honors Program; Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity NEAL BANTA, Beaumont Graduate CmiSGiWBi ictaUU lOJOiKin iKtdaiaii IWiUCBUl JCIflilBME UtiGOaB BARBARA BARBEE, Ozona Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education Association; Young Republicans; Tech Rodeo Asso- ciation DAVID BARBER. Itjgleside Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Phi Omega; Dairy Industry Club R. LYNN BARBIN. Tyler Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Stu- dent Council Representative; Finance Association. Vice President; Kappa Sigma; Deans Honor Roll; Youne; Democrats JAMES ROSMAN BARCUS. TR.. Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Atfminist ration in Accounting; Accounting Society BARBARA BARKER. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing- Advertising; Phi Gamma Nu, Secretary; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Tau Alpha; Mademoiselle Magazine College Board. Representative; American Marketing Association FRANK ALBERT BARKER, Adrian Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Varsity Track; Phi Epsilon Kappa SANDRA BARKER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Asso- ciation for Childhood Education; Dames Club GEORGE NEAL BARKLEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society CAROLYN BARNES, Amarilh Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association for Childhood Education, Treasurer; Baptist Student Union EUGENE MARCUS BARNES, III, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engmeering; Chan- ning Club; American Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers; Cosmopolitan Club; Der Liedcr- kranz; Amateur Radio Club FRED BARNES, Kress Bachelor of Science in Education; TOREADOR Staff, Copy Editor MICHAEL GENE BARNETT, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education; Wing Advisor, Sneed Hall; Saddle Tramps M. ANN BARNHART. Merkel Bachelor of Science in Business Education; Pi Omega Pi. Secretary-Treasurer, Vice Presi- dent; Tau Beta Sicma PATRICIA JOAN BARRON, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Re- tailing; Alpha Chi Omega; Retailing Club; American Marketing Association MICHAEL K. BARTLETT. Dallas Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Architects, Chaplain; Engineering Society JOSEPH STEPHEN BATES. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Air Force R.O.T.C. CARMEN BAUER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Theta Sigma Phi Treasurer i 1 I WINFRED RAY BAUER, Uano Bachelor of Science in Range Management: American Society of Range Management W. PAUL BAUMAN, Amanllo Bachelor of Arts in Architecture Design; Amer- ican Institute of Architects BOBBY C. BEALE, SuJan Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers WILLIAM J. BEAN. UHoct Graduate CHARLES WILLIAM BEANE. Dexison Bachelor of Architecture • MkliV CLOIS GENE BEATY, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engioeeriog; Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineers ROBERT BEAUCHAMP, Amarilh Bachelor of Arts in Psychology JOHN RICHARD BEAVERS, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineers JAMES E. BECK, Sylvester Bachelor of Arts in Economics MANSOUR BEHESHTI, Teheran, Iran Bachelor of Science in Textile Engineering MARY BEHRENDS. Dimmilt Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Association of Women Students, President; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Up- silon Omlcron; Phi Kappa Phi; Tech Salutes BETTY BELL, Uihock Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Arts and Sciences Honors Program WILLIAM FRANK BELL, Bolinf Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers MARY ETTA BELLEW. Port Worth Bachelor of Science in Clothing Textiles; Legislator, Weeks Hall; Home Economics Club, Art and Design Committee WARREN F. BENNETT. JR., Piltsburg Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Intetfratemity Council, Treasurer; Agricultural Economics Club; R.O.T.C. Association SUE WILSON BENNINGFIELD, Rosuell, New Mexico Bachelor of Music; Mu Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer and Recording Secretary; Tech Choir; Tech Singers JOHN W. BERGNER, Stinnett Bachelor of Science in Animal Htubandry; Live- stock Judging; Rodeo Club SUZAN LEVERTON BERGNER, Stinnett Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Ec- onomics Club; Dames Club MICHAEL GENE BERNARD, Palestine Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Society for Advancement of Traffic Man- a;;ement DAVID LLOYD BERRY, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Saddle Trami»; Student Council; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Men ' s Residence Council LaJEAN BERRYHILL, Snyder Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Med; Latin Club JOSEPH A. BIALKOWSKI, Margarita, Canal Zont Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; ican Institute of Industrial Engineers; Air R.O.T.C. Amer- Force JOSEPH JOHN BINGHAM, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Economic Engineers TOMMY BIRCH, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics MARGARET BISHOP, Sweetwater Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Women ' s Service Organization: Legislator, Vice President, Horn Hall; Sigma Delta Pi; Capa y Espada BETTY L. BLACK. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Women Service Organization: Student Education Association; Advancement for Childhood Edu- cation DAVID BLACK, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Finance; Saddle Tramps; Board of Student Organizations; Young Re- publicans; PreLaw Club, Vice President; Ski Club J. DONALD BLACK. Abilene Bachelor of Science in Math; Dean ' s List KITTY BLACK, Friona Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Block and Bridle, Historian, Secretary; Aggie Club; Aggie Council ; Aggettes, President TYRONE BLACK, OJesja Bachelor of Business Administration in Ec- onomics; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Economics Honory: Power Scholarship JANEY BLACKMON. Liltlefield Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association ROB BLACKMORE, Perryton Bachelor of Science in Park Administration I4il RODNEY BLACKWOOD, Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Transfer Stu- dent FRANK BLAIR, Robert Lee Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry JAMES L. BLALOCK, Abernathy Bachelor of Science in Physics: Kappa Kappa Psi MICHAEL BLANKS, El Paso Bachelor of Architecture; Student Branch of Amer- ican Institute of Architecture JERRY BLYTHE. Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture DAWG.BU BSYOAIO BQINIEIliU Bubtkiof as? Bidiktil DdnTka AM PYDONB Wot of WANDA BOATLER, Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ed- ucation; Rodeo Club GREGORY DARYL BOGARD, San Saba Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Rodeo Club; Block and Bridle MICHAEL K. BOHN, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Goverrunent; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Swimming; Che erleader, 1964-65; Co-editor LA VENTANA ' Sports Illustrated; Pi Sigma Alpha ALENE BOLWER, Lubboci Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education LINDA F. BOOKER, HursI Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education, History Major; Delta Gamma Pledge Trainer; Weeks Hall Legislator; Panhellenic Council DAVID KIEL BOONE, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in Math; Alpha Phi Omega DON W. BORDERS, Waco Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engineers i RONNIE BOTKIN, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Stu- dent Association President, Business Manager; Phi Eta Sigma President; Who ' s Who 1963-64 and 1964-65; Saddle Tramps GEORGE BOWIE, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Government; Latin Club; Pre-Law Club HELEN JEAN BOX. San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Accounting Society, Secretary; Tech Union Program Committee JACK R. BOX, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineerir ; Phi Eta Sigma; Young Republicans; American Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers MARY LEE BOYD, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition GARRETT BOYD, Crosbyton Bachelor of Arts in History DAVID M. BOYDEN, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Market- ing Association; Young Republicans EDWARD E. BOYDSTUN, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- WAYNE BOYER, Brownfield Bachelor of Arts in English; Honors Council; Cosmopolitan Club; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Channing Club PEGGY BRADLEY. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Phi Treasurer; Phi Alpha Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Religious Interest Council. Worship Chairman 10 N ■X l k •••Iwh KATHLEEN BRADY. Tyler Bachelor of Science in Education KENNETH BRANDERBERGER, San Saba Bach ' elor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club, President and Marshal; Aggie Council; Aggie Club; Rodeo Association CHARLES ARTHUR BRANNON, Kilgore Bachelor of Business Administration in Indus- trial Management; Society for Advancement of Management JULIE SUENSEN BRASHER, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Mu Phi Epsilon. program chairman; Student Ed ucation Association WILLIAM S. BRASHER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Campus Service Council, Pres- ident; B.S.O. Executive Board DAVID G. BRAY. JR., Dallas JERRY CRAIG BREED. Van Horn Bachelor of Science in Math; Phi Gamma Delta BENNIE RHEA BRIGHAM, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Alpha Tiu Omega; Dairy Industry Club; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eu Sig- ma; Saddle Tramps JERRY BRUNDT BROCK, fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Track Letterman; Student Coun- cil; Double T Association; American Institute fot Industrial Engineers JERRY DON BROCK. Stiphentille Bachelor of Science in Physical Education JIMMIE L. BROOKS. Houston Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering JOHN MICHAEL BROOKS. Port Worth Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Phi Kappa Psi, Cor- responding Secretary; Sociology CluD. President; B.5.O. MARY BROOME Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Canterbury Association; Town Gills, Vice President; Student Edu- cation Association; Young Democrats ALBERT PRATHER BROWN. Dallai Bachelor of Arts in Math; Alpha Phi Omega, Sec- ond Vice President; President, West Hall JAMES ROY BROWN, Sihirton Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Man- agement; Saddle Tramps; Phi Psi; Textile Fraternity, President MARILYN BROWN. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Town Gltls; Student Education Association; Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Hon- orary; Association of Women Students MICHAEL WAYLAND BROWN. Bonham Bachelor of Architecture; Alpha Phi Omega; Amer- ican Institute of Architects: Gargoyles; Young Re- publicans; Wells Dorm Association PATSY S. BROWN. Muteshoi Bachelor of Science in Education; Cosmopolitan Club. President. Secretary. Sweetheart ROBERT C. BROWNLEE. Amarilto Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Societv of Civil Engineers PEGGY BROWNLOW. Fori Worth Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Siema Phi; Model United Nations, Bloc Leader JUDY BRUEGMAN, Houston Bachelor of Science im Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Social Chairman; Phi Up- silon Omicron, Vice President; B.S.O. : Association of Women Students; Association for Childhood Edu- cation BEVERLY ANN BRYANT, Sherman Bachelor of Arts in Government; Delta Delta Delta, Vice President; Delta Phi Alpha; Young Republicans; Pi Sigma Alpha BOBBY JACK BRYANT, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Bank- ing Finance; Finance and Economics Society LeEARL ANN BRYANT. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Enginecn. Secretary JAY E. BRYSON. Tokio Graduate ALFRED B. BUCHANAN. Plainvlew Bachelor of Business Administration in Per- sonnel Management; Society for the Advance- ment of Management MARLIN RAY BUCHANAN. Bledsoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing II iifil CECIL DOUGLAS BUCK, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Society for the Advancement of Management ROBERT L. BUCKNER, Henderson Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: In- stitute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Band RICHARD K. BURCH, Slinnett Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting JOHN W. BURDETTE. Coldlhwaite Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi President SHERRY BURGAMY, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Edu- cation ; Tech Singers; Dean ' s Honor List; Raider Rambles LINDA BURKE, Hobbs, N. M. Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Association of Childhood Education; Student Education Association; Young Republicans; Baptist Student Union Secretary DIANNE BURNEY. LevelUnd Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education SAMUEL BURT, Nazareth Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Newman Club Vice President; American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineering; Chi Rho JAMES EDWARD BUSSEY. Levelland Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education Association; KTXT-FM Staff; Collegiate Young Democrats JUDY BUSSEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textile Mer- chandising; Study at University of Paris; Young Re- publicans, State Officer; American Marketing Asso- ciation Secretary; Gamma Alpha Chi; LA VENTANA Staff Photographer DONALD LEE BUTLER. Stratford Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo _ Association; Block and Bridle FORREST WILLIAM BUTLER, JR., Irving Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineerings Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers Recreation in Rhyme Reveals No Study Time JAMES J. BUTLER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Iri- stitute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers MARY JUNE BUTTS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Na- tional Student Education Association VINCENT BUTZ, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Phi Kappa Psi, Pre-Med Club; New Club; Tech Band SARAH SUE BUCHANAN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Edu- cation Association Secretary; cil Religious Interest Coun- MICHAEL J. CADDELL, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; LEO H. CAESAR, III. Houston Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers Chairman; Phi Kappa Phi THOMAS A. CAFF ALL. JR., Rio Hondo Bachelor of Architecture; Men ' s Residence Council; American Institute of Architecture; Joint Name Change Committee CYNTHIA ANN CAFFEY, Friona Bachelor of Science in Foods and Nutrition; Home Economics Club; Union Committee HECRIATK AtTcdiitx Wasdcrivd It ' s out of kTedstii le ' ienisin Aniislltiie Itseemtlul Cffibetnce Apantvnic Mttliesoiii cmbefoi " Ikre ' spk let ' s doo ' i HARLAN WAYNE CAGE, Floydada ' Bachelor of Architecture ANSON J. CAGLE, Amarillo Bachelor of Science im Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineering ROBERT MICHAEL CALDWELL, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers CECILE K. CAMP, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Delta Pi President; Pi Delta Phi Phi Kappa Phi; Student Council 12 I ROGER C. CAMF. Ubbock Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry PAUL R. CAMPBELL, Dallas Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts in Math and Psychology; Sigma Chi MARILEE CANNON. Odessa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education SANDRA CAPLINGER. Idalou Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education Association; Baptist Student Union JEAN CAPSHAW, Pecos Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Legislator, Dorm Advisory ft} ' f Im RECREATION At Tech it seems that our recreation Was derived to pass time between each vacation. It ' s out of style to swallow goldfish, But Tech students play whatever they wish. We ' re raising " Fountain " money by " sitting, " And all the girls have taken up knitting! It seems that our time spent in controversy Can be traced to our name and a big double " T " . A panty raid is a questionable thing. For with it, we lose our vacation in Spring. But the source of our playtime can be found when we say — " There ' s plenty of time — let ' s don ' t study today! " Nancy Shoemaker GLENDA G. CARLISLE. MiJUnd Bachelor of Science in Education: Sigma Tau Delta; Student Education Association: Dean ' s Honor Roll JOHN HOWARD CARLSON. Pamfa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: American Society for Mechanical Engineers GEORGE A. CARLTON. Uthock Bachelor of Alts in Industrial Management WILEY D. CARMICHAEL. Houston Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering GARY ERWIN CARTER, El Paso Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Young Republicans; Accounting Society JAMES D. CARTEJl, JR.. PUimitw Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Administration: Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Nu Alpha: Society for Adranceroent of Management MALCOLM CARTER. Pampa Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Phi OmcRa; Secretary-Trcasurcr. West Hall MELVIN R. CARTER, Quilaiiue Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Stu dent Union Committee; Young Republicans; Student Education Association; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Treasurer ROBERT CARTER. Gardta Cily Graduate VANCE CARTER. Balliitger Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management • PATRICIA ANN CASE, Cleburne Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association of Childhood Education CHARLES HOWARD CASEBOLT. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Religious In- terest Council, President; Disciple Student Fellowship. President; Alpha Zeta, Scribe; Block and Bridle Club; CosmoiToiitan Club ROY DON CASH. McLean CAROLYN J. GATES. Kaufman Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club WANDA CECIL. San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ad- ministration; Alpha Chi Omega 13 WILLIAM CEPICA, Megargel EUGENE C. CHAMBERS, Fori Worth Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers RONA CHAMBERS, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Education Association SHING-KUNG CHAN, Hong-Kong, China Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Vice President of Cosmopolitan Club SUZANNE CHANEY, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Corresponding Secretary and Standing Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Education Asso- ciation « iii l liil JAMES R. CHAUNCEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Education in Retailing; Alpha Delta Sigma Treasurer and Vice President; Tech Re- tailing Fraternity; Young Republicans Executive Board Member LYNN M. CHENAULT, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in " Mathematics; Phi Kappa Phi JOHN W. CHERRY, Lorenzo Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi KATHIE CHERRY, Lorenzo Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Phi Alpha; German Club; Student Education Association; Young Democrats JAMES M. CHILDERS, Fort Stockton Bachelor of Science in Mathematics SARAH CHILDRESS, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Tech Union Program Council; Junior Coun- cil; Alpha Lambda Delta; Drane Hall Legislator KARLA CHISHOLM, Cleburne Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education ERNIE DEWAYNE CHRISTIE, Pampa Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics MARY LOUISE CHRISTMAS, Midland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Wesley Foundation; Leg- islator KAY CLAPP, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Forensic Union; Cosmopolitan Club; Religious Interest Coun- cil; Student Education Association GARY E. CLARABUT, Houston Pre-Dental; Phi Delta Theta; French Club WILLIAM F. CLARK, Memphis Graduate NANCY CLEAVINGER, Canyon Bachelor of_ Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club; Student National Education Association IVAN CLICK, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting WILLIAM A. COBERLY, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Phi Mu Alpha; Band; Stage Band FRANKIE LEE COCHRAN, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Fi- nance Club STEVE COCHRAN, Aspermont Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Rodeo Club: Agriculture Education Club; National Inter- collegiate Rodeo Association UjyoF.coui luifloiiilSw VIIGMACOIU BidxImilAa micous. WdoKO mnAaiici ?imiClAD.C« licbiliii(ili ■nliwFiOi lillESNElSONI iUiiiiifl DnAlpiiih VIRGIL W. COFFEE, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa THOMAS D. COFFMAN, Hereford Bachelor of Business Education in Accounting; Kappa Sigma • BETTY L. McCONACHIE, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Pi Secretary GAYLAN COLE, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association; Alpha Phi Pres- ident; Panhellenic WILLIAM LOWELL COLE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Student Education Associaton 14 iil. JON C. COLEMAN. Memphis Bachelor of Arts in Psychology CAROL ANN COLLIER. Lbhock JAMES M. COLLIER. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma Chi; Student Council; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu; American Institute of Industrial Engineers FLOYD JAMES COLLINS, Weatherjord Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Collegiate Future Farmers of America; Alpha Zeta; Student Council LJBBY MARILYN COLLINS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sociology Club; Capa y Espada; Sigma Delta Pi; Kappa Kappa Gamma UOYD F. COLLINS, Wealherford Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education VIRGINIA COLLINS, Plamiiew Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta JOHN R. COMBS, JR., Bjyiouin Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance: Fi- nance Association; Air Force R.O.T.C. PATRICIA D. CONNELL, Lnngriew Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ed- ucation; Pi Omega Pi JAMES NELSON COOK, Garden City Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Army R.O.T.C. DUANE COOKSTON. LtvtlUnd Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- cultural Economics Club RALPH E. COOPER. SouthUnd Graduate JAMES ROLAND COPPEDGE. Btnjamiri Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Council JESS MICHAEL CORNELL, Post Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Pi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer; Phi Gamma Delta, Treasurer; Pre-Med Society JIMMY CARROLL COUCH, Seymour Bachelor of Arts in English WILLIAM THOMAS COVALT, Pamfia Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Horti- culture and Park Administration Club CINDY COWAN. Midl.md Bachelor of Arts in French; Zeta Tau Alpha; Asso- ciation of Women Students; Editor Sophomore View of LA VENTANA DONALD BOYD COX, San Angela Graduate FLOYD MARVIN COX, Fori Worth Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- tects KENNETH RAY COX, Midland Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineering ROBERT DOUGLAS COX, Hubbard Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Club; Range Management Society; Future Farmers of America Club ROY EUGENE COX, Ralli Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting i THOMAS A. COX, Amarilh Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers Pres- ident; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Pi Mu; Brigade Commander Army R.O.T.C. BETH COZART, Anson Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Ed- ucatiorr Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club ROY T, COZART, Anson Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Block and Bridle Club DOUGLAS E. COZBY, Burleson Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering RUDOLPH B. CRABTREE, JR., Snyder Bachelor of Science in Education, Hislbty Major; Baptist Student Union 15 THOMAS CRADDICK, Midland Bachelor of Business Education; Student Coun- cil ALLEN D. CRAFT. Umpasas Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Ag- gie Club BILL H. CRAFT. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering EDDIE RAY CRAIG, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting LARRY ROSS CRAIG, Memphis Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Pi Kappa Alpha; Board of Student Organizations Retreat « J. EDGAR CRAIGHEAD. JR., Charming Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Delta Tau Delta: American Institute of Industrial En- gineers; Young Republicans JAMES M. CRANFILL, Borger Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering FRED J. CRAWFORD. Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Sigma Pi; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management CHARLES M. CRIBBS, Ucksonvilh, Fla. Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, Recording Secretary; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers STELLA R. CROCKETT, Uibhock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Band Biditl«i ' ' kmiNa Bjditloi i ti E|slB Ddn S OIIIM of ' f aiibSMitiiv IBiHTHlIlAl BttbikiiofScii Hm DAVIS. U Uxloii ' A lOMTUfflin Bidelor of I Umiaat. 1 IjOKfit JOE W. CROOK. Waco Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- tects; Kappa Alpha Order EMILY ANNE CROOM, Houston Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Phi Treasurer, Activities Chairman; Phi Alpha Theta Secretary- Treasurer; Junior Council. Projects Chairman; Mortar Board Editor; Phi Kappa Phi JANA KAY CROWNOVER, Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Education As- sociation; Horn Hall Social Committee Chairman JON CRUMLEY, El Paso Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Kappa Sigma; American Marketing Association JERALD OLEN CRUMP. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club; Band ETHLYN CUMMINGS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Town Girls Catena; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sociology Club; Wesley Foun- dation KENNETH G. CUNNINGHAM, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management JOHN MICHAEL CURRAN. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers ANNE DALE, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Chi Omega ; Phi Gamma Nu Vice President; Gamma Alpha Chi Treasurer; Annual Staff; Young Republi- cans EMITT LEON DANIEL. Midland Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics PATRICIA DANIELS, Houston Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers; Wom- en ' s Service Organization; Student Council; Horn Hall Legislator VERNON FLOYD DANNER. Odessa Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; American Society of Civil Engineers, Sec- retary JERRY DARTER, Burkburnett Bachelor of Science in Park Administration JOHN DAUGHERTY, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Management JAMES L. DAVIDSON. Wichita Falls Bachelor of Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Chapter of American Institute of Archi- tects BILL J. DAVIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; Student Chapter of American Institute of Architects BILL R. DAVIS, Sterling City Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Ro- deo Club, Rodeo Team; American Society of Range Management •I r 16 I ■ «sk DARWIN DAVIS. SuphenvilU Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Future Farmers of America DONNIE R. DAVIS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; So- cial Chairman of Carpenter Hall GARY JOE DAVIS, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in In dustrial Management; Society for the Advance- ment uf Management GUY A. DAVIS. JR., Leielland Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. Eminent Chronicler; Fresh- man ' Football, Basketball and Baseball; Varsity Baseball JAMES C. DAVIS, Lockney Bachelor of Business Administration; Tech Ac- counting Society JOHN BOLEN DAVIS. Brownuood Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Nu KEITHA KAY DAVIS. Dimmiti Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Chi Omega; Alpha Epsilon Delta Secretary; Student Council; Dorm Asso- ciation of Women Students Representative; PrcMed Club Secretary KENNETH R. DAVIS, Valley View Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Aggie Club; Agron- omy Club MITZI DAVIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; CaM y Espada; Stu- dent Education Association; Sigma Tau Delta MONTY LEON DAVIS. Big Spring Bachelor of Business Admini stration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement M ' « r SUE DAVIS. Utboek Bichclor of Science in Eletnentacy Education WIRT E. DAVIS. JR.. Slitinell Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry: Pre-Med Club KAREN DAY. MiJIand Bachelor of Science in Education; Angel Flight; De- bate Team; Forensic Union President; Association of Women Students CAROLYN F. DEAN. Uhiini] Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology BETTY DEAVOURS. Shallowatir Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Club Sec- retary; YnuHM Democrats. State Committee Woman; Union Committee CLIFTON DECKER, Seminole Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy In- dustry Club; Pi Kappa Alpha BEN DEES. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society LESLIE C. DELAND, Ozona Bachelor of Science in Horticulture CAROL DENNISON. Liberly Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Pi Beta Phi Correspond- ing Secretary; Mortar Board; Association of women Students Secretary; Phi Upsilon Omicron. President ' s Hostess TERRY DENZER. Alamo Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; Army Reserve Officers Training GERAL DEVAULT. Portalei. N. M. Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Senior Meat Judging Team JOHN DICKERSON. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics RICHARD C. DIETZ. Borger Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; Alpha Phi Omega; American Marketing Association BEVERLY KAY DIGGS. Houston Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Alpha Phi Pub- licity Marshal; Alpha Delta Phi; Student Ed- ucation Association; Le Circle Francais; Capa y Espada; Cosmopolitan Club JAMES CLIFFORD DINGLER, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Economics Club MacARTHUR DITMORE. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology JIM C. DOCHE. Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Architects, President 17 THOMAS LLOYD DODD, Stamford Bachelor of Arts in Math; Track HAROLD WAYNE DONAHOO, Southland Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting DAVID N. DONAR. Binghamton Bachelor of Science in Math PAT DONLEY. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Saddle Tramps; German Club; Pre-Med Society; Tech Union, Ideas and Issues Committee; Sophomore Class Vice Presi- dent HERMAN VIRGIL DOOLEY. Graham Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Rodeo Club; Aggie Club; Agricultural Ec- onomics Club JAMES PAUL DORMAN, Childress Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Pre-Medical Society, President; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sec- retary JOYCE DORSEY, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta JUDY FAYE DORSEY, Big Lake Bachelor of Science in Education; Gamma Phi Beta. First Vice President; A.W.S. Represent- ative, Drane Hall; Women ' s Residence Council. Secretary; Association of Childhood Education; Student Assistant, Weeks Hall JOHN H. DOUGHERTY. Houston Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Alpha Order; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Board of Student Organizations; Inter- fraternity Council LARRY DOUGLAS, Tulia Bachelor of Music Education; Tech Choir; Baptist Student Union H. G. DOYLE. JR., Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order, Vice President; American Institute or Architects DON DRAPER, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Double T Association Foreign Languages . . . Stepping Stone to Future TERRY R. DRIVER, Levelland Graduate KENNETH L. DROST, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management MARY ANN DRYDEN, Sherman Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club; Young Republicans SHARON KAY DUDLEY. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Merchandising; Delta Gamma, Co-Projects Officer; Angel Flight, Commander; Stu- dent Council; Home Economics Club ] HookbKk MORRIS E. DUDLEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Parking Administration; Double " T " ' Association; Freshman Baseball ; Varsity Baseball DEANNA ' D JU S,Texarkana Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Edu- cation CHARLES E. DUNAGAN, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society; President Gordon Hall Asso- ciation MARCUS HOMER DUNCAN, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration; Tech Ac- counting Society RONALD DUNCAN, Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration; Young Repub- licans HUBERT F. DUNN, Snyder Bachelor of Business Administration RONALD BISHOP DUNN. Claude Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture Club; Young Republicans; Aggie Club; Aggie Council Rep- resentative DONALD E. DURBIN. Richardson Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers 18 rw } !i Fidm j KENNETH D. DURRETT. Abernathy Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Society for Advancement of Management BETTY JO EARHART. Houston Bachelor of Science in Math ROBERT W. EATON, Burkbumett Bachelor of Arts in Spanish and Portuguese; Gamma Delta Regional Vice President; Sigma Delta Pi, Vice President; Capa y Espada; Dcr Licderfcrenz DOUGLAS EBERHART, Blujj Dale Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Ag- ricultural Economics Club WILLIAM S. ECKLES. Canadian Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Ag- ricultural Economics Club FOREIGN LANGUAGES Texas Tech has enabled me to develop a tal- ent — that of knowledge of Spanish and Ger- man — which I hope will be a stepping stone to the realization of two dreams I have for the future. The first is more or less a pipe dream which will come true only after years of planning and saving, if it comes true at all. This pipe dream is to continue to travel to places where I can use my knowledge of foreign languages in getting to know and understand other peoples and other cultures. The second dream is more realistic. I would like, through the teaching occupation, to pass my knowledge of other peoples and other cul- tures on to junior high and high school students studying foreign languages. I want to show the young people who will be sharing with me the citizenship of the world the importance of com- munication in furthering world understanding, and, hence, world peace. I look back to my years at Tech with a feel- ing of nostalgia for the college life which will never be again, but I look forward to the future and its challenge to me to put to good use the education I am taking away from Tech ' s faculty and classrooms. Sandra Fry ROGER ECTON, Letillown, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Electrictt Engioeering; Alpha Phi Omega; American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers DALE EDWARDS. Plaini Bacbeloi of Science in Ciril Engineering JEFFREY EDWARDS. Ukiock Graduate RONALD L. EDWARDS. Woltjorlh Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; Delta Sigma Pi; American Marketing Asso- ciation TOM EDWARDS. MataJor Bachelor of Science in Economics; Student Council; Saddle Tramps; Delta Sigma Pi; Pre- Law Club; Rodeo AssiKiatton LYNNWOOD EISENBECK, San Angtio Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering DWIGHT E. EISENHAUER. CorpKs Christi Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers STEPHANIE O. ELDER. SUloi Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Young Republi- cans; Capa y Espada; Presbyterian Student Asso- ciation; Honors Program WILLIAM ROBERT ELDER II. Timpti Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Bacterio- logical Society; Young Republicans; Presbyterian Student Association HELEN ANNETTE ELLIOTT. Strmour Bachelor of Science in Eclucation; Capa y Espada; National Education Association; Sigma Kappa, First Vice President DAVID S. ELLIS. Lubioci Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Fi- nance Association JAMES A. ELLIS. JR., Lubioci Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Football Lelterman; Sophomore Class President JERRY DOUGLAS ELLIS. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers MARGARET JANE ELROD, Texartaaa Bachelor of Science in Education; Vice President, Doak Hall; Sigma Delta Phi; Pi Delta Phi; Phi Alpha Theta LARRY WAYNE ELSEY. Dalhj Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing L_ 19 DANIEL LEON ENGLERT. San Angela Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Newman Club L. CAROLENE ENGLISH, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in lournalism; Thcta Sigma Phi, President; TOREADOR News Editor; Gamma Alpha Chi; Southwestern Journalism Congress, Secretary GARY DON ESSARY, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Alpha Phi Omega; Wesley Foundation DORIS A. ESTES. Silverton DON ETHRIDGE. Muleshoe Bache ' lor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agriculture Economic, President; Agriculture Council; Aggie Club; Board of Student Organ- izations DAN EVANS. Woljjorth Bachelor of Science in Education ROGER LYNN EZELL, Bovina Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa GARY PAGAN, Greenville Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering D. RONALD FANNIN. Madisonville Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma JIM M. FARHA, Childress. Bachelor of Business Administration; Finance Asso- ciation JOHN M. FARRELL. Dallas Bachelor of Architecture; Phi Kappa Psi; American Institute of Architects; Interfraternity Council; Magnif- icent Seven JOHN OWEN FARRELL. Orla Bachelor of Music; Phi Mu Alpha BOB FIELDER, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Double " T " Association THOMAS A. FIELDS, Ozona Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi, President, Alpha Phi Omega; Young Democrats FRANK P. FINCH. Dalhart Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice President; Agriculture Economics Club; Rodeo Association BOBBY C. FISHER. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration DAVID LEE FISHER. Crane Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Young Republicans Club; Park Administration and Horti- culture Club Ij I LARRY WADE FLATT, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Horti- culture Club; Aggie Club TONY FLEMMING, Brady Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association JERRY J. FLETCHER. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Alpha Zeta Honorary, Vice President; Aggie Club; Agri- culture Economics Club VELMA FLETCHER. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutriti6n; Home Economics Dean ' s Honor Roll THOMAS G. FLOURNOY. Huntington 20 BENTON G. FLY. JR., Odessa Bachelor of Music Education; Tech Band, Or- chestra, Singers Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Epsilon NEIL T. FOLEY, Scranton, Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science in Petroleum Engineering; Board of Student Organizations; Society of Petroleum Engineering of American Institute of Mechanical Engineering, President; Petroleum Engineering Department, Representative ROBERT A. FORD, Farminglon, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta, Secretary; Saddle Tramps; Pre-Law Club. President. Society of the Advancement of Management; Texas Tech Supreme Court. Rep- resentative DONALD CHARLES FORESTER. Seabrook Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Dorm 9, Sec- retary-Treasurer LARRY A. FORSYTHE. Tahoka Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; Texas Tech Bible Chair; American Institute of Industrial Engineers liew HELEN F. FOSTER. FloyJaJa Bachelor of Science tn Home Economics Edu- cation; Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicr()n Pr» sident ROBERT L. FOSTER. Sundown Bachelor of Arts in History, Pi Kappa Alpha. Treasurer; Double T Association SANDRA KATHERINE FOUNTAIN. Houston Bachelor of Arts in French WILLIAM FOUTS. Haskell. Texas Bachelor of Science in History; Baptist Stu- dent Union; Men ' s Residence Council. Sigma Chi BARBARA KAY FOWLER. Midland Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education; Women ' s Service Organization- Student Educa- tion Association: Doak Hall, Legislator; Board of Student Organization Executive Council BILL OBRIAN FOWLER, Lubbock Bachelor of Advertising. Art and Design HARLEY L. FRANKLIN, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in French; Alpha Phi Omega; Court Jesters; Young E)emocrats; Bap- tist Student Union DON FRITSCHE, Chillicoihe Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa PEGGY HELEN FROST, Borxer, Texas Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education JOHN HOWARD FRUIT, Borger Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society SHARON KAY GAINES, Stjmour Bachelor of Science in Education; Women ' s Service Organization Historian; Phi Alpha Theta; Student Education Association; Wesley Foundation LINDA KATHERINE GAISSER, Lubbock, Ttxai Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Fam- ily Relations; Home Economics Club; Wesley Foun- dation; Town Girls LOIS ANNE GALBRAITH, San Antonio, Texts Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Council; Alpha BeU Alpha; Sigmi Tau Delta; Rodeo Club; Academic Committee SANDRA KAY FRY, DalUi Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Hulen Hall. President Sigma Tau DelU; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lajnbda Delta ; Sigma Delta Pi DORIS lEAN FUGlTT, Umesa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Ec- onomics Club JAY FULFER, Grottr Bachelor of Science in Geology R. FRAN FUQUA. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Education; DelU Delta DelU; Angel Flight; Pinhellenic Executive Council JAMES GANN. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Kappa Alpha; Society for Advancement of Management WILLIAM THOMAS GARDENHIRE. O ' Donnell Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Ag- ricultural Economics Club; Treasurer. Aggie Club ROBERT LYNN GARDNER. Memphis Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pre-Med Club BILLIE GARLAND. Amherst Bachelor of Arts in Psychology DAVID R. GARLAND. Rotan Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance GWYNNE ANNELL GARNER. Beaumont Bachelor of Science in Education; Association of Childhood Education Vice President; Student Education Association; Wesley Foundation; Re- ligious Interest Council; Panhcllcnic Delegate EILEEN GARRETT. Midland Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Gamma Phi Beta, Corresponding Secretary; Union Hospitality Committee. Secretary WILLIAM DON GARRETT. San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Finance Association. Historian, Reporter SAMUEL R. GASTON. Colorado Springs, Colorado Bachelor of Science in Park Administratiorv Arnold Air Society; Horticultural Club; Air Force Association, President KAREN YVONNE GAY. Dallas. Texas Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Ameri- can Institute of Interior Designers; Women ' s Service Organization; Student Education Asso- ciation 21 JERALD WAYNE GENTRY. Floydada Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Edu- cation Association GERRY L. GEORGE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Sociology; Sigma Chi Rush Chairman; Sociology Club JAN GEORGE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Young Re- publicans; Town Girls SANDRA GEORGE, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art; Gamma Phi Beta STEVE GEORGE, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Math; Tech Union, Pres- ident; Honors Council, Vice President; Student Council; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma 4 DANIEL IRVING GESSLEY. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement JERRY DON GILBERT. Flomol Bachelor of Science in Education; Young Democrats SHEILA RUTH GILBERT. Flomot Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education Association GAY GILLESPIE, Hohb Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Delta Delta; President ' s Hostesses: Student Education Association; Youni; Democrats WILLIAM MACK GILLHAM, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting LYNDA GILREATH, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Applied Art; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Sigma Kappa, Second Vice President; Asso- ciation of Interior Decorating CAROLYN JEAN GISH, Borger Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Legislator and Advisory Council JERRY GIVENS. Abemaihy Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Delta Sigma Pi JAKE GLICKMAN. Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Carpenter Hall, Treasurer ||iaiaa :S mainnitAKCi inii.GiOom CURTIS GOEMMER, La Vela, Colo. Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering L. WENDELL COIN, Claude Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers, President; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi DONALD E. GOOD, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting CLIFFORD GOODMAN. Maypearl Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers of America; Aggie Club; American Society of Range Management STANLEY G. GOODRICH. Pecos Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Arnold Air Society; Air Force R.O.T.C: Rifle Team, Vice President A. CAROLYN GRAHAM. Trent Bachelor of Speech Therapy; Sigma Alph ' a Eta, Cor- responding Secretary; Sock and Buskin, Reporter WILLIAM E. GOOD, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Math; Kappa Sigma; Model United Nations, Representative; Kappa Sigma, Secre- tary ROY GOODLOE, Stamford Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Business 22 JIM H. GRAHAM. Kress Bachelor of Business Administration in Inter- national Trade SUZANNE GRAHAM, Colorado City Bachelor of Business Administration in Secre- tarial Administration; Weeks Hall, Office As- sistant; Association of Women Students EMON HOWARD GRANT. JR., Cayuga Bachelor of Arts in Government; KTXT-FM Chief Announcer, News Director; Young Demo- crats BASIL L. GREAVES. Andrews Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers CURTIS PALMER GREEN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Park Administration i PAULA GREENLEE, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in French; Kappa Kappa Gamma AMOS S. GREER. JR., Grand Prairie Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; American Institute of Physics; Engineering So- ciety; Engineering Show; Basketball; Varsity Bowling Team LINDA GREGG, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education JACKSON L. GREGORY, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Math; Pi Kappa Alpha MARK GRESHAM, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government; Special Events Committee; Public Relations Council, Tech Union; Young Democrats JERRELL DUANE GRIFFIN, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Chi FREDDIE GRIGOLEIT, Weatherjord Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineermg; American Society of Mechanical Engineers RONALD JOHN GRIM, Houilon Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management ' Sw mmine Team; Double T Association ELIZABETH JEAN GRIMES, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History JOHN A. GROOTERS, Phillipi Bachelor of Science in Mechanics DALE GRUSING. Uoli. Kansas Bachelor of Arts in Finance ABDELATIF GUESSOUS. Casablanca, Morocco Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics FREDA GUION. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education WILLIAM G. GUION, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineermg: In- stitute of Electrical and Electronic Engineer BILL LEE GUNNIN, Cedar Hill Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Sigma Nu, President; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; American Society of Civil Engineers GERALD L. GUTHRIE. Jal. N. Mex. Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: Accounting Society; Freshman Baseball RICHARD T. HAASE, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Kappa Psi; Double T Association CLIFFORD HACKER. Kamay Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Amer- ican Society of Range Management; Rodeo Associa- tion JIM HACKER. Bowie Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Finance Association NORMA FAYE HADDOX, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Home Economics Club BILL HAGEMANN, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Finance; Newman Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon STANFORD DOCK HAGLER, Gilmer Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers P I x- f I SCOTT BRANSFORD HAHN, Pamfia Bachelor of Business Administration in Retail- ing; Alpha Phi Omega; American Marketing Association WALTER HAILES, Goldsmith Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Alpha Delta Sigma; Economics and Finance So- ciety EDWARD B. HALDEMAN, Houston Bachelor of Science in Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ARZELL R. HALE, Cisco Bachelor of Business Administration in Indus- trial Management; Society for Advancement of Management MICHAEL D. HALSEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Baptist Student Union; Optimates 23 ALBERT BROWN HALL III, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order. Sabre Flight GARY HAMILTON, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Delta Delta Delta, Chaplain VICKEY HAMILTON. Tahoka Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association JACK HAMPTON. Seymour Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing, American Marketing Association KENT RONALD HANCE, Dimmitt Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance, Vice-President of Student Association, President of Delta Tau Delta, Saddle Tramps, Interfra- ternity Council, Board of Student Organizations « BRUCE HANCOCK, Plainview Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Delta Theta; Saddle Tramps CAROLYN DEE HANCOCK, Lubbock Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design in Advertis- ing Art; Gamma Phi Beta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Town DONALD L. HANDLEY, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance, Tech Accounting Society, Alpha Phi Omega, Personnel Of- ficer, Air Force ROTC JUDY MARIE HANEY, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education CHARLES R. HANNSZ. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Government TERRY E. HANSEN, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Economics; President and Rush Chairman of Kappa Sigma; Board of Student Organizations; Interfraternity Council CHARLOTTE FRANCES HARBOUR. LongvUw Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; American In- stitute of Design R. AL HARDIN, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education: President and Pledge Trainer of Phi Mu Alpha, Dean ' s Honor Roll; Concert Master of Tech Orchestra GERALD T. HARMON. Slephenville Bachelor of Science in Agronomy iI»OTtttt« iiMniu.iur hUxiflai taut Scoflir Tna ' i Send (UUUSD.HAn. ROYCE JENNE HARMON, Stephenville Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration ANTHONY HAROLD, Providence, Rhode Island Bachelor of Arts in History PAUL LUSK HARPER, Levelland Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment t»3W» V " »-»i»« WAYNE ALLEN HARR L. Abernathy Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting GARY HARRELL, Farmington, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Industrial Management, Pi Kappa Alpha RITA PAT HARRELL, Slanton Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Gamma Nu. Phi Kappa Phi. Tech Accounting Society, Young Democrats DON HARRIS, Cross Plains Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club JOSEPH HARVEY HARRIS. Talum, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Pre-Medical; Baptist Student Union President; Pre-Med Club JANICE HARRISON, Hate Center Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing JOE C. HARRISON. JR., Fori Worth Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design in Ad- vertising Art. Alpha Delta Sigma. Tech Band MARY LOUISE HARRISON. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Sociology, President of Phi Mu, Sociology Club Town Girls, Young Dem- ocrats, Freshman Council WALTER M. HARRY, V aco Bachelor of Architecture in Architecture; Amer- ican Institute of Architects MICHAEL B. HARTGRAVES. Jonesboro Bachelor of Business Administration in Person- nel Management; Delta Tau Delta; V ice Presi- dent of Thompson Hall; Thompson Wing Ad- visor 24 Bl CURTIS C. HARTMAN. San Angtlo Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing DONALD HARTMAN. Orange Grove Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers LOUIS WILLIAM HARTMAN. Orange Grove Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers GEORGE R. HARTNETT. Dallas Bachelor of Science in MechanicaF Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers EUGENE BLOCKER HARVEY. JR.. Wichita Path Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club; Radio Club WILLIAM H. HATLER. Fulton, KentKckj Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Arnold Air Society; Air Force R.O.T.C. BRONSON LOUIS HARVARD. Clule Bachelor of Science in Journalism; Editor of the TOREADOR: Sigma DelU Chi; Newman Club; Chi Rho KENNETH REAGAN HAVIS. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting ELIZABETH U. HAYES. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in English; Presbyterian Student As- sociation Secretary; Student Education Association; Women ' s Service Organization CHARLES D. HAYS. Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education LANNIE HEAD. Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association of Childhood Education JAMES BUFORD HEADRICK. Ptillipt Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers DAVID HEATH. Grakam Bachelor of Arts in Industrial Management; Delta Sig- ma Pi CHARLOTTE LOUISE HEFNER. Vernon Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association WILLIAM GEORGE HEIN. Cheyenne. Vyoming Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; Student American Institute of Architects DOLPHY JOE HELLMAN. Mueniler Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry VIRGIL HELM. Galesiille. Texas Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Aggie Council Representative; Ageie Oiuncil Treasurer; Lu- theran Student Association Vice President I 1 l Id CHARLIE Z. HELMER. Stamford Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tech Choir; President; Madrigals; Phi Mu Alpha; Army R.O.T.C. WILLIAM RIVES HELMS. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physics; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Honors Council; Sigma Pi Sigma; Ameri- can Institute of Architects DARLA HENDERSON, Shallowater Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi, Vice President: Stu- dent Education Association ROBERT BRUCE HENDERSON. Bellaire Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man agcment; Society for the Advancement of Manage ment; Gamma Nu Alpha; Student Council STEPHEN R. HENDERSON, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Prc-Med; Delta Tau Delta; Stu- dent Council; Pre-Med Club; Co-Chairman Academic Recruiting WALTER T. HENDERSON Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; Odessa College; Student Council; Kappa Sigma Fraternity BILL HENLY. Neu Deal Bachelor of Arts in History; Baptist Student Union; Alpha Phi Omega GAIL HENRY. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Chi Omega; SUB Entertainment Committee; Student Educators Association; Young Demo- crats; Association of Childhood Education; Maid of Cotton Finalist PAMELA TANE HENRY. Slaton Bachelor of Arts in English; West Hall Leg- islator and AWS Representative; Disciple Stu- dent Followship; Student Education Associa- tion; Young Democrats RON HENRY. Hobbs, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; Young Re- publicans; American Institute of Architects 25 RONALD DEAN HENSELL, Richardson Graduate JEANNE ANNE HENSON, Houston Bachelor of Science in Math; Legislator, Horn Hall; Sigma Kappa, Historian, Recording Secretary GERALD LAWRENCE HERMESMEYER, Groom Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers DIXIE LaDONNA HERRINGTON. Andrews Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Sigma Tau Delta; Student Education Association ' M i,Mit i 1 ' % LARRY DAVID HERRINGTON. Andrews Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education RONALD C. HERTEL. Albuquerque Bachelor of Architecture; Saddle Tramps; Amer- ican Institute of Architects; Tech Band EUGENE GAY HICKMAN, Snyder Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Accounting Society BARBARA LOUISE HIGGINS. Roswell Bachelor of Science in Applied Art; Sigma Kappa, President, Corresponding Secretary, Float Chairman; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Dean ' s List; B.S.O.; Panhellenic BOOTSIE HIGGINS. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Math; Intramurals; Young Re- publicans LEROY W. HIGHTOWER. Midland Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry BARBARA HILL, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Alpha Thcta; Young Republicans CAROLYN HfLL. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association; Baptist Student Union Grandmother Believes Nutrition Basis of Health JACK FLOYD HILL. Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering SHARON JEANNE HILL, Liberty Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Vice President, Hulen Hall; Chi Omega. Secretary; Student Education Association; President ' s Hostesses VIRGINIA HILL, Nocona Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club; Bap- tist Student Union W. J. HILL. Bushland Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Alpha Tau Omega; Saddle Tramps; Block and Bridle; Aggie Club LARRY HINES, Odessa. Texas Bachelor of Business Administration in Archi- tecture WILLIAM EMBRY HINES. Bridgeport, Texas Bachelor of Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi DAVID HODGES. Abilene, Texas Bachelor of Science in Psychology; Men ' s Resi- dence Council, President; Pre-Law Club, His- torian; Sneed Hall, Social Chairman; ' " The Organization " ; Sociology Clyb SAM MACK HODGES, Hamlin. Texas Bachelor of Science in Education; Pre-Law Club; National Education Association; Texas Education Agency FOODANDN to pttpait fct ail| Id aid d lOltOOltC IS B| ' ion is tix bai HKnaadi ti«i|(iliali ai hcilth is Don. Food is d 4e only some indy. Good line all pma tdiet,aadi « in nWiitiot JOHN LAWRENCE HOESTENBACH, JR., Crane, Texas Bachelor of Business Administration; in International Trade; Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma HOWARD HOFFMAN, Slaton, Texas Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Phi Delta Theta; Arts and Sciences Honor Program BILLY M. HOGAN, Lubbock, Texas Bachelor of Science in Botany; Arnold Air Society, Area Commander; Delta Tau Delta; Arts and Sciences Honors Program DAVID N. HOGG. LNhhock. Texas Graduate ; «nr 26 ■tS ' It SARA HOKE. Madisonvitle Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Home Econom- ics Club: American Institute of Design JIMMY HOLCOMB. Mission ROBERT B. HOLDEN. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; American Marketing Association MARTHA SUE HOLLAR, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Math; Association of Women ' s Student of Knapp Hall; Executive Secretary of Mu Phi Epsilon; Texas Tech Band and Orchestra ALFRED DARWIN HOLDER, Lubboct Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Psi; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Tex- tile Engineering Society; Scabbard and Blade f i FOOD AND NUTRITION I am a grandmother who returned to school to prepare for service to my fellowmen, espe- cially to aid children who have not been as fortunate as my grandchildren. I chose the field of Food and Nutrition because I know that nutri- tion is the basis of good health and happiness. The men and women of tomorrow will be no stronger than the children of today, whose growth and health is dependent upon their nutri- tion. Food is the source of all nutrition as it is the only source of nutrients available to the body. Good nutrition is so important that I be- lieve all preventive medicine should begin with the diet, and all education should include cour- ses in nutritional food evaluation. We are the sum total of the food we eat. Velma Fletcher DONALD CARL HOOD, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology JERRELL D. HOOD, Lubbock Bachelor of Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha; Texas Tech Choir; Madrigals, Opera Theater RONALD D. HOOD, Murchisoti GARY L, HOOKER, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Manacement; President of Society for Advancement of Management: Saddle Tramps; Baptist Student Un- ion; Dorm Win Advisor NORMAN HOPPER, Petersburg Bachelor of Science in Agronomy: Alpha Zeta; Ag- ronomy Club RICHARD HOLLINGSWORTH, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in History; Baptist Student Union: Texas Tech Band; Kappa Kappa Up- silon: Model U.N. : Religious Interest Council SUE L. HOLLINGSWORTH. Plaintiew Bachelor of Science in Home Economics of Ed- ucation; Dames Club: Home Economics Club RONALD LYNN HOLLON. DtlUt Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking; President of Disciple Student Fel- lowship; Economics and Finance Club. Young Republicans; Texas Tech Band; Relij)ious Inter- est Council KEITH W. HOLLUMS, FlojJtJa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: American Institute of Industrial Engineers EARLENE F. HOLMES. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in English GERALD HOLSAPPLE. Amarillo Bachelo r of Business Administration in Account- ing: Beta Alpha Psi DELBERT W. HOLT. Seagrarei Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- RUSS L GEE HOM. Houston Bachelor of Science in Math; Alpha Phi Ome a; Chairman of Campus Service Council: Baptist Student Union; Board of Student Or- ganiaations; Student Education Association ANNE MARGARET HOMAN. Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Student Educa- tion Association: Sigma Delta Pi; Capa y Es- pada; Outstanding Prospective Teacher of Span- ish 1964 ROBERT K. HONEA, Crane Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking; Finance Association .i_ 27 RICK HORN, Crawley Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Men ' s Residence Council; American Society of Civil Engineers JAMES O. HORNING. Mt. Pleasant Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Wesley Foundation D. MICHAEL HORRIDGE, Houston. Texas Bachelor of Science in Business Administration; Freshman Class Vice President; Swimming Team; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Board of Student Or- ganizations; Saddle Tramps E. DELBERT HORTON. Houston Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Vice President Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of Elec- trical and Electronic Engineering TOM HOUSTON HORTON. RmU Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Rodeo Club « Elementary Education; Kappa SUE HOSKINS. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Alpha Theta JERRY A. HOUCHIN. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration JAMES LEE HOUK, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture JOEL CARTER HOWALD, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Architecture SUZANNE HOWARD. Fort Worth tie Aqui BeMr GLENN RAY HOWELL, Seymour LARRY E. HOWELL. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Horti- culture Club; Atjgie Club; Alpha Psi Omega ROGER A. HUBBARD, Big, Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society RICHARD S. HUBBERT, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Management Honorary JAMES CLARK HUFF, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pre-Mea Club PATRICIA HULL. Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Zeta Tau Alpha, Treas- urer; Capa y Espada HOLLY HUNT. Anson Delta Gamma. Rush Chairman; Student Council; Sigma Tau Delta; Tech Beauty; Young Republicans ELMER LEWIS HUNTER, JR.. Borger Bachelor of Arts in Math RAYMOND C. HUSTON, Throckmorton Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society MYLES H. HUTTON. Denton Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Gordon Hall LINDA REBECKA HYMAN, Brownjield Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Eco- nomics Chib ALBERT IRLBECK, Tulia Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology JAMES L. JACKSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government JERRY RUSSELL JOHNSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Band JOE JACKSON. Houston Bachelor of Science in Government ROBERT A. JACKSON. Prescott, Arizona Bachelor of Architecture; Alpha Phi Omega; Church of Christ Bible Chair DOUGLAS JACOBS. Overland Park. Kansas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers 28 MARIE JAMESON. Coleman Bachelor of Science in Education; Home Eco nomics Club: Young Democrats BETTY JAMISON. Slaton Bachelor of Science in Education; Chi Omega; Major-Minor Club; Board of Student Organ- izations Representative and Recording Secretary A. REX JASPER. JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Beta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; American Society for Mechanical Engineers; Tech R.O.T.C. Rifle Team ROGER JAY. Lubbock LEON JEFFCOAT, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Indus- trial Accounting; Society for the Advancement of Management 4 1 •■ • « " cj, JIM R. JENKINS. Pampa Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- culture Economics Club; Rodeo Club; Aggie Club ROBERT WESLEY JENKINS. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Math; T.A.G.S. CLARK JENNINGS. TuIm Baclitlor of Science in AKronomy; American Society of Agronomy TERRELL D. JENNINGS. Cactm Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Wing Ad- visor for Men ' s 10; Saddle Tramps CAROLE KAY JOBE. Ballinfer Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing and Economics; LA VENTANA: Maid of Cotton Finalist; Young Democrats; Miss Lubbock Finalist; Miss Aus- tin Aqua Beauty; American Marketing Association MARY KAREN JOBE. Texts City Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Angel Flight Officer; Arnold Air Sweetheart; Miss Top- flight; Major-Minor Club; 802nd. A.F.R.O.T.C. Group Sweetheart STAN JOHAUSEN. Ntu- York City. Sew Yori Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Institute of Industrial En- gineers; Newman Club JAMES D. JOHNSON. Ba)louii Bachelor of c ' ence in Physical Education; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa; West Hall. Vice President; Texas Associ- ation of Health. Physical Education and Recreation TOMMY lOE JOHNSON. Kermil Bachelor of Business Administration in Management THOMAS F. JOHNSTON. Junction Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics JAMES EDWARD JOLLY. Urinniion, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement RICHARD E. JOLLY. AHIene Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Fi- nance Association ANN JONES. Loringlon, New Mexico Chi Omega. Assistant Vice President; Phi Delta Phi; Union Committee; Legislator CHERYL lONES. Bin Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- cation DAVID REX JONES. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- culture Economics Club. Treasurer; Circle K EDWARD F. JONES, Beverly, Mais. Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Insti- tute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu H. GARY JONIES. Rising Star Bachelor of Science in Math JULIA RUTH JONES, Richardson Bachelor of Science in Business Administration; Professional Retailing Fraternity; Young Repub- licans; American Marketing Association; Tech Accounting Society, Rodeo Association O. K. JONES. StamforJ. Texas Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Tech Accounting Society; Baptist Student Union Freshman President, Scabbard and Blade, Reporter and Treasurer RONDALL EUGENE JONES, Midland Bachelor of Science in Math; Honor Council Phi Kappa Phi ROY NEAL JONES, Olton Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Aggie Club; Future Farmers of America, Presi- dent STANLEY C. JONES. Plaintieui Bachelor of Arts in Chernistry; Phi Delta Theta. Secretary; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice President and Secretary; Saddle Tramps; Inter- fraternity Council; Pre- Med Club; Gaston Hall Wing Advisor 2? DALE JONES. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Kappa Alpha Order Vice President; Agriculture Economics Club JAN JOOST. C)pr»ss AU l Bachelor of Science in Education; Pi Beta Phi; Young Republicans; Student Education Associa- tion FRANK MARVIN JUDAH, Plaimiew Bachelor of Arts in English LARRIE F. JUDD. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers BOBBY KAERWER. El Paso Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Reserve Officer Training Corps Battalion Commander l MARIHELEN KAMP. Tahoka Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture Club; Town Girls; Phi Kappa Phi; Aggie Club DAVID ERNEST KEHL. Waco Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers SAM KENDALL. Olton Bachelor of Arts; Alpha Phi Omega; Wesley Foun- dation ROBERT KENNEDY. Happy WALTER C. KENNON. Cleburne Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Saddle Tramps lOBQTMOJJ H1H0£S.H ! UOENASUKtlO kUvaf te MAlikIha IklMiif ii " ALBERT KERSTING, JR., Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement: Alpfia Tau Omega; Society for the Advance- ment of Management; Canterbury Association DEAN A, KEY. Rising Star Bachelor of Science in Physical Education NANCY KEYTON, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Zcta Tau Alpha Secretary ' and Float Chairman; Delta Phi Alpha Vice President; Der Liederkranz CARLET JAN KIGHT, Arlington Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Chi Omega Rush Chairman and Pledge Trainer; Leg- islator of Weeks Hall; Phi Gamma Nu; Student Na- tional Education Association ANN KIMBRO. San Angela Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association HAROLD KIMBROUGH, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Ag- riculture Economics Club RONNY KIMBROUGH. Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting BILL B. KING, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Block and Bridle Marshal; Rodeo Club CHARLES ROBERT KING, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; American Market- ing Association GERALD LEE KING, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; American Marketing Asso- ciation; Pre-Law Club; Wesley Foundation RIO KING, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Saddle Tramps STANLEY MAX KING. Muleshoe Bachelor of Business Administration; Phi Alpha Kappa; Texas Tech Finance Associatio n; Wells Hall Association; Men ' s 10 Association SUSAN KING. El Paso Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Alpha Theta Vice President; Young Republicans TOMMIE F. KING. Andrews Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student Education Association LOIS KIRKLAND, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club, ' Town Girls Club KARON LEE KIRKSEY, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Psychology JERRY KITTEN, Slaton Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics 30 Wt JUDY KITTEN. Slaton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Newman Club. Corresponding Secretary; Home Economics Club RAYMOND M. KLIENER, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society for Mechanical Engineers; Pni Eta Sigma KATHLEEN W. KLINGMAN, Lubbock Graduate MARDEE COLETTE KNIERIM. San Angela Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; National Educational Association; Young Re- publicans: French Club LEIGH BRYAN KNIGHT, Alvin Bachelor of Arts in Industrial Management ' «»« ° B »«»i n.i l. ' C - ROBERT KNIGHT. Tyler ELIZABETH RUTH KNOWELS, Borger Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education BETTE CAROLE KOEN. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Educatioa BILL KOEN. Edinburg RHOENA SUE KOEPF. DalUi Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Phi, Chaplain; Phi Alpha TheU; Pi Sigma Alpha; Woman ' s Day Elections Chairman NOBLE KOEPP. Staples Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club R. ANN KOI.LENBERG. Houston Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta. Treasurer; Kappa Alpha Theta. Corresponding Sectetar); Nei»man Club; Clement Hall AWS Rep- resentative PAUL E. KRAMER. D.illas Graduate ARNOLD KRIEGEL. Boiina Bachelor ol Business Administration in Accounting; Gamma Delta, President LA VERNE KUBE, Ptillips Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Gamma Delta; Tech Singers PATRICIA KUBENA, Hermteigi Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Town GUIs; Home Economics Club MARTHA KUMLEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in ElenKntaiy Education ilteii KAY KUNKA. Follell Bachelor of Arts in Math RONALD F. KUYKENDALL. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association LINDA LOUISE LADIG, Belliilh Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Alpha Eta; Sock ' n ' Busktn. Social Chairman G. J. LA PAVERS. Friona Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance DARRELL LANCASTER. Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engineers, Vice Chairman Eu Kappa Nu. Vice President; Tau BeU Pi; Phi Eta Sigma JO LANCASTER. O ' Donnell Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Tech Dame Club, Secretary ROBERT LANCASTER, Bowie Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Var- sity Football LARRY F. LAND, junction Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers, Treasurer; Board of Student Organizations; Agriculture Council JIMMY NELSON LANE, Childress Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Band; Tech Accounting Society; Tech Bible Chair; Men ' s Glee Club NELDA LANEY, Hale Center Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Drane Hall, Presi- dent; Mortar Board. Vice President; AWS. Vice President; Publications Committee; President ' s Hostess; SUB, Secretary; Kappa Alpha Theta, Scholarship; Junior Council, AWS Represent- ative; Forensic Union 31 i mm m mm JO ANN LANG. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major-Minor; Town Girls Reporter, Historian LOWELL DOUGLAS LANGFORD. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in History JAMES R. LAREY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Math; Arnold Air So- ciet - JOHN THOMAS LARSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Math JOHN FOSTER LAROW. Houston Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering N smwLOiaiU GARY J. McLAURIN. Canutillo CHARLES ALAN LAW, Dalhart Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; R. O. T. C. ELDON J. LAWRENCE, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Aggie Club; Fu- ture Farmers of America ROBERT A. LAYNE, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Gamma Delta JOE LEE, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in History LOUISE LEHNHARD. LoNgtieu- Bachelor of Arts in Government; Kappa Kappa Gamma LAWRENCE DAVID LEMON, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Wing Advisor; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers LUCIA LEMON. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Nutrition WESLEY LEE LEONARD, Spat e Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie Club; Future Farmers of America; Baptist Student Union I 3 ' m: Hans h - it ' i Di Cm CoffimiocT WILLIAM F. LEVERETT, Brownwood Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art; Sigma Nu BARBARA LEWIS. Odessa Bachelor of Science in Education; Women Service Organization; Baptist Student Union HUGH L. LEWIS, Ubbock Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; American Institute of Industrial Engi- LINDA SUE LEWIS, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; AWS: Texas State Teachers Association: Association for Childhood Education ROGER BRANSON LEWIS, Houston Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; Ameri- can Society of Agricultural Engineers: Alpha Zeta RUBY JOAN LEWIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega; Home Economics Club, AWS CAROLYN LIMMER, Matador Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Eco- nomics Club; Horn Hall, Summer Legislator GARY M. LINDSAY, Odessa ■iiii 32 JERRY L. LINN, Brownwood Bachelor of Business Administration in Indus- trial Management; Society of the Advancement of Management RIDHARD C. LINNARTZ, Lake Jackson Bachelor of Business Administration in Indus- trial Management; Wesley Foundation; Scabbard and Blade, Vice President; Tyrian Rifles; As- sociation of the United States Army, Treas- urer; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment, Vice President, Secretary WILLIAM H. LIPHAM, Kermit Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; Kappa Alpha American Marketing Associa- tion JAMES W. LITTLE, Winius Bachelor of Science in Education; Scabbard and Blade, President; Association of the U.S. Army JOHNNY LITTLE, Pampa DONALD HUTSON LITTLEFIELD, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Kappa; Dean ' s Hon- or List DON LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education LARRY MAX LOCKWOOD. Liltlejield Bachelor of Science in Agronomy KATHERYN LODAL, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Government Women ' s Ser- vice Organization, President; Model United Na- tions, Block, Leader; Campus Service Council SALLY E. LOGAN, La Canada, California Bachelor of Science in Education; Associa- tion of Childhood Education; Canterbury Asso- ciation; Phi Mu, Secretary; Fraternity Edu- cation t tQAcli (hktRi WILLIAM LOUGH LOMERSON, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Math; Phi Gamma Delta; Model United Nation, Steering Committee; Science and Engineering Show Committee; Young Republicans G. NOEL LONG, Eilelline Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Texas Association of Health. Physical Education, and Art; Student Education Association; Pi Kappa Alpha; Young Democrats JESSE WA ' VT E LONG, Hobbs, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Math; T.A.G.S. CHRIS LONGNECKER. Plainview Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club JANE DIANE LOUGH MILLER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Dad ' s Day Chairman; Mortar Board, Treasurer; Kappa Kappa Gamma. President. First Vice President; Doak Hall. AWS; Angel Flight, Secretary; Deans List; Little Sisters of Minerva, Secretary; Army R.O.T.C. Battalion Sweetheart; Army R.O.T.C. Prin- cess; Honors Program; President ' s Hostess; Wom- an ' s Day Committee Assistant; Union Decorations Committee ii EDWARD LEE LOVELESS. IR., Bin Spring Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean s List JACK LESLIE LOWELL. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Canterbury Association, Pirsident JAMES JOEL LOWRY, Wellinpon Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Sigma Chi; Pre-Med Club RAYMOND LUSK, Kjrrrille Bachelor of Music; Kappa Kappa Psi, President; Band, Trea surer JAMES KENNETH LUTZ. Vernon Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club ANDREW LYLE, Lubbock Graduate LIZ LYNE. Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; TOREADOR, so- ciety, copy, fine arts editor; Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary; LA VENTANA. section editor; Honors Program; Channing Club DANNY D. LYONS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design MARTHA ANN MADDUX, Canyon Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design JEANNIE K. MADSEN. Houston Bachelor of Arts in Home Management STEPHEN PAT MAGEE. Lubbock Bachelor of Art in Economics; Top Freshman Eng- lish Student; Honor Program, President; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Supreme Court. Chief Justice TANNER MAHAN. Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta JOHN MAKI. Houston Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; Newman Club; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers DELIA MALACARD. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Education BILLIE JAN MALLETT, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education Association; A.C.C. RICHARD MALLOY. Tyler Bachelor of Architecture; Phi Delta Theta; American Institute of Architects JOY MANNEY, Borger Bachelor of Science in Education 33 JOHN H, MARKEE. Borger Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Fiji; Society for Advancement of Management SUE SPENCER MARROW. Quanah Bachelor of Science in Education; Association of Childhood Education; Student Education Association ANITA MARTIN. Hale Center Bachelor of Science in Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Band; Association for Childhood Education; Student Education Association EUGENE THOMAS MARTIN. Kilgore Bachelor of Arts in Government; Newman Club JAMES D. MARTIN. Arlington Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineer- ing; American Society of Agricultural En- gineers; Association of U.S. Army MADELYN J. MARTIN, Leawood, Kansas Bachelor of Music Education; Tech Choir; Tech Madrigal Singers; Gamma Phi Beta; Angel Flight SAM A. MARTIN. Bryan Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; Arnold Air Society; American Society of Mechanical Engineers BURL MASTERS, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Horticulture Club; American Engineering So- ciety; Aggie Club ROBERT LEE MATHIS. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Office Man- agement; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Society for Advance- ment of Management MARY BETH MATTHEWS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Education; Hospitality Com- mittee, Tech Union; Rodeo Association; Student Education Association KENNETH D. MAUCK. Houston Bachelor of Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Institute of Architects JANET MAUPIN. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club Redshirts . . . Key to Future Varsity HARRIETT K. MAXEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Alpha Theta, Recording Secretary JERRY L. MAY, Carbon Bachelor of Science in Physical Education FREDERICK WILLIAM MAYES, JR., Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electi;ical Engineering; Kappa Alpha Order; Tech Band; Institute of Elec- trical and Electronic Engineers JUDY McAFEE, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Educaton; Chi Omega It mj setm sb k tdshiits »!» blkaiSnol mate indidlia mitj teun to i sttaciDssistk a to impiow I It won ' t be lo DON McARTHUR, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education DONNA McBRIDE, Brownwood Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Alpha Eta, Social Chairman MARGENE VIVIENNE MCCARTHY, Plainpiew Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Legis- lator, Doak Hall; Board of Student Organi- zations, Representative; Bacteriological Society ELMORE J. Mccarty, Lubbock Graduate SUSAN Mccarty, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Mu, Vice President; Student Education Association CLAYTON P. McCELVEY, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance MARY McCLENDON, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Gamma Phi Beta JACK C. McCLURE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Air Force R.O.T.C, Commander; Arnold Air Society, President; Student Council; Tech Supreme Court; Who ' s Who in American Colleges ana Universities, 1964-65 l I 34 I JOHN W. McCOMB. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Physic Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Phi Eta Siema ROGER N. McCOAKLE. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics CAROL McCORMACK. Ennis Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Angel Flight ANN McCOY, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education ETAH C. McCOY. El Paso Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Angel Flight, Historian; Exhibits Committee, Tech Union; Modern Dance Club FOOTBALL Looking back over the sports picture for the past four years and looking ahead I see quite a bright picture. When Coach King took over, there were so few redshirts that the freshmen had to help the varsity in their workouts. The redshirt team we had this year could whip that team and the team we had in 1962 (and next year ' s red- shirt team will be even better). It may seem strange that I am talking about the redshirts when the varsity does the playing, but the caliber of your redshirt team is a very accurate indication of your varsity team and the varsity team to come. The point I am trying to get across is that the football teams at Tech are sure to improve every year for the visual future. It won ' t be long until Tech is the Southwest G nference champions (perhaps even next year). It won ' t be easy. It will take a lot of hard work on the part of everybody, but the men playing ball here now are willing to work hard and have the desire to be the best. I just hope that the fans will stay behind them and get behind them even more to urge and encourage these men on to their goal. C. C. Willis FRANKIE A. McCOY, OJena Bachelor of Arts in Htstoiy MARSHALL H. McCRUMMEN. Ukbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Track; Baseball DAVID JOE McCULLOGH. Vhilnty Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Alpha Order; Alpha Phi Omega JANELi. V. McDERMAND. San Anionio Bachelor of Business Administration in Busi- ness Education; Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Wom- en ' s Residence Council. Secretary Vice Presi- dent. Secretary, Horn Hall; Board of Student Organizations LYNN D. McDonald. QtHa ut Bachelor of Science in Agriculture: Future Farmers of America. Treasurer; Aggie Club; AgKie Council suzzanne Mcdonough. Daiiai Bachelor of Science in Education; Al ha Lambda Delta; Dorm Legislator; Tech Union Committee JOHN WILBURN McDOWELL. Tjler Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical engineers IRE MARJORIE DELL McDOWELL, Snyder Bachelor of Arts in Government; Band; Tau Beta Sigma, Treasurer BARBARA ANNE McDOUGAL. Abtrtuthy Graduate DON McELROY. Ralli Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Rodeo Association; Agricultural Economics Club LYNN McELROY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi, President; American Home Economics Association, President; Mortar Board; Tech Supreme Court; Phi Kappa Phi; Who ' s Who MARILYN ANN McELROY. Denver City Bachelor of Arts in Speech and English; Sock Buskin; Young Democrats: Dormitory Government MARY ELLEN McGAULEY, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Chi OmcKa; Student Education Association MARY KATHRYN McGEE, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association RANDALL L. McGEE. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing 35 CARROLL McGINNIS. Lubbock Bachelor ,of Business Administration; Phi Alpha Kappa; Economics and Finance Society EARL WAIN McGLOTHLIN, Dumas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineer- ing; American Institute of Industrial Engi- neers; Alpha Pi Mu; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma M. REBECCA McGREGOR. Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education DON P. McGUIRE. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology DAVID LEE McILHANEY. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration; Alpha Phi Omega, Chaplain; Baptist Student Union, Athletic Chairman; American Marketing As- sociation liiii JOHNETTE H. McILWAIN, Abihm Graduate MAHLON R. McILWAIN. Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration; Kappa Alpha Order, Vice President; Interfraternity Council; Arnold Air Society LELAND THOMAS McKEE, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Tech Band; Court Jesters; Tech Singers; Church of Christ, Bible Chair DURWOOD Y. McKINNEY, JR.. Rotan Bachelor of Business Administration JOE CHARLES McKINNEY. McKinney Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Ar- chitecture; Engineering Society; Fine Arts Program. Chairman; Council Tech Union; Ski Club I bi- ' -- Maipffloi; S«i cidy f« AJtta BeaGioott HNR,MIUfl. Bicbclor of Sew (jfflt Ci ' UDol; Ml Sipni Nu Ftittn ml Encmtm TERRY HOL ' STONN Bichf ior of Am a OEVIUiMIUaL Bichdor i B« Hinigsiat MARY PIERCE McKINNEY, Hale Center Bachelor o f Science in Art Education; Gamma Alpha Chi; Student Education Association KENNETH A. McKNIGHT, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineers CAROL McMAHON, Port Arthur Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition WILLIAM C. McMAHAN. Levelland Graduate RICHARD B. McMICHAEL. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers JOHN McMULLAN, B Lake Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie Club; Future Farmers of America A. GAYLE McNERLIN. Monahans Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Doak Hall, President; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chaplain; Young Democrats; Home Economics Club Student Edu- cation Association MARSHA McNUTT. San Angela Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association ROBERT DAN McREE, JR.. Comanche Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa STEPHEN PERRIN McWHORTER. Hereford Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; American Market- ing Association; Retailing Club; Society for Advance- ment of Management PENELOPE A. MEADOR. Tyler Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association for Child- hood Education REGINA MEEK, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Education 36 MARGARET ANN MEHAFFEY, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi Vice President; Student Education Association; A.B. Girl JOE AMOS MELCHER, Slaton Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Sigma Alpha Eta. Kappa Kappa Psi, Tech Band. President DIANNE TAYLOR MELTON, Glenview, Illinois Bachelor of Arts in English; Zeta Tau Alpha, Scholarship Chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Legislator. Drane MARCIA MERRIMAN, McKinney Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles and Home Economics Education; Home Eco- onomics Club, Board of Student Organizations; Modern Dance Club; Dietitlon Representative JOHN MERRYMAN. League City Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Air Force ROTC Accounting Society ■ ■i JOHN T. MERRITT. JR.. Colorado City Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Young Republicans; American Society of Civil Engineers; Carpenter Hall House Council Representative FRED L. MESSEC. HousIon Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (National and Student) JERRY LYNN MEYER. Pep Bachelor of Science in Math; Newman JANET MEYERS. Comanche Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Omega Chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Candle Edit«jr GARY B. MILBURN. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Per- sonal Administration; Phi Delta Thcta-Chap- lain Spring I961Fall 196i; Treasure of Reli- gious Interest Council; Baptist Student Un- ion; Society for Advancement of Management; Freshman Council LARRY MILES. Valley Mills Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club GARY DANE MILLER. Vernun Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. President; So- ciety for Advancement of Management, Treasurer; Sigma Iota Epsilon. Vice President; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma JOHN R. MILLER. Pecoi Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Texas Tech Stu- dent Council; Mens Residence Council, President; Sigma Nu Fraternity; American Institute of Chem- ical Engineers TERRY HOUSTON MILLER, Uit ct Bachelor of Arts in Industrial Management ORVILLE MILLER. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management ' M £tMi DAVID von MINDEN. 1m Grange Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega. Worthy Sentinel; Alplia Psi Omega WILLIAM E. MINKLEY, SlratforJ Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting JAMES M. MINOR. Post Bachelor of Science in Physics; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi DRUCII.LA MILLS, PUimieu- Bachelor of Science in Home Economic Education Clothing and Textiles; Women ' s Service Organiza- tion; Legislator. Doak; Gamma Alpha Chi; C. S. C. MERLYN DAVID MILI.SAP, BleJsoe Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry FRANK RAY MIMS. CorpMi Chhiii Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Vice- President of American Society of Civil Engineers GARY H. MIMS, Canadian Bachelor of ScterKC in Math ROY MIRES. Plaimieu- Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics: Agricultural Economics Club; Rodeo Club CONNIE MITCHELL, Rockiprings Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi; National Education Association; Rodeo Club W. THOMAS MITCHELL. L„bbotk Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers WARREN WILSON MITCHELL. Lockney Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Block and Bridle. Rep »rter DANNY F. MOHON. Quanah Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Baptist Student Union ELDON W. MONGOLD. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Vice-President HARRY L. MOORE. Coleman Bachelor of Science in Math; Alpha Phi Omega JOHNNIE F. MOORE. Ralls Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Association of Childhood Education ARLOS E. MOORE. Crouell Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers CAMELLA MOORE. Midland Bachelor of Science in El ementary Education; Pi Beta Phi; Angel Flight; Varsity Cheerleader 37 JOHN OLIVER MOORE. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Delta Sigma Pi; Accounting Society; Youny Republicans K. ROGER MOORE. Amanllo Bachelor of Business Administration -in Per- sonnel Management; Society for the Advance ment of Management; American Marketing Association; Sigma Chi N. DAVID MOORE, O jjrf Bachelor of Business Administration in Fin- ance; Delta Tau Delta RACHEL M. MOORE, Ttiitiy Bachelor of Business Administration in Busi- ness Education SAM K. MOORE. Winnsboro Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting I WILLIAM R. MOORE, Houston Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Secretary- Treas- urer Thompson Hall; Wing Advisor, Men ' s 9; Young Republicans; Pre-Med Club; Presbyterian Student Association MICHAEL MOORHEAD, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Freshman Golf; Var- sity Golf; Baptist Student Union ED MOORHOUSE. Benjamin Bachelor of Arts in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle, Treasurer WILLIAM RAY MOREHEAD, AmariUo Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American In- stitute of Chemical Engineers; Young Democrats FORREST N. MORELAND, Beaver, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration in Manage- ment NA0H.U1OGUU Biclitlof of A " I gai Gyli, £o JAMES C. MOHGAN. Sueetirater Bachelor of Architecture JERRY LYNN MORGFNSEN. BrounfieU Bachelor of Science in Engineering; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers DANNY MICHAEL MORRIS. Alamogordo, N. M. Bachelor of Science in Psychology MARVIN L. MORRIS. Phillips Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment NANCY MORRIS. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Mu Sorority; Major-Minor Club STEVEN L. MORRISETT. Duncan, Oklahoma Bachelor of Arts in Math; Bible Chair CAROLYN MORRISON, Perrin Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association of Child Edu- cation CHARLES H. MORRISON. Perrin Bachelor of Science in ' Agronomy; Agronomy Club JOHN G. MORRISON, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Chemical Engineers LaRUTH H. MORROW. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education ROBERT SMOOT MORTENSEN, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Sigma Pi; Rodeo Club; Ski Club KHOSRO MORHIRZADEH. Teheran, Iran Bachelor of Science in Textile Engineering; Senior Warden, Phi Psi Fraternity; Cosmopolitan Club; International Interest Committee ill JIMMIE L. MOUSER, Spade Bachelor of Business Administration CLIFF MOWERY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Delta Theta, Chaplain, Historian, President; Junior Class Favorite WILLIAM RAY MOXLEY, Ozona Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Society for the Advance- ment of Management ROBERT J. MULKEY. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management, Vice President RICHARD M. MUNSON. Georgetown Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Delta Tau Delta, Treasurer 38 TOMMY L. OSBORN. Claude Bachelor of Science in Agriculttire Engineer- ing; Future Farmers of America CHARLES C. ORME. Duluth. Minnesota Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineer- ing; Tau Beta Pi; American Institute or Elec- trical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu N. EILEEN O ' NEAL, League City Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Edu- cation and Clothing and Textiles; Home Eco- nomics Club CLAUDINE CAMPBELL OLIVER. Anton Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education CAROLYN ANN OLDHAM, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Phi Mu; Alpha Lamba DelU; Maid of Cotton Finalists; Legislator, Horn Hall NAOHARI OGURA. Tokyo, Japan Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Architecture TERRY M. ODONNELL, El Paso Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Pre-Law Club; Finance Association, Secretary CHARLES PHILLIP NYSTEL. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Delta Theta LINDA LEE NUTTALL. Midland Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Angel Flight: Air Force ROTC Sweetheart NANCY JO NUTT. San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society, Tech Dames. Foreign Lan- guage Club, Rodeo Association LINDA NOLAN. Robsiown Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; 2 U Tiu Alpha; Tyrian Rifle Sweetheart; Queen of Army ROTC: Tech Beauty M. STUART NIMMONS. Houston Bachelor of Architecture; Student Chapter American Institute of Architects PIN NGO. PhnomPenlt, CMmbodid Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers WALTON C. NEWTON. II. Des Plaints, Illinois Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management: Tech Band; Alpha Phi Omega MARY lO NEWSOM. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in General Home Econom- ics: Pi Beta Phi ROBERT EARL NELSON. Lorington, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: American Society of Mechanical Engineering MAEGENE NELSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Latin; Kappa Alpha Theta GERALD W. NEILL. Lubbock Bachelor of Music; Tech Singers, Men ' s Glee Club. Army ROTC, Baptist Student Union BELVERD E. NEEDLES. Jr.. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Tech Symphony Orchestra; Phi Eta Sigma JAMES £. NARRELL, JR., Roby Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design SUSAN MYERS. Eagle Pass Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Student Education Association: AATSP ROLAND W. MYERS. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Sock and Buskin, Vice-President; Freshman Cheerleader; Alpha Psi Omega; Psi Chi ROBERT L. MYERS. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers JUANICE N. MY5HS. Brownfield Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Casa Linda, House Director; Board Student Organization; Junior Council, Treasurer; Sock and Buskin President: Alpha Psi Omega VIRGINIA (PAT) MURPHY, Snyder Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; Tech Union; Legislator Weeks Hall MYRTICE MURPHY. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Assoc- iation; Town Girls STANLEY J. MURFF, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; All School Recognition; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers; En- gineering Society 39 KATHY OSTHOFF. Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Government and English, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Junior Council; Pi Sigma Alpha BARBARA SUE OWEN, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Student Coun- cil; President ' s Hostesses. Texas Tech Bacte- riological Society, Tech Union Program Coun- cil. Pi Beta Phi WALTER ROY OWENS. Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Mar- keting; Circle K treasurer CAROL LEE PAGE. El Paso Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta. Wall Hall President. Knapp Hulen Leg- islator, Theta Sigma Phi. TOREADOR Copy Editor JOHNNY D. PAINTER, Lubhock , JERRA PEARCE, Pecos Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; Tech Dames EARL PEARSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Math JIMMY PEARSON. Happ Bachelor of Science m Agronomy; Agronomy Club, Crops Team O. INEZ PEGGRAM, Petersburg Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Bible Chair. Home Economics Club DENZEL PERCIFULL. La Veta, Colo. Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting ISHAIONPEHH HIGH E. pet™ BKbdor of h BidKlor ot S« MuuancDt CU Fic»bt ((JVCi UY PHELPS. Nnr I Bicfaeiertfiii tics chiinM SijiQu Tu Ddl atioD AiudM CHARLES DEAN PERCIVAL, Clarendon Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Sad- dle Tramps CRIL PAYNE. Denton Bachelor of Business Administration in Pre-Law; Head Cheerleader, Saddle Tramps, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. Finance Association, Student Council JEFFREY LEON PARISH. Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society MELNA PARISH, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Gamma Phi Beta SHARON SUE PARK, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Association for Childhood Education, National Edu- cation Association. Dolphin Sponsor LOUIE PARKAY, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Arnold Air So- ciety BECKY PARKER, Sabinal Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Co-Editor LA VENTANA Pi Beta Phi, Student Council, Tech Retailing Club DONITA PARKER, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Education; Secretary of Presbyterian Student Association DON L. PARKS, Dimmitt Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Economics Club Vice President, Aggie Council, Aggie Club, Saddle Tramps ED PARKS. Floydada Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting, Tech Accounting Society, Beta Alpha Psi DARLENE PARLETTE. Houston Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Home Economics Club, Delta Gamma JIMMY ELMER PARTIN III. Abilene Bachelor of Arts in Finance, Tech Band, Kappa Kappa Psi R 40 MICHAEL A. PASIERB, Lufkin Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; Phi Delta Theta JOHN R. PASSOW. San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Mar- keting; Young Republicans ROSEMARY PATERSON. Cleburne Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary; Vice Presi- dent Knapp Hall. Association of Women Stu- dents Representative from Gates Hall, Mortar Board. President ' s Hostess. LORENZO DOW PATTERSON. IV. Abilene Bachelor of Architecture in Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order, Alpha Phi Omega. Tau Sigma Delta. American Institute of Architec- ture. LA VENTANA Art Director WALTER DONALD PATTILLO, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Fi- nace. Young Republicans I CLARENCE PERCY III. Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Enginecr- ine; American Society of Mechanical Engineers TED GLENN PERKINS, Loving Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Educa- tion; Secretary, Tech Future Farmers of America; Rodeo Association; American So- ciety of Range Management; Aggie Club; Alpha Zela JULIAN VANDIVIER PERRIN, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering ROBERT KENT PETERSON, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; Varsity Tennis Team; Double T. Assoc- iation JOSEPH A. PETRAZIO JR.. Murphysboro, 111. Bachelor of Arts in Zoology J. SHARON PETTEY. Houslon Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics HUGH E. PETTIGREW, JR.. Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Sigma Nufsocial fraternity) RUSSELL D. PETTIT, Burr Oak, Kan. Graduate DON E. PETTY, Colorado City Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Range Manai;cmcnt Club; Aegie Club; Dorm Council Vice President (Carpenter Hall); Saddle Tramps KAY PHELPS, New Orleans, U. Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Kappa, Activi- ties chairman 62-63. Recording Secretary 63-64; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Student Edu- cation Association LOIS JANET PHILLIPS, Ahernalhy DOUGLAS G. PHIPPS, Denver City Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Amer- ican Chemical Society; Student Education Associa- tion; Baptist Student Union DAVID PIMENTEL, Corsicana Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising DARRELL R. PHILLIPS, Siinnell Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer JAMES D. PHILLIPS. Texariana Bachelor of Science in Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma (Honorary Physics Society) LINDA M. PHILLIPS. Shalloualer Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Ass Kiation LUAN PHILLIPS, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; HoftK Economics Club ROMA M. PINKSTON, Lubhock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Kappa Phi WILLIAM D. PIPES, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers EDWARD ELLIS PLAXCO III, Bouie Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers JAMES A, POIROT, Scotland Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Chi Rho frater- nity. President; Campus Service Council; Wing Ad- visor; Newman Club; Dean ' s List GARY ALIVIN POLLARD. Angelion Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Saddle Tramps: Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Engineering Society LARRY POLLARD, BuU Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- count ' o ? GRANT PORTER, Jacksboro Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting TOMMY PORTER. Ozona Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management JOE FRANK POTTER, Roscoe Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineer- ing; American Society of Agriculture En- JIMMY ALLEN POWE, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Mar- keting 41 JAMES CHARLES PRATER, Dawson Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Thomp- son Hall Association: Intramural Director and Con- cessions Advisor MARY LOU PRATHER, Uhbock Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Home Eco- nomics Club; American Institute of Interior De- signers-Treasurer CLYDE LEE PRESTWOOD. JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Rodeo Club, Pre- Law Society-Treasurer GARTH PRIDDY, DMin Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers of America; Agricultural Econo- mics Club r foil " —■ , BitWoK SO " Alpbi In ■ • HKHAEO.UAD. Bicbdoi CHARLES D. PROCHASKA, Kilgore Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Air Force ROTC ; Alpha Tau Omega ; American Society of Civil Engineers GLENN E. PROGRESS. Pasadena Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Newman Club; Student Union Committee; Rep- resentative to the Tech Engineering Society JOHN F. PRUITT. Poplar Bluff, Missouri Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts in Physics and Mathematics; Pi Kappa Alpha; German Club GLYNDA MAE PRYOR, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Edu- cation; Home Economics Chapter; Baptist Stu- dent Union; Deans Honor List RICHARD ROLAN PUCKETT. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society; Band ROBERT S. PYLAND. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration ing; Tech Accounting Society JERRY PURCELL. Odessa Bachelor of Science in Zoology RICHARD ARDEN PURCELL. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical _ American Society of Mechanical Engineers; die Tramps; President of Carpenter Hall Account- Engineerin g; Sad- s. Student Council Represents Five Schools SUE PURCELL. Brownwood Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education Home Economics Club; Dames ' Club JOHN BOB PYEATT. Midland Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Club; Young Republicans NANCY CARON PYEATT. Tulia Bachelor of Science in Clothin, Economics Club; Texas Tech Bi! STEPHEN QUALLS, Idalou Bachelor of Arts in Ranger Management; Amer ican Society Range Management Aggie and Textiles; Home le Chair BRENDA QUESENBERRY, Crane Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society; President of Young Repub- licans JERRY LYNN RAINES. Pampa Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers- Air Force ROTC RICHARD H. RAMAGE, Spade Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Etomology Club; Air Force ROTC Association THOMAS C. RAMEY. Fort Irwin, Calif. Bachelor of Arts in Governement; Tech For- ensic Union; Vice President; Tech Model United Nations — Head of Delegation 2 years; Delegate to University of Texas Model United Nations; Pi Sigma Alpha; Delta Sigma Rhos •q " " l ' ' Wi .. ■■■: . iaSftf; -:. - DAVID R. RAMSEY. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art; Alpha Delta Sigma DAN H. RANKIN. Post Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Alpha Ensilon JERRY RANKIN, Friona Bachelor of Arts in Government ROBERT F. RAUSCHUBER, Iowa Park Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Dormitory Treasurer: American Society of Civil Engineers Officer; ROTC Association inistiaboa fiittf toUHti-, 42 s l) JO ANN RAY. Abilene Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family Relations; Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron Historian; Alpha Chi Omega Corresponding Secretary; Spanish Club PAT RAY. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Education; Association of Child- hood Education SAMUEL M. RAY, Dall as Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: Alpha Tau Omega. American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers MICHAEL O. READ, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; President, Young Democrats; Vice President, Channing Club; Model United Nations Steering Committee; Feature Editor, TOREADOR; Sigma Delta Chi SIDNEY GAYLE REAMS. Littlejield Bachelor of Arts in Recreation; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Secretary, Phi Epsilon Kappa Senior Year STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council at Texas Tech is made up of thirty seven representatives. The School of Agriculture has three; the School of Arts and Sciences seventeen; the School of Business Ad- ministration eight; the School of Engineering seven; and the School bf Home Economics two. This is based on one representative for each three hundred students within the school. Of course, as the college grows, the basis for rep- resentation will have to be changed to pre- vent the Student Council from becoming ex- cessively large but in such a way as to continue fair representation for all. Ronnie Botkin KAY RHEW, San Antonh Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Kappa Kappa Gamma Recording Secretar , Knapp Hall legislator, Presi- dent ' s Hostesses Secretary VELMA M. RICH, LetellanJ Bachelor of Science in Home Economics: Sears Roebuck Foundation Scholarship, Home Economics Club. Dean ' s Honor List, Home Economics Open House Fashion Show Chairman ELIZABETH SIDNEY RICHARDSON. Greenville Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta, Student Education Association NORMA RUTH RICHARDSON, Woljjorlh Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Education Association; Phi Alpha Theta; Young Democrats POLLY RICHARDSON, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Beta Phi; Little Sisters of Minerva; Student Education Association; Young Republicans; Prc-law WILUAM THOMAS REAMS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers JAMES i. REDDEN. Fori Sioction Bicnelor of Business Administration in Mar. lectins: American Marketing Association DAN ALIEN RED INE. JR , Fort Wotih hemical Eiijinei Co-Rush Chairman; Bachelor of Science in Chemical Enj ineering; Phi Kappa Psi Secretary; C Athletic Director; Phi £ta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi Secrctar ' ; Dean ' s Honor List LAVOY REED. Slalon Bachelor of Business Administration in Fin- ance; Economic and Finance Society STEVEN R. REED. Vestchtsler, Illinois SHARLADENE REEVES. LitllelielJ Bachelor of Science in Education in Elemen- tary Education; Student Education Association JESSE LEE REID. Hale Center Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers THOMAS WA ' VT E REKIETA, PaJucah Bachelor of Science in Math DOYLE D. REXRODE. Lubbock JAYNE REYNOLDS, Killeen Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textile; Home Economics Club 43 ROBERT JOHN RICHARDSON, JR., Pla ' mv ' iew Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Kappa Alpha Order; Board of Student Organizations; Dean ' s Honor Roll ; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement BRADFORD KENT RIGGS. Garland Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Newman Club; Tech Accounting Society GAY RIGGS, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Math; Newman Club; National Education Association DARLA JUANICE RILEY, Garden City Bachelor of Business Administration in Busi- ness Education FREDDY HOUSTON RINEY. Olton Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Arnold Air Society JOHN RINN. Rockdale Bachelor of Science in Pre Med.; Alpha Chi Omega; Saddle Tramps JUDY CAROLYN ROACH. Bovina Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Na- tional Education Association; Young Democrats BILL ROBB. Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; Kappa Sigma Men ' s Residence Council; Society for Advancement of Management AVA JEANNE ROBBINS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Tech Forensic Union; Board of Student Organizations. BRUCE A. ROBERTS. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering Young Republicans; American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers; Engineering Society Bicbeloi of fc jconRiTUDa. Biditlot of Scim ilOSERTFIEIDING GndDitt DON W. ROBERTS. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers NEILL SWANK ROBERTS, Longview Bachelor of Science in Math; Amateur Radio Club ROBERT N. ROBERTS. Albuquerque, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; New- man Club American Institute of Industrial En- gineers TEDDY ROBERTS. Guljport, Miss. Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double " T " Association JO BETH ROBERTSON. Memphis Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Mortar Board; Gamma Phi Beta, Parliamentarian; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Historian; Student Council; Homecoming Queen ' s Court LEE E. ROBERTSON. Hale Center Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association; Phi Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Society for the Advancement of Management MARTHA ROBERTSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education SAMMIE DAYTON ROBERTSON. Amarillo Bachelor of Music TANIA ROBERTSON. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education BOBBY KLASE ROBINSON, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Christ; Bible Chair JERRY ROBINSON. Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration Institute Church of of Personnel Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement RICHARD ROBINSON, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Fu- ture Farmers of America. American Society of Range Management, Rodeo Club GENEVA RODGERS, Tyler Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Legislator, Knapp; Dean ' s List; Angel Flight Treasurer DON H. RODIE. JR., La Marque Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; American Marketing Association, Pi Kappa Alpha, Young Republicans RICK ROGERS, Corpus Christi ROBERT D. ROGERS. Lubbock Bachelor of Science m Industrial Engineering; American Institute of Mechanical Engineers; Young Republicans; Bible Chair; Glee Club RONALD GRAIN ROGERS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology n 44 ROBERT C. ROLAND. Phillips Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics JUDY ROMING, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Rodeo Club; National Education Asso- ciation RONNIE RONE. MiJUnd Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; president. American Society of Civil En- gineers JACK ROPER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Phi Kappa Psi DON D. ROY. Ballin tr Bachelor of Busmess Administration in Ac- counting; Kappa Kappa Psi. band frater- nity .«bat«1 itR mtm IM JIMMY DEAN RUDD. Farmington, N. M. Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Pre-Law Club; Accounting Society; Young Repub- licans FRANCES LEE RUDOLPH. CoUman Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Union Committees; Public Relations Council; Ad- visory Council (Dorm 7); Hulen Hall Legislator; Junior Class Representative Home Economics Club NEAL RUSSELL. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking Finance; Tech Finance Association; Alpha Rau Tau SCOTT RUTLEDGE. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Band ROBERT FIELDING RUBEL. Dallas Graduate iiuik JAMES G. SADLER II. Lirtlland Bachelor of Business Administration In Market- ing; American Marketing Association LINDA S. SALMON, Seminole Bachelor of Arts in English; National Education Association; Le Cercle Francais; Baptist Student Union VAN SALMON. Noconj Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Enijineers; Young Republicans MILTON L. SALTZMAN. Pamba Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Air Force ROTC SANDRA LEE SAMPLE. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sigma Kappa sorority; Angel Flight; Legislator; Fresh- man Representative; National Education Association JERRY WAYNE SANDERS. McUan Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; A.I.M.E. (Petroleum Engineers); So- ciety for the Advancement of Management; Society of American Military Engineers MELINDA KAY SANDERS. Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; As- sociation for Childhood Education; Student Edu- cation Association; Delta Delta Delta sorority, s ec- retary; Weeks Hall legislatos SANDRA KAY SANDERS. Waxahachie Bachelor of Arts in Art; Delta Delta Delta soror- J. S. SANDERS, Lubbock Graduate SIDNEY S. SAVAGE, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Animal Science PAUL C. SAYERS, Galveston Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Architects WELDON L. SCARBROUGH, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Tyrian Rifles, commander; Society for the Advancement of Management; Association of the United States Army; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers SALLY SCHAEFFER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club; Aggettes, president JOE MAZ SCHARNBERG. Mineral Wells Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Accounting Society PAUL SCHAUB. Summonuiood Bachelor of Science in Math DALE SCHENCK. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Architecture IRA NELL SCHERZ. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Student Education Association 45 i i " " .! ' -.:: ' -. ' .■ : •: -.vvn SANDRA SCHMELZER. Midland Bachelor of Arts in History JANE SCHNEIDER. Wilwn Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Chi Omega Sorority, Chaplain. Baptist Student Union, First Baptist Church Youth Council. W. N. SCHNIERS. WMl Bachelor of Science in Math DONALD C. SCHOLLENBERGER, Richardson Bachelor of Arts in History; Tech Young Republicans. Alpha Delta Sigma Advertising Fraternity, Tech Band KENNETH W. SCHUEPBACH, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Real Estate LYNN SCHULTE, Bishop Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Chi Omega Sorority, Treasurer LANA SCHULTZ, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; President of Assoc, for Childhood Education, Gamma Phi Beta Sorority, WSO social chairman, SEA WILLIAM E. SCHULZE, Grand Prairie ALLEN SCOTT, Vernon Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Club BEN SCOTT, Dimmitt Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry: Block and Bridle Club, Rodeo Association I C. TERRY SCOTT, Eunice, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Assoc. JAMES HARVEY SCOTT, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture LOREN C. SCOTT, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Economics; Omicron Delta Epsilon ROBERT W. SCOTT, Millbury, Mass. Bachelor of Science in Secondary Ed. RANDALL GARY SEARS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers DAVID T. SEAY, Andrews Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Co-Editor of Sports Illustrated of LA- VENTANA, Toreador Sports Editor, Arnold Air Society, Sigma Delta Chi ALVIN DEAN SECHRIST, Lorenzo Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Fu- ture Farmers of America, Aggie Club, Rodeo As- sociation RONALD G. SEGLER, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in History DOUGLAS SELLARS, Shelley, Idaho VIRGINIA LOU SELLARS, Port Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Ed.; National Education Assoc. ANDREW J. SENCHACK, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science of Industrial Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers, Newman Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Chi Rho, Alpha Pi Mu RICHARD A. SERRURIER, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers RICK SHAFFER, Perryton Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting: Pi Kappa Alpha CAROLIN SHANDS, Lufkin Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Economics Club DALE SHAPPELL, Wichita Palls Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; Capt. Tech AROTC Rifle Team, Amer- ican Societv of Mechanical Engineers PATRICIA ANN SHAPPELL, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi Sorority ALBERT C. SHARBUTT, Levetland Bachelor of Science in Math; German Club, Baptist Student Union 46 LARRY SHAVER. PortaUs, New Mex. Bachelor of Arts in Allied Arts CHARLES E. SHAW, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; American Mar- keting Association JAMES A. SHAW. Tyler SHERRY D. SHAWELL. Houston Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Ski Club LINDA SHEAR, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Educa- tion; Sigma Kappa, 2nd vice-president, song leader; Student ' s Education Association; Assoc- iation of Childhood Education BOBBY GLENN SHEPARD. Plainview Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Pre medical so- iety; Church of Christ Bible Chair JOYCE C. SHELTON, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Home Economic Education; Home Economics Club LYNNE SHELTON, San Anlonio Bachelor of Arts in History MICHAEL G. SHERMAN, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Council; Young Re- publicans; American Marketing Association MARY jo SHERROD, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Spanish CAROLE M. SHINE, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education: Stu- dent Education ' Association ROBERT E. SHINE. Killeen Bachelor of Business Administration JERRY O. SHIRES. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering JUDITH KAY SHULER, Border Bachelor of Arts in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta; Recording Secretary JOHN DAVID SIGLE, San Juan Bachelor of Architecture; Alpha Phi Omega; Baptist Student Union PHILIP D. SIMPKINS. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-president; Double T Association; Dolphin Swim Fraternity, President; Swimming Team. Captain " 64; Southwest Confcreftce Swim Champ, 1963 LYNN SIMPSON, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Women Student Organization; Sociology Club W. GARY SIMPSON. Post Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance JAMES BRADLEY SIMS, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting MICHAEL SIMS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering: Amer- ican Inst-tute of Chemical Engineers; Engineers Society VIRGINIA GAIL SIMS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Chapter SUSAN SINCLAIR. Greenville Bachelor of Science in Education; ' 64 Intramurals Chairman Weeks Hall; ' 61 Entertainment Sub Com- mittee; Major-Minor Club JERRY D. SINGLETON, Deleon Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Block Bridle Club; Rodeo Association SHELLY SIPES, Dayton Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta. President JAMES KEITH SKILES. Arlington Bachelor of Arts in History LOYSANNE SLAUGHTER. Houston Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta. President; Weeks Hall. President; Mor- tar Board; President ' s Hostess; Tech Union Personnel Director: Who ' s Who 1964-65 GARY L. SLEMMONS. Denver City Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Society for the Advance- ment of Management 47 BUNNIE SLOAN, Lubbock Bachelor of. Business Administration in Busi- ness Education PHILIP C. SMARTT, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Math; Sigma Nu social fraternity A. Z SMITH, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting CARMEN SMITH. FarmersiilU Delta Delta Delta sorority; Student Education Association: Gates Hall Legislator, Dean ' s List CHARLES RICHARD SMITH, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Math DAN SMITH. Lubbock DONL EY C. SMITH. Temple Bachelor of Arts in History; Presbyterian Student Association, president HARRIS W. SMITH. McCamey Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering JAMES FELTON SMITH. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology JANNYE SMITH. Knox City Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; As- sociation for Childhood Education I GKGVSnCUU PiuKippiPr.N jANWLSPaift BacWor o( Mm Fh, Epulofi. U tun MCHARD L. SfOtt. BufadorofSda ion loititDlt «f KARLA SMITH, Pampfi Bachelor of Science in Applied Art; Pi Beta Phi; Drane Hall president; Army ROTC sweetheart; Gamma Alpha Chi. president KAYE SMITH. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in History; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Education Association; Hospita- lity Committee KENITH W. SMITH. Post Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Eta Sigma K. LEO SMITH, Floydada Bachelor of Architecture MICHAEL SMITH, Brownfield Bachelor of Business Administratioji in Accounting: Tech Accounting Society ROBERT DEAN SMITH, Sudan Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Nu fraternity SIDNEY CRAIG SMITH, Clovis, N. M. Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Aggie Club; Aggie Economics Club STEVEN ELLIS SMITH, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Aggie Economics Club; Range Management Club VERNON SMITH, Athens Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; LA VENT ANA and TOREADOR photographer SHANNON SMYRL. Jacksonville Bachelor of Science in Math JUDY SNEATH. Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sigma Kappa, registrar LEE SNEATH, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi, pledge trainer; LA VENTANA and TOREA- DOR staff KEN SNIDER. Seminole Bachelor of Business Administration in Fin- ance; Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Board of Student Organizations, president; Saddle Tramps president; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities — 1964-65 HARRIS WAYNE SNOWDEN. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting RICHARD L. SOLOMON, Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture SALLY MARIE SOWELL. Tyler Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education Graduate J. B. SPALDING. JR.. Durango. Colo. •• 48 BOBBY DOE SPARKMAN, Post Oak Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronoiny Club, Sst. jt Arms JOSEPH S. SPEARMAN. AiLwia Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; American Marketing Assoc. Lubbock Administration in Ac- Fraternity, Secretary, ROBERT FIELnS SPEARS. Bachelor of Business counting; Sigma Chi Treasurer GARY R. SPEER. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology BARBARA SPERBERG. El Paso Bachelor of Music Education; Mortar Board, President. Phi Mu. Pledge Trainer, song leader. Alpha Lambda Delta, senior advisor, Phi Kappa Phi. Junior Council GREGG V. SPICKARD. Houston Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Alpha Delta Sigma ANITA SPIKES. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psycholo ; Town Girls, Bap- tist Student Union. Vice President, Missions Chair- man RICHARD C. SPIKES, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma, Tech Band SANDY L. SPILLER, Bellaire Bachelor of Music Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Rush Chairman; Horn Hall Legisla- ture RICHARD L. SPORE. Brounuood Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers, Sigma Nu CHARLES R. STANFIELD. USUrqut Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment JERRY W. STANLEY, Luhhock Bachelor of Business Administration; American Mar- keting Association; Professional Retailing Fraternity, President BOBBY J. STARK. Ubbock JANET STARK, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club ALFRED STARKS, GoUuaiie Bachelor of Science in Range Management EILEEN ROCHALLE STASKIN, Pillsjiild, Mais. Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; sociation for Childhood Education; Student cation Association CHARLES M. STEEL. Rising Star Bachelor of Arts in Government As- Edu- BILLY STEELE. Sanu Rosa Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; American Society of Agriculture Engineering GEORGE W. STEELE. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Tau Delta; Society for the Advancement of Management; Double T Associa- tion; Varsity Swimming, Dolphins RICHARD LOWELL STEELE. Corsicana Bachelor of Arts in Psychology JIMMIE LU STEPHENS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Mu Phi Epsilon; Opera Theater; Baptist Student Union NORMAN STEPHENS. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Chi; Accounting Society LON STERN, Lttelland Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineering; Engineering Society LEE KENT STEVENS, Kermit Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Delta Sigma Pi TONY STEVENS. Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management JEFF D. STEWART. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering LET A M. STEWART. Plains Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Sigma Tau Delta. Secretary; Honors Program; Honors Council 49 KENNETH STIE, Borger Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering BEN SMITH STIFF, Daiias Bachelor of Business Administration in Fin- ance JOHN M. STINSON. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma; Stu- dent Council; President Wells Hall; Board of Student Organizations; Who ' s Who in A- merican Colleges and Universities. 1964-65 JAMES BRYAN STOREY, Trinidad, W. Indies Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Delta Sigma. Secretary-Treasurer; Young Repub- licans; Cosmopolitan Club SAMMYE D. STEELE, Rankin Bachelor of Arts in English LELAND S. STRANATHAN, JR., Abilene Bachelor of Science in Industrial Management GARY REID STRICKLAND. Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; President and Favorite of Sophomore Class; Student Council; Alpha Phi Omega; Interfraternity Council; Board of Student Organizations; American Institute of Ar- chitecture DOUGLAS A. STROUD, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engineers JOHN R. STOVALL. Alpine Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry DeVONNA SUITT. Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; President and Social Chairman of Delta Delta Delta; Legislator in Weeks Hall; Professional Re- tailing Fraternity; American Marketing Association lASffS THOMAS. U BicUKofAai liUESLTHOlUS. ' Bickliit if Sda Sui Tiiivi; FERRELENE P. SUITT. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Zeta Tau Alpha PHILLIP SUITT, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Tyrian Rifles; American Society for Civil Engineers SULIMAN F. ALISSA. Buraida, Saudi Arabia Bachelor of Science in Agriculturial Economics; Cosmopolitan Club ALAN R. SUMNER, Bellaire Bachelor of Architecture; Pi Kappa Alpha; Secre- tary; Student Chapter American Institute of Ar- chitects; Freshman Cheerleader GERALDINE REINHARDT SUSI. Somers, N. York Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Deans Honor List MARK E. SWAFFORD. San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Sigma Nu; American Marketing Association, Re- tailing Club WILLIAM SWANN. Idalou Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Phi Gamma Delta JOHN M. SWEETEN, Rocksprings Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; Secretary of American Society of Agricultural En- gineers; Tech Rodeo Association NORA DARLENE SWEETEN, Rocksprings Bachelor of Science in Education; Rodeo Club ELIZABETH PUMPHREY TANKERSLEY, O ' Brien Bachelor of Arts in Government KENNETH TAPPEN. Hampton, Va. Bachelor of Science in Physical Education DAVID L. TARTER. Lazbuddie Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers; Vice President; Double T Association; Baseball 50 ORPHUS TATE. McLeen Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers of America LINDA LEE TAYLOR, Goldthwaite Bachelor of Business Administration in Busi- ness Education; Pi Omega Pi; Rodeo Asso- ciation NAN TAYLOR, Cleburne Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; LA VENTANA Beauty; Student Education Association; Asso- ciation of Childhood Education WELLS TEAGUE. Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Drum Major, President of Tech Band; President of Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Symphony Orchestra; Phi Eta Sigma; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. 64-65 JOHN A. TEFERTILLER, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Government SYLVA TELFORD, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; McMurr ' College ' 61-63; Town Girls ' 63; Young Demo- crats " 64 RONALD EUGENE TEMPLETON, Downey, Calif. Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Arnold Air Society; Latin Club DONNA D. TERRELL, Ralls Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education JOHN THOMAS TERRELL, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agricultural Economics Club; Rodeo Club HOYT THOMAS, Wealherford Bachelor of Arts in Management; Society for the Advancement of Management mmbm- JAMES THOMAS, Ralls Bachelor of Arts in Math; Band JAMES L. THOMAS, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club; Saddle Tramps; Scabbard Blade; Tyrian Rifles ' 61-63; Agronomy Club Treasurer, Fall ' 64 JOHN W. THOMAS, JR., Ralls Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club MARY NELL THOMAS, Ralls Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Sociology Club BILL ED THOMPSON, Morton Bachelor of Business Administration in Management and Accounting DERWIN THOMPSON, Snyder Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting CATHIE A. THOMPSON. Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi, Social Chairman; Tech Union, Vice-Presi- dent; Weeks Hall, Vice-President; Women ' s Resi- dence Council: Secondary Education Association JO ANN THOMPSON. Canyon Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts Education; Home Economics Chapter; Big-little Sister co-chair- man MRS. MARTHA THOMPSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English PATRICK A. THOMPSON, Sonora Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Ro- deo Club; Tech Future Farmers of America RONALD J. THOMSON, Memphis Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Phi Omega; Ideas and Issues Committee; Psi Chi; Psychology Honorary JUDY THORNTON, Cisco Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Transfer from Hardin- Simmons ROBERT M. THORNTON, Abilene Kappa Alpha Order; Scabbard Blade LAWRANCE R. THURMAN, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Phi Eta Sigma J. KENNEY TICHENOR, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Baseball; German SYDNA JEANNETTE TIDWELL, Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Clothing Textiles; Upsilon Omicron, Treasurer; American Home nomics Association DON WILSON TILLERY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Management; Alpha Omega; Baptist Student Union Phi Eco- Phi ANTIONETTE DIANA TILLINGHAST Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Town Girls LYNDA TIPTON, Bellaire Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Phi; Association of Women Students; Intramurals; Women ' s Chorus; Young Repub- licans LEROY TITUS, Lockney MARSHA JEAN TODD, Stanton Bachelor of Science in Home Economic Edu- cation; Tau Beta Sigma; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Tech Band; Tech Dames E. KAREN TOMFOHRDE, Houston Bachelor of Science in Clothing Textiles; Legislator-West Hall; Home Economics Chap- ter; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Association of Wo- men Students; Gamma Alpha Chi 51 FRANKLIN JAMES TOMLINSON, Brady Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry: Dairy Industry Club-Fall ' 60, Spring ' 65; President Spring 1964; Secretary Fall 1964; Rodeo Association, Fall ' 64 JO ANN TOMLINSON, Midland Bachelor of Arts in English; Transfer Stu- dent from McMurry College LESLIE W. TOMPKINS, JR., Irving Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; American Institute of Chem- ical Engineers JERRY TONROY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish and Mathematics; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Lychnos PATSY E. TONROY, Lubboci Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Baptist Student Union, Publicity chairman ' 62; Sigma Delta Pi .i Kiiii RONNIE TUBBS, Fori Worth Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, President, Secretary, Public Relations Officer; American Society of Mechanical Engineers VIRGINIA TUCKER. Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Education; National Educa- tion Association; Program Council-Tech Union JAMES M. TURLEY. Grandjalls Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Honor Programs; Beta Alpha Psi BETTY TURNER. Fort Worth Bachelor of Music KAROLYN K. TOWNSEND. Perryton Bachelor of Science in Education STANLY S. TREANOR, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing JERRY TREES. Monahans Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa SAM L. TRUETT, Dallas Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order; American Inst ' tute of Architects CAROLYN TUBBS. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Kappa Alpha Theta, Activities Chairman; Angel Flight, National Pub- lications Officer; Student Council; President ' s Host- ess; Sigma Delta Pi NANCY CHARLYNE TURNER, Sugar Land Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Association of Interior Design RICHARD G. TURNER, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Pre-law LYNN H. TUSHA, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Bachelor of Arts in Economics LONNIE MACK UECKERT, Merkel Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Hor- ticulture Club TERRY UTTERBACK. Fori Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in ' Advertising; Freshman Council; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma RAY M. VADEN, Goldsmith. Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Hor- ticulture club. President; Circle K, President; Alpha Zeta JACK COLLINS VANDERBURG, Spearman Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing- Phi Gamma Delta; Society for the Advancement of Management; Inter-fraternity Council SIDNEY WILBERT VANLOH. Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Engineering; American In- stitute of Industrial Engineers; Alpha Pi Mu 52 NANCY TELFAIR VARNELL, Ennis Bachelor of Arts in English; Zeta Tau Alpha; Music Chairman, Lodge Manager; Leg- islator JOE KENNETH VASSAR, Bowie Bachelor of Science in Education; National Education Association; National Association of Physical Education; Health, and Recreation HOMER D. VAUGHN, O ' Donnell Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engin eering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers OVIS VESTAL, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Fi- nance: Finance Society RICHARD RAY VARNELL. Midland Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Pledge Trainer; American In- stitute of Industrial Engineering; Wells Dorm Association; Wing Advisor mouse. wiB imJIISEDflH ' Ei:b::: .f So; Diitt lu Dca SIICHAEI M. WAIL 5i;:e::r i Ao VicrrMidnr, I AsiiSist Mnip 11 • » BENJAMIN WAAK. Lujkin Graduate RICHARD K. WACKERBARTH, ft. Worth LOTTIE LEE WADE. Boise City, Okla. Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Edu- cation; Home Economics Chapter; Phi Upsilon Omicron JERRY WAGAMON. Harheson, Del. Bachelor of Arts in Math BETH WALDING. Floydada Bachelor of Science in Art Education .•-•ilk DOUGLAS C. WALDING, Floydada Bachelor of Architecture CHARLES EDWIN WALKER, San Anlomo Bachelor of Science in Public Administration; LA VENTANA; TOREADOR; Office Manager, Wells Hall; Wing Advisor. Mens 10; KTXT Announcer SIDNEY RAY WALKER, Floydada Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Kappa Sigma; Tech Finance Association TOMMY L. WALKER, Andrewi Bachelor of- Science in Mechanical Engineering; Arnold Air Society, National Publications Officer; Delta Tau Delta; American Society of Mechanical Engineers MICHAEL M. WALL, Hale Center Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice-President; Daily TOREADOR, Sports Editor, Assistant Managing Editor i JANICE WALTER. Lutbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education NELL ANNE WALTER, Abiline Bachelor of Arts in Speech Therapy; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Trainer, President; Mortar Board; Student Union, Secretary-Treasurer; Board of Stu- dent Organizations, Retreat Chairman; Sigma Alpha Eta. Secretary; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, 6A-6 JAMES F. WARD, Tacoma. Wait. Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science in Mathe- matics; Honors Council; Tech Union, Ideas and Issues; Tech Symphony Orchestra MARYNEIL LOUISE WARD, Auilin Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Association of Interior Designers; Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi; Freshman Council; Play Finalist RICHARD H. WARD, Dallii Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega, Executive Secretary; Men ' s Res- idence Council, President, Vice-President; Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers; Engineering Society RICHARD P. WARD, Montgomery. Alabama Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Honors Program; Sabre Flight; Arnold Air Society, Area Operations Officer, Area Information Officer MARY CAROLINE WARDLAW, Odesia Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Capa y Espalda; French Club Club; RICHARD A. WARNER. Tulsa. Okla. Bachelor of Science in Park Administration DOYLE GENE WARREN, Coahoma Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Aggie Rodeo Association; Future Farmers of America JANET J. WASHERLESKEY, Bonham Bachelor of Arts in English; Tech Forensic Union; National Education Association; Gamma Phi Beta BILL J. WATKINS, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Accounting; Circle K BOBBY L. WAT KINS. Tyler Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education Association SAMMIE JO WATSON. Dumas Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major-Minor. Treasurer and Vice President; Rodeo Association BILLY E. WATT. Pasadena Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Band; Orchestra: Court Jesters; Stage B.ind; Kapp.i Kappa Psi GARY WATT. Leielland Bachelor of Arts in Psychology SAM H. WEAVER. III. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agronomy: Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club; Stucient Council CHARLES WINSTON WEBB. Houston Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Student Council; Board of Student Organizations; Alpha Phi Mu; Ameri- can Institute of Industrial Engineers. " Treas- urer 53 DAVID R. WEBB. Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Delta Tau Delta; Saddle Tramps; Tech Accounting Society HOLMES WEBB, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; Channing Club; American Society for Mechanical Engineers BOB WEBSTER, Amarilh Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer- ing; American Society for Mechanical Engineers J. SCOTT WEBSTER, San Antonio Bachelor of Science Alpha Phi Omega Economics Club DIANE WEDDIGE, Lut Bachelor of Arts Life Magazine m Agriculture Economics; Aggie Club; Agriculture •ock English; Co-Editor of A VENT ANA; Lutheran Student Union; Young Republicans; Co-Ed- itor Post, LA VENTANA i ■jMU GARLAND WEEKS, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Stu- dent Council. Business Manager; Rodeo Association Vice President; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Warden Student Agriculture Council. President; President of Aggie Club; Who ' s Who CHARLES WEICHERT, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi HERBERT WELCH. Pelnihirg. Texas Bachelor of Science in Physics. Sigma Pi Sigma. Treasurer; Physics Honor Society; American In- stitute of Physics TOMMY G. WELCH, Seagraves Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Ameri- can Society of Range Management; Alpha Zeta. President; Aggie Council President; Aggie Club BRUCE E. WELSH, JR.. Mimola Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chem- ical Society ijlVHVKTBS. iiitf. »i St " " litnt Edaab i Cjaunia rf ftt CU IlKDAHOBBSTO BtUof (f h UTYLfWnUU BicUiiiii ' Sau HOIUSP.WWGO. BicUottfSdaci -lM)lAtI15ffli..4 BiiUcfof Sda am; Mija-Min diiieo; CoMfgli FRED W. WENDEBORN. Sager on Bachelor of Science in Math J. B. WEST. Ubboct Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; American Society of Civil Engineers VIRGIL C. WEST. San Anlonio Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers BEVERLY ANN WESTER. Houston Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa JOHN B. WESTER. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physics; Young Republicans BARBARA Y. WHEATLEY. Brownfield Ciradiiate HERMAN WHEATLEY. JR.. Brownjield Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club, Corresponding Secretary; Crops Team MARK LYNN WHELESS, Sherman Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineers GLENDA L. WHISENANT, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Rodeo Association; Major-Minor Club; Speech Association of America CHARLOTTE ARLENE WHITE. Paint Rod Bachelor of Science in Education; Rodeo Associa- tion; Major-Minor Club ROBERT DOYLE WHITE. San Saba Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association ROY LEE WHITE, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering SKIP WHITEHILL. El Paso Bachelor of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary; Sigma Nu, Recorder KENNEDY C. WHITELEY, Ballinger Bachelor of Architecture in Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; American Institution of Ar- chitects DON REES WHITLOCK, Ropesville Bachelor of Arts in Government; Young Democrats ALAN CHARLES WHITMIRE, Kress Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration and Horticulture Club; Secretary COLLEEN WHITLEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Young Demo- crats; Canterbury Association 54 » BOBBY J. WOOD. Goldthwaite Bachelor of Science in Education; Aggie Club; Future Farmers of America GERTRUDE WOLFF. Odessa Bachelor of Science in Education; Texas Stu- dent Education Association; Tech Singers; Tech Orchestra; Mu Phi Epsilon; Alumnae Secretar ' BILLY JAKE WOFFORD. Lockney Bachelor of Business Administration in Ac- counting; Tech Accounting Society ROBERT HENRY WISENER. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Zoology SANDRA LEE WIREMAN, Claude Bachelor of Business Administration in Busi- ness Education; Students Education Associa- tion : iii JO ANNE WINTERS. Greenville Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association-Vice President; Social Chairman of the Young Democrats; Cosmopolitan Club BRENDA HOBBS WINTER. Hermleigh Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education KATY L. WINKELMAN, Brenham Bachelor of Science in Home Economics THOMAS P. WINGO. JR.. Sudan Bachelor of Science in Geology; Geology Club SANDRA WILSON, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Education; Young Demo- crats; Major-Minor Club, Student Education Asso- ciation; Cosmopolitan Club MARY ADELE WILSON. Sonora Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sec- retary of Rodeo Club; Zcta Tau Alpha; Pledge Trainer; National Education Association JERRY WILSON. Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Choir; Young Republicans; Beta Alpha Psi, Treasurer ANDY WILSON. Fott Worth Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics ; Saddle Tramps. Freshman Council; Academic Recruiting; Traffic Safety ALAN D. WILSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Management THOMAS N. WILLIAMS. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Med; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta RUBIE LEE WILLIAMS. Shallouater Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Economics Club NORMAN RAY WILLIAMS. Lubkoek Bachelor of Science in Zoology mm cS KATHERINE M. WILLIAMS, Fori Worth Bachelor of Science in Education; Gamma Alpha Chi; Secondary Education Association EDWARD DON WILLIAMS. Spur Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Edu- cation Association C. W. WILLIAMS. McKinnty Bachelor of Science in Education: Football — 3 Letters; Psi Epsilon Kappa BILL WILLIAMS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Tech Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; President of ICappa Alpha Mu RITA SUE WITKOWSKI. HenjorJ Bachelor of Science in Education; Reporter-Newman Club and Province Secretary; Home Economics Club DOUGLAS M. WILKES. San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics BARBARA WILEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Teachers Association; National Speech Associa- tion TOMMY DAN WHITSON, Spearman Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Educa- tion; Rodeo Club; Future Farmers of America; Si ma Chi; Agsie Club LINDA JO WHITSON, Friona, Texas Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Alpha Theta ROBERT E. WHITSON, Shearman, Texas Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Alpha Zeta. Scribe; Chronicler; Board of Stu- dent Organizations; Saddle Tramps; Sigma Chi, House Chairman; President Aggie Council; American Society of Range Management, Vice President 55 ANNE WOOD, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Women ' s Service Organiza- tion; Tech Union BRUCE J. WOOD. Lubhock Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Tyrian Rifles EWELL RAY WOOD, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting BOB WOOD, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Government; Delta Tau Delta; Interfraternity Council, President SANDRA WOOD, Estelline Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Wesley Foundation; Dorm Legislator; Honors Program SUSAN WOOD. Vernon Bachelor of Arts in History; Chi Omega, President; Association of Women Students, First Vice Presi dent; Supreme Court Justice; Junior Council, Presi- dent; Mortar Board JAMES GERALD WOODALL, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Tech Finance Society JAMES EUGENE WOODARD. Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Band PATSY WOODELL, Dimmht Bachelor of Science in Union, Board of Student Home Economics Chapter, Weeks Hall Legislator JAMES COLE WORD IV, Borger Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Young Republicans GAIL WRIGHT. Shallowater Bachelor of Business Administration Education RICKY WRIGHT, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Math Merchandising; Student Organizations, Secretary; President; Tech Salutes; in Business SIDNEY WRIGHT, Bowie Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Pi Kappa Alpha; Tech Retailing Club PAUL THOMAS WURSTER, Farwell Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting NORMAN E. WUTHRICH, Littlejield Graduate THOMAS DANIEL YARBRO, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Varsity Track; Double " T " Association; Sigma Chi; Student Education Association; Phi Epsilon Kappa ROMAYNE LaNITA YEAGER, Quannah Bachelor of Arts in Math MARILYN YOUNG. Hereford Bachelor of Science m Elementary Education, Bible Chair CURTIS O. ZEIGLER, Abilene Graduate KATHALEEN ZUEHL, Liibhock „ , c- m Bachelor of Music Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Tech Orchestra J 56 1 1 mher ktkqm kmles, tj madexd liiiShoi. li lijiias k Mkcom mtj? Ik mrj sem Iwlmtok lo e i(er a { motomx MOW csn, idwktwk mrs jkn ¥s o ik tee signs mhyap di . . Express Seniors Views of the World In somber quiet, Steve Magee pon- ders the question of what the future will bring. He realizes, as do all his classmates, that he is approaching a new and exciting role in life — that of adulthood. Is he prepared? Can he fulfill his duties to his fellow man? Will he contribute to the goals of his society? These are questions asked by every senior as the time draws nearer for him to leave his life in school and to enter a greater school of life. He cannot answer these questions. In fact, no one can, but Mr. Time himself. And what will be Mr. Time ' s answers? We will wait and watch and as these seniors plunge into their new-found existence, we will hopefully await some signs of their progress. What will these signs be? — possibly a speech given by a professor . . . or a concert presented by a musician . . . an opera- tion performed by a doctor ... a new cure for a disease discovered by a sci- entist . . . or perhaps just a two inch column letter in a magazine under the title— LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. m WE LIKE BROWSERS AND BUYERS COME IN AND MEET YOUR FRIENDS Store Hours Monday thru Friday - 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. Book Stationery 1103 College Ave. P05-5775 one stands out! for complete coverage SPORTS FANS TUNE FIRST TO 790 FOOTBALL BASEBALL BASKETBALL TRACK and other major sports JACK DALE SperK Oireclar FVO Ro )uiji4)rs f ■ «v V W IM tJl, jr-r- i rxWv • ' ..11. «?ly II i ll PHOTOGRAPHY Serving Tech With Complete Photographic Service for Over 3 Decades . . J • Charming portraits • Placement pictures • Sorority and fraternity composite pictures • Party pictures 2222 BROADWAY PO 2-8755 1311 BROADWAY PO 3-3191 ll Becky Parker, Co-Editors Ray Finfer Karen McKenzie, Associate Editor Winston Odom, Copy Editor Dow Patterson, Art Editor Jane Maginnis, Junior Editor Jo Wickstrora, Assistant Editor Senior Editor, Beverly Hunt • Sophomore Editor, Noel Freeman • Freshman Editor, Nancy Hedleston • Tyme, Mike Ferrell, Cecil Green • Mademoiselle, Becky Parker • Sports Il- lustrated, John Armi- stead, Mike Bohn • Post, Liz Lyne, Noel Freeman • Future, Winston Odom, Larry Fagan • Town and Country, Charlotte Stew- art • Life, Karen McKen- zie, Diane Weddlge • Playboy, Ray Finfer, Mike Cannon. Phil Orman, Coordina- tor Taylor Publishing Com- pany, Printer Jean Finley, Secretary Editor, Jane Maginnis, is a Clothing and Textiles major from Galveston and a member of Pi Beta Phi, social sorority. Jo Wickstrom, Assistant Edi- tor, is from Houston and is a Home Economics Ed. and Fashion major. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, social sorority. Now More Than 8,000 Circulation VIEW THE CAMPUS SCENE 3 Throughout the seasons Tech ' s juniors participate in all campus activities. 6 Juniors throughout the seasons 24 Tech juniors anticipate long awaited senior year. JUNIOR FAVORITES Injiide cover Junior Favorites featuring Rita Reynolds and Dub Malaise LA VENTANA • 4(Hh YEAR OF PUBLICATION Cover photographed by Cal Wayne Moore taken on the Texas Tech campus. His model is Betty Womble. PICTURE CREDITS Allyn Harrison, Head photographer; Staff — Dar- rel Thomas, Ron Welch; Dow Patterson, Art and Cartoons. The Editors of Junior View wish to express their appreciation to the many people who have contributed to the success of the 1965 LA VENTANA and the Junior View maga- zine. To the editors of the book, Ray Finfer and Becky Parker; to Winston Odom for his help and to the photographers, without whose help we never would have finished, we say thanks. And fi- nally to the students who will read and comment on the magazine, we dedicate Junior View to you. CK aU coxH fruA actcotctce4 . Sue Walker, Jim Crawford, Mary Margaret Davis and Betty Johnson — Student Union officers — pause to look at objects sold at the annual Union fair. As Chairman of Homecoming Queen elections Robert Hayes stops by polls to see how voting is going. Copy Editor of La Ventana Winston Odom works diligently to meet the Fall deadline. Red Raider Dink Wilson takes colorful ride around football field during Fall games. Students don costumes of many kinds and gather in audito- rium for Spring election rally. On day of Spring elections everyone is out to promote his candidate. Zafer Cetinkaya delivers her Co-Chairman ' s speech at Spring Women ' s Day Banquet. 1 i Just before Christmas students meet in Science Quadrangle to sing carols. I ii Ill ihe Spring young couples have Serenades with sororities and (ratemitiet. Junior Rita Reynolds earns third place trophy in University Sing. Dub Malaise scores many of the Red Raiders ' points. And then comes studying for finals , Linda Ayers, Plainvlew Sharon C. Aynesworth, Austin Ronnie Badley, Albany Mary Kay Bailey, Pannpa Nancy Bain, Amariollo 5 Michael A. Baird, Ballinqer Beth E. Baker, Quanah David Baler, Lubbock Deryl Baker, Denver City John Ballew, OIney Janice Ballow, Levelland Bonnie Banks, Bryan Melinda G. Barker, Floydada AbbeGall Barnetf, Lubbock John R. Barnhart, Lubbock Sidney M. Barrett, Hobbs, N.M. John Baskin, Hempstead Sue Batchelor, Dallas Robert Bates, Henderson Rosemary Baudine, Dumas Larry P. Bauer, Houston John R. Baumgardner, Plainvlew Jerry Bawcom, WIckett Steve Bayless, Lubbock Ronald Beach, Paint Rock Sherry Beadle, Eunice, N.M. Joe R. Beck, Artesia, N.M. Carolyn Beckman, Snyder David Beckman, Fort Worth Sally Beckman, Baytown iM M Billy Dan Abell, Ralls William E. Abraham, Canadian Barbara Adair, Odessa Jane Adams, Ranger Delonia Akins, Lubbock John Alderfer, Dallas Barbara Alexander, Longvlew Charles Alexander, Floydada Michael E. Alexander, Taico Scott Allen, Stephenvllle Shirley Allen, Dallas Jimmy Allmond, Dallas Ruth Ann Almond, Amarlllo James D. Amerson, Twitty 6«i Charles Anderson, Odessa Frances J. Anderson, Borger Larry Anderson, Stinnett Mona Anderson, Wink Roland Anderson, Fort Worth Bill F. Andrews, Snyder Jerry M. Anthony, Amarlllo Larry E. Anthony, Friona A. Carol Appell, Waco Ronnie F. Apple, Monahans Mattie L. Archer, Dalhart John C. Armistead, Fort Stockton Arnold Armstrong, Lubbock Larry W. Arnold, Carlsbad, N.M. Ronald D. Arrington, Atlanta Mary L. Ausburn, Lubbock Richard Austin, Tyler Tom Al Austin, Lubbock Charles W. Axtell, Springlake Betty A. Aycock, San Angelo Joseph Walter Ayers, Friona OF :,TEST- MSEi.- FRESH N: -NO 1 W ' WM VPWOE WAS A COM «t ' tflANJ Jan D. Beer, Waxahachie Kenneth Bell, Odessa William Bell, Abilene Robert Bennett, Stamford Frank P. Berends Bruce F. Berger, Houston Franklin Bergman, Dallas David Berry, Ballinger John T. Best, Snyder Gary Beyer, Midland Ann Biagioli, Texarkana George S. Bigger, Corpus ChristI Geneva A. Billings, Lubbock Sharon Billingsley, Plainvfew Ann Bird, Lubbock James Birdsong, Dallas Paul Birdsong, Lubbock Joe R. Blackburn, Lubbock John Blackman, Odessa Cheryl L. Blackstock, Brownwood Billy Blackwell. Lubbock Jan Blackwell, Lubbock Tom Blackwell, Lubbock Tom Blagg, Richardson John S. Blair III, Houston Edward Blankenship, Seymour Joan Blanscet, Midland Bruce W. Blinn, Orangevale, Calif. Sherry Bock, Dimmitt Charles Boecking, Bronte Joe R. Boggs, Levelland Paul S. Bolton, Longview John Bone, Midland Thomas Booth, Houston LaNelle Boothe, Muleshoe WEW WfH I MS I I wtf f»r W ? mM Frances Borden, Mercedes Don J. Bottoni, Lubbock Randy Bowen, Longview Charles Bower, Crane William Bowids, Sante Fe, N.M. Karen Bowler, Houston Jimmie M. Bowman, Levelland Ann Boyd, Dumas William Kerry Boyd, Artesia, N.M, Michael C. Bradburn, Lubbock Joy Braden, Midland Sandra Lee Bradley, Sherman Anita Lou Brady, Tulsa, Okla. Eddie Brady, Abilene Robert J. Brandenberger, Lubbock James Brandenburg, Jacksboro Jim Brannon, Lubbock John E. Braselton, Midland Patricia Braiell, Lubbock Anne Manon Brenner, Dallas John F. Brennis, Windthorst H. James Brewington, Lubbock Albert Brickey, San Antonio Janet Brigman, Lubbock Raymond H. Briston, Andrews John Brock, Levelland Susan G. Brock, Amarlllo Jack W. Brooke, Jr., Lamesa Lynn D. Brooks, Lubbock Thomas Brough, Edroy Ann Brown, Lubbock Bobby Brown, Brady Connee L. Brown, Houston George Brown, Kermit Henry Brown, Lubbocic Jimmy Brown, Lubbock Mary A. Brown, Tyler Milo M. Brown, Hobbs, N.M. Sfoven William Brown, Waco Suzanne Browning, Harbinger Conard S. Brumley, Donna John O. Brummett, Artesia, N.M Dee Brunner, Lubbock Alice Bryant, Olton Rebecca Buckley, Sherman Jack Bumpas, Dallas Gary Burk, Amarillo Donald Burkholter, Lubbock Sherry Burns, Floydada Thomas R. Burtis, Lubbock Ronald R. Burton, Clovis Nancy J. Bussey, Levelland Sharron L. Butler, Dallas Carol Byrd, Lubbock Gerald Cagle, Claude Carl J. Cahill, Sonora Wendell Callaway, Crowell Kenneth Cambern, Lubbock George Camp, Annarillo Connie Sue Campbell, Houston Gene Weldon Campbell, Kress Kay Campbell, Goldthwaite Martha Campbell, Rule Stephen Cannon, Odessa Jerry Cantwell, Bowie Ronald K. Caravella, Dallas William Carlisle, Amarillo Jack Dwain Carlson, Pampa J. Diane Carmichael, Lubbock John Carmody, Wichita Falls Phillip A. Carnes, Andrews Nancy Sue Carpenter, Lubbock f 0l Charles T. Carr, Andrews Nancy Carrell, Odessa Jane Carringer, Fort Worth Leiand Carroll, Abilene Richard Carson, Lubbock Dale Cary, Lubbock John P. Cater, Baytown Ernest M. Cathey, Wingate Jane I. Cayton, Lamesa Marvin Cepice, Megargel Za er Cetinkaya, Istanbul, Turkey Mary Ann Chance, Dallas Jan L. Chapman, Big Spring Harold Cheatheam, Childress J. David Cheves, Midland Pamela A.-Childs, San Antonio Charles Robt. Chrismer, Yuma, Colo. B. Sue Christian, Haskell Lawrence M. Christian, Lubbock Wendy J. Christopher, Lubbock Patricia Chorn, Snyder July » Charles Churchill, Sterling City Patricia Lynn Clancy, Tyler ' tS :t.ii jH Oi OS thU BE FOUND AT TM£ 4 I Patricia Clarabuf, Lubbock Betty Clark, Paris Caryn E. Clark, Throckmorton Rodney Clark, Lakevlew John P. Clement, Jr., Odessa Lynne R. Clifton, Lubbock Rubye Cllngingsmlth, DImmItt Loyd A. Clomburg, Jr., Houston Douglas R. Clough, Van Horn Carl E. Clover, Jr., La Marque Rita Janine Coats, Amarlllo Mary Ann Cobb, Fort Worth Stanley Coffee, McCamey Jimmy Coffer, Dallas James Robert Coody III, Breckenrldge D. J. Copeland, Corpus Chrlstl Christie Couch, Pecos Johnle Cowan, Odessa Dale Cox, Pampa Joy Cox. Plainview Marjory J. Cox, San Angelo Saralee Cox, Lubbock Mary E. Craven, Dallas Vala Dawn Cravy, Lubbock Jim Crawford, Dumas Linda K. Crawford, Lubbock Judy Creel, Graham Judy Crews, Midland Shirley Ann Cribb, Snyder William Y. Crites, Abilene Leon Cromer, San Antonio Margaret Crook, Karnes City Don Cross, Lubbock Phyllis Crow, Fort Worth Judy Crumley, Lubbock I iw Bill Crump, Fort Stockton Don Cunningham, Goree Larry Cunningham, Lubbock David K. Current, Amarlllo Robert Curlee, Sinton James Currie, Lubbock John Curry, Snyder Dale Cushenbery, Snyder Patricia Cutshall, Midland Brenda Dabbs, Southland Judy Kay Dacus, Fayetteville, N.C. Erwin C. Dallmeyer, Burton Sandra Damron, Lubbock William Daniel, Floydada Kenneth Lee Darden, Lubbock Robert Darwin, Lubbock Barry Davis, Lubbock Carolyn Davis, Mason Charles Davis, Jr., Wildorado John C. Davis, Chalk Mary Margaret Davis, Lubbock Ronald B. Davis, Brownwood Robert L. Dawes, Big Spring »305 COIL. . Katherine Day, Houston Louis A. Dean, McKinney Melinda Dean, Athens Sandra Kaye Dean, Lubbocit Don Deardorff, Lubbock Betsy Deaton, Irving Jane Deaver, Houston Lewis Deen, Seminole ■ C. r vf ui- aA- Mary Lou Dela Cerda, Olton Stiles Dendy, Crosbyton Joel Dennis, Gall Dana! H. Dennison, Arlington, Va. Wayne L. Denson, Pampa ] Jean DePauw, Lubbock Jean Derryberry, Dallas Tommy Detrixhe, Higgins Sharon DeWaIti Lubbock Ronnie Dick, Amarillo Clinton Dlllard, Muleshoe Mary Dlllard, Lubbock Michael Dillon, Wellington Betty K. DIngman, Whiteshore Ralph DInsmore, Fort Worth Carol Ditts, Ogallala, Nebraska Michael Ditto, Sunray Dwayne Dobbs, Odessa Marian F. Dodge, Pasadena Harold Dolllns, Lubbock Luclnda Dolllns, Lubbock Kathleen Dormier, Arlington Robert Dow, Littlefleld Hollis Rex Downing, Jr., Okla. City, Okla. Bobby D. Dubolse, Jayton John Dudley, Lubbock Jack Duffey, Houston A. Jerye Dagger, Dallas Sandra K. Duke, Liberty Diane Jean Dulaney, College Station Sarah Dunis, Texarkana Sammy J. Duncan, Odessa Ellen Dunias, Lubboc k Patricia A. Dunlap, Midland William Dunn, Dallas Sabra Dupree, Lubbock Elizabeth Durban, Abilene Sharon Durham, Comanche Diane Dussalr, Albuquerque N.M. Joseph Dwayne, Amarillo Jay Dycus, Floydada Mike Dyer, Odessa William E. Dykes, Lubbock Rhonda Eanes, Slaton Sandra J. Eason, Lubbock A. Danny Eaves, Brownfield James Edmondson, Pampa E. F. Edwards, Balllnger Howard Ehler, Idalou Robert Ehrlich, Follett James Elliott, Marshall Robert E. Elliott, McAllen Robert S. Elliott, Lubbock Charles Ellis, San Antonio Dalton Ellis, Jacksboro Judy Ellis, Lubbock Nell Jeanefte Elmore, Cleburne m% 10 . ' HV MnK TP PV r.FWTEJP.THfc NfT ——I Edward Ely, Houston Steve R. Erickson, Dallas Bart D. Evans, Midland Billy Ray Evans, Dubbin Carol Evans, Fort Worth Gaye L Evans, Corpus Christi Sherry D. Evans, San Antonio om Anne Faith, Idalou Kay Farrell, Dallas Clyde C. Farris, Jr., Lubbock Donald Farris, Lubbock Janice M. Fauske, Borger Joe Dean Feagin, Wilson Patricia Featherngill, Olton Harold R. Featherngill. Olton James Fendley, Houston Donald W. Ferguson, Dallas John Ferguson, Hamlin Billy Ferrel, Estelllne Mike Ferrell, Midland Kaye Fewell, Amarillo Merton Fewell, Clyde Joe Fields, Lubbock Michael Fields, Breckenrldgo Robert D. Filler. Fort Worth E. G. Fish, Killeen Thomas Fisher. Midland Sunnye F. Fitzgerald, Midland Robert Haming. Denver City Rodney Flippen, Paris Phyllis Rowers, McLean Timothy E. Flowers. Miami Nancy Floyd, Amarillo Elton Floyd, Munday Bonnie L. Fojt, Snook Glenna Ford. Morton Fred W. Forward, Midland Dennis Foster. Kress W. Don Foster. Houston Edwin Fowler. Jr., Santa Monica, Calif. Judy Fowler, Dallas Suzanne Fowler. Abilene Mariglyn Fraziar. Andrews Thomas J. Frazier. Andrews Noel Freeman. Odessa Suzanne Freeman, Lubbock Ronald D. Fries, Booker Thomas Fuller, Dallas Bernard D. Funk, Jr.. San Antonio Robert Garner. Wichita Falls pi Lynn Garrett, Englewood. Colo. Ray Garrett, Odessa ArloB L Garretson, Mt. Pleasant Sharon Gary, Big Spring James R. Gattis, Pottsboro Thomas C. Gattis, Pottsboro Robert E. Gee, Jr., Lubbock Brice Gerig, Shallowater Gene D. German, Brov nwood Annell Gerngross, San Angelo Mary Gibbons, Lubbock Don Gibson. Welch ' RE OUT OU 50 rH !l Lonnie G. Grisbam, Graham Myron Dale Grisham, Kress Phillip Guitar, Abilene James Gulick, Ph Joe G. Gulledge, Jr., Fort Worth Michael Gurley, Marlin Judith Guynes, Dallas James Haile, Plainvicw Johnny Hailey, San Antonio A5KE COlORiVDO-W Carol Hajelc, Seymore Kathryn Haldy, San Antonio James E. Halloran, Dallas Kenneth E. Hamilton, Corsicana I Franklin Gilbert, Snyder Judy C. Gilbert, Flomot Billy Gilbreath, Muleshoe Jacqueline Gill, Miami Thomas Gill, Jr., Andrews Dianne Gillard, Houston Linda Glass, Graham , j Joyce Glenn, Richardson C Stephen W. Glenn, Amarillo Judy Glover, Amarillo Melinda Goen, Floydada Johnny Gonzales, tHouston Carol A. Goode, Lubbock John Goodman, Harlingen Ann Gordon, Breckenridge Carolyn V. Graff, Houston Donna Graham, Electra Jerry Graham, Lubbock Larry Grant, Lubbock Haskell Gray, Vernon Robert Gready, Houston Frank Greathouse III, Tahoka Burl p. Greaves, Andrews Cecil A. Green, Lubbock Sharon Green, Dallas Thomas H. Green, Lubbock Janis Gregory, Dallas Joe Dan Griffis, Lubbock 9 Robert Hamm, Waco Barbara Lo Handley, Houston Dock C. Hanks, Powell Ronnie Hanby, Mesquite Terry A. Hans, Morton Jim Hardace, Lubbock II DAY Jimmy Harkins, Stamford Sallye Harp, Dallas Polly Harper, Dallas - y- Clyde Harrell, Plainvlew " - GAMES : DUGAK Stanley Harrington, Canadian £ANS (VANDEEBILT ' S Carol Harris, Waco 3VILLE Eugene Harris, Lubbock Nancy Harris, Mitchell Karen Harrison, Lubbock Lynn Harvey, Lubbock Kathryn Ha sh, Mission Milton Hattaway, Kilgore Patricia Ha « IM James M. Hawkins, Brownwobd Rftbert Hayes, Amarillo Robert Hayes, McCamey Joyce F. Haynes, Edna Hamilton Kirk Hays, Amarillo 12 VU Cf. 1505 COLLEGrE AV t 3 Samuel Hays, Lohn Sharon Hays, O ' Donnell James Hearrell, Richardson Carol A. Helnh, Houston Louise Heinh, Houston Wade Helstrom, Dallas Ann R. Hemphill, Fort Worth j» Katherlne Hepner, Big Spring Jerry Henderson, Big Spring Walton A. Henderson, Pasadena Danny Henry, Forsan Nancy A. Henry, Lubbock Harold Hentel, Albuquerque, N.M. Carolyn Herald, Lubbock tt £ Gerald Herbel, Booker Bruce G. Herlln, Palacios Angel Hernandez, Seagraves Carolyn Herring, Houston Frances L. Herring, San Antonio Leonard A. Herrlngton, Fort Worth Donald C. Heraog, Wilson Stanley Hess, Houston Gustave Heye, San Antonio Chris R. Hiclcey. Taft Claudia HIclcs, Jacksboro Douglas L. Hicks, Richardson Linda HIclcs, Austin Zady Higglnbofham, Beaumont wBs :: Joe Hill. Lubbock Rollin H. Hill, San Antonio Sally A. Hill, Fort Worth Sharon Hill, Hereford ..ED POR HRlSTMAS HOU M vs Jackie Hipp, Big Spring Susan Hobbs, Lubbock Martin Hobratschk, Dlmmltt John L. Hodge, Gstesville Ernest Hodges, Center Point Janet Hodges, San Antonio Elaine Holden, Plainview Carole Holland, Alpine Richard Lee Holland, Floydada « r Virginia Holleman, Brownwood Judy Hollis, Midland Julia Hollit, Lubbock Betty Hollowell, Corpus ChrlstI John Holmes, Decatur William Holton, LaMarquo Paul M. Honig, Honda Jim B. Hood, Cisco Elizabeth L. Hooks, Albuquerque, N.M. Duane Hoover, Lubbock Rose Horn, Olton Martha L. Hosch, Lubbock Abdol Hossein Vatan, Ahwaz, I Jimmy House, Colorado City Fred W. Houston, Midland Karen S. Houston, R . _ Floyd Howard, Fort Worth Jerry L. Howard, Muleshoe Virginia S. Howard, Houston James Howell, Seymore KIsslah Howell, Midland Jerry Hrnclar, Shamrock Jimmy Huckabay, Floydada Garry L. Hudglns, Plainview David Hudson, Weatherford PPV HOLIDA BSiH 13 Jerry Hudson, Novice Pan Hughes, Houston George Humphrey, Kilgore Randy G. Humphreys, Sudan Coy Hunt, Borger Esther K. Hunt, Lubboclc Gordon Hunt, Amarillo Cheryl L. Hunter, Phillips Darline Hunter, Lubbock Troy C. Hurley, Shallowater Bobby Hurst, Lorenzo Barry Hutcheson, Dallas Mary Jan Hutton, Altus, Okla. James E. Hyde, Midland Harriet Innes, Plainvlew Jimmy Irish, Abernathy Terry D. Ivey, Ralls Calvin Jackson, Lubbock Edward Jackson, San Antonio Elizabeth Jackson, Amarillo James R. Jackson, San Angelo Lydia E. Jackson, Lubbock Jeanne Jacobs, Borger Sylvia Jacobson, Galveston Arnold Jarratt, Midland Catherine Jay, Lubbock Lana L. Jenkins, Victoria 1 -4 3|r WAWt»«| Sue Johnson, Midland .t mmimmm Susie Johnston, Overland Park, Kans. Max Joiner, Lorenzo Hugh W. Jolley, Monahans Beverly Jane Jones, Paducah Jerry Jones, Toklo Peggy S. Jones, Amarillo Ronnie W. Jones, Stamford Tommy Jones, Lubbock Evelyn Justiss, Claude Connie Kahanek, Lubbock Kathleen Kahlig, Miles David Kee, Snyder J. Clay Keen, Andrews Sewell Keeter, Lubbock Shirley Kemp, Dallas Ellen Kendrick, Sweetwater William D. Kendrick, Groom J. Allen Kenley, Lubbock Don Kennedy, Burkburnett Douglas Kenny, Dallas Charles Kerby, Jal, N.M. Cheryl Kerr, Lubbock Granvel Killian, Wellington Barbara J. King, Rochester, N.Y. Hugh King, Merkel William Kirfen, Houston Arthur Klatt, Hale Center David J. Knezek, Seymore Charles J. Knibble, Branch Nana L. Knight, El Paso ■XAMSi EWTEWr 1 ._ . Jte - Susan Jenkins, Hlggins Elbert Wayne Jennings, Tulia Michael Jinks, Dallas James Johnson, Jacksboro John Johnson, Odessa John Johnson, Pampa t j-iAt AfVii tt Philip W. Johnson, LubbockO - ' ' - C7 V| 14 MlAP VINCf AT TME 600l|| Ronnie H. Knight, Odessa Laura Jean Knorpp, Groom Robert T. Knowles, Amarillo Andrew Kochi ' s, San Antonio Freddie Koenig, Wilson Melody Koepsel, Mathis Stephanie Ann Koerbacher, Dallas Karon Koger, Big Spring Wayne Koski, Fort Worth David Kovac, Houston Paulette Kropp, Lockney Edward A. Lacy, Lubbock Patricia Lacy, Lubbock Barbara L«ln, Midland Juris Laivins, Dallas Minyon Landers, Lubbock Billy Lane, Turkey Linda M. Larey, Lubbock Donald T. Lamed, Pecos Ronald B. Larned, Pecos i Neal Franklin Larson, Midland Dennis Law, Petersburg James Leatherwood, Hurst Caniada Lee, Slaton I Carl L. Lee, Childress i Davis Legg, Hobbs, N.M. David L. Legg, Mt. Pleasant J ) LLftbbb:: Randall Lehmberg, Mason Connie C. Lewellen, Kress David C. Lewis, L annesa Edward Lewis, Plainview James Lewis, Lubbock Jeffrey C. Lewis, Bellaire Mike Lewis, Grand Prairie Susan Lewis, La Marque John M. LIndahl, Amarillo Mike LIndsey, Dallas Gilbert LInnartz, Lake Jackson Betty LInthlcum, Lubbock James H. LInthlcum, Lubbock Sandra Lee Locke, Monahans ! i Steve L. Locke, Temple Linda L. Loehman, Houston Joe D. Lowke, Fort Worth Alice A. Long, Big Spring Mildred Long, Childress Sally Long, Marshall Wesley L. Long, Levelland Dennis Loreni, Victoria James Loveless, Fort Worth Larry Low, Brady William Low. Phillips Bettye M. Lowder, Wichita Falls Carolyn Lowe, Monahans William R. Lowke. Fort Worth Janice Lowry, Wellington Sherry Luedecke, Hancock Dwight Lundberg, Dallas Gary L Lundberg, Lubbock Howell Ray Luper, Morton Walter Lupton, Shallowater Michael A. Luti, McAllen Beverly G. Lyie, Lubbock Joe W. LyIe, Houston Doyle McAdo, Lubbock 15 I 4n? Marion McBryde, Midland Wade H. McCann, Lubbock Ron McClarty Abilene Bruce McClure, Amarlllo Lonnie D. McCracken, Odessa Sharon McCreary, Lubbock Jane McDavId, Waco Jack S. McDonald, Snyder Jo Ann McDonald, Gatesville Pat B. McDonald, Fort Worth Don W. McDowell, Lubbock Earl McDowell, Midland Befh McGlothlin, Ardmore, Okla. Tommy Mc owan, Claude Frederick McHenry, Fort Worth Margaret McKay, Fort Worth Connie McMillan, Lubbock Philip McNabb, Lubbock Connie McSweeny, McCamey Billy McWhorter, Lanaesa Glenda Mankins, Lubbock William Duey Mann, Lubbock Nancy Manning, Bellaire W. Phillip Marcum, Lubbock Lynn Marcus, Amarillo Richard Marler, Floydada Jack C. Marshall, Richardson Marsha Marshall, Lubbock Carl Martin, Jr., Cedar Hi Chester D. Martin, Clairette James Martin, Sweetwater Robert Martin, Frost Weldon L Martin, Knott William L. Martin, Lubbock Jack Mason, Tahoka ka4ii4 m Larry Mason, Walnut Springs Michael Cary Mason, Dallas Michael W. Massey, Odessa Larry Masters, Odessa Robert Masters, Munday Michael T. Matslers, Floydada Larry May, Silverton George Mayes, Houston Mary G. Mayfield, Midland Mary Kathryn Mays, Dalhart James W. Maytum, San Antonio Carolyn Meador, Lubbock Rebecca Meadows, Midland Michael Meek, Canadian Russell Meier, Darrouzett Laurence Melton, Dalhart Roger Melton, Amarillo Sondra Melton, Borger Betty L. Menke, San Antonio Mariys Merrick, Groom Jean E. Merrill, Dallas Fannie Messec, Houston Marcy Metcal-fe, Dallas Nan Metiger, Dallas Suzanne Middleton, Ballinger Donald J. Milberger, Dallas Billy Miller, Seymore Carole Miller, Midland Donna R. Miller, Fort Worth Eddie Miller, Jacksboro -. s£LH vs OR AT WACO. Freddy C. Miller, Snyder s and ARCHITECT ' S si FOR YOURSELF AND A H 1 ' )» Kay F. Miller. Dallas Linda Miller, Amarillo Mary Anne Miller, Victoria Shirley A. Miller, DalPas William Miller, Lubbock Martha Mills, Lubbock Gordon Minton, El Paso A. L Mitchell, Winters Martha E. Mitchell, Lubbock Carola Joan Mobberley, Dallas Mary Ann Moffett, Snyder William Moffitt, San Antonio Jean Carolyn Mogridge, Waco Robert Monaghan, San Antonio Carol Monroe, Dallas Carolyn S. Moore, Floydada Hermus C. Moore, Jr., Dallas James Moore, Lubbock Jerry Moore, Lufkin Juanna Jo Moore, White Doer Unda K. Moore, Petersburg R. Ann Moore, Hempstead Troy Moore, Hereford Wesley Moore, San Angeio Jane E. Moreland, Amarillo Dave Morgan, Evanston, III. Judith L. Morgan, Fort Worth Richard Morgan, Roanoke Janice Morton, Marshall Charles Morris. Dallas Martin L. Morris, Kermit Mary Frances Morris, Roscoa Vicki A. Morris, Kermit Joel Morrison, Seagoville Joy Morrow, Hawkins ' HA Fred Moseley, Lubbock Arthur Moser, Clay Alta F. Moss, Ben Franklin Margaret L. Moss, Floydada Alice Ann Murdocl, Amarillo Dan George Mulkey, Midland Juanita N. Mulkey, Brownfield James C. Murr, Junction Billy Murray, Tyler J. H. Murrell, Waco Nancy Nohad Nairn, Munday Victoria Nann, Brownwood Donald G. Nash, Honda Margaret K. Nash, Floydada Dixon Neas, Seagraves Monty L. Neeb. Cross Plains Haiel Jo Anne Needles, Lubbock Daniel Neeley, Lamesa David Nelson, Valdosta, Glenn Nelson. Fort Worth James Nelson, Littlefield Patricia Nelson. Littlefield Barbara E. Nevil, Mineral Wells Dolly Lou Newberry, Lubbock A R. D. Newberry, Floydada Eleanor Newkirk. Galveston Stanley E. Newman, Lubbock Richard Newth. Houston James Newton, Dallas Janet Neyland, Lubbock gOOK STOi VALENTINE FEBR " 17 John Nickerson, Garland (Bobby G. Nieman, Morton Teresa Nix, Littlefield Marshall Nolen, Midland Susan A. Norain, El Paso £- Janet A. Norris, League City Marcia Norris, San Angelo Michael D. Norris, Odessa Janet North, Ozena Alpha Nunley, Lubbock Patricia Nystel, Lubbock Karolyn O ' Brien, Houston Robert Ochiltree, Houston Winston C. Odom, Brownfield Edd P. Ogden, Dallas Eddie Ogden, White Oak Melvin Ogle, Amarillo Melissa O ' Hara, Christoval .— James E. Oliver, Lubbock . k_ Bruce A. Olson, Houston _ Janice O ' Neal, iubbock fiACE " Timothy T. O ' Shea, Dallas Robert Outland, Friona Mary C. Owen, Houston Robert Owen, Amarillo Claude M. Owens, Kilgore William Owens, Levelland Lola Ann Page, Fort Worth Karen Palmer, Levelland Penny Parker, Kopperl Charles M. Parks, Jayton Patricia Partin, Lubbock B. Eland Patterson, Lubbock Carol Patterson, Amarillo Allen A. Paul, Temple Andy Payne, Ralls Thurman Payne, Houston Jimmy Pearce, Lubbock Lillian M. Pearce, El Paso Sue Peden, Dallas Lucy Charlot+e Peeples, Tehuacana Rebecca Pena, Odessa Harvey L. Pennell, Southland James Perkins, Friona Betty Petrash, Fort Worth Glenda Pettiet, Midland Charles Petty, Lubbock Jackie Petty, Brownfield Orinea F. Petty, Colorado City Linda Pharr, Lubbock Vicki Pharr, Lubbock James Phillips, Wichita Falls Leonard L. Piel, Bynum Harold Pigg, Wellington Ned Pllcher, Jr., Midland Mike R. Pinkston, Houston Katy L. Pinto, Fort Worth Jerry Pittman, Sweetwater James E. Platz, Lubbock Cara Pollard, Fort Worth Milton R. Pope, Abernathy Raymond E. Pope, Lubbock Sarah Porter, Lubbock Donna Post, Arlington t., -» " 18 c.ianc; roM P l ts p John Post, Wmnetka, III. Joan Potter, Amarlllo Brenda K. Powell, Snyder Elliott A. Prater, Wichita Falls James W. Press, McKinney Kenneth Priclett, Lubbock Marcy A. Pritchard, Fort Worth Pam Proctor, Odessa Martha Pryor, Weatherford Judy Purcell, Odessa R. Raymond Purgason, Lubbock Phyllis Railsbacic, Levelland Gary F. Rainey, Plainview Pat Dwain Rainey, Gilmer Johnny Ramirez, Canadian Lloyd Rampy, Lubbock Rebecca A. Ramsey, El Campo Glen Randel, Vernon Margy Randolph, Houston David D. Ratcliff, Midland Jon Ray, Lubbock Robert P. Reams, Rankin Anne Reed, Lubbock Joanne Reed, Lubbock Jerry Reed, Midway Eugene Reeves, Littlefield Robert S. Reeves, Austin Marilyn Reid, Llano Philip Ressell, Munday Rita Reynolds, Wichita Falls Don Rice, Dallas Jerry L Rice, Amarillo Charles Richard, Weatherford Elizabeth J. Richards, Dallas Sheila F. Richburg, Mesquite James Roy Richie, Brady Alma Sue Richmond, Blanket Dwight Rick, Phillips William Rider, Dallas Rita Rische, Houston Denis Roark, Crowell Charles Robb, Electra Ray Leon Robbins, Jr., Phillips Joseph (Bill) Robert, Lubbock Donald Roberts, Lutkin George M. Roberts, Amarillo Thomas Roberts, Friona Anne C. Robison, Lubbock Doylene Rockwell, Weatherford James Rodden, Lubbock Jon Rodgers, Lubbock Joyce Roe, Shallowater Judith A. Roeh, Houston Connie Rogers, Fort Worth Norma Rogers, Montgomery, Ala. William VonRosenberg, Austin Melba Lynn Ross, Sundown Janet Rossiter, Albuquerque, N.M. Gary Rusk, Levelland Jerry Rutherford, Bend Donald R. Ruthledge, Waco Ron Rynders, Abilene James Michael Sadler, Bowie Ted Allen Saffell, Meadow Maria Sales, Pecos PIEASE MOST 19 Ronald Salladay, San Angelo Richard W. Salmon, San Angelo Suzanne Samson, Lubbock Bobby Dale Sanders, Whitesboro DIanne Sanders, Cleburne George O. Sanders, Andrews Mary Sanders, Muleshoe Robert L Sanford, Wellington Melda A. Sasser, Houston James Pat Scarborough, Petersburg Randolph E. Schaefer, Olton Hanic Schaeffer, Lubbock Verety Schopmeyer, Fort Worth Fredlein J. Schroeder, Seguin Karen A. Schroeder, Albuquerque, N.M. Margaret S. Schulti, Graham Richard A. Schwitzer, Duncanville S Helen Scott, Lubbock Jon Scott, Abilene Kathryn Scott, Eunice, N.M. Sue Scovell, Dallas Phillip Sears, Amarillo Marilyn J. Seinwerth, Fort Worth David Seiti, Mobeetie Nancy Sellars, Lubbock Paul Sellers, Midland Rita Sewell, Fort Worth Ho y L ,.- " nnr rTi Thelma Shackelford, Lubbock Diane Sharmen, Amarillo John Sharp, Lubbock R. A. Shaver, Rochester Janice Shelton, Hobbs, N.M. Kaye Shelton, Paris Charles Shepherd, Coleman " Pat E. Simons John Simpish, % " » f V Ardith Shipley, Lubbock Jane Sides, Lubbock William Sides, Lubbock Frank D. Sikes, Plainview Otis Sikes, Graford Johanna Silver, Lubbock Randy Simmons, Oil Center, N.M. Burkburnett ' gs Fort Worth Homer R. Simpson, Levelland Nanette Simpson, Phoenix, Arizona Cliff Sims, Abilene Zandra Singer, Dimmitt Patricia A. Slagle, Corpus Christi Sally Sligar, Lubbock A. O. Smith, Lorenzo Barby Smith, Lubbock Betty Jane Smith, Dallas Brooke B. Smith, Houston L George Smith, Amarillo Marcy Smith, Houston Otis C. Smith, Rocksprings Patty Smith, Houston Roger Smith, Lubbock Shann Smith, Hooks William Larry Smith, Wichita Falls Katherine R. Sneddon, Sacramento, Norma Kaye Snodgrass, Dallas Roberta Snodgrass, Tokio Benjamin Snowden, Lubbock Jani Sosnowy, Texas City «vvis » Calif. ' 5 vyjffi a 20 »yuKt LuuiCIN6 FC WM ' MW vt ' i k- arkman, " XubbtSdc ' Mareta Spari[man, ' 1.ubb je1c Beaty A. Spear, San Antonio Charles Spears, Levelland Jacquelyn C. Spears, Lubbock Robert A. Spencer, Dallas Nelva J. Spradlsy, Anton Jerry L Sprayberry, Rule Jackson H. Sprott, Lufkin James Stacy, Rankin Judy S. Stafford, Borger Glen Staggs, Stinnett Wilda Stagner, Levelland Carole Staley, Hobbs, N.M. Carolyn Stamm, Abllens Carol Ann Standerfer, Hale Center Mary Helen Stanley, Lubbock Pete Stanley, Lubbock Jo Stepper, McAllen Sondra Stargel, Memphis Dianna Stark, El Paso James Starkey, Quitaque Larry O. Starnes, Bluff Dale Sharon A. Stien, Clyde James F. Stegall, Crosbyton Lynn Stephens, Fort Worth Randy Stevenson, Stamford — Victor B. Stiggins, Pampa Kenneth Stinson, Colorado City Barbara Jo Stone, Lubbock Charles Stormont, Victoria Judith E. Stowe, Donna Guy M. Stricklln, Beeville Joy Striedel, Goliad William Sullivan, Alamogord, N Priscilla Suttle, Hale Center Craig Sutton, Grand Prairie J t k.S mMM BOOK SiOKk ' r o: LULLtub ancy C. Sutton, Amarillo Douglas W. Swaringen, Brownfield Jo C. Sylak, Odessa George Tally, Sherman Donald Ellis TankersUy, O ' Brien Mary Tannahill, Arlington Billy N. Tapp, Lubbock Sherrian Tariton, Brownwood ' John TarvJn, Dallas Robert Taubert. Wichita Falls Andy Taylor, Lubbock David D. Taylor, Staton James Walter Taylor, Lubbock Sue Taylor, Lubbock Tim K. Teaschner, Hereford Keith Thomas, Lubbock Susan Thomason, Bellaire Jerry iltomerton, Christoval Glen Thompson, Lubbock Harry Thompson, Smyer Susan Thompson, McKinney Brenda Thornburg, Amarillo Albert Thorne, Canadian Jenny Kay Thornton, Houston George Thurston, Jr., Monahans Janis E. Tidwell, Houston Joe D. Tidwell, Knox City Frank Sidney Tieti, Lubbock Samuel Tiner, Dallas 21 i Clinton Tittsworth, Dallas Ronald A. Todd, Lubbock Jerry Tele, Thalia Terry Toler, Austin Kenneth Tomlinson, Lamesa wims A Robert Tomlinson, Farwell Tommy J. Tompkins, Big Spring Gilley Treadaway, Lubbock Marilyn Treadwell, San Angelo Janet R. Trimm, Argentina David Tronrud, Richardson Johnny Trotter, Anton Helen Tubbs, San Angelo John D. Tucker, Lubbock Barry Tull, Plainview John L. Turner, Sunray Judith Turner, San Benito Patricia Turner, Lubbock Marilyn Tvedt, Houston Mary Lee Ullum, La Marque Richard A. Underwood, Lubbock Robert Vacker, Seymore Julia S. Vail, Pampa Larry Van Stavern, Leveiland James W. Vest, Alpine Martha Viaille, Leveiland Dale Vick, Dumas Victor deVlaming, Robinson, s 12 Carol L. Voekel, Brenham Jack N. Waggoner, Crane Lyn Waggoner, Dallas Paul D. Wagley, Breckenridge Don R. Wagner, Perryton Charles Waldrum, Ouray, Colo. Herman Walker, Jr., Eldorando Susanne E. Walker, El Paso Wendell Wallace, Lubbock Martha Walstad, Hobbs, N.M. Elaine Walter, Abilene Michael Walters, Midland Randy Walvoord, Amarillo Gerald Ward, Dallas G. M. Ward, Brownfield Henry E. Ward, Odessa Janette Ward, Midland Ted Ward, Monahans Barbara K. Warren. Fort Worth R. Aldin Warren, Seymore Wade Warren, Odessa James Warrick, Dallas Wendy Warthen, Dallas Jenny Watson, Lubbock Joan Watson, Haskell Tommy Watt, Lubbock Joe Watts, Del Rio Johnny Watts, Abilene Maureen Watts, Corpus Christi Brian Weaver, Odessa Carolyn Weaver, Odessa Thomas E. Weaver, Jr., Odessa Peggy Webster, Amarillo Nancy H. Weichert, Lubbock Patricia Ann Weir, Snyder Charles Welch, Kilgore Dorothy Wells, Lubbock 22 JcKieAn d I) H s Jim Wells, Friona Anne C. Werner, Carrollton Sujane West, Rankin Janet L Westbrook, Sterling City Susan Mary Wey, Quanah ' B B Laurelle Wheatley, Brownfieid David R. Wheeler. Lubbock Royce Wheeler, Amarillo Rae Jean Whipple, Abilene Betty Jo White, Palos Verdes Peninsula, Calif. „ . Chri lne Whit , Wichita Fells iM . H. Bryan White, McKinney Robert E. White, Piainview William White, Dallas Mary Whitmire, Odessa Thomas Whitsett, Levelland William WhiHett, Dallas Z Coy Whitten III, Lubbock Sue Whitworth, Brackettvills Fred WickeH, Fort Worth Bill Widener. Lubbock Jo Ann Wight, Amarillo Michael S. Wilei. Dallas mem Odessa Steve S. Wilhelm, Odessa Freddie G. Wilkerson, Belton Martha Wilkie, Beliaire James (Buddy) Wilkins, Bellinger Rust S. Wilkinson, Lubbock Sharon WilleH, Lubbock Gary D. Williams, Amarillo Jeffie Ann Williams, Springfield, Missouri Jerry Williams, Lubbock Jesse C. Williams, Weatherford Mary Jo Williams, Perryfon Melvin C. Williams, Lubbock Robert S. Williams, Albany Clifford Joe Williamson, Welnert Mary Ann Williamson. Graham Dwight Williford, Lubbock A? Earl Wilson, Wichita Falls ' " David Wilson, Amarillo Kenneth O. Wilson, Lubbock THf w. L% PI L. Dennis Wilson, Amarillo Rebecca S. Wilson, OIney Michael Wimberley, Lubbock David Wofford, Amarillo Samuel Wofford, Lubbock Susan Wolfinger, Houston Betty Womble. Stinnett POP D REF C Larry Wood, Weatherford _.. Lloyd Wood, Amarillo Sally Grace Woodruff, Shallowater Woody W. Woodward, Lubbock Sandra L. Worrell, Fort Worth Beverly Wramp, Ingleside Charles Perry Wright, Memphis Janice Wright, Friona — «. John Wright, Odessa Patsy Wright, Lubbock Phillip M. Wright, Roscoe Sandra Wright, Crandall % Stanton Wyllie, McAllen Nelson Yoder, La Porte Jean Young, Snyder Neal Young, Piainview Paul R. Young, Longview Charles Zellar, Dallas Itt i4B BOOK SXiji z, • I305 uucucQE Ave. 9 • 23 4e ox cfc i i. utUonA tun«t€d ettc yt4 . WE KNOW WHAT WE ARE BUI NOT WHAT WE MAY BECOME ' You are one of the 2.8% of Americans who can boast a college education and the advantages that go with it. You may become a world leader , . . great humanitarian . . . renowned scientist . . . successful industrialist . . . revered teacher. Whatever path you follow and wherever that path takes you, your college ring is a dignified personal, ' visible diploma ' — a symbol of achievement recognized by leaders in all spheres of activity. It is also fine jewelry, crafted of I OK gold and set with a beauti- fully cut stone by Josten ' s America ' s largest designer and manufacturer of school rings. Complete choice of stones. Optional features. White gold and encrusted Greek letters. See the sampler and order yours today THE ONLY OFFICAL TEXAS TECH SENIOR RING To a Texas Tech Graduate, his class ring is one of his nnost prized posses- sions. What his diploma documents, his class ring symbolizes. It is instant recognition of graduation — always with him for all to see. Samples on display in the Bookstore. A descriptive folder with order blank can be mailed to you upon request. OWATONNA, MINNESOTA £aawearaa»B w TEXAS TECH COLLEGE BOOKSTORE ON CAMPUS LUBBOCK, TEXAS w 13 11 y ' ■-], ft » I A Special Report m 40 Years Ago $1 ( Featurin SPOTLIGHTS ON SbPHOMOR - ■■p V Prescriptions . FILLED BY TRAINED SPECIALISTS Cosmetics . . . 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 " Your Complete Family Drug Store " HULL RIDDLE DRUG STORE 23rd at College SH 7-1681 A whirl of color, a dash of light . . . all helped make the 1964-63 Home- coming dance a success. The spotlight fell on many that night. The spotlight was on all who made Homecoming their dream to remember, their vision of everlasting Tech. VIE Now More Than 8,000 Circulation Becky Parker, Co-Editors Ray Finfer, Karen McKenzie, Associate Editor Winston Odom, Copy Editor Dow Patterson, Art Editor Noel Freeman, Sophomore Editor Senior Editor, Beverly Hunt Junior Editor, Jane Maginnis Freshman Editor, Nancy Hed- leston Tyme, Mike Ferrell, Cecil Green Mademoiselle. Beckey Parker Sports Illus- trated, John Armistead, Mike Bohn Post, Liz Lyne, Noel Freeman Future, Winston Odom, Larry Fagan Town and Country, Charlotte Stew- art Life, Karen McKenzie, Diane Weddige Playboy, Ray Finfer, Mike Cannon. Phil Orman, Publisher Taylor Publishing, Printer Jean Finley, Secretary THE CAMPUS SCENE 3 Spotlight on Sophomores . . . featuring Willie Sue Thomas and Joe Pryor 12 Tech ' s Featured Twirlers 21 Homecoming Preparation 24 Crime Inside Sophomore Editors Back SOPHOMORE FAVORITES Inside Lynn Melton Back Mike Jones HUMOR 9 Look on the Tech Side DEPARTMENTS 2 Letters to the Editor 8 Photoquiz . . . SPECIAL 40 years Ago LA VENTANA 40th YEAR OF PUBLICATION Cover Photographed by Cal Wayne Moore taken of the 1964- ' 65 Homecom- ing Dance. picture credits Allyn Harrison, Head photographer; staff — Barrel Thomas, Short Story; Ron Welch, Fa- vorites; Dow Patterson, Art and cartoons. The editors of Sophomore View wish to express their thanks to the editors of LOOK magazine for the use of their format and for the use of a similar sig on the cover. Also to the many people who have helped make the Soph- omore View a success, a great big " thanks. " To the editors of the LA VENTANA and to the staff of the entire book, we say thanks. And finally to the students of Texas Tech, we offer this magazine for your scrutiny and consideration. SOPHOMORES: AS THE YEARS GO BY . . . m Congratulations on the 40th edi- tion of La Ventana. I can not help but reminisce back to the time when I was a sophomore at Tech. The year was 1925-26 — the begin- ning of my education at Tech and the beginning of a great college. The first La Ventana was dedicated to Dr. Paul W. Horn, first presi- dent of Tech. The first football victory in Tech ' s history came on October 17, when Tech defeated Montezuma, 30-0. The big contro- versy of 1925-26 came when a ex- pose entitled " The Kissing Situa- tion at Texas Tech " appeared in the college newspaper. The Torea- dor. All in all, 1925-26 was a great year to be a sophomore at Texas Tech. Gordon Ames Dallas, Texas 1935 — The tenth anniversary of Texas Tech was carried out in all of the year ' s activities. Our sopho- more class was 741 students strong and we were finally learning to adjust to college life. Canon Clem- ents brought honor to Tech that year by being Tech ' s first Rhodes scholar. For the third consecutive year, the Techsan basketball team won the Border Conference cham- pionship. The fans favorite player was a young man by the name of " Curly " Wilkinson! The theme of the 1935 edition of La Ventana was Tech ' s tenth anniversary cele- bration. Leonard Johnson Abilene, Texas In 1940, the prevailing question among most people connected with Texas Tech was " Where did the last 15 years go? " It seemed only yesterday that Tech was a small unknown college in the Texas pan- handle. 1940 was also an optimistic year to be a sophomore. There was trouble in other parts of the world, but Europe was too distant to we who were engulfed in the frenzied activities of college life. The sopho- more class of 1939-40 held the most successful Hodge Podge (the an- nual class party) ever. Soph prexy Johnny Phillips crowned Marian Lee Mason Queen of the Hodge Podge. Robert C. Stine Albuquerque, N. M. The 1942 edition of La Ventana was christened the " Highlight Edi- tion " and the staff had endeavored to present Texas Tech just as it had been during a year in which our country declared war. Tech ' s great football team won every game, scoring 387 points to their opponents ' 48 points! Sopho- more officers for 1941-42 were James Stokes, president; Betty O ' Mara, secretary; and Richard Taylor, vice president. Carl W. Oden Oklahoma City, Okla. The theme of the 26th La Ven- tana was Growth and nothing could have been more appropriate in 1950-51. The campus was rapidly taking on a new look as modern dorms and classroom buildings be- gan to take shape. Our sophomore class elected Claude Caperton and Doris Betenbough as our class fa- vorites in 1951. Actors Tony Martin and Eddie Bracken selected the Tech Beauties that year and four young ladies tied for fifth place in the contest. The editor of The Toreador conducted a vigorous campaign to have dormitory food investigated. It seemed that students were continually complaining about the cafeteria food. Betty McAlister Lubbock, Texas The year was 1962 and La Ven- tana was enjoying its fourth suc- cessful year in a magazine format. TYME ' s man of the year was Dr. R. C. Goodwin, president of the college. The theme of SOPHO- MORE VIEW was " Sophs in Sea- son, " which we were as our second rigorous year of college began. The fold-out of Miss Playmate featured Miss Tana ToUeson sunbathing on a lazy spring afternoon. The Red Raider football team won only four games as Coach J. T. King and his staff began their first year at Tech. The hottest issue on the Tech campus in 1961-62 was the name- change controversy. It seemed as if everyone on the campus had a dif- ferent idea of what Tech should be called. Philip C. Berrier Odessa, Texas m r4 la to Ml v il Spotlight on Sophomores Meet W illie Sue and Joe, two swell sophomores with time on their hands and a full day ahead of them. Sophomores are a funny lot! Last year they were wearing beanies and saluting every up- perclassman from seniors to ROTC officers. Now they are more mature. They walk with a sophisticated gait and hold their head a little higher. They run the campus with their smug ways and cool actions. Sophomores are constantly in the spotlight. Everyday brings new and exciting challenges to them. Classes have more mean- (Cont. on Page 7) Spotlight Continued " I can ' t believe that we can actually take time to get a cup of Java before our firs! class. How come you don ' t make a habit of being on time, honey. " " Joe, I won ' t be a minute. Got to fix my nose, a girl cannot be too sloppy with her appearance. " " Hey wake up sleepy, it ' s class time and you know that we can ' t afford to be late again. Get up Joe, Get up! " zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz Continued . . . Spotlight Continued . All work and no play makes Joe a very dull boy And visa versa. All roads lead to Rome and this statement is true of the Tech campus. Stand on the corner of Jub ar " ! Vine and you may see anyone of 14,000 students go by. ing and offer a much bigger re- ward than ever before. Each day brings them closer to that magic moment when they can wear the prized cap and gown. Then and only then can they take their rightful place in life. The minute a freshman has his required 32 hours he takes on this added responsibility. From this moment he must de- cide a road to follow. He is con- fronted with the realization that he must begin the task of smoothing out the rough spots and polishing the new him. A sophomore will have the next three years to improve on him- self and maybe operate and guide the spotlight for others to follow. " Gosh, Willie what time will you be ready tonight? I spend all day in class and never see you. Can you be ready by 6:30, Oh, and by the way lets be on time in the morning. " 1 James Scarborough Joanne Reed PHOTOQUIZ Here are fourteen Tech stu- dents that are known on the campus. Match each of the above with his or her kin below. A score of 4 is fair, 5 is rated good, 6 is excellent and 7 is a La Ven- tana Staff member. Answers •uosjapuy Xjjb-j puB aiuuoQ ' g-9 ' 9 ■m ej 3UIBI3 puB uuy siPN ' Q ' S i ■t[4JOA . [3nQ sjiss-j puB uuy Xjbjy ' D-J? •ui i4og BppM puB aiuuo ' j-g -j -paan auuy puB auuBof ' yz ' Z ii noJoqiBos . jj3j puB sauref ' £)-x " T SJ3MSUV 3 Ronnie Botkin 4 Mary Ann Duckworth 5 Nelle Ann Walter 6 Donnie Anderson 7 John Scovell C D Oi i At The Sub hx i M ui Haul .„ _-i ., r4__ lAf c? i u i Nr HAV ' | ■Vj ' d :-U Norman E. AbboH, Dallas Robert Abbott, Lubbock Sarah M. Abernethy, Dallas Bobby R. Actkinson, Muleshoe Cheryl Adams, Phillips Karen A. Adams, Odem Charles Addlngton, Lubbock Patricia Adier, San Antonio Elmer H. Ahrens, Fredericksburg Clyde Kenneth Akers, Lubbock Robert M. Alewlne, Memphis Jill Alexander, Spur John L. Alexander, Houston Mary Jane Alexander, Lamesa Terry K. Alexander, Snyder Mary Jane Allen, Houston Sharon Allison, Levelland M J. Almon, Dallas Anderson, San Bernardino, Calif, nderson, Lubbock derson, Dallas Anderson, Taylor William V, Anderson, Dallas Albert E. Andres, Dallas Sherrell And vs, Houston James Andresii Dallas Steven Andr kAnson James Harry r, Dallas David Armstrong rarliflndle Barry Arndt, Encinal George M. Arpin, Midland Valerie Aston, Roswell, M.M. Rosey Ashton, Odessa " ' ■ Susan Atchison, DaHas Kenneth Atchinson, Midland 1 Jana Atkins, Lubbock William D. Attaway, H Janis Atwood, Snyde Glen Austin, Amarillc Peggy J. Avent, Lubboc Jan Avery, Sherman Fred B. Aycock, Abilene Brenda Baber, Vernon Mary Clare Babin, Baytown Linda Badgett, Fort Worth Carolyn Sue Bagley, Odessa Houshmand, Bahi, Teneran, Iran William G. Bailey, Dallas Billy Jack Bains, Lubbock Emerson Baker, Borger Jeryl Baker, Denver City everly J. Baldwin, Stamford Gail Baldwin, Dallas Roger Banner, Lubbock Cheryl E. Barber, Dalhart Lucille Barger, Iowa Park David S. Barnard, Gatesville Michael T. Barnes, Fort Worth Jan Barnett, Lubbock Thomas D. Barnett, Midland Jorge Barreto, Venezuela Doyle B. Bartlett, Lorenzo Joe M. Bartley, Grand Saline Richard E. Bartley, H Jimmy B. Barton, Fort Gary W. Batcheller, Lj James B. Bahon, Irvrn ' i Curtis L Bcaird, Big Spring Joseph E. Caan, £1 PasO ' Joe J. Seal, Daliti Mictey P. B«erty, A ' Brenda C. Belcher, Leroy Belcher, Harley Belk, tld Byron Bell, Randal Terry Bell. O? Timmy T. Benefield, Pia Derelt A. BennoH, Jack Bennett, Larry Berglund, Bo Bernard, Scarlett Berry, Sta James R. Bessda, Mi Carol A. Best, Judith E. Best, Nancy N. Best, AH Joyce E. Beyer. Judith Lynn Biard, f Joan Bi . Paul Biigor Jr.. Barbara Binion. V citt- Micliey N. ' Birdthell, Si Jerry Btael, Clevis. Linda Black, Ff Lucie Lee Black, Fl Sandra L Blackburn, Brock ;n Williarfi R. Blackburn, Hji R ' lly Blackerby, L, Kathlee Patricia A. Bh Billy J. Blair. Vera F. Blake Michael Blan Georgene Blanton. Dim Michael Blanton, Wichita Suxanne Blanton, Houston Ray W. Bledsoe Lorin Bliss, Dallas Jerry W. Boatner. Mt. Pleasant Glenn E. Boehl, Dallas Fred T. Boelhouwen, Dallas Carol A. Bohannon, Big Spring Travis Bohannon, Coleman Veneta J. Bond, Dallas Jerry Bones, Claredon Jon M. Bonifield, Panhandle William Bonner, Texarkana John W. Bookout, Hartley Charlotte Boone, Seymore A Spotlight on Sophomores Every freshman lives for the day when he finally will have listed to his credit, 32 hours. When he reaches this point in his college career he will be known not as a " Slime " but will step out of the darkness of adolescence into the spotlight of manhood. He will be ' a SOPHOMORE, aad the spotlight will . been him. MVII«J !IJUBWHII|Ul|W(iaijf|IJll iHere at Texas Tech a sophomore is an upper classman. He has completed perhaps the hardest adjustment in his life, his first year of college. Now he must begin the foundation of his ca- reer. In the years to come, with the light bf knowledge in his possession he will always have his own individual light to shine forth on others, bu Hfllilv on IIiik Claudean Terrazas, and Vicki Keene often felt the gentle glow from the stadium lights as Tech ' s feature twirlers. Cindy L Brogdon, Dallas Mary L. Brooking, San Antonio William T. Brooking, San Antonio Oebarah Brown, Altus, Okla. Dee V. Brown, Odessa Esta Kay Brown, Pannpa Morris Brown, Hereford Richard Brown, Mathis Terrance J. Brown, Dallas Terrance J. Brown, Hereford Zach R. Brown, Dallas Lynda A. Browning, Breckenridge Weldon D. Browning, Idalou Sally Booth, Houston Glenn L Booier, Hereford Phyllis G. Bopp, Houston Sue Bostick, Greenville David Boston, Kress Nelda Botkin, Summerfield Ken Bowen, Midland Barry E. Box, Waco Marilyn Kay Box, i-ort Worth Mary Faye Boyce, Lubbock Kerrick Boyd, Hale Center Marcus Boyd, Houston Jerry Dwight Boyle, Graham Barbara Ann Brackett, Lubbock Danny E. Bradbeck, Blanco Leah Bradburn, Lubbock Harry A. Bradley, Stephenville Donald R. Bradshaw, McCamey Cornita Brady, Lubbock Ernest Bramlett, Groman John F. Braubach, San Antonio Richard A. Bray, Lubbock Van Breedlove, Sllverton Daryl Bridges, Houston i 12 » i — -Ml M " Caroline Brumley, Hereford Walter Bruner, Houston Kay Bryan, Stanton Barbara Bryant, Lubbock Judy Kay Bryant, Sherman Tanya L Bryant, Olton Jerrell Bryson, Hurst James D. Buchanan, Plainvlew Samuel Buchanan, Florence Nancy A. Budd, Plainview Virginia G. Budd, Pampa Thi Kim-Anh Bui, Viet Nam Judy Bullard, El Paso Carol Bullock, Dallas Sharon G. Burcham, Lubbock David Callarman, Cisco Beverly Callison, Dallas Carol Camp, Beaumont Linda A. Campbell, Perryton Harriet Campsey, Wichita Falls Linda F. Campo, Odessa Genelyn Cannon, Amarillo Denise Mary Canter, Dallas Linda Ruth Cantrell, Mescalero. New Mexico William Pat Cantrell, Shamrock Manuel Cantu, San Antonio Jean Cantwell, Dallas Alvie W. Burdine, Kellervllle Waland Burger, Lamesa Richard L. Burkett, Midland James Burks, Garland Kay Burleson, Friona Harry B. Burr, Fort Worth Martha L. Burrow, Ackerly Delbert C. Bush, Lubbock ' James E. Bush, Waco Kathy Butler, Hamilton Patricia C. Butler, Borger Dale Byrd, Westbrook Sherry Byrd, Lubbock William L. Byrd, Lubbock Carole Cadille, Leuviston, N.Y. Clarence Cahill, San Angelo Charlotte Caldwell, Floydada Susan Caldwell, Fort Worth Ak.m tr L-i« J. Marlaine Carlton, PeccTs Betty J. Carmouche, San Saba Anita Carmona, Lubbock Unda Lee Carpenter, Dallas Joe L. Carothers, Tulia David Carrole, Lubbock James W. Carson, Amarillo Cheryl D. Carter, Dnihart Jay W. Carter, Wichita Falls Kay Cartwright, Lubbock Hayden G. Cason, Friona Jerry M. Castle, Midland J. Mac Cates, Lubbock Martha Cates, Lubbock Carol A. Cearley, Fort Worth Terry S. Chalkey, Dallas Beverly Chambers, Odessa Barbara Chamberlain, Lubbock Judy Chance, Pittsburg Mary Chandler, Ozona Jerrie E. Cheatham, Lubbock 13 Walter F. Chapman, Smyer Tliomas E. Chapman, Dallas Jim Chapman, Lubbock Sue A. Chaney, Dimmitt William T. Cherry III, Grapevine Charles R. Christian, Waco Meredith Clarac, Houston Wt IcWO Terry Cheek, Bedford Bridige Clark, Dallas Norma Clark, Slaton Tom R. Clark, Amarillo Michael Clarrier , Madison Lewin A. Clayton, Vernon Martha G. Clayton, Lubbock Nancy J. Clayton, Dalhart Clifton Clements, Childress James Clinton, Tahoka George M. Clifton, San Antonio Mary K. Clyatt, Irving Raymond K. Coats, Clarence, N.Y. Cheryl N. Cobb, Houston Norman H. Cobb, Amarillo Sandra Cobb, San Angelo Linda A. Coffin, Corpus Christi Frances Coffman, Muleshoe Victor Coker, Earth Dinah Colker, Lubbock Deborah A. Collier, Grahan Robert Collins, McCamey David K. Colwell, Dallas F. Elaine Combs, Bayton Stanley Compton, Knox City Gary D. Condra, Talpa Toby E. Cone, Port Arthur Darius J. Conger, Annarlllo Don G. Connell, Littlefield Kay Connor, Dalngerfleld Parolyn L. Conrad, Claude n Cook, Lubbock p yn A. Cooley, Dallas L. Copeland, Odessa opeland. Panhandle ornett, Knox City gory Corowdo, Jr., Lubbock Patricia Sue Cornett, Lamesa Bill F. Countiss, fv land Gary A. Counts, u bock Larry J. CourtneyiJ kbock William C. Couftni lorado Springs, Colo, fek W. Govt! Sandra Cov an, Thomas W. Co Ernest L. Cow- Edwin ' R. Cox, Iterliira ' aette E. Craig, 5 |bonna G. Craig, Lucb l ' Harqld D. Cral " [John S. Crane, William Charles Crane, Lubboc Carol Craver, Hereford Ray L. Cravy, Lubbock Madison R. Crawford, Wichita Falls Alvin J. Crews. Anton Richard L Crider, Midland Robert W. Cronenweth, Weatherford Stephen Crow, Fort Worth Harlan Crume, Lockney Woodrow D. Crump, Lubbock Joel H. Culp, Tulia L ' nda Cunningham, Goree Ronald D. Cunningham, Lubbock Carolyn Curl, Tolar Elizabeth A. Curry, Midland Mackie Curry, San Angelo Darlene Curtis, Houston Carol Czerwiec, Lubbock Robert W. Dahl, Houston Donna Damron, Lubbock Steve H. Danbom, Tyler OeAnna Daniel, Richardson Eugene F. Daniel, Houstor Harley Daniel, Dimmitt Joseph R. Daniels, Dallas Ronald W. Danley, Lubbock Patsy A. Darden, White Doer Lynda Darnell, Phillips Lee Davidson, Amarillo Richard Davidson, Houston Betty Davis, Lubbock Bobby Davis, Brownfield Ellen Davis, San Antonio Fernie Davis, Baytown James Daniel Davis, Lubbock Lyn Davis, Dallas Pamela Sua Davit, Lubbock Michele A. Dearth. Midi Sandra E. Deering, Fort Mary A. Denmon. Lovington, New Mike D. Denna Robert Earl Denm ' s, . Joe L Derrick Annie Laurie Douglas, Washington, D.C. Ronald K. Douglas, Tulia George F. Dowding, Houston Charles R. Dowell, Houston David M. Doiier, Houston DeAnn Drew, Pampa Dianne (DeeDee) Drury, Dallas Russell J. Duffin, San Antonio Gary Duggan, Hereford Jane C. Dunagin, Littlefield Donald B. Dunn, Lubbock Jackie Dunn, Southland Russell Durham, Comanche Pamela A. Dycus, Lamesa Charles D. Eakman, Wichita Falls Martha Eason, Lannesa Margaret Eastman, Lubbock Kay Ann Eatherly, Childress Sharlene E. Eaton, Burkburnett Marsha Elington, Goldthwaite Billy John Edwards, Anson Melody Edwards, Lamesa Martha Ann Edwards, Dallas Sylvia F. Rogers, Big Spring Don L. Elam, Lubbock Don D. Elgin, Irving Diana Ellis, Jacksboro John Ellison, Petersburg Warren W. Eisner, Jr., Fort Worth Don L. Enger, Abernathy fl Lana Evans, Lubbock Alfred W. Faison, Lubbock Jane A. Falkenberg, Galveston Margaret A. Fallis, Dallas Ruth Farris, Lubbock Gary L. Faulkner, Richardson Bill DeFee, Fort Worth Rosalind Fenner, Houston Frankie A. Figueroa, San Angelo Irwin Fincher, Lamesa Sandy Findlay, Bellaire Tommy Finn, Tyler Larry S. Finnell, Holliday John Fish, Big Spring Robert G. Fisher, Modesta, Anna Ruth Fite, Crosbyton Karen Fleming, Pembrooke, Donald Fletcher, Dallas Ronald Fletcher, Lubbock Larry Florence, Abernathy Julia M. Flournoy, Crosbyton Vickie Flowers, Canadian Carol B. Ford, Phillips Lester Ford, Tahoka Scarlett Ford, Beaumont Linda J. Forrest, Lubbock Curtis W. Foster, Kress D. Ann Green, Eden Calif. Ky. Jeff D. Foster. Dallas Reynolds Foster, Sterling City James Foy, Brownfield Eldon Fox, Lubbock Sara Jo Foxhall, Memphis Dixie Fraley, Borger Edgar Frazer, Dallas Ricky W. Frazier, Lubbock Virginia J. Freyer, Roscoe Suzanne Frier, Hobbs, New Mexico Eldon L. Frost, Lubbock Pannela J. Frost, Lubbock Virginia Fry, Lubbock Robert J. Furlow Mary Gabel, Dimmitt Carolyn Gabuer, Richardson Buck Gaddy, Bluff Dale Gerald Galge, Midland Larry Gaines, Pampa Reginald Gamblin, Amarillo T. Gamble, Bellaire Mecca K. Gann, Gatesville Jaime Garcia, Seminole Nancy Gardner, Amarillo Gary W. Garderhire, Hugoton, Kansas Byron P. Garner, Amarillo Camille Garett, Clovis, New Mexico James R. Garrison, Lubbock Donald Gee, Friona William Jarrell Gee, Lubbock Gary George, Racine. Wise. Wlllard Larry George, Abilene Daniel R. Gentry, Stamford Elizabeth Gerbetz. Dallas Kay E. Gessling, Alice Barry E. GIbbj, Dallas William Gibson, Temple Jerry Gllbreath, Muleshoe Sarah Gilbert, Texarkana D avid Gill, Denison David Gill, Midland Judson Gllllland, Baird Eliubeth Ann Gillis, Shamrock Beck GIpson, Mason Carol A. Giraud, San Antonio Lynn M. Gleason, Dallas Vickl Glenn, Wellington B. Gilbert Goddard, Houston J. Michael Godin, Borger Mary A. Goldgar, Dallas Miguel Gonzalez, Orange Kenneth Gordon, Plainview Eldon G. Gouldy, Amarillo Nancy L. Gove, London Rebecca Gracey, Roscoe Diane Graham, Lubbock Ronnie R. Graham, Greenville Georgia A. Gray, Midland Janet Gray, Plainview Lisa Gray, Lubbock Ronald Gray, Hereford Robert Granberry, San Antonio Michael Harrell, Richardson WSBBd 17 T Barbara Green, Midland Eawin D. Green, Hobbs, New Mexico Jackie Green, Gore Francis W. Green, Bryan Charles F. Greever, Amarlllo Richard Greenwood, Mathis Elizabeth Gregory, Spur Ann Haden, Odessa Tee Roy Hadley, Odessa John Haggard, McKinney Pat A. Hail, Lubbock Jesse D. Hale, Lubbock Donald H. ' Haley, Houston ' k Richard Gregory, Lubbock Daniel Robert Griffin, Seagoville Gretchen M. Grimland, Dallas Steve Griffith, Dallas Eddie Grisham, Lubbock Ben Groner, Baytown LawreiM LH« ' Charles R. Grose, Henrietta Beverly Grubbs, Colorado City James Grubbs, Hereford Ronald Gruben, Lubbock David Don Guest, Turkey Paula Guthrie, Lubbock Arthur Gutierei, San Antonio Carolyn S. Haacke, Lubbock Linda Joy Hackler, Kirkland Bobby Hall, Lubbock Candy Hall, Lubbock Marianne Hall, Tripoli, Libya Mary Carolyn Hall, Dallas Margaret Hall, Grand Prairie Lorene J. Hallmark, Lubbock Don L. Halsey, Borger Ralph E. Hamm, Kress Tommy Hamm, Abilene Mickey Hammonds, Floydada Don J. Hampton, Sweetwater Philip D. Hampton, Abilene Michael Hancock, Wac Ann Hansen, Stamford •I Jean E. Hansen, Park Ridge, Larry Hansen, Racine, Wise. Donald Roy Hanst, Lockney Gordon Harden, Odessa Donna Harkness, Houston Billy Harris, Colorado City Lynda Karole Harris, Lubbock Paul Harris, Garland Sandra Harris, Corslcana Donald Harrod, Lovington, New Mexico 18 s Lawrence L. Hart, Hobbs, New Mexico Maryana Hart, Imperial William Hart, Corpus Christ! Kathy Hartgrove, Paint Rock W. Hartgrove, Paint Rock Gary Hartley, McKinney 1 % Jim Hatchett, Lubbock Robert Hatton, Amarillo Thomas L. Hausler, Higgins Barton W. Havens, Childress Janet Hawkins, Munday Victoria Hawkins, Abilene Raymond Haygood, Ballinger Robert L. Haynes, Perryton Roy D. Heath, Lubbock Valentino Alvin, Harti Lloyd E. Harvey, Miami Dixie J. Hartiog, Farwell Clay W. Hash, Crosbyton Sharon K. Haston, Plainvlew Thomas H. Hatch, El Paso John R. Hefner, Sweetwater Ronald S. Heilhecker, Abilene Robert Heineman, Lubbock Richard Henderson, Big Spring Judy L. Helvey, Denton Phyllis Henning. Dallas William D. Herndon, Sweetwater Betty Henry, Plainview Charlotte Henry, El Paso Albert Hensley, O ' Donnell M . E. Hess, Amarillo Sam M. Hergert, Perryton Ronald W. Horn, Amarillo Jan Herring, Post Steve D. Hess, San Angelo Steve Hess, Amarillo David P. Hewes, Dallas Don R. Hicks. Littlefield John Hicks, Lubbock Sandra Hickman, Coleman Janis Higgins, Hereford Erskine W. Hightower III, Dallas Suzanne Hightower, Arlington Barbara Ann Hill, San Antonio f Deanna Hill, Snyder Maryana N. Hill, San Diego, Calif. Joe L. Hilton, Orlando, Fla. Roger W. Hinds, Dalhart Ann Hinkle, Houston Elaine Hobbs, Lubbock Austin Hodges, Hereford 19 t-Sititk John Hodges, Seymour Robert E. Hodges, Houston Robert L Hoffman, Slaton Philip Hogg, Lubbock Linda L. Holcomb, Fort Worth Randy Holley, Lubbock Wayne Hollinshead, Lubbock Robert Hollman, Lamesa Melinda Holmes, Hot Springs, Ark. Peggy Holly, Lubbock Jackie R. Holt, Kermit Joan H. Holt, La Marque Virginia Holt, Hereford Sara Beth Homan, Big Spring Nancy K. Hood, Lubbock Norma L. Hood, Duncanville Nancy Hood, Lubbock Paula Hood, Lubbock David Horn, Midland Sue Hooker, Knox City Elizabeth Horner, Hallsville Sandra Howard, Dallas Carolyn Houston, Morton Jeanne Howe, Lubbock Ronnie L. Howell, Borger Jessie J. Hubbard, Hobbs, N. Mex. Kaye Hubbard, Pampa Janis Huffman, Garland Carol Hughes, Big Spring Jane Hughes, Qua :?o David Hunt, Lubbock Joan Huntley, Lubbock Joe Ray Hurley, Midland Dana Ingalls, Lubbock Clyde Inman, Hutchins Glenda Israel, Fort Worth James R. Jackson III, El Paso Louise Jackson. Big Spring Oscar Jackson, Midland Barbara Jacoby, Fredericksburg Ronald N. James, Dallas Charles Janke, Houston Danny Jarmon, Lubbock Jo Lene Jarratt, Lubbock Sarah Jarrell, Bellaire Marcus Jarvis, Dallas Joy Jasper, Lubbock Davis Jaye, Belton Gene Jeansonne, Hobbs, N. M« Paula Jenks, Big Spring Cynthia Jennings, Wicbifa Falls Judith Jeter, Midland Lydia Suzanne J9be, Texas City Kenneth Johns, Fort Worth Barbara Kay Johnson, Corpus Christi Dinah Johnson, Dallas Jerry Johnson, Lorenzo Judith Lynn Johnson, Snyder Lynda B. Johnson, Houston Mary Jane Johnson, Andrews Ronald W. Johnson, Lubbock Norman Johnston, Port Arthur Paul M. Johnston, Dallas Carolyn Jonas, Garland Charles Michael Jones, Lubbock James Jones, Clint Kenneth Allen Jones, Stamford Marcia Jones, Fort Worth Thomas R. Jones, San Antonio Ross E. Joplin, Levelland Carol Joyce, Bellaire John Judd, Edna Mike Wisch Kaemper, Shamrock I Late hours confronted these boys as they worked into the dark hours getting their floats ready for the homecoming parade. Robert A. Kalhaefer, Bowie Robert Kaska, Dallas Jim Kassahn, Hereford Walda Carol Kassell Carol Kauffman, San Antonio Howard E. Kawaioe, San Antonio Vicky S. Keene, Lubbock Camille Keith, Fort Worth Carmen Keith, Fort Worth Mary Ann Kelly, Crane Leonard Keeton, Canadian Michael G. Kelley, Lubbock Norman G. Kelley, Idalou Richard Kennedy, Happy John Kennett, KIngsville Robert Lee Killebrew, Canadian Susan Kimbrough, Tyler John J. King Jr., Abilene Karol King, Canadian Mike King, Odessa Wayne E. King, Lubbock Suzanne Kingsbury, La Marque Don Kinder, Denver City Jay R. Kinnard, Big Wells Nancy Kipe, Dallas Mary Kirby, Pampa Rex W. Kirby, Odessa Charles G. Kirk, Odessa Marilyn Kistenmacher, Jackson. Miss. Robert Kitchens, Silverton Katherine M. Kleiss, Borger Warren Kllnger, Midland % .S M 21 William Kluge, Fort Worth Martha Knight, Frlona Mary Knight, Friona Jeannie Knisley, Seagraves Regina Knust, Houston Frederick Koberg Sarah Koch, Jacksboro Mary Lynn Kochanowskey, Houston Mary Pat Koeyrek, Houston Barbara Koinzan, Shallowater Carolyn Kolar, Mt. Calm Karol Kolh, Shernnan Helen Knott, Fredericksburg Victor Kourey, Olton Jean Krahn, Houston Jay Kralik, Dallas Bill J. Kronenberger, Houston Alvin Paul Kubis, Lindsey Winifred E. Kugel, Brenham Jerrold Kulm, Shallowater Tommy R. Kupper, Gainesville John Kuykendall, Houston Margaret Kyle, Lubbock Randall P. Labac, Dallas Otis V. Laird, Odessa James M. Lambert, Waco Gary Lancaster, Matador Bruce Landrum, Houston Robbie Landers, Boule Donald Langhorne, Houston Cecil Lake, Dallas Sue Lanham, Sllverton Hugh Lankford, Abilene Jack W. Larimore, OIney Linda R. Larned, Pecos Allen Lasseter, Sweetwater Donna Lawson, Mesqulte Hal Lawson, Dallas Renee ' Louney, Dallas Wj h. %M. M% M n iri 9 S B 22 Florence Lavender, Hillsboro liiliri Ann Mui Tresea Lavender, Anton Lewis C. Lawerence, El Paso u Linda R. Lee, Lakewood, N. Mex. Betty L. Ledbetter, Morton George R. Ledbetter, Honda Cecilia Lee, Colorado City IW Janle Lee, Colorado City Malcolm Leech, Albany 6.n Henrietta Leggett, Lubbock M James Lehrmann, Mathis a Kaye Leissmer, Fort Worth Janice Leitner, Burkburnett Rm Carol Jo LeMasters, Odessa Madeline Lemon, Lubbock Caria Lemons, Lockney Patsey Lemons, Plainsvlew lt«M Melalne Leopard, Fort Worth WitiA, Craig L. Leslie, Tahoka u«. Rebecca Jane Lewallen, Snyder w Robert Lewis, Lubbock M« Ronnie Lewis, Kermit Frank J. Little, Greenville W Sandra Livingston, Lubbock i Gene Lodal, San Antonio i| t Donald G. Lodewig, Dallas Ml 1 Kay Loewen, Dallas 1 H ' Donna S. Long, Lubbock Phyllis A. Long, Stanton [ Gary D. Longnecker, Amarlllo in Byron Looker, Odessa KirH Teresa Lott, O ' Donnell ietW Mary Loh, League City Bruce Loughridge, Albuquerque, N. Mex. vS §A W f I Jullie Louthan, Hale Center William Lloyd Louthan, Hale Center David Love, Arlington Neal Lowry, Wellington Merry Lou Lloyd, San Antonio John Randolph Leebricic, Old Lyme, Conn. Carolyn Lucas, Mesquite Helen Ludeman, Cotulla Karen Lueth, Houston Ona Lummus, Pasadena Saundra L. Lumsden Anne Lutherloh, Dallas John O. Lyies, Fort Worth Elizabeth A. Lynch, Midland Rita Lyons, Abilene William Mabus, Dallas Ronald Bruce Mahan, Fort Worth Jeanne Malclk, Richardson Maureen Malley, Lubbock Jimmy Duane Mallory, Sunray Sallie Manicapelli, Lubbock Bill C. Manicom, Amarillo Raymond Mann, Lubbock Joseph V. Mariner, Dallas John Marshall, Grand Prairie Karen Marshall, Albuquerque, N.M. Marlene Marshall, Wolfforth Ronald Marshall, Garland Cheryl Lee Martin, El Paso John Martin, Lamesa Walter Martin, Plainviev Carl William Marugg, Stanford Jo Ann Mason, Little Rock, Ark. Ronald Massey, Dallas Jim E. Massingilj, Phillips Svkf §k lMKii »L Bobby Maitan, Sudan David L. Matejouiliy, Odessa William Maupin, Abilene Marsha Mattot, Lubbock Barbara Ann Maxwell, Albuquerque, N. M. Joe H. Mayes, Crane Sally Mayes, Sulphur Springs Pamela Mayo, Bellaire Janet McAfee, Dallas Ronnie McAfee, Lubbock Dorothy McBeth, Hale Center Gary D. McDade, Wlldorado Debra McDanel, Fort Worth Charles McCasland, Denison Leo McClain, Lubbock Ronnie G. McClendon, Aledo Ira McComie, Princeton Richard McCoy, Dallas Terry McCoy, Dallas Kenneth L. McCraw Jr., Andrews Lorita Ann McCreary, Shallowater Louise McCullough, Wichita Falls Sarah McCullough, Comanche Mike McCune, Galveston Julane C. McCurdy, Corsicana James Lee McDonald, Quitaque Joyce M. McDaniel, Dallas Michael Lee McDonald, Bonham Paula McElroy, Lubbock Nancy McFarland, Dallas Karolynn Kaye McGee, Lubbock D ' Lynn McGinty, Plains LeRoy McGowen, Lubbock James V. McKay Jr., Lamesa Karen Y. McKeniie, Fort Worth Joe McKnight, Roaring Springs James McKinney, Floydada Michael B. McKinney, Midland Gail McKlnnon, Tyler - ' ' f %: r ., t.. ' If KJ K1K7IK1M.TII 1 23 David R. McKown, Fort Worth Steven McLean, Odessa Carol McMillan, Pasadena Wayne McNatt, Muleshoe " Need a light? " Asks a kindly campus cop of Be erly Dobbin and Mike Godin during a sudden power failure of the newly installed street lamps. 24 Judy Meador, Lubbock Joann P. Meeks, Sudan Barbara Meisner, Arlington Lynn E. Mplton, Forth Worth Adam Metts, Fort Worth Jan Middleton, hiappy Charles M. Mika, Raymondville Barbara Mills, Lubbock Bob B. Millar, Dallas Harvy D. Miller, Goldsmith Minda S. Miller, Seymore Reynolds Miller, Fort Worth Joe T. Millican, Dallas Jane P. Milor, Midland Weezie Mims, San Antonio Marilyn E. Mingus, Lubbock Joseph Minkley, Stratford David Minnerly, Fort Worth George Mitchell, Mineral Wells Allie W. Mohle, Houston Marshall Molen, Greenville Martha Molen, Greenville Sam Montgomery, Whitewright Dwight Moody, Munday James Mooney, Houston Laurie Moore, Killeen John A, Morley, Ontario George Morris, Bryan Jerry Morris, Dimmitt Sandy K. Morrlsett, Edinburg Irma Morrison, Lorenzo James D. Morrow, Midland Linda Morrow, Fort Worth Charles Morton, Morton Peggy Moseley, Lubbock Juan Moses, Houston Duval Moss, Dallas Donna Kay Mossman, Lubbock William Mostia, Jr., San Benito Martha N. Moxley, Andrews Marsha Mueller, Fort Worth Natalie Mueller, Brookshire Margaret A. Mulkey, Beeville Billy Mullins, Dallas Marian Mullins, Novice John H. Murphy II, Houston Larry Pat Murphy, Midland Marshall Murphy, Dallas Scott Murray, Midland f o mRm Wjr mmE Sharon Murrell, Houston Cathy D. Myers, Fort Worth D. Dale Myers, Jr., Baytown Terry Myers, Carlisle Carol G. Myrick, Valley Springs Raymond C. Nance, Pampa James N. Nanney, Pampa James Nash. Tulsa, Oklahoma Gay Neal, Lubbock Dwight Neas, Abilene David Nelson, Lubbock Ella Sue Nelson, Brownfield Jean Nelson, Los Altos, Calif. Billy Nesmith, Dallas Betty Neves, Roby Jerry Newberry, Childress Sam Newbbrry, Levelland Frank Newkirk, Galveston Dan Newman, Stratford Marilynn R. Newman, Lubbock Myrna G. Newsom, Midland Elaine Newton, Monahans James Newton, Dallas Thi Bichlien Nguyern, Saigon John E. Nichols, Abilene Walker Nichols, .Amarillo Sherry Nixon, Cotton Center Danna Norris, Tulia Cynthia M. Note, Bryan Tommy L. Novosad, Bryan Gregg Nowlin, Slaton James J. Nunnally, Richardson Joseph Nunnally, Richardson Kathlene Nutt, San Angelo Carol Nystel, Lubbock Pat D. O ' Brien, Stratford Teias Oddson, Dallas Nancie Olden, Lubbock ickie Olive, San Angelo Carolyn O ' Kelley, Abilene Gary E. Olsen, Wichita Falls Gustav Olson, Waco Jay B. Orr, Garland Susan Otstott, Dallas Linda Osbourne, La Porte Mary C. Owen, Lubbock Lee Ann Paganini, Austin Bobby D. Palmer, Sweetwater Georgia Parker, Littlefield Glenn Parker, Midland Karen A. Pa rker, Midland Marilyn Parker, Texarkana William Ray Parish, Fort Worth Sandra L. Parr, San Angelo Henry Parrott, Roscoe Donna R. Parsons, Odessa Robert E. Passmore, Amarillo Cary A. Pasternak, Houston F. Chirles Rape, Pecos Severe interrogation by two Knapp legislators convinced Carol McMillian to admit her part in an ODA. 25 Billy R. Pate, Lubbock Mary M. Patterson, Midland Emily M. Patterson, Texarltana David M. Patterson, Lubboclc P. Edwin Patterson, Lubbock David Patton, Da Emily Paul, Lubbock Jerry Payne, Nocona Jon Payne, Edna Linda Payne, Odessa William R. Pearce, Lubbock Carol L. Peden, Kermit Cheryl Peden, San Antonio Karen A. Pederson, San Angelo James Perry, Granbury Wm. B. Perry, Waco Robert Perkins, Fort Worth Desi Pesina, Lubbock Edwin Peters, Texarkana Sammy L. Petty, Gatesville Stephen M. Petty, Ballinger Karen J. Peterson, Dallas Dolly Pillow, Dallas Louis PIsano, Jr., San Antonio Susan Pohly, Dallas Kayren N. Poff, Lubbock Connie Pojot, Big Spring Nancy L. Pollan, Ennis Ronald J. Powell, Sudan Nan Nga Pham, Saigon Arnold Phillips, Pampa Ronald H. Phillips, Plalnvlew Wayne Phillips, Lubbock Roger PlentI, Houston James Plumlee, Odessa Donna J. Plunkett, Roscoe Carl Prater, Coleman Barry Prestridge, Olton Ronald Previtt, Crane Audrey J. Pryer, Odessa Dan Puffer, Houston Diane Quinlivan, Fort Worth 26 John Quellhorst, Wichita Falls Ken Rachels, Comanche Vernon Rae, Shallowater William E. Raef, Jr., Dallas Ronald M. Ragland, Plainview Charles Ramage, Spade James A. Rambo, Hale Center Ronald Ramey, Lubbocic Patricia Ramsey, Goliad Paul R. Ramsey, Rockport Lynn Rand, Houston Diane (Dede) C. Randall, Gree Betty Sue Rankin, Villa Park, III. Mary Rapstine, Amarillo Burton Rasco, Lubbock John Rautis, Lubbock Beverly Ray, Lubbock Carl Ray, Dallas Carol Ann Ray, Friona Nelda Ray, Slaton Robert Rayford, Kilgore Donna Reary, San Novata. Calif. Charles Reaves. Wichita Falls Michael Rector, Abilene rJKi Dan Reding, Sanger Nancy A. Read, Fort Worth Ronny Reed, Farwell Glenda Rees, Westbrook John Richard Reese, Kerens James Reeves, Colorado City Judith Reeves, Dallas Tommie Regie, Sunray Joe C. Raid, Abilene Mellanie Rens, Johnson City Randy M. Reuter, Midland Billye Reveler, Tatum Shannon Rose Reynolds, Dallas Sharron Reynolds, Borger Teresa J. Reynolds, Morton Samuel Rhoades, El Paso Sharon Rhodes, Fort Worth Sherry Ribble, Lubbock George C. Rice, Big Spring Lanet Rice, Dallas Jane Richardson, Lubbock David L. Riker, Lamesa La Juana Rimmer. Plainviev Sharon G. Ritchey, Dallas John Roark, Wellington Carl Robertson, Lakeview Larry D. Robertson, Andrews Charles Robinson, Midland Karon Robinson, Snyder Margar et N. Robinson, Lubbock Lundie D. Roche, Slaton Robert S. Rodrizues, Mercedes Steven Roe, Fort Worth Anita Rodgers, Houston Anna Margaret Rodgers, Midland Barbara A. Rodgers, Dallas Paula Rodgers, Lubbock Linda Rose, El Paso 27 28 Gary Rose, Lubbock Patricit H. Rose, III, Del Rio Brenda Ross, Dallas Barbara Ross, Lubbock Larry Ross, New Home Sharon Ross, Lubbock Hugh P. Rostad, Dallas Sandra Rouse, Austin Rita Rowntree, Lubbock Douglas Rudd, Farmington, N.M. Archie Ruggles, Amarillo Jose Ruiz, Edinburg Janet Rummel, Vernon Cheryl A. Russell, Fort Worth Mattle R. Rutherford, Lubbock Jean Rutledge, tHouston William Rutledge, El Paso Roger G. Sage, Lorenzo Frances Salked, Amarillo John Samford, Morton Stanley E. Sample, Borger Le Nora Sanders, EHart Shirley Sandlln, Lubbock Ronald W. Sanning, Amarillo Ed E. Sargent, Wichita Susan Sargent, Dallas Sandy Sasser, Clovis, N. M. Ada Louise Saunders, Lubbock John C. Saunders, Wellington Patty Saunders, Dallas Wm. B. Savarp, Dallas Charles Scarborough, Petersburg Fred Schall, htouston Karen Schallenberger, Kit Carson, Colo. Larry Schaiff, Houston Duane Schaub, Pampa Tony L. Schents, Sanger Anita Schloer, Odessa Sandra Schmidt, Fredericksburg John Schoeneck, Dallas Carol Schoenewoj-f, Brady Norman Schuessler, San Angelo Barbara Scott, Dallas Gary D. Scott, Lubbock Shirley Scott, Seabrook Woodle Scott, Lamesa Kathleen Sears, Levelland Alva R. Sechrlst. Lorenzo Kenneth Selllr, San Antonio James C. Self, Childress Sara T. Selmon, Stamford Nancy L. Shacklett, Odessa Elizabeth L. Shaham, Childress Kevin Shannon, El Paso Michael Shannon, Fort Worth Tony M. Shapley, Gruver Linda Sharp, Dallas David Shaw, Uvalde Frances Shelley, Pasadena Dinah P. Shields, Abilene Mary Shields, Samnorwood Billy L Shine, Killeen Janice Shoemake, Hurst Charles L. Shook, Vernon A. W. Short, Corpus Christl George Shuckman, Harlington Linda Sibley, Amarillo Glenn L. Sides, Lubbock Chafles L. Sikes, Abilene Dan Simmons, Phillips • llli E E B 4 Daria J. Simon, Lubbock Lynda A. Simon, Lubbock Sue A. Sivright, Dallas John E. Skearton, Houston Mike Slagle, Waco Rosemary Slaughter, Dallas Stephen Slimp, Jacksboro Emmett L. Smart, Odessa Adrlanne Smith, Lubbock Cindy Smith, Dallas Cindy Smith, Fort Worth Dan Smith, Midland Donna Smith, Petersburg Dwayne Smith, Ingram Gerald L. Smith, Goldthwaite Gordon Smith, Midland Harold M. Smith, Jr., Houston Henry B. Smith, Houston Linda K. Smith, Stamford Kenneth Smith, Floydada Mike P. Smith, Fort Worth Norman Smith, Lubbock Willis Smith, Higgins Richard D. Snider, Seguin Gary Paul Soliday, Smyrna, Ga. Nicki Sooter, Muleshoe Tally Sorenson, Dallas Jerrilynne Southward, Bowie Sharon A. Spalla, San Antonio Pamela Sparkman, Alexandria, Va. Jane Sparks, Lubbock Creede Speake, Milo. Okla. Larry K. Spence, Perryton Jerry Spencer, Sulphur Springs Ross Lynn Spradling, Lubbock Donald Sprayberry, Dayton Sandy L. Sprowls, Dallas Jack Stagner, Lubbock Sue Stagner, Lubbock Herbert Staloch, Amarillo Sandra K. St. Clair, Morton Jerry Stanford, San Angelo Carmwi Starcher, Spur Rae Stark, Lubbock Donald M. Staver, Afton, Iowa Beverly J. Steadman, Trent Francis Steiger, Stamford Gloria A. Stephan, Lubbock Diane Stephens, Lamesa Jan Stephens, Fort Worth Keith Stephens, Muleshoe Stephen Stephenson, Borger Barry L. Stewart, Kermlt Charlotte Stewart, Snyder Martin L. Stewart, Sweetwater Harry Stice, Brownfield John Stokes, Amherst Kenneth W. Stoker, San Angelo Diile Strickland, Lubbock George Strickland, Houston John C. Stroud, Denison Judith Stroud, Amarillo Victoria Jane Suggs, Odessa Marcia Sullins, LIttlefield Robert Sullivan, Electra Gwen Suttle, Lubbock Jeff Sutton, Menard Tommy Swafford, San Antonio James R. Swan, Jacksboro Sheryl Anne Swanson, Uvalds 29 arcus P. Swe att, Big Spring Curtis Swinson, Bowie H. Jane Taliaferro, Fort Worth Betty Tallman, San Antonio Carroll Tanlcersley, O ' Brien Barbara Tappen, Lubbock Minnie L, Tate, Lubbock Charles Taylor, Galveston Don Taylor, Lubbock Janice Taylor, Texarkana Leiand Taylor, Abilene Thomas Taylor, Lubbock Terry Teaschner, Hereford Herbert P. Teinert, Freeport Claudean Terraias, Big Spring James Telchik, O ' Donnell Felix Nelson Thetford, Axtell Dolores Thomas, Plainvlew James A. Thomas, Claude John Thomas, Baytown Lewis Thomas, Amarlllo Louis Thomas, Plainview Norval Thomas, Smyer Patsy N. Thomas, Corpus Christ! Richard Thomas, Hamilton William T. Thomas, Lubbock Wilma Thomas, Odessa Suianne Thomasson, Dallas Marion Thompson, Angleton Rosemary Thompson, College Station Suii Thompson, Lubbock t James Thomson, Muleshoe Johnny P. Thornton, Childress Julane J. Tichenor, Lubbock Claudia J. Tidwell, Knox City Jimmy Tillinghast, Lubbock Mrya Tillman, Sweeney Hughlyn Todd, Lubbock Bobbye Tollett, Olton Nancy Tomlinson, Dallas Saundra Tramel, Midland fThi Tu Hein Tran, Viet Nam Barrett Trask, San Antonio Kasie L. Tredennick, Abilene Eddie Von Trotha, Odessa Marsha L. Tucker, Dallas Mary Tupin, Dallas Jerry Turner, Garland Patsy Tuttle, Lamesa f John M Tye, III, Lockney Richard W. Unger, Kermit Linda C. ' Urban ciyk. Panhandle David VanDeVen, Fort Worth Melvin VanLoh, Vernon Karen VanNorman, Houston Thomas VanWilliams, San Angelo Robert Vann, Brownwood Nadine Vassberg, Lyford Diana Veal, Childress Ronnie Verhalen, Knox City Richard VIckrey, Houston Barry Vincent, Alpine Joe Bob Vinson, Hobbs, N.M. Guillenno Ma. V ' sley, Mexico City, Mex. Barry Lloyd Wakefield, Childress Steve Waldron, Lubbock Fred L. Waldrop, Seminole Weldon Walker, Stamford Georqe E. Wall, Dimmitt .. Wallace, Lubbock e L Wallace, Kllleen ith Wallace, Houston lara Walsh, Houston irgie J. Ward, Tuila H. Ward, Monahars Iney Ward, Beaumont les M. Warner, Waco mSM Robert J. Warren, Seymour Carol A. Watkins, Sudan Charles D. Watkins, Lubbock Clifford Watt, Lubbock Linda Watson, Crosbyton Susan Watson, Pampa. Jamei Watts, Abilene Betty Walvoord, Amarillo Darryl Webb, Odessa Mary Carol Weiser, Crane Julia A. Webb, San Diego, Calif. Carol Weingartner, Houston Danny F. Welch, San Angelo Ronald Lee Welch, Lubbock Stephen Wells, Spenard. Alaska Heather West, Perryton James Thos. West, McKinney Joel T. West, Lubbock Billie Dee White, Artesia, New Mexico Harry White, Barcelona, Venezuela Leo Whitman, Garland Merlino WIeehring, Sandia John Wiggins, Lamesa Margo Wilbanks, Lubbock Gerald F. Wilemon, Fort Worth Susan Wilkinson, Midland Evelyn Willett, Cumby Alicia Williams, Lubbock Bobby Williams, Midland Charles Edward Williams, Lindale Christine Williams, Midland Eddie Williams, Knox Cjty Gregory Williams, Floydada Michael D. Williams, Lubbock Nancy C. Williams, Houston Robert Williams, Lubbock Sandra L Williams, Odessa Michael J. Williamson, Iredell Stephen M. Willingham, Dallas Clark Willingham Dallas John C. Wilson, Dallas Larry D. Wilson, Quanah Susan E. Wilson. Houston Suianne Wilson, Waco Janice D. Winship, San Antonio Gary Wise, Loaque City Carol Wood, Lubbock Jane A. Wood, San Antonio Nelldean Wood, Claude ' AND END . , . Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and DeVonna Suitt wer spotlighted by Avalon .Studio for the 1965 La Vcntana. il Rex Wood, Midland William Ray Wood, Jr., Lubbock Charles Woodard, Mesqulfe Marceille Woods, Midland V Zona Ann Woodward, Spy roRS Kter POTOGRJ tan Ken R. Young, Lubbock Patricia M. Young, Odess icil Good Sophomores Make Better Juniors A sophomore may have viewed this past year with an eagle eye, or with a passing glance. This year was either his year or just a " drag. " However he looked upon his sec- ond year of college, he will REMEMBER. For college to him will be the most in portant part of his memories. If he hisi carefully nursed his light and kept it bright and free from flickering, then he may enter the third level of college edu- cation — he can stand taller and claim, " Now, I aip a JUNIOR! " ■ " i spot Lighting the Sophomore Annual Staffers EDITORS Noel Freeman Jim Jones Sherry Pyron I ' Angele Schleeter Susan Daily PHOTOGRAPHERS AUyn Harrison Darrel Thomas Ron Welch P kJ i€4€ hi i ie vrupii . . . New and Used Textbooks (all books now occupy our entire 2nd floor.) Art and Engineering Supplies Regular School Supplies Gifts Everything a student will need from Freshman to Senior. BOOK STORE 1305 College Ave. P03-9368 Qia LA VENTANA • 1965 IIIUifiiiBEIIIII Ui sn •A) 1 L ' J- A ■J ik 1 fl mI I - 1 f ' m H 1 . Wk pit I FRESHMAN FAVORITES Chris Adrean Johnny Walker 4i «• 1 i K I r f r T lu • J Seidell her 15, 1964 viai keel the he ginning of a new era for freshmen as they hegan their first year of college life at Texas Tech. There are many activities which soon occupy the freshman ' s time. He then finds that ' ' happiness " is he ' ing a freshman at Texas Tech. Now More Than 8,000 Circulation BECKY PARKER, CoEJilor RAY FINFER, Co-Editor KAREN McKENZIE, Associate Editor WINSTON ODOM, Copy Editor DOW PATTERSON, Art Editor NANCY HEDLESTON, Fresliman Editor Senior Editor, BEVERLY HUNT • Junior Editor, JANE MAGINNIS • Sopho- more Editor, NOEL FREE- MAN • Tyme, MIKE FER- RELL, CECIL GREEN • Mademoiselle, BECKY PAR- KER • Sports Illustrated, JOHN ARMISTEAD, MIKE BOHN • Post. LIZ LYNE, NOEL FREEMAN • Future, WINSTON ODOM, LARRY FAGAN • Town and Coun- try, CHARLOTTE STEW- ART • Life, KAREN Mc- KENZIE, DIANE WED- DIGE • Playboy, RAY FIN- FER, MIKE CANON. PHIL ORMAN, Director of Student Publications TAYLOR PUBLISHING CO., Publisher JEAN FINLEY, Secretary THE CAMPUS SCENE 2 Happiness is Being a Freshman at Texas Tech 6 Freshman Class Officers 36 Freshman Cheerleaders FRESHMAN FAVORITES IBC Chris Adrean, Johnny Walker HUMOR Cartoons by Dow Patterson LAVENTANA • 40th Year of Publication Cover by dl Wayne Moore taken of the 1964-65 Homecoming Game picture credits Allyn Harrison. Head Photographer; Stiff — Darrel Thomas, Short Story; Ron Welch. Favorites; Dow Patterson, Art and Cartoons. The editor of Freshman View wishes to thank Look magazine for the use of its format, the four La Ventana editors for assistance and the staff of Freshman View for many long hours of work. A special thanks is extended to Dow Patterson, La Ventana art director, for the cartoons on " Happiness Is. " Fitshma r r HAPPINESS " Is Being a Freshman at Texas Tech When a freshman girl takes that first step to- ward her college career, she is frightened and feels all alone. She soon finds out that she is not alone for this is a common feeling among all freshmen. It is hard to realize that college is not a continuation of high school but a place where the student learns to think for himself and to recognize ignorance and prejudice and to over- come them by submitting his beliefs to the test of reason. It doesn ' t take long for a freshman to find his place at Tech. There are parties, picnics, snow- ball fights, new friends. Homecoming, beanies, pep rallies, election campaigns, and school trips. All of these combine to produce " that happy feel- ing " . " Happiness " can stand for countless things but for the freshmen at Texas Tech it has its own special meanings. ' " tail i ,1 Hftff yj i fT N Ui?: Freshmen were " awed " by the beauty of the " Girol of Lights ' VII!! Ilini gss i||i: ( It was hard for freshmen to believe that Spring Elections could be so much fun as well as hard work. This razorbacl:, sponsored by the Freshman Council, helped to boost the spirit of Texas Tech Freshmen durinp Homecoming. One of the first official duties of the Freshman Class Officers was the lighting of the bonfire before the SMU game. Voting can be a hard decision and the Tech Freshman learns to take it seriously. The lO-o ' clock bell sounds and Freshmen proceed to the next dreaded class. 4 4 ' n II 1 • is " " Will Friday night at the library is not the ideal date but for the busy freshman it is sometimes a necessity. The " TGIF " Dance provides a time for relaxa- tion after a busy week of classes. Vif ' " ..J ., t Judith Aab, Hobbs, New Mexico Anne F. Abbott, Houston Stanley W. Abbott. Lockney Byron Abernethy, Lubbock Michael Abney, Weatherford Alan A. Abrams, Dallas Patrick A. Acton, Wichita Falls Robert M. Adair Jr., Lubbock Mike W. Adamt, Killeen flApf i j£55 isaW w rusR. mg n mm Lu Ann Aday, Waxahachle Rayford W. Addington Jr.. Dallas Kathi M. Addison, Lubbock William L. Adiing, Cisco Chris Adrean, Lubbock Oonna Adrian, Petersburg Jeanne Affleck, Waco Bill Agnell, Abilene James Creig Ainsworth, Baytown Jacqueline L. Akin, Denver City Oren D. Albright III, Midland Betty J. Alexander, Pasadena Fay E. Alexander, Bryan Karen Alexander. Lubbock Charles R. Allcorn, Talpa Christopher B. Allen, Athens Thomas B. Allen, Dallas Donna J. Allred, Willlngfon Clyde Amburn, Fort Worth Andle Ames, Houston Sherry Almquist, Fort Worth Carl A. Anderson, Wichita Falls James C. Anderson, Amarillo Janis Anderson. Big Spring Mark Anderson, Knox City Paul Anderson, Lubbock Steven Andrews, Lubbock Jimmy L. Angle, Fort Worth Denise Anthony, San Antonio Karen Apperson. Austin Beth Ardrey, Wichita Falls Ronald E. Armbruster, Pecos Terri S. Armour, Frederick, Oklahoma Fred Arthur, Lubbock Marvin Armstrong, Cleburne Melva Asberry, Groom Ruth E. Ashmore, Dallas Diana Ator, Snyder M. Elizabeth Ator, Corpus ChrlstI Donna G. Atwood, Kermit Gary B. Austin, Denver Jamie E. Axtell, San Antonio Lee Ann Ayars, Grand Prairie Anne Ayers, Chillicothe Barbara S. Baccus, Lubbock Robert Badger, Llttlefleld James Baggerman, Groom Annette Balnes, Austin Sharron Baker, Dallas Freshman View Dennis Ball, San Antonio Judy Ball, Arlington William Ball, Dallas Joe Ballard, Dumas Larry Ballard, Amarillo Judy Ballew, Arlington Guy Baihrop, Dallas Judy Banduch, Hobson Sharon Banks, Lubbock William Bankston, San Angelo Mary Barkley, Spearman Judy Barksdale, Dallas Katherine Barnard, Hereford Patricia Barnard, Lubbock Susan Barnes, Houston Claudia Barnett, Ft. Worth Sherry Barnett, Lorenzo Judith Barrett, El Paso Mary Barrett, Baytown Mike Barrett, Lubbock Robert Barrett, Lubbock Ronald Barrett, Lubbock Patricia Barrios, Garland Susan Barrow, Houston Jimmy Barfon, Wink Sherry Barton, Dallas Suzette Barton, Lubbock Sally Bartow, Houston Hal Bashore, Lubbock Barbara Bass, Lubbock Robert Baten, Beaumont Roslyn Battle, San Antonio William Bauer, Sterling City Sharon Baumgardner, Plainview Cheryl Bautsch, Bellaire Gordon Bayless, Pampa Carolyn Bean, Tulia Gerald Beard, Snyder Karen Bearden, Baird Margery Beauman, Houston Mary Beck, Sylvester James Beckwith, Lubbock Rebecca Begby, Ballinger Raymond Beggs, Denison Carolyn Belt, Lockney Margare t Benckenstein, Beaumont Jan Benner, Lubbock Cheri Bennett, Brownwood Mary Bentley, Mesquite « Milton Bergman, McKinney Susan Berliner, Ft. Worth Gary Bernethy, LIttlefield Karen Berry, Saint Jo Harvey Bertrand, Gatesvllle Larry Best, Lubbock Virginia Betts, Austin Sandra Beyers, Brownfleld Peyton Bickford, Ft. Worth Laleen Biering, Galveston Nancie Biering, Houston Chris Binion, Abilene Paulette Binford, Houston Kenny Birkelbach, Littlefield Mary Birmingham, Sweetwater Mary Bishop, Houston Pene Bishop, Grand Prairie Rebecca Bishop, Seymour Teddy Blackerby, Lubbock Kathleen Blacklock, Sweetwater Owen Blackwell, Houston Lynda Slain, Wlllington Patricia Blake, Dallas Dianne Blakney, Runge Richard Blakney, Wilson Martha Bland, Lubbock Gwen Blank, Lubbock La Netta Blankenship 8 Freshman View ttk Nancy Blasingame, Claude David F. Block, Hereford Linda K. Bloodworth, Jackshoro David A. Bloomer, Wolfforth Carol A. Blon, Lubbock John A. Boccella, Houston William V. Boecker. Fort Worth Janet H. Boken, Petersburg Johnny V. Boley, Lubbock Larry Booth. Dallas Beverly Boothe, Dimmitt Charles W. Borders, Universal City Billy Boren, Colorado City Bobby Borum, Earth Gv en Botik, Lubbock Konnie Bowden, Hart Royden B. Bowen, Houston Rodger Boyce, Stanton Kathi Boyd. Dallas Paula Boyden, San Antonio Jim Boynton, Sherman Vicki C. Brabham, Lubbock Larry Braden, Midland Conley U. Bradford, Floydada Judy A. Bradley, Fort Worth Kay Bradley, Dimmitt Larry N. Brand, Floydada Andy Brawdon, Lubbock Malinda Bransom, Fort Worth John Bratcher, Plainview Larry F. Bratcher, Vera John Braun, Midland John Mike Bray, Lubbock Diane L. Brichetto, Dallas Clark W. Briggs, Dallas Q iOi Judy J. Brill, D l Wayne Brincefleld, Lubbock Stanley Brinkley, San Antonio Janet L. Briscoe, Sweetwater Kathy Brock, Lubbock Michael Anthony Brockman, Iowa Park Shirley M. Brockman, Nazareth George A. Brooks, Longview Rusty Brooks, Lubbock Sarah E. Brooks, Dallas Edward L. Broome, Lubbock Ann Brown, Plainview Greg R. Brown, Dallas Jay Brown, Roby Joanna R. Brown, Dallas Judy C. Brown, Notrees Kathleen R. Brown, Lubbock Martha Brown, Dallas Mary Carol Brown, Canyon Michael M. Brown, Lubbock Ronnie L. Brown, Fort Worth Sandra Brown, Carlsbad, new Mexico Cheri L. Brownlee, Lubbock Mary Brumbeloe, Midlothian Susan L. Brumfield, San Antonio Craig Brummett, Lubbock Jane Bruns, Muleshoe Barbara Brunson, Lubbock mSE m Rick Bruyere, Snyder Charles Bryan, Lubbock Connie Bryan. Houston Ellen J. Bryan, Denison Karen Bryant, Melissa Sharon Bryant, Melissa Burgess Buchanan, Sherman Karen Budlong, Gainesville Jan A. Buenger, Fort Stockton Karen R. Bulhner, Big Spring John Bulger, Dallas James Burden, Dallas Tommy Burgett, Fort Worth Mary Burk, San Angelo Frtshman View PPIPJIP James Burkholder, Houston Larry Burks, Happy Beverly Burleson, Odessa David Burleson, Big Spring Curfiss Burnett, Dunnas Carolyn Burney, Otis AFB, Mass. Richard Burns, Floydada James Burrell III, Midland Sherry Burrell, Twitty Charles Burton, Colorado Springs, Colo. Darrell Burton, Muleshoe Alan Busbice, Muleshoe Frank Busby, Nolan Kenneth Bush, Waco Pat Butler, Orange Carol Byrd, Midland Cheryl Cadis, Dallas Diana Cahill, Sonora Cathy Caldwell, Austin Jack Call, Brownfield Simmie Callahan, Amaril Jan Calle, Lubbock Judith Cambern, Lubbock Priscilla Cameron, Amarillo Sharry Cannon, Hale Center Carolyn Caraway, Lubbock David Cargill, V ichlta Falls Nancy Carlisle, Houston Marjianne Carlson, Arlington Jimmie Carmichael, Lubbock Janyth Carpenter, Sweetwater Patty Carpenter, San Antonio Peggy Carpenter, San Antonio Richard Carpenter, Wichita Falls Susan Carr, Pampa Ray Carrell, Lovington, New Mex. Margaret Carriher, Ft. Worth Marshall Carroll, Lubbock David Carson, Friona Billy Carter, McKinney Janet Carter, Lubbock J. F. Carter, Hereford Kenneth Carter, Ft. Worth Lynda Carter, Lubbock Michael Carter, Dallas William Carter, Breckenrldge Penny Cash, Dallas David Cates, Wichita Falls Dennis Cates, Beevllle Maria Cave, Houston Sherrell Caveness, Ft. Worth Terry Caviness, Hereford Rogene Chaddick, Plalnview Shirley Chaf-fin, Lubbock Brenda Chambers, Midland Fonda Chambers, Gatesville Linda Chambers, Ft. Worth Stephen Chambers, Dallas Neal Chamblee, Freeport Don Champion, Houston Donald Chance, Perryton Doris Chapman, Lubbock Jan Cheahey, Lubbock Ronald Cheney, Lubbock Tommy Cheney, Sweetwater Barbara Cherry, Lorenzo David Chisholm, Cleburne Kathryn Christie, Pampa Robert Christman, San Antonio Amy Christopher, Gainesville, New York Auretta Chron, Anchorage, Alaska Beverly Churchwell, Plainview Kay Clanahan, Lubbock Donnie Clanton, Big Spring Kathy Clariborne, Slaton Charles Clark, Corpus ChrlstI Charles Clark, Sagston !fi «lC»: I Glenda Clark, Lamesa Betty Ruth Clarkson, Midland Cheryl Clayton, Houston Mary A. Clement, Fort Worth William Clement, Fort Worth Mary Lou Clements, Longview Milco Clennan, Perryton Kay Clifton. Lubbock Kimberly Clinebeil, Waco Michael Close, Morgan Winston D. Clowar, Plainview John Wayne Cox, Grand Prairie Mlt- rf Jan Cobb, Lubbock Joe CoHmen, Ciarksvlllo Michael Cogburn, Throckmorton Sandy Cogglns, Fort Worth George J. Cole, Longview William K. Cole, Garland Mary B. Coleman, Richardson James Collins, Morton Jean Annette Collins, Midland Larry Collins, Surray Lewis Collins Jr., Spearman Steve A. Collins, Houston Bill L. Coltrane, Lubbock Roger A. Conaway, Houston Steve Coneway, Hereford William Conklin, Hickam A.F.B., Hawaii Johnny H. Connell, Lovington, New Mexico Bonna Lea Connor, Abilene Laura Connor, Vernon Danny Cook, Lubbock Jimmy Cook, Shamrock Suianne Cook, Big Spring John Cooper, Farmersviiie Susan Diane Cooper, Breckenridge Douglas Copeland, Lawn William R. Copeland, Meadow John Coppinger, Abilene Arnold Dean Corbitt, Carlsbad, New Mexico Kaye Y. Cornelius, Lake Jackson William Cornelius, Plainview Lee D. Cornell, Post Kenn B. Cornett, Knox City Karen Costanio, Lubbock Jimmy F. Cotham, Bonham James T. Couperthwaite, Dallas Tomie Covington, Hale Center Jack Cowan, Lubbock Robert D. Cowan, Fort Worth Lewis Cowdrey, Slaton Barbara A. Cox, Lubbock Glenna D. Cox, Fort Worth Leon Wesson Cox, Las Vegas, Nevada Patricia A. Cox, San Angelo Diane Crabb, Dallas Michael L. Craft, Lubbock Dan L. Craig, Groom Suzanne Crain, Lubbock James L. Cramer, Bellaire Phillip Crane, Lubbock Frtshman Vi«w I I Carlynn Cravrford, Brownwood Jan C. Crawford, Odessa Nancy Crawford, Houston Carolynn K. Crawley, Lamesa Nancy B. Crawley, Wellington Dan Crenwelge, Fredericksburg Carolyn Sue Cribb, Snyder UiijW li ,)V.Do« « Jw U » Don Criswell, Denver City Marsha Criswell, Temple Loma D. Crockett, Shallowater Jack W. Orook, Corpus Christi Glenn Crosland, Lubbock Gail Crow, Houston Janie Crowder, Snyder n Richard C. Crowe, Amarillo Pam Crowell, Fort Worth Lorene D. Crowley, Dimmitt Sharron A. Culpepper, Lubbock Bob L. Cummlngs, Lubbock Jerri Cunningham, Marble Falls Barry Curlee, Anton fliii Vn Ow Billy J. Currie, Lamesa Dyanne Curry, Sudan Myrna Sue Curry, Chiliicothe Betty S. Curtis, Plalnview Wayne Curtis, Kerrville Russell Daffern, Roswell, N. Mex. Susan K. Daily, Monahans Mari-frank Dattarb, Roswell, N. Mex. Larry J. Dautrich, El Paso Clitton Davidson, Baltimore, Md. Sheila Davies, Fort Worth Billy Ward Davis, Tahoka Lana J. Davis, Floydada Linda Davis, White Deer Stt. Skaroi L Larry Dawson, Houston Vicki D. Day, Houston. Patricia Dean, Dallas Patricia Dean, Fort Worth Buddy Deere, Lubbock Deanna Deere, Fort Worth Carol A. Dees, Harper W N. b u« Doni Phillip Dettle, Stratford Sharolyn Devli n, Lubbock ames Uevore, Houston William J. Dewar, Lubbock Jimmy Deweber, Jacksboro Anne Dickinson, Austin Judy Dieti, Houston Robert J. Dill, Hobbs, N. Mex. Davis S. Dollahlte, Marlin John Dominy, Fort Worth Ted Donnelly, Houston Jay Doran, Midland Philip G. Dorcas, Fort Worth Robby N. Dorman, Lubbock S P 12 Freshman View Sherry L Dorsey, Lubbock Lee A. Dossey, Odessa Kenneth DougUs, Plainview Margaret V, Dowling, Carlsbad, N, Mex. Jennifer Downs, Lubbock Danny Doyle, McKInney George Draper, Eldorado Wmi Arthur Dreinhofer, Aqua Dulce John Drolllnger, Dallas Linda Ann Dugger, Dallas Donna Duke, Fort Worth James Duncan, Weatherford Nancy Duncan, Dallas Ronny R. Duncan, Hereford m9w Mary Glenda Dunn, Colorado City Elise Van Dusen, Serman Oaks, Calif. Annette Dutton, Littlefleld Lynda L. Dutton, Lubbock Gary Lee Dyer. El Paso Judy Dykes, Alice Ted C. Earle, La Marque 2P PB Suianne Easley, Carlsbad. N. Mex. Dale O. Eason, Rawlins, Wyo. Michael Eck, Fort Worth Carol S. Edeling, Hale Center Sharron L. Edgeworth, Dallas Lewis R. Edieson, Dallas Thomas Edmondson, Matador Raymond A. Ehlert, Brookshire Patricia A. Ellert, Amarillo Terry E. Elsenschmidt, Amarillo Mike K. Ekiund, Panhandle Pandora Elder, Fort Worth Patricia Elder. Wichita Falls Cheraly Elklns, Houston Neil EllioH, Irving Steven G. Elliott, Hereford Betty Elolf, Houston Elata Ely, Lubbock Kay Embree, Tahoka Sharon Louise Emerick, Midland Tes Endendyk, Houston Mary Anne Engram, Dumas Jerry Eppner, Houston Cynthia Erwin, Pampa Neta M. Erwin, Colorado City James M. Espy, Lubbock Susan Esterak, Midland Charles Estes, Houston Mickie Esunas, Dallas Robert N. Etheridge, Corpus ChrlstI Robert Etheredge, Plainview Clara Ethridge, Fabens B. Andrea Eubanks, Garland Donna Kay Evans, Lubbock Kitty Evans, Fort Worth Mary C. Evans, Luling Sandra Evans, Happy Susan Evans, Fort Walters William Evans, San Antonio James M. Ewing, Mercedes Terry W. Ewings, Lubbock Charles R. Fabling Jr., Houston Diana Fanning, Lubbock Karen Farquhar, San Antonio Denlta Anne Farris, Crosbyton Fredrick M. Farrish Myrna Feaster, Colorado City Joe Felty, Slaton James A. Fester, Fort Worth Frashman Vi«w | 3 ■Pill - - if? mIwi lil 6i f Diane Feverbacher, Austin Charles Leslie Fewell, Clyde Tyson M. Field, Bronco James G. Fielder, Dallas Glenn Fields, Houston Joe Fields, Fabens Lorin Fife, Houston Harold W. Finney, Waco Robert A. Finney, Monahans Joe Fischer, Pampa Ruth H. Fitting, Midland Noma J. Flatt, Muleshoe William Flesher, Amarillo Roland B. Flick, Phillips Kenneth Flippen, Lamesa Laura Florey, Odessa Linda Flowers, Crosbyton John D. Flusche, Dallas John T. Flynn, Snyder Jack Fones, Houston Linda D. Forbes, Dallas Hebert P. Foster, Dallas Nancy Foster, Midland Diana D. Fowler, Midland Janice Fowler, Snyder Joe D. Fowler, Muleshoe Sara L. Fowler, Lubbock Carol Sue Fournier, Bastrap Anita Fox, Hemet, Calif. Jeriann Franklin, Odessa Lemuih E. Franklin, Lubbock Christina Fraser, Dallas Buddy Frazier, Lubbock Regie Fraiier, Ft. Worth Bruce Freeman, Navasota Garry M. Freeman, Dallas James T. Freeman, Dallas Kim Freeman, Denver City Linda Dee Freeman, Denver City Michael Freeman, Seminole John Friess, Sonora Bill R. Fry, Lubbock Fairy Fry, Lubbock James Fulgham, Brownfield Robert Furgeson, Ft. Worth Gloria Futch, Lubbock Georgeanna Gabel, Dimmitt Cinoa Gafford, Mineral Wells Patricia S. Gaines, Houston Karen P. Gainey, Houston Brenda Gamblin, Abilene Dean Gambrel, Ralls Shirley Gammill, Lubbock Judy J. Gant, Richardson Richard Gardner, Kingsville Echo Garland, Midland Mary Elii, Garland Carol Garrett, Abilene Sandra C. Garrett, O ' Donnell Jerilynn Garrison, Lubbock Raye N. G arrison. Sllverton Robert Garst, Midland Galenna Gates, Stanton Janis Gattis, Tohoka Margaret Gattis, Pottshoro Paulette Gavin, Vernon Stephen N. Gaultney, Amarillo Rebecca Gentry, Throckmorton Arthur P. George, Port Arthur Elton G. George, Tahoka Lynda B. Geron, Brownfield Lynn GIbner, Spearman Charles Gibson, Lockney David W. Gibson, Vernon Freddie B. Gibson, Hagerman, New Mexico Ronald Gibson, Plainvlew Cheryl J. Gifford, Dallas « 14 Freshman View Mk i» Glenn W. Gllbreath, Sarta Anna James H. Gill, Dallas Robert Gllllsple, Morse H. Duncan Gilpin, Dyess A.F.B. Mary Glaspre, Stanton Lynn Marie Glass, Dallas Charles Glenn, Odessa Norman D. Glenn, Annarillo Joan Glover, Dallas Gaylan F. Goddard, Plainview Lexa Goddard, Houston Sandra J. Goff, Houston Jeanne Golden, Midland Sherri Goodi, Barstow Gloria Goodloe, Stamford Vernon Goodwin. Lubbock Dale Goolsby, Wichita Falls Jesse Goolsby, Hamlin Judy Gordon, Lubbock Sally Gordon, Brechenrldge Ronald Gosdin, Waco Mary M. GosseH, Dallas Billy E. Gott, Lubbock Barbara A. GoyeHe, Lubbock Bernard J. Grade!, Waco Donald R. Graf, Electra Bonnie T. Graham, Houston Janice A. Graham, Plainview William Graham, Dallas Joyce Graves, Lubbock Walter Graves, Sunray Barry Gray, Lubbock Exa Gray, Artesla, N. Mex. Larry M. Gray, Midland Michael H. Gray, Denlson Peggy O. Gray. Dallas David T. Green, Houston Janis T. Green, Lubbock Gail O. Gregg. Lubbock Phyllis Gregory, Lubbock Nona Jo Gresham. Grand Prairie Betty C. Griffin, Houston Dianni M. Griffin, Teaneck. N.J. Jerry Griffin, Bowie Larry W. Griffin, Lamesa Nancy A. Griffin, Houston Virginia Griffin, Lubbock Bill Griffith, Bonham Richard C. Griffith, Lubbock. Triaha M. Grimes, Telsa Nancy Grove, Waco Linda L. Gruben, Lubbock Francis Victoria Gullian, Atlanta Mary Sytha Gustafson, Gonzales Douglas L. Haberlle, Springfield, HI. Joan Hackley, Spearman Randall Haggard, Lubbock Ronald Haggard. Lubbock Alan J. Hagins, Lubbock Arlene J. Hajek, Seymour Laurin Halbert, Milam Sandra J. Hale, Dumas Donna Marie Hall, Lubbock Linda Hall, Big Spring Robert C. Hall, Snyder Claud A. Hamaker, Walfonth David P. Hamilton, Houston Harriet A. Hamilton, Dallas Jim R. Hamilton, Big Spring Mary Ann Hamilton. Corpus ChrlstI Ann Hamm. Corpus Chrlsti Betty Hamm, Plains Ronald W. Hammon, Lubbock William H. Hammon, Richardson Karen A. Hampton, Lubbock Kathleen R. Hance, Dallas Billy David Hancock, Tahoka Freshman View 15 Don Hancock, Houston Judeene Hancock, Plainview Loyd Hancock, Abernathy Mary Beffi Hand, Fort Worth Tommy Haney, Petersburg Thomas Hanks, Paducah Sharon Haralson, Houston Thomas L. Harder, Houston Linda S. Hardesty, Fort Worth Helen E. Hardin, Shamrock James H. Harding, Plainview Richard W. Hardison, Houston Mary Pamela Hardy, Liberty Sherry L. Harl, Lubbock Rebecca Harp, Sweetwater Jerry Harper, Amarlllo Johnny Harper, Waco Charles Harrell, Levelland Jimmy Harrell, Houston Billie L. Harriman, Wichita Falls Carolyn Harrington, Canadian Barbara Harris, Gustlne Charlotte Harris, El Paso Gretchen Harris, Tyler Janie Elizabeth Harris, Odessa Marilyn Harris, Pearland Robert Harris, Longvlew Charles Harrison, Fort Worth Juan Harrison, Sulphur Springs S. Harrison, Colorado City Hilda Harrod, Lovington Lynn Harruff, Dalhart William T. Harsha, Houston Lynda Lee Hart, Hereford Ronald Hart, Lubbock Russ A. Hart, Del Rio Charia Harvey, Fort Worth Sherry Hasten, Paducah Stephen W. Hatch, Wichita Falls Joseph O ' Haven, Kllgore Michael L. Hawkins, Abilene Susan Hawkins, Austin Judy Haworth, Houston. Ellwood Hays, Fort Worth Dennis Head, Lubbock E. Phil Headland, Fort Worth Herschel Martin Hearne Jr., Dallas Kenny W. Heathington, Muleshoe Lynda Heck, Wilson Nancy Hedleston, Big Spring Tim P. Heffernan, Irving Jo Ann HeJI, Seymour Joe John Henard, Wellington Sondra Henard, Wellington Claudia F. Henderson, Wichita Falls Don A. Henderson, Bellaire M. P. M Francis Tennille Henderson, III, San Antonio Gerald Henderson, Amarlllo Gloria Jane Henderson, Albany Karen K. Henderson, Sweetwater Linda Henderson, Fort Worth Vicki S. Henderson, Shallowater ' 6 Freshman View Wfc- 5 lV».- I| .» Gary J. Hendrix, San Antonio Donald Henexson, Ralls Don Henry, Lubbock Janet K. Henry, Fort Worth Norman Henry II Samuel P. Henry, Lubbock Margaret E. Herricic Janna Herridge, San Angelo Carolyn Herring, Friona Kay Hervey, Dallas Christina Heuer, Fort Worth Abigail Heye, Plainvicw Deanne Hext, Eldorado Leia B. Hickman, Lubbock Linda Hicks, Lubbock Michael H. Hicks, Lubbock Linda Higgins, Hereford Bob A. HIgley, Austin Carol A. HIndes, Charlotte Barbara Hines, Riviera Gail Hines, Kermit Maria M. Hinojosa, Lubbock John W. HIx, Denison Jimmie J. Hobson Haiel H. Hodge, Haskell Linda Hodge, Littlefield Cynthia Hodges, Hamlin Darlene K. Hogan, Dallas Helen Diane Hogan, Dallas Alice Holland, Lackawanna, N.Y. Thomas Holley, Lubbock Jane Holllngsworth, Fort Worth Jacquline F. Hollister, Wichita Falls Walter W. Holm Jr., Houston Anita Holmans, Kermit Janis Holmes, Shamrock Robert Holmes, Borqer Gall Holmes, Amarillo Nathan M. Holt Jr. Phillip E. Holtkort, Lubbock Jan Hood, Lubbock Cheryn Hooks, Itasca Nina M. Hooter, Dallas Diane Hooton, Fort Worth Ronald P. Hoover, Lubbock Mozelle Hopkins, Carlsbad, N. Met. Annetta Hopper, Lubbock Ronnie Hopper, Petersburg Judy Horn, Lubbock Bonnie L. Horner, Hallsville Raleigh Hortenstine, Houston Michael Horton, Lubbock Jerry W. Kosch, Lubbock John S. Houston, Sweeny Patrick Houston, Waco John R. Howland, Lexington, Mass. Charlotte A. Howton, Waco Janet Huckabay, Lorenzo Kenneth Leon Huckabee, Floydada Betty Huckert, Summerfleld Carolyn A. Huddleston, Ballinger Alan Dean Hudgins, Balllngar Linda Hudgins, Garland Beth Hudson, Pearland Deborah D. Hudson, Perryton Gary D. Hudson, Stratford Thomas B. Hudson, Groom Georee L. Huebner, College Station Chris Huffhines, Lubbock Douglas Hughes, Dumas James Hughes, Somervllle Phil L. Hughes, Springtown Sandra A. Hughes, Dallas Terry Hughes, Abilene James L. Hull, Walker A.F.B. N. Mex. Pamela Kay Hull, Lubbock Richard Hull, Richardson EE2 ' f S.f S W ' m MMwmmkj: ' SfB Frashman Vi«w I 7 %. i. % William H. Irwin, Dallas Janet Israel, Fort Worth Carol Ivy, Dallas Gary Jackson, Lubbock Julia D. Jackson, Wichita Falls Marsha Jackson, Dallas Nan I. Jaclcson, Rockport Olivia J. Jackson, Lubbock Robert P. Jackson, Quanah Ronnie L Jaco, Lubbock Marsha Jacobs, Hale Center Rachael J. Jacobs, Austin Michael James, Lubbock Martha E. Jameson, Dallas Thevasa Jankey, Longview Greg Jarrell, Friona Judy F. Jay, Idalou Krete Jeffery, Fort Worth Sharon Jenkins, Abilene Bryan Jennings, El Paso Barbara Kay Johnson, Borger Barbara Lynn Johnson, Eldorado Belverly Johnson, Lubbock Carl B. Johnson, Fort Worth Douglas Johnson, Aledo D. Keith Johnson, Dallas Herbert Johnson, Lubbock Janis A. Johnson, Dallas Larry Johnson, Pampa Mark Johnson, San Antonio Mike Johnson, San Antonio Steve Johnson, San Antonio Tony C. Johnson, Corpus Christ! Vicki L. Johnson, Midland Barbara Johnston, Tyler Kay L. Johnston, Houston Robert Johnston, Lampasas Terry Johnston, Dallas Allen R. Jones, San Antonio Cheryl Jones, Houston Cleon Jones, Seminole Curtis Jones, Guymon, Okla. Duane Jones, Odessa Everett Jones, Morton George A. Jones, Olton Glenn W. Jones, Lubbock Harvey R. Jones, Padwcah Janet Jones, Fort Worth Judith Jones, Big Spring Gladys Humplik, Cameron Janet R. Hunt, Littleton, Colorado Sarah Lee Hunt, Plains Mary Huntley, Lubbock Paulette Hurley, Houston Betsy Hurt, Midland John R. Hurt, Wichita Falls Jeanette M. Huseman, Nazareth Jacque L. Husketh, Fort Worth Don Hutcheson, Dallas William Hutchison, El Paso John Jutt? Sherman John T. Hutton, Richardson Julie A. Hyatt, Roswell, N. Mex Edwin Phillip, Houston Jonathan M. Irish, Abernathy Giynda Irwin, Odessa Shannon J. Irwin, Lubbock % % ,«t i BCBPiSS I 8 Fr«shmdn View EiE ' w Linda Jones, Houston Michael Jones, Lubbock Nancy Jones, San Antonio Randy Jones, Seymour Ronald G. Jones, Childress Sheryl Jones, Snyder Stephen Jones, Kilgore Thomas Jones, Lubbock Virginia Jones, Fort Worth Janice Jordan, Mason Noel Jus tus, Stinnett Patricia Kallc, Dallas Kathy Keeter, Amarillo Michael Keisling, Lubbock John W. Kelly, Fort Davis Millie Camille Kemplin, Fort Worth David W. Kinnedy, Dallas David F. Kennemer, Paris Francis Kennough, Taos, N. Mex. John Robert Kerber, La Porte Darlene G. Kerls, Lubbock Ann Kerr, Lubbock Carroll J. Key, Lubbock Vicki G. Killian. Wellington Kinneth Kilness, Roswell. N. Mex. Nelda Kimble, El Paso Latt Kinbley, Dumas Raymon H. Kincald, Silvers Alice King, Merkel Carol Kay King, Hale Center Charles King, Muleshoe Donna King. Lubbock Floyd M. King Jr., Dallas Herbert E. King, Lubbock Kathleen King, San Antonio Michael C. King, Lawton, Okln. Rocklan S. King, Goldthwalto Sandra King, Dalla. Stephanie Diane King, Brady Janie Kinney, Lubbock Nancy Kirby, Lubbock Betty Kirk, Meadow William L. Kirkland. Axtell Marchita Kiser, Shallowater John P. Klas, Garland Trudy Klimist, Fort Worth Patricia Kline, Houston Jack W. Kleine, Mountain Home John Klein, Lubbock Don Knight, San Antonio Stanley Knight, Lubbock Toni Knight, Dallas Gary B. Knust, Houston Michael Koch, Bellalre Nancy V. Koebele, Dallas Sheryl Kohutek, San Antonlc Jerry M. Kolander, Amarillo Patsy A. Kornegay, Ode s Susan Kregel. Dallas Jacqueline Krueger, Encinal Ronald H. Krueger, San Antonio Billy Kubena, Lubbock Sharon Kuroki, Borger Ronald L. Kunkel, Seymour Martin W. Kuykendall, Milford Wanda Lanell Lafon, Muleshoe Phil N. Lam, Wichita Fal ' s Virginia Lamb, Lubbock Jean Lambert, Dallas Mary J. Lammon, Houston Joe Landers, Higqins Patricia Landers, Fort Worth Betty Lane, Liberty Ronnie M. Lang, Lubboc ' t Janis Langley, San Antonio Leroy J. Langston, Abilene Noe Lara, Lubbock Fr««hman View 19 John A. La Reau, Lubbock Renee Larrey, Houston Denis G. Larson, Fort Worth P PS Barry T. Lewis, Muleshoe David D. Lewis, Dallas Kathleen Lewis, Houston Margaret Ann Lewis, Bay City Pamela Lewis, Amarillo James A. Lee Jr., Lubbock Milton Lee, Woodson Noel Lee, Vernon Sarah Leftwich, Lubbock Mary Cecilia Leicht, Perryton Carol Lemmer, Houston Brian Lemons, Richardson Woody F. Lemons, Crowell Johnny Leonard, Anton Suzann Leslie, Dallas Stephen G. Libby, Borger William D. Lifland Lonnie Light, Lubbock Memory Ligon, San Antonio Sharon D. Lilley, Dimmitt Rita Lievens, Denlson Sally Lin, Brazil Barbara A. Linder, Fort Bliss Bobby Lee Livesay, Lubbock Mary Lipps, Colorado City Cary Lipscomb, San Antonio Carl Little, Fabens Raleigh K. Little, Amarillo Numan Loafman, Friona Charles Loaring-Clark, Irving Jennifer Lodde, Abilene Clyde L. Long Jr., Denver City Daniel Long, Austin John Long, Houston Judy G. Long, Dallas Robert H. Longman, Fruitvale Carol E. Loreng, Victoria Robert A. Lothringer, Beeville Carol Loughmiller, Dallas Michael E. Love, Dallas William Lovelady, Acala Joe Lowe, Abilene John Lowe, Irving Lana A. Lowrie, Dallas Shirley Lubbock, Houston Linda Carole Lucas, El Paso Ralph Luddecke III, Houston Eddie Luig, Scottland Elizabeth Lummus, Shamrock Charlotte Lusk, Lubbock Janice Luttrell, Arlington Betty Luti, Vernon John Lynch, Houston Karen Lynch, Lubbock Frank M. Lynn, Houston Amos L. McAlister, Electra 20 Freshman View I Ml. 1 9 Ua Aji Je Mary K. McCollum, Dallas Charles E. McCormack, Enn!s Jon D. McCoy, Dell CIfy Candice McCracken. Abilene Carolyn R. McCracken, Lovingfon Burleson McCrory Jr., S n Antonio Bonnie McCullough, Lubbock Gail P. McCullough, Me ia Lou McCullough, Comanche Linda S. McCully. Dalla-. L. Dean McCurry, Austin Gary McDaniel, Lancaster George D. McDonald, Lubbocl Larry McEnlire Martha McEvoy, Passdeno Barry P. McFarland, Amarillo Helen L. McGebee. San Antonio Susan B. McGuire, Dallas Robert McKinney, Lubbock Michael McKinstry, Lubbock Charles T. McKnight, Rocksprings Lynn McLain, Wellington Barbara McLean, Dallas Constance McLendon, Carrollton Jan McLead, Snyder Linda L. McManus, Dallas Larry McMillan, Plainview Patsy McMillan, Lubbock Harold McMillian, Bowie Larry McMinn, Hale Center Margaret McMullan, Big Lake Bobby McNabb, Lubbock Carra A. McNamara, San Antonio Aletha MacNaylor, Liltlefield John McNeill, Happy Dan R. McNery, Webb AFB Hank C. McQuaide, Bryan John McSwain, Lubbock Ronnie E. McSwain, Lubbock Judith A. McWhorter, Lamesa Gary A. Mabray, Houston Paula D. Mabry, Ft. Worth Diana MacDougall, Lubbock Kathy Mack, Ft. Worth Scott C. Mackeniie, Lubbock Steven L. Madison, Lauqhiin AFB Sandra Maginnis, Lubbock William Magness, Lubbock • ' arbra G. Mahan, Refugio Judy Mahlmann, Georgetown Mike L. Malclk, Lubbock Stephen P. Mallory, Sunray Hal D. Malone, Denison John Brantley Malone Jr.. Lubbock Melinda Malone, Kerrville Elizabeth L. McAninch, Trent Pamela McBride, El Paso Jack McCallie, Matador Ocleater McCarty, Lubbock Ross McClaine, Dlnlson Bryan Lyn McClellan, Gruver Suzanne McCord, San Antonio Horace W. McCowen, Cleburne Jerrie McClendon, Hurst 4ii4 inff mm Si .1 Freshrridn View 2 I Susan Malone, El Paso Katherlne H. Marble, Dallas Donna L. Marsh, Waco Dianna Marshall, Waxahachie Marvin F. Marshall, Plalnview John W. Martin, Amarillo Mary Ann Martin, San Antonio Michal Martin, Lubbock Mike T. Martin, Denver City Robert Martin, Dallas Shirley A. Martin, Henrietta Paul B. Mast, Midland James Mason, Lubbock Samuel M. Mastenbrook, Ft. Worth Barbara Matthews, Kermit Billy Mathews, Brownwood Caria Jean Matthews, Amarillo Marilyn M. Mawdin, Lubbock Barbara G. May, Fritch Linda May, Ft. Worth Kelly A. Mayer, Hermlelgh Marte Maxwell, Houston Pete Meacham, Pecos Don B. Meador, Lubbock Chris Meadows, San Angelo Sl S Glynda Meadows, Shamrock Dennis Meals, Cleburne Rex G. Meek, Houston Patricia Meiske, Taylor Carolyn Melton, Dallas Freda Menefee, Dalhart Roy Mercer, Seminole Kenneth J. Meschke, Houston Robert Meyer, Parkland, Pa. Lynette Mickey, Alexandria, Va. Ruth Middlebrook, Lubbock Gary Middlebrooks, Muleshoe Suzanne Middleton, Houston Gayle Mikesell, Amarillo Linda K. Mikeska, Rogers Aina Marie Miller, Dyess AFE Ann E. Miller, Lubbock Don S. Miller, El Paso Joyce Miller, Midland Kenny R. Miller, Pampa Larry Miller, Seymour Linda Miller, Bonham Lon E. Miller, Floydada Mike S. Miller, Muleshoe Nancy L. Miller, Seymour Vickie Milliken, Lubbock Glenna Mills, Houston Martha Mills, Dallas Maurita J. Mills, Childress Sharia Mills, Dallas Glenda Minchew, Hereford Marilyn Minor, Post Marthadell Mints, Midland Eugene Minugh, Lubbock Blair A. Mitchell, Dallas Donald M. Mitchell, Goodnight Janis T. Mitchell, Falls Church, Va. Mike Mitchell, Winters Stanley B. Mitchell, Lubbock Larry D. Moff ett, Plalnview Sandra K. Moffett, Leander James Monroe, Annandale, Va. Vir Oi P t Ui if s Micy c Freshman View r J . - - i ■Kys: ttt Grover C. Moses, Houston Pamela F. Moses, Dallas Robert W. Moses, Fort Worth Virginia Mosley, Ft. Worth Dennis K. Mote, Plainview Ronald Mouser, Lubbocic Jerry D. Muilins, Dallas Ram Munson, Lubbock Patrick Murphy, Reese AFB Cathy Murray, Dallas James C. Murray, Houston Marcia Murry, Brownfield Melody Muth, Ft. Worth Erwin Myers, Lovington Judith Myers, Dallis Kelly Jo Myers, Southland Sherry Myers, Ft. Worth William W. Nance, Clint Carol Narrell, Lubbock Joe Nash, Houston Marilyn N. Nash, Wheeler Edward Navarro, Pecos Eonnie Neff, Santa Anna Linda B. Neighbors, Lubbock Nora J. Neill, Everman Angela Nelson, Lubbock Gary P. Nelson, Lubbock Judy Nelson, Houston Mike Nelson, Seymour Rex Nelson, Friona Suzanne Nelson, Lubbock Jane E. Nesbitt, Houston Daria Neuenschwander, Littlefield Michael W. Neuman, Eagle Pass Janice Newberry, Lubbock Nicki Newell, Lubbock Rita M. Newton, Idalou Donna K. Nichols, Midland Richard L. Nicholson, Plainview Suiie Nicol, Dallas Sharon K. Nix, Hobbs, N. Mex. Charles D. Noble, Dallas Rita C. Monroe, Dallas Ruth Ann Monschke, Ft. Worth Carl D. Moore, Lubbock Carolyn F. Moore, Abilene Cathryn Moore, El Paso Carol A. Moore, O ' Donnell Gary J. Moore, Monahans Gay L. Moore, Lubbock James G. Moore, Roswell, N. Mex. James R. Moore, Houston Natalie Moore, McAllen Orville Philip Moore, Snyder Patricia A. Moore, Garland Sammy L. Moore, Abilene Sheri Ellse Moore, Gainesville Vernie D. Moore, Floydada William W. Moore Jr., Waskom John M. Moorman, Pampa George T. Morahan, Lubbock Michael Moran, Lubbock Rowena L. Morgan, Amarillo Richard E. Morris, Bellefontaine, Ohio David Morrow, Amarillo Troy Morris, Snyder Thomas Morton, Lovington, N. Mex. Frtsliman View 23 Cherle F. Nolan, Midland David Norman, Lubbocl Nancy C. Norman, Temple Wm. Henry Norman, Pecos Vernon Norton, Kermit Pamela Norwood, Ft. Worth Gary P. Nunn, Brownfield Nancy Odam, San Antonio Ginger G. Ohienbusch, Lubbock Jerry B. Oldham, Lubbock h Linda Oliver, Lubbock Richard Olson, Houston Michael Okowita, Dallas Richard O ' Quin, Midland Dennis P. O ' Rourke, Houston Arthur Van Osborn, Brownfield Nickia O ' Toole, Abilene Patrick O ' Toole, San Antonio Pamela Otten, El Paso Steve N. Owen, Wichita Falls Bill Owens, Canadian James H. Pace, Idalou Mary L. Pace, Carrollton Donna Padgett, Lubbock Pamela Palmore, Lamesa Freda Pointer, Ropesville Lana Painter, Lubbock Morgan Painter, Wellington Patricia K. Paisley, Macomb, III. Janis Parchman, Lorenzo Robert Pardue, Eliosville Harry W. Parks Jr., Dallas Bob Parrish, Lubbock Donna Parsons, Midland Ann Partin, Abilene Morris L. Pate, [vleadow Lorita Patrick, Lubbock Sharon La Rue Patterson, Tahoka William Patterson, Ft. Worth Susan Payne, Ft. Worth Linda N. Pearce, Monahans Jacqualine Pearson, Ft. Worth Howard Pebley, McAllen Johnny Peirce, Matador Vickie Pender, Colorado City Dorothy Pendleton, Midland Patricia Elaine Penland, Dallas Janet Penn, Lubbock Sylvia Penn, Dallas Virginia A. Penn, Llttlefield Johnny R. Penney, El Paso Al R. Perry Charles Perry, Lubbock Cheryl Perry. Houston Donna Kay Perry, Shallowater Serena Ann Perry, Lubbock Eddy Ray Perryman, Afton Estelle Pesina, Dimmitt Gary R. Peterson, Amarillo Barry D. Peterson Dianne Petitt, Vernon William G. Pettus, Corpus Christi Sharon Petty, Winnsboro Ginger Peveto, Lubbock Dorothy F. Pteil, Woodsboro Roger A. Ptluger, Lubbock i .§ yi S 24 Freshman View Janice Phelps, Spearman George Phillips, Hart Nolan B. Phillips, Fort Worth Joyce Phink, Kennodalo Linda Phillips, Corpus Chrlstl Sheila K. Phillips, Plainview Bonnie G. Philquist, Austin Tex Phipps, Frtona Tommy Lynn Phipps, Friona Ellis Pierce, WIclott Linda J. Pierce, Lubbock Dianne Pillans, Monahans Don S. Pine, Dallas Janell E. Pinkston, Houston Donald R. Pipes, Fort Worth John G. Pipkin, S. n Antonio Bill D. Pittman. Morse Sam Pitts, Houston Sydney L. Pitjer, Midland Steven D. Platton, Amarillo Richard Plattsmier, Midland Barbara Plunkett, Pcrryton Johnny Poindexfer, Houston Suzanne Pool, Las Venas. Nev. iiHi f § j m 1 M % J i ' 9 f Bette Poole, Lubbock David Pope, Wichita Falls Jon Pope, Lubbock Marilyn Poteet, Dallas Betty J. Porter, Kermit Ray Porter, Petersbury Susan J. Porter, Dallas Nancy Power, Lubbock Jon Stephen Poyner, Fort Worth Antone Prasil Irvinq Louise Prather, Lubbock Catherine A. Pressly, Bellaire Bettye R. Price, Lubbock James Price, Colorado Springs John Price, Abilene Donna Pritchard, Fort Worth George Prochaska Jr., Robstowti John Progess, Pasadena John W. Prude, Jr., Lubbock Mary B. Pruitt, Gatesville Betty J. Puppe, San Antonio Ronald L Purkey, Fort Worth Janie Sue Putman, Westbrook Roger Pyle, Houston Sherry Lynn Pyron, Dallas Ann Quails, Pampa Jerry Quick, Palestine Julie Quinlen, Dallas Karol J. Rachels, Comanche Gary Rockley, Dallas Skipper Radke, Dallas Dwight Raiden, Bonham Don H. Rainer, Floydada Michael Rainey, Plainview James D. Ramey, Fort Irwin, Calif. Freshman View 25 OS ' PB Judy A. Roberts, Lockney William H. Roberts, Sherman Katherine Roberson, Dal las David Robertson, Amarillo Eugene Robertson, Sherman Karen Robertson, Katy Mike Robertson, Abilene Jan Robinson, San Antonio Janice Ann Robinson, Houston Patricia Ramsey, Eddy Suzanna Ramiy, Odessa Tonya Randolph, Plains Sandra E. Raney Buff Rank, Amarillo Kenneth Rankin, Denver City Lillian Rape, Abernathy Melvin Dale Ratheal, Lubbock Roiy Ratliff, Fort Worth David Rattan, Matador Ronald Ray, Fort Stockton Terry Ray, Wichita Falls Sherrill Reagan, Fort Worth Linda Reast, Littlefield Judith A. Reuter, Livingston Terry L. Redwine, Colorado City Sharon L. Reed, Abilene Denis K. Reeser, Fort Worth John L. Reeves, Dallas Truett D. Reeves, Lubbock Ernest Reeves, Canyon Susan Reeves, Monahans Russell M. Reichardt, Beliaire Richard W. Reid, Silverton Charles M. Reinker, Plainview Eleanor Reiswig, Perryton Linda Reon, Snyder Allan Reynolds, Dallas Quentin Reynolds, Hutchins Barry Rhew, Lorenzo Janet Rhine, San Antonio Clifford L. Rhoads, Munday Suzanne C. Ricer, Amarillo Peter B. Richards, Richardson Beverly K. Richardson, Dallas Dean Richardson, Lamesa Philip Richardson, Spearman Paul Richter, Lubbock Dale A. Rickey, Artesia, N. Mex. Linda A. Riddick, Houston Larry Rieher, Lubbock Saron Ries, Lubbock Ada Lee Riggs, Sanderson Jean Riley, Dallas Karen M. Rimes, Houston Mary Louise Ririe, San Antonio Jimmy Mack Ritchey, Colorado City David D. Robbins, Fort Stockton Charles Roberts, Lubbock Sherie L. Robison, Dallas Teresa A. Robison, Lamesa Jim T. Roddy, Lancaster David Rodgers, Monahans Wm9, y? A foor AlL A B 76 Freshman Vi«w I S:.« Carolyn Sue Rodolph, Fort Worth Susan Roe. Houston Toni A. Rogers, Dallas Ronald Ross Sunray Rhoda A. Rough, Dallas Walter G. Roup, Houston Gary L Royal, Hereford Kaye Rudlcil, Odessa Derral G. Russell, Llano William W. Rutledge Jr.. Hico Virginia Lee Salle, Houstorr L. Warne r Salisbury, Lubbocic Diane Samuelson, Robert Lee Mary Sanders, Taft Patricia Sandifer, Everman Sandy H. Sandusky, Lubbocic Dero Sargent Jr., Hart Frances Sarkrey, Dallas Sharon Scales, Midland John Schaefer, Scarbrook Shirley Schmidt. Santa Fe Patricia A. Schulte. Hereford SJv § James R. Rogers. McKInney Ricky D. Rogers, Lubbock Vaughn Roud, Paris Susan Rounds, San Antonio Cecil Rowe, Levelland H. Glen Rowe, Midland Bruce S. Rund, Satino, Kan Eric V. Rushing, Friona David J. Sacco Anita Saffell, Meadow Emmetf F. Saltiman, Pampa Paula Samford, Lubbock John Keith Sander, Wilson Carol Sandeford, Paducah Charles S. Sanford, Fort Worth Sandra Sanford. Gatesvllle Joan Satterfleld, Midland Sandra S. Sawyer, Roswell, N. Mex. Carolyn Schmidt, Dallas Robert A. Schmidt, OIney Jeff P. Scott, Grapevine Sue Ann Scott, Sweetwater Freshman View 27 Clar Schacht, Lockney Maureen Scherrer, San Antonio " - Patrlcla A. Schleeter, Houston Linda S. Schollenbarger, Perryton Charles M. Schwarte, Houston Susan J. Scott, Sarasota. Florida Robert Scott, Lubbock John F. Scovell, Dallas William C. Seale, Houston Gayle R. Seaton, Muleshoe Jerrel W. Seay, Fort Worth Jannes R. Seeds, Fort Worth Michael Seeman, Fort Worth David Michael Segrest, Alice M Joe F. Self, Hereford Barbara Selman, Plainview Patricia A. Senchaclc, Fort Worth Shirley Setliff, Lorenzo Larry P. Seuafford, Hobbs, New Mexico Candace Key Seymour, Lubbock Diane Shackelford, San Antonio Don Shackelford, Tulia Susan Shands, Lufkin Julie Shapira, Midland Ellis Eugene Sharp, Quanah Phyllis Ann Sharp, Dallas Linda Pauiette Shaw, Seymour Beverly Shearer. Fredonia Frank Sheffield, Dallas Mary Helen Sheffield, Sulphur Springs Veronica E. Sherman, Dallas Janie Shifflett, Deleon James O. Shine, Killeen Royce Shlpman, Odessa Lyiah Shipp, Lamesa William Shipp, Waco w: Eldon L. Shirey, Midland Isabelle Shirley, Hale Center Becky Shoemaker, Midland Jimmy N. Shook, San Saba Sanford Shores, Houston Morna M. Shows, Midland David Mark Snyder, Denver City Gary W. Sibley, Dallas i 28 Freshman View Sherrilyn Sloan, Lubbock Beth Sides, Lubbocic Peggy SimaichI, Seymour Patricia Ann Simmons, Denton Robert Simmons, Wichita Falls Diane Simon, Waco Joseph R. Simoneau, Lancaster Donald Simpson, Winters Lynn Knight Simpson, Mullims, S.C. Susan Simpson, Floydada Kent Sims, Wheeler Jack W. Sims, Fort Worth Ronald D. Sipe, Hamlin Carl W. Sirles, Houston Helen I. Sisco, Water Valley Carey D. Sisson, Fort Worth Michael Siiaggt, Plainview David Randell Skinner, Phillips ii i Carolyn Smith, San Antonio Cathey J. Smith, Houston Cheryl Lynn Smifh Cheryl Y. Smith, Odessa Mary Smith, Edinburg Mary E. Smith, Colorado City John Slaughter, Lubbock Nancy Slover. Midland Jeffrey Slotter, Dallas Tom P. Smallwood Jr., Lubbock Beverly Smith, Midland Beverly Smith, Swarthmore. Penn. 1 iBi Michael Don Smith, Midland Michael Smith, Dallas Kathy Smith, Van Horn Kenneth W. Smith, Monday Jimmy N. Smith, Lubbock Richard Loy Smith, Amarillo Freshman View Zt Patricia Smith, Lubbock Patsy S. Smith, McKinney Priscilla Smith, Garland Terri Smith, Lubbock Terry R. Smith, Shallowater Virginia Smith, McKinney Sarah Smith, Houston Sarah Snavely, Harlingen Keith D. Snedeker, Lubbock William T. Snuffer, Houston Lynn Snyder, Corpus Christ! Ronald Socha, San Angelo John R. Sofaly, Reese A. F. Timothy G. Soles, Hurst Jana J. Son, El Paso John I. Souders, Lubbock Sandra Ann Sours, Austin Vickl Sowell, Dallas Paula Sparks, Crowell Carol Spaulding, Dallas Clay C. Speer, Amarillo Julith Spencer, Lubbock Margaret A. Spencer, Lubbock Nancee T. Spencer, Midland Elaine Splawn, Dallas Judy A. Squyres, Fort Worth Shirley K. Stafford, Roaring Springs Stanley J. Stafford, Houston Judith A. Staley, Hobbs, New Mexico Sandra Kay Standerfer, Hale Center Carol Stanley, San Angelo James E. Starnes, Snyder Sandra Stearns, Houston Jerry T. Steed, Wichita Falls Billy Stephens, Petersburg Nancy Stephens, Fort Worth 30 Freshman View Michael Slone, Slaton Vaughn Stenis, Lubbock Richard Stephenson. Dumas William J. Sfephenson, Paducah Louise T. Sferne Jr., Waco Jon Stevens, Snyder Zada Denese Stevens, Childress Barbara Stewart, Lubbock Lon Stewart, Kermit Mark R. Stiggins, Pampa Cheryl Stimson, Plainvlew Mike C. Stinson, Lubbock Edward St. John Jr., Sherman Ginger Stone, Pasadena Joe R. Stocks, Kent Robert E. Stone, Lubbock Cheryl Anne Stoliai, El Paso Nell Stokes, Garland Jim Story, Denison Patricia Stovall, Fort Worth Diane Stowers, Dallas Jim W. St.Peter, Dallas Philip Straach, San Angelo Albert Strangi, Dallas Dennis Streit, Vernon Freshm lan View 31 Gretchen Strief, Dallas Sandra Strong, Lubbock Murray G. Strunc, Ennis Ron Studdard, Dallas Sandra Sutherland, Dallas Bonnie L Sullins Gruver Darryl Sullivan, Fort Worth Janice E. Sumner, San Antonio Larry H. Sumrow, Dallas George Sutton, Port Naches Tommy J. Swann, Wilson Ronald Swanson, Fort Worth Jay I. Tadlock Fort Worth Charles Tait Jr., tHouston Sandra Tally, Ellington I mM i Dellmer Tannery, Lubbock Judy C. Tapley, Amherst Loretta Tartt, Lorsine Gene Taylor, Lubbock Loretta Taylor, Tokio Patricia A. Taylor, Lubbock Thomas N. Taylor, Irving Leighton D. Teeple, Lockney Ronnie F. Teichelman, Hamlin William Temple, Fort Worth James L. Terilli, Dallas James D. Terrell, Dumas Teresa Terrell, Childress Gene S. Terry, Jefferson Lynn Terry, Houston James C. Teter. San Antonio Cheree Thannisch, Fort Worth Jake B. Thaxton, Fort Worth James D. Thigpen, Harlingen Paulette Thobe, McAllen Betsy Thomas, Lubbock Dean V. Thomas, Lubbock Diana E. Thomas, San Antonio Francene Thomas, Ralls Geneva Thomas, Abilene Joe D. Thomas, Midwest City, Okla. Linda J. Thomas, Tahoka Pamela Thomas, San Antonio ! 32 Freshman View ii I Richard Thomas, Sinton Robert E. Thomas, Hale Center Glenn Thomason, Abilene David M. Thompson, Angleton James M. Thompson, Fort Worth Jimmy E. Thompson, Lubbock Patricia Thompson, Lubbock Patricia Thompson, Olton William T. Thompson, Pampa Craig H. Thomson, Abilene C. A. Thorne, Petersburg Gary L. Thurman, Pampa Benjamin L. Thurmond, Dallas Melinda B. Tidmore, McAllen Jo Ann Tierney, Lubbock Douglas TImmini, San Antonio ' t 1 James W. Tobin, Richardson Kenneth Todd, Lubbock Julie Ann Toland, Taft Elizabeth L. Tolllver, Conroe Kathleen Tomlinson, Fort Worth Kathleen M. Tomlinson, Fort Worth Terry L. Tomlinson, Garland Gayle Underwood, Wichita Falls Betsy Tyson, Fort Stockton Venita C. Turner, Floydada Mary Turner, Lubbock Dina Turner, Alpine Charles Turner, Wylie Ted Turnbow, Levelland Gwen Turnbow, Lubbock Dane Tune, Dallas Lold Tullas Jr., Killeen Ronald Tucker, Floydada Clarence Tucker, Slaton George E. Trojack, Dallas Paula J. Tripp, Lubbock Patricia A. Trenton, San Antonio Diane Trenfield, Follett Barbara Traylor, San Antonio Bonnie L. Townson, Lubbock VI Townsend, Wetumpka, Alabama Brenda Townsend, Snyder James W. Tosch, Bonham Evarista Torres Jr., Lubbock Linda Tooley, Dawn Steve Tongalson, Foresthills, New York Jerry B. Tompkins, Irving Freshman View 33 ' ' V r ■ ■1. Ikk B:.idP9 JImmie Ullom, Canadian Victoria Ann Underwood, Lubbock Albert Usener, Fredericksburg Folger B. Valletfe, Dallas James F. VanBibber, Lubbock Michael T. Van Hemert, Dallas Mynow R. Vann, Lubbock Beverly Vaughan, Dallas Charlotte Ann Voight, Big Spring L Diane Vinyard, Abilene Virginia Viets, Dallas Kenneth Viclcers, Petersburg Phillip VIcle, San Antonio Trunnan D. Waddle, De Soto Vicki L. Waddell, Roswell, N. Mex. Gailan Wade, Lubbock Jon P. Waggoner, Dallas Lawrence Wagner, Houston Robert A. Wakefield, Phillips Clifford Walding, Prescott, Ariz. John B. Waldrup, Mineral Wells Reagan Waldrop, Houston Sandra Waldrep, Odessa Dee Wall, Lubbock George A. Wall, Lubbock Gwen Walls, Lubbock Horace M. Wallace, Grand Saline Darrell Wallonder, Wichita Falls Raymond A. Wallander, Wichita Fall Clinton T. Walker, Tahoka Evalyn Walker, Pecos Johnny Walker, Lubbock Johnny Walker, Greenville Sharon Walker, Lubbock Patricia Walker, Houston Robert R. Wallis, Nocona Marilynn M. Wairath, Bellalre Colleen Walter, Fort Worth Douglas J. Walthall, Robstown Lee Ann Walton, Seymour John Ward, Lubbock Madlyn Ward, Midland Maryann Ward, Bay City, Mich. Richard Ward, Fort Worth Sam H. Ward, Lubbock Tom K. Ward, Austin Everett C. Warner Jr., Irving Karen Warner, Pampa George C. Warren, Dallas William F. Warnick, Amarlllo Frances E. Warrick, Wellington Judy L. Waters, Fort Worth Penelope Waters, Dallas Deane C. Watson Richard Watts, Lubbock William Watts, San Antonio Chistopher R. Weaver, Odessa James Weaver, Fort Worth Jesse F. Webb, Jacksboro Susan Webb, Fort Worth Caroline Webster, Dallas Jan Wedding, Abilene Betty S. Welch, Fort Worth Jim R. Wells, Houston Priscilla Weldon, Houston James A. Wells Jr., Bronte Jan Welsh, Fort Worth Sharon Weems, Crosbyton Danny P. West, Abernathy James G. Westbrook, Lubbock Don Alan Wetzel, Houston John H. Wheeler, Patuxent River, Maryland Douglas B. Wheeler, Fort Worth Donna S. Whitaker, Nara Visa, N. Mex. Elizabeth A. White, Dallas David L. White, Pampa Hugh Alan White, Richardson James White, Lubbock Jim C. White, Spur Kenneth R. White, Lubbock Marcie D. White, Lubbock Melody M. White, Snyder Sherry Kay White, Lubbock Dale Whitebread, Dallas f f John Whitmire, Odessa Jo A. Wied, Cameron Sharon WIenecke, McGreger Harvey Wiginton, Cleburne Tom Wllbanks, Ft. Worth Lois Beth Wilder, Houston Michael F. Wiles Elizabeth M. Wiley, Wheeler Nancy K. Wiley. Midland Helen B. Wilhelm, Happy Suzanne William, Fabens Bill R. Williams, Ft. Worth Brant Williams, Amarillo Donald Williams, Muleshoe Herbert Williams Jr., Clyde Janice L Williams, Lubbock Jo Ann Williams, Lubbock Larry Dean Williams, McLean Stephen E. Williams, Wolfforth Gary M. Williamson, Duncan, Okia. Lucy Williamson, Plainvlew William Williamson, Lubbock Judy Wills, Ft. Worth Kenneth Willis, Canadian William Willis, BurkburneH Donna Willoughby, Ft. Worth Elizabeth A. Wilson, Dallas Jan Wilson, Dallas Jeanie Wilson, Dallas Joan Wilson, Uano Thomas M. Wilson, Houston Thomas Wilson III, Midland Robert K. Winslow, Menard Marilyn Winthrop, Dallas Melvin Wise, Artesia, N. Mex. Lou Ann Witkowski, Hereford Barbara Witten, Colorado City Sharon Woldhagen, San Antonio Barbara Wolff Ft. Worth Vickey WoKe, Lubbock James R. Wood, Fr., Amarillo John E. Wood, Monahans Kristie Wood, Amarillo Walter F. Wood, South Plains Roland G. Wogdard, Lovington, N. Mex. Judy Woodlock, Odessa Carol Woods, Dallas Lorrie Woods, Lubbock Kenneth M. Wooten, Richardson Barbara Ruth Ann Worsham, Lubbock Cathryn L. Wright, Amarillo Jimmy R. Wright, Lubbock Randy L. Wright, Lubbock Teresa Wright, Lubbock Betty Wuenscho, Lubbock Jerry L. Wyatt, Petersburg Keenie L. Wylie, Lubbock Lynda K. Wylie, Lubbock Charles Yahne, Pampa Lois J. Yarbrough, Dallas Jean E. Yates, Dallas Jane A. Yates, Dallas Zanda Yeatman, Coleman Sharon L. York, Marfa Anita Young, Lubbock Carol Young, Snyder Carolyn S. Young, Odessa Roger A. Young, Selfrldge. AFG Richard T. Young, Winters Stanley Young, Tulia Larry D. Youngblood James N. Zachary, El Paso Victoria ZIomko, Lubbock Sonia M. Zyla, Lubbock Frosh Cheerleaders rally ' round Picadors Richard Edwards Donna Schulz Sam Kayem Pat Moore " ' Eddie Broome Marcia White WHO THEY ARE AND WHERE TO FIND THEM Tyme Playboy PB Mademoiselle M Sports Illustrated SI Life L Post KEY TO INDEX T Town 8c Country TC Future F Senior View ; SrV Junior View JrV Sophomore View SoV Freshman View FrV STUDENT INDEX Aab. Judith A.. FrV 7 Aanenson, Eric, PB 8 Aaron. Bette J., SrV 6 Abbott, Frances A.. FrV 7 Abbott, Norman E., SoV 10 Abbott. Robert L.. SoV 10 Abbott, Stanley W.. FrV 7 Abcll. Billy D., JrV 6 Abernethy, Byron R., FrV 7 Abernethy, Sarah, SoV 10; M 41 Abney, Michael FrV 7 Abraham, Wm. E„ JrV 6; PB 16 Abrams, Alan, FrV 7 Actkcnson, Bobby R., SoV 10 Acton, Patrick A., FrV 7 Adair, Barbara L,, JrV 6 Adair, Robert M., FrV 7 Adams, Charles N., SrV 6 Adams, Cheryl L., SoV 10 Adams, Clinton J.. SrV 6; F 21 Adams, Dayton W.. PB 20 Adams, Gloria J., JrV 6 Adams, James G., PB 16 Adams, James W., PB 16 Adams, Karen A., SoV 10 Adams, Michael, FrV 7 Adams, Waylon F., PB 38 Adams, William R., SrV 6 Aday, Luann, FrV 7 Addington, Charles E., SoV 10 Addington, Rayford, FrV 7 Addison. Kathleen, FrV 7 Adler, Patricia A., SoV 10; M 28 Adling, William L., FrV 7 Adrcan, Christine M., FrV 7; FrV 1; M .15 Adrian, Donna C, FrV 7 Adriance, David M., PB 12 Adsit, Guy D., SrV 6; F 21 Affleck, Jeanne, FrV 7 Agne, Sharon H., M 59 Agnell, William A., FrV 7 Ahlstrand, Frederick, SrV 6; P 27 Ahrens, Elmer H., SoV 10 Ainsworth, James C, FrV 7 Ainsworth, Mary E., M 18 Akers, Clyde K., SoV 10 Akin, Glenda R., SrV 6 Akin, Jackie, FrV 7 Akin, Larry K,, PB 12 Akins, Delonia B., JrV 6 Albert, Thomas W., F 38 Albrecht, Alma N., SrV 6 Albrecht, James E., T 32 Albright, Cren D. FrV 7 Alderfer, John W., JrV 6; F 36 Alewine, Robert M., SoV 10 Aexander, Barbara, JrV 6 Alexander, Betty J., FrV 7 Alexander, Charles R., JrV 6 Alexander, Fay E,, FrV 7 Alexander. Fred S., PB 10; SrV 6 Alexander, Jill, SoV 10 Alexander, John L., SoV 10 Alexander. Karen, FrV 7 Alexander, Marilyn, SrV 6 Alexander, Mary. SoV 10 Alexander. Michael E.. JrV 6; T C 21 Alexander. Robert. PB 32 Alexander, Terry K., SoV 10 Alford, Don L., PB 10; SrV 6 Alissa, Swliman F., SrV 50 Allcorn, Charles R., FrV 7 Allen, Baria M Al Allen, Christopher B., FrV 7 Allen, Edna J., M 41 Allen, Linda K.. M 51 Allen, Linda S.. M 51 Allen, Mary J., SoV 10 Allen, Scott D., JrV 6; P 46; P 2; PB 20; F 36 Allen. Shirley P.. JrV 6 Allen, Thomas B., FrV 7 Allen, Tommie L., T 21; StV 6; M 24; M 59; P 40 Allison, Billy E., SrV 6; PB 18 Allison, Fred M., SrV 6 Allison. Rodney K.. SrV 6 Allison. Sharon, SoV 10; M 61 Allmond, Jim D., JrV 6 Allred, Donna J., FrV 7 Allrcd, Kennedy D.. F 41 Almon. Nina J., SoV 10; M 61 Almond, Robert J,, PB 38; StV 6; F 17 Almond, Ruth A., JrV 6 Almquist, Sherry A., FrV 7 Alshcikh, Abdul. SrV 6 Alsup. Dennis L,, PB 38; StV 6 Amburn, Clyde O,, FrV 7 Amerson, James D., JrV 6 Amcrson, Lawrence P,, SrV 6 Ames, Andie, FrV 7 Anderson, Arnold E., SrV 6 Anderson, Carl A., FrV 7 Anderson, Charles R., JrV 6; PB 8 Anderson, Charlotte, M 43 Anderson, Don, PB 8; P 44 Anderson, Frances J,, JrV 6 Anderson, Janis S., FrV 7; M 47 Anderson, Judith. SrV 6 Anderson. Kara. T 21; SrV 6 Anderson. Kay N., M 43 Anderson, Keri, SoV 10 Anderson, Larry PB 8 Anderson, Mark D., FrV 7 Anderson, Mona L., JrV 6 Anderson, Nancy K., SoV 10 Anderson, Patricia, M 61 Anderson, Paul W., FrV 7 Anderson, Rebecca, SoV 10 Anderson, Robert R., PB 16 Anderson. Roland C. JrV 6; P 46, P 2; PB 18 Anderson. Stephen. PB 28 Anderson. Thomas E,, SrV 6 Anderson. William V., SoV 10 Andree. Carolyn, SrV 7; T C 30 Andres, Albert E., SoV 10 Andress, Donald L., SrV 7; F 21 Andress, Ruth A., SrV 7; F 40 Andrews, Billy F.. JrV 6 Andrews, Jack, PB 8 Andrews, James R,, T 21; SoV 10 Andrews, Michael L., PB 16 Andrews. Sherrell, SoV 10; M 29 Andrews, Stephen M., SoV 10 Andrews, Steven. FrV 7 Angeley, Wendell T., SrV 7; T C 21 Angle, James L., FrV 7 Anthony, Denise, FrV 1; M 45 Anthony, Jack M.. PB 18 Anthony, Jerry M., JrV 6 Anthony, Larry E., JrV 6 Appell. Anne C, JrV 6 Apperson. Karen L., FrV 7 Apple. Viola N.. SrV 7 Archer, Mattie L., JrV 6 Archer, Michael H., PB 32 Ardrey, Emma E.. FrV 7 Arend, Kay N., SrV 7; T C 30; M 55 Armbruster, Ronald E., FrV 7 Armistead, John, JrV 6 Armor, James H., SoV 10 Armour, Terri S., FrV 7 Armstrong, Arnold D., JrV 6 Armstrong, David A., SoV 10 Armstrong, Marvin D.. FrV 7 Amdt, Barry L., SoV 10 Arnold. Larry W., JrV 6; PB 30 Arnold, Michcle. M 51 Arnold. Robert M,, PB 38 Arpin, George M., SoV 10 Arrington, Ronald D., JrV 6 Arthur, Fred, FrV 7 Asberry, Melva P,. FrV 7 Ashby, Robert C, SrV 7 Ashcroft, Wortham, PB 10; F }6 Ashley, Albert R., SrV 7 Ashmore. Ruth E., FrV 7 Ashmore, William G.. SrV 7 Ashton, Roselaine, SoV 10; M 18 Aston, B, W,. PB 6 Aston, Robert P.. SrV 7 Aston, Valerie L., SoV 10; M 57 Atchison. Kenneth T.. SoV 10 Atchison. Susan J.. SoV 10 Atkins, Jana M., SoV 10 Atkins, Thomas G., SrV 7 Ator, Diana C FrV 7 Ator, Mary E., FrV 7 Attaway. William D.. SoV 10 Atwood. Claudia J,, SoV 10 Atwood, Donna G., FrV 7 Auburg, Eula M., SrV 7 Ausburn, Ann, M 45 Ausburn, Mary L,, JrV 6 Ausley, Tommy L,, SrV 7; F 36 Austin, David L., PB 28 Austin, Gary B.. FrV 7 Austin, Glen D,, SoV 10 Austin, Linda D,. SrV 7 Austin, Richard L.. JrV 6 Austin, Tom A,, T 28; JrV 6 Austin, Virginia H., M 47 Avent, Peggy J,, SoV 10 Averett, Jesse F.. SrV 7 Avery, Jan, SoV 10; M 41 Axtell, C. W., JrV 6; T C 13 Axtell, Jamie E., FrV 7 Ayars. Lee A.. FrV 7 Aycock. Fred B.. SoV 10 Ayers, Ann, FrV 7; M 47 Ayers. Joseph W., JrV 6; T C 18 Ayers, Linda S., JrV 6 Ayers. Wm, A.. PB 18 Ayncswotth, Sharon, JrV 6 B Baber, Brenda K., SoV 10 Baber, Mary A., SrV 7 Babin, Mary C, T 21; SoV 10 Baccus, Barbara, FrV 7 Badger, Robert M., FrV 7 Badgett. Grace A., SrV 7; T C 30 Badgett, Linda C, SoV 10; M 25; M 39 Badlcy, Ronnie D., JrV 6; PB 12 Baggerman, James R., FrV 7 Bagley, Carolyn S., SoV 10 Bahi, Houshmand, SoV 10 Bailey, Claude A., PB l6 Bailey, Gary G,, SrV 7 Bailey, Larry L., SrV 7; T C 21 Bailey, Mary K.. JrV 6 Bailey, Ronald G„ SrV 7; T C 21 Bailey, Wm, G., SoV 10 Bain, Nancy J., JrV 6 Baines, Annette, FrV 7; M 41 Bains, Billy J.. SoV 10 Baird, Michael A„ JrV 6 Baird. Richard L.. SrV 8- SI 26 Bakee, Donna L., M 47 Baker, Alvin D., PB 8; SrV 8; F 22 Baker, Beth, T 26 Baker, David R., JrV 6; F 21 Baker, Deryl R„ T 21; JrV 6 Baker, Don, PB 10 Baker, Elizabeth E., JrV 6; T C 30 Baker, Emerson D., SoV 10 Baker, Jerry W„ PB 8 Baker. Jeryl R.. SoV 10 Baker. Kenneth. PB 58; SrV 8 Baker. Lynn E.. PB 32 Baker. Mary G.. M 30 Baker, Sandra K., SrV 8; M 43 Baker, Sharron R.. FrV 7 Balch, Jerry D., SI 26 Beverly J. Baldwin, SoV 10 Baldwin, David L., PB 32 Baldwin, Gail, SoV 10 Baldwin. William L.. PB 38; SrV 8 Ball. Becky L„ SrV 8; M 33; F 40 Ball. Dennis D.. FrV 8 Ball. Judith A.. FrV 8 Ball. William L.. FrV 8 Ballard. Joseph L.. FrV 8 Ballew, Herbert C, SrV 8 Ballcw, John E., JrV 6 Ballew, Judy A.. FrV 8 Ballow, Janice B.. JrV 6; T C 31; M 34 Balzer, Catherine A,. M 33 Banduch, Judy A.. FrV 8 Bandy. Roland T.. SrV 8 Bane. Fred J.. PB 16 Banks, Bonnie J,, JrV 6 Banks, Sharon G,, FrV 8 Banks, Sidney H., PB 20 Bankston. William M., FrV 8 Banner. Richard O,, SrV 8, PB 14; P 29 Banner, Roger Earl, SoV 10; PB 18 Banta, Neal R., SrV 8; PB 6 Barber, Barbara, SrV 8 Barber, Cheryl E,, SoV 10 Barber. David E,, SrV 8 Barber, Jimmy L., T C 20 Barbin, Ryther. PB 9; PB 8; SrV 8; F 36 Barcus. James. SrV 8 Barger, Lucille L., SoV 10 Barhydt, Jacquelyn, M 47 Barker, Barbara L., SrV 8; F 40 Barker, Frank A., SrV 8 Barker, Mclinda G., JrV 6 Barker. Sandra S., SrV 8 Barkley, Clifford B., PB 8 Barkley, George N., SrV 8 Barkley, Mary E., FrV 8 Barksdale, Judy K., FrV 8 Barlow, Beverly E,, M 26 Barnard, David S., SoV 10 Barnard, Katherine, FrV 8; M 43 Barnard, Patricia, FrV 8 Barnes, Carol J,, M 41 Barnes, Carolyn L., SrV 8 Barnes, Eugene, SrV 8 Barnes, Fred T,. SrV 8 Barnes, Michael H., SoV 10 Barnes, Michael, PB 31 Barnes, Susan W., FrV 8 37 Barnett, Abbe G., JrV 6 Barnctt, Claudia, FrV 8 Barnett, Jan C, SoV 10 Barnctt; Michael C, PB 38; Sr V 8 Barnett, Sherryll. T 26 Barnett, Thomas D., SoV 10; F ii Barnhart, John R., jrV 6 Barnhart, Mary A., SrV 8 Barreto, Jorge A., SoV 10 Barrett, Judith, FrV 8 Barrett, Mary J., FrV 8 Barnett, Michael C, FrV 8 Barrett, Paula K., M 57 Barrett, Robert D., FrV 8 Barrett, Ronald F., FrV 8 Barrett, Sidney M., JrV 6 Barrientos, Ariel, T C 14 Barrios, Patricia, FrV 8 Barron, Patricia J., Sr V 8; M 39 F .12 Barrow, Susan D., FrV 8; M 55 Bartec, Luther M., T C 20 Bartlctt, Doyle B,, SoV 10 Bartlett, Michael D.. SrV 8 Bartley, Gary, F 25 Bartley, Joe M., SoV 10 Bartley. Richard E., SoV 11; PB 8 Barton, Jimmy B., SoV 11 Barton, Jimmy F., FrV 8 Barton, Sherry A., FrV 8; M 6; M 53: T 31 Barton, Suzctte. FrV 8 Bartow, Sarah E., FrV 8; M 43 Bashore, Harold E., FrV 8 Baskin, John H., JrV 6 Bass, Barbara, FrV 8 Bass, John R., PB 8 Batcheller, Gary W., SoV U. Batchclor, Sue A., JrV 6; M 34 Baten, Robert A., FrV 8 Bates, Joseph S., SrV 8 Bates, Robert A., JrV 6 Batson. James B., SoV 11 Battle, Roslyn, FrV 8 Battles, Roy A., PB 18 Baudine, Rosemary, JrV 6; M 59 Bauer, Barbara A., M 43; T 25 Bauer, Carmen M., SrV 8 Bauer, Larry P., JrV 6 Bauer, Winfred R., SrV 9; T C 14 Bauer, Wm. H., FrV 8 Baugh, Barsha A., M 45 Bauman, Willard P., SrV 9 Baumgardner, John R.. JrV 6 Baumgardner, Rudy, T 33 Baumgardner, Sharon A., FrV 8 Bautsch, Cheryl K., FrV 8 Bawcom, Jerry G., JrV 6 Bayless, Gordon D.. FrV 8 Baylcss, Steve A., JrV 6; PB 14 Beach, Ronald J., JrV 6 Beadle, Sheryl G., JrV 6 Beaird, Curtis L., SoV II; P 29 Beal. Joseph J., SoV 11; PB 18 Beale, Bobby C, F 22 Bealle, Suzanne. M 37; M 26 Bean, Carolyn A., FrV 8 Bean, Joseph E., SoV 11 Bean. William J., SrV 9 Beane, Charles W., SrV 9 Beard, Gerald O., FrV 8 Bearden, Karen, FrV 8 Bcarden, William J., PB 16 Beadle, Sherry, M 47 Bcaty, Clois G., SrV 9 Beaty, Mickey P., SoV 11 Beauchamp, Robert E., SrV 9 Beauman, Margery S., FrV 8 Beavers. John R., SrV 9: F 21 Beck, James E., SrV 9 Beck, Joe R.. JrV 6 Beck, Mary C, FrV 8 Beckman, Carolyn, JrV 6 Beckman, Herbert D., JrV 6; PB 38 Beckman, Sara A., Jr V 6; M 51 Beckwith, James H., FrV 8 Beer, Jan D., JrV 7 Begby. Rebecca, FrV 8 Beggs. Raymond L,. FrV 8 Beheshti. Mansour, SrV 9 Behrends. Mary H.. SrV 9; T C 30; M 24; M 53; P 40 Behrman, Kay E.. T 31; M 57 Belcher. Brenda C. SoV 11 Belcher, Leroy, SoV 11 Belcher, Paul, T C 1} Belk. Harley A.. SoV 11 Bell, Betty A., SrV 9 Bell. Gary D., T C 21 Bell. James B. SoV 11 Bell, Kenneth R., JrV 7 Bell, Randal T., SoV 11; PB 14 Bell, William Lynn, JrV 7 Bell, William F.. SrV 9; F 22 Bellew, Mary E.. SrV 9 Belote. Bill. T 21 Belt. Carolyn D., FrV 8 Benckenstein. Margaret, FrV 8 Benefield, Timmy T.. SoV 11 Benner, Janice, FrV 8; M 18 Bennett, Cheri, FrV 8 Bennett, Derek A., SoV 11 Bennett. Jack G., SoV 11 Bennett, Robert S., JrV 7; PB 28 Bennett, Tim, T 28; PB 16 Bennett, Thomas B.. T C 18 Bennett, Warren F., SrV 9 Benninger. Edward C. PB 28 Benningfield, Sue Wilson. SrV 9 Bentley. Mary E., FrV 7 Bentsen, Peter C, PB 6 Berends, Frank P., JrV 7 Bergcr, Bruce F.. JrV 7; PB 20 Berglund. Larry C. SoV 11 Bergman, Franklin C, JrV 7; PB 16, F 36 Bergman, Milton R., FrV 8 Bergncr, John W., SrV 9 Bergner, Suzan, SrV 9 Berliner, Susan R.. FrV 8 Berman, Morton B., F 11 Bernard, Michael SrV 9 Bernard, Samuel. SoV 11 Bcrnethy. Gary W.. Fr V 8 Berry, David L., SrV 9; PB 18; F 21 Berry, David M., JrV 7; PB 36 Berry, Karen A., FrV 8 Berry. Scarlett J.. SoV 11 Berryhill. Louise. SrV 9 Bertrand. Harvey N.. FrV 8 Beseda, James R.. SoV 11 Best, Carol A., SoV 11; M 43 Best, John T., JrV 7; P 29 Best, Judith E.. SoV 11; M 43 Best. Larry F.. FrV 8 Best. Nancy N., SoV 11; M 51 Bctts, Virginia M,, FrV 8 Beuck, William F., PB 18 Bevers, Sandra K., FrV 8 Beyer, Gary A., JrV 7; PB 10 Beyer. Joyce E., SoV 11 Bezner, Lanny D.. T C 21 Biagioli. Ann M., JrV 7 Bialkowski, Joseph. SrV 9; F 21 Biard, Judith L., SoV 11; T 26; M 50 Bickford, Peyton C, FrV 8 Biering, Laleen D.. FrV 8 Biering. Nancy E.. FrV 8; M 61 Bigger. George S., JrV 7 Biggcrs, James R.. PB 18 Biggs. Daniel C. F 36 Biggs, Ella J., SoV 11; M 43 Bigham, Jerry D., PB 18 Biker, Albert P., SoV 11 Billings. Geneva A., JrV 7; M 51; T 25 Billingsley. Sharon. JrV 7 Binford. Paulette. FrV 8 Bingham, Joseph J., SrV 9 Binion, Barbara, T 23; SoV 11 Binion, James C. FrV 8; P 29 Birch. Thomas R.. SrV 9 Bird. Elizabeth A., JrV 7 Birdsall. Mickey N.. SoV 11 Birdsong. Dorothy K,, M 41 Birdsong, James G., JrV 7; F 42 Birdsong, Paul D., JrV 7 Birdwell. Mary D., M 39 Birkelback, Kenneth, FrV 8 Birmingham, Barbara, M 39 Birmingham, Mary. FrV 8 Bishop, Margaret E., SrV 9: M 32 Bishop. Mary L., FrV 8 Bishop. Pene. FrV 8 Bishop, Rebecca J., FrV 8 Bitterman, Gail M,. M 39 Bjorklund. Walter K., T C 14 Black, Adrienne, M 11; P 27 Black, Betty L.. SrV 9 Black, David F.. PB 58; SrV 9 Black. James D., SrV 10 Black, Jerry B., SoV 11 Black, Kitty D., SrV 10; T C 12 13 Black. Linda F., SoV 11 Black, Lucie L., SoV 11 Black Robert J.. PB 29; PB 30 Black, Tyrone, SrV 10 Blackburn, Joe R.. JrV 7 Blackburn. Sandra, SoV 11 Blackburn. Victor K.. PB 14 Blackburn, William R., SoV 11 Blackerby, Billy E., SoV If Blackerby, Teddy J., FrV 8 Blackhurst, Kathleen A., SoV 11 Blackmon. Janey B.. SrV 10 Blackmon. John A.. JrV 7 Blackmore. Rob R., SrV 10 Blackstock. Cheryl L., JrV 7 Blackstock, Kathleen, FrV 8 Blackwell, Billy E.. JrV 7 Blackwell, Jan D.. JrV 7 Blackwell. Owen T.. FrV 8 Blackwell. Patricia, SoV 11 Blackwell, Thomas L., JrV 7; P 35 Blackwood, Rodney, SrV 10 Blagg, Thomas F., JrV 7 Blain, Lynda C. FrV 8 Blair. Billy J., SoV 11 Blair. John S.. JrV 7 Blair. Wm. F.. SrV 10 Blake. Patricia A.. FrV 8; F 39 Blake. Vera F.. SoV 11; M 55 Blakeney, Dianne, FrV 8 Blakney, Richard M.. FrV 8 Blalock. Bruce A., PB 16 Blalock. James L.. SrV 10 Bland. Gwen. Fr V8 Bland. Martha E.. FrV 8 Bland. Michael G.. SoV 11 Blankenship, Edward E.. JrV 7 Blankenship, Lanelta. FrV 8 Blanks. Michael. SrV 10 Blanscet. Joan. JrV 7 Blanton. Mary G., SoV 11 Blanton, Michael J., SoV 11 Blanton, Suzanne, SoV 11 Blasingame, Nancy L.. Fr V 9 Bledsoe. Roy W.. SoV II; PB 14 Blinn, Bruce W., JrV 7; PB 28 Bliss, Lorin A., SoV 11 Block. David F.. FrV 9 Blon. Carol, FrV 9 Bloodworth, Linda, FrV 9 Bloomer, David A., FrV 9; T 32 BIythe, Jerry W., SrV 10 Boatler, Wanda. SrV 10; T C 7 Boatner, Jerry W., SoVlI; PB 38 Boccella. John A.. FrV 9 Bock. Sherry J.. JrV 7 Bodga. Vince, PB 28 Boccker. William V.. FrV 9 Boecking. Charles T., JrV 7 Boehl, Glenn E., SoV 11 Boelherwer, Frederik T., SoV 11 Bogard, Gregory D., SrV 10 Bogda, Michael, F 25; F 19; F 17 Boggs, Joe R., JrV 7 Bohannon, Carol, SoV 11 Bohannon, Travis R., SoV 11 Bohn, Michael K., SrV 10; P 47; PB 18 Boken, Janet H., FrV 9 Bolders, Marianne, M 41 Boley, Johnny, FrV 9 Bolton, Paul S., JrV 7 Bowler. Arlene. SrV 10 Bond, Veneta J., SoV 11; M 55 Bone, John R., JrV 7 Bones, Jerry W., SoV 11 Bonifield, Jon, SoV 11 Bonner, Hal T.. PB 16 Bonner. William. SoV U Booker, Linda F., SrV 10; M 47 Bookout, John Wm., SoV 11 Boone, Charlotte, SoV 11; M 18 Boone, David K.. SrV 10 Booth. Larry S.. FrV 9 Booth. Sally L., SoV 12 Booth, Thomas B., JrV 7; F 42 Boothe, Beverly S., FrV 9 Boothe, Ola L., JrV 7 Boozer, Glenn L., SoV 12 Bopp, Phillis G.. SoV 12 Borden, Frances E.. JrV 7 Borders. Charles W., FrV 8 Borders. Don W., StV 10 Boren. Billy D., FrV 8 Bomm. Bobby R.. FrV 8 Borum. Stanley. T 22 Bostick, Patsy S.. SoV 12; M 47 Boston. David L.. SoV 12; PB 8 Boston. Kathy K., M 45 Boswell, John D., PB 14 Boswell, Lynne M., 47 Botik, Gwen E,. FrV 8; P 10 Botkin, Nclda F., SoV 12 Botkin, Ronnie, PB 38; SrV 10; P 6; P 40; F 21: F 17 Bottoni, Don J., JrV 7 Bourland. Ronald, PB 30 Bowden, Harry L.. PB 16 Bowden. Konnie, FrV 8 Bowen. Francis R.. JrV 7 Bowen, Ken D.. SoV 12 Bowen, Royden B.. FrV 8 Bower. Charles E.. JrV 7 Bowie. George D.. SrV 10 Bowlds. William N.. IrV 7 Bowler. Karen E.. JrV 7; M 59 Bowling. Marjorie E., M 39 Bowman, Jimmie M.. JrV 7 Box. Barry E.. SoV 12 Box, Helen J.. SrV 10 Box. Jack R.. SrV 10; F 19 Box. Marvlin K.. SoV 12 Boyce, Mary P.. SoV 12 Boyce, Rodger D., FrV 9 Boyd, Ann, T 26 Boyd, Elizabeth A., JrV 7 Boyd, Kathi, FrV 9 Boyd. Kerrick M.. SoV 12 Boyd. Marcus A.. SoV 12 Boyd, Mary L., SrV 10 Boyd. Wayland G.. SrV 10 Boyd. Wm. K.. JrV 7 Boyden. David M.. PB 10; SrV 10 Boydcn. Paula E.. FrV 9 Boydstun. Edward E.. SrV 10 Boycr, Bill F., PB 18 Boycr, Norman W.. SrV 10 Boyle, Jerry D.. SoV 12; PB 32 Boynton, Jim B., FrV 9 Bozeman, Julia J., M 53 Brabham, Vicki C. FrV 9 Brackctt. Barbara A., SoV 12 Bradbcck, Danny E.. SoV 12 Bradburn, Leah S.. SoV 12 Bradburn. Michael C. JrV 7; F 38 Braden. Joy F.. JrV 7: F 40 Braden. Larry R.. FrV 9 Bradford. Conlcy V., FrV 9 Bradley, Harry A., SoV 12 Bradley, Judith, FrV 9 Bradley, Kay, FrV 9 Bradley, Lindsey, PB 10 Bradley, Peggy A., SrV 10; M 41 Bradley, Sandra L., JrV 7 Bradshaw. Donald R., SoV 12 Brady. Anita L,, JrV 7 Brady, Cornita E., SoV 12; F 40 Brady. Edward E.. JrV 7; T C 13 Brady. Kathleen C. SrV 10 Bragg, Karran R., T 26 Bramlctt, Ernest C, SoV 12; P 29 Brand, Larry N., FrV 9 Brandenberger, Kenneth M.. SrV 11 Brandenberger. Robert. JrV 7; PB 18 Brandenburg, James R., JrV 7 Brannon, Charles A., SrV 11 Brannon, Jimmy L., JrV 7; PB 28 Bransom, Malinda, L., FrV 9 Branum, Darrel D., T 52 Braseltoh, John E., JrV 7; F 38 Brashear, Carole, T C 5; T C 30 Brasher, Julie S., T 21; SrV 11 Brasher. William S.. SrV 11 Bratcher. John B.. FrV 9 Braubach, John F., SoV 12 Braun. John C, FrV 9 Brawdon. Andy. FrV 9 Bray. David C, SrV 11 Bray. John M.. FrV 9; P 10 Bray. Richard A.. SoV 12 Brazcll, Patricia L.. JrV 7 Breed. Jerry. PB 16; SrV 11 Breedlove, Van. SoV 12 Brenneis. John F.. JrV 7 Brenner, Anne M., JrV 7; P 29 Brewer, Ann A., M 26 Brewer, Mary Louise, T C 27 Brcwington, Harvey J., JrV 7 Brichetto, Diane L., FrV 9 Brickey, Albert B., JrV 7 Bridges. Daryl A.. SoV 12 Briggs. Clark W.. FrV 9 Briggs. Karen L.. SoV 12 Brigham, Bennie R., PB 38; SrV 11; PB 52 Bright, Barbara, SoV 12 Brigman, Janet, JrV 7 Brill, Judy J., FrV 9; M 39 Brincefield, Myrna, FrV 9 Brinkley, Stanley J.. FrV 9; T 32 Briscoe, Carrell, SoV 12; M61 Briscoe, Janet L., FrV 9 Bristow, Raymond H., JrV 7 Britton, Carlton M.. T C 14 Brock, Jerry B.. SrV II; F 13: F 21 Brock. Jerry D.. SrV 11 Brock. John N.. JrV 7 Brock. Katherine. FrV 9 Brock. Susan. JrV 7 Brock. Wm. C...PB 20 Brockman. Michael A., FrV 9 Brockman, Shirley M., FrV 9 Brogdon. Cindy L.. SoV 12 Brooke. .Jack W.. JrV 7 Brooking. Mary L.. SoV 12 Brooking, William T.. SoV 12 Brooks. Bar bara. T C 30 Brooks. George A., FrV 9 Brooks. Jimmie L.. SrV 11 Brooks. John R.. FrV 9 Brooks. Lynn D., JrV 7 Brooks. Richard M.. PB 14 Brooks. Sarah E., FrV 9 Brooks. Terry D.. T C 18 Brooks. Wm. W. PB 8 Broome. Edward. FrV 9; P 10; P 29 Broome, Mary, SrV 11 Brough, Thomas S.. JrV 7; PB 16 Brown, Albert P., SrV U Brown, Ann, FrV 9; M 45 Brown, Betty J.. M 45 Brown, Bobby F., JrV 8; PB 10; F 37 Brown, Brenda K.. F 40 Brown. Carol D.. M 51 Brown, Connee L., JrV 8; M 59 Brown, Deborah A.. SoV 12 Brown, Dolores V.. SoV 12 Brown. Donald F., PB 18 38 ™ ttt,lol,.» N . Sht- Ntr. Will- h».Tl,nr,„ i b . «i.ti tii«i »l M ' fl ;t«» Brown. Elizabeth A.. JrV 8 Brown. Esta K.. SoV 12 Brown. Ared. F 38 Brown, George. JrV 8 Brown, Gregory R.. FrV 9 Brown, Henry A., JrV 8 Brown, James R., SrV 11 Brown, Jimmy. JrV 8; PB 38 Brown, Jay C, FrV 9 Brown, Jimmy W.. T C 14 Brown, Joanna R.. FrV 9 Brown, Judy C. FrV 9; M 59 Brown. Kathleen R,. FrV 9; M 18 Brown. Marilyn. SrV 11 Brown. Martha F.. FrV 9 Brown. Mary A.. JrV 8 Brown. Mary C. FrV 9 Brown. Michael M.. FrV 9 Brown. Michael W.. SrV 11 Brown. Milo M.. JrV 8; PB 8 Brown. Morris A.. SoV 12 Brown. Nancy. M -17 Brown. Patsy R.. M 47 Brown, Patsy S., SrV 11 Brown, Richard W.. SoV 12 Brown, Robert P., PB 30 Brown. Ronald L., FrV 9 Brown. Sandra K.. FrV 9 Brown. Steven W., JrV 8 Brown, Teena N.. M 51 Brown, Terrance J, SoV 12 Brown, Vince R.. PB 18 Brown. Zach R,. SoV 12 Browning, Lynda A., SoV 12 Browning. Suzanne, JrV 8 Browning, Wcldon D., SoV 12 Brownlee, C:heri L.. FrV 9 Brownlec, Robert C., SrV 11; F 22 Browniow, Peggy B., SrV 11 Bruce, Candy E.. M 47 Bruegman, Judy W.. SrV 11; T C 30 Brumage. Kathryn E.. M 61 Brumbeloe. Mary. FrV 9 Brumfield, Susan. FrV 9 Brumley. Conrad S., JrV 8 Brumley. Lcla C. SoV 13 Brummett, James C, FrV 9 Brummett, John, JrV 8 Brundagc, Lucicn A.. PB 12 Brunc, Terry A.. M 39 Bruner. Walter K.. SoV 13 Brunner. Deelylc M.. JrV 8; M 5) Bruns. Sarah J., FrV 9 Brunson, Barbara E.. FrV 9 Bniyerc, Rick A., FrV 9 Bryan, Charles R.. FrV 9 Bryan, Constance S., FrV 9 Bryan, Ellen J., FrV 9; M 47 Bryan. Eva K., SoV 13 Bryant. Alice R.. JrV 8; M 55 Bryant, Barbara O., SoV 13 Bryant, Beverly A., SrV 11; M 45 Bryant. Bobby J., SrV 11 Bryant, Judy K.. SoV 13; M 45 Bryant. Karen. FrV 9 Bryant. Leearl A., SrV 11 Bryant, Marc. SI 26 Bryant. Sharon. FrV 9 Bryant. Tanya L., SoV 13; M 55 Bryson, Jay E., SrV 11 Bryson. Jcrrell J.. SoV 13; F 23 Buchanan. Alfred B., SrV 11; F 37 Buchanan. Burgess £., FrV 9 Buchanan. James D.. SoV 13 Buchanan. Marlin R.. SrV 11 Buchanan. Samual P.. SoV 13 Buchanan. Sarah. SrV 12 Buck, Cecil D.. SrV 12 Buckley. Rebecca M.. JrV 8 Buckner, Robert L., SrV 12 Bucy. Ann I... M 45 Budd. Nancy A., SoV 13; M 41 Budd, Virginia G., SoV 13 Budlong, Peggy K.. FrV 9 Bucnger. Jan A., FrV 9; M 57 Bui, Thi Kim, SoV 13 Buihner, Karen R., FrV 9 Bulger, John M., FrV 9 Bullard, Judy C. SoV 13 Bullock, Carol D.. SoV 13 Bumpas, Scott J., JrV 8; P 27 Burch, Richard, SrV 11 Burcham, Sharon G., SoV 13 Burchfield, Carol. T 15 Burden. James E.. FrV 9 Burdctte. John W.. SrV 12; F 38 Burdine, Alvie N., SoV 13 Burgamy, Sherry L.. SrV 12 Burger. Waland H. SoV 13 Burgett. Thomas I... FrV 9 Burk. Gary M., JrV 8 Burk, Mary H., FrV 9 Burke, Linda S., SrV 12 Burkett, Richard, SoV 13 Burkhalter, Donald W., JrV 8 Burkholder. James F., FrV 10 Burks, James. SoV 13; P 29 Burks. Larry C, FrV 10 Burleson, Beverly, FrV 10 Burleson, David W., FrV 10 Burleson, Sondra K., SoV 15: M 4; M 29; P 47 Burnett, Curtis M., FrV 10 Burnette, Jack P., PB 6 Burney. Carolyn K., FrV 10 Burney, L. Dianne. SrV 12 Burney. Lilo, PB Wi Burns. Richard, FrV 10 Burns. Sherry L.. JrV 8 Burnup. George M., PB 38; PB 20 Burr, Harry Boyd, SoV 13 Burrell. James H., FrV 10 Burrell, Sherry A.. FrV 10 Burrow. Martha L.. SoV 13 Burt. Samuel E., SrV 12 Burlis. Thomas R., JrV 8 Burton. Charles E., FrV 10 Burton. Darrcll W., FrV 10 Burton, Ronald R., JrV 8 Busbicc. Alan FrV 10 Busby, Frank E., FrV 10 Bush. Dclbert C. SoV 13 Bush. James E., SoV 13 Bush, Kenneth L., FrV 10 Bussey. James E.. SrV 12 Bussey. Judith P., SrV 12; F 21 Bussey, Nancy J., JrV 8 Butler. Donald L.. SrV 12; T C 15. Butler, Forrest W., SrV 12 Butler, James J., SrV 12 Butler, Karen L., F 39 Butler, Kathy, SoV 13; M 25; M 57; M 27; M 41 Butler, Patricia C. SoV 13 Butler, Patricia R.. FrV 10 Butler, Sharron L.. JrV 8 Butts, Mary J., SrV 12 Butz, Vincent R., SrV 12; PB 14 Byles, Roger B.. F 23 Byrd. Carol A.. JrV 8 Byrd. Carol S.. FrV 10 Byrd. Melvin D., S iV 15 Byrd. Sherry Y.. SoV 13 Byrd. William L., SoV 15; PB 14 Caceres. Carol A., M 45 Caddell, Michael J., ScV 12 Cadille. Carole A.. SoV 15 Cadis. Cheryl D.. FrV 10; M 59 Caesar. Uo H., III. SrV 12; F 25; F 17 Caffall, Thomas A., SrV 12 Caffey. Cynthia A., SrV 12 Cage, Harlan W.. SrV 12 Cagle. Anson J.. SrV 12 Cagle. Gerald D.. JrV 8 Cahill, Carl J., JrV 8 Cahill, Clarence E., SoV 12 Cahill, Diana, FrV 10; M 61; T C I Caillet. Julien R., PB 10 Caldwell, Ann, M 61 Caldwell, Catherine A.. FrV 10 Caldwell. Charlotte, SoV 12 Caldwell, Robert M., SrV 12; F 22 Caldwell, Susan. SoV 12; M 51 Call. Jack G.. FrV 10 Callahan. Simmic O., FrV 10 Callarman. David. SoV 12 Callaway. Wendell R.. JrV 8 Calle. Janet M.. FrV 10 Callison. Beverly J.. SoV 12 Cambern, Judith A., FrV 10 Cambern. Lonnie K.. JrV 8 Cameron, Prtscilla, FrV 10 Camp, Carol S.. SoV 12; M 29 Camp. Cecile K.. SrV 12; M 57 Camp. George S., JrV 8 Camp. Roger C. SrV 13; PB 14 Campbell, C()nslancc S.. JrV 8 Campbell, Gene W.. JrV 8 Campbell. Kay C. JrV 8; M 55 Campbell, Linda A.. SoV 12 C:ampbell. Martha. JrV S Campbell. Max. T C 18 Campbell. Paul R.. SrV 15 Campbell. Tim. PB 28 Camphill, Pat, PB 18 (]ampo, Linda F.. SoV 12 Campsey. Harriet, SoV 12 Cannon, Genelyn, SoV 12; M 25; M 47; M 28; F 40 Cannon, Marilee C. SrV 15 Cannon. Mary C M 57 Cannon. Sharry. FrV 10 Cannon, Stephen L.. JrV 8 Canter. Denise M.. SoV 15 Cantrell. Linda. SoV 13 Cantrell. Wm. P.. SoV 15 Cantu. Manuel V., SoV 15 Cantwell, Jean P., SoV 13; M 29 Cantwell, Jerry W„ JrV 8 Caplinger, Sandra R., SrV 15 Capshaw, Jean, SrV 15; M 55 Caravella, Ronald K.. JrV 8 Caraway, Carolyn S., FrV 10 Cargill, David. FrV 10 Carlisle, Glenda. SrV 13 Carlisle, Nancy M., FrV 10 Carlisle, William A.. JrV 8 Carlson, Jack D., JrV 8 Carlson, John H., SrV 15 Carlson, Marjianne, FrV 10 Carlton, George A., SrV 15 Carlton, Marlaine. SitV 13 Carmichael C. A., M 41 Carmichael, J. Diane, JrV 8 Carmichael, Jimmie, FrV 10 Carmichael, Wiley. SrV 13 Carmody. John A.. JrV 8 Carmona. Maria A.. SoV 13 Carmouche. Beltye. SoV 15 Carnes. Phillip A., JrV 8; F 12 Carothcrs, Joe L., SoV 13 Carpenter, Barbara. M 59 Carpenter, Janyth, FrV 10; T 26 Carpenter, Linda L.. SoV 13 Carpenter, Nancy S.. JrV 8 Carpenter, Patty J., FrV 10 Carpenter, Peggy, FrV 10 Carpenter, Richard P.. FrV 10 Carr. Charles T.. JrV 8 Carr. Susan. FrV 10 Carrell. David. T 22 Carrell. Dianne E.. M 51 Carrell. John H.. SI 26 Carrell, Nancy J.. JrV 8 Carrell. Kay. FrV 10 Carriher, Margaret, FrV 10; M 47 Carringer, Jane, JrV 8; M 47 Carroll. Buz, F 23 Carroll, David A.. SoV 13 Carroll, Jack W.. T C 14 Carroll. I.eland B.. JrV 8 Carroll. Marshall W.. FrV 10 Carruth. Norvell. P 36 Carson, David L.. FrV 10 Carson, James W.. SoV 13 Carson, Richard D., JrV 8 Carson, Sara L., M 59 Carter. Billy E., FrV lo Carter. Charles, PB 32 Carter. Cheryl D.. SoV 13 Carter, Gary E.. SrV H Carter. J. F.. FrV 10 Carter. James D.. PB 12; SrV 13 Carter, Janet, FrV 10 Carter, lay W.. SoV 13; F 13; PB 18 Carter. Kenneth W.. FrV 10 Carter. Lynda K., FrV 10 Carter, Malcolm L,, SrV 15 Carter, Melvin R., P 55; SrV 15 Carter. Michael T.. FrV 10 Carter. Mickey Z.. PB 20 Carter. Robert Q.. SrV 15 Carter, Vance, SrV 13 Carter, Wm. R.. FrV 10 Carter, Wm R.. FrV 10 Cartwright, Kathcrinc. SoV 13; M 41 Cary, Dale L.. JrV 8 Case. Carolyn. M 61; T 51; M 43 Case, Patricia A.. SrV 15 Casebolt. Charles H.. T 11; SrV 15 Cash, Penelope A,, FrV 10; M 61 Cash. Roy D., PB 12; SrV 15; F 21 Cason, Hayden G., SoV 15 Casperson, Roberta. M 59 Cassell. Tommy, PB 8 Castle, Jerry M.. SoV 15 Cater. John P.. JrV 8 Gates, Carolyn J., SrV 15 Gates. David H., FrV 10 Gates, Dennis L.. FrV 10 Gates. J. Mac, SoV 15 Gates, Martha, SoV H Gates. William D., PB 50 Cathey, Charles H., PB 14 Cathey Emcst M., JrV 8 Cato. James E., F 25 Cave. Muria M., FrV 10; M 41 Caveness, Sherrell, FrV 10 Gaviness. Terry W.. FrV 10 Cayton. Jane 1.. JrV 8 Cearley. Carol A.. SoV 15 Cecil. Michael C. F 38 Cecil. Wanda J.. SrV 15 Cepica. Marvin. JrV 8 Cepica. Wm. J.. SrV 14 Cetinkaya, Zater, JrV 8; T C 51; M 23; T C 30; P 40 Chaddick, Frank R„ FrV 10 Chaffee, George H., PB 29; PB 30 Chaffin, Shirley A., FrV 10 Chalkley, Terry S., SoV 13 Chamberlain, Barbara, SoV 15 Chambers, Beverly S.. SoV 13 Chambers. Brenda J.. FrV 10 Chambers. Eugene C. SrV 14 Chambers. Fonor K.. FrV 10 Chambers. Linda C.. FrV 10 Chambers. Rona. SrV 14 Chambers. Stephen B., FrV 10 Chamblee. Neal F.. FrV 10 Champion. Donald R.. FrV 10 Champion. Patricia. M 43 Chan. Shing Kung. SrV 14 Chance. Donald E.. FrV 10 Chance, Julia A.. SoV 13 Chance. Mary A.. JrV 8 Chandler. Mary. SoV 13 Chaney. Sue A.. SoV 14 Chaney, Suzanne G.. SrV 14; M 61 Chauncey, Fred. SrV 14 Chapman. Doris. FrV 10 Chapman, Edward L.. PB 20 Chapman. James R.. SoV 14 Chapman. Jan L.. JrV 8 Chapman, Vl ' alter F.. SoV 14 Chastain. William L.. PB 30 Chauncey. James R.. F 42 Cheaney, Jan. FrV 10; M 61 Cheatham. Jerrie E., SoV 13 Cheatham, Harold J.. JrV 8 Cheek, Terry T.. T 22; S iV 14 Chenault. Lynn M.. SrV 14 Cheney. Ronald M.. FrV 10 Cheney. Tommy G.. FrV 10 Cherry. Barbara J.. FrV 10 Cherry. John W.. T 22; SrV 14 Cherry. Kathie A.. SrV li Cherry. William T.. SoV 14 Chesney. M. G.. PB 20 Cheves. David. F 44 Chevcs. John D.. JrV 8; F 25 Childers. James M.. SRV 14 Childress. Sarah M.. SrV 14; M 23 Childs. Pamela. JrV 8 Childs. Susan K.. M 45 Chisholm. David L.. FrV 10 Chisholm. Karla. SrV 14 Chittim. James C. PB 10 Choale. James W.. F38 Chorn. Patricia C. JrV 8; M 33 Chrismer. Charles R,. JrV 8; PB 38; PB 6 Christian. Bertha. JrV 8 Christian. Charles R.. SoV 14 Christian. Lawrence M.. JrV 8 Christie. Ernie D.. SrV 14 Christie. Kathryn A.. FrV 10; M 18 Christman. Robert. FrV 10 Christmas. Mary Louise. SrV 14 Christner. Cheryl. M 47 Christopher. Amy. FrV 10 Christopher. Wendy. JrV 8 Chron. Auretta. FrV 10 Churchill. Charles L.. JrV 8 Churchwell. Beverly A.. FrV 10 Churchwell. Charles. PB 18 Claib irne. Kathleen. FrV 10 Clanahan. Kay L.. FrV 10 Clancy. Patricia L.. JrV 8 Clanton. I ' onnie. FrV 10 Cfapp. Donna K.. JrV 10 Clarabut. Ciary E.. SrV 14; PB 18 Clarabul. Patricia. JrV 9 Clarabut. Gary E,. SrV 14; PB 18 Clarac. Meredith I... SoV 14 Clark. Betty J. JrV 9 Clark. Bridgie. SoV 14; M 55 Clark. Carol A.. M 15 Clark. Caryn E.. JrV 9; M 45 Clark. Charles S.. FrV 10 Clark. Charles. FrV 10 Clark. Glenda L.. FrV 11 Clark, loe E.. PB 38 Clark. Norma A.. SoV 14 Clark, Rodney C. JrV 9 Clark. Tom R.. SoV 14 Clark Wm.. F 21 Clark. Wm. E.. SrV 1 1 Clarkson. Betty R.. FrV II Clarrier. Michael. SoV 14 Clawson. Doyle W.. T C 21 Clayton. Cheryl L.. FrV 11 Clayton. Gary L.. PB 28 Clayton, Lcwin A.. SoV 14 Clayton. Martha G.. SoV 14; M 51 Clayton. Nancy J.. SoV 14; M 61 Cleavinger. Nancy. SrV 14 Clement. John P.. JrV 9 Clement. Mary A.. FrV 11 Clement. Wm. E.. FrV 11 Clements. Clifton E..SoV 14 Clements. Mary L.. FrV 11; M 55 Clennan. Michael G.. FrV 11 Click. Ivan H.. SrV 14 Clifton. Amanda K., FrV 14 Cliftim, George M,, SoV 14; PB 28 Clifton, l.ynne R., JrV 9 Cline, Barbara G., M 59 Clinebell. Kimberly. FrV 11 Clingingsmith. Rubye. JrV 9; M 25; M 32 Clinton. Bill. PB 30 Clinton. James W.. SoV 14 Clomburg. Lloyd A.. JrV 9; F 17 Close. Michael £.. FrV 11 Cloud. Paula J.. M 61 Clough. Douglas R.. JrV 9 Clover. Carl E,. JrV 9; F 22 Glower. Winston D.. FrV 11 Clubb. Jimmie I,. PB 16 Clubb. Michael L.. PB 16 Clyatt. Mary K., SoV 14 Coats. Gilbert F.. PB 10 Coats. Raymona K.. SoV 14 Coats. Rita J.. JrV 9; P 47 Cobb. Cheryl. SoV 14 Cobb. Janice A,, FrV II Cobb. Mary A.. JrV 9 Cobb. Norman H.. SoV 14 Cobb. Sandra K.. SoV 14 Coberly. Wm. A.. SrV 14 Cochran. Dwayne V., PB 38 Cochran. Franlcie L.. SrV 14 Cochran. William S.. SrV 14; T C 21 Cockroft. Kenneth D.. P 36 Cody. Diana M.. M 39 Coff cc. Stanley JrV 9 39 Coffee, Virgil. P 35; SrV 14 Coffer, Jimmy W., JrV 9 Coffin. Li»ida A., SoV U Coffman, Frances J., SoV li Coffman, Thomas D., PB 8; SrV 14 Coffmen, Joe, FrV 11 Cogburn, Michael G., FrV 11 Coggins, Sandra M.. FrV 11 Coker, Victor L.. SoV 14 Cole, Dale A.. M 55 Cole, Gaylan C, SrV 14; M 41 Cole. George J.. FrV 11 Cole. William. FrV 11 Cole. William L., SrV 14 Cole. Winford S.. JrV 9 Coleman, Jerry L., PB 12 Coleman, Jon C, SrV 15 Coleman, Mary B.. FrV 11; M 51 Colgin. Carl L.. PB 8 Colker. Dinah L., SoV 14 Collard. Clarence B.. JrV 9; PB 6 Collard, Linda K., JrV 9 Collier, Carole A., SrV 15 Collier, James M,. PB 46; F 21; F 17 Collier, Stanley E,, PB 30 Collins, Annette. T 25 Collins, Floyd J., SrV 15; T C 21 Collins, Helen A., M 34 Collins, James A.. FrV 11 CoUins, Jean A., FrV 11 Collins. Larry E., FrV II Collins, Lewis R., FrV 11 Collins, Libby M., SrV 15; M 53; M 30 Collins, Linda A., M 32 Collins, Loyd F., SrV 15; T C 21 Collins, Robert D., SoV 14 Collins, Stephen A.. FrV U Collins, Viginia L., SrV 15 Colliosworth, Corky. PB 32 Colston, Billy D., jrV 9 Coltharp, Thomas W., T C 13 Coltrane, Wm. L.. FrV 11 Colvard. Robert E., PB 38 Colvin, Lana J., T 23 Colwell. David K.. SoV 14 Combs, Floyd O., JrV 9 Combs, Harold B., F 38 Combs, J. Elaine, SoV 14 Combs, John R., SrV 15 Compton, Carolyn A., M 59 Compton, Stanley, SoV 14 Conant, Sandra A., M 37; M 47; M 27 Conaway. Roger A.. FrV 11 Condra. Gary D.. SoV 14 Condray. Elizabeth. M 43 Cone. Toby E., SoV 14 Coneway, Stephen P., FrV 11 Conf er, Darius J., SoV 14 Conklin, Wm L.. FrV 11 Conley. Candace L., M 51 Connell, Don G., SoV 14 Connell, John H., FrV 11 Connell. Patricia D.. SrV 15 Connelley. Gwendolyn. M 57; P 10 Conner. Wm. A., JrV 9 Connolly, Michael A.. PB 38 Connor. Banna L.. Fr VI 1 Connor. Kay. SoV 14; M 27; M 53 Connor. Laura J.. FrV 11 Conrad, Carolyn, SoV 14 Coody. James R., JrV 9; T C 18 Cook. Caren. SoV 14 Cook. Carolyn. M 61 Cook. Danny L.. FrV 11 Cook, George L,, T C 14 Cook, James N., SrV 15; F 41 Cook, Jimmy D., FrV 11 Cook, Sharon A.. JrV 9 Cook. Suzanne. FrV 11; M 45 Cookston. Charles, SrV 15 Cooley, Carolyn A.. SoV 14 Cooper, Ralph E., SrV 15 Cooper, Susan D., FrV 11; M 41 Cope, John H., PB 18 Copeland. Dennis. JrV 9 Copeland, Donald L., SoV 14 Copeland. Douglas L.. FrV 11; P 10 Copeland. Kent E.. SoV 14 Copeland. William R.. FrV 11 Copenhaver. John R., F 37 Coppedge, James R., SrV 15 Coppinger, John A,, FrV 11 Corbitl, Arnold D., FrV 11 Cornelius, Kaye Y.. FrV 11 Cornelius. Samuel B.. SI 26 Cornelius. Wm. M.. FrV 11 Cornell. Jess M.. PB 16; SrV 15 Cornell. Lee D.. FrV U Cornett. Jerry W., SoV 14 Cornett. Kenn B.. FrV 11 Cornett. Patricia Sue. SoV 14 Coronado, Gregory, SoV 14 Costanzo, Karen E., FrV 11 Costello, Larry, F 37 Cotman. Jimmy F., FrV 11 Couch, Christina, JrV 9 Couch, Jimmy C. SrV 15 Coulter, Stephen R.. PB 30 Countiss. William F.. SoV 14; T C Counts, Gary A.. SoV 14 Couperthwaite, James, FrV 11 Courtney, Fred, P 36 Courtney, Judith A., M 41 Courtney, Larry J., SoV 14 Courtney. Wm. C, SoV 14 Covalt. William Thomas, SrV 15 Covey, Mack W.. SoV 14 Cavington, Tomie L.. FrV 11 Cowan, Cynthia A., SrV 5; M 61 Cowan, Doug, SI 20 Cowan, Jack E.. FrV 11 Cowan. Johnie L., JrV 9; PB 10 Cowan, Robert D., FrV 11 Cowan. Sandra J., SoV 14 Coward. Thomas W.. SoV 14 Cowden, Guy C. PB 28 Cowdrey, Lewis F., FrV 11 Cowger, Ernest L., SoV 14 Cowran, Douglas, PB 8 Cox, Barbara A.. FrV 11 Cox. Dale L., JrV 9 Cox. Donald B., SrV 15; F 42 Cox, Donald C, PB 8 Cox, Edwin R., SoV 14 Cox. Floyd M.. SrV 15 Cox, Glenna D.. FrV 11 Cox. John W.. FrV 11 Cox, Joy G., T 26; M 23; M 51 Cox, Karen, SoV 14 Cox, Kenneth R., SrV 15 Cox. Leon W.. FrV 11 Cox, Marjory J., JrV 9 Cox. Patricia A.. FrV 11 Cox. Roy E., SrV 1 5; F 44 Cox, Sandra S., M 47 Cox, Saralce, JrV 9; M 36; M 45; P 44; P2 Cox, Thomas A., T 28; SrV 15; P 40; F 21; F 17 Cox, Thomas L., SoV 14 Cozart, Ida B., SrV 15 Cozart, Roy T., SrV 15 Cozby, Douglas E.. SrV 15 Crabb. Cheryl D.. FrV 11 Crabtree, Rudolph B., SrV 15 Craddick, Thomas R., SrV 16; F 35 Craddock. Nancy E.. T 31; M 43 Craft, Allen D., SrV 16 Craft. Bill H., SrV 16 Craft, Don, SoV 14 Craft, Kenneth L.. SoV 14 Craft. Michael L., FrV 11 Craig, Bernadette, SoV 14 Craig, Celeste L., T C 30 Craig, Daniel L., FrV 11 Craig, Donna G., SoV 14 Craig, Eddie R., SrV 16 Craig, Larry R., PB 12 Craighead, J, E., SrV 16; PB 30 Grain, Suzanne, FrV 11; FrV 6; M 57 Cramer, James L., FrV 11 Crane, John S., SoV 14 Crane, John W., PB 18 Crane, Phillip N.. FrV 11 Crane. William C, SoV 15 Cranfill, James M., SrV 16 Craven, Carol E., T 26 Craven, Mary E., JrV 9 Graver, Carol, SoV 15; M 29; M 59 Gravy, Mac, PB 30 Gravy, Ray L. SoV 15; PB 16 Gravy, Vala D., JrV 9 Crawford, Carlynn, FrV 12 Crawford, Fred J., SrV 16 Crawford, Jan C, FrV 12 Crawford, Jim D., JrV 9; P 29 Crawford, Linda K., JrV 9 Crawford, Madison R,. SoV 15 Crawford, Nancy, FrV 12 Crawley, Carolynn, FrV 12; M 43 Crawley, Nancy B., FrV 12; T 26; M 39 Creasy. Judith A., JrV 9 Crenwelge, Dan W., FrV 12 Crews, Alvin J., SoV 15 Crews, James, PB 6 Crews, Judith D., JrV 9; M 41 Crews, Sandra A., M 53 Cribb, Carolyn S., FrV 12 Cribb. Shirley A., JrV 9 Cribbs, Charles M., SrV 16; F 17 Crider, Richard L., SoV 15 Crimer, Keith T. 22 Criswell, Don I., FrV 12 Criswell. Marsha A., FrV 12 Crites, Wm. J. JrV 9 Crockett, Loma D., FrV 12 Crockett, Stella R., SrV 16 Cromer, Harold L.. JrV 9 Cronenwcth, Robert W., SoV 15 Crook, Jack Wm., FrV 12 Crook, Joe W., SrV 16; PB 28 Crook, Margaret A., JrV 9 Croom, Emily A., SrV 16; M 24; M 41 . Cross, Donald N., JrV 9 Cross, Marge. T 25 Crow, Mary G.. FrV 12 Crow. Phyllis J.. JrV 9; M 30 Crow. Stephen D., SoV 15 Crowder. Jane E.. FrV 12 Crowe, Richard C, FrV 12 Crowell. Pamela J., FrV 12; M 59 Crowland, Glenn, FrV 12 Crowley, Lorene D., FrV 12; M 41 Crownover, Jana K., SrV 16 Crume, Harlan E., SoV 15 Crumley, John, PB 8; SrV 16 Crumley, Judy H.. JrV 9 Crump. Jerald P.. SrV 6 Crump. William E.. JrV 9 Crump. Woodroe D.. SoV 15 Gulp, Joel H., SoV 15 Culpepper, Sharron, FrV 12; M 18 Cummings, Ethelyn. SrV 16 Cummings. James P.. PB 14 Cummings, Robert, FrV 12 Cummings, Samuel R.. PB 14 Cunningham. Don W.. JrV 9; PB 14 Cunningham, Jane, M 57 Cunningham, Jerry, FrV 12 Cunningham, Kenneth, SrV 16 Cunningham, Larry J., JrV 9 Cunningham, Linda, SoV 15 Cunningham, Ronald D., SoV 15 Cunningham, Walter L., PB 12 Curl, Carolyn, SoV 15 Curlee. Barry C. FrV 12 Curlec. Robert E., JrV 9 Curran, John M., SrV 16; F 23 Current, David K., JrV 9; T 28 Currie, Billy J., FrV 12 Currie, James A., JrV 9 Currin, Kathleen, T 31 Curry, Constance K., M 47 Curry, Dyanne. FrV 12 Curry, Elizabeth, SoV 15 Curry, John K., JrV 9 Curry, Mackie B., T 33; SoV 15 Curry, Myrna S., FrV 12 Curtis, Betty S.. FrV 12 Curtis, Brenda D., SoV 15; M 29 Curtis, Wayne G.. FrV 12 Cushenbery. Dale L., JrV 9 Gushing, Carole A., M 61 Cutshall, Patricia S., JrV 9; M 18 Czerwiec, Carol, SoV 15 D Dabbs, Brenda J., JrV 9 Dacus, Judy K., JrV 9 Dahl, Robert W.. SoV 15 Dale, Anne. F 40 Dale, Frances A., SrV 16; M 43; M 30 Dallmeyer, Erwin C, JrV 9 Dalyrmple, John D., FrV 12 Damron, Donna L., SoV 15 Damron. Mike D.. FrV 12 .Damron, Sandra S., JrV 9 Damron, Thomas T., FrV 12 Danbom, Stephen H., SoV 15; PB 30 Dandridge, Dicksie, FrV 12 Danel, Linda A., FrV 12 Daniel, Benge R.. PB 14 Daniel. Dcanna K., SoV 15 Daniel, Emitt L., SrV 16 Daniel, Eugene F., SoV 15 Daniel, Harley R., SoV 15 Daniel, William R., JrV 9 Daniels, Joseph R., SoV 15 Daniels, Patricia J.. SrV 16 Danielson, Nancy J., FrV 12 Danley, Ronald W., SoV 15 Danner, Julia A., FrV 12 Danner, Vernon F., SrV l6; F 22 Darden, James R.. PB 16 Darden, Kenneth L., JrV 9 Darden, Patsy A., SoV 15 Darnell, Linda D., SoV 15 Dart, Kenneth E., PB 20 Darter, Jerry H., SrV 16 Darwin, Robert, JrV 9; F 19 Dattarb, Marifrank, FrV 12 Daugherty, John L., SrV 16 Daugherty, Michael S., PB 8 Dautrich, Larry J., FrV 12 Davidson, Clifton, FrV 12 Davidson, Earl L., SoV 15 Davidson, James L., SrV 16 Davidson, Richard H., SoV 15 Davies, Sheila S., FrV 12 Davis, Albert Erwin, FrV 12 Davis, Barry D., JrV 9 Davis, Betty A., SoV 15 Davis, Bill R., SrV 16 Davis, Billy J.. SrV 16 Davis. Billy W.. FrV 12 Davis. Carolyn L.. JrV 9 Davis. Charles O., JrV 9; F 19 Davis, Cheryl L., M 45 Davis, Darwin L., SrV 17; T C 21 Davis, David D., F 39; F 38 Davis, Donald B., PB 16; SI 26 Davis, Donnie R.. SrV 17 Davis. Ellen M.. SoV 15 Davis, Fernie L., SoV 15 Davis, Gary Joe, SrV 17 Davis, Guy A.. PB 10; SrV 17 Davis. James C, SrV 17 Davis, James D., SoV 15 Davis, Jimmy F., P 27 Davis, John B., SrV 17 Davis, John C. JrV 9 Davis, Keitha K., SrV 17; M 43; P 29 Davis, Kenneth R., SrV 17; T C 20 Davis, Lana J., FrV 12 Davis. Linda C, FrV 12 Davis, Lyn, SoV 15 Davis, Mary M., JrV 9; M 30 Davis, Mitzi S., SrV 17 Davis, Monty L., SrV 17 Davis, Pamela K., FrV 12 Davis, Pamela S.. SoV 15 Davis, Richard D.. FrV 12 Davis, Roland C, T 33 Davis, Ronald B.. JrV 9 Davis, Sarah E.. FrV 12 Davis, Suzie, FrV 12; M 43 Davis, Susan K., FrV 12; M 61; P 10; T 31 Davis. Sue, SrV 17 Davis. Thomas J., FrV 12 Davis, Wayne E., PB 18 Davis. Wirt E.. SrV 17 Davis, Wm. E., PB 10 Dawes, Robert L., T 22; JrV 9 Dawson, Larry R., FrV 12 Day, Karen, SrV 17 Day, Katherine M., JrV 10 Day, Vicki D., FrV 12 Deacon. Wm. F., PB 10 Dean, Carolyn F., SrV 17 Dean, Louis A., JrV 10 Dean, Melinda, JrV 10 Dean, Patricia A., FrV 12 Dean, Patricia L., FrV 12; M 47; M 41 Dean. Sandra K.. JrV 10 Deardorff, Don L.. JrV 10 Dearth, Michele, SoV 15 Deason, Patricia A., T 31; F 40 Deaton, Betsy C, JrV 10; M 25: M 32 Deaver, Jane E., JrV 10; M 23 Deavours, Laura B.. SrV 17; P 27 Debois, Barbara, M 61 Dftrker, Cliftq i, PB 12; SrV 17 Deen, Lewis M.. JrV 10 Deere, Buddy, FrV 12 Deere, Deanna L., FrV 12 Deering, Sandra E,, SoV 15; M 45; M 28 Decs, Ben B., SrV 17 Decs, Carol A., FrV 12 Defee, Annette M., M 39 Defee, William K., SoV 16 Deharo, Bernadine, FrV 12 Dejon, Patricia R., M 53; M 28 Delacerda, Mary L., JrV 10 Deland. Leslie C. SrV 17 Delay. Roy E.. FrV 12 Deleon. Francisco. T 33 Delkers, Charles FrV 12 Dendy, David M., FrV 12 Dendy, Freda F., FrV 12 Dendy, Robert S., JrV 10 Denmon, Mary A., SoV 15 Dennard, Michael D., SoV 15 Dennis, Joel S., JrV 10; T C 14 Dennis, Robert E., SoV 15 Dennis, Williams C, PB 8 Dennison, Danal H., JrV 10 Dennison, M. Carol, SrV 17; M 57; T C 30; M 24 Denny, Harold, PB 18 Denny, Patricia A., FrV 12 Denny. Robert J.. FrV 12 Denson, Wayne L., JrV 10 Denzer, Terry W., SrV 17; F 38 Depauw. Jean E.. JrV 10 Derrick, Joe L., SoV 15 Derryberry. Jean A., JrV 10 Detrixhe. Tommy L.. JrV 10; P 29 Dettle. Phillip D.. FrV 12 Devault. Gerald H.. SrV 17 Devlin, Cassandra L.. SoV 15; M 51 Devlin. Sharolyn. FrV 12 Devore. James L., FrV 12 Dewalt. Gary W., SoV 15 Dewalt. Sharon A., JrV 10 Dcwar. Wm. J., FrV 12 Dcweber. Jimmy R.. FrV 12; T 32 DeWitt. Kathleen M., M 45 Dick. Ronald E., JrV 10 Dickerson. John R., SrV 17 Dickinson. Anne L.. FrV 12 Dickson, Diane, SoV 15; T 26; M 39 Dieckow, Mary D.. M 47 Dier, Mary E., M 53 DieCz, Judy L., FrV 12 Dietz, Richard C. SrV 17 Diggs, Beverly K.. SrV 17; M 41 Dill, Robert J., FrV 12 Dill. Ronald L., SoV 15 Dillard, Clinton L., JrV 10 „ Dillard, Lonnie H.. Jr., SoV 15; PB 14 Dillard, Mary S., JrV 10 Dillion, Michael L., JrV 10 Dillon, Gwendolyn, SoV 15 Dillon, Sybil J., SoV 15 Dingier, James C, SrV 17; T C 18 Dingman, Betty K., JrV 10 Dinsmore, Ralph L., JrV 10 Dipes, Carol, SoV 15 Ditmore, MacAtthur, SrV 17 Ditto, Carol I., JrV 10 DlMciii ' 40 mLtf »: i ! I Ditto, Michael E., JrV 10 Diveley, Terry A., SoV 15 Dixon. James L.. PB 16 Dixon, Nancy A., T 21; SoV 15; M 61 Dobbins, Beverly D., T 23; SoV 15; SoV 24; M 41; F 40 Dobbs, D. D., JrV 10 Dobbs, Nita B., M 59 Dobkins. Cliva, SoV 15 . Doche, Jimmy C, SrV 17 Dodd. Thomas L., SrV 18 Dodge, Marian F., JrV 10 Dodson, Donna B., SoV 15; M 29 Dodson, James E., SoV 15 Dodson, Susan L., SoV 15; M 51 Doherty, Patricia, SoV 15 Dollahile. David S., FrV 12 Dollins, Harold W.. JrV 10 Dollins, Lucinda E., JrV 10 Dolson, Pamela, M 59 Dominy, John E., FrV 12 Donahoo. Harold W., SrV 18 Donar, David N., SrV 18 Donley, Pat H.. SrV 18 Donnelly. Edward J., FrV 12 Dooley, David E., PB 8 Dooley, Harman V., SrV 18 Doran, Jay H., FrV 12 Dorcas, Philip G.. FrV 12 Doreen, Timothy F., PB 18 Dorman, James P., SrV 18 Dorman, Robby N.. FrV 12; M 59 Dormier, Kathleen S., JrV 10; M 41 Dornburg. Billy L., SoV 15 Dorsett. Clinton A.. SoV 15 Dorsett, Stephanie. M 59 Dorsey, Joyce, SrV 18 Dorsey, Judy F., SrV 18 Dorsey, Ralph H. PB 8 Dorsey, Sharron L.. FrV 13 Dossey, Lee A.. FrV 13 Dougherty. John H.. SrV 18; PB 28 Douglas, Annie L,, SoV 16 Douglas, Kenneth E., FrV 13 Douglas, I.arry F.. SrV 18 Douglas,. Ronald K., SoV 18 Dow, Robert E., JrV 10 Dowding, George F., SoV 16 Dowell, Charles R., SoV 16 Dowling, Margaret. FrV 13; P 29 Downing, Mollis R.. JrV 10 Downs, Jennifer, FrV 13 Downs, John C, F39; F 38 Downs, William, PB 14 Dowty, Edgar L., T C 21 Doyle, Danny G., FrV 13 Doyle, Henry G., SrV 18; PB 28 Doyle, Tommy, SI 26 Do2ier, David M., SoV 16 Draper, Donald W., SrV 18 Draper, George W., FrV 13 Drare, Lynn, T C 14 Dreinhofer, Arthur H.. FrV 13 Drew, Deann, SoV 16; M 29 Driggers, Ronald, T 32 Driver, Terry D., SrV 18; T C 14 Drollinger. John M., FrV 13 Drost, Kenneth L., SrV 18 Drury, Dianne S., SoV 16 Dryden, Mary A., SrV 18 Duboise, Bobby D.. JrV 10 Duckworth, Leslie, M 57 Dudley, John L., JrV 10; SI 26 Dudley, Morris E., SrV 18; SI 26 Dudley. Sharon K.. Sr.V 18, T 31, T C 31, P 47 Duffey. Jackson L.. JrV 10 Duffin. Russell J.. SoV 16 Duggan, Gary Dugger, Alice J., JrV 10 Duggcr, Linda A., FrV 13 Duke, Donna S.. FrV 13 Duke. Sandra K.. JrV 10; M 55 Dulaney. Diane J., JrV 10 Dumis. Dcanna L., SrV 18 Dumis, Sarah J.. JrV 10 Dunagan, Charles E., SrV 18 Dunagin, Jane, SoV 18 Duncan, Ann L., M 32 Duncan, Carol A., M 41 Duncan, James E.. FrV 13 Duncan, Marcus H.. SrV 18 Duncan, Nancy J., FrV 13 Duncan, Robert B.. PB 12 •Duncan, Ronald P., PB 12; SrV 18 Duncan, Ronny R., FrV 13 Duncan, Sammy J., JrV 10 Dunias, Ellen J., JrV 10 Dunlap, Charles L., PB 38 Dunlap, Parricia A., JrV 10 Dunn, Donald Ben, SoV 16 Dunn, Hubert F., SrV 18 Dunn, Jackie B., SoV 16 Dunn, Mary G.. FrV 13 Dunn, Ronald B., SrV 18 Dunn, William E., JrV 10; PB 30; F 42 Dupree, Sabra W., JrV 10 Durbin, Donald E., SrV 18 Durham, Elizabeth, JrV 10 Durham, Russell L., SoV 16; PB 12 Durham, Sharon, JrV 10 Durrett. Kenneth D,, SrV 19 Dussair, Diane, JrV 10 Dutton, Annette, FrV 13 Dutton, Lynda L., FrV 13 Dwayne, Joseph, JrV 10 Dycus, Jay E., JrV 10; T C 18 Dycus, Pamela A., SoV 16 Dyer, Gary L., FrV 13 Dyer, Michael E., JtV 10; F 37 Dyer, Priscilla J., M 57 Dykes, Judith D.. FrV 13; M 61 Dykes. Wm. E., JrV 10 E Eakman. Charles D., SoV 16 Fames, Robert N. PB 6 Eanes, Rhonda J., JrV 10 Earhart. Betty J.. SrV 19 Earl, Beverly, T C 30 Earle, Theodore, FrV 13 Easley, Suzanne. FrV 13 Eason, Dale O., FrV 13 Eason. Martha M.. T 31; SoV 16: M 43 Eason, Sandra J., JrV 10 Easterwood, Billy R., SI 26 Eastman. Mary M.. SoV 16 Eathcrly, Kay A.. SoV 16; M 28 Eaton. Jill A.. M 61 Eaton, Robert W., SrV 19 Eaton. Sharlene E.. SoV 16 Eaves, Albert D., JrV 10 Eaves, Rhonda. M 18 Eberhart, Douglas C, SrV 19; T C 18 Eck, Michael J.. FrV 15; T 32 Ecklcs, Wm. S.. SrV 19 Ecton, George R.. SrV 19 Edlings, Carol S., FrV 13 Edgccomb, Karen L., M 45 Edgewotth. Sharron L.. FrV 13; M 41 Edington. Marsha A.. SoV 16 Edleson, Lewis R.. FrV 13 Edmiston, Anita J., M 61 Edmondson. James A.. JrV 10; PB 12 Edmondson. Thomas L., FrV 13 Edwards. Billy J.. SoV 16 Edwards, Clara J,. M 53 Edwards, Connie M.. SoV 18 Edwards. Dale. SrV 19 Edwards. Earl F., JrV 10 Edwards, Janis G.. FrV 1} Edwards, Jeffrey D.. SrV 19 Edwards, Julianne, FrV 13 Edwards. Kenneth G.. FrV 13 Edwards. Martha A.. SoV 16 Edwards. Ronald D., F 38 Edwards, Ronald L,, SrV 19 Edwards, Sandra K.. FrV 15 Edwards, Tom, SrV 19 Edwards. Tonuny R.. PB 38; P 46 Edwards. Weldon L.. FrV 13 Eggcr. Landa C. FrV 13 Ehlcr, Howard E., JrV 10 Ehler, Lester E,, FrV 13 Ehlert, Raymond FrV 13 Ehrlich, Robert T., JrV 10 Eikenburg. Frank C, F 34 Eilcrt, Patricia A.. FrV 13: M 45 Eiscnbeck. Lynnwood. SrV 19 Eiscnhauer. Dwight E.. SrV 19 Eisenschmidt, Terry, FrV 13; T 26 Ekiund, Michael K.. FrV 13 Elam. Don L.. SoV 16 Elder, Pandora, FrV 13; M 59 Elder, Patricia, FrV 13; M 53 Elder, Stephanie. SrV 19 Elder. Wm. R.. SrV 19 Elgin. Don D.. SoV 16 Elkins. Cheralyn. FrV 13 Elkins, Karon. T 23 Elkins. Tim M.. PB 14 Elliott, Helen A.. SrV 19; M 59 Elliott, James E.. JrV 10 Elliot, Neil, FrV 13 Elliott, Robert E., JrV 10, PB 16 Elliott, Robert S., JrV 10 Elliott, Steven G,, FrV 13 Ellis, Charles D.. JrV 10; F 23 Ellis. Dalton L.. JrV 10 Ellis, David S., SrV 19 Ellis, Dia na G., SoV 16 Ellis, James A.. SrVl9 Ellis, Jerry D., SrV 19 Ellis, Jerry D., SrV 19 Ellis. Judy A.. JrV 10 Ellis. Lewis C. PB 16 Ellison. John J.. SoV 16 Elmore. Nell J., JrV 10; T C 30 Elolf. Betty J.. FrV 13 Elrod, Margaret J.. SrV 19; M 25; M 34 Elsey. Larry W.. SrV 19 Eisner. Warren W.. SoV 16 Ely, Edward W.. JrV 11 Ely, Elata I.. FrV 13 Embree. Carolyn K., FrV 13 Emerick, Sharon L.. FrV 13 Emmert. Nclda F.. M 59 Endendyk. Joan T., FrV 13 Enger, Don L., SoV 16 England. Nita S.. T 26 Englert, Daniel L,, SrV 20 English. Carlene T.. SrV 20 English, Carolene English. Stephen B., P 56 Engram. Mary A.. FrV 13 Epiey, Nikki, M 61 Eppner, Jerry B., FrV 15 Epps, Clift M., PB 32 Erickson. Stephen R.. JtV 11 Erskine, Elizabeth. M 45 Erwin. Cynthia S., FrV 13 Erwin. Neta M.. FrV 13 Esenwcin, Linda L.. M 41; M 26 Espy. James M.. FrV 13 Espy. Sammye M.. SoV 16 Essary. Gary D.. SrV 20 Esterak. Susan T.. FiV 15 Estes. Charles C. FtV 13 Estes, Doris A., SrV 20 Estill, John H.. SoV 16 Esunas, Madeline D.. FrV 13 Etheredge, Robert S.. FrV 15 Etheridge. R. N.. FrV 15 Ethridge. Clara P.. FrV 15 Ethridgc. Don E., SrV 20; T C 18 Ethndge, James C, SoV 16; F 21 Ethridge, Melvin D., T C 18 Eubanks, Billic A.. FrV 13 Eubanks, Marge L.. SoV 16; T C 31 Eudy. Donald H.. SoV 16 Evans. Barton D., JrV 11 Evans, Billy R., JrV U; PB 8 Evans, Carole K., JrV 11 Evans, Don J., SrV 20 Evans. Donna K.. FrV 13 Evans. Gaye L. JrV 11; T 26 Evans. Griffith H.. PB 28 Evans. Lana K.. SoV 16 Evans. Mary C. FrV 15 Evans. Mary K.. FrV 15 Evans. Sandra F.. FrV 13 Evans. Sherry D.. JrV 11 Evans, Susan B.. FrV 13: T 26; M 61 Evans. Thomas J.. PB 32 Evans. Tim. PB 16 Evans. Wm. H.. FrV 13 Ewing, James M.. FrV 13 Ewings. Terry W.. FrV 13 Ezell. Roger L.. P 55; SrV 20 Fabling. Charles R.. FrV 15 Pagan. Gary G., SrV 20 Figan. Timothy H., PB 6 FaTson. Alfred W., SoV 16 Faith, Dorothy A.. T 25: JrV 11; M 18 Falkenberg, Jane A„ SoV 16; M 51 Fallis, Margaret A., SoV 16; M 41; M 26 Falls, Dana L., M 57 Finnin, David R.. SrV 20; F 17 Fanning, Diana S., FrV 13 Fant, Charles W.. PB 12 Farha, Jim M., SrV 20 Farquhar, Karen, FrV 15 Farrell, John M.. SrV 20 Farrell, John O.. SrV 20 Farrell, Mary K., JrV 11; M 56; M 59 Farris, Benita A., FrV 15; M 55 Farris, Clyde C, JrV 11 Farris, Donald R.. JrV 11 Farris, Ruth E.. SoV16 Farrish, Frederick, FrV 15 Faulkenberry, Joe T., PB 12 Faulkner, Gary L., SoV 16; F 39; F 58 Faulkner, Nelia N.. M 57 Fauske, Janice M., JrV 11; M 45 gin, Joe D., JrV 11 Feaster. Myrna R.. FrV 15; F 59 v iiaTic: 1... ro lo Donald W.. JrV 11 John D.. JrV 11 Malinda M., M 57, T 31 Feagin, joe D., Feaster. Myrna Featherngill, Harold R.. JrV 11 Featherngill. Patricia, JrV 11 Felty. Joe R.. FrV 13 Fendlcy. James M.. JrV 11; PB 20 Fenner. Rosalind M.. SoV 16 Ferguson. Charles L.. PB 18 Ferguson. Donald W.. JrV 11 Ferguson. Ferguson, Ferguson, Teena S., M 57 Ferrel, Billy D., JrV II; T C 15 Ferrell, James M.. JrV 11 Fester, James A., FrV 13 Fetzer, Lorelei, T C 31 Feurell, Charles Leslie. FrV 14 Fcuerbacher. Diana, FrV 14 Fewell. Aileen K.. JrV 11 Fewcll. Merton E.. JrV 11 Field. Joe L.. JrV 11 Field. Tyson M.. FrV 14 Fielder. Bob, SI 26 Fielder, Cecil H.. SrV 20 Fielder, Charles R.. F 41 Fielder. James G.. FrV 14 Fields. Bette A.. T C 30 Fields. Glenn. FrV 14 Fields. Joe H.. FrV 14 Fields, Michael D.. jrV 11 Fields, Thomas A.. SrV 20 Fife. Lorin S.. FrV 14 Figueroa. Frankie A.. SoV l6 Filler. Robert D., JrV 11 Fillpot. Bobby G., PB 58 Finch. Frank. PB 12; SrV 20, T C 18 Fincher. Lloyd I., SoV 16 Findlay. Sandra E.. SoV 16; M 26 Finfer. Harry R.. T 4; P 45 Finger. Anne M.. 43 Finley. Barbara G.. M 47 Finn. Tommy J... SoV 16 Finncll. Larry S.. SoV 16 Finney, Harold W,. FrV 14 Finney. Robert A.. FrV 14 Finney. Sally A.. M 41 Fischer. Joe. FrV 14 Fish. ElbridgeG.. JrV 11 SoV 1 Fisher ' . Bobby C. Fish. John R., SoV 16; P 29; JrV 11 Fisher, Bobby C, SrV 20 Fisher, David L., SrV 20 Fisher, Robert G.. SoV 16 Fisher. Thomas W.. JrV 11 Fite. Anna R.. SoV 16 Fitting. Ruth H.. FrV 14 Fitzgerald. Sunnyc F.. JrV 11 Flatt. Larry W.. SrV20 Flatt. Noma. FrV 14 Fleming. Karen A.. SoV 16 Flemings, Robert W., JrV U Fleming. Tony V.. SrV 20 Flesher. Wm. J.. FrV 14 Fletcher. Donald W.. SoV l6; P 56 Fletcher. Jerry J., SrV20 Fletcher, Robert D., PB 10 Fletcher, Robert D., PB 10 Fletcher. Ronald J.. SoV 16 Fletcher. Velma J.. T C 30 Flick. Roland B.. FrV 14 Flipper. Rodney G., JrV 11 Flippin. Kenneth J,, FrV 14 Florence, Larry Z.. SoV 16; T C 20 Florey. Laura E.. FrV 14 Flournoy, Julia M., SoV l6 Flowers, Linda L., FrV 14 Flowers, Susan L., M 47 Flowers, Timothy E., JrV 11 Flowers, Vera P., JrV 11; F 40 Flowers, Vickie G., SoV 16 Floyd, Elton W.. JrV 11 Floyd, Nancy E., JrV 11 Flusche, John D.. FrV 14 Fly, Benton G.. SrV 20 Flynn, John T.. FrV 14 Foiles. Kurt, PB 52 Fojt, Bonnie L., JrV 11 Foley. Neil. SrV 20 Fones, Jack R., FrV 14 Forbes. Linda. FrV 14 Ford. CamI B.. SoV 16; M 26 Ford. Glenna M.. JrV 11 Ford. Lester Ray SoV 16 Ford. Robert A., PB; .SrV 20; P 9; P 27; PB 30 Ford. Scarlett. SoV 16 Fordtran, Nancy E., M 57; M 28 Forester. Donald C. SrV 20 Forrest. Linda J., SoV 16 Forsythe, Larry A.. SrV 20; F 21 Forward, Frederick W.. JrV 11 Foster. Curtis W., SoV 16 Foster. Dennis R., JrV 11 Foster, Don; PB 20; F 36 Foster, Douglas N.. T 22; SoV 15; F 21 Foster. Helen F., SrV 21; T C 30 Foster. Jeffrey D.. SoV 17 Foster. Jim. PB 10 Foster. Lee. T C 18 Foster. Marilyn. M 51; P 10 Foster. Nancy S., FrV 14 Foster. Reynolds. SoV 17 Foster. Robert L.. PB 12; SrV 21; SI 26 Foster, William D., IrV 11 Fouch, Beverly J.. M 51 Fountain. Sandra K.. SrV 21 Fournier. Carol. FrV 14 Fouts. George W.. SrV 21; PB 20 Fowler. A. Edwin, JrV 11 Fowler. Barbara K.. SrV 21; M }4 Fowler. Bill O.. SrV 21 Fowler. Carolyn S.. T 23 Fowler. Diana D., FrV 14 Fowler, Janice L.. FrV 14 Fowler, Joe D.. FrV 14 Fowler. Janice, FrV 14 Fowler, Judy A., JrV U Fowler, Sara L., FrV 14 Fowler, Suzanne, JrV 11 Fox, Anita L., FrV 14 Fox, Eldon R,, SoV 17; PB 14 Fox, Joe. PB 10; SI 26 Foxhall. Sara J., SoV 17; T 26; M 51 Foy. James A., SoV 17 Fraley, Dixie J., SoV 17 Franklin, Harley L.. SrV 21 Franklin. Jcriann. FrV 14 Franklin, Lemiuh. Frav 14 Frascr, Christina G.. FrV 14 Frazer. Edgar L., SoV 17; PB 30 Frazier, Buddy, FrV 14 Frazier. Mariglyn, JrV 11 Frazier. Pegie A.. FrV 14; M 47 Frazier, Rickey. SoV 17 Frazier. Thomas J.. JrV 11 41 Freeman, Bruce L., FrV 14 Freeman, Garry M., FrV 14 Freeman, James T.. FrV 14 Freeman, Kim. FrV 14 Freeman, Linda D.. FrV 14 Freeman, MichaeL L., FrV 14 Freeman, Noel R., JrV 11 Freeman, Suzanne, JrV 11 Freivogel. Richard D.. PB 20 French, David K,, PB 14 Freyer, Virginia J., SoV 17 Frier, Mary S., SoV 17 Fries, Ronald D.. JrV U Friess, John P. FrV 1 i Fritsche, Don M. P 5; SrV 21 Fritz, Carol A., M 17 Frost, Eldon L., SoV 17; PB 14 Frost, Pamela J., SoV 17 Frost, Peggy H., SrV 21 Fruit. John H., SrV 21 Fry, Billy Ray, FrV 14 Fry, Fairy B,. FrV 14 Fry, Martha B., T 1: SoV 17; M 45 Fry, Sandra K.. SrV 21; M 25; M 30 Fuchs, Joseph F.. PB 14 Fugitt, Doris J.. SrV 21 Fulfer. Jay V.. SrV 21 Fulgham, Edward E.. FrV 14 Fulgham. James E.. P 29 Fuller, Robert T.. F 38 Fuller. Thomas C, JrV 11; PB 52; F 36 Funk, Bernard D.. JrV 11 Fuqua, Ruth F., SrV 21; M 45 Furglson, Robt.. FrV 14 Furlow, Robert S.. SoV 17 Fursman, Susan D., M 43 Futch, Gloria S., FrV 14 Gabel, Georgeanne, SoV 17 Gabver, Carolyn, SoV 17 Gaddy. Buck W., SoV 17 Gafford, Cinda. FrV 14; M 61 Gaige, Gerald E., T 33; SoV 17 Gailey, Donald W., JrV 11; PB 12 Gaines, Larry L., SoV 17 Gaines, Patricia S., FrV 14; M 18 Gaines, Sharon K., SrV 21 Gainey, Karen P., FrV 14 Gaisser. Linda K., SrV 21 Galanos, Chris S.. PB 18 Galbraith, Glenn E., T 33 Gailbraith. Lois A., SrV 21 Gallaway, Leon B., PB 12 Gamble. Jon T., SoV 17 Gamble, Thomas L., PB 6 Gamblin, Brenda K., FrV 14 Gamblin, Kenneth R.. JrV 11 Gamblin. Reginald D.. SoV 17 Gambrel, Dean L.. FrV 14 Gammill, Shirley R.. FrV 14 Gan, David G.. JrV 11; PB 12 Gann, James W.. SrV 21; PB 28 Gann. Mecca, SoV 17; M 29 Gant, Judy J., FrV 14; F 39 Garcia, Jamie, SoV 17 Gardcnhire, Gary W., SoV 17 Gardenhirc, Wm. T., SrV 21; T C 18, PB 30 Gardner, Mary S., M 51 Gardner, Nancy, SoV 17 Gardner, Patrick. F 38 Gardner. Richard L., FrV 14 Gardner, Robert L., SrV 21 Gardner. Ronnie M.. JrV 11 Garets. W. E., T 3 Garland, Billie R., SrV 21 Garland, David R., SrV 21 Garland, Echo L., FrV 14 Garland. Mary E., FrV 14 Garner, Byron P., SoV 17 Garner, Gwynne A., SrV 21; M 55 Garner, Nancy E., M 43 Garner, Robert T.. JrV 11 Garretson. Arlon L.. JrV 11 Garrett. Carol K., FrV 14 Garrett, Carol L.. JrV 11 Garrell. Don. F 36 Garrett. Eileen. SrV 21 Garrett, Howard L,, T 28; T C 21 Garrett. Luther R.. JrV 11; SI 26 Garrett, Marylis C, SoV 17 Garrett, Sandra C, FrV 14 Garrett, Wm. D., SrV 21 Garrison, James R.. SoV 17 Garrison, Jerilynn, FrV 14 Garrison, Raye N., FrV 14 Garst, Robert M., FrV 14 Gary, Sharon A., JrV 11; M 32 Gaston, Samuel R., SrV 21 Gates, Galenna R., FrV 14 Gates, Jay M., PB 20 Gattis, James R., JrV 11; PB 6 Gattis. Jams A., FrV 14 Gattis, Margaret. FrV 14 Gattis, Thomas C, JrV 11 Gaudin. Lizette M., M 47 Gaultney. Stephen N., FtV 14 Gavin, Paulette, FrV 14; M 43; M 18 Gay, Karen Y., SrV 21 Gay, Richard F., F 22 Gayland, Susanne, M 51 Gee, Donald T., SoV 17 Gee, Robert, JrV 11 Gee, Thomas W,, T 22 Gee, Wm. J.. SoV 17; PB 10 Gelliland, Royce. M 45 Gentry. David R., SoV 17; PB 16 Gentry, Jcrald W., SrV 22 Gentry, Rebecca, FrV 14 George, Arthur P., FrV 14 George, Elton G., FrV 14 George, Gary E., SoV 17; PB 20 George, Gerry L.. SrV 22 George. Jorga M,. SrV 22 George. Linda K., M 41 George, Sandra L., SrV 22 George, Stephen L., SrV 22; P 40 George, Willard L., SoV 17 Gerbetz, Elizabeth, SoV 17; M 41; M 28 Geren, Lynda, FrV 14 Gerig, Bruce E., JrV 11 Germany, Patty, JrV 11; M 53 Gerngross. Annell. JrV 11 Gessley. Daniel L, SrV 22 Gessling, Kay E.. SoV 17; T C 31 Geyer, Wm. C, PB 10 Gibbins, Kathryn E,, M 55 Gibbons, Mary L., JrV 11; M 45 G-bbs, Barry E., SoV 17 Gibner. Lynn T.. FrV 14 Gibson, Beth A., M 43 Gibson, Carolyn S., M 57 Gibson, Charles M.. FrV 14 Gibson. David Wm.. FrV 14 Gibson, Don, JrV 11; P 35 Gibson, Everett K.. PB 38 Gibson. Freddie B.. FrV 14 Gibson. Hubert L.. T C 14 Gibson. James R., PB 28 Gibson. Lynn. PB 32 Gibson. Ronald B.. FrV 14 Gibson. Roy N.. PB 8 Gibson. Sally. M 53 Gibson. William P.. SoV 17 Gifford, Cheryl J.. FrV 14 Gilbert. Jerry D., SrV 22 Gilbert, Judy C, JrV 12 Gilbert, Ordia F., JrV 12 Gilbert, Sarah E., SoV 17 Gilbert, Sheila R., SrV 22 Gilbreath, Billy S.. JrV 12 Gilbreath. Glenn. FrV 15 Gilbreath. Jerry F.. SoV 17 Gill. C. Don. T C 13 Gill. David L., SoV 17 Gill, David O., SoV 17 Gill, Jacqueline D., T 15; JrV 12 Gill. James H., FrV 15 Gill. Kenneth L., PB 12; SI 26 Gill, Thomas A., JrV 12 Gillard, Dianne. JrV 12 Gillespie. Jane. M 29 Gillespie. Robt., FrV 15; P 36 Gillespie, Sandra G., SrV 22; M 45 Gillham, Wm. M., SrV 22 Gilliland. H. J.. SoV 17 Gilliland. Royce, T 25 Gillis. Elizabeth. SoV 17 Gilmore. Dowald C, PB 10 Gilmour. Charles S.. PB 29; PB 30 Gilpin. Harry D.. FrV 15 Gilreath, Lynda G., SrV 22 Gipson, Thomas B., SoV 17; PB 10 Giraud, Carol A., T 31; SoV 17 Gish, Carolyn J., SrV 22 Givens, Jerry M., SrV 22; F 38 Gladson. Charles W,. SI 26 Glaspie. Mary E., FrV 13 Glass. Linda M., JrV 12 Glass. Lunn M., FrV 13 Gleason, Lynn M.. SoV 174 M 39 Glenn, Charles M.. FrV 15 Glenn. Joyce C, JrV 12 Glenn, Norman D., FrV 15 Glenn, Stephen W., JrV 12; F 17 Glenn. Vicki D., SoV 17; T 26 Glickman, Jake, SrV 22 Glover, Joan, FrV 15 Glover, Judy J.. JrV 12; M 23; M 55 Gnauck, Katherine A., M 45 Gobble. Michael R., PB 32 Goddard. Bryan G., SoV 17 Goddard. Gaylan F., FrV 15 Goddard, Lexa L., FrV 13 Godin, James M.. SoV 17; SoV 24 Goemmer. John, SrV 22 Goen, Melinda A., JrV 12 Goff. Sandra. FrV 15 Coin. L,. Wendell, F 17 Golden, Jeanne, FrV 15 Goldgar, Merry A., SoV 17 Goldsby, Theodore D.. PB 38; PB 20 Gonzales, Johnny C, JrV 12 Gonzalez. Miguel M.. SoV 17 Good, Donald E.. SrV 22 Good, Sherri. FrV 15 Good, William E., PB 8; SrV 22 Goode, Carol A.. JrV 12 Goode. Ronnie V., T C 20 Goode. Sinah L.. M 36 Goodcn, Gary W., PB 18 Goodcn, Michael B., PB 18 Goodloe. Gloria K., FrV 15 Goodloe, Roy B., SrV 22; T C 18 Goodman, Clifford D., SrV 22 Goodman. Gay, M 51 Goodman, John R., JrV 12 Goodrich, Stanley G., T 33; SrV 22; T C 13 Goodwin, Vernon, FrV 15 Goolsby, Dale E., FrV 15; M 45 Goolsby, Jesse I.. FrV 15 Gordon, Ann B., JrV 12; M 57 Gordon, Geana, M 47 Gordon, Judy D., FrV 15 Gordon, Kenneth R., PB 14 Gordon, Kenneth R., SoV 17 Gordon, Sally, FrV 15; M 57 Gore. Lynn J., PB 10 Gosdin, Ronald, FrV 15 Gossett, Mary M.. FrV 15 Gosling, Donald L., F 36 Gotcher, Sharon L., M 18 Gott. Billy E., FrV 15 Gough, Carolyn G., M 57 Gouldy, Eldon G., SoV 17 Gouldy, Eldon G., SoV 17 Gove, Nancy L., SoV 17; M 29; M 39 Goyette, Barbara, FrV 15 Gracey, Mary R.. SoV 17; M 57 Gradel, Bernard J., FrV 15 Graf, Donald R.. FrV 15 Graff. Carolyn V., JrV 12; M 47 Graham, A. Carolyn, SrV 22 Graham, Bonnie, FrV 15 Graham, Charles R., SI 26 Graham. Diane L., SoV 17 Graham, Donna J.. JrV 12; M 41 Graham, James F., PB 8 Graham, Janice A.. FrV 15 Graham, Jerry W.. JrV 12 Graham, Jim H., SrV 22 Graham, Robert C, SI 26 Graham, Ronald R.. SoV 17 Graham, Shirley G.. M 47 Graham, Suzanne, SrV 22 Graham. Wm. G., FrV 15 Cranberry, Robert D,, SoV 17 Grant, Emon H.. SrV 22 Grant. Larry B.. JrV 12 Graves. Jocye. FrV 15 Graves. Walter, FrV 15 Graw, Julius A., T 22 Gray, Barry Q., FrV 15 Gray, Elissa A.. M 39 Gray, Exa E., FrV 13 Gray, Georgia A,, SoV 17 Gray, Haskell H., JrV 12; PB 6; F 19 Gray, Janet L., SoV 17 Gray, Larry M,, FrV 15 Gray, Lisa, SoV 17 Gray. Margaret, FrV 15; M 51 Gray, Max G., F 38 Gray. Micheal, FrV 15 Gray, Ronald N., SoV 17 Grcady, Robert M., JrV 12 Greathouse, Frank O., JrV 12 Greaves, Basil L., SrV 22; F 21 Greaves, Burl D., JrV 12; PB 10 Greebon, Oliver R., PB 16 Green, Barbara A., M 39 Green, Barbara Gay, SoV 18 Green, Cecil A., JrV 12 Green, Curtis P., SrV 22 Green, David E., FrV 15 Green, Dorothy A., SoV 16 Green, Edwin D., SoV 18 Green, Jackie D., SoV 18 Green, Janis F., FrV 15 Green, Sharon L., JrV 12; M 34 Green, Thomas H., JrV 12 Green, Virginia L.. M 37; M 59 Greene. Francis, SoV 18 Greene, Judith A., M 32 Greenlee, Paula S., SrV 23 Greenwood, Richard A., SoV 18; PB 18 Greer, Amos S.. SrV 23 Greever, Charles F., SoV 18; PB 6 Gregg, Gail O., FrV 15 Gregg. Linda O., SrV 23 Gregory, Elizabeth, SoV 18 Gregory, Jackson L., PB 12; SrV 23 Gregory, Janis A.. JrV 12; F 42 Gregory, Phyllis M.. FrV 15 Gregory, Richard B., SoV 18 Gregory, Sidney T., PB 16 Gresham, Mark E., SrV 23 Gresham, Nona, FrV 15; M 41 Griffin, Betty C, FrV 15 Griffin. Daniel R.. SoV 18 Griffin, Dianne M.. FrV 15 Griffin. James P., T 22 Griffin, Jerrell D.. SrV 22; PB 20 Griffin, Jerry B., FrV 15 Griffin, Larry W., FrV 15 Griffin, Nancy A., FrV 15; M 59 Griffin, Virginia, FrV 15 Grrffis, Dan, PB 6 Griffis, Guy T., SI 26 Griffis, Joe D.. JrV 12 Griffith, Craig W.. PB 30 Griffith. John G., PB 28; F 36 Griffith, John G., PB 28; F 36 Griffith. Margaret A.. M 27; M 53 Griffith, Richard C, FrV 15 Griffith, Steven F., SoV 18 Griffith, Wm. R., FrV 15 Griggs, Jerry R., PB 14 Grigoleit, Freddie, SrV 23; F 23 Grim, Ronald J.. SrV 23; SI 26 Grimes, Elizabeth, SrV 23 Grimes. Trisha M., FrV 15; M 55 Grimland, Gretchen, SoV 18 Grisham, Eddie W., SoV 18 Grisham, Lonnie G., JrV 12 Grisham, Myron D., JrV 12 Groce, Linda S., M 43 Groner. Benjamin J., SoV 18 Grooters. John A.. SrV 23 Grose, Charles R., SoV 28 Grove. Nancy J,, FrV 15 Grubbs, Beverly M., SoV 18; T 26 Grubbs, James, T 22; SoV 18 Gruben. Linda L.. FrV 15 Gruben, Ronald K., SoV 18 Grusing, Dale E., SrV 23 Guessous, Abdelatif. SrV 23 Guest. David D.. SoV 18 Guion. Freda L., SrV 23 Guion. William G.. SrV 23- F 19- F 17 Guitar. Phillip E.. JrV 12 Gulick. James M., JrV 12 Gulledge. Joe G., JrV 12; PB 18 Gullion, Frances, FrV 15 Gunnin, Bill L., SrV 23; PB 6; F 17 Gunter, Charles A., T 32 Gurley, Michael G., JrV 12; F 41 Gustafson, Mary S., FrV 15 Guthrie. Gerald L., SrV 23 Guthrie, Paula A., SoV 18 Guy. Michael Q., PB 20 Guynes, Judith L., JrV 12 H Haacke, Carolyn S., SoV 18 Haase, Richard. SrV 23 Haberlie, Douglas, FrV 15 Hacker, Clifford W., SrV 23; T C 14 Hacker. James L., SrV 23 Hackler, Linda J., SoV 18 Hackler, Patsy L., M 39 Hacklcy. Joan. FrV 15 Hackney. James W., PB 10 Haddox. Norma F.. SrV 23 Haden, Ann L., SoV 18 Hadley, Tee R., SoV 18 Hageman, Bill, PB 10; SrV 23 Haggard, John D., SoV 18 Haggard. Randall S., FrV 15 Haggard, Ronald W., FrV 15 Hagins, Olan J, FrV 15; PB 20 Hagler, Stanford D., SrV 23 Hahn, Scott B.. SrV 23; F 42 Hail, Patricia A., SoV 18; M 39 Haile, James H., JrV 12 Hailes, Walter S., SrV 23 Hailey. Johnny B., JrV 12 Hajek, Arlene, FrV 15; M 59 Hajek, Carol J.. JrV 12 Halbert, Laurin T., FrV 15 Haldeman. Barbara E., M 51 Haldeman, Edward B., PB 10; SrV 23 Haldy, Kathryn E., T 31; JrV 12 Hale, Arzell R., SrV 23 Hale, Jesse D.. SoV 18 Hale. Sandra J., FrV 15 Haley, Donald H.. SoV 18; PB 18 Hall, Albert B., SrV 24 Hall, Bobby J., SoV 18 Hall, Condace, SoV 18 Hall, Donna M.. FrV 15 Hall, Linda E., FrV 15 Hall, Margaret J., SoV 18 Hall, Marianne, SoV 18 Hall, Mary C. T 31; SoV 18 Hall. Robert C. FrV 15 Hall. Roma L., M 61 Hallmark, Lorene, SoV 18 Halloran, James E., JrV 12 Hallum, Glen W., PB 16 Halsey, Don L., SoV 18 Halsey. Michael D., SrV 23 Hamaker. Claud A., FrV 15 Hamilton. David P., FrV 15 Hamilton, Gary A.. SrV 24 Hamilton, Harriet A., FrV 15 Hamilton, Harry A.. F 38 Hamilton. James R., FrV 15 Hamilton, Judy A., M 45 Hamilton, Kenneth E,. JrV 12; PB 28 Hamilton. Mary A.. FrV 15 Hamilton. Susan G.. M 45 Hamilton. Thomas C, PB 8 Hamilton, Vicky, SrV 24 Hamm, Ann C. FrV 15 Hamm. Betty L.. FrV 15 Hamm, James O., PB 30 Hamm, Ralph E., SoV 18 Hamm, Robert M.. JrV 12 Hamm. Susan C, M 55 Hamm, Tommy, SoV 18 Hammon, Wm. H., FrV 15; F 39: F 38 Hammond, Burton V., PB 30 Hammonds, Mickey D., SoV 18 H " tjtmt. I Hiitjn, 42 4 Hampton, Don J., SoV 18 Hampton, Jack G., SrV 24; F }4 Hampton, Karan A., FrV 15 Hampton, Philip D., SoV 18 Hanby, Ronnie B., JrV 12; PB 6 Hance, Kathleen R., FrV 15 Hance, Kent R., SrV 24; P 45; P 6; PB }0 Hancock, Billy, FrV 15 Hancock, Bruce A., PB 38; SrV 24; PB 18 Hancock, Carolyn D., SrV 24 Hancock, Charles M., SoV 18 Hancock, Don K., FrV 16; T C 13 Hancock, George N., PB 14 Hancock, Kenneth, T 32 Hancock, Loyd B., FrV 16 Hancock, Marye J., FrV 16 Hand, Mary B., FrV 16 Handley, Barbara. JrV 12 Handlcy, Bob, PB 30 Handley, Donald L.. SrV 24 Haney, Judy M., SrV 24 Haney, Tommy D., FrV 16 Hanks, Dock C, JrV 12 Hanks, Thomas C, FrV 16 Hannsz. Charles R.. SrV 24 Hans, Terry A., JrV 12; F 38 Hansen, Jean E., SoV 18 Hansen, Josephine, M 57 Hansen, Larry C. SoV 18 Hansen, Terence E., SrV 24 Hanst, Donald R., SoV 18 Haralson, Sharon, FrV 16; M 57 Harbour, Charlotte F., SrV 24 Hardace, Jim D., JrV 12 Harden, Gordon T., SoV 18 Harder, Thomas L., FrV l6 Hardesty, Linda S., FrV 16 Hardin, Doyle A., F 38 Hardin, Helen E., FrV 16 Hardin, Reuben A., SrV 24 Harding, James A., FrV 16 Hardison, Richard Wm., FrV 16 Hardy, Mary P., FrV 16 Harkins, Jimmy B., JrV 12 Harkness, Donna, SoV 18 Harl, Sherry L., FrV 16 Harmon, Elizabeth, M 39 Harmon, Gerald T.. SrV 24; T C 20 Harmon, Royce J., SrV 24 Harold, Anthony, SrV 24 Harp, Rebecca, FrV 16; M 47 Harp, Sa llyc, JrV 12 Harper, Jerry G., FrV 16 Harper. Michael L., PB 8 Harper, Paul L., SrV 24 Harper, Polly, JrV 12 Harral, Wayne A.. SrV 24 Harrell, Charles. FrV 16 Harrell, Clyde W., JrV 12 Harrell, Gary, SrV 24 Harrell, Michael L.. SoV 17 Harrell. Rita P., SrV 24; F4I; F 40 Harriman, Billie L., FrV 16 Harrington, Carolyn, FrV 16 Harrington, Stanley, JrV 12 Harrington, Suzanne, M 3: M 55 Harris, Barbara N., FrV 16 Harris, Billy L., SoV 18 Harris, Carol A., JrV 12; M 39; P U Harris, Charlotte, FrV 16 Harris, Don, SrV 24 Harris, Eugene. JrV 12 Harris. Gretchen, FrV 16; M 45 Harris, Jane E,, FrV 16; M 53; P 10 Harris, Joseph H., SrV 24; P 29 Harris, Lynda K., SoV 18 Harris, Marilyn L., FrV 16 Harris, Nancy K., JrV 12; M 39 Harris, Paul D., SoV 18 Harris, Priscilla, M 39 Harris, Robert L., FrV 16 Harris, Roya B., T 21 Harris, Sandra C, SoV 18; M 25; M 29 Harris. Susan, M 43 Harris, Tommie D., PB 10 Harrison, Chales E., FrV 16 Harrison. George W., PB 32 Harrison, Joe C,, SrV 24 Harrison, Juan A., FrV 16 Harrison, Karen, JrV 12 Harrison, Kathryn, M 43 Harrison, Mary L., SrV 24; M 55 Harrison, Patti S.. FrV 16 Harrod, Donald M., SoV 18 Harrod, Hilda A., FrV 16 Harruff, Clyde L., FrV 16 Harry, Walter M., SrV 24 Harsha, Wm. T., FrV 16 Hart, Lawrence L.. SoV 18 Hart. Linda. FrV 16 Hart, Maryana, SoV 19; M 29; M 39 Hart, Ronald R.. FrV 16 Hart. Russ A., DrV 16 Hart, William G., SoV 19 Hartgraves, Michael, SrV 24 Hartgrove, Michael, SrV 24 Hartgrove, Deborah, M 51 Hartgrove, Kathleen, SoV 19 Hartgrove, Winficid M., SoV 19 Hartley. Gary L.. SoV 19 Hartman, Donald E.. SrV 25; F 17 Hartman, Louis W., SrV 25 Hartmann, Curtis C, SrV 25; F 34 Hartnett, George R., SrV 25 Hartz, Valentino A., SoV 19 Hartzog. Dixi J.. SoV 19 Harvey. Charia F.. FrV 16 Harvey, Cynthia, M 47 Harvey, Eugene B.,SrV25 Harvey, Lloyd E., SoV 19 Harvey, Lynn, T 15; JrV 12 Haschke, Janis, M 59 Hash, Clayton Wm., SoV 19 Hash, Kathryn, IrV 12 Hasten, Sharon K., SoV 19 Haston, Sherry T., FrV 16 Hatch, Stephen W., FrV 16 Hatch, Thomas H., SoV 19 Hatchett. Jimmy W., SoV 19 Hatler, William H.J SrV 25 Hattaway, Milton M., JrV 12; T C 18 Hatton. Robert E.. SoV 19 Hattox. Patricia A.. JrV 12 Haun. John T., PB 10 Hausler, Thomas L., SoV 19 Havard, Bronson L., SrV 25; P 45; P 3 Havens, Barton W., SoV 19 Havis, Kenneth R.. SrV 25 Hawkins, James M., JrV 12 Hawkins, Janet G.. SoV 19 Hawkins, Michael L., FrV 16 Hawkins, Susan R., FrV 16; M 39 Hawkins. Victoria. SoV 19 Haworth. Judith. FrV 16; M 61 Hayes, Charlotte E., M 39 Hayes, Elizabeth. SrV 25 Hahes, Patricia A.. T 26 Hayes. Robert S.. JrV 12; P II; PB 20 Hayes. Robert W.. JrV 12 Haygood. Raymond L.. SoV 19 Hayncs, Joyce F., JrV 12 Hayes, Karen E., M 47 Haynes. Kit. F 39; F 38 Haynes. Robert L.. SoV 19 Hays, Charles D.. SrV 25 Hays. Ellwood T.. FrV 16 Hays. Hamilton K.. JrV 12 Hays. Samuel E., JrV 13 Hays, Sharon K.. JrV 1} Head, Dennis E., FrV 16 Head, Jane L.. SrV 25 Headland, Earl. FrV 16 Headrick, James B., SrV 25; F 17 Heard. Wm. H.. PB 14 Hearne. Herschel. FrV 16 Hearten. James L.. JrV 13 Heath. David L., F 38 Heath. Roy D.. SoV 19 Hcathington. Floyde. M 51 Heathington. Kenneth. FrV 16 Heaton. Dana. T 21 Heck. Lynda D.. FrV 16 Hedleston. Nancy C. FrV 16; M 45 Hcffernan. Tim. FrV 16 Hefner. Charlotte L., SrV 25 Hefner. John R,. SoV 19 Heilhecker. Ronald S.. SoV 19 Hem. Wm. G.. SrV 25: PB 30 Heineman. Robert I.. SoV 19; PB 18 Hemtz. Carol A.. JrV 13 Hemtz. Louise M.. JrV 13 Heil. Jo Ann. FrV 16 Helbing. Sheila. L 17; M 2; M 45 Hellman. Dolphy J.. SrV 25 Helm, Virgil, SrV 25; T C 14 Helmer, Charlie Z., SrV 25; P 47 Helms, William R., SrV 25; P 45; PB 50 Helstrom, Wade R., JrV 13 Helvey, Judy L., SoV 19 Hemphill, Ann R.. JrV 15; M 47; M 23 Henard, Joe I., FrV 16; T C 14 Henard, Sondra, FrV 16 Henderson. Billy J., PB 12 Henderson, Charles, F 54 Henderson, Claudia, FrV 16; M 61 Henderson, Daniel, PB 6 Henderson, Daria, SrV 25 Henderson, Donald, FrV 16 Henderson, Francis, FrV 16 Henderson. Gerald E.. FrV 16 Henderson. Gloria J,. FrV 16 Henderson. Jerry L.. JrV 15 Henderson. Karen K.. FrV l6; M 55; T 25 Henderson, Keno M., PB 6 Henderson, Linda J., FrV 16 Henderson, Richard, SoV 19 Henderson, Robert B.. SrV 25 Henderson, Sonny, PB 8 Henderson, Stephen, SrV 25; PB 30 Henderson, Vicki, S., FrV 16 Henderson, Walter T., SrV 25 Henderson. Walton A.. JrV 15 Herdrick. Carlos. PB 28 Hendrickson. Ellen. M 47 Hendrix. Gary J.. FrV 17 Henexson. Donald O., FrV 17 Henley. James R.. PB 14 Henly. Billy W.. SrV 25 Henning. Phyllis A., So 18 Henry, Betty L.. SoV 19 Henry. Danny L.. JrV 15 Henry, Diana J., M 55 Henry, Don C, FrV 17; P 10 Henry, Gail, M 45 Henry, Georgia C. M 47; M 45 Henry, Janet K., FrV 17 Henry, Mary C, SoV 18 Henry. Mary G., SrV 25 Henry, Mary G., M 55 Henry. Nancy A.. JrV 13; M 51 Henry, Norman C., FrV 17 Henry, Pamela J., SrV 25; T 25 henry, Ronnie W., SrV 25 Hensell, Ronald D.. SrV 26 Hensley. Albert R., SoV 19 Henson. Jeanne A.. SrV 26; M 59 Hentel, Harold, JrV 13 Hepner, Margaret K., JrV 13; T C 31 Herald, Carolyn A., JrV 15 Herbel, Gerald R., JrV 15; F 19 Hergert, Sam M., SoVl9 Herlin, Bruce G., JrV 15; F 17 Hermcsmeyer. Gerald. SrV 26 Hernandez. Angel. JrV 15 Herndon, Edward B., PB 10 Herndon, William D., SoV 19; PB 10 Herrick, Margaret E.. FrV 17; P 29 Herridge, Janna, FrV 17 Herring, Carolyn. FrV 17 Herring. Carolyn F.. JrV 15; M 18; P 27 Herring. Frances. JrVl5 Herring. Jan P.. SoV 19 Herring. Julie L.. M 45 Herrington. Dixie. SrV 26 Herrington, Larry D.. SrV 26 Herrington. Leonard. JrV 13 Hertel. Ronald C. PB 58. SrV 26; F 7 Herzog. Donald C. JrV 1} Hess, Marion E.. SoV 19 Hess. Stanley E.. JrV 15; F 56 Hess. Steven R.. SoV 19 Heyer. Christina. FrV 17 Hewes. David F.. SoV 19; PB 10 Hext. Deanne. FrV 17 Heye. Abigail A.. FrV 17 Heye. Gustave R.. JrV 15 Heye. Kathryn J.. M 50 Heyne. Sondra, M 55 Hickey. Christopher R., JrV 15; P 27 Hickman, Eugene, SrV 26 Hickman. Lela B.. FrV 17 Hickman. Sandra. SoV 19 Hicks. Claudia. JrV 13; M 18 Hicks. Donald R.. SoV 19; P 29 Hicks. D iuglas L.. JrV 15 Hicks. John, SoV 19 Hicks. Linda G., JrV 13 Hicks, Linda K., FrV 17 Hicks, Michael G., FrV 17 Higginbotham, Zady, JrV 13 Higgins, Barbara, SrV 26; M 59 Higgins, Bootsie. SrV 26 Higgins, Janis, SoV 19 Higgins. Linda H., FrV 17 Hightower. Erskine W.. SoV 19; PB 10 Hightower. Leroy W.. SrV 26 Hightower. Suzanne. SoV 19; M 25; M 45; M 26 Higlcy. Robert A.. FrV 17 Hill, Barbara. SrV 26; M 51 Hill, Barbara A.. SoV 19; M 47 Hill. Deanna L.. T 25; SoV 19 Hill. Hilda C. SrV 26 Hill, Jackie F., SrV 26 Hill, James M.. F 37 Hill. Joe W.. JrV 13 Hill, Leroy V.. T C 20 Hill, Maryana. SoV 19 Hill. Penelope L.. M 53 Hill. Rocky, PB 18 Hill, Rollin H.. JrV 15 Hill, Sally A.. JrV 15 Hill. Sandra G., T 51; M 47 Hill, Sharon J., JrV 15; SrV 26; M 55; T 51 Hill, Sharon J., M 25; M 45; M 30 Hill. Virginia J.. SrV 26 Hill. William J.. PB 38; SrV 26; T C 15: PB 52 Hilley. Harold G.. PB 12; T C 13 Hillis. Ronald G.. PB 10 Hilton, Joe L., SoV 19 Hindes, Carol, FrV 17 Hinds, Roger W.. SoV 19 Hines, Barbara, FrV 17 Hines, Carolyn L.. M 59; M 26- Hines, Kathe J., M 45 Hines, Larry D., SrV 26 Hines, Wm. E., SrV 26; PB 14 Hinger, Kathleen, M 59 Hinkle, Margaret, SoV 19 Hinojosa, Maria M.. FrV 17 Hinson. Cecilia, M 45 Hipp, Jackie E., JrV 15; F 19; F 17 Hix. John W.. FrV 17 Hobbs. Keith B.. PB 16 Hobbs, Phyllis E., SoV 19 Hobbs, Susan S., JrV 13 Hobratschk, Martin G.. JrV 15 Hobson. Jimmie J.. FrV 17 Hock. Mary F.. F 40 Hodge. Hazel H.. FrV 17 Hodge. John. JrV 15 Hodge. Linda K,. FrV 17 Hodges, Austin R.. SoV 19 Hodges. Cynthia FrV 17 Hodges, David L.. SrV 26 Hodges. Ernest. JrV 15 Hodges. Janet K.. JrV 15; F 40 HoJi;es. John T.. SoV 20 Hodges. Robert E.. SoV 20 Hodges. Sam M.. SrV 26; P 27 Hoestenbach. John L.. SrV 26; PB 6 Hoffman. Robert B.. PB 18 Hoffman. Robert L.. SoV 20 Hoffman. William H.. SrV 26; PB 18 Hogan. Billy M.. T 55: SrV 26 Hogan. Dariene K., FtV 17 Hogan. Helen D.. FtV 17 Hogg. David N.. SrV 26 Hogg. Philip W.. SoV 20 Hoke. Sara K.. SrV 27 Holben. Nancy. M 61 Holcomb. James R.. SrV 27 H.ilcomb. Linda L.. SoV 20 Holden. Gene E.. JrV 15 Holden. Robert B.. SrV 27 Holder. Alfred D.. SrV 27: F 21 Holder. Carol. M 59 Hokate. Stanley H.. PB 20 Holland. Alice J.. FtV 17 Holland. Carole I.. JrV 15 Holland. Richard L.. JrV 15 Holland. Zanna. M 32 Hollar. Martha S.. T 21; SrV 27; M 55 Holleman. Virginia. JrV 13 Holley. Robert R.. SoV 20 Holley. Thomas E.. FrV 17 H. llingsworth. Ellene. M 45 Hollingsworth. Jane. FrV 17 Hollingsworth. Richard. SrV 27 Hollingsworth. Sue. SrV 27; SrV 27 Hollinshead. Wayne. SoV 20 Hollis. Judy L.. JrV 13 Hollis. Julia A.. JrV 13 Hollister, Jaczuline. FrV 17 Hollmann. R.ibtrt E.. SoV 20 Hollon. Ronald L.. SrV 27 Holloway. Jesse L.. T C 13. 21 Hollowed. Betty. JrV 13 Hollums. Keith W.. SrV 27; F 21 Holly. Peggy M.. SoV 20 Holm. Waller W.. FrV 17 Holmans. Carroll A.. FrV 17 Holmes, Earlene F.. SrV 27 Holmes, Janis R., FrV 17; M 5} Holmes, John C, JrV 13 Holmes. Melinda L.. SoV 20 Holmes. Virginia C... FrV 17; M 5$ Holsapple. Gerald. SrV 27; F 41 Holt. Betty A.. M 45 Holt. Delbert W.. SrV 27 Holt. Jackie R.. SoV 20 Holt. Jerry D., P 10 Holt. Joan H.. SoV 20 Holt. Judy E.. M 59 Holt. Mary A.. M 45 Holt. Nathan M.. FrV 17 Holt. Virginia. SoV 20 Holtkort. Phillip E.. FrV 17 Holton, William L.. JrV 15; P 29 Holubec. Daniel J.. F 58 Hom. Russell G., SrV 27 Homan, Anne M.. SrV 27 Homan, Sara B.. SoV 20 Honca. Robert K.. SrV 27 Honig. Paul M.. T 35; JrV 15 Hood. Dale. PB 6 Hood. Donald Carl. SrV 27 Hood. Jan L.. FrV 17 Hood. Jerrell D., SrV 27 Hood. Jim B.. JrV 13 Hood. Nancy K.. SoV 20; M 55 H md. Norma L.. SoV 20 Hood. Paula N.. SoV 20 Hmid. Ronald D.. SrV 27 Hooker. Gary L., SrV 27; PB 38; F 37 Hooker, Normon, SrV 27 Hooker, Vernita S., SoV 20 Hooks, Cheryn K., FrV 17; M 45 Hooks, Elizabeth. JrV 15 Hooser. Elmo W., PB 6 Hooter, Nina M.. FrV 17 Hoover. Duane. JrV 13 Hixiver. Ronald. FrV 17 Hopkins. Mozclle. FrV 17 Hopper. Annetta M.. FrV 17 Hopper, Ronnie N.. FrVl7 Hord. Floy R., M 25 Hord, Rebecca. M 55 Horn. David G.. SoV 20 Horn, Gerald W.. PB 10; T C 14 Horn. Howard R., F 17; F 22 Horn, Judy K.. FrV 17 Horn. Ronald W., SoV 19 Horn, Rose M., JrV 15; M 18 Horn. Rick, SrV 28 Horner, .Bonnie L., FrV 17 Horner, Elizabeth R.. SoV 20 Horning, James O., SrV 28 43 Houston, Houston, Howald, Howard, Howard, Howard, ; M 55 M 45 PB 6 Horridge, D. Michael, SrV 28; PB 10: PM Horstman, Robert E., PB l6 Hortenstine, Raleigh, FrV 17 Horton, E. Delbert, SrV 28; F 19; F 17 Horton, Hal R., PB 6 Horton, Michcal E., FrV 17 Horton, Tom H., SrV 28 Hosch, Jerry, FrV 17 Hosch, Martha A., JrV 1} Hoskins, Helen S., SrV 28 Houchin, Jerry A.. SrV 28 Houk, James L., SrV 28 House, Jimmy D., JrV 13 Houston, Carolyn S., SoV 20 Houston, Fred W., JrV 1} Houston, John S., FrV 17 Houston, Karen S., JrV 13 Michael P., PB. 12; F 23 Patrick M,, FrV 17 . Joel C, SrV 28 , Jerry L., JrV 13 , Ronald T., PB 30 Sandra G., SoV 20; M 45 Howard, Suzanne, SrV 28 Howard, Virginia S., JrV 13 Howard, Vm. F., JrV 13 Howe, Jeanne K,, SoV 20 Howell, Glenn R., SrV 28 Howell, James R., JrV 13 Howell, Kissiah, JrV 13 Howell, Larry E., SrV 28 Howell, Penny L., T 31; M 61 Howell, Ronnie L., SoV 20 Howland, John R., FrV 17 Hrnciar, Jerry D., JrV 13 Hubbard, Jessie J., SoV 20; Hubbard, Kayc C., SoV 20; Hubbard, Roger A., SrV 28 Hubbert, Richard S., SrV 28; Huckabay, Janet, FrV 17 Huckabay, Jimmy D., JrV 13; T C 20 Huckabee, Kenneth L., FrV 17 Huckert, Betty L., FrV 17 Huddleston, Carolyn A., FrV 17 Hudgins, Alan D., FrV 17 Hudgins. Gary L., JrV 13 Hudgins. Linda B., FrV 17 Hudson, Deborah D., FrV 17 Hudson, Gary D., FrV 17 Hudson, Hal H., PB 12; SI 26 Hudson, Jerry N., JrV 14; F 23; F 17 Hudson, Jimmy L., T C 13 Hudson, Joan L., M 53 Hudson, Marie E., FrV 17 Hudson, Ned, F 23 Hudson, Robert P., PB 38 Hudson, Roy D., JrV 13 Hudson, Thomas B., FrV 17 Huebner, George L., FrV 17 Huff, James C, SrV 28; PB 14 Huffhines, Christine, FrV 17 Huffman, Barbara, M 43 Huffman, Janis S., SoV 20 Huffman, Karen S., M 39; T 25 Huffman, Walter B., PB 14 Hughes, Arthur D., T C 13 Hughes, Carol E., SoV 20 Hughes, Don W., PB 18 Hughes, Douglas O., FrV 17 Hughes, James W., FrV 17 Hughes, Mary, SoV 20 Hughes, Pamela. JrV 14; M 43 Hughes, Phillip L., FrV 17 Hughes, Sandra A., FrV 17 Hughes, Wm. T,, FrV 17 Hull, James L.. FrV 17 Hull, Pamela K,, FrV 17; T 31; M 61 Hull, Patricia A,, SrV 28 Hull, Richard E., FrV 17 Humphrey, George L., JrV 14 Humphreys, Randy G., JrV 14 Humphries, Harold T., PB 16 Humplik, Gladys. FrV 18 Hunt. Beverly J., M 53 Hunt. Coy R.. JrV 14 Hunt. David C, SoV 20 Hunt. Gordon D., JrV 14 Hunt, Holly A., SrV 28; M 5; M 47;- F 39 Hunt, Janet R., FrV 18 Hunt, Sarah L., FrV 18 Hunter, Cheryl L., JrV 14; T 26; M 43 Hunter, Cynthia S., M 59 Hunter, Dorothy, JrV 14; M 57; M 23 Hunter, Elmer L., SrV 28 Hunter, James F., PB 10 Huntley, Helen J., SoV 20 Huntley, Mary E., FrV 18 Hurley, Joe R., SoV 20; PB 16 Hurley, Paulette M.. FrV 18 Hurley, Troy C, JrV 14 Hurst, Robert C, JrV 14 Hurt, Betty R., FrV 18; M 55 Hurt, John R., FrV 18 Huseman. Jeanette, FrV 18 Husketh. Jacqueline. FrV 18 Huston, Raymond C, SrV 28 Hutcheson, Barry W., JrV 14; P 27; . PB 30 Hutcheson, Don C, FrV 18 Hutchison, Wm; FrV 18 Hutson, Donald, SrV 33 Hutt, John E., FrV 18 Hutton, Hyles H., SrV 28 Hutton, Joan A., T 31 Hutton, John T., FrV 18 Hutton, Mary J., JrV 14 Hyatt, Dale E., PB 32 Hyatt, Joe R., PB 38, PB 6 Hyatt, Julie A., FrV 18 Hyde, James E., JrV 14; PB 30 Hyman, Linda R., SrV 28 I Ingalls, Dana L., SoV 20; M 41 Inman, Clyde R., SoV 20 Innes, Harriet A.. JrV 14 Ireland, Joe H,, PB 38 Irish, James L., JrV 14; PB 8 Irish, Jonathan M.. FrV 18 Irlbeck. Albert A.. SrV 28; PB 6 Irwin. Glynda G.. FrV 18 Irwin. Shannijn J.. FrV 18 Irwin, Terry, F 23 Irwin, William H., FrV 18 Isbell, Thomas. T C 20 Isom. Gloria D., M 41 Israel, Glenda C, SoV 20 Israel, Janet K., FrV 18 Ivey, Terry D., JrV 14 Ivy, Carol J., FrV 18 Jackson, Calvin C, JrV 14 Jackson, Eliz, JrV 14 Jackson, Gary T., FrV 18 Jackson, James L., SrV 28 Jackson, James R., SoV 20 Jackson, James R., JrV 13; F 39; F 38 Jackson, Johnny R., PB 32 Jackson. Joseph W., SrV 28 Jackson, Julia D., FrV 18 Jackson, Leefe, PB 18 Jackson, Lydia E., JrV 14 Jackson, Marsha, FrV 18; T 31 Jackson, Melba, SoV 20 Jackson, Olivia J., FrV 18 Jackson, Oscar B., SoV 20; PB 6 Jackson, Robert A., PB 29; JrV 28; PB 30 Jackson, Robert P., FrV 18 Jackson, Thomas A., PB 30 Jaco, Ronnie L., FrV 18 Jacobs, Douglas V., SrV 28; F 21 Jacobs, Jeanne, JrV 14 Jacobs, Marsha, FrV 18 Jacobs, Rachael J., FrV 18 Jacobson, Sylvia, JrV 14 Jacoby, Barbara, SoV 20 James, Michael, P 29 James, Ronald N., SoV 20 Jameson, Beulah, SrV 29 Jameson, Martha E.. FrV 18 Jamison. Betty M.. SrV 29; M 43; P 11 Jamison, Lawrence D., T 32 Janke. Charles W., SoV 20 Jankey, Theresa, FrV 18 Jarmon. Danny F.. SoV 20 Jarratt. Arnold. JrV 14 Jarratt. Jolene, SoV 20 Jarrell, Sarah M., SoV 20 Jarvis, Marcus W., SoV 20 Jarvis, Mary J., M 45 jasper, Alton R., SrV 29 Jasper, Joy A., SoV 20; M 55 Jay, Catherine L., JrV 14 Jay, Judy F., FrV 18; M 59 Jay, Roger L., SrV 29 Jaye, Doris L., SoV 20 Jeansonne, Gene T., SoV 20 Jeffcoat, Robert L., SrV 29 Jeffcoat, Sharlotte, M 57 Jeffrey, Krete, FrV 18; M 47 Jenkins, Betty J., M 53 Jenkins, Jimmy R., T 33: SrV 29; T C 18 Jenkins. Lana L.. JrV 14 Jenkins. Robert W.. SrV 28 Jenkins. Sharon J.. FrV 18 Jenkins. Susan, JrV 14 Jenks, Paula F., SoV 20 Jennings, Clark W., SrV 29; T C 20 Jennings, Cynthia, SoV 20 Jennings, Elbert W., JrV 14 Jennings, Glenn H., PB 16 Jennings, Terrell D., PB 38; SrV 29 Jennings, Wm. B., FrV 18 Jeter, Jerry, F 41 Jeter, Judith A., M 25; M 45; M 28 Jinks, Michael L., JrV 14 Jobe, Carole K,, SrV 29 Jobe, Lydia S., SoV 21 Jobe, Mary K., T 31; SrV 29 Johansen, Stanley H.. PB 10; SrV 29; F 21 Johns, Kenneth E.. SoV 21; PB 6 Johnson, Barbara, FrV 18 Johnson, Barbara K., FrV 18 Johnson. Barbara K.. SoV 21 Johnson. Belvely. FrV 18 Johnson, Betty J., M 23; M 53 Johnson, Carl B., FrV 18 Johnson, Dinah J., SoV 21; M 55 Johnson, Donald K., FrV 18 Johnson, Douglas M., FrV 18 Johnson, Dub, PB 8 Johnson, Gary M., PB 20 Johnson, Herbert T.. FrV 18 Johnson, J. N., PB 14 Johnson, James D., P 35; T 32; SrV 29 Johnson, James E., JrV 14 Johnson, Janis A., FrV 18; M 43 Johnson, Jerry L., SoV 21 Johnson, Jerry R., SrV 28 Johnson, John B., JrV 14 Johnson, John E., JrV 14 Johnson, Judith L., SoV 21 Johnson, Larry J.. FrV 18 Johnson, Leon, PB 8 Johnson, Lynda B., SoV 21 Johnson, Macklin K,, PB 29; PB 30; F 37 Johnson, Mark M., FrV 18 Johnson, Mary J., SoV 21 Johnson, Michael G., FrV 18 Johnson, Philip W., JrV 14 Johnson, Rhctt H., T C 14 Johnson, Robert S., FrV 18 Johnson, Ronald W,, SoV 21; PB 12 Johnson, Sue M., T 21; JrV 14; M 47 Johnson, Tommy J., SrV 29 Johnson, Vicki, FrV I8;M 47 Johnston, Barbara, FrV 18 Johnston, Barbara S., JrV 14 Johnston, Carolyn S., M 53 Johnston, Kay L., FrV 18; M 55 Johnston. Norman L.. SoV 21 Johnston. Paul M., SoV 21 Johnston. Robert I... FrV 18 Johnston. Susie, T 21 Johnston, Thomas F., SrV 29 Joiner, Joseph D., PB 14 Joiner, Len M,, JrV 14 Jolley, Britt A., PB 10 Jolley, Hugh W., JrV 14 Jolly, James E., SrV 29 Jolly, Richard E., SrV 29 Jonas, Virginia C, SoV 21 Jones, Allan R,, FrV 18 Jones, Ann, SrV 29; M 43 Jones, Beverly J., JrV 14 Jones, Carl B., PB 18 Jones, Charles, SoV 21 Jones, Charles M., P 29; SoV 1 Jones, Cheryl L., FrV 18 Jones, Cheryl, SrV 29 Jones, Cleo L., FrV 18 Jones, Clifford E., FrV 18 Jones, Dale, SrV 30; PB 28 Jones, David R., SrV 29 Jones, Donald R., T C 31; PB 18 Jones, Duane E., FrV 18 Jones, Edward F., SrV 29; F 25; F 19; F 17 Jones, Everett R.. FrV 18 Jones, George A., FrV 18 Jones, Glenn W., FrV 18 Jones, Harvey R., FrV 18 Jones, Hubert G., SrV 29 Jones, James D., P 2; F 43; SoV 33 Jones, James W., SoV 21 Jones, Janet A., FrV 18 Jones, Jerry, T C 20 Jones. Jerry R.. JrV 14 Jones, Judith J.. M 37; M 53 Jones. Judith K.. FrV 18; M 43 Jones. Julie R.. SrV 29; F 42 Jones. Kenneth A.. SoV 21; PB 18 Jones. Leslie R., M 45 Jones, Linda C, FrV 19 Jones, Linda J., M 41 Jones, Marcia V., SoV 21 Jones. Michael D.. FrV 19 Jones, Michael D., PB 14 Jones, Nancy A., FrV 19 Jones, O. K., SrV 29 Jones, Peggy S., JrV 14 Jones, Randy A., FrV 19 Jones, Ronald G., FrV 19 Jones, Rondall E., SrV 29 Jones, Ronnie W., JrV 14 Jones. Roy N.. SrV 29 Jones, Sheryl L., FrV 19 Jones, Stanley C, SrV 29; PB 18 Jones, Stephen P., FrV 19 Jones, Thomas L., FrV 19 Jones. Thomas R., SoV 21; F 21 Jones, Tommy R., JrV 14 Jones, Virginia L., FrV 19; M 39 Joost, Jan Cypress. SrV 30 Joplin, Ross E., SoV 21; PB 18 Jordan, Janis, M 61 Joyce, Carol A., SoV 21 Judah, Frank M.. SrV 30 Judd, John E., SoV 21 Judd, Uttic F., SrV 30; F 17 Justice, James E.. PB 20 Justice, Paula, M 51 Justiss, Evelyn J., JrV 14 Justus, Noel FrV 19 K Kaerwer. Bobby N., P 35; SrV 30 Kaemper, Mike, SoV 21 Kahanck, Constance E., JrV 14 Kahlig, Kathleen, JrV 14 Kaiser, Keith E,, PB 30 Kalhocfer, Robert A., SoV 21 Kalk, Patricia G., FrV 19; M 57 Kamp, Marihelen, SrV 30 Kapalka, Ronald W., T 32 Karney, Judith A., M 51 Karrh, Linda G., M 45 Kaska, Robert W., SoV 21 Kassahn, Jimmy S., SoV 21 Kassell, Walda C, SoV 21 Kauffman, Carol A.. SoV 21; M 39 Kawazoe. Howard E.. SoV 21 Kayem. Sam A.. P 10 Kee, David R.. JrV 14; PB 12 Keene, Vicky S., T 23; SoV 21 Keeter, Kathryn, FrV 19 Keeter. Sewell (O. A.) T 33- JrV 14; P 40; F 17 Keeton. Leonard L.. SoV 21 Kecton. Thomas K., PB 6 Kehl, David E., SrV 30 Keith, Camille, SoV 21 Keith, Carmen, SoV 21 Keith, Dale A., T C 21 Keller, Mary K., M 55 Kclley, Eva M., M 57 Kclley, Michael G.. SoV 21 Kcllum. Fred C. T C 21 Kcllum. Fred C. T C 21 Kelly. John W., FrV 19 Kellcy, Karen S., M 39 Kelly, Mary A., SoV21 Kelly, Norman, SoV 21 Kemp, Shirley J., JrV 14 Kemplin, Millie, FrV 19 Kendall, Rande L,, M 47 Kendall. Sammy A.. SrV 30 Kendrick, Ellen, JrV 14 Kendrick, Wm. D., JrV 14 Kenley, Joseph A., JrV 14; F 34 Kennaugh, Frances M., M 53 Kennedy, Daniel L., PB 10 Kennedy, Don B., T 33; JrV 14 Kennedy, Richard D., SoV 21 Kennedy. Robert E., SrV 30 Kennemer, David F., FrV Kennett, John B., SoV 21 Kennon, Walter C, PB 38; StV 30- F 7; F 22 Kennough, Francis, FrV 19 Kenny, Douglas D., JrV 14 Ker, Anna, M 41 Kcrber, John R.. FrV 19 Kerby, Charles H.. JrV 14 Kerls. Darlene G., FrV 19 Kerr. Ann S., FrV 19 Kerr. Cheryl J., JrV 14 Kersting, Chad. PB 32 Kersting. Albert F.. SrV 30 Key. Carroll J. FrV 19 Key. Dean A,. SrV 30 Key, Donald A., F 41; F 35 Key, Gary M., PB 14 Keyton, Nancy E.. SrV 30; M 61 Kiesehnick. James E.. PB 10 Kight. Carlet J., SrV 30; M 33 Killebrew, Robert L., SoV 21; T C 18 Killcn, James C, PB 28 Killian, Granvel K., JrV 14; T C 12. 13 Killian. Vicki G., FrV 19 Kilness, Kenneth, FrV 19 Kilpatrick, Michael. PB 28 Kimble. Nelda. FrV 19 Kimbro. Ann. SrV 30; T 26 Kimbrough. Harold W., SrV 30 Kimbrough, Ronny, SrV 30 Kimbrough, Susan G., SoV 21; M 41 Kimmons, Joyce L., M 61 Kinard, Janita K.. M 59 Kinbley. Latt, FrV 19 Kincaid, Raymon, FrV 19 Kinder, Don S., SoV 21; F 23 Kinderfather, Dave. PB 28; T 28 Kindle. Mary H.. M 51 King. Alice. FrV 19 King, Barbara. JrV 14 King, Bennie M., SoV 21 King, Bill B., SrV 30; T C 13 King, Carol K., FrV 19 King. Charles E., FrV 19 King. Charles R.. PB 16; SrV 30 King. Diane, M 45 King, Donna G., FrV 19 King, Floyd M., FrV 19 King, Gerald L., SrV 30 King, Herbert E., FrV 19 King, Hugh R., JrV 14 King, James R., PB 9; PB 8 King, John B., PB 6 King, John J., SoV 21 King, Karol S., SoV 21 King, Kathleen, FrV 19 King, Michael C. FrV 19 King, Nancy L., M 51 King, Rio H.. PB 38; SrV 30 l( n i;.itn. ' Will.iiiF,g ' Kiio, Mirchitt I, m jtikoki I 44 I HI, L f NtsK :iiV5 •« M King, Rocklan S., FrV 19 King, Sandra S., FrV 19 King, Stanley M., SrV 30 King, Stephanie, FrV 19 King, Susan, SrV 30; M 51 King, Tommie, SrV 30 King, Wayne E,, SoV 21 King, Winston H., PB 28; T 33 Kingler, ' James, T C 18 Kingsbury, Mary S., SoV 21 Kinnard, Jay R., SoV 21 Kinney, Janie, FrV 19; FrV 6; M 57; P 10 Kipe, Nancy S., SoV 21; M 29 Kirby, Ann W., M 18 Kirby, Mary B., SoV 21; M 39 Kirby, Nancy L., FrV 19; M 61 Kirby, Rex W., SoV 21 Kirk, Betty L., FrV 19 Kirk, Charles Glen, SoV 21 Kirkland, Lois, SrV 30 Kirkland. Wm. L.. FrV 19 Kirkpatrick, Patricia, M 61 Kirksey. Karon, SrV 30 Kirtcn, William F., JrV 14 Kiser, Marchita K., FrV 19 Kisler, Karen, M 61 Kistemacher, Marilyn, SoV 21; M 43 Kitchens, Robert L., SoV 21 Kitten, Jerry J., SrV 30 Kitten, Judith A., SrV 31 Kitzman, Karen, T 23; M 61 Klas, John P., FrV 19; F 21 Klatt, Arthur R., JrV 14 Kleber, Linda G., M 41 Klein, Jack W., FrV 19 Kleiss, Katherine M., T 23; SoV 21 Kliewer, Raymond M., SrV 31; F 17 Klimist, Trudy, FrV 19 Kline, Patricia E., FrV 19 Klein, John, FrV 19 Klinger, Warren P., SoV 21 Klingman, Kathleen, SrV 31 Klugc, Wm. J., SoV 22 Knezek, David J., JrV 14 Knibbe, Charles, JrV 14 Knierim, Mardee, SrV 31 Knight, Don F., FrV 19 Knight, Jane A., M 45 Knight, Leigh B., SrV 31 Knight, Martha A., SoV 22 Knight, Mary F., SoV 22 Knight, Nana, JrV 14 Knight, Robert E,. SrV 31 Knight, Ronnie H., JrV 15 Knight, Sarah K., M 51 Knight, Toni S., FrV 19 Knisley. Jean SoV 22 Knoll, Jerry N., PB 32; F 23 Knorpp, Laura, JrV 15; T 25 Knowles, Elizabeth, SrV 31 Knowlcs, Johnnie L., PB 10 Knowles, Robert T., JrV 15 Knust. Gary B.. FrV 19 Knust. Regina SoV 22; M 39 Koberg, Frederick J., SoV 22; P 29 Koch, Michael J., FrV 19 Koch. Sarah S., SoV 22 Kachanowsky, Mary, SoV 22 Kochis. Andrew A., JrV 15 Koebele, Nancy V., FrV 19 Koen, Bette C, SrV 31 Koen, Joseph W.. SrV 31 Koenig, Freddie R., JrV 15; PB 10 Koepf, Rhoena, SrV 31; M 33: M 41 Koepp, Noble E., SrV 31; T C 20 Kocpsel, Madolynne, JrV 15 Koerbacher, Stephanie, JrV 15 Koerek. Mary. SoV 22 Koger, Karon R., JrV 15; M 45 Kohutck, Sheryl, FrV 19 Koinzan, Barbara S., SoV 22 Kolander, Jerome M., FrV 19 Kolar, Carolyn A., SoV 22 Kolas, Christine, SoV 22 Kolb, Fred R., PB 20 Kolb, Karol L., SoV 22 Kollenberg, Rilla A., SrV 31; M 51 Kornegay. Patricia, FrV 19 Koski, Wayne S., JrV 15 Kothmann, Patrick G.. SI 26 Kourcy. Victor N.. SoV 2 Kovac, David S., JrV 15 Krahn, Frances J., SoV 2 Kralik, Jay W., SoV 2 Kramer, Paul E., SrV 31 Kregel, Susan A., FrV 19 Kriegel, Arnold W., SrV 31 Kroeger, Kenneth E., PB 12 Kronenberger, Billy J., SoV 22 Kropp. Bobbi, JrV 15 Krueger, Jaczueline R., FrV 19 Kruger. Ronald H., FrV 19 Kube, Dorothy L., SrV 31 Kubena, Billy R., FrV 19 Kubcna, Patricia A., SrV 31 Kubis. Alcuin P., SoV 22 Kugel, Winifred, SoV 22 Kuhn, Evelyn, M 55 Kukoki, Sharon, FrV 19 Kulm, Jerrold C, SoV 22 Kumley, Martha, SrV 31 Kunka, Kay A., SrV 31 Kunkel, Ronald L., FrV 19 Kupper, Tommy R., SoV 22 Kuyfcendall, Charles E.. PB 50 Kuykendall, John H., SoV 22 Kuykendall, Martin W., FrV 19 Kuykendall, Ronald. SrV 31 Kyle, Margaret, SoV 22; M 39 Labac, Randall P., SoV 22 Lacy, Linda, M 41 Lacy, Edward. JrV 15 Lacy, Patricia A., JrV 15 Ladewig, Donald G., PB 32 Ladig, Linda L.. SrV 31 Lafavers, George J., SrV 31 Lafferty, Malcolm D., PB 12 Lafon, Wanda L.. FrV 19 Lain, Barbara, JrV 15 Laird, Otis V., SoV 22 Laivins. Juris. JrV 15 Lake, Cecil E., SoV 22 Lam, Phillip N.. FrV 19 Lamb, Virginia A., FrV 19 Lamb, Wm. D.. PB 32 Lambert, Brian K.. FrV 19 Lambert, James, SoV 22 Lanunon, Mary J., FrV 19 Uncaster. Darrell B.. SrV 31; F 19; F 17 Lancaster, Gary, SoV 22 Lancaster, Jo A.. SrV 51 Lancaster, Robert L.. P 35; StV Jl Land. Larry F., T«iC 15; SrV 51 Landeis. Joe P., FrV 19 Landers, Minyon, JtV 15 Landers, Patricia A., FrV 19 Landers, Robbie G.. SoV 22 Undrum, Wilbert B., SoV 22 Lane, Betty R.. FrV 19 Lane, Billy D., JrV 15 Lane, Jimmy N.. SrV 31 Lane, William C, F 56 Uney. James E., PB 18 Laney, Nelda, SrV 51; M 24; M 51 Lang, Joann, SrV 32 Lang, Ronnie M., FrV 19 Langford, James E., PB 14 Langford. Lowell D., SrV 52 Langhorne, Donald M., SoV 22 Langley. Janis L.. M 55 Langston. Leroy J,. FrV 19 Lanham, Glenda, SoV 22 Lankford. Hugh C. SoV 22; PB 18 Lara. Not. FrV 19 Lareau, John A.. FrV 20 Larey, James R., SrV 32 Urey, Linda M.. JrV 15 Urimore. Jack W., SoV 22 Larmer. William G.. PB 20 Urned. Linda R.. SoV22 Larncd, Ronald B.. ItV I) Larned, Donald, JrV 15 Larow. John F.. SrV 52 Larrey. Renee. FrV 20 Larson. Dennis G.. FrV 20 Larson. John T.. SrV 52 Larson, Neal F., JrV 15 Usseter, A. Allen, SoV 22 Laster, Pamela E.. M 41 Lavender, Florence, SoV 22 Lavender. Tresa G., SoV 22 Law, Charles Alan, StV 52 Law. Dennis L., JtV 15 Lawrence, Eldon J., SrV 52; T C 21 Lawrence, Lewis C. SoV 22 Lawrence. Lucia, M 59 Lawson. Hal E., SoV 22 Lawson, Tanya E.. FrV 20 Laxson. Malcolm R.. FrV 20 Layne. Robert A.. PB 16; SrV 52 Layton, James G., PB 10 Layton. Jody J., FrV 20 Lea, Sarah V., FrV 20 Leach, Robert L., PB 10 Leach, Stevens J., PB 12 Leake. Linda K.. FrV 20 Ual. Carolyn. FrV 20 Leatherwood. James, JrV 15 Ledbetter, Betty L., SoV 22 Ledbetter. George R., SoV 22; PB 50 Lee, Carl L., JrV 15 Lee, Ca therine C, JrV 15 Lee, Cecilia, SoV 22 Lee, Canzada, M 18; M 54 Lee, James A., FrV 20 Lee, Janie L., SoV 22 Lee, Linda R.. SoV 22 Lee, Joe, SrV 32 Ue, Milton E.. FrV 20 Lee. Monroe, F 7 Lee, Noel E., FrV 20 Uebrick, John, SoV 22 Leech, Malcolm G., SoV 22 Leftwich, Sarah C, FrV 20; M 45 Legg, Corbett D.. JrV 15 Legg, David L., JrV 15 Legg, Robert N., PB 6 Leggett. Henrietta, SoV 22 Lehmberg, Randall E.. JrV 15 Lehnhard. Louise. SrV 32; M 55 Leicht, Johnny, PB 50 Leicht, Mary C, FrV 20 Leissner, Ethel K., SoV 22; M 27: M 59 Leitner, Janice W., SoV 22 Lemastcrs, Carol J., SoV 22 Lemenager, Barbara, M 55 Lemmer, Carol H., FrV 20 Lemons, Carla, SoV 22 Lemon, Kurt, F 58 Lemon, Lawrence D., SrV 32 Lemon, Lucia A., SrV 52 Lemons, Brian J., FrV 20 Lemons, Patricia A., SoV 22 Lemons, Woody F., FrV 20 Leonard, Johnny D., FrV 20 Leonard. Wesley L., SrV 52; TfcC 21 Leonhart, H. J.. PB 52 Leopard. Melanie E., SoV 22; M 45 Leslie, Craig L., SoV 22; PB 16 Leslie, Suzann L., FrV 20 Levatino, Anthony S., PB 58 Leverett, William SrV 52; PB 6 Lewallcn, Rebecca. SoV 22 Lewellen, Connie, JrV 15 Lewis, Ajny C. M 57 Lewis, Barbara M.. StV 52 Lewis, Barry T., FrV 20 Lewis, Bobby J., PB 20 Lewis, Carol D., M 45 Lewis, David C, JtV 13 Lewis. David D.. FrV 20 Lewis. Edward L.. JtV 15 Uwis, Hugh L., SrV 52; PB 18; F 21 Lewis. James C, JrV 15; PB 8 Lewis, Janet L., M 47 Lewis, Jeffrey C, JrV 15 Lewis. Kathleen L. FrV 20; M 45 Lewis, Linda Sue. SrV 32 Lewis, Margaret A., FtV 20; M 55 Lewis, Marie E., F 40; F 56 Lewis, Nancy A., M 47 Lewis, Pamela, FrV 20 Lewis, Paul M., JtV 15 Lewis, Roger B., SrV 52 Lewis, Ronnie L., SoV 22 Lewis. Ruby J.. SrV 52 Lewis. Susan. JrV 15; M $} Lewter. Lile W.. PB 18 Libby, Stephen G., FrV 20 Lifland. Wm. D.. FrV 20 Light. Lonnie V., FrV 20 Ligon, John B., F 9 Ligon. Memory J.. FrV 20 Lilley, Sharon D., FrV 20 Linuner, Mary C, SrV 52 Lin, Sally. FrV 20 Undahl. John M.. JrV IJ Linder, Barbara A., FrV 20 Lindsay, Barbara, T 25 Lindsay, Cary M., SrV 52 Lindsey. Charles M.. JrV 15; PB 8 Linehan. Frances M., M 55 Linn, Jerry L.. StV 52 Linnartz. R. C. JrV 15; SrV 52; F 57 Linthicum, Betty L., JrV 15 Linthicum, James H., JrV 15 Lipham. William. SrV 52; PB 28 Lipps, Mary A., FrV 20 Lipscomb, Cary W., FrV 20 • Littie, James W., SrV 52 Little, Carl S., FrV 20; T 32 Little, Cheryl A.. T 26 Little, Frank J.. SoV 22 Little, Johnny L.. SrV 52 Litt le, Raleigh K.. FrV 20 Liu, Yu Tiapei, F 8 Livesay, Bobby L., FrV 20 Livingston. Don L., SrV 35 Livingston, Judy C, M 57 Livingston, Sandra, SoV 22 Lloyd. Merry L.. SoV 22; M 26 Loafman, Numan D., FrV 20 Loaring, Clark Charles, FrV 20 Locke. Sandra L., JrV 15 Locke, Steve L., JV 15 Lockwood, Larry M., SrV 53 Lodal. Gene W.. SoV 22 Lodal, Kathryn, SrV 55; M 18; P 45 Lodde, Jennifer. FrV 20 Lodewig, Donal, SoV 22 Loehman. Linda L., JtV 15; M 59 Loerbacher, Stephanie, M 59 Loewen, Kay J., SoV 22 Logan, Sally E., SrV 55; M 55 Logan, Sara L., M 45 Logsdon, Billy M., PB 12 Lokey, Larry W., PB 18 Lomerson, Wm. L., PB 16; StV 35 Long, Alice A.. JrV 15 Long, Clyde L., FrV 20 Long, Daniel M., FrV 20 Long, Donna, SoV 22 Long. Grady N., PB 12 Long, Jesse W., SrV 55 Long, John O., FrV 20 Long, Judy G., FtV 20 Long, Mildred F., JrV 13 Long, Noel, SrV 35 Long, Phullis A., SoV 22 Long. Sally G.. JtV 15 Long. Wesley L., JrV 15 Longanecker, Gary, SoV 22 Longman, Robert H.. FrV 20 Longnecker, Chris, SrV 33 Looker, Byron W., SoV 22 Lorenz, Carol. FrV 20 Lorenz. Dennis A.. JrV 15 Lothringer. Robert A.. FrV 20 Lott, Teresa J., SoV 22; M 61; P 27 Lotz, Mary J.. SoV 22 Loughmiller. Carol. FrV 20; M 55 Loughmillcr, Jane. SrV 53; M 24; M 53 Loughridge. Bruce. SoV 22; F 38 Louthan. Jullie A.. SoV 25 Louthan, William L.. SoV 25 Love, David R., Sov 22; PB 18 Love, John E., PB 38; PB 52 Love, Michael E., FrV 20 Loveless. Edward Lee. SrV 55 Lovelady. Wm. T., FrV 20 Loveless, James M., JrV 15 Loveless, Marilyn J., M 57 Loveless. Roy H., PB 16 Lovvorn. Leslie D.. PB 16 Low. Larry L.. JrV 15 Low. Wm R., JrV 15 Lowder. Bettye M.. JrV 15: M 45 Lowe. Carolyn L.. JrV 15: M 51 Lowe. Joe M., FrV 20 Lowe. John S., P 29 Lowe, Larry K.. PB 16 Lowe, Ronald C. PB 52 Lowe. John, FrV 20 Lowell. Jack L.. SrV 53 Lowery. Leo V.. SI 26 Lowke. Joseph D.. JrV 13; F 38 Lowke. Wm. R.. JrV 15 Lowrance. Dan. PB 32 Lowrie. Lana A.. FrV 20; M 51 Lowry, Henry N., SoV 22 Lowry, James J., SrV 55: PB 20, Lowry, Janice, JrV 15 Lubbock, Patricia, M 59 Lubbock, Shirley, FrV 20 Lucas, Carolyn. SoV 22: M 61 Lucas, Linda. M 47 Lucas, Linda C, FrV 20 Luckel. Jeannie. M 59 Luddecke. Ralph R.. FrV 20 Ludeman. Helen, SoV 25 Luedecke, August. PB 12 Luedecke. Sherry, JrV 15 Lueth, Karen B.. SoV 25 Luig. Eddie F.. FrV 20 Lummus, Elizabeth, FrV 20 Lummus, Ona, SoV 23 Lumsden, Saundra L., SoV 25; M 45 Lumsden, Sharon E., F 45 Lundberg, Gary L., JrV 15; T C 20 Lundberg. Robert D.. JrV 15 Lupet, Howell R., JrV 15; F 58 Lupton, Walter R., JrV 15; T C 20 Lusk, Charlotte R., FtV 20 Lusk, Raymond L., T 22; SrV 55 Lutterloh, Anne. SoV 23: M 45 Luttrell. Janice L.. FrV 20; M 51 Lutz, Betty, FrV 20 Lutz, James K., SrV 33; T C 20 Lutz, Michael A.. JrV 15 Lybrand, Judy E., M 61 Lyle, Andrew C, SrV 55 Lyle. Beverly G.. JrV 15 Lyle. Joseph W.. JrV 15 Lyles, John O., SoV 25 Lynch. Elizabeth A.. SoV 25 Lynch, John R., FrV 20 Lynch, Karen. FrV 20 Lyne, Martha E.. SrV 55 Lynn, Frank M., FrV 20 Lyons, Danny D., SrV 55 Lyons, Rita C.. SoV 25 M Mabry, Gary A.. FrV 21 Mabry. Paula D.. FrV 21 Mabus. Wm. N.. SoV 23; PB 10 MacDougall, Diana. FrV 21 Mack. V ra K.. SrV 21 Mackenzie. Scott C. FrV 21 MacNaylor, Aletha. FrV 21 Madden. Beatrice N., M 55 Maddox, Cynthia R., M 57 Maddux, Martha. SrV 35 Madison, Steven L., FrV 21 Madsen, Jeannie K., T C 51; SRV 35; T C 30: M 41 Magee, Stephen P., SrV 35; P 9; P 40 Maginnis, Jane, M 57 Maginnis, Sandra J., FrV 21 Magness, Wm. B., FrV 21 Mahan, Barbra G., FrV 21 Mahan, Ronald B., SoV 23 Mahan, Wade T., SrV 55; PB 30 Mahlmann. Judy M.. FrV 21 Maki. John A., SrV 55 Maki, Mary J.. T 51; M 45 Malacara, Delia, SrV 55 Malaise, John W., JrV 1; P 45 Malcik, Alice J., SoV 23; M 61 Malcik, Michael L., FrV 21 Mallett, B. Jan, SrV 35 Malley. Maureen O., SoV 23 Mallory. Jimmy D., SoV 23 45 Mallory, Stephen P., FrV 21 Malloy. Richard A., SrV 33 Malonc, Hal D., FrV 21 Malone, John B., FrV 21 Malone, Meiinda, FrV 21 Mahinc, Susan J., FrV 22 Mahinc, Wm.. SI 26 Man um, Sharnn R.. M 55 Manicapclii, Mary, S )V 23 Manicapclli. Sallie, T 21 Maniom, Wm. C, SciV 23 Mankins. Glenda O., JrV 16 Mann, Raymond C, SoV 23 Mann. William D.. JrV 16 Manney, Joy M., SrV 33 Manning, Nancy C, JrV 16 Manning, Susan E.. M 39 Mansell, Claude C, PB 16 Mansfield, Marilyn, M 55 Marek, Donna, M -13 Marble, Katherinc H..FrV22 Marcum, Walter P., JrV 16 Marcus, Lynn D., JrV 16 Mariner, Joseph V.. SoV 23; F 36 Markec, John H., PB 16; SrV 34 Marlcr, Richard, JrV 16 Marrow, Sue S., SrV 34 Marsh, Donna 1.., FrV 22 Marshall, Dianna CV., FrV 22 Marshall, Donald G., T C 18 Marshall. Jack C, JrV. 16 Marshall. John S.. SoV 23; PB 20 Marshall. Karen. T 23; SoV 25; M 18 Marshall. Marlcne A., SoV 23 Marshall, Marsha I.., JrV 16 Marshall, Marvin F,, FrV 22 Marshall, Mary T., M 53 Marshall, Ronald J., .Si V 25; T C 18 Marston, Constance, M 55 Martin, Anita I.., SrV 34 Martin, Carl J., JrV 16 Martin. Cheryl I.., SoV 23 Martin. Chester D., JrV l6 Martin, Eugene T., SrV 34 Martin, James D.. SrV 34 Martin, James V., JrV 16 Martin, John D., SoV 23 Martin, John Wm.. FrV 22 Martin. I.ouis E., PB 18 Martin, Madelyn, SrV 34 Martin. Mary A., FrV 22 Martin. Michael, FrV 22 Martin, Michael W., M 43 Martin, Michal, FrV 22 Martin, Robert C, JrV l6; T C 13 Martin. Robert S., FrV 22 Martin, Sam A., SrV 34; T 33; F 23 Martin, Shirley A., FrV 22; T 26 Martin, Steve, F 39; F 38 Martin, Walter I.., SoV 23 Martin, Weldon I,., JrV 16 Mason, Jack D., JrV 16 Mason, James A., FrV 22 Mason, Jo A., SoV 23 Mas!)n, I.arry D,, JrV 16 Mason, Michael C, JrV 16; PB 12 Mason, Susan M., M 27 Massey, Michael W., JrV 16 Massey, Ronald B,, SoV 23 Massingill, James E., SoV 23 Mast, Paul B., FrV 22 Mastenbrook, Sam M., FrV 22 Masters, Burl W., SrV 34 Masters, Larry D,, JrV 16 Masters, Michael, JrV 16 Masters, Robert C, JrV 16 Mastin, Susan C, SoV 23 Matejowsky, David L.. SoV 23; PB 30 Mathews, Billy A., FrV 22 Mathis. Robert L,, SrV 34 Matsler, Quita J., M 43 Matthews, Barbara J., FrV 22 Matthews, Carla J., FrV 22; M 51 Mathews, Jenny, M 23; M 51 Matthews, Mary B., SrV 34 Mattox, Marsha J.. SoV 23 Mauck, Kenneth D., SrV 34 Maupin, Janet S., SrV 34 Maupin, Wm. S., SoV 25 Mawdin, Marilyn, FrV 22 Maxey, Harriett K., SrV 34; M 51 Maxwell. Barbara, SoV 23; M 18 Maxwell, Marte. FrV 22 May, Barbara G., FrV 22 May, Floyd S., P 56 May, Jerry L., SrV 34 May, Larry D., JrV 16; PB 32 May, Linda K., FrV 22 May, Penny A.. P 45 Mayer, Kelly. FrV 22 Mayes, Frederick Wm., SrV 34; PB 28 Mayes, George A., JrV 16 Mayes, Joe H., SoV 2 5 Mayes, Sally A., SoV 23; M 61 Mayficid, Mary G., JrV 16 Mayo, Pamela A., SoV 23 Mays, Mary K., JrV 16 Maytum. James W.. JrV 16 McAbce, Betty J., M 47 McAda, Doyle E., JrV 15 McAfee, Janet, SoV 23; M 43 McAfee. Judith A.. SrV 34; M 43 McAfee, Ronnie M., SoV 25 McAlister, Amos L.. FrV 20; T 32 McAninch. Elizabeth, FrV 21 McArlhur, Don L., SrV 34 McBcth. Dorothy, SoV 2 5 McBride. Donna B., SrV 54 McBridc, Pamela J.. FrV 21 McBryde, Marion, JrV 16 McCalcb. Jannifer, M i5 McCallie. Jack E.. FrV 21 MCann. Wade H.. JrV 16 McCarty, Cindy C, M 51 McCarty, Elmore J., SrV 31; F 37 McC;arty. Margcnc V.. SrV 34; M 31 McCarty. Ocleater. FrV 21 McCarty, Susan K., SrV 51; M 55 McCasland, Charles W.. SoV 25 McCelvcy, Clayton P. SrV 34 McClain, Leo M., SoV 23 McClaine, Ross P.. FrV 16 McC:iellan, Bryan 1... FrV 21; P 27 McClcndon. David L.. T 52 McClendon, Jcrric, FrV 21 McClendon, Mary L.. SrV 54 McClendon, Ronnie C. SoV 25 McCleskey, Ann, M 61 McClure, Bruce T.. JrV 16 McClure. Jack. SrV 5 I; P 9; P 40; F 21; F 17; T 53 McCoakle, R.)ger N., SrV 55 McCollum, Mary K.. FrV 21 McComb. John W.. PB 38; SrV 35; F 56 McComic. Ira W., SoV 23 McConachie, Betty L,, SrV 14 McConnell, Jones C, PB 28 McCook. Danny K.. T C p. 15 McCool. James M.. PB 12 McCord. Suzanne C. FrV 21; M 47 McCormack, Carol, SrV 35; T 31 McCormack, Charles E., FrV 21 McCowen, Horace Wm. FrV 21 McCoy. Dorothy A.. SrV 55 McCoy, Etah C, T 51; SrV 35 McCoy, Frankie A,, SrV 35 McCoy. Jon D., FrV 21 McCoy, Richard A.. SoV 23 McCoy. Terry G.. SoV 25 McCracken, Candicc, FrV 21 McCracken, Carolyn, FrV 51; M 39 McCracken, Lonnie D,, JrV 16; P 29 McCraw, Kenneth L., SoV 23 McCreary, Betty S., JrV 16; M 57 McCrcary, I.onta, SoV 23 McCrummen, Marshall, SrV 35 McCrory, Burleson, FrV 21 McCulloch, Wm. H. PB 38 McCullougii, Bonnie, FrV 21 McCullough, Gail P., FrV 21; M 55 McCullough, David Joe, SrV 35; PB 28 McCullough, Lou A.. FrV 21 McCullough. Louise, SoV 23; M 27; M 53 McCullough, Sarah L,, SoV 23 McCully, Lmda S., FrV 21 McCunc, Michael L., SoV 23 McCurdy, Julane C, SoV 23; M 61 McCurry, Lonnie D.. FrV 21 McDade, Gary D., SoV 23 McDanel, Uebra, SoV 25; M 51 McDaniel. Gary W., FrV 21 McDaniels, Kay, F 35 McDavid, Matha J., JrV 16; M 41 McDcrmand, Janell V., T 25; SrV 35; M 32; F 4(1 McDonald, Carolyn S.. M 29; M 39 McDonald David A.. PB 10 McDonald George D., FrV 21 McDonald, James L,, SoV 23 McDonald, Joann, JrV 16 McDonald, John N., P lU McDaniel, Joyce, SoV 23 McDonald, Lynn D., SrV 35 McDonald, Michael L.. SoV 23 McDonald Pat B., JrV 16; F 38 McDonold, Jack S.. JrV 16 McDonough, Suzzane, SrV 35; M 30 McDougal, Barbara, SrV 55 McDougal, Barbara, SrV 35 McDougal, Sheila, M 5 3; M 57 McDowell, Don W., JrV 16 McDowell, Earl C, JrV 16 McDowell. John W., SrV 35 McDowell, Marjorie D.. T 23; SrV 55 McElroy. Carol A., M 55 McElroy, Don N., SrV 35 McElruy, Marilyn A,, SrV 35 McElroy, Mary L,, SrV 35; M 57; T C W; M 24; P 9; P 40 McElroy. Paula, SoV 25 McEntire, Larry, FrV 21 McEvoy, Martha, FrV 21 McFarland, Barry P., FrV 21 McFarland, Nancy K,, SoV 23 McFarland. Ronald, PB 20 McGauley, Mary E.. SrV 35; M 43 McCiec, Karolynn K.. T 21; SoV 23 McGee, Mary K., SrV 35 McGee, Randall L.. SrV 35 McGehce, Helen L., FrV 21; M 57 McGeh ec. Kelly D., PB 16 McGhie, Carolyn F., M 39 McGinnis, Carroll R., SrV 36; F 36 McGinty. Dlynn, SoV 23 McGlothin, Beth L., JrV 16 McGlothin, Earl Wain, SrV 35; F 13; PB 18; F 21 McGowan, James M., P 36 McGowan, I ' ommy J., JrV 16 McGowcn, Len)y A., SoV 25 McGregor. Mable R.. SrV 36 McGuirc. Don P.. SrV 36 McCiuire. Susan. FrV 21 McHenry. Frederick Z., JrV 16 Mcllhaney. David I.., SrV 36 Mcllwain, Johnctte, SrV 56 Mcllwain, Mahlon R.. SrV 56 Mcllwain, Mickey Mclnnis. Bill M.. T C 12; T C 13 McKay. James V., SoV 23; PB 10; P 29 McKay, Margaret A.. JrV 16 McKee, Leiand T.. SrV 36 McKenney. Ernest M.. PB 16 McKenzic. Ernest M.. PB 16 McKenzic. Karen Y.. T 4: SoV 23 McKenzie. Michael K.. PB 18 McKinncy, Barbara A.. M 45 McKinney, Dunwood Y.. SrV 36 McKinney. James A.. SoV 25 McKinncy, Joe C. SrV 36 McKinncy, Mary P., SrV 36 McKinney, Michael B., PB 17; SoV 2 5 McKinncy, Robert W., FrV 21 McKinnon, Gail, SoV 25 McKinnon, Joan E.. M 27; M 41 McKinstry. Michael J.. FrV 21 McKnight. Charles T.. FrV 21 McKnight. Ervin J.. SoV 25 McKnight. James H.. PB 18 McKnight. Kenneth A.. SrV 56; F 21, McKown. David R.. SoV 2 1 McClain, Lynn, FrV 21; P 56 McLaren. John A.. P 27 McLarty. Marvin Ci., P 47 McLaughlin. Shan)n, M 55 McLaurin, Ciary PB 12; SrV 52 Mcl.cad, Jan, FrV 21 McLean, Barbara D.. FrV 21 McLean. Steven A., SoV 24 McLendon, Constance, FrV 21 McMahon, Carol J., SrV 56 McMahon, Susan S.. M 57 McMakon. William C. SrV 56 McManus. Linda L., FrV 21 McMichael, Richard B., SrV 56; F 25 McMillan, Carol A,, SoV 24; SoV 25; M 18 McMillan, Connie B., JrV 16 McMillan, I.arry, FrV 21 McMillan, Patsy C. FrV 21 McMillion, Harold B., FrV 21 McMinn, I.arry S., FrV 21 McMullan. Johnnie K.. SrV 36 McMullan. Margaret, FrV 21 McMurrcy, Beverly F., M 39 McNabb, Bobby C, FrV 21 McNabb, Philip B.. JrV 16 McNamara. Carra, FrV 21 McNatt, David G.. F 23 McNatt. Wayne K.. SoV 24 McNeesc.. Stephen C. SoV 24 McNeil, Barry F., PB 10 McNeill. John W.. FrV 21 McNeill, Marilyn R., M 53 McNeme, Robert C, SoV 2 1 McNcrlin, Anna G., SrV 56; M 25; T C 50; M 5i McNery. Dan R., FrV 21 McNutt, Jack I.., SoV 24 McNutt, Scott, P 10 McNutt, Marsha C. SrV 36 McPhcrson. Pamla K., T C 13 McQuaide. Henry C. FrV 21 McRec. Robert D,. P 35; SrV 36 McReynolds. Jay D.. F 39; F 38 McSpadden, Linda S., T 11; M 57; M 25 McSwain, Ronnie E.. FrV 21 McSweeney. Connie R.. JrV 16 McWaters, Lynn D., F 24 McWherter, I.oy, SoV 24 McWherter, Shaeron K., M 45 McWhorter, Edward E., PB 10 McWhorter, Judith A.. FrV 21 McWhorter. Murray Wm. JrV 16 McWhorter, Owen W., SoV 24; PB 16 McWhorter, .Stephen, SrV 36 McWhorter, Terry I... SI 27 Meacham. Pete L.. FrV 22 Mcadcrs. Charlotte A., SoV 24 Meador, Carolyn. Meador, JrV 16 Meador. Don B.. FrV 22 Meador. Joe N.. F 38 Meador, Judy G., SoV 24 Meador, Penelope, SrV 36 Meadows, Christy S., FrV 22 Meadows, Rebecca J., JrV 16; T C 30 Meals,, Dennis, FrV 22 Means, Judith I.. M 55; M 30 Meek. Jack M., JrV 16 Meek, Rexford G., FrV 22 Meeks. Joan P.. SoV 24 Mecks. Regina L., SrV 36 Mchaffey, Margaret, SrV 36 Meier, Russell H., JrV 16 Meiske, Patricia, FrV 22 Meisner, Barbara E., SoV 24 Melcher, Joe A., T 22; SrV 36 Melton, Carolyn A., FrV 22 Melton, Dianne, SrV 36; M 61 Melton, Johnasue, M 47 Melton, Larry, PB 55 Melton, Laurence H., JrV 16; P 29 Melton, Lucrctia L., M 51 Melt in. Lynn E.. SoV 24; T 26; M 45; M 26; F 59 Melton. Roger D.. JrV 16; F 19 Melton, Roger D., JrV 16; F 19 Melton, .Sandra S.. JrV 16 Melzcr. Betty B.. M 55 Menefec. Freda M.. FrV 22 Mcnke. Betty L., JrV 16 Mercer. Melvin R.. FrV 22 Merkt. Kathe, M 57 Merrick, Marlys. JrV 16 Merrill. Jean. JrV 16 Merriman. Marcia Cj.. SrV 36 Merritt. John T.. SrV 37; F 22 Mcrryman. John B.. SrV 56 Mcschkc. Kenneth, FrV 22 Messec, Fannie I.. JrV 16; M 18 Messec. Freddie, SrV 57 Metcalfe, Marcia, JrV 16 Metts, Adam C. SoV 24 Metzgcr. Nan. JrV 16 Meyer. Jerry I... SrV 57 Meyer. Robert. FrV 22 Meyers. Janet C. SrV 57; T C 30 Meyers. Marsha A.. M 43 Micalow. Dick. F 56 Mickey. I.ynettc. FrV 22 Middlcbrook, Ruth M.. FrV 22 Middlebrooks. Gary D., FrV 22 Middlcton, Jan. SoV 2 1; M 39 Middleton. Suzanne. JrV 16; M 45 Middle-ton, Suzanne, FrV 22; M 43 Mika, Charles M.. SoV 24 Mikesell. Lynn Ci., FrV 22 Mikeska, Linda, FrV 22 Milberger, Doanld J.. JrV 16 Milburn, Gary B., T II; SrV 37; PB 18 Miles, I.arry D.. SrV 37; T C 20 Miles. Sally. M 45; PIO Millar. Robert D.. SoV 24 Miller. Alna M... FrV 22 Miller. Anne E.. FrV 22 Miller, Billy L.. JrV 16 Miller. Carole L., JrV l6 Miller. Gary D., PB 11; SrV 37; P 41; F 37 Miller, Donald S.. FrV 22 Miller. Donna. JrV 16 Miller, Edward W.. JrV 16 Miller. Freddy. JrV 16; T C 13 Miller. Gary S.. PB 10 Miller. Harvy D., SoV 24 Miller. James I... SI 27 Miller. Janet C. M 41 Miller, Janice L.. M 30 Miller. John R., SrV 37 Miller. John S.. PB 20; Pb 6 Miller, Joyce M., FrV 22 Miller, Kay F.. JrV 17 Miller. Kenny R.. FrV 22 Miller, Larry F.. FrV 22; T C 18 Miller, Linda C. JrV 17 Miller, Linda L.. FrV 22 Miller, Lon E., FrV 22 Miller, Mary A.. JrV 17 Miller. Mike S.. FrV 22 Miller. Minda S., SoV 24 Miller, Nancy, FrV 22 Miller, Orvillc, SrV 37 Mdler, Reynolds, L.. SoV 24 Miller. Robert L., PB 14 Miller. Shelby F., PB 58; PB 20 Miller, Shirley A., F 40 Mller, Terry H., SrV 37 Miller, Vernon W., JrV 17 Millican, Joe T., SoV 24 Milligan, John A., PB 20 Milliken, Vicki J., FrV 22 Mills, Barbara K., SoV 24 Mills. Drucilla. SrV 57 Mills, Glenna J., FrV 22; M 59 Mills, Martha L., FrV 22 Mills, Martha S.. JrV 17 Mills, Maurita, FrV 22 Mills, Sharia D., FrV 22 Millsap. Merlyn D., SrV 37 Milor, Jane P.. SoV 24 Minis, Frank, SrV 57 Mims, Mary L., SoV 24 Mims, Ray. F. 22 Minchew. Glenda. FrV 22 von Minden, David, SrV 37 Mingus, Marilyn, SoV 24; M 51; M 26 Minkley, Joseph C. SoV 24 Minkley, Wm. E., SrV 37 Minncrly, Wm. D... SoV 24; P 29 Minor, James M., PB 12; SrV 37 Minor, Marilyn M., FrV 22; M 18 Minton. Gordon G.. JrV 17 Mints, Marthadell, FrV 22 Minugh, Eugene R.. FrV 22 Mires, Roy M., SrV 37 PB ' - tv- 5ilcbell.M« " ' ?w J ' cbtll.MiAiL :,cli,Mb.Fi» -;:dl.SB ; u ;.,i„ll,Wjiin»-» ' Sl«r. )ol » ■■ " Moffat. IwU-fJ: Wiitt.Will™ -ijf fcndgt.Jwtj Hohtoin.JA»?v llolw,GOT!H..iV MDta.MiithjM,S»v M " , lA- ifongold. Elta». Kontot, Cirol A.. h Moiitot,JaiK!l ' J; taiK.RitJC.W. Koasdikt, MLJf mgmai, )™ J-, MontRomH7. Row ' Hotlgomtn-. Sml-I Moody. D«isl«S ] Koonty, Jims M.. i ' ! Moore, AlbtitL.T: MtKict,Amul(.,M« I M«,AtlosE.,S(Vi I Mi»i!,CalW..T! ' MMrt.CimtlUl.ii ' llo(itt,CirlD.,FiV; , Mojrt, Ciiol A., H i Moort, Cirolyn F.. P i Mmk, Cuiil7iiS.,)fl ; Moort, athmiL.ll Moore, Diviti 1, B ' MMre.Enct.FIB 1 M(«te,G iy],Fi»l M«)ie,GiyL,H! Moore, HirtyUW Moore, HtmuiC..) ' Moore. Jsmes G.. W Moore, limes H.. M I Moore, Janes R„ t:V I M»re, Jerry Divid, ] Moore. Iota 0, iV Moore, Jolmnie P., Si M»te, Juuni ]., TtCJO Moore, Kennetk I. ! Moore. Laurie C, Sc ' Mooit, Lindi t. Ji Moore, Midud G, 1 «»re. Michjd » , Moore. Niulie A, ! Moore. Norma D. Moore, Oiville, FrV Moore, P tnca.l(( Moore, Pjlricii A, I Moore, Rachel M. i Moore, Robert H. P Moore. Ruth A. jr Moore, Samuel L. I Mtore. Samuel I ' i Moore. Sheti, FrV : Moore, Susan K. M Moore, Troy D.. Jr Moore, VemieD I Moore, Wesley l( Moore, Wm. I i ' Moore, Wm. W. I Moorhead, MicU Moorhead. VHIa Moorkouse, Ga» Moorman, JohJJl, Horahan, GtorB f Moran, Michael F- M»thead,An«E Morehead, Locinda • " ■d.ForrtsS Moreland,Jar,E Mortan, D,«c ' MoiRan.JamBC ' " Wn, Judik l ' M» ' san, RKlart L ™tRan,llo,™,L n ' wi.Ks r7 ' J«l«A..i ms, Chariot " »m,G«,,BD H» ' " .Mai,l 46 fr -MariF I, : u° ' ™ ' ' ' « 1SrV Vti Mitchell. Mitchell, Mitchell, Mitchell. Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell ; M 39 I Audra L., T C p. 15; JrV Blair A., FrV 22 Constance, SrV 37: M 57 Donald M., FrV 22; T 32 Mitchell, George. SoV 24; T C 14; PB 32 Janis. FrV 22 Marcia, M 61 Martha E., JrV 17; M 47 Mike, FrV 22 Mitchell, Stanley B., FrV 22 Mitchell, Warren W., SrV 37; T C 12. 13 Mitchell, Wilson T., SrV 37 Mobberly, Carola. JrV 17 Moeser. John V., T II, 15; PB 10; P40 Moffett, Larry D., FrV 22 Moffett, Mary A.. JrV 17 Moffett. Sandra K.. FrV 22; Moffitt. William A.. JrV 17 Mogridfie. Jean C. JrV 17 Mohlnan. Judy. M 18 Mohon. Danny F.. SrV 37 Molen, George M., SoV 24 Molen. Martha M.. SoV 24; M 27; M 53 Monaghan, Robert, JrV 17; PB 28 Mongold, Eldon W.. SrV 37 Monroe, Carol A.. FrV 17 Monroe, James D.. FrV 22 Monroe. Rita C, FrV 23 Monschke, Ruth A.. FrV 23 Montgomery. John H., PB 8 Montgomery. Richard P.. PB 14 Montgomery. Sam T., SoV 24; PB 30 Moody, Dwight S., SoV 24 Mooney. James M., SoV 24 Moore. Albert L., T 22 Moore, Anna M., M 41 Moore, Arlos E., SrV 37 Moore, Cal W., T 3 Moore, Camella R., SrV 37; M 57 Moore, Carl D.. FrV 23 Moore, Carol A., FrV 23 Moore, Carolyn F., FrV 23 Moore, Carolyn S., JrV 17 Moore, Cathryn L.. FrV 23 Moore, David R., PB 30 Moore. Eric T., PB 32 Moore, Gary J., FrV 23 Moore, Gay L., FrV 23 Moore, Harry L., SrV 37 Moore. Hermus C., JrV 17 Moore. James G., FrV 23 Moore. James H., JrV 17; PB 6;T 17 Moore, James R., FrV 23 Moore, Jerry David, JrV 17; PB 6 Moore, John O., SrV 38; F 38 Moore, Johnnie F., SrV 38 Moore, Juanna J., JrV 17; T C 31; T C 30 Moore, Kenneth R., SrV 38 Moore, Laurie C, SoV 24; M 28 Moore, Linda K., JrV 17 Moore, Michael G.. PB 28 Moore, Michael M., PB 16 Moore, Natalie A., FrV 23; M 53 Moore, Norman D.. SrV 38 Moore, Orville, FrV 23 Moore, Patricia, M 45 Moore, Patricia A., FrV 23 Moore, Rachel M., SrV 38 Moore. Robert H.. PB 18 Moore. Ruth A.. JrV 17 Moore. Samuel L.. FrV 23 Moore. Samuel L.. SrV 38 Moore. Sheri. FrV 23 Moore, Susan K., M 59 Moore. Troy D.. JrV 17 Moore, Vernie D., FrV 23 Moore, Wesley M., JrV 17 Moore. Wm. R.. SrV 38 Moore. Wm. W,. FrV 23 Moorhead, Michael. SrV 38 Moorhead. William Ray, SrV 38 Moorhousc, George E., SrV 38 Moorman, John M.. FrV 23 Morahan, George. FrV 23 Moran. Michael. FrV 23 Morehcad. Ann E.. M 4l Morehead, Lucinda, M 57 Morcland. Forrest N.. SrV 38 Moreland. Jane E.. P 27 Morgan. Dave D., JrV 17 Morgan, James C, SrV 38 Morgan. Judith L.. JrV 17 Morgan, Richard L., JrV 17 Morgan, Rowena L., FrV 23 Morgensen, Jerry, SrV 38; F 22 Morhirgadeh. KhosJo, SrV 38 Morlcy, John A., SoV 24 Morphew, Jennie D., M 61 Morris, Charles W., IrV 17; F 23 Morris, Danny, Miechal. SrV 38 Morris. George D.. SoV 24 Morris. Jerry D.. SoV 24 Morris, Martin L.. JrV 17 Morris, Marvin L,. SrV 38 Morris, Mary F., JrV 17 Morris, Nancy. SrV 38 Morris, Richard E.. FrV 23 Morris, Troy F., FrV 23 Morris, Vicki A.. JrV 17 Morrisett. Sandra K.. SoV 24 Morrisett. Steven L,. SrV 38 Morrison. Carolyn J., SrV 38 Morrison, Charles H., SrV 38 Morrison, David G., PB 20 Morrison, Gary G.. PB 12 Morrison. Irma S., SoV 24 Morrison, John G., SrV 38; F 22 Morrow, David C, FrV 23 Morrow, James D.. SoV 24 Morrow, Jeffrey L., PB 12 Morrow, Joy A., JrV 17 Morrow, Laruth, SrV 3it Morse, Elizabeth J.. P 10 Mortensen. Robert S.. SrV 38; F 38 Morton, Charles, SoV 24 Morton, Thomas, FrV 23 Moseley, Fred H.. JrV 17 Moseley, Peggy, SoV 24 Mosley, Virginia A., FrV 23 Moser, Arthur P.. JrV 17 Moser, Doris J., M 53; M 28 Moses, Grover C.. FrV 23 Moses. Joan M.. SoV 24 Moses. Pamela. FrV 23 Moses. Robert W.. FrV 23 Moss. Alta F.. JrV 17; T C 30; M 34 Moss, Brenda K.. M 26 Moss. Duval F., SoV 24 Moss. Margaret L.. JrV 17; M 30 Mossman. Donna K.. SoV 24 Mostia. Wm. L.. SoV 24 Mosly.John R.. PB 30 Mote, Dennis K.. FrV 25 Mouser. Jimmie L.. SrV 38 Mouser, Ronald, FrV 23 Mowery, Ray C, SrV 38; PB 18 Moxley, Martha N.. SoV 24 Moxley. Wm. R.. SrV 38; F 37 Mudroch, Alice A.. JrV 17 Mueller. Marsha K., M 47 Mueller, Natalie M., SoV 24 Mulkey, George D.. JrV 17; PB }0 Mulkey, Jeanita N., JrV 17 Mulkey, Margaret A., SoV 24; M 29; M 33 Mulkey, Robert J., SrV 38; F }7 Mullin. Jay W,. PB 12 Mullins. Billy I.. SoV 24 Mullins, Jerry D., FrV 23 Mullins. Marian, SoV 24 Munson, Pamela A., FrV 23; M 9; M 45 Munson. Richard, SrV 38; PB 30 Murfee, Joe L.. PB 38; P 46; P II Murff. Stanley J.. SrV 39 Murph. James K.. PB 16 Murphy, John H., SoV 24; PB 6 Murphy. Larry P., SoV 24 Murphy, Marshall E., SoV 24 Murphy. Myrtice, SrV 39 Murphy. PaUick. FrV 23 Murphy. Virginia L., SrV 39; M }5; M 7 Murr. James C, JrV 17; PB 12 Murray, Alan L., PB 30 Murray, Billy W., JrV 17 Murray, Bob, PB 18 Murray, Cathy, FrV 23 Murray, James C, FrV23 Murray. Marc a. FrV 23 Murray. Melody. FrV 23 Murray, Miriam C, M 53 Murray, Scott, SoV 24; T 32; PB 14 Murrell. James H.. JrV 17 Murrell, Sharon, SoV 25 Myers, Cathleen, SoV 25 Myers, D. D., SoV 25 Myers, Erwin M., FrV 23 Myers, Juanice N.. SrV 59 Myers. Judith. FrV 23 Myers, Kelly J.. FrV 23 Myers, Neal, PB 8 Myers, Robert L.. SrV 59 Myers. Roland W.. SrV 59 Myers, Sheril A.. FrV 25 Myers, Susan, SrV 39 Myers, Terry, SoV 25 Myrick. Carol G.. SoV 25 Myrick, Cynthia D., M 39 N Nabers, Ann S., M 57 Naim, Nancy N., JrV 17 Nalley, Julian. PB 12 Nance. Raymond C. SoV 25 Nance, Wm. W.. FrV 23 Nann. Victoria. JrV 17 Narrell. James E., SrV 39 Nash, Donald G.. JrV 17; SI 27 Nash, James M., SoV 25 Nash, Joe B., FrV 23 Nash, Margaret. T 31; JrV 17; F 30 Nash, Marilyn C, FrV 25 Nast. Carolyn A.. M 61 Naukam. Eugene M., SI 26 Nauno. Edward, FrV 25 Nave. Charlotte A., M 51 Naylor. Kay D.. M 41 Neal, Gay. SoV 25 Neas, Dixon V., JrV 17 Neas, Dwight S., SaV 25 Neasham. Mary A., M 57 Neeb. Monty L.. JrV 17 Needles. Belvero E.. SrV 39 Needles. Hazel J.. jrV 17 Needles. Jo Anne. T 21 Neel, Gay C, M 45 Neeley, Daniel P., JrV 17; PB 10 Neely, Robert L., PB 10 Neff. Donnie R.. FrV 23 Neighbors. Linda B.. FrV 25 Neil. Carol E.. M 45 Neill, Gerald W., SrV 59 Neill, Nora J.. FrV 23 Nelson, David L., SoV 25 Nelson, David L., JrV 17 Nelson, Ella S., SoV 25; M 53 Nelson, Gary P., FrV 25 Nelson, Glenn E., JrV 17 Nelson, James R.. JrV 17 Nelson, Jean, SoV 25 Nelson, luoy C, FrV 25 Nelson, Maegene. SrV 39; M 51 Nelson, Nell J., FrV 23; M 51; P 10 Nelson, Patricia. JrV 17 Nelson. Rex. FrV 2i Nelson, Robert E., SrV 37 Nelson, Susan, M 28 Nelson, Suzanne, FrV 25 Nelson, Thomas C, PB 18 Nelson, Wesley D., PB 18 Nesbilt. Jane E.. FrV 25 Nesmith, Billy W.. SoV 25; F 38 Neuenschwander, Daria, FrV 25 Neuman, Michael Wm.. FrV 23 Neves, Betty A., SoV 25 Nevil, Barbara E., JrV 17 Newberry. Dolly L.. JrV 17 Newberry. Janice £., FrV 23 Newberry, Jerry E.. SoV 25 Newberry, Robert D., JrV 17; F}6 Newberry, Sam M., SoV 25 Newby, Betty A., T 31; M 39 Newell, Nicki L., FrV 25 Newirk, Eleanor A., JrV 17 Newkirk, Frank L.. SoV 25; PB 12 Newman. Dan, SoV 25 Newman. Marilyn R., SoV 25 Newman, Stanley E., JrV 17; PB 10 Newsom, Mary Jo, SrV 59 Ncwsom, Myrna G.. SoV 25 Newsome, John C, T 28 Newth, Richard N., JrV 17; F 56 Newton, Elaine, SoV 25 Newton, James D., JrV 17 Newton, Rita M., FrV 25; M 18 Newton, Ronald T., PB 8 Newton, Walton C, T 22; SrV 39 Neyland, Janet L.. JrV 17; M 59 Ngo. Pin. SrV 39; F 22 Nguyen. Bich Lien. SoV 25 Nichols. Denne E., JrV 17 Nichols, Donna. FrV 23 Nichols. John E., SoV 25 Nichols, Larry M.. PB 28 Nichols. Victoria L., M 53 Nichols, Walker L.. SoV 25 Nicholson. Richard L., FrV 25 Nicholson. Ziggy. PB 30 Nickerson. John D.. JrV 18 Nicol. Susan J.. FrV 23 Nieman, Bobby G.. JrV 18 Niemants. Kristin. M 53 Nimmons. Major S.. SrV 59 Nippert. Marilyn F.. M 55 Nippert. Robert H.. PB 18 Nix, Sharon K.. FrV 23 Nix. Teresa L.. JrV 18; M 18 Nixon. Sheron L.. SoV 25 Noble. Charles. FrV 25 Nolan, Cherie F., FrV 24 Nolan, Linda A., SrV 59; M 7; M 61 Nolen, Lewis M., JrV 18 Norain, Susan A., JrV 18 Norcross, Christine, M 57 Norman, David A., FrV 24 Norman, Mary A., M 29 Norman, Nancy C, FrV 24 Norman Wm. H., FrV 24 Norris, Danna S.. SoV 25; M 18 Norris. Janet A., JrV 18 Norris. Marcia K.. JrV 18 Norris, Michael D., JrV 18 North, Janet E., JrV 18; M 57 Norton, Vernon W ..FrV 24 Norwood. Pamela S.. FrV 24 Noto. Cynthia M., SoV 25 Novosad, Tommy L.. SoV 25 Nowlin. Gregg t., SoV 25 Nunley, Alpha D.. JrV 18 Nunn. Gary P.. FrV 22 Nunn. Judith A.. M 39 Nunnally, James J., SoV 25; F 38 Nunnally, Joseph W.. SoV 25; F 38 Nutt. Nancy J.. SrV 39 Nutt. Sunny K.. SoV 25 Nuttall, Linda L.. SrV 39 Nuttall. Linda L., SrV 39 Nystel, Carol, SoV 25 Nystel, Charles, SrV 39; PB 18 Nystel. Patricia S.. JrV 18 o Obrien, Karolyn K., JrV 18; M 59 Obricn, Pat D., SoV 25 Ochiltree. Robert S., JrV 18 Odam. Nancy. FrV 21 Oddson. Texas M.. SoV 25 Odell, Frances E., M 36; M 57; M 23 Oden, Kenneth D.. PB 6 Oden, Nanci K.. M 61 Oden, Pat. PB 11 Odom. Winston C. T 4; JrV 17; T 5; F 1 Odonnell. Terry M.. SrV 39 Ogden. Edward P.. JrV 18 Ogden. Henry E., JrV 18 Ogura. Naoharu. SrV 39 Gharrow. Melissa, JrV 18 Ohlcnbusch, Ginger G.. FrV 24 Ohnemus. Tom F.. T C 13 OKelly, Carolyn, SoV 25 Okowita, Mich.iel R., FrV 24 Olden, Nancie, SoV 25 Oldham, Carolyn, SrV .39 Oldham. Jerry B.. FrV 24 Olive. Victoria J., SoV 25 Oliver, Claudine. SrV 39 Oliver, James E., JrV 18 Oliver, Linda C. FrV 24 Olson, Bruce A.. JrV 18 Olson. Gary E.. SoV 25 Olson. Gustar R.. SoV 25 Olson. Richard A.. FrV 24 Oneal. Janice. JrV 18; M 55 Oncal. Nettie E.. SrV 39 Oquin. Richard M.. FrV 24 Orme. Charles C. SrV 39; F 17 Orndorff, Thomas E., PB 10 Orourke, Dennis, FrV 24 Orr, Jay B.. SoV 25 Osborn. Arthur V.. FrV 24 Osborn. Tommy L.. SrV 39; T C 21 Osborne. Linda K.. SoV 25 Oshea. Timothy T.. JrV 18 Oslholf. Kathr n E.. SrV 40; M 24; M 5 3 Otoolc. Nickia H.. FrV 24 Otoole. Patrick J.. FrV 24 Otstott. Richard B.. PB 29; PB 30 Otstott. Susan L., SoV 25; M 53 Otten, Pamela J.. FrV 24 Outland. Robert L., JrV 18 Owen. Barbara Sue, SrV 40; M 57 Owen. Mary C. JrV 18; M 59 Owen. Mary C. SoV 25 Owen. Rebecca L.. M 45 Owen. Robert L.. JrV 18; P 55 Owen. Stephen N., FrV 24 Owens, Claude M., JrV 18 Owens. Walter R.. SrV 40 Owens. Wm. Ci.. FrV 24 Owens. Wm. J.. JrV 18 Pace, Anita E., M i7 Pace. James. FrV 24 Pace, James H.. FrV 24 Pace. Mary I... FrV 24 Pack. Ronnie P.. SI 27 Packard. Wayne. PB 28 Padgett. Donna E.. FrV 24 Paganini. Lee A.. SoV 25 Page. Carol L., SrV 40 Page, Lola D.. T 21; JrV 18; M 35 Painter. John D.. SrV 40 Painter. Lana K.. FrV 24 Painter. Morgan B.. FrV 24 Paisley. Patricia K., FrV 24 Palmer, Bobby D., SoV 25; PB 16 Palmer, Karen I.. JrV 18 Palmore. Pamela S.. FrV 24 Pape, Forrest C, SoV 25 Parchman, Jams A.. FrV 24 Pardue. Jacquelin. M 34 Parduc. Robert C FrV 24 Pans. Janet M.. M 39 Parish, Janis. T 21 Parish. Jeffrey L., SrV 40 Parish, Mclna J., StV 40 Parish, Wm. R.. SoV 25 Park, Sharon S., SrV 40 Parkay, Lewis, SrV 40 Parker, Donita K., SrV 40 Parker, Donita K., SrV 40 Packer, Eloise K.. M 55 Parker. Georgia. SoV 25; T 26 Parker. Glenn. SoV 25 Parker. Marilyn A., M 59 Parker, Marilyn A.. SoV 25 Parker. Penelope K.. JrV 18; F 40 Parker, Rebecca S.. T 4; SrV 40; M 57; P45; P 41; F 42 Parkes, Karen A., T 21; SoV 25 Parkinson, Julie K., M 57; M 43 Parks, Charles M.. JrV 18; PB 12 Parks. Don L.. SrV 40; T C 18 Parks. Don R.. PB 38 Parks, Eddie G., SrV 40 Parks, Harry W., FrV 24 Parks, Karen, M 27 Parks, Sharon Y.. M 39 Parks. Terry Odie. PB 14 47 Parlette Darleen E., SrV 40 Parr. Sandra L., SoV 25 Parrish. Donald, PB 10 Parrish. Robert C, FrV 24; F 22 Parrotl, Henry D., SoV 25 Parsons, Donna SoV 25 Parsons, Donna K., FrV 24 Parsons, Nancy K., M 59 Parsons, Sandra L., M 59 Partin, Ann M., FrV 24 Partin, James E., SrV 40 Partin, Patricia A., JrV 18 Pasierb, Michael A., SrV 40; PB 18 Passmore, Robert E., SoV 25 Passow. John R., SrV 40 Pasternak, Gary A., SoV 25 Pate, Billy R., SoV 26; PB 28 Pate. Morris L., FrV 24 Paterson, Rosemary, SrV 40; M 57; M 24 Patterson, Bernard E.. JrV 18 Patterson, Carol, JrV 18 Patterson, David M., SoV 26 Patterson, Don, PB 28 Patterson, Emily M., SoV 26 Patterson, Jerry, PB 30 Patterson, Lorenzo, SrV 40; F 13 Patterson, Lynda L., M 59 Patterson, Mary M., SoV 26 Patterson, Perry E., SoV 26 Patterson, Sharon L., FrV 24 Patterson, Wm. G., FrV 24 Pattillo, Walter D., SrV 40 Patton, David P., SoV 26 Paul, Arnold A., JrV 18 Paul, Emily M., SoV 26; M 57 Paulger, Robert B., PB 16 Pauling, Gene D., PB 32 Paulovie, Teris M.. M 27 Payne. Andy C. JrV 18 Payne, Crillon C, PB 10; PB 38; SrV 40; P 47 Payne, Jerry L., SoV 26; T C 21 Payne, John T., JrV 18 Payne, Jon E., SoV 26 Payne, Linda G., SoV 26 Payne, Susan B., FrV 24 Peace, Steven J., PB 17 Pearce, James C, JrV 18 Pearce, Jerra E,, SrV 40; F 39 Pearce, Lillian, T 21; JrV 18; M 39 Pearce, Linda, FrV 24 Pearce, Roy F., F 39; F 38 Pearce, Wm. R., SoV 26 Pearson, Earl F., SrV 40 Pearson, Jacqualine L,, FrV 24 Pearson, James M,, SrV 40 Pearson, Jimmy D., T C 20 Pearson, Patty J., M 43 Pebley, Howard, FrV 24 Peden, Carol L,, SoV 26 Peden, Cheryl A., SoV 26 Peden, Sue, JrV 18 Pederson, Karen, SoV 26 Pednergrass, Barbara, SoV 26 Peek, Jerry D., SoV 26 Peel. Leonard, T C 18 Peeples, Lucy, JrV 18; M 57 Peggram, O. Inez, SrV 40 Peirce, Johnny L.. FrV 24 Pelt. Paula. SoV 26 Pena. Rebecca A., JrV 18; T C 30 Pender. Vicki J., FrV 24 Pendergraft. Robert, SoV 26 Pendland, Patricia Elaine, FrV 24 Pendleton, Dorothy J., FrV 24 • Pendleton, J. R.. SoV 26 Penick. Nancy C, SoV 26; M 18 Penn. Janet O., FrV 24 Penn, Sylvia A., FrV 24 Penn, Virginia A., FrV 24 Pennell, Harvey L., JrV 18; P 35 Pennell, Linda J., M 18 Penney, Johnny A., FrV 24 Pennington, Vicky, SoV 26 Pepper, Carolyn, SoV 26 Percifull, Denzel W., SrV 40; PB 20 Percival, Charles D., SrV 40 Percy, Clarence, SrV 41 Perez, Eliseo A., SoV 26 Perkins, James E., JrV 18 Perkins, Karan K.. SoV 26; T 25 Perkins, Patti L., M 51 Perkins, Robert L., SoV 26 Perkins, Ted Glenn, SrV 41 Perrin, Julian V., SrV 41; F 21 Perry, Alfred R., FrV 24 Perry, Charles R., FrV 24 Perry, Cheryl L.. FrV 24 Perry. Colli