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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 624

 

Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 624 of the 1967 volume:

X .u— I G m -v: j TYM JI GeraldW. Thomas THE REAL 0 ND urn Dn,Biali AdAUK Ciin Ga ii CiistB Gbe. Skirlei, te ii elle GiiisFffj Hedy Bi. i siw, Litk Jolmiy 1 ■Won Si M: m. y TYME A Letter From the Publisher TECH ' S NEWS MAGAZINE Tyme Editor Ronnie Lott Staff Donna Johnstone, Carla k Dunn, Gaynell Doehne, Paulette Gavin LA VENTANA STAFF CO-EDITORS Nancy Hedleston and Charlotte Shive ASSOCIATE-EDITORS Kay Gessling and Beverly Hunt ART-EDITOR Jimmy Hogg SECTION-EDITORS Ronnie Lott, Tyme and Sports 111.; Noel Knight, Life and Junior View; Barbara Reed, Freshman View and Town and Coun- try; Angele Schleeter, Sophomore View; Sheila Looney, Mademoiselle; Barbie Fasaell, Playboy and Senior View; Cheryl Russell, Post and Future SUB-EDITORS Carolyn Sanders, Carolyn Dawson, Caral Dunn, Barbara Lanley, Elaine Saul, Betty Anglin, Brenda Oliver, Barbara Green STAFF Cam Cooper, Jan Bratton, Sue Crockett, Cristin Chapman, Sandra Waldrep, Pam Shirley, Sharon Reed, Lynn Phillips, Paul- ette Gavin, Gaynell Doehne, Gayle Newell, Hedy Bailey, Caren Peason, Cynthia Lea- sure, Lora Hunt, Julie Connelly, Nancy Hum, Gary Tillory PHOTOGRAPHY Johnny Shipman, head; AUyn Harrison, Darrel Thomas, Kyle Morse, Milton Adams, Avalon Studio DIRECTOR OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Bill Dean SECRETARY Jean Finley Publishing a yearbook in a major university is a complex affair. Add to this task the planning and development of 12 magazines, each with different formats, and you get a small idea of the problems encountered by the La Ventana staff. Innovation and change have made La Ventana a pace-setter during the past 10 years. This book ranks in the top ten in sales among major univer- sities around the country. Its maga- zine format is known from coast to coast. Some love it, others are luke- warm, but all recognize it as an inno- vator. To work on such a book is a challenge of the first degree. Actually, to say that I am the pub- lisher is a little misleading. It would probably be more accurate to say that I am the co-publisher with Phil Orman, who was here in the fall semes- ter and left in January to join Taylor Publishing Company. Following Phil hasn ' t exactly been the easiest task. His creativity and enthusiasm have helped make La Ventana what it is today. I would certainly not let this oppor- tunity pass without thanking those individuals who have helped make my transition here a smooth one through their support, encouragement, co-op- eration and tolerance. This group would have to include Mr. W. E. Carets, department head, and his staff members. Bob Rooker and Ralph Sell- meyer. It would, most assuredly, in- clude Mrs. Jean Finley, business man- ager, who has the ability to do a hun- dred things at one time and always be in the right place at the right time. It would also be composed of Johnny Shipman, head photographer, and Charlotte Shive and Nancy Hedleston, co-editors- — and their staff members. Finally, a special thank you to the Student Publications Committee, who actually made the whole thing possible. Those who work on the book recog- nize that the finished product has shortcomings — but this is what La Ventana is all about. Each year a new staff attempts to turn out a better product than the year before. This is possible because every year there are always certain elements that could be improved. So we take an area that wasn ' t too strong and polish it up. What happens? We neglect another area and we ' ve got the same old prob- lem. But you really can ' t judge a book, or a magazine, by one isolated prob- lem. You have to judge on total per- formance. Here is where La Ventana has become a pace-setter. The planning stage of this yearbook took place in the summer and early fall of 1966. The " gathering phase " — taking pictures, writing copy and head- lines, fitting layouts — continued until late last May. The production aspect was accomplished during the past simi- mer. It seems like a long time but most staff members are probably still wondering where the time went. Their job is now finished. The book is in your hands. We hope you enjoy it. Air Force ROTC ... .30 Angel Flight 33 Army, Air Force Card Section 36 Army Queen 24 Army ROTC 22 Army Sweethearts ... 25 Arnold Air Society . . .34 Baptist Student Union 13 Campus Christian Fellowship 14 Christian Science .... 10 INDEX Cover Story ... 2 CorpsDettes 29 Counter Guerilla Unit .27 Disciples of Fellowship 12 Double T Rifle Team .23 Gamma Delta 12 Journalism 3 Kappa Kappa Psi .... 19 La Ventana 4 Mu Phi Epsilon 20 Music 15 Orchestra 17 Phi Mu Alpha 16 ■ifie y- Bill Dean Publications 9 Sabre Flight 35 Scabbard and Blade . .28 Sigma Delta Chi 7 Tau Beta Sigma 21 Tech Choir 18 Theta Sigma Phi 8 Tyrian Rifles 26 Understanding 10 University Daily 6 Wesley Foundation . . .11 LA VENTANA DEDICATION Man Of The Year Award An enthusiastic man with a purpose is a very mild way to describe Dean Gerald W. Thomas. Dean Thomas, selected and honored as Tech ' s Man of the Year, has done much for Texas Tech. Since he arrived in 1958 as Dean of Agriculture, the Ag School has grown and improved at a rapid rate. Under Dean Thomas, the school has enlarged until now it is ranked in the top ten in the United States in terms of undergraduate majors. The School of Agriculture has a larger percentage (68%) of Ph.D. professors than any other school on campus. Presently there are over 150 active research projects or preliminary in- vestigations underway in the seven departments and at the 14,000 acre research farm near Amarillo. The establishment of the Interna- tional Center for Arid and Semi-Arid Land Studies (ICASALS) presented a new and exciting challenge for the School and will enlarge the role of the Research Farm in serving Texas and the nation. Dean Thomas is careful to empha- size that research, although the key to the quality of the graduate pro- gram, is not the major goal of the school. A well-balanced person himself, Dean Thomas is a former Navy pilot with three Distinguished Flying Crosses. He is the president of the Lubbock Rotary Club and is the author or co-author of numerous Dean Thomas Is recipient of the " Man of the Year " honor because of his many contributions to Tech. publications on range management, grasses, soils, livestock operations, farming and ranching risk, research, marketing and change in American agriculture. He has held special assignments in Italy, Greece, Mexico and Africa and with the Department of Agriculture in Washington, D.C. He also was general chairman of Dr. Murray ' s inaugura- tion. Dean Thomas holds membership in several scientific societies and pro- fessional organizations including the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta, American Society of Range Management and the Texas Agricultural Workers Association. He holds a bachelor of science de- gree from the University of Idaho and master of science and Ph.D. from Texas A M. La Ventana co-editors Charlotte Shive and Nancy Hedleston seemed to sum it up very well when they described him as a man who " has made significant contributions to Jexas Tech " through his " outstanding lead- ership, publications and special as- signments. " wm JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT Up 115% Late last spring Texas Tech ' s journal- ism department received accreditation from the American Council of Edu- cation for Journalism. This fall, journalism department head W. E. Carets reported one of W. E. GARETS Plans improving deparlment. the fastest growth rates of any depart- ment at Tech. He also announced the addition of a graduate program, indi- cating the department ' s continuing progress. Tech was honored as the only school in the nation to become accredited in 1966. Of the 47 institutions with ACEJ accreditation, only 14 are de- 1 partments of journalism. The remain- der are complete journalism schools. At the present time, only three col- leges in Texas have a nationally ac- credited school or department of journalism. Enrollment in the Tech journal- ism department has shown a steady increase in the last fev; years. The number of students for the fall se- mester of 1966 was up 115% from three years ago, 72% from two years and 36% from last year. This tremendous growth rate affirms the department ' s need for the pro- posed journalism building and also for the new graduate program. Chosen to head the graduate school, starting in the fall of 1967, is Dr. Charles L. Allen. Dr. Allen is leaving I BOB ROOKER Ideas are important — but use your head. RON CALHOUN The know-how of reporting. Oklahoma State University, where he set up the graduate school and headed it for 17 years. He will join faculty members Carets, Ralph Selhneyer, Robert Rooker, Tan- ner Laine and Duncan Ellison. Laine, the regional editor of the Lubbock Avalanch-Journal who is known for his folklore and historical features, teaches a class in feature writing. He and KLBK news director Ellison, instructor in television and radio writing, represent the newest additions to the Tech journalism staff. As soon as possible, the students will be instructed in the shooting and editing of documentary type films on campus oriented subjects. The department sponsors Sigma RALPH SELLMEYER Finer points of photojournalism. Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi, men ' s and women ' s journalistic societies. These organizations are encouraged in a variety of activities and journalistic pursuits. For the past nine years the depart- ment has sponsored summer workshops for high school teachers and students. Attendance at the workshops has jump- ed from 74 to 465. There were stu- dents from 90 high schools and nine states this year. Each year the department hosts Journalism Day on campus for high school students in the Southwest who are interested in learning about op- portunities in the field of journalism and mass communications. The de- partment also sponsors interscholastic journalism competitions among high schoolers who visit the campus. TANNER LAINE Classes learn from his experience. Tyme. — 3 LA VENTANA Bigger And Better The school year of 1966-67 can be called a " bigger and better " one for La Ventana. CHARLOTTE SHIVE Co-editor It was bigger because several pages were added, making the 1967 yearbook one of the largest published in the nation. In 1966 sales were high, as 11,000 out of 16,000 students sub- scribed to La Ventana. 1967 sales promise to be even greater than this. It was better because La Ventana again received First Class Honor Rating on the 1966 yearbook. Only KAY GESSLING Associate editor forty-five points were lacking to give the book an All-American rating. This " bigger and better " year saw as its leaders Nancy Hedleston and Charlotte Shive. These girls were chosen as co-editors for La Ventana on the basis of their past experience as section editors. Serving as production editor was Beverly Hunt and copy editor was Kay Gessling. Section editors were Ronnie Lott, Tyme and Sports Illus- trated; Barbara Reed, Town and Country and Freshmen View; Sheila Looney, Mademoiselle; Barbie Feissell, Playboy and Senior View; Noel Knight, Life and Junior View and Cheryl Russell, Post and Future. Jimmy Hogg was Art Editor and Suzi Olive was the staff assistant. A new addition was added to the Publications Department when Bill Dean replaced Phil Orman as Director " of Student Publications. Dean, a graduate of Tech, served as director of publications at Lubbock High School. Under his direction, both PHIL ORMAN Publisher the newspaper and yearbook won several All-American awards. Early in September the paid staff traveled to Dallas for a visit to the place where La Ventana becomes a reality, Taylor Publishing Company. On this three-day trip, the staff toured the plant and were able to see the actual process of printing a yearbook. While there they also planned and worked the dummies of the 1967 yearbook. In October, Miss Shive and Miss Hedleston went to Philadelphia to at- tend a convention for the National Association of Collegiate Presses. Other duties for the year included judging two beauty contests for Crosbyton and Lorenzo High Schools. Working behind the scenes were many unpaid staff members, who gave of their time and effort to make La Ventana possible. Betty Anglim was selected as the Outstanding Non-paid Staff Member. In the early part of May the 1968 co-editors were named by the publica- tions committee. They were Beverly NANCY HEDLESTON Co-editor Hunt, a junior from Odessa, and Ronnie Lott a sophomore from Ros- well. New Mexico. The staff of La Ventana worked hard to present this 1967 yearbook. However, it is the student of Texas Tech, who is featured in the book and who purchased it and who made 1966- 67 a " Bigger and Better " year for La Ventana. OFF BEVERLY HUNT Associate editor J V-: 4 — Tyme :|| k t jmblt MAGAZINE EDITORS of LA VENTANA 1967 Photography |j» Bill Dean came to Tech as the new Director of Student Publications in February, but he is not new to the campus. He received his Bachelor of Business Administration degree in Marketing in 1961 and his Master ' s Degree in Education in 1965. Entering Tech in 1956, Dean became very active in student affairs. He was Sports Editor of the newspaper and during his senior year, he served as president of the student body. As a member of Phi Delta Theta, Dean was president of the Interfraternity Coun- cil. He also represented Tech on the athletic field by lettering three years in baseball. He is a member of three honorary fraternities: Sigma Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Delta Kappa. Tyme—5 UNIVERSITY DAILY Changed - In Name And Style The University Daily Staff of 1966- 67 faced a new challenge last fall under the direction of David Snyder, editor; Mack Sisk, managing editor; and Judy Fowler, news editor. The newspaper was enlarged from a tabloid size paper to a full-size publication. The front page is now six columns wide and the inside pages are eight columns wide. Most newspapers throughout the coun- try are converting to this size so that there will be more room for im- portant news. International, national £Uid campus news make the Daily a more complete newspaper. Editorials on almost every phase of campus life sparked interest arid made students aware of both sides of many situations. The perpetual traffic problem on the campus, stu- dent support of the football team, at- tendance at pep rallies, the activities of student government, and the idea of having a fountain at the entrance were a few of the editorial topics dis- cussed. In the past four years enrollment in the journalism department has in- creased 115% and the University Daily has grown accordingly. The Daily is published on the same basis as a pro- fessional newspaper, and it provides excellent training for those entering the journalism profession. The Daily is published Tuesday through Sat- urday. Letters to the editor are written by many people with complaints, although some contain praise. Dormitory; food and living conditons are the main is- sues, but opinions on almost any sub- ject can be found in this section. In competition sponsored by the Southwestern Student Press Club of the Southwestern Journalism Con- gress, the Daily tied for first place with the Oklahoma Daily and the Daily Texan for the best single issue pub- lished by a daily student newspaper. At the same time. Mack Sisk tied for first place in the best story compe- titon. Staff members include David Snyder, editor; Mack Sisk (fall) and Judy Fowler (spring), managing editors; Jim Jones, assistant managing editor and Judy Fowler (fall) and Pauline Edwards (spring), news editors. Others are Pauline Edwards (fall) and Elaine McLendon (spring), cam- pus editors; Barbra Worley (fall) and Katie O ' Neill (spring), editorial assistants; Elaine McLendon (fall) and Barbra Worley (spring), fine arts ed- itors; George Chaffee, sports editor; Bill Moore, assistant sports editor; Brenda Greene, Glen Honea, Cathy Carter, lone Heartsill, Karen Wright, Jim West, Vy Townsend and Bill Moore copy editors; Ziggy Nicholson, advertising manager and Allyn Harrison, head photographer. « . ' 6 — Tyme SIGMA DELTA CHI Talent, Truth, Energy In its eight years ' existence on the Tech campus, Sigma Delta Chi, com- posed of journalism majors and mi- nors, has become the most active pro- fessional fraternity on campus. In addition to the fraternity ' s noon luncheon meetings to plan and discuss their busy year of activities, the Tech chapter met with the West Texas pro- fessional chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. This year, the professional journal- ism fraternity, devoted to Talent, Truth, and Energy, initiated ten pledges in January in addition to 12 actives. Ralph Sellmeyer, associate professor of journalism, has been sponsor of Tech ' s chapter of SDX for seven years. Before coming to Tech, Sellmeyer was a newspaper man, a magazine writer and a professional photographer. Fall brought Journalism Day and 400 jimior high and high school stu- dents to the Tech campus for an orien- tation program in college journalism and discussion of high school journal- ism. Sigma Delta Chi members led tours of journalism facilities and par- ticipated in panel discussions on the newspaper and magazine fields for the benefit of the visiting students. Jim Jones, Sigma Delta Chi pres- ident, attended the fraternity ' s na- tional convention in Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania, in November. At the con- vention, delegates voted to continue the exclusion of women from the fraternity. Editor of the Tulia Herald, H. M. Baggarly, a liberal Democratic editor in a conservative area, spoke at the Tech Union in December, co-sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi. Baggarly ' s column, The Coun- try Editor, is widely read across the country and he is the subject of a book by the same name. The Miss Madamoiselle pageant, this year directed by David Snyder, Sigma Delta Chi vice-president, bright- ened February with the selections of Miss Madamoiselle and Playmates. Climaxing the fraternities year of work was an April special awards issue of the University Daily. This edition honored 15 individuals and organizations at Tech for their worthy, but often unrecognized contributions to the university. Sigma Delta Chi was founded at DePauw University in 1909, and is now the oldest, largest and most se- lect organization serving the field of journalism. Members of Sigma Delta Chi are (seated, I. to r.) Kyle Morse; Jim Jones, president; Frank O ' Hagan; Frank Bergman; Danny Welch; Dean Hudgins; Richard Williams; Cecil Green; Glenn Honea, treasurer; David Snyder, Vice-president; Taunton Welsh; Mack SIsk, secretary; (standing, I. to r.| Ronnie Lott; Gary Tillor and Bill Moore. i. Tyme—7 -m JK jt-T T r Pauline Edwards Barbie Fassel Judy Fowler Kay Gessling lone Heartsill Vicki Hughes Mary Ann Koehler Vivian Matthews Elaine McLendon Katie O ' Neill Nan Pullen Cheryl Russell Diane Sannuelson Kaye Tipton Vy Townsend THETA SIGMA PHI Woman ' s Role In Journalism Betsy Tyson Jan Welsh Barbra Worley Karen Wright Providing a special place for women in journalism is Theta Sigma Phi, professional fraternity for women in communications. The Tech chapter of Theta Sigma Phi is made up of 30 coeds who are Barbra Worley and Opal Dixon discuss Lorna Novak ' s latest novel with her at the Matrix Table Banquet. majoring or minoring in journalism, or who are active in some phase of communications with a future journal- ism career in mind. Active in many events, including some not directly related to journalism, the fraternity sponsors Tech ' s Most Handsome Man Contest and Tech ' s Best Dressed Coed Contest. Tabor Bearden, sponsored by Gam- ma Phi Beta, was voted most handsome man at this years Club Scarlet Bavarian Beer Garden in December. From a field of 70 contestants en- tered in April ' s contest, Pat Klous was judged Best Dressed Coed. The entrants modeled casual, school and after-five ensembles. In line with their journalistic i nter- ests, Theta Sigs published the Women ' s Day edition of the University Daily. Members wrote and edited the stories and made up the newspaper. At this year ' s annual Matrix Table Banquet, celebrating the fraternity ' s April anniversary, Lorna Novak, au- thor of " Does it Make into a Bed? " , spoke to the student and professional chapters. Also at the banquet, Barbra Wor- ley, president of the Tech chapter, was named outstanding woman jour- nalist from among the graduating seniors. Founded in April, 1909, by seven women journalism students at the Uni- versity of Washington at Seattle, Theta Sigma Phi is the oldest journalism fraternity " fropi which would come all the great women writers of the future. " At the time of the fraternity ' s founding, it was believed that jour- nalism for women was slightly immoral and that a career in journalism would lead to terrible temptations. More than 20,000 women have been initiated as student, professional or honorary members since its founding. Student chapters are active in more than 60 universities where there is a recognized school or department of journalism. Each year Theta Sigma offers a scholarship to any journalism student who shows outstanding ability in this field. The group sponsors many proj- ects during the year to earn the money for the annual scholarship. This year Katie O ' Neill received the scholarship which amounted to $200. i S—Tyme " I Ttf, llifakniii ' i drnWd I Kkkili Student Publications Committee for 1957: Dave Hancock. Dr. E. A. Gillis, chairman, Max Blakney, Mrs. Jean Pinley. Mac Johnson, Dr. Reginald Rushing. Bill Dean, W. E. Garets. editors, and molding philosophy for the University Daily and the La Ven- tana. The committee is made-up of 10 members. Members of the publications committee are chosen from the faculty members and students in the different schools on campus. The main purpose of the committee is to have general supervision over all student publica- rions. It has the power to remove from office and to determine policy which the publications will follow. During the year the committee checks to see that the students keep high standards in the newspaper and the yearbook. PUBLIC INFORMATION The Tech Story Ron Hamm, director of Tech ' s Pub- lic Information Office, has the job of letting the world know what is going on in Tech ' s world. In only one year the staff has grown from six to ten, with three student assistants. The reason for the ever growing staff is to keep pace with the tremendous growth of the univer- sity. Each month hundreds of letters, pictures, paper, films, and photo- graphs are sent out to people all over the world, to show thousands what Tech is doing or will do in the field of education. Hamm and his staff are the official spokesmen for the campus, including students, faculty, and the maintenance personnel, all of which have a story to tell about our university. PUBLICATIONS Publicizing Tech This committee is responsible for the determining of budgets, electing Ron Hamm, Judy Luker, and John Petty have the job of letting the world know about Tech. Tyme—9 « ) Roger Amerman, Robin Draper, Ann Minter, Jan Downing, Dorel Payne, Becky Warren, Liz Wllber and Miss Quannah Lewis (sponsor) take part in one of the many discussion meetings held each week. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Helping The Student The Christian Science College Or- ganization prepares the student to pro- mote activity in Christ. Keeping the student in touch with religion through a spiritual emphasis is its purpose. Like other religious groups at Tech, the organization tries to help the student answer new questions presented by college life. Students meet together at weekly rec eptions on Monday afternoon at 5:15 in the Union. At these meetings, members organize promotions for sales and distribution of the Christian Sci- ence Monitor, an international daily magazine. Miss Quannah Lewis spon- sors the Christian Science Organiza- tion. As a sjjecial organization project, the main church in Boston sends lec- turers to many colleges throughout the country. Martin Honeafer was one such guest speaker. He lectured on " Why Not Speak for Yourself? " , pointing out the individual ' s freedom to choose and to make his own decisions. UNDERSTANDING Alive or Dead -By Caria Dunn It ' s seven o ' clock. The alarm goes off with a sleep-rousing jangle. Reluc- tantly, eyes flutter open and a hand reaches out to shut off the noise. Feet hit the cold floor and another day in the life of a college student has begun. This day will be filled with many things. There are classes to attend, meals to eat and assignments to get. Roommates want to go shopping, Sat- urday night dates need calling and a game of bridge is beckoning. Chapter meeting is today and the play required for English is on tonight. What a hectic day! And each day that we lead is like this one: every moment filled. It ' s a glorious feeling to be doing something all of the time, whether frivolous or important. But, pause for a moment, in this busy whirl. The life of the modern American is one that is constantly moving. The idea of unity through family life is disappearing from the scene as people become isolated indi- viduals. With this isolation an idea rises more and more frequently that God is dead. We react so violently when we hear someone say, " God is dead. " We de- clare him a heretic or Communist. We cry out that he is erasing all that gives life meaning. And yet, is He really so " alive " in our own lives? One might ask whether or not God is alive when someone steals. Or is God alive when a hardened criminal murders? The answer to these ques- tions, almost anyone would answer, is, " No, of course not. Anyone who lives like that just ignores God. " But aren ' t there other ways of ignoring God — or killing Him? What about those people who ex- clude someone from their group be- cause that person isn ' t socially equal? There is the girl who moves to another seat because she can ' t stand to sit by a Negro. And what about the people who are ridiculed because they hold certain beliefs different from their contemjMDraries ? We are killing God in our own lives when we refuse to give another person a chance. And by turning a deaf ear to this person, we are stealing his precious right to live and killing all of his potentialities. All we have to do is show sympathy at the right moment or offer help when the going is rough. We may never realize when a person is seeking help if we are too busy with our personal lives to see his need. As we help others find them- selves, we are in turn finding ourselves. Making God alive or dead is a per- sonal thing. For Him to be alive. He must be a living part of everything we do. As we live from day to day con- sciously trying to help others by turn- ing outward rather than inward, God will come alive in our lives. Tomorrow the seven o ' clock alarm will ring and feet will hit the cold floor. Another hectic day in the life of everyone will begin. But will it be just another day or will it have more meaning in our lives and in those of the people around us? 10 — Tyme 9in: lata It (hat . • ' I- WESLEY FOUNDATION A Gathering § Place In 1925, the Wesley Foundation was established on the Texas Tech campus. The buildings that first housed the organization were built in 1935, making the Wesley Foundation the old- est student group on the Tech campus with a building. From this beginning the Wesley Foundation has worked to serve the needs of Texas Tech through spirit- ual, intellectual and social activities. Worship services are held weekly, and discussion groups help to stimulate the minds of each student. Retreats to Buffalo Lake Lodge and Ceta Can- yon and conferences in all parts of the state are also part of the activities of the group. Hayrides and social par- ties are just a few more of the many activities the group takes part in during the year. The effects of the Wesley group are far reaching. The foundation sup- ports the many worth-while progranM carried on in Lubbock. They support the Methodist missions and help foreign students in many ways. Through a newsletter, significant letters, poems, and editorials are brought to the com- munity ' s attention. The Perkins Lecture Series is also sponsored by the Wesley Group. Dr. William Farmer from Southern Meth- odist University gave one of the out- standing programs of the year. The program included one of the newest expressions of worship — the incorpora- tion of dance into the service. Regularly scheduled worship ser- vices are held every Sunday night at 8 P.M. Services are also held during the week on Tuesday. Some students try to get together during the week to talk with their friends on a wide range of subjects. The Wesley Foundation is always open as a gathering place for students of Tech. While there, they may choose to participate in numerous activities. Tech has benefited much from the foundation in the past and its students will continue to gather at the founda- tion for fun and fellowship. Dr. William Farmer of SMU talks to the members of Wesley about re- ligion in the Perkins Lecture Series. Wesley uses the newest type of expression in worship by adding dance to the sen ice. Before each program in the Perkins Lecture Series a banquet was held for Wesley members. Trme — 11 Members of the fellowship for 1967 were: (back row) Dan Crawford, Beclcy Shoemaker, Suzanne Adams, Lupe Mandujano, Laurie Douglas, Pat Tenny- son, Suzle Shaw, Mike Jacks (front row) Shirly Steele, Buddy Frazier, Bill Mullins, Sharon Cozart and Mel Deardorff. DISCIPLES OF FELLOWSHIP Very Active The University Lutheran Chapel at 2615 19th houses Tech ' s Beta Rho chap- ter of Gamma Delta. The organization for Lutherans on the Tech campus pro- vides a Sunday night meal, conducts worship services and sponsors recrea- tional activities. One of the biggest projects was the 1967 state convention hosted by the Tech chapter. The Lutheran Chapel provides a place for many social activities and a study area always open t o the members of Gamma Delta during the year. The center also has a library that the stu- dents may use any time, or the students may take advantage of the center ' s TV room. On Sunday night after the supper there is a discussion on religious top- ics. In the discussions each student expresses his views on the given sub- ject. GAMMA DELTA Attracts Tech ' s Students Serving as a gathering place for Christian college students, the Disciples of Student Fellowship gives the Tech student the opportunity to meet, study and exchange ideas with other college students. Members of the Disciples of Students Fellowship are also active in special projects. In 1967 an overseas orphan was adopted. Members of the group also tutored children during the week- ends. The week begins for the group on Tuesday night at the First Christian Church with vesper services. Sunday morning discussion groups are also held. Special functions include the Faculty Forum and Religious Emphasis Week. Officers for the year were David Wright, president; Sheila Love, secre- tary and Mary Kube, treasurer. Members of Gamma Delta: (seated) Sheila Love, Mary Kube, Sharon Wiederhold, Caria Hell, Madalyn Binger, Jim Diers, Marsha Diers, Sherilyn Shappa, Gene Herzog, Marie Brandt, Annette Haussler, Ron Driesner, Betty Wuensche (standing) Ken Schorch, Norris Wuensche, Roy Nolite, Rev. Prelslnger, Mrs. Wuerschlng, Prof. Wuersching, David Wright, Phil Perry, Phil Theis, Clarence Cahill and David Follstaedt. i It ' 1 ■|kiar.1k ■ tfik mnm. Swy mtmU BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Unique Philosophy And Activities The success of the Baptist Student Union in reaching Tech students lies in its unique philosophy and activities. Because the college is in quest for truth, leaders of the Baptist Student Union believe that the Christian per- spective must be included in education. The BSU brings out the potential of many students through specialized serv- ice and Unks the student with his church. Through enlistment, worship, study, evangeUsm, missions and fellowship the BSU puts into action its philosophy. The 1967 mid-winter retreat, a high- light of each year, was held at Glo- rieta, New Mexico. Renowned Baptist speakers presented the program and conducted discussion groups. Those who attended the retreat also spent much free time enjoying snow sports. The mission aspect of the Baptist Student Union is perhaps the most active of the six areas. Approximate- ly 200 Tech students teach Bible school in various Lubbock churches each Friday night. During the week Tech- sans tutor children and visit rest and convalescent homes. In the sum- mer of 1%7 two Techsans served as BSU summer missionaries in Minne- sota and the Rio Grande Valley. Twelve students are also selected yearly as Southern Baptist Home Mission Board Summer Missionaries and are sent all over the United States. The BSU center gives the Tech stu- dent not only a place to study and re- lax but also a place to serve the community. George Woodworth, a student missionary from the BSU, leads a Sunday school class at St. Matthew ' s Mission. Jimmy Brokenbek, Ray Webber, Kay Graybill, Kay Dunn and Andra Allen join George Woodworth in singing at St. Matthew ' s Mission. Tyme—13 Bob Wood, Bob Stripling, Mary Ann Hamilton, George Pierce, Carol LaMaster, Patty Bailey, Rax Stevens, Arlene Brindle and Kay Snith are present at worship led by the Rev. Houston Hodges and Rev. Ralph Macy. CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Successful This year marks the first for a new organization on the Tech campus. The new organization was formed from the old Presbyterian Student Associa- tion and the Episcopalian Canterbury Association and now calls itself Cam- pus Christian Fellowship. It is the first ecumenical venture on this campus and has proved very suc- cessful. The Campus Christian group is located at 2412 13th Street, in the Ecumenical Campus Ministries Build- ing. Members of the group have a place to study, to discuss current events or to do reference work in the well kept library. The Campus Christian Fellowship is not a club or a social centered organi- zation. Its purpose is not to provide entertainment; it is not a committee- oriented or an attendance-required type operation. Its main purpose is to provide a channel or to serve as a pointer for constructive action on the Tech campus, in the community, and in many parts of the world. In the past year the group has had many community and world projects. They originated the Viet Nam Project which eventually sent a total of over two tons of goods to the war-torn nation. Other projects include the starting of a Boy Scout troop in Car- lisle. The Rev. Ralph Macy and the Rev. Houston Hodges are the group ' s cam- pus pastors. Mac Moore, Rev. Ralph Macy and Andy Brandone at a light supper before the Sunday night worship service. HUl 14—Tyme »Ut kiiteaii liMiiiOT mMtk MUSIC DEPARTMENT Rhythm Men Just as the downbeat of a conduc- tor ' s baton commences harmony from talented performers at his command, so do the member areas of Texas Tech ' s music department combine their forc- es to comprise a strong department. In his seventeenth year as music head, Dr. Gene Hemmle co-ordinates and su- pervises programs and teaching within the department. Growing proportionately with Tech ' s booming enrollment, the department, centered in the campus music build- ing, has branched into 17 additional buildings, where theory, practice, and utiUzation of talents occur on a mas- sive scale. Controlling the reins of the orches- tra branch, Paul Ellsworth conducts the Tech Symphony, chamber orches- tra, and ensembles which include some 70 orchestra students. Gene Kenney heads the choral de- partment, which includes the Tech Choir, Tech Singers, and men ' s and women ' s choruses. Also performing on campus and community level are the Madrigal Singers, a selective non-cred- it group. Heading the area of beind affiliation I: lip PAUL ELLSWORTH Symphony is his domain. DR. GENE HEMMLE Heads expanding department is Dean Killion, who conducts Tech ' s Goin ' Band from Raiderland. In addi- tion to the marching band, a concert band, two stagehands and two var- sity bands penetrate the atmosphere with rhythm at Tech. Weekly student recitals, required for gaining a degree, are presented either on campus or in churches throughout Lubbock. Periodic concerts are pre- sented in the Student Union ballroom and Coronado Room, and are open to the public. During the formal school year, a series of Sunday afternoon chamber music recitals are performed in the Tech Library foyer. For the first time this year, the de- partment ' s Opera Theater is being housed in a permanent building, so that an accelerated music-drama pro- gram might be effected. Two major highlights of the year are the department ' s participation in Tech ' s Fine Arts Festival, and in the Festival of Contemporary Music in the spring, with guest lecturers and musicians appearing on a symposium level. Instigated this year, a music theory program supplements the two pres- ent programs toward degrees in either applied music or music educa- tion, all of which place emphasis on skilled vocal or major instrument per- formance. GENE KENNEY Sing out! DEAN KILLION Loader of the band. Tyme—15 Huntley Almond James Anderson Lynn Bailey Ted Bartley Tom Bennett Bill Coberly Verney Coberly Rick Colvin Bill Cosby Marlt Crouch Eddie Daffern Ken Dobbins Tony Durrell Gary Edwards Joe Francis David Farranca John Farrell Mi ke Safford Gary Garrison Gary Garrison John Gibson James hialle Jim Harvey Ken Holge Randall Holmes Danny Hood Rodney Hoover Wesley Hopp Richard Hutchins Jimmy Irvin Jon Irwin Mike Jacks i PHI MU ALPHA Advancing The Causes Of Music Advancing the purposes and causes of music in America and promotin ; true fraternal spirit among its members are the purposes of Phi Mu Alpha, professional fraternity for men in- terested in musical activities. Members assist in or sponsor the annual inter-fraternity sing-song, seranading of women ' s dorms, the Ail-American Recital and the annual Carol of Lights. Officers for 1967 include Danny Hood, president; Tom Bennett, secre- tary; Keith Sander, treasurer; Ted Blackerby, corresponding secretary ; David Tarrence, Warden, and Bill Co- berly, executive alumni secretary. James Jay Ronald Johnson Charles Jones Chris King John Lawson John Leonard Joseph Leonard Ronnie Lipham Leon Long Michael McCommon Mac McKInney Corry McSpadden Mac McWIIIIams Walter Muclln Tommy Marsh Robert Mayes Walter Myrick Jerold Neuenschurandar John Pugh Gary Rackley David Rlker Keith Sander Fred Schroeder Gordle Shultz Richard Snider Terry Stephens Ricky Vaughen Gary Walvoord Randy Walvoord Everett Warner Richard Watts 16 — Tyn Ml fcrt ' i — Symphony Orchestra TECH CHOIR The Sound Of Music The Tech Choir is an outstanding example of the excellence of Tech ' s Music Department. The choir is di- rected by Gene Kenny. Its president is Ron Douglas. Membership in the Tech Choir is limited to 50. Each spring and sum- mer, Kenney has private auditions and selects the members on the basis of their singing ability. The choir achieves excellence be- cause of its many hours of devoted practice. They have performed in Lub- bock for Coronado High School and for the Lion ' s Club. They have also sung on campus several times, includ- ing a special Spring Concert given after Easter vacation. In addition to these appearances, the choir went on a six-day tour from March 18-24. An honor bestowed on the choir was being asked to sing with the Mid- land-Odessa Symphony and Chorale. The selection sung was Verdi ' s " Req- uiem. " They performed in both Mid- land and Odessa. Back row: Sheri Malone, Betty Bergner, Janell PInlston, Joe Haynes, Robert Skinner, Ron Douglas, Richard Knox, Joel Hughes, Mac McKinney, Louis Anderson, Gerre Joiner, Patt Kimbley, Becky Shoemaker, and Peggy Tonroy. Third row: Jolene Montgomery, Marty Ratcllff, Gail Towne, Johnny Wilson, John Seitzler, Jerry Alford, Paul Marlin, Bob Collett, James Hensley, Tom Acord, Barbara Griffin, Ann Quails, and Caria Swenson. Secofnd row: Carol Almack, Dana Gibson, Kent Graham, John Pugh, Noel Lee, Ron Williams, Wesley Hopp, Ralph Flowers, Pablo Pedraza, Toni McMillon, Mary Anne Engram. First row: Suzy Benton, Lynn Saulsbury, Marsha ZInn, Nancy Wilson, Carolyn Fincher, Patricia Pattillo, Jan Tenford. Madeline Lemon, Gailyn Seljos, and Roya Harris. IS—Tyme F KAPPA KAPPA PS I Bandsmen Who Actively Serve To promote all aspects of the band and music is the purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band ser- vice fraternity for college men. Only top bandsmen who actively serve the band and maintain a 2.0 overall aver- age are invited to join. Although the fraternity was founded as an honorary organization the activ- ities are not strictly along these lines. Time is also found for varied social activities. Besides coordinating band activities to keep things running smoothly, the fraternity sponsors several social events. One of these is the annual bat- tle of bands open to the entire school and interested local bands. Kappa Kap- pa Psi is the sponsor of the band banquet and the election of band of- ficers. They have numerous parties from mixers to rush functions. Kappa Kappa Psi closes out the social year with its annual Club Finale party. In order to interest music students in picking Tech as their future home, the fraternity sends out brochures to high schools throughout the South- west. The students are then invited to Tech to examine for themselves the possibilities of a Tech music program. Members of Kappa Kappa Psi pre- pare the marching fields before foot- ball games and furnish water and soft drinks for the visiting bands that come to Tech. This year the honorary band group is the largest in the history of the Tech chapter, and the years to come look like they will be good to the fraternity as Tech is on the grow. William Anderson Robert Badger Ted Bartley Curtis Beaird Keith Bearden James Beckham Tom Bennett David Bradshaw Roy Brown Michael Collier Raymond Curtis David Durham William Forbes Doug Foster Pat Foster James Griffin James Grubbs James Haile William Hamilton Jim Harvev Hamilton Hays David Hollinshead Jimmy Irvin Dean Kllllon Dacon Laird Dickie Loyd David Lee Maserang Jan Moody Jim Morgan Walter Newton Robert Pendleton Eldon Reynolds James Richburg Douglas Scaggs Fred Schroeder Gerold Shelley Ronnie Shepperd Rusty Sherman David Skinner Kenneth Smith Michael Smotherman Tom Sorelle Terry Stephens Michael Strvue Jerald Talent David Taylor Dennis Teasdale Walter Webb John Weed Bill Williams Jack Woody S S Tyme — 19 MU PHI EPSILON Development Of True Sisterhood Mu Phi Epsilon, an international professional music sorority, is open to music majors and minors who have a 2.5 overall and a 3.0 in their music courses. Founded in 1952 the chapter leads in the advancement of music in Ameri- ca, the promotion of musicians and scholarship among members and the development of true sisterhood. Members of the chapter assist in University Sing and the Carol of Lights in addition to holding a Christmas faculty party and, for the first time, a wedding music clinic in the spring. Mu Phi Epsilon has a spring piano concert and tea for all freshman in- terested in their sorority. Mary Babin was elected president of the chapter. Assisting Mary were Judy Williams, vice-president; Tee Hardin, treasurer; Sylvia Curry, re- cording secretary; and Sharon Morris- on, corresponding secretary. Sheri Malone Mary Manicapelli Sallie Manicapelli Martha Moore Sharon Morrison Karen Partes Judy Penn Melva Ashberry Maryellen Barkely Alice Cole Patricia Ann Cornett Sylvia Curry Barbara Dix Gay Edmondson Diane Enger Nancy Garner Rose Glazener Hedy Hilburn Janet Holnnes Ann Hutchinson Barbara Jeffress Janice King Lorita Ann McCreary Mary Clare Babin, President Carol Redford Terri Richardson Deuorah Russell Julie Ryan Anita Schloer Jaclyn Scott Linda Scott mm Band M( Plan boiTuBeliS fnteniilylotvHi TaiBdiSpH lioM m ai 1 iiiitolidpiiilii oiittli(Teii,Ta leisioiiioi aecwaMdii sic iifHtaak ovttaE »«ngi Gailyn Seljos Becky Shoemaker Mary Swenson Sue Ree Vaughn Judy Williams Nancy Wilson Sonia Zyla 20—Tyme » Chris Adrean Mary Kay Benshoof Kay Clanahan Carolyn Crawley Sharron Culpepper Mary Dillion Pat Dllworth Karon Elkins Susan Elle i Karen Griffin Duanne Harrit Judy Harvey TAU BETA SIGMA Band Members Plan Working with their brother frater- nity, Kappa Kappa Psi, are the mem- bers of Tau Beta Sigma, national band fraternity for women. Tau Beta Sigma holds as its goal to honor men and women in the band and to help in its betterment. Through- out the year, Tau Beta Sigma mem " bers work to advance the band. They entertain visitors on the campus who are concerned with the band and mu- sic departments. They are the co- sponsors at a banquet for the alumni each year. Tau Beta Sigma, founded at Tech in 1946, welcomes all girls who wish to serve the band and who have a 2.5 overall average. Janie Henson Hedy Hilburn Rita Newton Mary Pace Judy Penn Susie Ramzy Connie Reynolds Sandra Rundell Mattie Rutherford Julie Ryan Donna Snyder Sheryl Swanson Carol Jessup Marcia Jonei Dyanne Humphreys The members help Dean Killion, Susan Ivie band director, with the many tasks that the band undertakes. They plan lodging and transportation for band members on out-of-town football games, organize band trips and ban- quets and also work with all musical events presented on the Tech campus. TTie busy members of Tau Beta Sigma still manage to find time for social events, such as thv.ir annual Christmas party. Officers for the 1966-67 school year were Susan Watson, president; Kathy Kleiss, vice-president; Sheryl Swanson, secretary and Susie Ramzy, treasurer. Others were Rita Newton, historian; Kay Clanahan, parliamentarian; Don- na Adrian, pledge trainer and Judy Harvey, alumna chairmtm. Carol Morgan Rosemma Neill Diane King Marchita Kitsr Kathy Kleiss Karen Marshall Donna Riffer Jan Rows Susan Watson Denise Welch TYme—2l ARMY ROTC Future Security The United States Reserve Officers ' Training Corps exists for the pur- pose of developing officers with lead- ership and service qualities. Texas Tech ' s Army ROTC program has been bigger than ever this year with a record 618 enrolled for the first semester. The Army department has grown 600% in the pass 41 years and there is no sign of slowing down. There are several organizations with- in the ROTC framework. The music- ally inclined may participate in the ROTC band. Cadets may qualify for the Double T Rifle Team and take part in marksmanship contests which are held throughout the area. Tyrian Rifles is the precision marching unit which represents the school in march- ing competitions throughout the coun- try. Tech also has a counter-guerrilla imit which was supported by the ROTC department for the first time this year. This support came after the unit was recognized by the Fourth U.S. Army District. Army ROTC started out the year with a second place float in the over- all division in the homecoming parade. Their theme was " Happiness Is a Secure Texas Tech. " A record num- ber of cadets turned out to work on the float. One of the outstanding social events is the annual military ball. Eleven ROTC Sweethearts representing the various units vie with one another for " Queen of the BaU. " Flight training is provided for the senior cadet who is interested and can qualify. Approved civilian flying schools under instructors certified by the Federal Aviation Agency provide 70 hours of flight training without COLONEL B. W. PADEN Professor of MIlitatY Science cost. Successful completion of the course, which includes about 35 hours of actual flight time, quaUfies the ca- det to take the examination for a FAA private pilot ' s license. During the summer vacation be- tween the junior and senior years, advanced course cadets attend a camp for six weeks. All cadets are per- mitted to serve in command positions during the summer camp training, as emphasis is placed on leadership de- velopment. The camp has been labeled a " concentrated laborated course " in military tactics. The cadet puts to work all that he has learned in three years of classroom instru ction. Upon completion of the program and graduation from Tech, the cadet is commissioned a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army Reserve by the President of the United States. (He may qualify for and desire a Regular Army Commission.) The new second lieutenant will serve in one of 14 branch assignments which corre- sponds to his major in college. The Army will need 30,000 new officers during this calendar year. At least half of these officers will come from ROTC. Tech is proud of its Army ROTC program which, through its various types of training, teach cadets to serve their country well if the need ever anses. « «l , ' .W Tech Cadets practice techniques using the Ml -Rifle. Army ROTC Staff Officers guide the Corp. 22 Tyme •fcr, • JHB, lhi», DOUBLE T RIFLE TEAM Represents Tech In Southwest Under the sponsorship of Major Don E. Brown and Sergeant Major Lyman D. Heacock Jr., Army R.O.T.C. instructors, the Double T Rifle Team is rapidly developing into a fine team which represents Texas Tech through- out the Southwest. The team is open to all fuUtime Tech students, male or female, who are interested in firing a .22 caliber rifle or pistol. This year the team consisted of nine girls and thirteen boys. The U. S. Army and Texas Tech furnish all equipment, weapons and ammunition. They also provide for travel, food and lodging for out-of- town trips. The team has five new Ruger .22 caliber heavy barrel match automatic pistols, eleven 40X and ten 52C .22 caliber rifles. Shooting jackets, gloves, mats and scopes are provided for the team members. James D. Howell, team captain, has led the team through a successful sea- son. The team members have regarded the season as a year for building and have high hopes for next year. Robert Adklns Ray Boothe Brenda Denny David Dick Barbara Dixon June Garrison William Hammack David Holt James Howell Judge Huffhines Klaus Klein Theressa Lee Lynette Mickey Diana Williams William Young Maj. Don Brown Sgt Maj L. D. Heacock Army ROTC cadets James Howell and David Holt give pointers to Judye Huffhines, Theressa Lee, and Brenda Denny on rifle firing. 1» Tyme—23 TV s dH Colonel n B. W. Poden 1 Crowns 1 Karen Surrey 1 Queen of 1 the 1967 1 Military Ball Lana ARMY SWEETHEARTS Tyme — 25 TYRIAN RIFLES Martial Honor Many of the qualities and ideals that are sought in the leaders of to- morrow may be found in the members of the Tyrian Rifles Drill Team, the smartlooking crack drill team of the Army ROTC. The team selected its name from the legend of Tyr, the Norse god of mar- tial honor. His sword symbolizes man ' s honor as his most cherished posses- sion, and it has inspired these young men to believe in sacrificing their lives to retain their honor. In order to develop the caliber of the group that the Tyrians have many hours are spent in practice. Members assemble five days a week rather than just the regular weekly sessions of the whole corps. This practice pays off, as the Tyrians have been invited to perform at such places as Chicago, Laredo, and the Mardi Gras in New Or- leans. Precision drilling is not the only concern of the team. They learn leader- ship, combat tactics, and strive to develop themselves physically, men- tally, and morally. Aimed at entering freshmen, a newly re-organized system is expanding the drill team. Through Tyrians, freshman who desire extra advantages from Army ROTC are helped to grasp a better part of military understanding. This year Bobby Carter is the spon- sor for the Tyrian Rifles. Captain Car- ter is from College Station, Texas, and is a graduate of Texas A M. This marks Captain Carter ' s first year at Tech and his first year as a drill team sponsor. CO GUI I Combo cantts W: gutixi Mnk Tisiiiil Cup 4 Hei; f x- -i. ' ,■■■■:■ ' , t- ' -. - r ' ' « ' •i Members of Tyrian Rifles are (I. to r., I$t row, bottom) Johnson, Hall, French, Lott, Beck, Hillburn, Snnifh (Commander), Elaine Splawn (sweetheart); (2nd row) Rojas, Wlllhote, Boiwe, Huntley, Shaffer, Jones, Jacquess; (3rd rowjBernier, Chlldes, Johnston, Primm, Murphy, Fletcher; (4th row) McClesley, Newsom, Ryan, Kunlcel, Hoover, Rupert, McMilliarlm. 26 — Tyme COUNTER GUERRILLA UNIT Combat Group Fatigues, camouflage scarves, boots, canteen belts, first aid kits, and the maroon berets are the marks of the Texas Tech Army Reserve Officer Training Corp Counter-Guerrilla unit. The maroon beret is patterned after the green beret worn by the regular army. This is the unit ' s third year on cam- pus and the first year that it has been officially recognized by the United States Fourth Army in San An- tonio. It is supported by the Army which supplies the unit with items as C rations, weapons, ammunition, packs, tents, information and teaching aids. Leadership training is stressed in the unit which strives to prodpce bet- ter combat officers. Basics such as map and compass reading, weapon familiarization, hand to hand com- bat, communication, combat .forma- tion and night and day patroling are taught. The 38 members of the Counter Guerrilla unit are led by Cadet Cap- tain Jay Carter, and Major Don Brown who serves as Cadet advisor. They meet every Tuesday night for physical train- ing and classroom discussion. On Sat- urdays, three hours are spent in prac- tical experience. Once every two months, actual situations are set up with certain objectives. These night and or day patrols last from five » eleven hours at a time. «i 11 Left fo rrghf rfandmg: Captain James ' Cater, Pat McKlnley, Roy Wilson, Duane Neely, Bob Patterson, James Scott Dan Bridges Tad 8oyle, Dan McNulty, Randy LeCocq, C. Y. McCIelian, John Hervey, La Thaggar Green, Robert Parker! Rod Bray, Ed Farris, Don Gohnert, and D. G. Rhodes. Kneeling left to right: Jim Long, P. F. Luger. Victor KImm Mark Paden Dave Beckman, Gary Mbyer, M. M. Mitchell, Jim William , Mike SmyrI, John Sher, T. J. Norton, Jim Ma«field, Kichard Johnson, R. F. Cordell Snd Demonstraters George KImblel and Ken Morrison Tyme—27 SCABBARD AND BLADE Improve The Standard Scabbard and Blade, the Army ROTC national honorary military so- ciety, selects its members from the leaders of the Army corps. Selec- tions are made on the basis of such qualities as leadership ability and in- terest in the military. The purpose of the organization is threefold. First, it works to improve the standard of miUtary education in colleges and universities. Coopera- tion between military departments in activities common to ROTC life is the second goal. The third objective is promoting friendship and fellowship among cadet officers, as well as fos- tering the essential qualities of good and efficient officers. Scabbard and Blade members devel- op recruitment and orientation pro- grams. They help the Army depart- ment by traveling to area towns and schools to recruit students for the ROTC. They conduct pre-camp brief- ings for juniors who will attend sum- mer camp. Founded in 1904-5 at the University of Wisconsin, the honorary was estab- lished on Tech campus in 1954 as Company D of the 11th Regiment. Since that time, the men with the red and blue fourragere have distinguished themselves on campus. They were res- ponsible for helping organize the CorpsDettes, Tech ' s women ' s Army drill team. They also help with the annual military ball and take charge of the Army homecoming float. Each fall the group takes between 15-20 pledges. Last fall a total of 16 new pledges had to go through two long weeks of training called " hell weeks " . They worked under a vigor- ous physical program, learning the contents of a training manual for ini- tiation. Each morning at 5:30 a.m. for the two week period the pledges were up marching. After undergoing inspection by the actives for polished boots and pressed uniforms they had to do push-ups, pull-ups and jumping- jacks until classes at 8:00. Officers this year were Ed Bland, Ben Bradley, E. G. Fish and Ron Neve- loff. Major Morton was the group sponsor. Before an Army cadet can become a member he first must meet a basic requirement, he must be in the upper 10% of his ROTC class. u Peek, John Hajse, Row three: Ron Neveloff, John Nestler, Bob Suliivan, Dale Crawford, and Charles Axtel. 28--Tyme Itft f CORPSDETTES Poise And Personality Wearing traditional Army green uni- forms with gold ascots and gold braid, the Army CorpsDettes partici- pated in several drill competitions this year. The drill squad is made up of 40 girls chosen on marching abil- ity, poise and personality. Tryouts are held at the beginning of each semester. Organized at Tech in January, 1965, the squad is sponsored by Scab- bard and Blade. Their purpose is to help promote interest in the ROTC program on campus through service and public relations. CorpsDettes had many and varied projects this year. At the beginning of the year, they helped build the ROTC float for the Homecoming pa- rade. They also marched in the pa- rade. They marched in drill competi- tions in Shamrock and San Antonio. Being a service organization as well as a drill team, the CorpsDettes served as hostesses for Dr. Grover E. Murray ' s inaugural luncheon, the University Speakers and various military func- tions. They helped register ROTC stu- dents and worked on recruiting trips for ROTC. Other projects included a Christmas party for orphans, mixers with ROTC organizations, and the Mil- itary Ball. It has become a tradition of Corps- Dettes to pay tribute to Servicemen in a special ceremony each Spring. Officers this year were: Beverly Grubbs, president; Georgene Blanton, vice president; Janet Crouch, secretary; Beverly Smith, treasurer; Ginger Viets, AWS representative; Cheryl Little, commander; Susan Evans, social of- ficer; Elaine Splawn, drill commander; Claudia Henderson, information and historian; and Sharon Agne, pledge trainer. The group ' s sponsor is Captain Bobby V. Carter. Elaine Splawn Drill Commander Cheryl Little Commander Ik Sharon Agne Sherry Bamett Judy Biard Georgene Blanton Jamie Brewer Judy Caldwell Cristy Chapman Pamela Cooper Candus Crawford Janet Crouch Barbara Drake Carey Duffield Donna Duke Susan Evans Cindy Faiks Maria Garza Vicki Glenn Judy Cress Kathleen Criffis Beverly GrubHs Claudia Henderson Jan Hood Janine Lloyd Vivian Lowery Marty McClure Jean Ann Phillips Marcy Renz Beverly Smith Jodi Snyder Barbara Anne Sumner Jan Sumner Barbara Van Ness Ginger Viet? Connie Welles Barbara Willis Linda Young dMdM Tyme—29 Dr. John Bradford, Dean of Engineering, presents the Air Force Cadet of the Month Award to Roger Estes. Looking on are Major Robert Paradis, assistant professor of aerospace studies, John McFadden and Ken McClure, runners-up for the award. During the year many AFROTC Cadets and Tech faculty members made out of town trips to air bases all over the country. AIR FORCE Leaders Of Aerospace The future hopes of America and the realization of these hopes depend on the quality of leaders that America produces. America is no better than her leaders. Here at Texas Tech is perhaps one of the finest, most pro- gressive Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps units in the nation. Since its organization in 1947, the 820th Wing of AFROTC, headed this year by Cadet Commander Norman G. Schuessler, has grown to an enroll- ment of 710. These cadets are given instruction in air science, military de- velopment, general aviation, aero- space development and national security. This year the AFROTC offered a flight instruction program for all quali- fied cadets. Upon completion of this course, cadets are able to get their private pilot ' s license. Tours of air bases provide an opportunity for ca- dets to see the functions of bases as well as officers in action. Between his junior and senior year, the advanced cadet attends a four week summer camp on an air force base to gain more first hand experience. Besides studies and regular Thurs- day drill, the ROTC has several other activities. Arnold Air Society, the Air Force honorary, is available to cadets who are eligible. All interested cadets may participate in Sabre Flight, the precision marching unit. Intramural sports, military exhibitions Olympics, and, of course, the Air Force Military Ball were all on the calendar. Homecoming saw the cadets work- ing on " Snoopy and the Red Baron " for the parade. They participated along with the Army ROTC in the card sec- tion. Carolyn Case, sponsored by Arn- old Air Society, was elected Home- coming Queen. Air Force ROTC ' s mission is to com- mission career-oriented officers to meet specific Air Force requirements through on-campus programs. Senior cadets are graduated and commis- sioned into the United States Air Force. The nation-wide program is the largest source of officers for U.S. Air Force. Texas Tech may well look up to the U.S. Air Force blue, the leaders of the aerospace team of to- morrow. 30 — Tyme Air Force ROTC Sweethearts % ' t J a _xva(H nuli J ■M M: a 1 ' ti k. w ' m i " Kr " W A b L f £4 If. , 1 m 11 •■3 k r A!r Force beats Delta S!gs at Bj d Kulm shoofi L 1 AIR FORCE Has Very Active Year The Air Force ROTC has had a very active year with activities rang- ing from a grubby ball in the fall to a Memorial Flag Retreat in the spring. Intramurals played a large part in the activities of the wing. The cadets participated in football, basketball, Softball, wrestling, track, tennis and soccer. Grudge games against the Army ROTC saw the Air Force Blue vic- torious in both football and basketball. The year of studies, drill and activi- ties was climaxed by the annual AFROTC military ball. Special guests at the ball were Astronaut Col. Gordon Cooper and his wife. Col. Cooper spoke to the Arnold Air Society at their spring banquet and was named an honorary member of the society. Highlight of the military ball was the crowning of Miss Topflight, Donna Johnstone. Lt. Col. Henry Gantz, pro- fessor of Aerospace studies, presented her to the Cadet Wing. A member of Angel Flight, Miss Johnstone is a journalism major from Albuquerque, New Mexico. 32—Tyme I I ANGEL FLIGHT Feeling Of Pride ( Promotes AFROTC li " Lift your heads and lift them high — Angel Flight is passing by! " There seems to be a feeling of pride woven into the blue uniforms worn by the girls who promote the Air Force ROTC. An honorary service organization of selected and dedicated women from leading colleges and universities across the nation, Angel Flight, spon- sored by the Arnold Air Society, ac- tively supports the programs and proj- ects of the air society. Tech Angels as- sisted with the Air Force float for the Homecoming parade, attended intra- mural games, served as hostesses for AAS smokers, accompanied flights to the blood drive and helped AAS enter- tain retarded children every Monday and Tuesday. The Flight also had its own projects such as hostessing for all of the Univer- sity Speakers. One of the outstanding events was hostessing for the inau- gural luncheon for Dr. Grover E. Mur- ray. The Flight filled a basket for Thanksgiving and also adopted a squadron in Viet Nam. In the Spring the flight visited the Air Force Acad- emy. Ten Angels attended Area Conclave in Fayetteville, Arkansas, a record num- ber for the Tech Flight. The represent- atives made a noteworthy contribu- tion to the convention by proposing the majority of amendments and leading many of the discussions. And of course there was marching. Led by drill commander Mary Carolyn Hall, fall semester, and Susan Elle, spring, the Angels marched in the Homecoming parade, an intramural game, and a Tech basketball game. Angel Susan Elle reigned this year as " Miss Top Flight. " Angel Carolyn 1 Case, nominated by Arnold Air So- il ciety, was elected Homecoming Queen. II Officers this year were: Virginia IB Fry, commander; Carol Giraud, ex- iW ecutive officer; Suzie Davis, adminis- II trative officer and Diane Wheeler, I m comptroller. Chris Adrean Anne Blackburn Sherry Cannon Carrie Carpenter Carolyn Case Mary Ann Cook Suzie Davis Dorothy Dove Martha Eason Susan Elle Barbara Esslinger Virginia Fry Carol Giraud Mary Hall Cail Hawes Kay Hayden Donna Johnstone Sue Jones Joyce Keddie Vickie Keeling Diane King Marianne Kluge Pam McLarty Jane Mackey MoUie Marcum Jane Moore Millie Moore Dovie Morgan Qeo Muelschen Camilla Nash Diane Peek Carolyn Schmidt Cathy Stacy Mary Tucker Diane Wheeler Carol Young %.iAhi ikd Tyme — 33 !? M Paul Honig Wayne King Andrew Kochis Bobbie Lovell Steven Madison Dan Miller Amos McAlister Michael McCann ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Distinctive Blue And Gold A distinctive blue and gold four- ragers sets them apart from other Air Force ROTC cadets, at least as far as external appearances are con- cerned, but the men of Arnold Air Society are distinguished for much more important reasons. They are the men who maintain a 3.0 average in AFROTC and willingly give that ex- tra ounce of effort that separates the leaders from the followers. This has truly been " the year " for the Lewis C. Ellis Jr. Squadron at Tex- as Tech. Projects began at fall reg- istration with the classifying of over 17,000 personnel data cards for the Tech Dad ' s Association. This was fol- lowed by the annual blood drive which supplies free blood to all Tech stu- dents, faculty, and dependents. At home football games, AAS par- ticipated in the ROTC card secton. Homecoming activities were highlight- John Baumgardner David Bloomer Charles Borders Dwight Boyle Gary Brackett Stanley Brinkley David Gates Douglas Cauble Mackie Gurry Bill Evans James Fester Frankie Figueroa Gerald Gaige Kent Graham Gary Graves David Henneke ed by the squadron ' s candidate. Miss Carolyn Case, being crowned Queen. A sports car rally, visits to Lubbock ' s school for Trainable Children and sponsorship of the local Civil Air Patrol Squadron are only a few more of the many projects through which AAS has gained campus and city- wide recognition as an outstanding service organization. Affiliated with 167 AAS squadrons at schools throughout the nation, the Lewis C. Ellis Jr. Squadron is the per- manent home of two national offices — Publications and Archives. Working closely with their counterparts in blue — Angel Flight and Sabre Flight — the squadron has brought distinction upon itself, the Air Force and Texas Tech. Serving as executive officers this year were Mackie Curry, commander; Norman Schuessler, executive officer; Frankie Figueroa, administrative of- ficer; Gerald Gaige, comptroller; John Baungardner, operations officer and Jerry Stanford, chaplain. 4 jk m Jerry Oldham Bob Olewine Larry Peckham Willard Peterson John Pugh Paul Richter Norman Schuessler Pete Schwalen John Singleton Jerry Stanford Clyde Turquette John Turquette Jim Veneziano James Westbrook Bob Wolff Larry Youngblood i w 34 — Tyme Thomas Batey Wayne Boling Stanley Brinkley Gregory Bunn Paul Burns William Qemmons Jimmy Qopton Michael De George Warren Dyer Bruce Endendyk Harold Finney George Foster Sam Goodrich Michael Holland John Pugh Jim Shaw Johnny White SABRE FLIGHT Close Order Drill Team The precision drill team of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps is known as Sabre Flight. The flight is made up of outstanding freshman and sophomore cadets who are chosen on ability, moral character and initiative. They go through ri gid and com- manding training drills and inspec- tions. As rifles twirl and snap, the ca- dets gain a proficiency to do skilled maneuvers as a close order drill team. Many long hard hours are put in on drill time, but rewards are great. The team is called upon to travel to other cities to perform in parades and act as an honor guard at functions. This year they performed in the Homecoming Parade, the Tech Rodeo Parade, the Muleshoe Christmas Pa- rade, at West Texas State University, also in Phoenix, Arizona and in San Antonio in the " Battle of the Flowers " Parade. The flight served as an honor guard at Tech football games and at var- ious high school games in Lubbock. They are available to serve at any function which would call for an honor guard. Serving as squadron commander this year was Tom Singleton. Other of- ficers were Sam Goodrich, drill in- structor; George Foster, executive of- ficer and Paul Dumes, secretary- treas- urer. Hiis year the Sabre Flight chose Miss Chris Adrean as their sweetheart. Miss Adrean is also a member of An- gel Flight, which is the sister flight to the Sabre ' s. Sabre Flight stands at perfect attention during one of the weekly Inspections given by the cadet officers of Tech ' s Air Force ROTC Tyme — 35 I I Army, Air Force Card Section li 36—Tyme 4lR ' ! si ucc Vv a K;: . .jkAkism Hi mil fF " «» l rj f V »- 7, " " — — »• ' " • ' C OCB B«?ia - " L. ■1 1 « ii L Li ITih, 1 , for the smart young techsan Mad rti The Coed ' s Greek World At Texas Tech INSIDE TALK EDITOR STAFF SI 1 Fall Frolics Fiji Olympics Winter Wools ' 67 Homecoming Beaiiti Colegi Desire Spring Sports Intramurals Featui Summer Sun Coeds Enjoy Sun • Sori on [ EDITOR STAFF Sheila Looney Shelly Armitage Sandra Waldrep Winnie Striker • MADEMOISELLE For the Smart Young Techsan ' 67 Beauties College Careers Design for Living Features Sororities COVER 2 Judy Stewart, Miss Mademoiselle 3-11 Tech ' s Most Beautiful Women 12 Tech Dames 13 Town Girls 14 Alpha Lambda Delta IS Junior Council 16 Mortar Board 17 Women ' s Residence Council 18 Clement Hall 19 Doak Hall 20 Drane Hall 21 Horn HaU 22 Gates HaU 23 Hulen HaU 24 25 Knapp HaU West HaU 26 27 Stangel HaU Wall HaU 28 Weeks HaU 29 Woman of the Year 30 Association of Women Students 32 34 Women ' s Service Organization Most Handsome-Best Dressed 3S Introduction to Sororities 36 PanheUenic 38 40 42 44 46 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delu Pi Alpha Phi Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta 48 Delta Gamma 50 Gamma Phi Beta 52 54 56 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu 58 Pi Beu Phi 60 62 64 Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha The Tech Coed Look Mademoiselle — 7 Miss Mademoiselle Judy Stewart Bledsoe Men ' s Dorm 2 — Mademoiselle Ann Damron Chi Omega Modem oiselle — 3 Kay Hayden Arnold Air Society SI 4 — Mademoiselle eh Sharon Jones Pi Beta Phi Mademoiselle— 5 Sherrill Reagan Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6 — Mademoiselle Lynn Hamilton Zeta Tau Alpha Mademoiselle — 7 Jan Glenn Pi Beta Phi i li 8 — Mademoiselle Mary Beth Hand Dolphin Swim Fraternity i Mademoiselle — 9 I i Montye Keene Matador Men ' s Dorm — Mademoiselle Pat Klous Wells Men ' s Dorm i Mademoiselle — 1 1 Tech Dames Receive P.H.T.S. ' s ]0 ' Officers of the Tech Dames for the 1966-67 year were Linda Arnold, president; Sue Stagner, historian; Carolyn Snedeker, parliamentarian; Beth Arthur, treasurer; (SECOND ROW) Ruth Teston, 1st vice president; Vanita Smithey, publicity director; Tommy Jo Clark, recording secretary; Patti Hird, 2nd vice president; and Sally Scott, corresponding secretary. i Candidates for the Tech Dames ' Sweetheart this year were (FRONT ROW) Vicki Price, Sherry Crump, Ruth Teston, (SECOND ROW) Betty Ann Morris, Linda Arnold, (THIRD ROW) Vanita Smithey and Patti Hird. The Tech Dames chose Chris Raesz, age 3, and Toni Arnold, age 3, as the Tiny Techsans. The Dames Club is a national organization for wives of college students. The purpose of the Tech Dames Club is to promote good fellowships among the wives of Tech stu- dents and acquaint them with the college and college personnel. The club meets once a month during the regular school term and during the summer months has a picnic for all old members and any interested new ones. It provides interest groups for the members such as arts and crafts, bridge and sewing. Several social events are held throughout the year be- ginning with the Mr. and Miss Tiny Techsan contest. Chris Raesz, age 3, and Toni Arnold, age 3, were the two children chosen by the members of the Dames. In December the Dames had a pot luck supper. The biggest event came in February when the Sweetheart Dinner Dance was held. In May the final event of the year was held when the graduating seniors are presented their PGTS (Putting Hubby Through School) Diploma. Also at this time a distinguished graduate and undergraduate is named for contributing the most to the club while a member. This year the committee chose Linda Arnold as the Distinguished Graduate and Beth Arthur as Distinguished Undergraduate. T " " Bib ' ' « llirt =Q Mademoiselle — 12 : i Town Girls Unite Lubbock Coeds W to« - atftH The members of Town Girls this year were (FRONT ROW) Pat Tennison, Rita McCarty, Elayne Lance, (SECOND ROW) Maria Davidson, Anna Jane Hardy, Janice Ogle. (THIRD ROW) Linda Parker, Sheila Powers, (FOURTH ROW) Nancy Reedy, Mary The members of Town Girls came from all areas of Lubbock. Town Girls provide girls who live off campus a means of keeping in touch with campus affairs. Meeting at weekly luncheons in the Tech Union, these girls find many common interests and catch up on campus news. Members of the faculty and administration are frequent luncheon guests and their informal talks help the girls build closer ties with the college. This year the Town Girls Mercer, Jodie Teague, Tricia James, (FIFTH ROW) Comita Brady, Kay Wilkins, (SIXTH ROW) Angela Cunningham, Pat Klous, and Carla Hudgin. held a new event, the Kite Flying contest. Town Girls ' officers were Janice Ogle, president; Mary Lynn Anderson, 1st vice president; Peggy Ferguson, 2nd vice president; Anna Wright, recording secretary; Comita Brady, corres- ponding secretary; Judy Harrellson, treasurer; Sandra Stark, AWS; Nancy Davis, Publicity; Carla Hudgins, his- torian; and Cheryl Baldwin, membership treasurer. Mademoiselle — 13 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Biggest Ever Mary Lyon Anderson Ronna Amn Mary Boatman Penelope Boggs Myrna Botkin Carolyn Boyd Rita Boyett Janie Crew Linda Cribbs Janet Crouch Sylvia Curry Nancy Davis Linda Dawson Barbara Dix Mary Dolaway Katherine Dudley Diane Enger Judy Fisher Judy Grant SaUy Halley Annette Hauasler Patsy Hill Lu Ann Holloway Carla Hudgins Sheri Hudson Susie Jeter Donna Johnstone Janice King Betty La Bounty Lynnette Laws Elain Leslie Beverly Lumpkins Jacquelin McClain Markey McMillian Cynthia Madsen Mollie Marcum Kathy Moore Judy Murrah Kathy Newsom Janie Ogle Marilyn Phillips Anita Pratt Beverly Rhoades Linda Robbins Gail Russell Barbara bandiin Susan Sharp Clare Smith Betty Taylor Nancy Trawick Donna Upshaw Judy Whyman Jeanne Wood Alpha Lambda Delta serves the Tech campus well with its 96 members. This national society for freshmen women accomplishes its purpose " to promote inteUigent living with increased appreciation of both the love of study and cultural phases of campus life and to encourage superior scholarship among freshmen women. " These girls not only have good looks, but brains as well. They have a 3.5 grade average for their freshmen year. " BP Although the members are only active during their sophomore year, the society presents awards to senior in- actives who have meiintained high grades throughout their college career. The senior woman with the highest grade average receives a Senior Book Award. Some of the society activities include two Smarty Parties in the fall and a Spring banquet. 14 — Mademoiselle A JUNIOR COUNCIL SHINES Junior G)uncil put a " shine " on Texas Tech this fall with its first shoe shine to raise money for future projects. Chief among Junior Council projects are academic recruit- ing and a " smarty party " for freshmen women, jointly sponsored with Mortar Board. Members of Junior Council are selected in the spring on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service to Tech. Each girl must have a 3.00 overall grade-point. This year ' s junior " shiners " are, standing, Janis Langley, AWS representative; Suzy Crain; Lorre Woods, mem- bership; Tina Heuer; Kathy Harrison, projects; Marcie Windier, vice president; Wanda Suchiu; Sharon Baumgard- ner, Gretchen Strief and Peggy Griffith, senior advisor. Seated on the couch are Elizabeth McAnich; Terry Ter- rell, president; Judy Jay; Susan Esterak, treasurer; Sherrill Reagan; Carla Matthews; Donna Schulz; Connie Thomas; Helen Sisco; Diane Naylor; Sue Cook and Judy Gordon, secretary. On the floor are Janie Kinney, BSO representative; Mary Lou Clements and Janie Harris, reporter. Mademoiselle — IS Members this year of the Mortar Board were (FRONT ROW) Marsha Meyers, (SECOND ROW) Jane Edwards, Sandy Henry, (THIRD ROW) Liz Gerbetz, Suzi Nelson, (FOURTH ROW) Jill Philbreck, Rosey Ashton, (FIFTH ROW) Beverly Barlow, Beth Rutledge, (SIXTH ROW) Ann Nabors, Nancy Hoffman, (BACK ROW) Sandy Harris, Sherrell Andrews, Nancy Taylor, Laura Coil, Chris Williams, Carolyn Pepper, Louise McCullough, Genelyn Can- non and Martha Clayton. Mortar Board Continues High Standards The highest honor that a junior can receive is to be tapped for Mortar Board. This takes place each spring when five to twenty-five junior women are admitted to this select group. The basis for selection is scholarship, leadership and service. Striving to serve both its individual members and the campus, Mortar Board prints a school calendar and a tutor list. Other activities include a Homecoming coffee for alums, the Smarty Party for freshman women having a 3.0 grade average, and a program for Junior Council and Alpha Lambda Delta. It is no wonder that a member of Mortar Board is looked up to and admired for she has truly proven herself to be a very worthy person. 16 — Mademoiselle WRC Presents Annual .. Carol of Lights ' The na AJ fllQ, h heard most frequently during the Qiristma» seaso . Each year WRC sponsors the " Carol of Lights. " Each of the residence hall participates in this by having their own choirs. Other student choral groups sing .Cluistmas carols to niark the traditional turning on of the lights decorating many of the campus buildings during ' the seasoA. Also included on this night b a dinner to honor participating UgjUtaries. The |ouncil i» the ' policy making organization for the women ' » residence halls. 2lt is composed of the presidertt and vioe prfeiSerit from each of Aher halls. The first vice president of A CS serves as president of the Council and %- as the liaison between the halls and . AWS. " This Sandy Harris seryod as president; Lyna Melton aa etfiyiDand Carol Weingartner as treasurer. n i» Sarah Abenuithy J , Judy Caldyell. . Sdhdy HarnT " fkfgaret Hunter Paula Leathers Janis McDaff Pam Mayo A« ' l Lynn Melton Joan Mobberley Donna Parsons Barbara Poff Areta Privett Pat Ramsey Rosemarie Salvato Jackie Scott Pam Sparkman Connie Thomas Ginger Viets Carol Weingartner Joan Williams Mademoiselle — 17 ifXMhii Of Clement U is brightened by the bright and sunshine marked faces of the girls that live there. Sit- ting on the bottom row are Vicki Virdell, Sharon Blair and Lynn Raitz, legislators. On the bench are Donna Parsons, vice president; Connie TTiomas, president, and Karen Ur- banczyk, Diana Innes and Carole Olsen, legislators. Stand- ing are legislators, Brenda Bartee, Cathy Obriotti, Jamie Axtell, Cathy Callahan, Judy Cantrell, Mejjie Jackson, Debbie Ball, Ann Lewis, Pam Dowden and Cathy Matthews. The girls in Clement j ighten their year by having . annual Christmas Party d sponsoring a Christmas Bas- ket for needy families. This year the dorm gave a party for transfer students and sponsored a Card Party. Yes, the climate of Clement is fair and warm, and full of many pleasant experiences. -. v 3 f tell " { ' ' ■• ' frT SfttatBt ■ j ' mmA What a Wonderful Feeling to be a Doak Hall girl It is a wonderful feeling to live in Doak. A warm atmos- »here plus mixers, parties, Christmas and Homecoming decora- tions make it the perfect place to live. Doak girls participate in intramurals and charity pro- grams to boost leadership on campus. Leading the leaders are, foreground, Pam Mayo, vice presi- dent; Joan Mobberly, president and Rita Lievens, AWS repre- sentative. Behind them are Lana Colvin, Janis Higgins and Paula Wright. In the third row are Pearl Gray, Sammie Parr, Etonna At- wood, Cissie Bird, Brenda Gray and Lou Ann Witkowski. In the last row are Margaret Jo Cook, Mary Ellen Barkley, Kayren Poff, Carolyn Bannister and Jo Ann Hejl. Mademoiselle — 1 9 DRANE HALL . . . where the good Hfe begins Linda UUom, legislator; Bobbie Poff, vice president; Margaret Hunter, president; and Clara Smith, AWS representative, list pool as a favorite sport. These officers have furthered the good life in Drane Hall with such activities as a Valentine box con- test, a Sophomore Slave auction, and a spirit program. The good life in Drane begins with fun and games. Legislators Betty Anglim, Pat Dilworth, Kathy Moore, and Quxie Doran enjoy a game of bridge to relax from studies. J Bom r ttHi ni Legislator, Robbin Draper, teaches legislators, Lois Rickets, Jan Butler, and Carol Legislators Susie Stewart, Joan Koch, and Judy Fisher, Jessup, the art of playing ping pong. have " Drane " fun by participating in shuffle board. mOi,, ' ' ' l,rfc, fetri Si«i fmaB i 20 — Mademoiselle I HORN HALL . . . Home of the Jet Set! i»-j Freshmen on the go — the jet setters — make their home in Horn. Once a dorm for upperclasswomen, Horn now houses 300 lively freshmen who arf, busy setting new tradi- tions for the years to come. They keep busy with dorm decorations, dorm parties and mixers with men ' s halls. Horn ' s officers and legislators are pictured at Reese Air Force Base inspecting a jet. Under the jet ' s canopy in a rare moment of leisure are Jackie Scott, president; Anita Pratt, vice president and Suzie Stewjirt, AWS representative. Standing on the runway are Jill McNery, Susan Talk, Carolyn Boyd, Terry Korona, Betty Gray, Kathy Douglas, Barbara Zimmerman, Becky Jackson, Mary Ann Crawford, Rinda Jane Harrison, Linda Dement, Mary Jane Crout, Linda Land and Madelaine Peace. Mademoiselle— 21 Come on over to the Gates side — you ' ll be glad you did HI I Each year nearly 400 freshmen women come over to the Gates side — and are mighty glad they did. Gates girls pull for Tech by decorating for Homecoming, singing at the Carol of Lights and having scholarship ban- quets to boost studying. Fun comes in the form of mixers and dorm parties. Pulling for Gates in the first row are Pat Tschoepe; Beryl Hall; Barbara Langley; Karen Simpson; Judy Grant; Marky McMillan, AWS representative; Millye Neas; Karen McClel- land and Diane Peek. In the middle row are Paula Leathers, vice president; Joan Williams, president; Anne Blackburn; Ann Arnold and Sheri Thompson. Looking on in the back row are Diana Shafer, Cheryl Tar- ver, Linda Waits, Sharon Walker, Claudia Lewis, Dee Miller, Sharon Cannon, Willa Jane Elliott, Avis Collingsworth and Kay Reynolds. 22 — Mademoiselle side iudid HULEN HALL WET AND WILD Hulen Hall helps bridge that stream called college which flows between high school and the world. Life for upper- classwomen in Hulen is brisk and bracing, but always friendly. Scholarship, social life and charity work are all part of the life in Hulen. Scholarship banquets, mixers, serenades, Christmas projects and displays make it a wonderful place in which to live. Looking across the stream of college into the world are Hulen ' s officers and legislators. They are Ellen Hend- rickson; Patti Shackelford; Barbara Traylor; Ann Hol- comb; Carol Biser; Dorothy Dove; Kay McGahen; Lynn Foxhall; Kay Bryan; Cathy Carmichael, AWS represen- tative; Barbara Edgeworth; Kay Boatman; Margaret Mc- Gill; Elizabeth McAninch; Kay Hines and Tony Knight. Standing in front is Sarah Abemathy, president, and seated next to her is Ginger Viets, vice president. Mademoiselle — 23 YOU MEET THE NICEST PEOPLE IN KNAPP HALL ? You can meet the nicest people in Knapp Hall, a freshman dorm that assures a Tech coed her first year will be a memorable one. Gathering dolls for the Knapp Doll House to be given to needy children and a candlelight caroling ceremony add a special spirit to Christmas. Sitting atop the Double T are Pam Cooper, Janice Crew, Sheila Love, Judy Jones, Gail Russell, Linda Fisbeck, Evelyn Matusik and Ann Berthold. In the second row are Linda Schreck, Jody Campbell, Julie Ryan and Sheila Youngquist. Janice Merrick and Beverly Lumpkins are seated in the third row, while Myma Botkin and Chrissie Odom sit below them. At the base of the Double T are the Knapp officers, Judy Caldwell, vice president; Janice McDuff, president and Jan Holland, AWS representative. 24— Mademoiselle ST WEST HALL . . -U That Special Touch " The Spirit of the Matador " , added a special touch to West Hall this year. A Winter tea was given in honor of Mary Ann Gaines, who painted the oil picture for the West Hall formal lounge. Legislators admiring the painting are Susie Ramsy, De- anna Deere, Linda Harris, and Lana Kaiwi, AWS Repre- sentative. Standing on the ladder are Areta Privett, president, and Pam Sparkman, vice president. Seated are legislators, Nancy Cooper, Joy Reeves, Lynda Huck and Meg Garland. Legislators Cathy Carter and Kathy Brown are seated on the floor. Activities of West have included a homecoming display and open house, Christmas caroling, and a Christmas party for orphans sponsored with Sneed Hall. West also parti- cipated in a tug-of-war and an egg throwing contest with Sneed Hall. The weekly dorm paper, the " West WTiisper, " edited by Jennifer Miller, added a special touch to the dorm. Mademoiselle— 25 Some girls have all the fun . the ST ANGEL HALL way!!! " There must be a way to get through the partition, " say the girls who have all the luck. Livng and eating in a co-ed dorm that offers a snack bar and impromptu jam sessions in its basement make living in Stangel all fun. Leading the lucky are, top row, Melinda Mitchell, Margo Walker, Cindy Hale, Kathy Morgan and Jan Welsh. In the second row are Penny Boggs, Glenna Mills, Susie Ktegel, Jamelan Payne, Mary Jo Lammon, Jane Howe, Kerri Anderson and Carrie Carpenter. In the bottom row are Pat Ramsey, vice president; Sherrell Andrews; Barbara Esslinger; Kathleen Francis, president; Pam Hull; Lorraine Mitchell; Peggy Adamson; Sharon Spalla; Linda Hill and Jane Novotny. Not pictured are Sue Aiken, AWS representative and Cathy Smith. V- 26 — Mademoiselle fr 1 S! GO WHERE THE ACTION IS . . . GO WALL Want to go where the action is? Just go to Wall Hall. One of the two new freshmen dorms, Wall also offers a friendly atmosphere in which to live. Helping to make life in Wall excit- ing are, top row, Judy Mixon, Nancy Arthur, Mary Dolaway and Kay Escott. In the second row are Rosemarie Sal- vato, vice president; Su2anne Lindsay; Donna Snyder; Margaret Reeburgh, AWS representative and Beth Thomp- son, President. Next are Lou Ann Beal, Susie Jeter, Liz Howell and Claudia Welch. In the fourth row are Jeanne Wood, Margie Lootens, Pattie Richards, Judy Murrah and Jane Moore. The last row consists of Terry Mc- Govem, Patti Nobles, Chris Crossthwait, Judy Wyman, Theresa May and Pam Shirley. Mademoiselle — 27 L J Everything ' s Old-fashioned About Weeks Except . . . the girls that Uve there! An ivy-covered cottage and 15 lovely girls are remind- ers of the sweet, old-fashioned life of yesterday, but wait! Those are lively, modem Weeks girls. Weeks girls proved this year that they were really in the know by winning first place in the Homecoming dorm decorations contest with " Happiness is pulling the tiger out of the Mustangs ' tank. " Though Weeks girls are definitely modem, traditions such as senior tree-trimming and caroling and donating toys to a local nursery rank high. Weeks officers and legislators pictured are (seated) Beverly Grubbs, Jinnie Winn Jackson, Kaye Tipton and Carol Weingartner, president. Standing are Jeanne Waldrop, Anne Lynch, Carolyn Pepper, AWS representative, Margaret Fallis, Cheryl Russell, Janie Harris, Chris Williams, Lynn Melton, vice president, Clara Ethridge, Sue McDonald and Mary Claire Babin. Not pictured are Nina Almon, Suzie Davis, Genie Gil- bert and Susan Pohly. I 28 — Mademoiselle 4WS Women of the Year R. fi J Week ' [e there! i i i|i AWS Finds Needle in Hay Bales 4 The Association of Women Students again this year helped many coeds find that special needle in the hay stack. Tech ' s AWS is a member of a large national associa- tion, the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. AWS was founded in 1929 to help Tech coeds get the greatest benefite from college life by promoting unity and fellowship among women students and by providing opportunities for leadership in worthwhile activities on campus. AWS acts as a coordinating body of all womens ' or- ganizations in setting standards for living and working together. Tech ' s AWS is governed by the AWS Council. This Council is composed of eight officers elected by the women on campus, one representative from each women ' s organization, and a representative from each class. The AWS Judiciary Council is responsible for interpreting AWS regulations and die activity point system. This point sys- tem is for the purpose of disturbing the major offices and responsibiliaes of individual students more evenly. The system is based on time consumption rather than prestige. Cases referred by Advisory Council and those involving infraction of general college regulations are handled by the AWS Judiciary Council. The Council is composed of three students of junior or senior classification and one student from a resident hall Advisory Council. Annual activities which AWS sponsors include Dad ' s Day, which honors fathers of Tech students; a Board of Directors ' luncheon; a Howdy Party in September for entering freshmen coeds; the Big Sister-Little Sister pro- gram; two penny-a-minute nights and Tech Tips, a hand- book for Tech women which the organization helps com- pile. Also on the AWS program is Women ' s Day which takes place every spring. Tech ' s Outstanding Women of the Year and Faculty Woman of the year are elected and presented at the Women ' s Day Banquet. AWS has truly found that needle in the hay stack for each coed on the Texas Tech campus. Sharon Baumgardner Carla Bell Cathy Carter Robby Dorman Judy Gordon Hilda Harrod Deanna Hill Nancy Hoffman Janice Holland Sharon Jones Lana Kaiwi Joanne Koch Betty Lane Janb langley Rita Lievens Janice McDuff Elanie McLendon Margaret McMillin Diane MacDougal Jane Mackey Penny Powers Margaret Reeburgh Linda Robbins Clare Smith Sandra Stark Susan Stewart Ift Mademoiselle — 31 wso . . . Campus and Community Workers The Women ' s Service Organization has been aiding Texas Tech since 1959. It began as a committee of the Association of Women Students and gained campus rec- ognition as an independent group in 1962. The word service is coming to be used in a more active sense each year as WSO is serving Tech in more capacities every semester. Under the leadership of Kayren Poff, president, along with the energies of an active pledge class, the maroon blazers have dotted campus and com- munity. WSO girls can be seen working behind election booths, tutoring at the Lubbock Childrens ' Home, assist- ing with homecoming activities, working with the Carol of Lights, selling books at the Book Fair, instigating the Mile of Pennies and aiding with other community and campus drives. The organization also co-sponsors the an- nual Little 500 Bicycle Race in the spring. WSO expresses its principles of friendship, service and equality through active participation in projects. As these projects are completed, each member works 15 hours each semester. Most important is that the mem- bers enjoy their work which puts an additional impetus to the action of serving. B ' Linda Allen Mary Ainsworth Shelley Armitage i Rosey L. Ashton Carolyn A. Berthold Barbara Boren Myrna J. Botkin Lynn Bourland Carolyn G. Boyd Linda A. Bratt M. Celeste Brewer Kathleen R. Brown Wanda M. Chandler Jamie L. Evans Carol H. Ewing Lane M. Faith Mary Ann Gaines Laura C. Gent Sandra L. Godwin Carol GoUnick Judy D. Gordon ' dM tMA Kathy Obretti, Ann Berthold, Mary Ann Gaines, Ginger Shinn and Melanie Grove gather around the refreshment table after a style show sponsored by the pledge class at the annual paddle party. Melanie F. Grove Bitsy Hallmark Katherine E. Hardesty I ' f i 32 — Mademoiselle Gherkin? tirkets l)eiore curtain time at the University Theater are Betty Jordon, Sharon Reed, and Karen Poff. . 4 i i Linda Hicks Victoria Hughes Betty Jordan Ann Kirby Linda Lane Gale Leidy Karolyn Lipscomb Mary Lovel Candace Lovell Betty Lynch Kay McGahen Cynthia Madsen Judy Mahlmann Nan Martin Cealia Matsler Karen Miller Particia Milligan Ann Minter Linda Mitchell Dorinda Nail Gathy Obriotti Mary Penick Nancy Penick Linda Pennell Mary Peppeard Kayren Poff Carol Rankin Sharon Reed Gherylon Robinson Beth Rulledge Sally Sharp Virgileen Shinn Mary Skopinski Cynthia Tidwell Carol Susen Patricia Tschoepe Judith Turner Jimmie Ullom Wanda Wedel Kathy Werner Julia Wherritt Ann Wilds Nancy Williams Cynthia Wright Mademoiselle — 33 " Come To The Sweetheart Tree ' " Come along with me to the Sweetheart Tree " brings Tech ' s Most Handsome Man and Best Dressed Coed together for another year. Pat Klous was named Best Dressed Coed in a contest sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, the women ' s journalism fraternity. Pat is a freshman from Wichita Falls. She was sponsored by the Town Girls Club. From her modeling experience, she has learned to tie her ward- 34 — Mademoiselle robe together for best results. Tech ' s Most Handsome Man is Taber Bearden. Spon- sored by Gamma Phi Beta, he won this honor at Club Scarlet, also sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi. Taber is a senior engineering major from Baird. He is also a mem- ber of the Saddle Tramps. i I, I free ' SORORITIES mmk fei Nancy Taylor President Judy Haworth Vice-President Linda Groce Secretary Jane Morse Treasurer Linda Dawson Scholarship Chairman Suzanne Easley Junior Panhellenic Executive Susan Boedeker A.W.S. Representative Jill Philbrick Rush Chairman Panhellenic Provides Leadership for Tech Sororities " We the Fraternity Women of America, stand for prep- aration for service through the character building inspired in the close contact and deep friendship of fraternity life. To us, fraternity life is not the enjoyment of special priv- ileges but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service. " This is taken from the National Panhel- lenic Creed and applies to all sororities everywhere. It is the duty of Panhellenic to see that these standards are met. Panhellenic Council is the governing body of the thir- teen sororities at Texas Tech. The council is composed of two representatives from each sorority. This meets reg- ularly to discuss questions of mutual concern and interest, and to plan the various activities and special events spon- sored by Panhellenic throughout the year. All sorority members have a voice in Panhellenic decisions, for the representatives have an opportunity to discuss questions with their chapter. The goals of the Panhellenic Council are to maintain high cultural, educational, and social standards of soror- 36 — Mndemoiselle ity women. Panhellenic also serves as a forum for the dis- cussion of the problems common to the thirteen sorori- ties. It strives for greater unity and cooperation among the groups. Panhellenic compiles and enforces rules governing rush- ing, pledging, initiation, chapter social functions, and any other areas involving the sorority system. Each year Panhellenic awards a trophy to the sorority with the highest grade average and the pledge class with the highest grade average. This year Panhellenic and the Intrafraternity Council co-sponsored Greek Week. The purpose of Greek Week was to re-examine fraternity and sorority ideas, and to ac- quaint the campus and community with the ideas for which fraternities and sororities stand. Panhellenic Council has a job that increases each year. It will continue to govern the sorority system at Tech and show what the system has to offer its members and the campus. ar Faulbfr Pi Beta Phi Maryiy CanmPiiiBdi LinJaKniier .UpkaDeluPi Panhellenic Delegates i!i 2m Barbara Birmingham Alpha Chi Omega i Nan Faulkner Pi Beta Phi H ihip Mary Hall Gaimna Phi Beta Linda Kerber Alpha Delta Pi Marilyn Mingus Kappa Alpha Theta I Molly Ship Delta Gamma Tanya Bryant PhiMu Liz Gerbetz Alpha Phi Suzanne Hightower Chi Omega Karen McClelland Alpha Chi Omega Diane Naylor Alpha Phi Lynn Snyder Kappa Alpha Theta Donna Craig Sigma Kappa Katie Cnauck Delta Delta Delu Suzie Jeter Delta Delta Delta Louise McCullough Kappa Kappa Gamma Vicki Pennington Gamma Phi Beta Sharon Stewart Alpha Delta Pi Suzi Grain Pi Beta Phi Peggy Griffith Kappa Kappa Gamma Janis Johnson Chi Omega Johnasue Melton Delta Gamma Pam Price Kappa Kappa Geimma Connie Thomas Zeta Tau Alpha Mademoiselle — 37 Alpha Chi Omega Royal Carriage Leads Greek Procession The royal carriage of Alpha Chi Omega leads the pro- cession of Tech ' s thirteen sororities. Among Alpha Chi ' s dignitaries are Jane Jayros, Miss America for 1966-1967 and Donna Erickson, daughter-in-law of Hubert Humphrey. Each year the Alpha Chis take part in the Cerebral Palsy Easter Seal Drive, which is their philanthropy. The pledge class gives a Barnyard Party for the pledge classes of the other sororities. The Alpha Chis had their Founder ' s Day Banquet in October. The national officer of Alpha Chi Omega, Mrs. Drew attended the banquet. In April there w£is a Luau Dinner Dance. The Annual pledge presentation was in the fall. Pam Park was runner-up for Sigma Chi Derby Doll. A Tech Twirler, Sandy Parmer was a finalist for Miss Mademoiselle. Members of Angel Flight were Carol Young, Annette DeFee and Cleo Muelschen. Legislators in dif- ferent dorms were Karen McClelland, Cathy Cotner, Sue. McDonald and Clara Ethridge. Linda Dawson is Scholar- ship Chairman for Panhellenic Council. In honoraries on campus were Sue McDonald, Beta Beta Beta; Paula Parramore, Alpha Lambda Delta; Carol Young, Sigma Alpha Eta; and Carol Kauffman, Phi Kap- pa Phi. A new chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was started at Stephen F. Austin College in Nacogdoches, Texas. This gives the Alpha Chis 107 chapters in the United States and seven in Texas. I 38— Mademoiselle Dicki Alston Gloria Anderson Reva Atkins Linda Austin Barbara Birmingham Georgia Bohuslav Susie Bott Lynn Bradley i Pat Taylor Sharon Taylor Diana Teat Dina Thompson Sally Thompson Tobie Vaden Jan Wadley Tony Walton Myra Warren Judy Webb Gayle Williamson Dee Yelton Carol Young Dicki Yosng Mademoiselle — 39 Alpha Delta Pi Castle Marks World of Fantasy (, Although the Alpha Delta Pi sorority is the nation ' s oldest sorority, the ADPis had many firsts this year. The ADPis had their first formal rush, built their first float for homecoming and held their first sorority retreat. For their Christmas project the ADPis gave baskets of clothing, food and toys to ten needy families. The activities for the spring semester started off with Alpha Delta Pis first formal presentation of pledges. The ADPis placed second in the Sigma Chi Derby Day. Also ADPi won the spirit stick twice at the pep rallies. The Army ROTC Company G chose Susan Weiner as their sweetheart. Lora Lynn Hunt was sweetheart of Thompson Hall, a semi-finalist in the Miss Mademoiselle Contest and a contestant for Miss Playmate. With her singing ability, Sheri Malone was a member of the Tech Choir, Texas Tech Madrigals, Mu Phi Epsilon and winner of the KSEL talent award in the Miss Lubbock Pageant. Sharon Stewart w£is a section leader for Tech Choir and president of Sock and Buskin. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta were Janice Merrick, Linda Robbins, Sandra Rice and Senior Advisor of Alpha Lambda Delta, Beth Rutledge. Corpsdetts members were Cheryl Little, Donna Duke and Jan Hood. Several ADPis were on Union Committees. These were Ann Nichobon, Kay Bumey, Susie Kregel, Penny Warner, Sulinda Cole, Robin Hardee and Linda Robbins. Dorm officers included Joan Mobberley, president of Doak and Susie Kregel, secretary of Stangel. Legislators in dorms were Susie Kregel, Elaine Combs, Kay Bryan, Sheri Thompson and Janice Merrick. Sharon Lewis was a member of Gamma Alpha Chi. Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron were Roberta Grau, Mary Sheffield and Cindy Schlecte. Beth Rutledge was tapped for Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi. The Alpha Delta Pis of Tech combine socials, scholar- ship and service to add to the wealth of tradition estab- lished by members of the sorority who know " diamonds are a girl ' s best friend! " I 40 — Mademoiselle ilk ) Kathie Alexander D ' Arcy Ansley Beverly Baldwin Bobi Bobbin Eva Kay Bryan Bebs Bullock Judy Burney Kay Bumey Val Clark Vera Cockrell Sulinda Cole Elaine Combs Judy Cowell Betty Cox Gwen Dillon Sandy Doss Donna Duke Susan Dunn Angela Dunning Sharon Durham Janet Gann Katie Garrett Sandy Garrett Roberta Grace Ann Hansen Robin Hardee Marilyn Harigel JaneU Harper Patsy Hathaway Maryana Hill Jan Hood T Hi Ml Lora Hunt Linda Kerber Patti King Sara Jane King Toni Knight Susie Kregel Winnie Kugel Glenda Lawson Sharon Lewis Dianne Lux Claudia Lyckman Martha McEvoy •M Janice Merrick Michalyn Miller Carla Mobberley ; ' I r ll Cathy Ray Sandra Rice Ann Richardson Linda Robbins Janet Rode Beth Rutledge Angele Schleeter Mary Sheffield Kay Shelton Pamela Singleton Sharon Stewart Gayle Sullivan Sarah Sullivan Diana Thomas Sheri Thompson Sharon Thurman Penny Warner Paige Watson Donna Webb Susan Weiner Diana Williams Lynn Williams Keenie Wylie Sheila Yount Linda Mnore Buffy Mosfcr Billie Mulllns Mary Nicholson Gaylen Olson Sharon Owens Mickey Petty Mademoiselle — 41 ' . " ' x 1 ' • »•»» . Alpha Phi White Knight Welcomes Greeks The Alpha Phis rode the horse of the knight in shin- ing armor this year, by achieving many accomplish- ments. Alpha Phis placed first in both the Fiji Olym- pics and the Sigma Chi Derby Day. The Alpha Phis had an active year collecting for the Cardiac Aid and Cancer Society, honoring senior members with a breakfast, presenting big sisters with paddles at the pledges ' annual Paddle Party and cele- brating Founder ' s Day with a banquet. Liz Gerbetz and Chris Williams proved their scholar- ship as members of Mortar Board. Carla Hudgins was a member of honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta. President ' s Hostesses included Liz Gerbetz, Chris Williams, Kathy Butler and Diane Naylor. A runner-up for Sigma Chi Derby Doll and the Miss Pledge Contest, Linda Baker was also a member of Angel 42 — Mademoiselle Flight. Marilyn Poteet was operations officer of Angel Flight. Members of CorpsDettes included Ginger Viets and Kathy Griffis. Ginger was AWS representative of CorpsDettes. Donna Carter was an Army ROTC Sweet- heart. Shirley Stafford was in the Miss Mademoiselle finals. Also Liz Gerbetz was a Homecoming Queen fin alist and a nominee for Miss Texas Tech. In politics were Diane Naylor as a Student Senator and Betty Thompson as a Young Republican. AWS representa- tive w£is Pam Lewis. Dorm legislators included Mar- garet Fallis, Barbara Edgeworth, Lois Ricketts and Kathy Morgan. The Alpha Phis have ridden their horse with a knight in shining armor to many Tech accomplishments. eks i I Sarah Abernethy Kathy Arledge Denise Atwill Jan Avery Linda Baker Carol Barnes Ruth Bender Lin Blackwell Kay Boatman Sally Boon Becky Bryan Connie Buce Pat Butler Raelee Butz Charlotte Byrne Page Calhoun Judy Cantrell Cathy Carmichael Donna Carter Barbara Cartwright Mimi Cave Jane Chaffee Kathy Clifton Sugia Cotnbs Kay Day Pam Dowden Barbara Edgeworth Sharon Edgeworth Lydia Egbert Linda Esenwein Robin Giddings Kathy Griffis Mary Halliburton Tina Heuer Cindy Hogue Paula Hooper Carla Hudgins Tina Leighton Pam Lewis Judy McElyea Joan McKinnon Jackie Mannin); Mary Miller Kathy Morgan Susan Morris Cathy Obriotti Susie Obriotti Kathy Orson Pie Pisano Barbara Perkins Lois Ricketts Merrijyn Riggen Linda Schlinkman Shirley Stafford Debbie Stal lings Wini Striker Nancy Taylor Linda Tillinghast Betty Thompson Shari Venable Ginger Viets Jan Welsh Barbara Williams Chris Williams Kathy Williams Beverly Winslow Kristi Wood Mademoiselle — 43 IP ».«v■ »■ : c lRi !«j4 l.■.MflM)• Chi Omega Mysterious Chambers Bestow Honors The Chi Omegas have showed excellent leadership on the Tech campus. Its members have gained many honors across campus. Several Chi O ' s have served as officers in various dorms. Judy Cadwell was vice president of Knapp and Margaret Hunter was president of Drane. Others included Anita Pratt, president of Horn, and Jackie Scott, vice presi- dent of Horn. Legislators at Tech Dorms were Betty Anglin, Suzie Davis, Mary Dolaway, Quixie Doran, Judy Grant, Julie Linehan, Judy Murrah and Gertude Plunket. Serving on Student Union committees were Janet Crouch, Ann Darmon, Mary Dolaway and Kathy Harrison. Lorrie Woods and Linda Urbanczyk were members of the Student Senate. Working on the La Ventana were Betty Anglin and Paulette Gavin. The Chi Omegas proved themselves in academic a- chievements. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta were Janet Crouch, Mary Dolaway, Judy Grant, Marky McMillin and Judy Murrah. An even longer list of Chi Omegas appeared on the Dean ' s List. These girls were Berry Anglin, Sarah Brashears, Judy Cadwell, Suzie Davis, Sandie Fitzgibbon, Paulette Gavin and Judy Grant. Others included Kathy Harrison, Joanne Johnson, Julie Parkinson, Anita Pratt, Ann Reeves, Carol Smith, and Jackie Scott. Ann Darmon was a Mademoiselle finalist. Playmate candidates were Suzie Davis and Penny Johnson. Air I ' oree ROTC Sweetheart was Suzie Davis. Corpsdettes members were Janet Crouch and Nancy Renz. Suzie Davis was an Angel Flight member. Serving the AWS as second vice president was Suz- anne Hightower. Also other delegates to AWS were Mary Dolaway, Marky McMillin and Marsha Wilson. Young Republicans included Judy Grant, Susan Henry, Julie Lenehan, Julie Parkinson and Gaylene Pfeffer. Working as President Hostesses were Kathy Harrison, Linda Urbanczyk, Pat Ramsey and Suzanne Hightower. Mortar Board members and also chosen for Who ' s Who were Suzanne Hightower and Marsha Wilson. Kathy Har- rison was chosen for Junior Council. Phi Alpha Theta members were Diane Lewis, Julie Parkinson and Lorrie Woods. The Chi Omegas have gained many honors this year from Tech ' s mysterious chambers. ft Mi Hi i 44 — Mademoiselle Kay A. Adier Peggy Amerman Kay Andersi-n Betty Anglim Kaki Barnard Sally Bartow Carol A. Best Susan Birdsong Sarah A. Brashears Rene Brooks Janet A. Bryant Judy Ann Caldwell Slyvia A. Carter Merle Chernosky Cynthia Clark Donna Kay Conlee Cam K. Cooper Carolynn Crawley Marilyn Crawley Jayne Croom Janet J. Crouch Jan Crudgington Karen L. Curnutt Elizabeth Ann Damron Suzie Davis Dinah Dennis Mary L. Dolaway Ouixie B. Doran Martha M. E sen Jeanene Edwards Marilyn Filley Sandra Fitzgibbon Nancy E. Gamer Paulette Gavin Judy Grant Linda Groce Kathryn A. Harrison Suzanne Hightower Judye Huffhines Margaret S. Hunter Janis Johnson Joanne Johnson Penny Johnson Judy K. Jones Vickie J. Keeling Julie E. Lenehan Betty Lessert Diane Lewis Helen H. Loran Saundra L. Lumsden Marky McMUlin Jolene Montgomery Sandra K. Morgan Judith A. Murrah Julie Parkinson Donna K. Parsons Dorothy A. Peterson Gaylene P. Pfeffer Sarah G. Plunket Anita E. Pratt Patricia R. Ramsey Ann Reeves Susan L. Reeves Marcy A. Renz Sharon L. Robinson Susan Schlosser Betty Jeanne Schulte Jaclyn J. Scott Livvi Seibert Carol Sue Shelbume Annelle Smith Carol L. Smith Mary R. Smith Linda S. Sirnng Mary G. Taylor Janis W. Thorp Marey E. Tucker Jr. Linda K. Urbanczyk Barbara A. Van Ness Virginia A. Wiley Marsha A. Wilson Lorrie Woods Patti Wright Marsha D. Zinn Mademoiselle — 45 Delta Delta Delta Mirror Reflects Visions Untold The Tri Deltas at Texas Tech reflect many visions on the mirror. They have earned many honors throughout the year. This year the Delta ' s took time for various activities. The formal presentation of their pledges highlighted the year. Other activities were a retreat in the Spring, break- fast for the District President, Dad ' s Day Coffee, and a Homecoming reception and float. Hard work and a friendly attitude helped the Deltas to be selected for top honors. Virginia Fry and Nancy Taylor were to be among Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities at Texas Tech. Susan Logan who carried the crown of Miss Lubbock was also chosen as Miss Texas. Sharon Young was a member of the Freshmen Council. Karen was a Kappa Sigma Miss Pledge. Two Tech twirl- ers were Diane King and Chris Adrean and both were Homecoming Queen nominees. Members of Angel Flight were Virginia Fry, Susie Jones, Diane King and Chris Adrean. Virginia Fry was the commander of Angel Flight. Melodic Shute was a Playmate entry. Patty Merritt was Miss Richardson and first runner-up in the Miss Lub- bock contest. Sue Cook was a member of Junior Council. The Tri Delt reflection will continue to shine and bring a bright vision to the Tech cjimpus. Harvelyn Adams Chris Adrean Allison Atkins Jan Alley Denise Anthony Susan Anthony Vicki E. Barlow Sue E. Barton Jan L. Bratton Betty J. Brown Judy Kay Bryant Ann L. Bury Jane Burkett Fran K. Canicr n Cathy E. Carter Susan K. Childs 46 — Mademoiselle i. Suzanne Cook Janie B. Copeland Karen Sue Costin Sue B. Crockett Janna L. Deering Patricia A. Eilert Patti Englerth M. Virginia Fry Cheryl L. Gamer Janell Gerald Royce A. Gililland Katie Gnauck Dale E. Goolsby Suger Hansen Karen A. Harrison Nancy C. Hedleston Janice Herman Hadra Hines Kathie J. Hines Betty Ann Holt Jane Hollingsworth Gail A. Howard Denise Humphries Randi J. Jackson Judy C. Jay Susie Jeter Leslie R. Jones Sue Jones Margene Karrh Cheryl Kasch AAA Ann Keller Jane Kelsey Diane S. King Ann Liston Melanie Leopard Dana McCabb Judy McQellan Jode McQung Betsy McCraw Karen E. McCulloh Danese McDonald Patty J. Merrill Lynn E. Mellon Kalhy K. Moore Susan D. Morrissey Gay C. Neel Ariene A. Norlhcolt Palti O ' Rear Kay Pearce Janice K. Pipes Jan G. Power Susan G. Rampy Susan G. Rice Susan Jo Richardson Amy J. Ross Rebecca G. Rolholz Anita S. Rushing Paula S. Sealey Juky M. Shurbet Melodic Ann Shute Beth Sides Jodi Snyder Beth A. Sour Jan K. Spacek Paula Steele Susan L. Stephens Carol A. Storey Susan E. Stuart Nancy R. Taylor Elyse Thompson Ann S. Tipton Judie W. Tuggle Pam Turner Gayle Underwood Sandra L. Waldrep Sheryl L Wall Marilyn K. Wells Cathy L. Whiltenburg Barbara D. Willis Judy Wiman Carrie M. Witherspoon Alice Woolley Sharon Young Mi. _. Mademoiselle — 47 Delta Gamma IP Ship Journeys To Worlds Anew The Delta Gammas set sail for another successful year on the Tech campus. Through much hard work, the DCs achieved many honors. Genelyn Cannon was President of AWS, chosen for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, tapped for Mortar Board and served as a member of the Presi- dent ' s Hostesses. Very active in dorm life were legislators Chrissie 0- dom, Dealva Miller and Patti Richards. Officers in dorms were Janice McDuff, Knapp president; Rosemarie Salva- to. Wall vice-president and Barbara Poff, Drane-vice pres- ident. Those Delta Gammas that served in SUB work were Jeane Affleck, Sandra Woodall, Patti Richards and Rose- marie Salvato. Working with the MUN were Maureen Scherre, Sandra Woodall, Vicki Johnson and Julie Sturdi- vant. Members of the Student Senate were Jane Craddock, Vicki Johnson and Krete Jeffrey. Angel Flight members included Carol Shanklin, Dovie Morgan, Prissy Warwick, Jean Sosnowy and Molly Shipp. Beverly Grubbs was president of CorpsDettes. Members of the Little Sisters of Minerva were Molly Shipp, San- dra Brooks, Nadine Nayfa, Phyllis Sharp and Jane Craddock. ROTC Sweethearts were Julie Henderson and Karen Surrey. Prissy Warwick and Wrennie Curry were Freshmen cheerleaders. Sally Eastwood and Nadine Nayfa were Sophomore Top Techsans. Also Prissy Warwick, was a Freshmen Top Techsan. Ellen Bryan and Tricia Dean were Sigma Nu White Rose Princesses. Playmate finalists were Nadine Nayfa and Madelon Hunt. Suzanne McCord was chosen Delta Tau Delta Playmate. One of the co-editors of the LA VENTANA was Char- lotte Shive. JuUe Sturdivant was a member of Fresh- men Council. Patti Richards was Gardenia Princess for the Pikes. Horticulture Queen was Linda Lanier and Karen Surrey was the Fiji Calendar Girl. Events that highlighted the Delta Gamma year were the Pinafore Party, Presentation, and the Pillow and Pad- dle Party. Their philanthropy was reading to blind stu- dents on campus. The Delta Gammas truly had a successful voyage this year on the Tech campus. • 48 — Maiiemoiselle I M.£Mi ' A 5SSE Ceana Cordon Beverly Grubbs Denise Harden Becky Harp Cindy Harrison Pam Haynes Julie Henderson Jeanne Affleck Jan Anderson Ronna Amn Teeny Barnes Jeanette Boren Barbara Brack Sandy Brooks Nancy Brown Ellen Bryan Penny Byerley Carol Calvert Genelyn Cannon Cindy Cary Kay Clark Patti Clouser Kay Com Jane Craddock Wrennie Curry Tricia Dean Becky Dunlap Barbara Dye Sally Eastwood Pegie Frazier Lizette Caudin m Ellen Hendrickson Charlotte Henry Peggy Henry Madelon Hunt Ann Hybskmann Krele Jeffrey Vicki Johnson Ann Jose Kaye Kemp Susan Lewis Janet E. Lewis Janet L. Lewis Kathy Lohr Suzi McCord Janice McDuff Tiger McGuire Sylvia McKinney Johnasue Melton Linda Merill Dee Miller Dovie Morgan Beth Mosly Nadine Nayfa Chrissie Odom Lyn Phillips Bobbi Poff Susan Reynolds Patti Richards Carol Roberts Clara Robinson Pam Ross Rosemarie Salvato Lynda Sanier Maureen Scherrer Carol Shanklin Margene Sharp Phyllis Sharp Molly Shipp Pam Shirley Charlotte Shive Joy Shultz Sandra Skelton Pam Smith Jean Sosnowy Julie Sturdivant Karen Surrey Suzanne Sutherland Vicki Virdell Linda Vidrine Prissy Warwick SharonWood Sandra Kay Woodall Shirley Worde Debby Worde Sheila Youngquist Mademoiselle — 49 Gamma Phi Beta Exotic Palace Beholds Gay Delights The Gamma Phi Betas have been on the go this year participating in many campus activities. Sherrill Reagan, Sue Beauman and Karen Simpson were top finalists in the Miss Mademoiselle contest. Sherrill was also the first runner-up in the Miss Lubbock contest. Drill instruc- tor of Angel Flight was Mary Carolyn Hall. Marianne Kluge, Carolyn Schmidt and Gail were also members of Angel Flight. Mary Carolyn Hall has also been busy as member of President ' s Hostesses. One of the two new feature twirlers this year is Marsha Dement. Donna Snyder is another Tech Twirler. Sherrill Reagan was one of the ten Homecoming Queen finalists. Carol Weingartner is a member of President ' s Hostesses. The Gamma Phi pledges won ' the " spirit stick " at the last pep rally. The " spirit stick " is awarded to the group which showed the most pep and enthusiasm during a pep rally. They also won the Best Skit award at Club Scarlet. Their candidate for Most Handsome, Taber Bearden, won that title at Club Scarlet. Members of the newly formed National Collegiate As- sociation for Secretaries on the campus are Donna Wil- loughby and Lynn Richards. Serving as President of Stan- gel Hall this year was Kathleen Francis. Shirley Miller was the Chairman for the Joint Student Organization Committee for the School of Business Administration. SUB committee members were Carolyn Johnson and Jackie Good- win. Susan Esterak served as treasurer for Junior Council and was a finalist in the College Queen contest. Model United Nations delegates were Judy Mixon, Sally Ward, Jackie Goodwin and Sharon Walker. The highlight of the fall semester was a dinner dance at the Hillcrest Country Club in October. Between se- mesters the Gamma Phis took their annual ski retreat to Ruidoso, New Mexico. The spring semester was high- lighted with the presentation of the pledges. The Gamma Phis found all their gay delights in a year filled with social and campus activities. 11 50 — Mademoiselle Cathy Anderson Tanis Andrasko Elaine Baker Carolyn Banister Vicky Bawcom Sue Beauman Sandra Beene Ellen Black Jolenne Bolch Cindia Boothe Jan Bostick Diana Bracy Barbara Bright Patricia Carter Carolyn Cox Carol Czerwiec De Anna Daniel Carol Dawson Marsha Dement Le Ellen Dickson Susan Esterak Linda Fisbeck Jean Francis Sharon Fuller Margo Fuqua Jancy Ginn Jackie Goodwin Mary Carolyn Hall Carol Harrison Karen Hash Gail Hawes Linda Henderson Susan Hinnant Karen Hoffman Cheryl Howard Carolyn Johnson Francil Kimble Marianne Kluge Patricia Landers Pamela Liston Margie Lootens Marsha McClelland Margaret McGill Mary Anne Meier Barbara Miller Shirley Miller Judy Mixon Irma Morrison Elizabeth Morse Stormy Newsone Lana Painter Vicky Jo Pennington Sherrill Reagan Jeanie Reeves Shirley Renfro Kay Reynolds Lynn Richards Molly Rodgers Julie Ryan Carolyn Schmidt Susu Schmidt Linda Sharpe Karen Simpson Donna Smith Karla Smith Charlotte Snowden Donna Snyder Jan Stansell Carol Thompson Linda Thornton Sharon Walker Kay Warden Betty Welch Barbara Williams Jackie Williams Donna Willoughby Dee Wilson Rebecca Young i i Mademoiselle — 5 1 Kappa Alpha Theta Road Leads To Bold Adventures The Kappa Alpha Thetas had many bold adventures this year. Formal presentation of pledges highlighted the fall semester for the Thetas. The pledges took their retreat on a fun-filled weekend at Buffalo Lake. For homecoming the Thetas had a brunch and parade watching party. Kite-flying by the pledges marked the beginning of Initiation Week. Their annual dinner dance was in the spring. Thetas worked hard to have their sorority represented in various activities and organizations. Members of Mortar Board were Marilyn Mingus, Martha Clayton and Cindy McCarty. Carla Matthews was a Junior Council member. Thetas who were President Hostesses included Marilyn Mingus, Sandy Henry, Martha Clayton, Carla Matthews and Cindy McCarty. Freshman Council members were Nina Huffaker, Pat Reaves and Cherry Cole. Theta Kay Hayden was a varsity cheerleader, Miss Made- moiselle finalist. South Plains Maid of Cotton and Air Force ROTC 801st Group Sweetheart. Rita Williams was a Student Senator for A S and a runner-up to Miss Advertising. Carla Bell was also a Student Senator for A S. Cynthia Ralls was Delta Tau Delta Pledge Class Sweetheart. Tina Hathaway was a Tyler Rose Festival Princess. Vice-president of Stangel Hall was Melinda Mitchell. The Thetas truly found many bold adventures on the Tech campus. •) t I i Anne Albritton Jinx Allen Carla Bell Jill Benson Nancy Best Gretchen Boyd Carol Brown Jeanie Brown Nina Buddington 52 — Mademoiselle »m% i« Nancy Burch Lucy Childress Missy Churchwell Martha Clayton Cherry Cole Mary Coleman Candy Conley Lucy Cox Diana Davis Kay Devlin Jane Dodson Susan Douthit Barbara Drake Carey Duffield Barbara Durham Cindy Elwell Linda Embrick Toni Epps Kay Escott Susan Evans Betty Falkenberg Janice Fitzgibbon Linda Forward fJ Q, mm Lynn Foxhall Diane Gailey Sugie Gayle Immy Gibson Judy Gowdey Peggy Gray Lindsay Handley 2E ' S2S Rosemary Harrison Tina Hathaway Kay Hayden Sandy Henry Jani Higgs Debbie Holder Nena Huffaker Judy Karney Carla Matthews Marilyn Mingus Melinda Mitchell Cathy Moore Carla Napier Charlotte Naue Jill Nelson Jan Page Andy Lair Lana Lowrie Cindy McCarty Dorothy McCelvy Jan McDaniel Melinda McElroy Melissa McElroy ■•» s ' ' w W Clenna Payne Flower Pring Cynthia Ralls Jan Rawlings Pat Ann Reavis Margaret Reeburgh Sharon Rhoades C Susan Rodgers Jerre Rogers Myra Runge Cindy Sanders Betsy Sands Sue Ann Sides Suzi Smith Lynn Snyder Penne Spray Nancy Stephens Sally Swatzell Anne Sykes Doodie Taylor Melynn Trimmier Janie Tripp Melinda Tripp Marsha True Carol Webster Martha West Sue Wiginton Rita Williams Becky Wood Gay Yamini Mademoiselle — 53 Kappa Kappa Gamma Royal Throne Sets Greek Aims The Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s sat upon the throne of royalty this year with their various honors and activities. Many Kappas have been outstanding in service and leader- ship. The Kappas tapped for Mortar Board were Louise McCuUough, Suzi Nelson and Jane Edw lrds. Those who served on Junior Council were Terry Terrill, Janis Langley, Janie Harris, Donna Schiltz and Mary Lou Clements. President Hostesses included Jane Edwards, Peggy Griffith, Louise McCullough, Suzi Nelson, Pam Price, Terry Terrell, Mary Lou Clements and Donna Schultz. Nancy Hicks, Jane Howe, Jeanne Wood and Penny Boggs were in Alpha Lambda Delta. New Kappas in Alpha Lambda Delta were Debbie Campbill, Carla Dunn, Chris Busiek, Jane Traegar, Ellen Tipton and Diane Hatchett. Bitsy Goforth and Carla Dunn were elected presidents of Wall Hall and Knapp Hall respectively. Marcie White was selected as a varsity cheerleader for 1966-67, a Phi Kappa Psi Sweetheart and a Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart. Marcie was also one of the top ten in the national cheer- leaders. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters of Minerva included Gail Homes, Barbara Langley, Lynne Shapiro and Louise McCullough. Mary Lou Clements was the treasurer for AWS. Beverly Hunt was the associate editor of the LA VENTANA and Barbara Reed served £is a section editor. Janie Noser was Dad ' s Day chairman with Terry Terrell helping as chairman of pre-game activities. Elected to the Freshmen Council was Ellen Barton. She also served as treasurer for the council. Tech choir members include Becky Shoemaker and Carla Swenson. Angel Flight members were Debbie Campbell, Susan Jones and Barbara Langley. Mary Lou Clements will serve as vice president of die Student Union next year. Top Techsans were Marcie White and Susan Jones. Kappas in honoraries included Mary Lou Clements in Alpha Epsilon Delta; Terry Terrell and Janis Langley in Sigma Tau Delta; Gail Holmes, pledge trainer of Phi Gamma Nu; Janis Langley and Suzi Nelson in Sigma Del- ta Pi, the Spanish Honorary; Janie Moserand Suzi Nelson in Phi Alpha Theta, history honorary; and Suzi Nelson in the Government honorary. The Kappas have truly set the example of a royal soror- ity. 54 — Mademoiselle i Margaret Griffith Judy Haraby Janie Harris Diane Hatchett Linda Hendrix Karen Henderson Gwen Henry Janis Henry Nancy Hicks Shirley Hill Gail Holmes Janis Holmes Jane Howe Sue Hubbard I Gail Alexander Sara Alexander Dolly Altgelt Ann Arnold Ellen Barton Sherrea Belt Anne Blackburn Penny Boggs Julie Busiek Debbie Campbell Jo Ann Clements Mary Lou Clements Sharon Crawley Sandra Crews Martha Daniel Charlotte Davidson Jeannie De Bona Cheryl Decker Bettye De Jon Mary Delafield Carla Dunn Jane Edwards Judy Gallagher Bitsy Goforth ssr Barbara Langley Janis Langley Linda Langston Mary Jean Legg Ann Lewis Carol Loughmiller Carolyn McCuIlough Louise McCallough Martha McNaul Marilyn McNeill Margaret Magee Marcey Molen Gedrgia Moore Jane Moore Jane Moser Suzie Nelson Vicki Nichols Pamela Price Barbara Reed Becky Richardson Betty Roberts Ginny Roberts Pam Saegert Donna Schulz Lynn Shapiro Jap Shaw Becky Shoemaker Jan Smith Sarah Smith Carla Swenson Teresa Terrell Ellen Tipton Jane Traeger Qaudia Welch Faxie Whidden Marcie White Jeannie Wood Ann Young Mademoiselle — 55 Phi Mu Learning Creates Brighter Future The Phi Mu ' s have had a bright future on the Tech campus this year. Just a few of their activities included presentation, dinner dance, Founder ' s Day, Mock election, and the Phi Mu Olympics. To help make the Phi Mu ' s future brighter, several girb were on the Dean ' s List. These girls were Shirley Scott, Betty Gray, Gayle Gudger, Mary Norman, Tanya Bryant, Ann Merchant, Susan Lancaster, Jan Butler, Joy Reeves, Betsy Hurt, Suzi Thompson, Sharon Medlin, Fran- cis Hannz and Jessie Simpson. Members of Sigma Tau Delta English Honorary were Jessie Simpson, Shirley Scott, Mary Norman, Joy Reeves, Francis Hannz, Betsy Hurt, Penny Powers and Ann Merchant. Joy Reeves is the vice president of the Student Education Association. Serving on Union committees this year were Shirley Scott, fine arts; Sandy Jenkins, dance committee; and Betty Gray, international interests. Phi Mus in the Young Republicans were Karen Hansen, Gehle Campbell, Betsy Newman, Randi Hickman, Kay Holladay and Lanie Turpin. Penny Powers was a Young Democrat. Serving in the various Tech dorms as legislators were Jan Butler, Betty Gray, Susan Lancaster, Joy Reeves, Ann Merchant and Terry Korena. Keri Anderson was tapped for Mortar Board. Members of Phi Alpha Theta history honorary were Suzi Thompson, Jessie Simpson and Mary Norman. Tanya Bryant president of Phi Mu was the Home Econ- omist for 1966. rl B (1 ill»l ' | i| nTiiw » r ii My ip Uji ■»-•( ■•■- ' ' " - - ' ., ' 56 — Mademoiselle Jture i idk jBi L. Arlene Allen Keri Anderson Susan D. Barrow Kathleen E. Biggins Sue A. Blodgett Pat Boothe Linda A. Bratt Tiinya L. Bryant Jan Butler Cehle Campbell Penny Carlisle Sharon Christman Bridgie Qark Leslie Cox Carolyn L. Crawford Diane Dale Betty Gray Nancy W. Gripp Gayle Gudger Mary Ann Hamilton nsssi Julie Hankerson Karen Hansen Randi C. Hickman Sharon Kay Holladay BcUy Hurt Joy Jasper Sandy L Jenkins Susanne L. Jones Mary K. Keller Terry A. Korona Susan Lancaster ai « u Bobbi Lemenager Susan Medlock Ann Merchant Betsy Newman Mary Anne Norman Martha L. Nunez Patricia K. Paisley Paula Patton Arline N. Pitt Pamela 0. Pitt Freda B. Pointer Penny M. Powers Joy L. Reeves Beverly K. Richardson Shirley Scott Sandy L. Steams Elizabeth Suzanne Thompson Elaine Turpin Marilyn Wood Luann Ziegler mi Mademoiselle — 57 Pi Beta Phi Locked Door Guards Traditions ■ ' As Pi Beta Phi celebrated its centennial year, the Tech Pi Phis continued to earn many honors, as well as to guard the traditions of Pi Beta Phi. Individual honors for Tech Pi Phis were varied as well as numerous. Top Techsans for 1966-67 included Senior Sandy Harris, Junior Leslie Duckworth, and Freshman Sharon Jones. Miss Lubbock for 1967-68 was Jan Glenn; Jane Wells placed in the top ten finalists. Student Senators were Gwen Connelly and Sally Halley. Lubbock ' s Com- munity Ambassador was Pi Phi Janie Kinney. She and Gwen Connelly were two of the top three finalists for the honor. Sandy Harris served as first vice president of AWS and president of WRC. Suzy Grain was third vice president of AWS and will be president next year. Mortar Board members included Sandy Harris, treasurer; Ann Nabers; Nancy Hoffman and Nan Faulkner. Five Pi Phis served on Junior Council. They were Marcie Windier, vice presi- dent; Gretchen Strief, Suzy Grain, Janie Kinney and Helen Sisco. Judy Whyman, Susan Elle, MoUie Marcum and Sally Halley were in Alpha Lambda Delta. President Hostesses were Marcie Windier, Joan Williams, Gretchen Strief, Suzy Grain, Ann Nabers, Nancy Hoffman, Janie Kinney, Nan Faulkner and Sandy Harris. Sandy and Suzy Grain were also named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Phi Kappa Phi members were Nan Faulkner, Suzanne Easley, Suzy Grain, Sandy Harris and Dana Falls. Varsity Cheerleader for this year was Leslie Duckworth. Angel Flight members were Mollie Marcum, Susan Elle, Pam McLarty and Karen Johnson. Vice president of the Tech Union was Janie Kinney. Miss Mademoiselle Finalists were Jane Wells, Jan Glenn, Sally Halley, Jane Hill, Betty Bergner and Sharon Jones. Nancy Hurn was elected ROTC Sweetheart. SAE Watermelon Queen was Kathryn Smith, who also was Horticulture Festival Princess and Fiji January Calendar Girl. Nancy La Rue was Duchess to the Tyler Rose Festival. Little Sisters of Minerva included Vickie White, Sharlotte Jeffcoat and Sally Gordon. Freshman Council AWS representative was Sharon Jones. Joan Williams was president of Gates. Legislators were Linda Waits, Linda Ferguson, Jane Novotny, Nancy Arthurs, Pat Patillo, Lou Ann Beal, Betty Bergner, Chris Grosthwait and Judy Tiyman. Lynn Cox is president of Gates next year. Chapter activities included contributing to the Arrowcraft workshop in Garlinburg, Tennessee and establishing the Diane Dorsey Pi Beta Phi Memorial Scholarship to be awarded annually. Techsans again looked forward to the Pi Phi All-School Dance held each year. k 58 — Mademoiselle Kay Abraham Patti Allison Nancy Arthurs Ann Baber PC SMI V _ Lou Ann Beal F W " ■- M B Barbie Becker i v ' A K , Cheryl Bennett ■ » ■f ' ' ' Jan Buenger Barbara Bullard H V Gail Butler P» Gwendolyn Connelley ' »- - - Lynn Cox Suzy Grain Christine Crosthwait | B , f S v 9 1 Dianna Dean | HpS H Leslie Duckworth I V B S Suzanne Easley 1 B Bi " " li F Susan EUe ' M -- HK- r - ' ' ' f Vickie Esty ™ =- Dana Falls Nan Faulkner Linda Ferguson - K Peggy Ferguson Suzy Ferrell Chris Gatewood FIT ' ! W " - " F " ' §■ " ' ' to ' r Jan Glenn ' U " 1 " ' ' F .-. F f ' Sandra Goff M ' - L, " i Sally Gordon jyr j Sally HaUy Sharon Haralson fll Bfl B 1 " " H V Sandra Harris VSH L. H P Vm E S K j k k v 1 Janna Hawn IF r F ' ' Jan Henderson B Jane HiU Ann Horton K ' ™ - ■ ' ' ' Nancy Hum T 4 1 Sharlotte Jeffcoat Johanne Kennard Janie Kinney Cindy Maddox » • F - » 1 ' Lynn Maddox Jane Maginnis Mollie Marcum Cynthia MerriU Dianne Montgomery Ann Nabors Patricia Nobles Christine Norcross Jane Nouatny Patricia Pattillo Emily Paul Dorel Payne Lu Ann Reeder Beverly Singley Julia Simmons Helen Sisco Kathryn Smith Patricia Smith Ellen Soderquist Vicki Storsett Gretchen Strief Betty Tindle Linda Waits Betty Waller Becky Warren Stephanie Warren Jane Wells Vicki White Judy Whyman Joan Williams Jan Wilson Marcie Windier REHES Mademoiselle — 59 •I ml • f - » . i i r tiiff I Jj Sigma Kappa Fantasy Displays Majestic Abodes The Sigma Kappas searched campus organizations and activities to find their dreams of majestic abodes. Presentation and a barbeque dinner dance in the spring marked just a few of the Sigma Kappa ' s activities. A Pledge Levi Party entertained the new pledges of all sorori- ties. They also held a Mr. Pledge Party for the best pledges from the fraternities. A Senior breakfast honoring gradua- ting seniors concluded annual Sigma Kappa activities. This year the Sigma Kappas were awarded the Most Improved Scholarship by the City Panhellenic. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta were Claire Hogg, Judy Fisher, Kathy Moore and Jackie McClain. Kathy Moore was elected to Junior Council and Judy Jay was tapped for Mortar Board. Members of other organizations included Kathy Moo re, Linda Sellers and Billie White in Phi Gamma Nu; Rita Newton in Tau Beta Sigma; Judy Jay in Phi Upsilon Omicron; Cheri Brownlee in Alpha Psi Omega and Avis Collingsworth in Alpha Phi Delta. Susan Boedecker was the social chairman of Panhellenic. Judy Jay was third vice-president of AWS. Sweetheart of Alpha Phi Omega was Rita Newton. Members of Corpsdettes were Judy Gres, Pam Cooper, Carol Graver and Sharon Agne. Legislators included Judy Fisher, Kathy Moore, Pam Cooper, Avis Collingsworth and Peggy Adamson. i 60 — Mademoiselle Ellen Glower Avis Collinsworth Pam Cooper Donna Craig Carole Dodaworth Joan Adams Peggy Adamson Susan Boedeker Janice Boisvert Sherrie Byrum Kathy Qapps Dee Engel Judy Fisher Pat Cilliland Linda Cober Mary Green Janet Halbert t Janis Heuchke Claire Hogg mi odes Gloria Holtgrewe Ann Isaaclu Judy Jay JiU Johnston Ann Kirby Carol Lammers Carole Leifeste •nit ■3 Sue Smith Shary Stanley Norman Taylor Cassandra Ward Mary Kay Weghorst Billie Dee White Marcia Winn Jackie McQain Jodi Mishler Dodi Moench Kathy Moore Rita Newton Joyce Robertson Vicki Roth Nanci Samson Carol Scarboro Barbara Schultz Linda Sellers Mademoiselle — 61 Zeta Tau Alpha Greeks Discover Bountiful Treasures I Ml Zetas seemed to find bountiful treasures this year. From beauties to campus leaders, Zeta won top honors. Karen Kitzman was elected Secretary of the Student Senate. Con- nie Thomas, a very busy Zeta, was a member of Junior Council, Publicity Chairman for the Carol of Lights, a member of President ' s Hostesses, President of Clement Hall and was selected as Panhellenic President for next year. Other outstanding Zetas w ere Carolyn Case and Judy Stewart. Carolyn was elected Homecoming Queen of Texas Tech and Judy was selected £is Miss Mademoiselle. Lynn Hamilton and Kay Williams were in the finalists for the Miss Mademoiselle Contest. Lynn will be featured as one of the Top Ten Beauties in the yearbook. On the go, Zetas Carrie Carpenter, Carolyn Case, Barbara Esslinger, Cathy Stacy and Sue Tarpley were members of Angel Flight while Susan Evans, Claudia Henderson, Barbie Sumner and Jan Sumner were active in Angel Flight. Susan Evans was Sweetheart of Tyrian Rifles and M ' Liss Haisley was an Air Force ROTC Sweetheart. Ann Caldwell stayed busy all year as editor of the " Harbinger. " Several Zetas had seats in student government. Susan Davis was on the Student Senate as a representative of the School of Arts and Sciences. M ' Liss Haisley, Gloria Gold- ing and Karen Pettigrew were elected to serve on the Fresh- men Council. Presentation was a highlight of the year. This was followed by Zeta Week with its Initiation and the White Violet Breakfast, the annual Dinner Dance, Sing Song, and the Senior Banquet. In between these busy dates, Zetas had workshops, attended church as a group, worked for the Cerebral Palsy clinic, supported a Korean girl and worked with service organizations in Lubbock. Not only have the Zetas found treasures, but behind the scenes the Zetas worked together to have a successful year. 62 — Mademoiselle Nina Almon Pat Anderson Beth Atchison Cheryl Bautsch Debbie Beene Emily Beneventi Rita Brown Diani Cahill Ann Caldwell Sharon Cannon Carrie Carpenter Carolyn Case Alice Chiles Judy Colaccino Ann Coleman Pinki Collins Jane Comelison Susan Davis Dinah Doyle Sue Durban Aiiik m Judy Dykes Janie Edmiston Valerie Ellis Barbara Esslinger Marjorie Evans Carlene Fain Judy Formby Gloria Golding Sherry Gray M ' liss Haisley Lynn Hamilton Judy Haworth Mary Henderson Linda Hill Kay Hines Penny Howell Pam Hull Denny Jones Judy Jones Jill Jordan Kay Keetfin Karen Kitzman Lee Langhorne Connie Lowry Carolyn Lucas Kathy Maples Marilyn Maples Jerre Milholland Marcia Mitchell Carolyn Nast Deborah Naylor Sybil Newman Patsy O ' Bannon Carolyn O ' Dell Suzi Olive Susan Orwig Karen Overton Judy Pearson Karen Pettigrew Jill Philbrick Susan Richards Carol Regney Randee Rowland Gail Russell Mary Jean Schwartzkopf Sarah Smith Kathy Stacy Judy Stewart Barbara Sumner Jan Sumner Sue Tarpley Lesley Terry Connie Thomas Suzanne Vaughan Sara West Jo Wickstrom Gayle Wiley Kay Williams Diane Wilson Linda Wilson Mademoiselle — 63 W WILLIAM A. HARROD ' OWNER CLYDE PERKINS SALES REPRESENTATIVE HARROD MUSIC CO. i Fender and Gibson Guitars Ludwig Drums PHONE PORTER 3-6477 INC. 1631 - 19th SH 7-2844 Serving Lubbock Since 1931 1406 AVE Q LUBBOCK i nstitutional irectories % DIRECTORIES % PROGRAMS % LAB MANUALS % CATALOGS Institutional Directories offers fund raising projects for industrious groups. Write today for ideas and information. 602 AVENUE L LUBBOCK, TEXAS PO 3-9781 DOMS LTD. . . . Where Quality Is of the Highest . . . Where Style Is of the Latest . . . Where Friendliness Is a Trademark . . . And Where Tech Students Enjoy Shopping Make Doms Your Clothing Headquarters Happily Serving Texas Tech Jean Neel ' s TRADITIONAL SHOP The Traditional Shop Is Always First With the Latest in Women ' s Fashion. Be Confident by Always Being Dressed in the Smartest Style. You Can Do This by Shopping at the Traditional Shop Cordially Serving Texas Tech I LA VENTANA ' S 1967 • ' n « X 3 ■rJstUBr ' " a %. 4 Ma ' . i .y s: ' u a- r»eu. . J " X. ■4?1 , i| . ii 1 . u • M ' « J 1 1 1 1 - 1 • i i Mltljj, i J " " LA VENTANA • 1967 v- MEN ' S DORMS CONTENTS FOR THE TECH MEN ' S MAGAZINE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 2 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 4 DELTA TAU DELTA 6 KAPPA SIGMA 8 PHI DELTA THETA 10 PHI GAMMA DELTA 12 PI KAPPA ALPHA 14 PHI KAPPA PSI 16 SIGMA NU 18 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 20 LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA 22 SIGMA CHI DERBY DOLL 23 SIGMA CHI 24 TEXAS TECH PLAYMATES 26 KAPPA ALPHA 28 BISHOP PIKE— PLAYBOY INTERVIEW 30 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 32 SADDLE TRAMPS 34 CHI RHO 36 CIRCLE K 37 ON THE SCENE— with the deans 38 MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL 40 THOMPSON HALL 41 WELLS HALL 42 MURDOUGH HALL 44 SNEED HALL 46 GORDON HALL 47 MATADOR 48 GASTON HALL 50 CARPENTER HALL 51 BLEDSOE HALL 52 WOMEN Acknowledgements — Hickory Inn, Lub- bock Country Club, Dunlaps ' , Villa Inn. Lubbock Imported Cars, Brockett ' s Bi- cycles, The Embers. fcpover photograph — Rosy Garza, fresh- nan psychology major from Richardson. Photo by Johnny Shipman. BARBIE FASSEL, editor CAROLYN SANDERS, associate editor JOHN CLIFTON, MARY MARGARET MONARCH, DONNA CARTER, MIKE BILBERRY, DIANE BLOOMER, staff BILL DEAN, publications director Our thanks to the Publisher of Playboy Magazine, Playboy Building, 232 E. Ohio Street, Chicago, Illinois, for per- mission to use the name and format of his magazine. JOHNNY SHIPMAN, head photog- rapher; DARRYL THOMAS, AL- LYN HARRISON, AND KYLE MORSE, staff photographers; NAN- CY HEDLESTON and CHAR- LOTTE SHIVE, la ventana co-editors; BEVERLY HUNT and KAY GESS- LING, la ventana associate editors; JEAN FINLEY, secretary; AVALON STUDIO, portrait photographer; JIMMY HOGG, art editor. Playboy — 1 IFC Takes Qteps to Bring Better Greek Representation 14 Realizing the insufficent number of Greek social organizations on the Tech campus, the Interfraternity Council began plans this year for a study of the needs and methods of colonizing new fraternities. Eleven fraternities on a campus the size of Texas Tech is a small number com- pared to the number of fraternities on other campuses. To include more men in the fraternities now repre- sented would only defeat the purpose of the brotherhood organizations. As the coordinating and ruling body of Tech ' s fraternities, the Interfraternity Council hopes to include more Greek social organizations soon. A new project begun by the Inter- fraternity Council this year was the adoption of a Navajo child in New Mexico. The money IFC makes avail- able to the child sends him to a board- ing school in New Mexico. Each year the Interfraternity Coun- cil presents a service award to the fraternity which has performed the most work for community service. Phi Delta Theta received the service award this year. Under the coordina- tion of the IFC, all fraternities par- ticipated in Lubbock ' s United Fund Drive. Interfraternity Council president and vice-president for the fall and spring semesters were Alan Murray and Gary Knust. John Strickland and Rusty Brooks served as secretary for each semester and Dennis Bradley was treasurer for the fall semester and Mike Thomas for the spring. Meeting at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon lodge, Interfraternity Council repre- sentatives are (front) Mike Adams, Don Gilmore, Keaton Zachary, Johnny Keaton, Mike Childress, Bob Gates, Dick Young, Dick Campbell, Larry Bridges, Robert Dill, (back) Tom Meaders, Rusty Brooks, Sam Montgom- ery, Chris Clinton, Jack Andrews, Mike Thomas, Dick Bowen, Tom Roy, Bob Henderson, John Scovell, Carl Ray, W alter Huffman, Ken Little, and Jay Ribble. 2 — Playboy aliofi ■•WBltjfci A group of fraternity representatives to the In- terfraternity Council gath- er before one of the meet- ings held at the Alpha Tau Omega lodge to dis- cuss the pros and cons of the matter of more fra- ternities being represent- ed on the Tech campus in the future. Officers of the Interfra- ternity Council are (be- hind the counter) Dennis Spradley, treasurer. Alpha Tau Omega; Gary Knust, vice-president Pi Kappa Alpha; (before the coun- ter) Mr. Thomas Stover, Fraternity Advisor; Alan Murray, president. Delta Tau Delta; and John Strickland, secretary. Kap- pa Alpha. i - i 4%i i%i Vernon Aker John H. Aldrich Michael H. Archer Mike Barnes Phil C. Begley Bill W. Blaine Champ C. Bowden, Jr. Jerry Dwight Boyle Eddie Broo me James H. Burrell III Dick Campbell Charles Carter Charles L. Churchill Corky Collinsworth Richard J. Cook John A. Coppinger Samuel Blaze Cunningham Tom Edmondson Billy John Edwards Thomas J. Evans Charles R. Fabling, Jr. Robert L. Fannin James G. Fielder Charles Lynn Findley ALPHA TAU OMEGA Robert J. Garza Tom Gee Carl M. Goettsche Ronald W. Hamman Ronnie N. Hopper Johnny S. Johnson David F. Kennemer Ronnie H. Knight Don G. Ladewig Van W. Liscum William W. McKinney Frank Ed McWilliams Larry D. May Joe Bob Mayo Bob Milner Hermus C. Moore Phi! Moore Kenneth M. Neill Jay B. Orr Jim B. Paull Charles A. Phillips Bill E. Ponder Paul Rostad Bill C. Seyle Ronald D. Sipe George Dennis Spradley David N. Standard Harry L. Stice Al T. Strangi Larry Jackson Tanner Joseph Dwayne Tidwell Billy G. Walling William C. White Terry L. Williamson Alan Wilson Richard T. Young Chuck Youts Ol: 4 — Playboy ATO Membership Increases A ATO pledges are congratulated on their fine work performed at the Lubbock Children ' s Home by John White. Pledges performed this ser ' ice as part of Help Week activities last fall. Several ATO members and their dates enjoy the fra- ternity ' s annual Roaring 20 ' s party in the fall. For Alpha Tau Omega it was a year of growth, and after taking its largest pledge class in history, their membership has reached its highest point — more than 100. In " Help Week " activities, pledges took on numerous chores at the Lub- bock Children ' s Home. They built side- walks, painted walls, and general main- tenance work. " Help Week " gives pledges a chance to do something con- structive in contrast to " Hell Weeks " given by most fraternities. Outstanding performances by Tau members include George Mitchell, who was selected as Aggie of the Month in October, and Johnny Johnson, who won the all-school bowling champion- ship. Alpha Tau Omega ' s Tech chapter, Zeta Eta, has an active social calendar which includes the Spring Dinner Dance, the Bullshipper ' s Ball, the Ski Party, the Toga Party, the Grubber ' s Ball, and the Roaring 20 ' s. ATO was founded in September 1865 by Otis Alan Galzebrook, Alfred Mar- shall, and Erskine Mayo Ross at Virginia Military Institute. ATO was the first post civil war brotherhood organization. Playboy — 5 DELTA TAU DELTA rmpnm wmmmt ' m Larry Absher Andy Apan Chris Alford John Ames Eddie Anderson Jim Arnold James Blakey Norman Bonner Stephen Brin Robert Brown John Burchfiel Michael Canon Charles Clark Bill Clement Bill Chapman Bill Chastian Norman Cobb Hampton Cottar Bill Countiss Terry L. Cunningham Robert Dill Mike Eklund Dave Forester Edgar Frazer Gary Gardenhire Scott Gilmour Duncan Gilpin Steve Gray Dennis Grubb Jim Hamm Rick Hamm Dave Hancock Bob Handley Jim Hester Doug Hicks Randy Hill Thomas Jackson Allen Jones Mike Keisling Rusty Kelley " Wesley Krueger Charles Kuykendall Monty M. Landers Dennis Larson George Ledbetter Hank McCreight Larry Mclntire Gary Mabray Johnny Martin Jim Mayer Sam Montgomery Alan Murray Ziggy Nicholson David Powell Gary Price Mark Reynolds Woodie Scott Cliff Sims Mike Skaggs Allen Smith Willis Smith Randy Stevenson Larry Strickland Melvin Tabor Ron Todd Jerry Tompkins Regie Toomey Ken Urban Gayland Ward Don Wheat Doug Wheeler Ronnie White Bill Winkler Gibby Wooten f De • kA aM 1 ' 6 — Playboy " •Mb. ttmli -■if bIW Ph« Uite neb! i m Mini Efi. 0ttm Mi " Delts " Spell Ouf Success Drive is a good word for the Delta Tau Delta Chapter at Texas Tech. Delt enthusiasm has led them to many campus laurels and community activities. Civic- minded Delts devoted time to the Lub- bock Orphans Home and the Muscular Dystrophy Drive. Another worthy Delt project was the purchase of a school bus for a parochial school in New Mexico. E ntertainment marked the calendar for Delta Tau Delta and dates through- out the year. The fall semester held in store many events such as the TA- BOMMA Ball and the Pre-New Year ' s Eve Dance. The coming of spring brought the pig roast and the annual Playboy Formal with Suzanne McCord being crowned Delt Playmate. Leadership has long been a Delt quality, cheerleadership, especially, since Mike Canon and Ron Todd both served Techsans in that capacity. Other honors came Delta Tau Delta ' s way as Mike was chosen Top Techsan, Mac Johnson was selected justice of the Tech Supreme Court, and Alan Murray led the IFC as its president. Several Delts are members of Saddle Tramps and hold elective of- fices in student government. Talent in the Delt chapter became apparent at the University Sing this year. Once again Delta Tau Delta finished among the top, placing third in the fra- ternity division and second with Kappa Alpha Theta in the Mixed Division. Scholarship and sports complete the picture of the Delts. The fall pledge class came out first in scholarship. How- ever, the chapter is proudest of its rec- ord in intramural sports. A first place in football and Softball, third place in basketball, as well as various other ac- tivities led them to the much-envied pos- session of the Inter-Fraternity blanket. The Delts all agree that they have had a very succes sful year. Delta Tau Delta ' s entry in the fraternity division of this year ' s University Sing placed third. The Delts were directed by Ron Todd. Playboy — 7 Eric Aanensoen John Alexander Jack Andrews Chris Arnold Cliff Barkley Michael Barnes Richard Hartley John Bass D. W. Boecker David Boston Freddie Bumpass Mike Childers Tom Clinton Don Coulson Al Cushman Mike Davis Bill Dorsey Ronnie Fisher David Hamilton Jack Hamilton Sonny Henderson Don Holbrook Ray Hollis Rusty Hortenstine Jerry Hudgeons Joel Hughes Bill Humphries Mike Irish Walter Jenkins Herman Jordan Jack Journey David Kent C. D. King Randy Klein Mike Ligon Bill Lowe Mike Massey Heater Meals Bill Moore J. P. Moore Henry Mora Neal Myers Ronald Newton Jerry Ormsby Robert Peterson Marvin Porter Richard Raiffeisen Jim Roach Jack Sanford Bill Schultz Jack Simpson Dewey Smith Dick Specia Andy Steele Bill Story Bill Temple James Thompson Robert Thompson John Terrill Larry Terry David Turman Mike Ward Tom Ward Bill Whitsitt David Wiggs Terry Wood Bill Ziegenhals IX (am liiMllillE lUini UU ' «m 6— Playboy Mir K2 Moves Into New Lodge SUli Making this a special year for the Texas Tech Kappa Sigma chapter was their move into a new lodge, which is conveniently located one block from campus on Broadway. The Kappa Sigs were never at a loss for keeping the new lodge filled with activity. Early in the term, Senator John Tower, one of the outstanding Kappa li I Ilk 10 to Senator John Tower, a distinguished Kappa Sig alum, chats with actives Bill Dorsey, Jack Andrews, and Doug Kenny while visiting Lubbock on a campaign tour. Located just one bloc k from the Tech campus on Broadway the Kappa Sig lodge is never at a loss for activity. It was opened early this fall. Sig brothers, was honored at a party at the lodge while campaigning in Lubbock. With the co-operation of Delta Delta Delta sorority, the Kappa Sigs gave a Christmas party at the lodge for Lub- bock orphans. The lodge was also filled with many bags of clothing which the Kappa Sigs sent to U.S. soldiers in Viet Nam. Throughout the year, the lodge served as a co-ordinating center for the many Kappa Sigma social activities: the Black and White Formal, the Founder Day ' s Banquet and the Big Brother-Little Brother Breakfast. The Kappa Sigs also host the annual all-school Pajama Dance. Founded in Bologna, Italy, in 1400, Kappa Sigma Fraternity was established in the United States in 1869 at the Uni- versity of Virginia. The Tech chapter, Epsilon Phi, formerly the College Club, was the first social Greek fraternity to be organized on campus. Playboy— 9 Mike Archer William G. Bailey Roger Banner Don Barrett Roy Battles Joe Beal Bill Beuck Wayne Bigham Bob Brandenburger W. C. Brooks Steve Burgess Terry Burkholder Carlos Byrd Rick Canup Jay Carter Jeff Christie Chuck Churchwell Lanny Close Bobby Conley John Cope Richard Crowe Stan Edwards Lance Ellis Joe Emery Charlie Ferguson PHI DELTA THETA Bill Heap Robert Hoffman RobertHorsman Mark Johnson Mike Johnson Dicky Greenwood Dicky Grigg Don Haley Chris Harper A. Kent Jones Carlton Jones Don Jones Ross Joplin Dana Juett Mark Laney Hugh Lankford Kirk Leitch Ken Little Larry Lokey David Love Scott MacKenzie Pete McKay Mickey McKenzie Joe Matulich Weldon Mitchell Mike Mundy Jack Murray Jesse Pruitt Bill Rasor Andy Reed Robert Richards Randy Robertson Doug Robinson i ri ll SSI ' S ' TBI it Sun UiSoiii ioSiie mi-: it in QiisTi NTib 1 10— Playboy Pride A Phi Delt Trademark Phi Celts are proud of the era of progress that Texas Tech has enjoyed and equally proud of the diversified leadership they have produced during this progress. In the area of student government this year, Bill Beuck serves as Student Body Gary Roman Tom Sawyer Terry Scarborough Bob Schmid Conrad Schmid John Scovell President, while Jay Carter is president of the Student Senate. Athletically, Brothers Phil Tucker (AU-SWC), John Scovell, Stan Edwards and Terry Scar- borough are outstanding members of the Red Raider footba ll team, while Billy Tapp (Captain), Jim FuUerton and Vernon Paul (AU-SWC) led the basket- ball team. Phis have always placed high in intramural competition. The Intramural Sweepstakes Blanket, emblematic of in- tra- fraternity excellence, was presented this fall to Phi Delta Theta for the eighth time in the past ten years. In current competition Phi Delt teams are second in A team football, first in B team league, tied for first in A te m basketball, and were tops among the B team basketball entries. Success was also attained in such di- verse areas as the Homecoming Float competition (first place in fraternity division). University Sing (third place), and scholarship competition (second place). Nationally the Tech Phi Delt chapteC was ranked as the number two chapter within the national fraternity and a- warded a gold star, symbolic of excel- lence in all areas of fraternity life. Socially, the Phi Delts present a wide diversification of activities. The Phi Delt Beach Party, an all-school dance, leads the way, followed by The Raunch Dance, Roaring Twenties Dance, Phi Delt Steak Fry, and the Annual Dinner Dance. Phi Delta Theta, leading with pride at Texas Tech. Admiring the intramural sweepstakes blanket and the first place trophy for the fraternity division of the Homecoming Parade are Pete McKay, John Scovell, spring president, and Keller Smith, fall president. Playboy— II Bill Adams Mike Adams Jim Arnold Buddy Baldridge Bill Bearden Frank Bergman Louis Brewer Alan Brown Dan Brown Wayne Cason Christopher Clinton Mike Clubb Pat Cornell Ray Cravy Barry Curlee James Darden Julie;:- SHI? " PHI GAMMA DELTA Gary M. DeBusk Robert Elliott Lewis Ellis John Estes William Gibson Jerry Gilbreath Smiley Glover Garland Goodwyn Gene Graham Bill Grist Stephen P. Harvey John Hickman Gary Hughes Joe Hurley Ron Jackson Tony Johnson Larry Jones Bo Kieth Lawrence Laffere Brian Lemons Craig Leslie Larry Lowe Leslie Lovvorn George McDonald David McDougal Jeff McGhie Mike McKinney Owen McWhorter Robert Moore Tonky Murphy Raymond Noble Bobby Jon Palmer Bobby Parkhill Mike Pearson Jonathon Pecton Clark Pfluger Bobby Pierce Jerry Pinkston James Piper Richard Putman Dennis Rawls Robert Reavis Jim Rich Paul Rider John E. Scarbrough Jim Shine Marty Sikes Martin Stewart Craig Sutton 12 — Playboy Fiji ' Magic ' Fills Calendar Around the magic word FIJI revolves a whole calendar of social events, each characterized by an exotic name and fun- filled Fiji enthusiasm. Among the many dances held this year by the fraternity were the Black Diamond Formal, the Purple Garter Dance, Lunar New Year, the Fiji Islander Dance, and another dance whose theme must not be revealed. Other activities included the Fiji Olym- pics, a barbecue, a spaghetti dinner, and the annual Norris Pig Dinner. Despite the fact that Fiji ' s spend a great deal of time " partying, " they do find time for service projects. They sent money for the support of an Indian Michael Thomas Richard Thomas Bill Turner George Watt David Whitfill Rob Wicker Keith Winslow Perry Wright child. They gave Christmas parties for a needy family and a group of mentally retarded children. They also helped Girls Town and aided the city of Lubbock with their United Fund. One of their money-raising projects was the sale of a calendar featuring a beauty from eadi social sorority on campus. Fiji ' s are found in all phases of Tech life. They are represented in the Student Senate, SUB committees, and profes- sional fraternities. Fiji ' s are found on the varsity teams in football, basketball, track, swimming, and baseball. Other evidence of their athletic interest is the fact that the entire fraternity participates The Fiji fall pledge class came " decked out " in special attire for this Phi Gam intra- mural football game. in intramural sports. Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Jefferson College in Pennsylvania in 1848; and since then, chapters have been established across the United States and Canada. Wherever one goes, all that ' s fun seems symbolized in that magic word FIJI, and Tech Fiji ' s prove it best. One of the highlights of the Phi Gam social calendar in the fall is the annual Purple Garter Dance. Bill Turner and Mike Adams inspect the dance favors of their dates — Beverly Singley and Valerie Adams. Playboy — 73 John M. Albert Ronnie P. Badley Eschol L. Blankenship Larry R. Craig Harold L. Deanours Ted Donnelly Russell L. Durham James A. Edmondson Glenn A. Elrod PI KAPPA ALPHA Richard Ervin Mike Evans Charles W. Fant Clyde T. Gallaway David G. Gan Bill Garrard, Jr. Robert Wayne Gates Gary H. Gilliland Jud Gilliland John E. Girard Michael Lee Hawkins Randall G. Heye, Jr. Mike Houston Norman C. Henry II Richard Inman Thomas Ronnie Johnson David Kee Gary B. Knust Ken E. Kroeger Gary McDaniel Clifton L. McMichael Bob Mooty James T. Mullin, Jr. Frank L. Newkirk B. J, Nichols Charles M. Parks Ronald O. Pate Richard N. Rasch George C. Rice Dean Roper Tom Roy Jerry M. Sachse Joseph M. Schreiber Tony M. Shapley Vic Spivey Harold G. Strickland Ted Swigart Raymond C. Taylor, Jr. David A. Terry Dennis Tucker Charles Thomas Ward Jay T. Williamson Dick Womble John E. Wood Larry F. Wynn Alex C. Yokubaitis Phillip H. Zeigler 14 — Playboy n ' A A Active Pikes Keep in the News I r I Spring officers for Pi Kappa Alpha include Gary Knust, president; George Rice, v-president; Alex Yokubaitis, secretary, and Glen Elrod, treasurer. Epsilon Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha kept itself and Tech in the news this year. The annual Pike Fiesta, featur- ing world famous Mitch Ryder and the Detroit Wheels, plus The Qiicago Loop, was the social event of the year. Tramp Turnout and the Toga Party were other newsworthy parties sponsored by Pikes. Highlight of the year for Pi Kappa Alpha was Founders ' Day in celebration of its ninety-ninth birthday. Honored speakers were Brother Preston Smith, Lieutenant Governor of Texas, and Bro- ther William Pearce, executive vice-presi- dent of Texas Tech. Not all was social for the Pikes. The profits from the Fiesta were used to establish a scholarship fund a vailable to all Tech students. The members and pledges pitched in to paint and clean up a local convalescent home. A s[5ecial program was given on Mother ' s Day in honor of Pike mothers. John Petty, Tech-ex and Pike alum took over as assistant director of Public Information on campus and also replaced Phil Orman as chapter advisor. Margene Sharp, Delta Gamma from Dallas, was announced Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha to represent the local chapter in the annual contest to select a national Dream Girl. Gary Knust, president of the chapter, was re-elected as vice-president of the inter-fraternity council. He was just one of many Pikes who made news this year. m VI Spring pledges include: (Seated) Rusty Fold, Jack Sprawls, Trooper Keaton, John Sloan, Randy Heye, Fred Volcansek, Keith Williamson, Art Scott, Mark Madland, and Nicky Sample; (second row) Mike Albert, Waide Sorrel, Richard Wolfe, Kirk Hunter, Gary Wimmer, Chuck Hoopengardner, Joe Smith, Donnie Neal, Jeff Pryor, Mickey Radewz, and Roger Freeman; (third row) Charlie Ganz, Tom Cheyne, Rick Pajot, John Hudgins, Brian Shadden, Hank Anderson, Bob Mooty, Steve Davis, Jim Spivey, Cliff McMichaels, John Girard, Steve Rackets, and Richard Ervin. l - yi tts i i KAPPA P9I s i Bob Adair Craig Ainsworth Mike C. Barrett Rondal Terry Bell Richard R. Bernard Charles Michael Black Scott E. Boase Dick Bowen Mike Bray Rod D. Bucker Jim Burks Joe Cathey Bill M. Cornelius Charles R. Crisp Jimmy Cummings Sammy Cummings Benge R. Daniel Lonnie H. Dillard Jerry B. Dittrich Jack Lee D una way Clint K. Fergeson Eldon R. Fox Eldon Frost Kenney Gordon Jerry Griggs Denny R. Haley Larry Hastings Don C. Henry Sam Henry Pat M. Houston Walter Huffman Carl B. Johnson Alan B. Key Andy Kidd William H. Killgore Richard Knox Steve L. KoUmyer Don E. Lamprecht Roger Lee Fred W. Lively Danny Long Martin Mastenbrook Ron Mathis Maxey Topper Bill McClure John McDonald Randy Miller Thomas J. Mulkey Kipp Murray Joseph L. Nevitt Walker L. Nichols David Norman Kirk A. Pendleton Chuck Perkins Gary Petersen Tom E. Pitts Robert M. Rayford Bob Redwine Brian Reeves Mike Riddle Charles E. Roberts Gary Rose Sandy H. Sandusky Paul S. Schroeder William C. Seale Paul L. Smith Jr. Ronnie R. Strader Mike Tindall Gary Trainer Phillip L. Vick John J. Vollet Johnny -B. Walker Wesley Wallace vW 16 — Playboy Variety — That ' s Phi Kappa Psi ■. ».««™..|f;. -p-. 11 Leading the Phi Psis in the fall were (standing) Adair, historian; Pine, corresponding sec.; Houston, president; Wommack, treasurer; Bell, vice president; Dillard, chaplain; Vick, parliamentarian, and Murray, secretary. Many words may be used to describe the Tech chapter of Phi Kappa Psi, but no single word is more descriptive than " Variety " . In backgrounds, Tech Phi Psis come from as far away as Holland, or as near as Lubbock, and major in everything from pre-med to ad- vertising art. Phi Psi ' s campus activities are as varied as the Phi Psis themselves. Tech ' s Phi Psi chapter received twice in a row the National Interfraternity Council Summa Cum Laude Award for Superior Scholar- ship, placing Phi Psis in the top ten fraternity chapters in the United States and Canada. The Phi Psis have been first in scholarship among fraternities for the past six consecutive semesters and won the College Quiz Bowl last spring. Phi Kappa Psi also made its mark in athletics. Three members are varsity athletes on scholarship in baseball and tennis, and for the past three years Phi Charles Ward Mike Webb Danny West Robert Whitehill Robert Whiteside Psis have won the fraternity softball division. Whether it be the bicycle race or the all-star football game, Phi Psi participation is assured. This year Phi Psis co-sponsored Proj- ect Viet Nam, a county-wide service project which gathered donations of food and clothing for shipment to home- less Vietnamese refugees. Public response was overwhelming and the project was a tremendous success. Forming another aspect of Phi Psi is its varied social calendar. Social high- lights include the Champaigne Formal, the Autumn Leaves Dance, the Li ' l Ab- ner Costume Ball, the Roaring Twenties Dance, and the annual ski retreat to Ruidoso. Priding themselves in service as cam- pus leaders, eleven Phi Psis serve as stu- dent senators and four Phi Psis were elected to " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities " . Phi Psis who are especially active on campus include Gary Rose, president of the Student Senate and vice-president of the Student Association; Lonnie Dillard, Chief Justice of the Tech Supreme Court and Model United Nations president; Johnny Walker, business manager of the Student Association; Ronnie Brown, president of the Board of Student Organizations, Student Senator and sec- retary-general of the Model United Na- tions; Mike Riddle, Student Senator and future Tech Union president; and Don Henry, Student Senator and Baptist Student Union president. Variety at its outstanding best — that ' s Phi Kappa Psi. Fred Wilkerson Jimmy Williams Joe Womack Bill Wright Keeton Zach ' ary Phi Psis are active in all phases of intra- mural athletics. Football players John Mc- Donald, Philip Vick, and Randy Peeples rush a Sigma Nu offensive line. Playboy — 17 Alan Abney Steve Bentsen Burnace Boles David Bowen Larry Bridges Kirk Broiles Craig Brummett Jack Burnette Kirk Carr Randy Cahoon Bob Chrismer Dwayne Cox Bill Daniels Jim Dodson Bob Eames Roger Ford George Fuson James Gattis Charles Greever Ronnie Hanby Tom Harrison Kirk Hays Martin Hearne Dan Henderson Larnce Hicks Steve Houston SIGMA NU Kent Keeton John King Jerry Kolander Larry Lane Danny Legg John Mcintosh Mike Mathews James Moore Jerry Moore Doug Morphis Bill MuUins A A ' ik i ' s- ' ■ -•-». k ij r M John Murphy Roy Murray Carl Ray Jay Ribble Ralph Rogers Jack Sears Jerry Sprayberry Vaughn Stents Pike Teinert Ronnie Thrash Ken Tomlinson Lindley Vann John Vickers Mel Wise 18— Playboy 8igma Nu - Plenty Of ' Pull ' Sigma Nu has more " pull " than any other fraternity on campus. This is evi- denced by a first place finish in the all- fraternity division of the tug of war and a second place finish in the all-college category. Tug of war is not the only area in which Sigma Nu packs a lot of weight. Sigma Nu bagged first place in the fraternity skeet shoot and consistently finishes high in the " little 500 " bike race. Socially Sigma Nu drags for no one. Sigma A-Go-Go, Gambler ' s Ball, Swahili Rumble, and the Christmas Dance build up to the all-school dance in March. Mardi Gras is a festive place for a young man to take his spring fancy. The fairest flower that blooms in spring is the Sigma Nu White Rose. The White Rose Queen is selected from among the White Rose Princesses chosen each month, and crowned at a formal dinner dance in May. Sigma Nu keeps a tight rope on all campus activities. Participation in the University Sing and entry of a Home- coming float are two examples of Sigma Nu ' s campus spirit. A busy social schedule is not allowed to interfere with education. Tech ' s Zeta Playing Santa Claus to children from Lub- bock ' s orphan home gave much satisfaction to members. This affair was conducted in the local Sigma Nu lodge. Pi chapter ranked second in scholarship among Sigma Nu chapters across the nation. Sigma Nu displays an interest in civic activities as well. Buffalo Lakes is a more enjoyable place following a Sigma Nu cleanup session at the site. Each Thanksgiving Sigma Nu takes baskets to needy families and a Oiristmas party brightens the season for Lubbock orphans. Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, Sigma Nu based its brother- hood on a high sense of honor. Sigma •Nu has become one of the largest and strongest national fraternities. The Sigma Nu crest can be seen on campuses from coast to coast and the works of its chapters are evident in the campus com- munities. The Theme of Sigma Nu ' s colorful Homecoming float was " Happiness Is A Tech Party. " Sigma Nu always takes an active role in Homecoming. Playboy— 19 Pat Acton John Adames Leighton Bearden Mike Beene Bo Bernard Mike Bickley Max Blakney Lindsey Bradley Alvie Burdine Terry Caviness Don Champion J. D. Cook Mark Cordray Ernie Cowger George Dalones Bill Deacon Kenneth Douglass Keith Fabling Dale Fletcher Jim Fulgham Bill Geyer Beck Gipson Stephen Hatch Mickey Hawkins Byron Hill John Hutt Ray Johnston Britt Jolley Johnny Keeton Pete Kyle Jim Layton Gaylon Lovelady Bert McCauley Mac McClure Dean McCurry Jim McDonald Jim McKay Mickey Hawkins Roy McKay Bill Mabus Michael Moore Larry Morgan J. B. Murphy Tommy Orndorff Don Owen Buddy Prochaska Vernon Rae Charlie Robinson Richard Salmon Ronnie Salmon E mifH ii i i 4 ttiapitsifS " ' 0{oiic 0 C«rfk» 9IGMA ALPHA EP9IL0N Eddie Sargent Jim Schell Mike Searcy John Shoeneck Eric Simpson Newal Squyres Gary Stevenson John M. Tye Mike Volluz Thad Walker Robert Welch Eddie Wilder Clark Willinghara Dennis Wojtouriez Randy Wright Murphy Yates K r i 20— Playboy 8AE Pace Setter In ' 67 i The Tech chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon set the pace for fraternities with their impressive list of social, service and academic activities during the 66-67 school year. One of the highlights of the fall for SAE ' s and all of Tech was the perform- ance in the Coliseum of the Righteous Brothers and Nino Tempo and April Stevens. The SAE ' s met the group at the airport and held a reception tea in their honor. Special recognition was given Katheryn Smith, SAE Watermelon Bust Queen, prepares to take another bite. On hand to welcome the arrival of the Righteous Brothers to Lubbock are Sig Alphs Steve Hatch and Ken Douglass. Bobby Hatfield, half of the famous singing team, is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. u ffr M " ' X ' v.- ' A . Ji to Bobby Hatfield of the Righteous Brothers, who is an SAE, and to April Stevens, who was made an honor- ary Little Sister of Minerva. The SAE ' s started the fall social calen- dar with the annual Watermelon Bust. At this event, Kathryn Smith was se- lected Watermelon Queen from a field of two girls from each social sorority. In the spring, Sigma Alpha Epsilon sfX)nsored the Spring Formal, for mem- bers and their parents, the Herald ' s Club Dance, the Basin Street Dance, and the Cleopatra Dance. SAE ' s proved they are not a purely social fraternity by their community service projects. In the fall they assisted in cleaning and repairing the Lubbock Girl Scout Headquarters. In the spring, they sponsored Clean-up Day and aided the city ' s Park and Recreation Depart- ment in executing this job. Individual SAE ' s have distinguished themselves on campus in a number of ways. Among the athletes is Robert Graham, NCAA All-American swimmer. On the tennis team are Pat Acton, Mike Beene and Murphy Yates. Joe Dobbs represents the chapter in basketball while Don Champion and Bert McQuley aid the Raider baseball team. Mickey Hawk- ins is odd-lift champion of the Noche de Conquistadores. Don Parrish runs track; Tommy Orndorff plays golf; and Lee Lebow throws the shot. Ten SAE ' s are also Saddle Tramps and nine belong to honoraries. Don Gilmore and Johnny Keeton serve on the IPC. Max Blakeney, Ernie Cowger, and Bill Mabus were elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Blakeney is also Chief Justice of the Supreme Court and Cowger is president of the BSU and BSO. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded by eight young men at the University of Alabama in 1865 and has grown to over 145 collegiate chapters. Playboy— 21 Little Sisters Devoted to 8AE I Little Sisters of Minerva is a national organization of girls interested in Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Membership in the organization is voted upon by the SAE chapter and cannot be less than 15 nor more than 20. In a formal initiation, the girls are given a small badge of SAE to be worn as a recognition pin. Little Sisters enjoy helping the chapter by hosting at the rush smokers, cam- paigning in elections, building floats, and other projects. Each Little Sister had a Little Brother in the fall and spring pledge classes. The Little Sisters gave a party for the pledges each semester. At this time they announced who their little brothers would be and visited with the new pledges. In the fall semester. The Little Sis- ters gave a spaghetti supper for the actives, pledges and their dates. In the spring they sponsored a slave sale and swimming party. The Little Sisters also gave a special party for their little brothers before finals to encourage them to make good grades. Fall semester officers were Linda Free- man, president; Gail Holmes, vice-pres- ident; Phyllis Sharp, secretary; and Bev- erly Winslow, treasurer. Officers during the spring semester were Vicki White, president; Phyllis Sharp, vice-president; Paulette Gavin, secretary; Dinah Doyle, treasurer; and Kay King, historian. Little Sisters of Minerva certainly en- joy being an active part of their favorite fraternity— SAE. Kay King Barbara Langley Louise McCullough Marcia Mitchell Nadine Nayfa Sherrill Reagan Suzie Reeves Lynne Shapiro Phyllis Ann Sharp Molly J. Shipp Vicki White Beverly A. Winslow i Ten Little Sisters of Minerva gather round at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Homecoming party. They are (1. to r. back) Beverly Winslow, Vicki White, Nadine Nayfa, Sandy Brooks, Dinah Doyle, Barbara McKinney, (I. to r. front), Suzie Reeves, Linda Freeman, Phyllis Ann Sharp, and Barbara Langley. Sandy Brooks Jane Craddock Dinah Doyle Linda Freeman Virginia Fry Paulette Gavin Sally Gordon Gail Holmes Sharlotte Jeffcoat WWW 22— Playboy 8AE KAY E8C0TT Sigma Chi Derby Doll Clyde Atnburn Bonner Bennett Larry Boedeker Tad Boyle Ray Bridges Tim Briggs Rusty Brooks Joe Bullock Mickey Burnup Jerry Bush Ron Bynum Larry Canup Art Carroll Carl A. Cathey Sam Chase Bobby Chenowidth Lee Davidson Larry Dobbins Jim Fendley Bruce Freeman Rick Freivogel Rob Freivogel Jay Gates Bill Graham Richard Gregory Jay Hagins 9I6MA CHI Roy Heath Joe Hornsby Gary Hudson Sheddy Jones Jimmy Justice Kenny Keenum Ken Kilness Ach Lamb Bill Larmer Bob Lewis Rod Markham Ray Mascola Bruce Mauldin Tom Headers Dan Miller Mike Moorman Ron Olson Jim O ' Neil Joe Partain Paul Pinkston Dan Rhodes Jess Sammann John Semetko Tom Sessions Gordon Smith Jimmy Stansell Bob Stone Jack Terry Jan Tubbs Larry Tubbs Everett Urech Okey Wagner David Walker Mike Walters Brant Williams 24— Playboy Sigma Chi — Close Knit, Active » ik ' Epsilon Nu Chapter of Sigma Chi — close knit brotherhood — active partici- pants in intramural and campus activi- ties. These are characteristics that Tech Sigs have represented since June 28, Lin Blackwell Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 1955, when the chapter was installed. This year was no exception. Kicking off the year with its annual Derby Day and all-school Derby Dance, the chapter named Kay Escott as Derby Candidates for Derby Doll enjoy the fun at Derby Day activities. They include Pam Parks, Donna Orter, Linda Baker, Susan Rice, Naydene Nayfa, Linda Thornton, and Kay Escot. Doll. Later in the year, at the annual Sweetheart Ball, Lin Blackwell was cho- sen as this year ' s Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Many other social activities were laced in between these two affairs. They in- cluded an open house with other Tech sororities, the Roman Rumble, All-Sig Day, and the Sigma Chi-Zeta Soap Fight. Aside from participation in Inter-fra- ternity Sing Song the chapter adopted an orphan girl from India and furnished Lubbock orphans with Halloween candy. The national Sigma Chi organization began in 1855 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. With principles based " in upholding the teachings of friend- ship, justice, and learning, " it has since grown to become a truly international fraternity of 137 chapters with over 100,000 initiates. Playboy— 25 Texas Tech Playmafes Texas Tech ' s Miss Playmate, Jean Ann Phillips, was chosen from pho- tographs by the judges at the Miss Mademoiselle Pageant on February 17 in the Lubbock Municipal Audi- torium. La Ventana and Sigma Delta Chi sponsor the annual contest. Only men ' s organizations may enter con- testants in the Miss Playmate Contest. This year, judges chose from the largest number of entries in the con- test ' s history. On this page and on page 27 are the six runners-up to Miss Playmate. Miss Phillips is fea- tured on a full-color foldout follow- ing the opposite page. PENNY _HNSON boyeT«t Delta Sigina Pi 26 — Playboy bl t». Jean Ann Phillips, this year ' s Miss Playmate, takes a study break in her Knapp Hall room to think about the present and the future. She is evidently pleased with the events of her freshman year, such as being named Miss Playmate and becoming a member of Gjrpsdettes. Jean Ann is a secondary education and physical education major from Dallas. She hopes to teach high school after graduating. Jean Ann was sponsored by Gaston Hall in the Miss Playmate Contest. Accompanied by a number of admirers, Jean Ann enjoys a night out away from typical school ac- tivities. i ft mt CO f£M I CO Wo : i trf ' ZLP. Iiy " y.: PLAYBOY ' 9 PARTY J0KE9 In the midst of one of the wildest parties he ' d ever been to, the young man noticed a very prim and pretty girl sitting quietly apart from the rest of the revelers. Approaching her, he introduced himself and said, " I ' m afraid you and I don ' t really fit in with this jaded group. Why don ' t I take you home? " " Fine, " said the girl looking up at him demurely. " Where do you live? " A recent survey showed that nine out of ten doctors who preferred Camels have switched back to women. Hollywood is the only place we know where you can live happily and get married for ever after. A pair of intoxicated pals were seated in their favorite bar, imbibing their favorite libation. " I think I ' ll have a bite to eat, " said the first inebriated fellow. Whereupon he plucked the olive from his martini and ate it. " Ah, " said his sozzled companion, " that calls for an after dinner drink. " You can ' t judge the modern girl by her clothes. There isn ' t enough evidence. Two successful restauranteurs were dis- cussing business when one suddenly dropped his head and solemnly announced, " did you know that my daughter is having an affair? " " Is that so, " said the other. " Who ' s cater- ing it? " A monster we know usually eats things for lunch and washes them down with Coca- Cola. For, as he explains, " Things go better with Coke. " Our unabashed dictionary defines happi- ness as finding the owner of a lost bikini. It ' s been said that the trouble in the Garden of Eden wasn ' t caused by an apple — but by a green pair. The wealthy Frenchman ' s beautiful wife had died, and while the husband stoically controlled his grief throughout the funeral proceedings, the wife ' s lover sobbed loudly and made an open display of his loss. The husband observed this demonstration patient- ly and then, when the services were over, walked over to the younger man, put his arm around him, and said sympathetically, " Don ' t be upset, mon ami. I plan to marry again. " A lovely young thing decided to con- fide in her roommate. " The strangest thing has been happening to me, " she said. " Every- time I sneeze, I ' m overtaken by an unbe- lievable sense of wild passion. " " I ' ve never heard of such a strange ill- ness, " her friend answered. " What do you take for it? " Came the smiling reply, " Black pepper. " One of the most expensive things in the world can be a girl who is free for the evening. Our unabashed dictionary defines alimony as a splitting headache. . mi tk fk ,MARY BUTk» SMI Pi KaA a Alpha MARY BETH HAND Murdough Hall Texas Tech Playmates DONNA WALL Army ROTC Playboy— 27 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER Danny Atcheson Chris Binion Joe Beaty Bruce Blinn Pat Bond Jim Brannon John Dick Carl David Chisholm Gary Clayton Bob Cloutette Robert Cowan Tom Coward David Coward Larry E. Craig Rex Downing Roger Estes Meredith Fox Hank Gantz Howard Garrett Lynn Gibner Charhe Gibson Bill Glazner Gaylon Goddard Duane Green David Grimes Gregory H. Hall Ken Hamilton Mike Hancock Mike Hatton Jim Hayter Bill Heuer Bob Henderson Frank M. Hodge James B. Holland Gary Hornbeck Bob Hudman Charles Hurd John R. Kerber Wayne Packard Tim Patten Billy Payne Arthur Perry Collier Perry Randon Porter Carl Prater David Ray Mike Ricketts Bob Sanford Rick Seeds Don Sharp James R. Stevens John Strickland Tom Swafford Robert J. Thomas David S. Tullis Al Wagner Steve Waldron Robert Warren Bill White Don Williams Rex Wood Doug Young David KiUen Jim Killen Mike Kilpatrick Keith Kisner Jerry Knott George Koontz Phil Lam Noel. Lee Frank Locke Jim S. McConnell Jones McConnell Rex Meek Larry Nichols Mike O ' Neal nKB lln IB kMlSkim - 28— Playboy Progress, Congeniality Congeniality and brotherhood are two of the most important aspects of fra- ternity life. It may be the midnight " bull " session at the lodge after dates are in. It may ' be one brother helping another study to pass that next hour quiz. It may be the inharmonic sounds of Dixie being sung at a party. It may be cheering for the brother who, already having made two outs, is up to bat — or a thousand other things serving as steppingstones by which the brothers make their way across the years at Texas Tech, and at last find themselves more enriched from having been a KA. KA was founded in 1865 on the prin- ciples of Qiristian living and gentle- manly conduct which were fostered in the tradition of the Old South and ex- emplified in the life of Robert E. Lee, the Order ' s Spiritual Founder. Kappa Alpha Order, despite its increased growth and the demanding pressure of collegiate life, still maintains and imparts to its members these noble ideas of manhood. Since its chartering in 1961, Gamma Chi chapter has continued to grow with Kappa Alpha and Texas Tech. Although the youngest social fraternity on the Tech campus, growth has been no less than phenomenal. In six years the chap- ter has grown to compete with the best, and now ranks itself with the best. The biggest single fraternity event on the Texas Tech campus is Old South Weekend. Each year a weekend in the spring is dedicated to the revival of Southern chivalry and tradition. Friday afternoon the chapter formally secedes from Texas Tech and parades onto the campus. At this time invitations to the Old South Ball are delivered on horse- back to the dates of the members and pledges. The Friday night Secession Dance is a casual affair. Saturday eve- ning there is the formal Old South Ball, at which the Kappa Alpha Rose is pre- sented, followed Sunday afternoon by a Reconstruction picnic. John Reeves and Howard Garrett entertain Miss Debbie Mullins, Honorary KA Rose, as part of Old South Weekend activities. Playboy— 29 PLAYBOY INTERVIEW: BISHOP PIKE a candid conversation with the controversial churchman Efllott " One of the more controversial Church figures of this time is Bishop fames A. Pike. The former bishop of the Epis- copal diocese of California described himself as a " theologian in residence " at the Center for the Study of Demo- cratic Institutions in Santa Barbara, Cali- fornia, since his resignation as Bishop of the California diocese. Pike has been accused of heresy sev- eral times for promoting beliefs con- trary to the teachings of the Church and for questioning religious concepts such as the Virgin Birth and the Trinity. On Wednesday evening, Feb. 15, 1967, Pike came to Tech to lecture on the new morality. Aiming his discussion to the mainly young adult crowd of the 2,800 in attendance at the Municipal Auditorium, Pike described and ex- plained the three basic schools of ethical thought: no ethics, code ethics, and situ- ation ethics. Pike came to Tech as a lec- turer and not a Church spokesman. Following his speech, Bishop Pike moved to the Student Utiion Ballroom where a question and answer period was held. The following Playboy inter- view is taken from this conference. Playboy: In situation ethics, doesn ' t there have to be principles pertaining to the specific situation? Bishop Pike: Mores can be the guide- lines. The commandments represent how we ordinarily act so we don ' t have to strain ourselves to make decisions every five minutes. They don ' t answer the more complex. They don ' t give an im- mediate answer to what to do on a Sat- urday night date. Lubbock isn ' t being besieged by As- syrians like in the Book of Judith. It is besieged by Birchers, which may be worse. Suppose in situation ethics Judith de- cided to break the two moral laws and Holofernes had held his liquor. Would it have been sinful for her to enjoy it? Playboy: What ' s ethically right and what ' s ethically wrong? What has false conscience, infinity of decision? Bishop Pike: Guilt about certain things comes from the culture we ' re in. It is not terribly reliable in how you immedi- ately feel about the matter. Preachers lead some not to feel guilty about some things for which there should be guilt. Others lead to feel guilty about that for which there should be no guilt. One can ' t be a consistent antinomian- ist. If one gets in his car and finds the fender ripped off, he ' ll act very judg- mental — as if he did have an ethical claim. Like the husband at the New Year ' s Eve party where some drinking had taken place. He came down the hall and opened a door which he thought was the door to the John. But it was the door to a bedroom and he found his wife in bed with another man. He was very angry. But when asked where he had been, he said, " In a bedroom down the hall. " So, if you ' re go ing to be anti-nomian- istic, be it straight down the hall. Judg- ment or Code of Ethics starts with you and moves on to your pregnant wife. Playboy: Will man ' s doing right lead to his salvation? Bishop Pike: Heretics usually get lis- tened to about four hundred years after their time. For example, in 1907, the Bishop of the Anglican Diocese of Rochester, Rev. Dr. Algernon Crapsey, was considered a heretic. There is sufficient grounds for heresy in the name itself. The Rt. Rev. George Barnett, current bishop, saw what his predecessor had done and re-asserted himself on my, our, side. He has asked me to the May services of rehabilitation in honor of Crapsey. He was opposed to what they are after me for now, when its boring now. We are playing checkers when everyone else is playing chess. The whole theological base has shift- ed since 1907 in the virgin birth and Trinity. Recognition is coming quicker to Crapsey — this will be only his sixtieth anniversary — than to Luther by the church he wanted to reform. IKE I Even Joan of Arc, although she had a heresy trial, turned out all right — she was canonized. However she did have a heart-warming experience be- tween the trial and her canonization. The secular society now prevents the church from burning heretics. Thank goodness for the secular society. Playboy: How would one justify af- firmation of the existence of God? Bishop Pike: We can ' t prove it. If we could, we would need more funda- mental reality and that fundamental reality would then be God. In England they call the Presbyterians, Baptists and some other religions non- conformists. This has helped the Church towards unity talks anyway. When the senate of a Church can meet in a phone booth, its going to the dogs. The Roman Catholic Church is go- ing up and down. In the weeklies, the decline is called " leakage " . One cardinal wrote, " The game is up — there is no hope for the future of religion in England. " Membership figures are going down. Total membership is now down for the first year since the post war boom. The biggest problem is that the im- portant data-based way of making af- firmations has taken over in all phases of life. No more does the company decide what kind of a can to use by consulting the minutes of the meeting of the board of directors as fifty years ago. They take a survey of what the people want now. Pre-fabricated authority based on doc- trines are being bought. There is not much talk of the details of doctrine. Start with data. Leave physics and math and move on to more variant items. The faith leap is greater every time you move. Look at the universe. The universe hangs together. Like the little girl, who said the chief use of cow- hide was to hold the cow together. It does sort of just hang there. There is a certain amount of order, and predictability of math and science rests on this order. From all this I affirm by faith that there is a unas in the universe. I can ' t affirm much more. Although the church theology does: omniscient, omnipresent, et cetera. The data doesn ' t suggest that much. If Bill, sitting here at my right, said, " Jim, with the babysitter, gas and all, I need ten dollars. I ' ll forward it to you at Santa Barbara, if you ' ll lend it to me. And I pull out a ten dollar bill. You observe and are entitled to infer that I had ten dollars when I came in — more than ten. But you can ' t infer that I am a millionaire. Yet in theology we tend to do that. This raises a big question. If he ' s all that sweet and smart and nice, why are so many things a mess? Good question. No answer. I knew so much more when I was ordained than I do now. Why question what we can ' t answer? Right now in my motel room my bat- tery dictaphone is being nursed so that tomorrow on the plane I can continue work on my book which is due in two Exa Richardson and Bill Beuck met with Bishop the Municipal Auditorium. weeks, unfortunately. I don ' t need all that current in my machine. So it is with me and God. There is a lot more God can get in life but can ' t, because it is blocked by us. I ' ll leave with a text that treats the whole matter of this method. " Where- of man cannot speak. Thereof let it be silent. " This should be carved over the door of every theology school and inscribed in every pulpit. Pike before his lecture on the new morality at Bill Agnell Larry Baird John Bedingfield Andy Brandon Mickey Brown Mike Brown Jan Cantrell Dennis Gates • Leigh Clark Jim Cole Dan Collins Bobby Cowen Jimmie Davis Dave Derry Fred Duffey Richard Gardner Dennis Glasscock David Green Dick Hamilton Don Hancock Hugh L. Hayes Robert S. Hays Dennis Helbert Sam Hergert Joe Hilbun Ronnie Howald Q - W ALPHA PHI OMEGA , Gordon Jackson Byron Johnson Roy Joseph Gerald Kelley Allen Kenley Gene Lake David Lewis Ralph Luddecke Mike Mady midimi rv-A Terry Millican Larry Mitchell Carl Moore Dave D. Morgan David Myrick Gerald Nixon IR.wJ «J " HKkiM Don Parks Larry Peckham George Pierce Gary Reynolds Phil Roberts John Rollins Paul Rostad isdiM Jim Rowe Steve Royneer David Sanders John Sandner Chris Sommerfields G eorge Sutton David White Bud Wilkinson ' Milt, 32— Playboy I APO Devotes 7,000 Hours to Campus and Community Alpha Phi Omega — a true service fraternity of highly dedicated college men whose never ending aims on campus or in society are to develop and express leadership, friendship and service: the Cardinal Principles of the fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega came to the Tech campus in the form of Beta Sigma chapter in 1939, and now has more than 400 chartered chap- ters and over 100,000 affiliated men since being founded by Frank Reed Horton and joined by brothers of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity at Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsyl- vania in 1925. Horton wanted a fraternity which could give college men a standard of manhood, a code of strength- building ideals, and give them an opportunity for leadership and ex- perience and service to others. Through Alpha Phi Omega college men are able to serve the campus, community, and nation through vari- ous service functions and activities. The service fraternity has secured the endorsement of the Boy Scouts of America, and places Scout member- ship as the only prerequisite to fra- ternity membership other than indi- vidual chapter requirements. Many notable men have been mem- bers of the fraternity — Tech Presi- dent Grover E. Murray, Dean of Men Lewis N. Jones, Dean of Stu- dent Life James G. Allen, Sen. Mark O. Hatfield of Oregon, FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover, Lt. Gen. George Hershey, and numerous others. These men, as all the rest, have found that a full and complete happiness with life can not be attained without a truly honest and humble desire to serve others. It is with this dedication and de- sire that Alpha Phi Omega has be- come a reality — a successful reality — which has greatly benefited and im- proved the Tech campus. The 95 members of the Tech Beta Sigma chapter have devoted more than 7,000 man hours from their studies and personal activities in the past two semesters to fulfill the aims and goals of the fraternity. In the past semesters, the chapter has placed permanent benches around the campus proper for the comfort of the students. The cfock and the large Texas map for car rides in the union were secured by the chapter. The night lights on the intramural playing fields, the double T at the north end of Jones Stadium, half the cost of the Southwest Conference Circle, and the student locater cards are all a product of the chapter. The chapter maintains a lost and found booth in the Tech Union. Each week night members visit the infirmary and attend to the wants of the ill students. Realizing full well the hardships encountered by blind students, a tape library of textbooks is being prepared by the chapter as an invaluable aid to the increasing number of blind Tech students, as is a large three dimensional map of the campus to familiarize these students with distances and locations of cam- pus buildings. The chapter has a scout troop for mentally and physically disabled Lub- bock boys and twice a year the chapter improves and cleans the Scout camp at Post, Texas. Each football season the chapter provides students with football pro- grams, the Homecoming parade, and the night display of luminaries that outline the campus at Homecoming and Christmas. Providing entering freshman and transfer students with Tech informa- tion and orientation, placing parking stickers on cars, helping with regis- tration, and conducting student and faculty voting during elections also entails many hours of work by the chapter. The members of Beta Sigma have placed in trust $10,000 to provide a scholarship to deserving Tech stu- dents and the chapter has contributed $1,500 for a leadership seminar to se- cure expert consultants to train and advise Tech organization leaders and promote better faculty-student rela- tions. To obtain the funds to furnish these projects and services, the chap- ter collects and sells coathangers gathered from the women ' s dorms at the close of each spring semester. The chapter also sponsors the annual Beauty and the Beast Dance, football A Phi O David Lewis spends his time watching the ballot box during student elections. Helping a student at the Alpha Phi Omega spon- sored lost and found is Gerry Kelly. program sales and the parking sticker project to gain finances. The chapter does not stop with this listing of projects. Each week new ideas develop — so many in fact that some need to be set aside until the next semester — but the chapter and the fraternity stand ready and eager to grab at any idea, worthy project or cause and promote these functions to the utmost of its ability. i Playboy — 33 William G. Bailey Jorge Barreto Jerry Beard David Beckman Bryon Bell Bo Bernard Max Blakney Jerry Blackwell Lindsey Bradley Alvie Burdine Fe Busby Harold Giin Dwayne Cochran Ernie Cowger Tommy Craddick Terry Cunningham Joe Davis David Divine Les Divine George Dowding Johnny Ellison John D. Flusche Butch Frazier Byron Garner Chipper Garrison Bob Gillispie Bill Graham David Guest Jerry Gumfor Tommy Haney Don Henry Clarence Hester 9ADDLE TRAMP9 Richard Horridge Bob Hudson Tom R. Jones Howard Kawazoe Rodney Kemp Jim Kerbow Alan Kornblueh Don Lamprecht Craig Leslie Chipper Lowry Lyn McClellan David McDougal Bill Mabus Rod Martin Gary Middlebrooks Jim Moore Michael R. Moore Billy Joe Mullins, Jr. Joe Murfee Raymond Nance Howard Parks Jerry Peek Bill Pittman Paul Price Vernon Rae Keith Riemer David Robertson Dick Rooney Eddie Sargent Charles Scarborough Mark Schreiber Ken Smith Jerry Spencer Pat Stricklin Sam Tiner Joe Watt Mike Watts Gerald Wilemon David Wold Sam Wortham I i 34 — Playboy !IR m 8 Jw Mr M Tramps Saddle Tech Projects If a man limits what he will do, he also limits what he can do. Such is not the case of a 90 member organization known as the Saddle Tramps. These dedicated men in red have emphasized their philosophy of " can do " to " exceed anything " the original founder, Arch Lamb, " had ever dreamed of. " Dedication and hard work have caused the organization ' s success. The role of a Saddle Tramp does not begin on the day of the game, nor does it end at the end of the season. The job of a Tramp is a continuous effort in any endeavor toward the betterment of Tech. Examples? How about these to start? In 1938 the Tramps aided in the planting of 20,000 trees as a beautifi- cation project for the campus. Or how about the time they sold $2,800 worth of tickets for a band con- cert to finance the first 40 uniforms for the band ? Continuing their dedication to Tech, the Tramps guide campus tours dur- ing athletic and academic recruiting, ring victory bells, sponsor pep rallies, instigate school spirit and co-sponsor the Little 500 Bicycle Race. And they still have time for more activities. In 1963, the Tramps took charge of a campaign for the procurement of funds for a new entrance marker, an idea, which first conceived in I96I, had failed to materialize. Result? In 1967, a $50,000 entrance marker. Synopsis for Saddle Tramps — pro- jects unlimited — dedicated to Spirit and Service through devotion to Texas Tech. Saddle Tramps, George Barrelto and Tom Jones, wilh their dates, wait to hear of a Raider win which will signal the ringing of the Victory Bells. Giving the Raider basketball team the " Red Girpet Treatment, " Saddle Tramps prepare to cheer the team onto the home court. m Playboy— 35 Chi Rho Fosters Brotherhood Members of Chi Rho ' s all-college intramural runner-up football team are (1. to r., standing) Gene Jeansonne, Don Milberger, Tim O ' Shea, Mike Malley, Bill Tobin, Bruce Hamelin, Bill Maloy, (kneeling) Greg Harrison, Tim Heffernan, Ronnie Ca- ravella, Larry Braden, Joe Monahan, Joe Mariner, (sitting) Ray McKinney, and Randy Labac. Douglas Barnhart Joseph M. Brock James Burkholder Ronnie Caravella 1 l CTj ypipfc. «jHl ». «WPl- ' ' Combining faith and brotherhood with service, the brothers of Chi Rho work dilligently on many projects dur- ing the year. The fall is highhghted by working in the Homecoming Day activities, Dad ' s Day duties and the Carol of Lights. Judging campus elections, co- sponsoring the Little 500 Bicycle Race and ushering at the Tech Rodeo keep Chi Rhos busy during the spring. The social calendar finds Chi Rho busily involved in Homecoming activi- ties, a spring formal, and the annual Olympiad. The religious aspect of Chi Rho is highlighted by a two-day retreat each semester. The brothers also attend Mass in a body once a month. Athletically Chi Rho captured the all-college runner-up spot in intramural football and also the 1966 all-college Softball title. With their purpose as a guide, the brothers of Chi Rho serve the univer- sity, build a religious faith among themselves and develop a strong fra- ternal bond. John Flusche Lou Garcia Tomas Garza Bernardino Gonzalez James Gray James Edward Halloran A. Bruce Hamelin Greg D. Harrison Tim Heffernan Gene Jeansonne Randall Labac Michael Lind Peter A. Lucas John R. Lynch Jorge McAllister James Ray McKinney Joe Malley Mike Malley Bill Maloy Joseph Mariner Julius Maurino Pino Maurino Donald Milberger Joseph Monahan James Newman Malcolm Neyland Gregorio Obregon Kenneth Pribyla John Progess A. J. Senchack Robert Strickland John Tallent James Tobin Ted Trautner « 36— Playboy I I Steve Belt Sam Biggers William L. Bringhurst James Collins Anthony DiGiroIamo, Jr. Marshall Grimes David Parker Bill D. Pittman Phil Rosar Guy M. Stricklin Frank Lyn Westling Conferino Valadez Circle K Gerves With Purpose Circle K members — Lynn Westling, Guy Stricklin, and Anthony DiGiroIamo — pass out presents to the children at Buckner ' s Children ' s Home for their Christmas Party. " Serve with Purpose " rings as the motto of the largest nation-wide col- lege organization. The Tech Chapter is honored by holding three offices of the Texas- Oklahoma District — Guy Stricklin, Governor; Lyn Westling, Treasurer; and Q)ni Valadez, Corresponding-Sec- retary. Circle K worked actively for the suc- cess of many projects: making luminar- ios for Homecoming, ushering for Dad ' s Day, running election booths and co- sponsoring the annual Bicycle Race. The club set up posters, billboards and wrecked cars in a massive Christmas Drive Safety Campaign to remind stu- dents of the dangers on the roads. They climaxed the Christmas project with a Christmas Party for the Buck- ner ' s Children ' s Home. Circle K has proved a very valuable asset to individual students, to Texas Tech and to Lubbock. Wrecked cars were placed on the campus to remind Texas Tech students to drive safe- ly during Christmas vacation. A I DEAN J0NE9 If you walk down the hall of the first floor, west wing of the Administration Building, you will pass the bustling office of the Dean of Men. Lewis Jones became the third dean of men of Texas Tech in 1953. Dean Jones arrives at his office at 9 a.m. and faces a full day of work. Describing his work, Jones says, " Most of the work is counseling men on their problems, housing approval, personal records, guidance and information. " The office closes at 5 p.m., but Dean Jones usually has committee meetings to attend. He is a member of such committees as the Traffic Security Commission and the Student Welfare Committee. When he finally reaches home, Dean Jones is greeted by his wife and his son, a junior student at Tech. Dean Jones ' daughter is presently an assistant Dean of Women at the University of Alabama. The Jones family attends the First Presbyterian Church in Lubbock. Dean Jones has little time for hobbies, but he enjoys hunting and fishing. As he explained, " I enjoy most activities, but don ' t have the time to do them. I do try to go fishing two or three times during the summer. " Dean Jones is truly " on the scene " . 38— Playboy GUY MOORE Heading the tremendous residence hall system that has come to characterize Texas Tech is Mr. Guy J. Moore, Direc- tor of Residence Halls. Reporting to the vice president for financial affairs, the housing staff includes Mrs. Shirley Bates. Director of Food Service; Mrs. Dorothy Garner, coordinator of women ' s supervision; Mr. George A. Rhoads, coordinator of men ' s supervision; Mr. Hubert Burgess, director of room reservations and Mr. Hoyt Cook, supervisor of custodial service. Only in the last 15 years has housing become such a vital part of campus administration. The reasons for the new status of campus housing are the huge sums of money that must be borrowed to build halls on campus and the large number of students who prefer to live on campus. The philosophy behind campus housing is to help the stu- dent as much as possible and to give him more opportunities for social, cultural, athletic and academic endeavor. The policy is not to force the student into activity, but to give each indi- vidual student a choice of activity and to give enough variety to a hall program to fit the needs of most of the students. To this end, most colleges are developing co-educational resi- dence hall areas. At Tech, Stangel and Murdough and the new Wiggins complex are such areas. Mr. Moore came to Tech from Southern Illinois University where he received his B. S. and M. S. degrees and had been assistant director of housing from 1954 to 1963. TOM 9T0VER Many administrators are needed for the expanding growth of Texas Tech. One of the active men on this campus is Thomas Stover. During the past five years he has served as advisor to foreign students and to the fraternities represented on campus. He has also been advisor for student loans and finan- cial assistance. Mr. Stover has worked to coordinate and cen- tralize the administration of financial aids for Texas Tech students, and beginning next year, he will be in charge of loans and scholarships as the new director of financial aids. Mr. Stover received his Bachelor of Arts degree in geogra- phy at Ohio Wesleyan University in February, 1958. After spending two years with the U. S. Army, he entered Indiana University in August, I960. After earning his Master ' s degree in Higher Education, Mr. Stover came to Tech as an adminis- trator for student life. He plans to return to Indiana University to work on his Doctorate degree in Higher Education with emphasis on student personnel work. As the new director of financial aids, Mr. Stover will work with hundreds of Texas Tech students in administering scholar- ships and loans. Playboy— 39 Mosi !- Members of the Men ' s Residence Council are (I. to r.) Harold M. Smith, Bledsoe; Willis Rossler, Thompson; John Perrin, Gaston; Pete Lodde, Wells; Roy Gilbert, Gordon; Alan McClure, Carpenter; Russell Oliver, Wells; Foy McMaster, Sneed; Les Divine, Sneed; Frank Costilla, Gaston; Walter Tomsu, Carpenter; Ronnie Thrash, Gordon; John Price, Murdough; Pat Simek, Bledsoe; and Edward St. John, Murdough. MRC Unifies Dorm Activities The Men ' s Residence Council is a body of two elected representatives from each men ' s dormitory on campus. The council is responsible for the mainte- nance of an academic atmosphere con- ducive to high scholastic achievement in the residence halls. MRC is designed to develop the individual students ' awareness to his responsibilities to so- ciety. It also serves to standardize the code of resident conduct and super- vision of residence halls election pro- cedures. MRC publishes the booklet Tips for Tech Men each year to help all new men students at Texas Tech. The slime orientation program is co- ordinated by the MRC in an effort to thoroughly introduce the freshman to Tech, his dorm and dorm government, and the upperdassmen and other fresh- men. This program acquaints the fresh- man with the campus before he has to come in contact with it. MRC also sponsors the traveling grade point trophy that is retained by the men ' s dorm whose residents have the highest grade-point average on cam- pus. One of the newest projects of the Men ' s Residence Council is the " Christ- mas Cards to Viet Nam " program in which 30,000 Christmas cards were sent to the U.S. troops in South Viet Nam by the various men ' s dorms. These functions of the Men ' s Resi- dence Council help to establish unity among the men ' s dorms at Tech. Men ' s Residence Hall Council officers, (sealed I. to r.) Bill Stewart, secretary-treasurer. Rod Martin, vice-president, and Richard Fergeson, president, meet with George Rhoads, sponsor of the organization and coordinator of men ' s residence hall supervision. liil 40— Playboy Triple C rown for Thompson Most successful of a " Total Pro- gram " designed to make Thompson Hall the most outstanding dorm on campus was the athletic sub-program as Thompson became the first organi- zation in the history of Tech ' s Intra- mural program to win the coveted " Triple Crown. " The Hall compiled 1711 points to win the first place trophy for the Outstanding Intra- mural Team, 309 points for the Most Winning Team trophy, and listed 5.2 sports per man to set a new Intra- mural record and to capture the Best Unit Participation trophy. David Thompson, athletic direc- tor, also won the Outstanding Intra- mural Participant trophy for his lead- ership, character and participation in twenty-five Intramural sports. The Hall organized and formally conducted wing and individual sport tourneys; and established an " Ath- letic Accessibility Program " to make available on dorm grounds a maxi- mum number of sports to be used by a potential maximum number of residents. Thompson residents also led a campus-wide drive to get rid of the Intramural " Barn " and replace it with an all-purpose Recreation-Intramural unit. In academics, an Academic Coun- cil, made up of Thompson three point men, laid the foundations for a two year improvement program by con- ducting a study hall, a tutoring sys- tem, and various methods to encour- age wing and individual grade point average competition. Socially, Thompson had the first and biggest mixer on campus, the only movie program in any dorm, and had other activities common to the dorm system. With Mike Brawley at the helm, Thompson men also led in the organization of the men ' s dorms in the first attempt to present a loose- ly united dorm ticket for the campus Student Senate elections. Thompson held its first annual Honors and Awards Assembly in which " Supervisor ' s Awards " went to eighteen dorm leaders, including Lar- ry Pleasants for his outstanding job as the dorm ' s President. Also honored with a standing ovation, an inscribed solid silver serving tray, and red roses were retiring Supervisor, Guy Leland Watts, his wife Sandy, and their son David, the dorm mascot. Officers of Thompson are Larry Pleasants, president; Larry Wesson, vice-president; Mike Brawley, secre- tary; Robert Reeves, treasurer; David Van de Ven and Willis Rossler, MRC; and Dan Greenwood, food representa- tive. Gathered around Thompsons Triple Crown Inlramurals Award are (kneel- ing) David Van de Ven and Willis Rossler, MRC representatives, Michael Brawley, secretary, David Thompson, athletic director, Larry Pleasants, president, Larry Wesson, vice-president, Robert Reeves, treasurer, and Chet Bromar, (middle row) Mrs. Guy Watts, Glen Roup, Andrew Merry- man, Rex Smith, Don Moody, Mike Green, Milton Machost, Walter Langley, Mickey Walthall, Vic Roper, Danny Greenwood, Ershall Redd, Marion Thompson, Don Thompson, Jim " Spoofer " McGuire, Peter Zappfe, John Higgens, Don Lassiter, Larry Meadows, Manuel Cantu, Robert " T Bone " Tillinger, Supervisor Guy Leland Watts, and dorm mascot John David Watts, (lop rou) Joe Monohan, Howard Crump, Clark Straw, Randy Keller, Ernie Cowger, Alan Lewis, Mike Swor, Jim Doug- ass, John Fletcher, Bill Peterson, Stan Gosnell, and Tom Hamilton. i: Playboy — 41 Wells Hall Men The in-crowd of Tech ' s men ' s dormi- tory residents lives in Wells Hall. Wells men are social, service and athletically minded. Showing the other halls what a dor- mitory social life should be, the Wells Hall in-crowd sponsors two dances each year. This year Wells men and their dates enjoyed the Christmas party at the Lubbock Country Club and celebrat- ed the end of the school year with an All-Dorm Grubby Dance at the Veter- In with the ans of Foreign Wars Hall. The dorm ' s social committee and wing advisors arrange the parties for the residents. Taking a different view of a dorm sweetheart. Wells sponsors not only one ii jiilfofthea {irl foi « )■ ' ' BS Wells K« 4 Wells Hall officers, senators and wing advisors, with their dates at Lubbock Country Club, where the dorm held its annual Christmas Dance, are (sitting) Mackie Curry, Pete Lodde, Stan Wylie, Ronnie Gosdin, Mary Ann Hamilton, Bob Stripling and Craig Leslie; (front row, standing) Kay Hayden, Mike Watts, Mike Bickley, Marcie White, Chuck Smith, 42— Playboy Leslie Duckworth, Bob O ' Kelley, Matt Kruzick, Don Miller, Kathie Moody, Jeanie Reeves, Mike Ricketts, Tom Cheney and Hugh Hays; (back row, standing) Craig McCoy, Norman Schuessler, Steve Brittain, Bill Holubec, Jan Beer, Paul Price and Russ Oliver. k In-Crowd girl for the entire year, but a different girl for every event or contest. Pat Klous, Wells nominee for Beauty in the Alpha Phi Omega Beauty and Beast contest, placed second. Working very hard to support their candidate, the men of Wells raised money by collect- ing coathangers. Also active in the athletic field. Wells participated in every intramural sport and placed second in track. With their progressive, so cial and athletic life, Wells men also remember the value of service to others. They sent more Christmas cards to the men in Viet Nam than any other men ' s dorm. Freshman orientation at Wells is stressed the first week of school, with an emphasis on school spirit and fresh- man activities. Wells wing advisors guide the freshman as they get accus- tomed to the fast-paced Wells way of life. Leading Wells ' in-crowd this year are Steve Brittain, president; Bob Strip- ling, vice-president; Bob Klunder, sec- retary-treasurer; Bob O ' Kelly, food rep- resentative and Russell Oliver and Pete Lodde, MRC representatives. Billy Joe Davis is supervisor of Wells Hall. Getting in shape for Wells ' intramural pro- gram are Wells residents, Mike Hedgpeth, Mark Widener, Bill Andrews, Mike Casper and Jay Jarmer. II Wells Hall officers, (I. to r.) Russ Oliver, MRC representative; Bob Klunder, secretary- treasurer; Bob O ' Kelly, food representative; Steve Brittain, president and Bob Stripling, vice-president, meet in the dorm lounge to plan the activities of Wells ' dorm-oriented social calendar. Playboy — 43 Murdough Makes Itself Known Experiencing a unique dorm life are the men of Murdough Hall. Murdough is the only men ' s dorm on campus that shares a lobby, cafeteria, and snack bar with a woman ' s dorm, Stangel Hall. Murdough residents appreciate the beau- ty Stangel girls have added to their dorms and have grown accustomed to the women ' s touch, even in dorm life. Besides the charm of the opposite sex, Murdough will soon enjoy a reju- venated snack bar, the Viking Room, which will contain decor similar to that of a tavern of Viking time, complete with juke-box and new furniture. Re- modeling has already begun on the room with the addition of new furnish- ings. The snack bar room now contains a billiard table and laundry for use by the residents. Even the outside of Murdough Hall is special. A rock garden, typical of the landscape of the Southwest, pro- vides a relaxing place for the residents to take advantage of during the warm months. The dorm sponsors many mixers for the Murdough-Stangel residents plus mixers with other women ' s dorms. Recognizing the outstanding service of some dorm council members, Mur- dough presented 20 awards this year. Murdough men participated in most of the intramural sports, including hockey, soccer, and Softball. They captured the dorm league ' s first place in hockey. This year Murdough invested in intramural supplies and equipment and secured an ice machine. Last year Murdough hall, then Men ' s 10, began the Christmas Cards for Viet Nam drive which focused national attention on Tech. This year, Murdough again sent cards and clothing to the fighting men in Viet Nam. Officers of Murdough Hall are Dan Pier, president; Richard Cato, vice-presi- dent; Bill Burgesser, secretary; Jim Gil- liland, treasurer; and Ed St. John and John Price, MRC representatives. Terry O ' Donnell is the dorm ' s faculty sponsor. Surrounded by residents of Stangel, these Murdough Hall officers find themselves in a precarious position. They are (top to bot- tom) Richard Cato, vice-president; Jim Gil- liland, treasurer; Dan Pier, president; and Bill Burgesser, secretary. 44 — Playboy I ' ■• Ik-. li K Meeting in Murdough ' s TV room is the dorm council of Murdough Hall. Members are (standing) David Walker, Butch Shelly, Tom Williams, Phil Porter. Tom Prince, Dave Leinen, Ken McClure, Jimmy Hogan, (sealed) Barr ' Peterson, Drew Hervey and Mike Harvey. I Last year Murdough Hall did not even have a name, just the number " ten " . This year it seems the men of Murdough are out to make a name for themselves and the dorm. Murdough Hall provides many places for its residents to get together, such as in the downstairs Viking Room for a game of cards (below) or in the lounge for a study session (right). Playboy- Sneed Tugs for Raider Gpirit spirit, competition, and fear of a mudpuddle keeps Sneed men pulling for their wing in the doim ' s annual tug-of-war. The epitome of Spirit at Texas Tech is embodied by Sneed men, Tom Jones, president; James Press, vice-president; Ronnie Verhalen, secretary; Dwayne (J.B.) Cochran; wing governor, and Les Divine and Foy McMaster, MRC repre- sentatives (front to back of picture) and their sweetheart, Deby Ackerberg, shown sitting on the Double T bench. Sneed ' s activities for the year encom- pass Slime Week, the winning of the Spirit Stick for two weeks in reward for a display of excessive spirit, egg throws, mixers and the annual tug-o- war. The annual orphan ' s Christmas party and letters to the men in Viet Nam are priority projects in the best of men ' s dorms at Tech. Sneed Hall, one of the oldest dorms on campus, houses athletes, as well as many other men who are consistently enthusiastic about school activities. In years past and present, Sneed Hall has taken an active part in the spirit and leadership of Texas Tech. GmdmsiuhM,! ffiC tcpnsaaiii | 1 lo; Tid , Hoi ' V(loaiij|||.|. lifciiio H- Gordon sweetheart, Rosy Garza and Gordon officers, Juan Harrison, presi- dent, Ron Park, secretary. Dale Van Loh, vice-president, Roy Gilbert, MRC representative, Doug Walker, food representative, Folger Vallette and Roy Tidman, wing governors, and Ronnie Beverly, Food represent- ative, (I. to r.), take a break from studies, which have won them the scholarship trophy for eight straight years, to contemplate a sport which will keep them busy when studies stop for a few months. How Does a Gordon Man 9pend His Study Breaks? Though Gordon Hall has always been " tops " in scholarship, Gordon resi- dents have remained men on the go in many activities. The dormitory sent over 3,000 Christ- mas cards to the fighting forces in Viet Nam and was also active in col- lecting clothes for " Project Viet Nam " . Social life is also stressed by Gordon Hall in sponsoring Freshman mix- ers. Gordon ' s new " slime " program proved successful in its projects direct- ed at promoting school spirit. Gordon Hall sponsored a funeral procession around the campus to honor the dead SMU Mustang, made ban- ners, and was in full attendance at pep rallies. Gordon was an active participant on the intramural scene and in the Little 500 Bicycle Race. Sweetheart for Gordon Hall this year was Rosy Garza. She was sponsored by Gordon in the Miss Mademoiselle- Miss Playmate Contest where she placed as a Miss Playmate runner-up. Gordon Hall plans yearly activities and projects which puts them at the top, along with the fact that they have won the scholarship trophy for eight years straight. Playboy— 47 Matador New Off Campus Dorm The Matador off-campus dorm was the first and most successful of its kind. The Matador was equipped with a carpeted indoor pool, maid service, color TV, carpeted game rooms and suite and many other luxuries, but the outstanding thing about the Matador was its resi- dences. Right off the bat the Matador slimes won the spirit stick during the first freshman pep-rally. When Tech played TCU they fed the football team frog legs. Mike Lewis, head resident assistant, was saluted by SDX for outstanding service to his school. Robert Dill, also a resident assistant, was elected Beast in the Beauty and Beast Pageant sponsored by APO. Montye Keene represented the dorm as a playmate contestant and Miss Mademoiselle entry placing in the tops of each contest. The Matador sponsored Pam Henry for Homecoming Queen and she placed in the top ten. Also in a top slot was Sherry Brock for Rodeo queen. The girls were next entertained poolside by the dorm officers. This year ' s slate of of- ficers were, Lyn McClellan, president; Bob Ross, 1st semester vp; Secretary Ron Alex- ander, and Committee Heads Terry Barton and Freddie Bridges. Not present were VP J. Frank Jackson and Treasurer Jerry Mullins. 48— Playboy Valentine day was a special occasion for the Matador Playmates, Montye Keene, Judy Lightfoot and Phylis Pittman. Prior to a special Sweetheart buffet the girls were given a royal tour of their kingdom. Chatting in the formal sunken lounge with the Resident Assistants before the tour was also on the agenda. Montye, greeted Pancho Steiger, Darell Russell and Nickie Taylor, while Judy was cornered by RA ' s Ferdie Walker, Steve McNeese, Robert Dill, Bill Rowe and Tom Haynie. Phylis was rewarded a special place of honor in Mike Lewis ' s lap next to Dan Newman. Bcic and ti itdii I Before the tour the girls were introduced to the residences and treated to a red and white valentine buffet complete with a pierced ice-carved heart. Dorm public relations director Noel Knight served the girls individual heart shaped calces as reminders of their capture of the hearts of 220 men. A special surprize was a valentine sweetheart cake for the playmates inscribed with a Valentine Day ' s message to them ... BE AfY VALEN- TINE, PHYLLIS, MONTYE AND JUDY. After (he Dinner and special activities, the girls were given the first class tour of the halls by wing Assistant Bill Rowe, stopping off finally for coffee in one of the many study areas located on the various floors. A day to remember in the life of three play- mates at the MATADOR. Playboy— 49 Finer Things of Life Offer Gaston Men Fun, Relaxation The men of Gaston Hall know and enjoy the pleasures of life that are available in and around Texas Tech. At the beginning of the fall term, mixers with various women ' s dorms provided the entrance into the social life. These were followed by a more in- dividual social world which includ- ed dates to the movies, dances and other social functions. Gaston men also participated active- ly in the athletic life at Tech. Its football team placed second in the dorm league as did the basketball team. Gaston Hall also entered teams in such intramurals as soccer and space ball. Gaston Hall participated in the pro- gram sponsored by the MRC that sent thousands of Christmas cards to American fighting men in Viet Nam. Gaston sent 6,000 cards, more than any other men ' s dorm at Tech. Jean Ann Phillips, Miss Playmate, was Gaston ' s dorm sweetheart. Dorm supervisor for Gaston was Mr. James L. Holt. Shown relaxing around the grill while waiting for their steak dinners are Gaston Hall officers Ronny Dick- son, vice president; Roger Lee, presi- dent; Fran Costilla and John Merritt (seated), MRC representatives and David Strickland, secretary. Carpenter Leads in Grades, Dorm Decorations. Football F», That the men of Carpenter Hall have an eye for beauty is shown by their choice of a sweetheart and a sports car. The many men of Carpenter have been very active this year in intramural sports. Their football team placed first in the all-college competition. Carpen- ter also entered teams in basketball, soccer and the bicycle race. Carpenter Hall won the dorm dec- orating contest homecoming week-end. Following the theme " Happiness is . . . " , Carpenter used eight posters for their prize-winning decorations. Their theme was " Happiness is a Texas Tech Red Raider. Misery is an S.M.U. Pony, T.C.U. ... " portraying all of the schools in the Southwest Conference. Before Christmas Carpenter Hall became active and participated in the MRC-sponsored program to send Christ- mas cards to Viet Nam. Carpenter also had a Christmas party for many of the welfare children of Lubbock. Carpenter ' s residents had the highest GPA for the fall semesters, with an average of 2.25. The men of Carpenter have an eye for prize-winning beauty. Their sweet- heart, Judy Stewart, was also named Miss Mademoiselle in the Miss Ma- demoiselle-Miss Playmate contest in February. Pictured are Carpenter ' s fall semester officers, admiring the beauty of their sweetheart and a fine sports car. In the car with Judy is Skip Carter, dorm president. Behind the car stand Bill McCray, parliamentarian; Larry Howard, vice president; Seth Halbert, secretary; Alan McClure, MRC repre- sentative; and Dick Rooney, treasurer. Dorm supervisor is James Bartholo- mew. Playboy— 51 Easy-Going Bledsoe Scores with Friendliness and Activity s Winding up a year of Bledsoe life on the Eighteenth Hole are (kneeling) Mike Wiggins, social chairman; Landrum Medlock, food representative; (standing) Rita Gostin, dorm sweetheart; Tom Sawyer, secretary; Byron Jennings, vice-president; Karen Surrey; Don Birch, treasurer; Harold Smith, MRC representative; Judy Stewart, Miss Mademoiselle; Clay Doug- las, president; Pat Simek, MRC representative; and Sherrill Reagan. Fore! Activity at Bledsoe is on the move. Activity at Bledsoe tees off in the fall with the initiation of slimes. Sponsored by the dorm council, com- pulsory attendance at slime activities and mixers helps hall residents to get to know each other and provides a start along the course to social ma- turity. The easy going Bledsoe life is sparked by afternoon " Cotton Bowl " games on the front lawn and the news that Bledsoe ' s bicycle team placed fifth in the Little 500 Bicycle Race. As activity at Bledsoe plays through, the residents become a part of what is happening on campus. Bledsoe placed high in intramurals: first in dorm basketball and second in dorm cross country and football leagues. If you don ' t know where Bledsoe is, just ask Miss Mademoiselle, Judy Stuart. She ' ll be happy to direct you. I i 52— Playboy cores I B M VENDING ' ' ' Vllli L 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. ) %i h 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 and AVENUE Q i c7 f (0(0 IMI (V Lubbock ' s Only Complete Wedding Service ' Cocktail Dresses Custom Designs Mothers ' Dresses Formals Complete Wedding Service 3432 34th SW5-6636 Indiana Gardens . »!• i AT WAYNE ' S • Stereo and Mono LP ' s • Complete Stock of 45 5 • Component and Portable Stereo • Tapes — Reel and Auto WHERE YOU CAN FIND ALL THE RECORDS IN ONE EASY STOP Wayne ' s Records, Inc. 3117 34th St, SW 5-0601 Open 9-9 Specializing in Quality Portraits Afton Baxley Leon Quails Negatives on File for Reorder Since 1962 Avalon Studio 2414 Broadway PO 3-2044 Lubbock, Texas 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 Passport 360 HER Rubinstein Max Factor Coty Lenel Revlon Faberge Du Barry Magazines • Cosmetics • Foods for Snacks Gifts • Drugs • 24-Hour Film Ser dce • Jewelry • Stuffed Animals PO 5-5833 12il College Across from " Weeks " w Sports Illustrated ft X AT TEXAS TECH RED RAIDERS RANK FIRST IN COLLEGE FOOTBALL UPSETS TRACKSTERS ON THE MOVE -il • - -■- I - " ' ' c ' mm .-i -.- ir 4 i P •1 " - S rt M ' T w ki - ' 4 -isr.: r; F: r= _ ' ' ' ' jf 4 ■MHHI A 1 RMHHL P v: Ti : AisS •» " ' - ■ ■•♦ CONTENTS 1966-1967 Volume 42 Cover Photography by Johnny Shipman Our thanks to the publisher of Sports Illustrated Magazine for allowing Texas Tech to use the name and format. 3 Tech Tries Harder Beating Arkansas Makes A Good Season 17 Tech Becomes SWC Giant Killer Romped Over Leaders 27 Raiders Take Third In SWC Race Surprised Quite A Few 32 Thinclads Sprint To Best Season Since 1961 Next Year Looks Better 37 SWC Gate Opens For Tech Baseball Has So-So Year 42 Good Year For Experience Golfers In Fifth Place 46 Netters Close Third A Good Young Team Waiting For Next Year 48 Active Year For Intramurals More Take Part M.. Next Year " Watch the Red Raiders " is now the cry of the SWC as Tech starts to build a football team, which will surprise many. " Good recruiting " will pay off for Tech ' s basketball team next year; Tech may find itself on -top. A new legend is being created as Tech ' s swimmers do better and bet- ter; watch Tech do much more than last year. Sports lUiutrated — 1 SPORTS ILLUSTRATED TEXAS TECH Editor: Ronnie Lott Assistant Editor: Barbara Langley Art Director: Jimmy Hogg Staff Writers: Barbara Langley, Gary Tillory, Ronnie Lottj Caren Pearson, Hedy Bailey, Cyn- thia Leasure, Bill Moore Photography: Johnny Shipman, AUyn Harrison, Darrel Thomas, Kyle Morse, Milton Adams Coaching Staff: J. T. King, Matt Lair, Bill Worley, Berl ' Huffman, John Conley, Burl Bartlett, i Bradley Mills, Jim Wright, Harry Buf- fington, Vernon Hilliard, Gene Gibson, Charlie Lynch, George Philbrick, Danny Mason, Jim McNalley, Kal Segrist, Bill Hardage, Bill Shaha, Gerald Coppedge, Glenn Hallum Athletic Director: Polk Robison Sports Information: Bill Holmes f t I itBlg 2 — Sports Illustrated • " TECH TRIES HARDER " T, he Red Raiders traveled to Lawrence, Kansas, for their sea- son opener against the Kansas Jay- hawks. It was the " underdog " Raiders ' game all the way as they unleashed a potent offensive machine, highlighted by the passing of John Scovell to Larry Gil- bert and the running of Mike Leinert. Scovell completed 11 of 20 passes for 150 yards, while Leinert handled the running chores 16 times and netted 69 yards to lead Tech ground-gainers. Defensively the Raiders were rather inconsistent, giving up 406 yards in total offense to the Jayhawks. But they became stingy when their goal line was in danger, stopping the Hawk- ers inside the 20-yard line four times, including a stand at the one-foot line. Tech took an early command of the game by taking the opening kick-off and moving 73 yards in 15 plays, high- lighted by a 38-yard pass from Sco- vell to Gilbert. Scovell hit Jerry Love- lace with a 9-yard pass for the six points and Kenny Vinyard ' s extra point made the score 7-0. In the second quarter Scovell marched the Raiders 83 yards in 13 plays, hitting Gilbert with a scoring pass to cover the final 12 yards. Vinyard ' s kick made the score 14-0. A fumble recovery on the Kansas 23-yard line set up the next Raider score. Tech moved the ball to the 11- yard line where, on fourth down, Vinyard kicked a 27-yard field goal. The Raiders ' final tally came in the fourth quarter when Kenny Baker went over from the one to cap a 78-yard drive. The final score — Tech 23-Kansas 7. A vB ... . M!k Lainart ' t second afforf gains f«w mora yards as Brama (61 ) of Taxas brings him down. B, efore a record crowd of 48,1 55 had found their seats in Jones Stadium, Gregg Lott, a Longhom from Lub- bock, took the opening kickoff and rambled 88 yards through the startled Raiders for a touchdown. Tech was never able to recover de- spite the fine passing of quarterback John Scovell, and the Raiders were forced to throw away their game plan and play " catch -up " football. With Texas backed up to its goal line, Bill Bradley quick-kicked to the Tech one-inch line. The Raiders punted out after two plays and the. Long- horns moved into field goal position where David Ganway kicked a 47-yard field goal. Five plays after the Tech kickoff return was fumbled, Bradley scooted around right and to score and G n- way converted to make it 17-0. Four plays after the Longhorn kick- off, Scovell found Larry Gilbert a few steps in front of the Texas secondary and the Raider end raced 43 yards for Tech ' s first tally. An on-side kick attempt failed and the ' Horns were set up for another TD. With third and goal on the Tech 2-yard line, Bradley passed for the TD. The half ended 28-8 after a Tech field goal attempt fell short. On the first play of the second half, Mike Leinert fumbled a lateral arid the ' Horns recovered on the Raid- er 32. Following more runs by Bradley and Chris Gilbert, Texas scored for the last time as Bradley skirted right end. The Raiders scored two more times, in the fourth quarter, but could never get back in the game. Final score — Texas 31-Tech 21. Sports Illustrated — 3 M!ke Leinert hits high gear and picks his way down into TCU territory. Tech ' s John Scovell (18 left and bottom) ranked among the top leaders in pass completions and total offense in the SWC. 4— Sports Illustrated A M displayed their great- est scoring show since 1961, when the Aggies triumphed over the Raiders 35-14. To get the show on the road, the Raiders fired down 78 yards in 6 plays in the latter portion of the first period. Three plays later, John Scovell charged across the right-hand corner to score. Kenny Vinyard kicked to make the lights shine, 7-0, on the scoreboard. Apparently this hit the Aggies the wrong way, for in three possessions during the second period, the Aggies were ahead with a comfortable lead. The Aggies first scored on a 13-yard pass from Edd Hargett to Bob Long. Glynn Lindsey kicked to make it a tie. Then Hargett hit Larry Lee on a 34- yarder and after Lindsey missed it was 13-7. The kickoff gave the Raider fans confidence that they were back in the ball game, but a Scovell pass was off target and Aggie Curley Hallman charged to the 21. The Aggies were once again almost touching their goal line. Two plays later it was 21-7 by Wendell Housley ' s touchdown. The Raiders came back to score in the third period. Kenny Vinyard added a point making the score 21-14. The Aggies drove 91 yards to push a 14 point lead by Hargett ' s 20-yard pass to Tom Buckman. The Aggies moved again 53 yards for an unnecessary touchdown by Hargett. Lindsey ' s kick gave the score its final one-sided ap- pearance, 35-14. Johnson spoils TCU pass play. TCU found out how to stop Tech ' s wide open offensive but there was no way they could figure out how to stop Tech ' s young kicking sensation Kenny Vinyard. With TCU leading 6 to in the third quarter, sophomore Vinyard en- tered the game with fourth down and the ball on TCU ' s 38 yard line. He promptly booted the ball with a small wind behind him through the uprights 55 yards away for a Southwest Con- ference record field goal. The old rec- ord of 52 yards by Texas A M ' s Randy Sims, had ' already been threat- ened in the first quarter when Vinyard barely missed from the 54 yard line. TCU, which had no trouble moving the ball against the Raiders, found out how difficult it was to put points on the scoreboard. Tech repeatedly made the big defensive play against the Frogs deep in their territory. Tech picked off four of TCU ' s stray passes: two by sophomore Gary Golden, and one each from George Cox and Jim- my Edwards. Edwards had a fine 26 yard return on his interception in the fourth quarter. Tech, which played it ' s best defen- sive game of the year, found a moun- tain of trouble in stopping TCU ' s fine sophomore running back Norman Bulaich. John Scovell had a hard time get- ting sustained drives mounted due to penalties, interceptions, and mainly TCU ' s improved defensive. Scovell did manage to hit Mike Leinert with six aerials for 50 yards, but he could only manage nine for a 25 total. TCU had the same problem; however, their three passers could only complete seven out of 19. Drawing praise from the coaches were defensive stalwarts Guy Griffis, Jim Haney, Doug Young, and Ed Mooney. On the offensive side of the ledger, Phil Tudcer and Trent Jordan were outstanding in the line play. n kt; KS -li ' ; r . -rv s i; TEB f c . Bobby Allen Halfback John Avent Guard Kenny Baker Fullback David Baugh Halfback Jackie Booa Center I CikiiL L Lou Brewer End Marc Bryant Tackle Richard Campbel End George Co« End ri ' A .nvs ' rmsr . • " Hr ft... Gene Darr Guard Bob Davis Halfback Jimmy Edwards Halfback Stanley Edwards Tackle Roger Freeman Halfback Sports Illustrated — 5 T. ■ ' 3«t lEJl iiisala " ! ' iiilotitUl|ft ili(iiitloM.I Iterasn [id Ik k ui mOi HI I l mtukk ji iliitiii|a ibtihdjpgl 11t;t|offagt lOSOjiigntli :.:.,ilt,ls| Sffliintblfill tile stMis (f ff SMU ' s Gaughran finds hard going in Tech ' s end of Jones Sfadium at homecoming as Henkel (66), Haney (30), Hudson (42) and Golden (20) plug the line. — - Ifif. 6 — Sports Illustrated X he inevitable end came to Tech ' s string of 11 consecutive non-conference wins which, up to the Florida State game, was the longest in the South- west Conference. Tech ' s defense suffered a serious blow at the hands of the FSU Seminoles. The Indians struck paydirt first and racked up 21 points before Tech was able to muster a score. FSU fullback Jim Mankins was the pain-in-the-neck for Tech ' s defense who accounted for four of six FSU markers. The Raiders, loosening their offensive gear, stepped forth in the third quarter to make a spirited bid to climb back into the ball game. On their first pos- session of the second half, they drove 71 yards for a touchdown to lessen the deficit to 28-19. But FSU put together a 58 yard pass that pushed them to a 35- 19 lead. There was some consolation in the fact that Larry Gilbert, Tech ' s junior split end, surpassed a pair of school reception marks in claiming 12 catches for a total of 159 yards. Quarterback John Scovell, injured in the waning moments of play, was replaced by Chris Alford. He direct- ed the Raiders on an 83 yard scoring drive that elapsed in only 74 seconds. The payoff came on a 27 yard pass to sophomore Bobby Allen. The point after failed and the scoreboard was finished after a very busy fight. Ironically, Tech outgained the FSU Seminoles by 511 to 508 yards. Also the statistics of this game, quarter- back John Scovell and split end Larry Gilbert moved into the top spots in total yardage and pass-receiving, re- spectively, in the Southwest Confer- ence. ' S Larry Gilbert End Gary Golden Guy GriHis Halfback Quarterback James Haney Linebacker James Henjcel Tackle •rrt ts . v ' Mm, I i1 Hal Hudson Joe Hurley Trent Jordan Don King Pat Knight Safety End Tackle Guard End n jFm ..MAcTPri. Mile Leinert Halfback Jerry Lovelace Halfback Terry McWhorter End Mickey MerriH Guard SMU Mustangs disap- pointed the spirited Tech fans as they galloped away with the homecoming victory. Red Raider ' s had hoped for an upset, but the Mustangs converted two interceptions and one fumble in into a first half victory over Tech. Tech ' s determined defense forced the Mustangs to punt after three fu- tile attempts with the ball during the early moments of the game. The Raider ' s offense then moved the ball twenty-eight yards before losing in- jured quarterback John Scovell. Chris Alford replaced the quarterback and t o plays later hurled an interception lYic Tr,. m c m A TiiL, Tr Ed Moonoy Linebacker Mike Moore Back Jim Moylan Tackle Ronnie Pack Tackle Bobby Parichill Tackle which set up the Ponies first touch- down. The Ponies second score came when Wilmot claimed an Alford fum- ble on the Tech 34 yard line. A doz- en plays later White crossed for pay- dirt to make the score 13-0. Raider defense then held SMU ' s next drive to the 39 where Partee kicked a field goal. After intercepting an Al- ford p ass, SMU tossed to end Jerry Levias deep in the end zone for the Mustangs final score. The beginning of the third quarter saw Plainview ' s Tom Sawyer operate the Raider offense with precision and skill. Tech ' s only tally followed a 73 yard drive down the middle with full- back Kenny Baker as Sawyer ' s top target for passing. The big play of the game came on an interference call which gave the Raiders a first down. Sawyer then tossed to Gilbert for another first down at the one. Baker then dived for paydirt and Tech ' s only score. The game ended 24-7. Ad. Sports Illustrated — 7 (f mu If HkScbM The Cowboy ' s halfback, Jack Reynolds, finds the price of yardage high near Tech ' s goal line. Rice quarterback, Robby Shelton, crashes over Tech for a short gain before Stewart (43) and Gilbert (82) stop him cold. 4 bilU hit, tkt fall, ttilntUi in. lleiglMi « ' festal bm llluslraled I lAniwiiB piiili ssnL Bia Hid ♦ a i . J. f I mm, Mike Patterson Tackle Jesse Pruitf Tackle Ronnie Rhoads Safety rmc rr Alan Schriewer Halfback Gary Roman Safety f»: M Trpii John Scovall Quarterback f uiruQTltr Ronnie Smith Quarterback ' i Ronnie Sowall Guard X orgetting a five game losing streak, the Red Raiders of Texas Tech came alive to deal Rice a crushing blow of 39-19. The first quarter of the game was all Rice, but Tech spent the second 15 minute period digging in at the Owl ' s goalline three times for a total of 28 points. Each time the inspired Red Raiders found themselves with the pigskin they scored. Hometown dynamite, Mike Leinert, scored the first touchdown on. a 19 yard scamper around left end. Rice ' s next drive was quickly killed by a pass interception by swift-footed Gary Golden at the Tech 30. Nine plays later, Tech scored from seven yards out. However, Tech ' s defense was not through. Henkel tore loose the ball from Shelton, and the ever present Golden pounced upon it at the Rice 40. Seven plays later, Leinert burst across from three yards out making it 21-0. Rice finally made the scoreboard flicker on a six yard pass from Haley to Latourette, Rice ' s " Mr. Everything " . With only 43 seconds remaining, Kenny Baker recovered the onside kick, and moved the ball to the Rice 43. After two running plays to the 30, Scovell unleashed a beautiful bomb to Bobby Allen for a perfect pass and another touchdown. This made it 28-7. The start of the second half was similar to the end of the second quar- ter. Tech marched 69 yards after the kickoff and scored in five plays. Following the last score, the only thing left was a soundly defeated Rice team which managed to bring the score up to a respectable 35 to 19 with some last quarter heroics. R, .ed Raider defense was placed back in good graces as Tech slipped by OSU to the tune of 10-7. The trench troops were impressive the first half, but they were unbelievable in the second as OSU was held to a minus six yards rushing. Cashing in two Raider fumbles early in the game, OSU bumbled in to score first. Three efforts were necessary on the 6-inch line before the Cowboys were able to push across the goal- line. On the kidc-off following OSU ' s touchdown Mike Leinert was shaken loose from the ball on the Raider 23. OSU tried a field goal but it was wide to the right and their scoring capers were over for the night. From this point the Raider offense began clicking under the able gui- dance of John Scovell who scored Tech ' s only 6-pointer. The offense consumed only 2:45 in marching 62 yards terminating in Scovell ' s jaunt. Vinyard added a point making the scoreboard read 7-7. The third quarter was all Red Raider as they owned the ball all but nine plays. Tech ' s final score of the night came at the end of a drive beginning on the Raider 40 and climaxed with a fourth and two from the 19. Sopho- more Kenny Vinyard was called upon to split the uprights making the final score 10-7, which was the final score of the night. The victory preserved J. T. King ' s perfect record against Big Eight Con- ference competition, which has fal- len six times in as many tries to the Raider gridmaster. Leinert led Tech ' s ground game with 70 yards rushing, rounded out with the help of Kenny Baker, sophomore, Roger Freeman, and Scovell. , -trirTrrrr i Tom Sawyer Tarry Scarborough Quarterback End « .9 Tr.. Gary Seat Fullback Doug Smith Tackle 1 s n» ;TFrjv John Stewart B8ck Jerry Turner Center t iMTEJ?: m w- Phil Tucker Tackle Kenny Vinyard Kicking Specialist tUC.U Doug Young Tackle Sports Illustrated — 9 l 1 [M -D OVER THE TOP TO BEAT RKANSAS " ■ • ♦• ' ■ f at;;;- " " Htlt C= )C3»s: I ittdl jx atlai " SRi i2 — Sports Illustrated B ,V m iiiii s ' ay lor left the Red Raiders with a score of 29-14 on Nov. 12 in Jones Stadium. " All I See Is Red Day " became " Be Kind to Baylor Day, " or so it seemed as Tech ' s Raiders handed the Baylor Bears four touchdowns. Baylor, with Terry Southall at its helm, zoomed to a 26-7 halftime lead. Then the Bears bided their time while the Raider offense spent the entire third quarter trying to score. The Raider offense was hampered by the loss of its leading ground gainer, Mike Leinert, on the game ' s opening kickoff. Tech ' s defense set up Tech ' s only two scoring entries, both of which were collected by fullback Kenny Baker. Guy Griffis turned a daring punt reception into a 44-yard return that set the Raiders moving on their first score. His defensive buddies stacked Baylor up deep in its own end of the field in the fourth quarter to allow Tech field position from which to strike its final blow. Southall ' s contribution, however, can- not be overlooked. He hit on 24 of 42 overhead efforts, two of them going for touchdowns and the aggregate to- taling 219 yards. Scovell hit on 10 of 32 passes for 104 yards. Lovelace was the leading Raider ground-gainer with a 32-yard performance. Fullback Charles Wilson paced Baylor ' s attack, getting 72 yards on 13 carries. The loss left Tech ' s season record at 3-6, and its SWC ledger at 1-5. HIS WAS THE YEAR! zapping the most unpredictable Southwest Conference race in 52 years, the Red Raiders rose to the occasion and derailed the Cotton Bowl Ex- press of the Arkansas Razorbacks 21- 16. For the first time since entering the conference the Raiders defeated the Hogs and knocked the " Pride of the Ozarks " out of, not only the Cot- ton Bowl game, but also a third straight conference championship. Coming into Lubbock for the Nov. 19 contest, the Porkers were riding a seven-game winning streak and ranked number six in the nation. There was an air of tension build- ing all over the field at the start of the game, but Arkansas put an end to that, for the time being, as they took command for a 10-0 lead after the first quarter. They looked as though they were going to break out into a scoring frenzy at any mdment, and most people in the stands, especially those from Arkansas, were wondering just when. However there was one thing at the game that hadn ' t been at a Tech game since the Texas game earlier in the season. That was THE SPIRIT OF THE FANS. On several occasions the screaming was so intense that Hog quarterback, Jon Brittenum, asked the officials to quiet the crowd. Late in the second quarter the Raid- Phil Tucler (77) and Jerry Turner (50) wateh Scovell tat, at Tech kickt the Hogt out of ti«th place nationally. ers finally scored on a one-yard plunge by John Scovell. Midway through the third quarter Scovell hit Larry Gilbert with a 20- yard scoring pass that put the Raiders ahead to stay. Kenny Vinyard added the second extra point of the game, making it Tech 14-U. of A. 10. Then, just two minutes later, with the ball on the Arkansas 20, Gene Darr, defensive tackle, intercepted a Brittenum pass and raced into the end zone with what proved to be the win- ning touchdown. Vinyard ' s kick made the score Tech 21-Arkansas 10 with a quarter-and-a-half to go. Arkansas quickly struck for another (19) crush the defente of highly rated Arkan- score. Brittenum scored on a run a- lound right end, but his pass for two extra points fell incomplete. The Raiders then ran out the clock with Scovell picking up diree crucial first downs on keeper plays. It was senior Mike Leinert ' s last game, and he gave it his all. In 13 carries the " Holy Terror " ripped up 73 yards through the middle of the toughest defense the conference had to offer. For some fans there was utter pan- demonium, while for others there were shock and disbelief as the score- board clock read 0:00, Tech 21-Ar- kansas 16. JjL Sports Illustrated— 13 Kevin Ormes (20) moves deeper Into RIceUnd as the Picadors win their first game. FISH SWC CHAMPS Rice finds out you can ' t fumble the ball and win as Tech recovers on the Rica 30. Ij ear Byrant of Alabama and I have one thing in common with each other. We both have the only undefeat- ed and untied teams in this nation, " said freshman football coach Bert Huff- man after the best season for the Picadors in recent years. The fish ended the season with a perfect record of four wins and no losses. Last year the story for the fish was just the opposite with no wins and four losses. " Every year I say we have the best prospects in the Southwest Con- ference. It is very true, because each year the boys get better than the year before. A good example of this was the Rice game in which we beat the Owlets 17-14 after only ten days of freshmen workouts. " The fish squad numbered 60 for the season. " Our purpose is to prepare these freshmen for varsity competi- tion. We ' re out to learn the game of football which is not often easy to do. " I 14 — Sports Illustrated I s • « FISH MOVE Arkansas fell to Tech freshmen 17- 7, Texas A M by the score of 17-14 and North Texas State was ripped 23- 6. " Our best game was the Texas A M game in which the boys played their hearts out. From the very begin- ning of the game things were going against us, but the fish kept trying and trying, and it paid off for us. I must say that this group of young men had the most spirit of any group of Picadors that I can remember. They always had spirit. " Most of the freshmen have played either defense or offense, but never both. Huffman likes to try the boys in both positions. " Sometimes you can find a good man who has played noth- ing but offense. Then you put him on defense and you might have an All American. " When the Red Raiders beat Ark- ansas 21-16, Huffman found many more high school boys interested in playing for Tech. " When the SWC race was over, some knew who won it, but others did not. However, if you were to ask who beat Arkansas, any- one could tell you right away that it was Texas Tech. I guess that the Picadors will benefit from that game for a long time to come. " Many outstanding performances were turned in during the season by the Picadors, but perhaps the most out- standing was that of kicking specialist Jerry Don Sanders. Sanders kicked a 57-yard field goal, the longest in SWC history, but the effort will not be accepted as a new record because Sanders was a fresh- man and not a member of the varsity. Huffman added that Sanders ' kicking indeed helped to assure the Picadors a perfect season. His kicks made the dif- ference between winning or tying Rice and Texas A M. Randy Bowlin, freshman quarter- back, also had a good season. " I look for a lot from this boy, " Huffman said. " He is going to be great — a fine quart erback. " The season is over. Four wins will be listed in the freshmen ledger. This season will be remembered as a great one for the fish of " 66. Mike Holloday (52) putt a crushing taclila on OwUt quarterback Sollocli for a 10-yard lost in the last seconds of the Rice game. Sports Illustrated — 15 HHMH ' ' ' - ' 4 k ' (fflonPuilisGe ' i Ms (B Ik y nic, as tiie pn H Jt ane the fiat j i ' . die lad d t - Jerry Haggard (25) picks up the pace for the Raiders as Tech downs the Texas Longhorn ' s on Tech ' s home court. 16 — Sports Illustrated I TECH BECOMES SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE GIANT KILLER By Ronnie Lott Sports Illustrated Editor Pre-season Play The Red Raiders opened their sea- son with a 72-67 victory over the Uni- versity of Colorado. The 6,325 fans were impressed with the likes of Dave Olsen, Jerry Haggard, Billy Tapp, and Vernon Paul as Gene Gibson ' s guys put the Buffs on the short side of the score, as they presented a hustle-bus- tle game the first half. In the second half, the lead changed hands 15 times. Despite the steals and fouls, the Raid- er ' s quartet of power held the upper hand. Tech opened their second game with Wichita State, running the first part of the show. The Raider ' s had a good first half in the slow down game. Thanks to Vernon Paul ' s last sec- ond shot, at intermission the story was 37-36. Wichita came back with a down the lane offensive that left the Raiders out of the scoring show. Hag- gard, Olsen, and Jim Nelson gained some ground for the Raiders but Wichita had the game ending trium- phantly 90-77. The first on the road was a fast, unsuccessful attempt. The Western AC rule was responsible for the speed of the game; the Raider ' s scoring slumps, however, gave them a loss to Arizona, 64-49. Tech couldn ' t hit the basket, as shown by 30.8 per cent credited to Tech ' s hits in the first half. The sec- ond half more shots were taken; OI- sen ' s and Paul ' s strategy looked good until Arizona ' s Jim Hansen got on an- other scoring spurt. This placed Tech in another scoring slump and complete- ly out of the game. New Mexico, ranked sixth in the na- tion, won over the Raiders, 80-59. Mel Daniel, New Mexico ' s scoring star, couldn ' t miss, getting 22 points. Rook- ies Frank Judge, Ron Stanford, and Ron Nelson hurt Tech with their out- side shooting. New Mexico jumped out to an early lead and was never in dan- ger. Tech ' s scoring output rose to the sea- son ' s height on their road game with the Oklahoma Sooners. But as in the New Mexico game, Oklahoma had con- trol of the game. This gave them a 94-79 victory placing Tech with a 1-4 season mark. As the score showed 24- 20, Tech went sour. The Raiders ran and passed everywhere getting no- where; they did not take advantage of the one and one situations. Tech was credited to 48.5 per cent of their hits compared to Oklahoma ' s 62.1 per cent. Early in the first half Tech could not buy a basket while the powerful crew from Kansas State ripped the cord with unbelievable teamwork. In the opening 20 minutes Tech could only hit a low 35.5 per cent from the floor while the Staters outscored Red two to one. The pacemaker for the combo was 7-2 Nick Pino, from New Mexico. Pino picked up 10 well-timed rebounds to help his team effort to a 66-58 win over the cold Raiders. In the first three minutes of play Kansas jumped out to an eight point lead and kept the lead for the rest of the long game. Twice Tech moved within three points of the Staters but never could gain the lead. The U. of Wyoming laid the combo from Tech low as the Cowboys handed the Raiders another loss 67-57. This was to be the sixth straight loss for the Red and Black after winning the season opener against Colorado. Tech, at the intermission, led the group of Cowboys by the score of 35-34. But after a hot scoring spell the Pokes pulled away and built up an 11 -point lead. Texas Tech, in the final minutes, tried to get back in the game but no go. Tapp hit a new career scoring mark by hitting for 20 points. Wyoming took the honors in the rebound de- partment by taking down 54 to Tech ' s 29. Olsen accounted for 10 rebounds to lead his fellow Raiders. Tech hit 35 per cent from the floor while the Cowboys hit 48. The tall, tall, five of Denver had very little trouble in bombing the Raid- ers 76-62. Tech had a bad night with Harry HoUin, a pre-season All-America pick, who hit 18 points. For the eighth straight game Red could not get the ball to bounce their way as Utah defeated Tech 93-79- A very strong and taller team had a total of 40 rebounds as Tech picked up only 23. Marvin Jackson accounted for 25 and Menyard hit for 23 points. Sports Illustrated — 17 First SWC Go-around This year cannot be said to be the greatest year in basketball for Tech. The Tech combo did, however, did do much better than anyone had antici- pated. In the second go-around in SWC play, Tech curshed all the mem- bers of the SWC except Baylor, and they ended the season with a 7-7 in the conference. Tech dropped their debut in South- west Conference play by handing the Horned Frogs a 71-65 victory. Tech jumped out front with an early lead, but after a few minutes the TCU crew sur- passed the Raiders to take the lead. It was a see-saw game during the last seconds of the first half; both teams taking and giving up the lead. Tech hit a low 35.7 per cent average from the floor in the first half, but the Froggies hit a lower 31.4 The difference came from the free throw line as TCU out scored Tech 27-17. With 8:00 re- maining, TCU took the lead never to hand it over to Tech, but the Raiders did tie the score with six minutes left. Joe Dobbs played a great game by rip- ping the cords for a total of 18 points. A hot 71 percent during the first half was enough to hand the Red team from Tech a 70-65 loss to the Hogs of Arkansas. Paul won the rebound battle with a total of 28 to his credit. The Hogs took the honors in the scor- ing department by having no less than five cagers with double figures. After an early dry spell the Raiders fell be- hind, but near the end of the first half Tech hit shot after shot to pull out to a five point lead at intermission. In the second half a Hog man-to-man de- fense slowed the Tech group down. With 14 minutes left the U. of A. boys tied the score 44-44, then set a torrid pace to beat the Raiders. After losing 10 games in a row the Raiders tore the Rice Owls apart with a 91-69 win to give Tech their second victory in 12 games. Vernon Paul ripped the cords for 22 points to pace the Raiders. Midway during the first half Red pulled away and built up a 24 point lead before the buzzer. Tech hit seven baskets in the first three minutes. Tech hit 65 per-cent from the floor. The defeat of the Owls in Munici- Carey Sloan (25) of TCU watches Tech ' s Vernon Paul (35) control the rebound as Micky McCarty (43) makes an unsuccessful attempt for the ball. Litis pal Coliseum marked the tenth defeat for the Rice boys in 10 tries. Gary Overbeack ' s layup with two seconds remaining gave the Texas Longhoms a one basket victory over the red-hot Raiders. With the score deadlocked at 68-68, the crew of Texas spent the last minute and four seconds working for the final shot which gave them the game. At the intermission Tech had a six point lead, but Texas moved fast to close the gap. It was a see-saw battle between both the teams, but the final shot proved fatal to Tech. Paul and Olson worked together to take in 23 rebounds to Texas ' 15. Texas had 16 turnovers in the first 20 minutes which worked against them. Going into the New Mexico State game, Tech had 11 defeats and only two wins. In a 63-60 victory the Raiders moved like a well balanced team; the whole game was a team effort. The Gene Gibson cagers hit a 55.6 per cent from the floor while NMS could hit only 40.6. Paul was able to hit for 11 points and Jimmy Fullerton took 10 for the Red Team. Olsen proved to be the pacemaker for Tech during the game, but he really came in handy making four in a row for the Red Raiders during the early part of the game. Once again the final few minutes went against the Raiders as Baylor beat Tech 71-66. Olsen was the star by picking up 20 points during the game. Baylor used the zone defense to win. The Bears moved out to an early lead and Tech was able to dose the gap to seven at the intermission, 37-30. The lead changed hands a few times, but for the most part Baylor kept the lead for the whole game. A rally by Tech in the closing minutes fell short and the Raiders were handed one more loss. SM U, SWC leader, jumped off to a lead as 8,345 fans watched a Tech team that was never seriously able to get back in the game. The Mustangs, 91-75 winners, were able to hit a respectable 50.8 as Tech could only come with a low 37.7 from the floor. SMU raced to a 23 point lead before Tech knew what had happened. Charles Beasley played a key role in bombing the Raiders. Bob Jones ended the night against the Raid- ers with a total of 26 points. Larry Lewis gave to Techsans 15 points while Paul had a 17 and Harggard 10. 3 ' X. a. 4i)ti Vernon Paul (35) tries to block a field goal attempt by a eager from the University ol Colorado. I. : nest I (44) of Baylor in the last seconds of the game alhfsch loses 71-66. i Both A M and Tech spent much of their time at the charity line as a total of 51 fouls were called in the Raiders ' 70-67 loss. Tech came back from a half- time deficit to overtake the Aggies and take a brief lead. But A M, after a long dry spell, came back and re- captured the lead. Tech closed the gap to three points before the final buzzer but their effort fell short. This game ended first half play for the Raiders with a 1-6 record. Second SWC Go-around In the first game of the second go- around the frustrated Raiders met the second place TC.U Homed Frogs. After six minutes the score was deadlocked 10-10, but something happened to the Red Raiders from that point forward as they were able to build up an 18 point lead over the Froggies. Thanks to Mickey McCarty with 18 points and Wayne Kreis with 15, TCU was able to move to within 10 points of the Raid- ers at halftime. At the beginning of the second half TCU couldn ' t find the basket going six minutes without a score. Tech then held on for a 77-72 victory. The defeat dropped the Frogs to two games behind SMU and just about crushed any hopes of TCU finishing in first place in the SWC. But it was the turning point of the season for the Red Raiders. In the next game the red-hot Raid- ers shocked the league-leading SMU Mustangs 82-74 thanks to a concen- trated team effort. This marked the first road victory for Tech. The Ponies hit 48.2 per cent while Tech hit a good 55.8 per cent from the floor. By far one of the best performances came from 5-10 Jerry Haggard. Haggard didn ' t out-score anyone but he did set up numerous baskets for his teammates. Tapp hit 18 points to help the combo and Paul contributed 15 to the winning effort. With 2:56 remaining things were tied up at 71-71. Coach Gene Gibson called time and told his boys to go into an open middle offense, and John Higginbofhan (35) and Denny Holman (15) try to gat th« ball from Day Oltan (33) ai both hope to get the SMU Mustangs back in the game if things didn ' t work out to play for the final shot. The open middle worked — Tech won. Back at home the Raiders ran into an A M slow-down offense. Neither team did much good during the first 20 minutes. The Raiders were able to cash in on free throw opportunities and emerged with a 41-36 win. From the opening buzzer it was to be a hard and long game for Tech and Texas as neither team could build up a lead of more than three or four points. Fifteen times the game was locked up and the lead changed hands 13 times. Haggard came up with 17 points, Olsen accounted for 13, Tapp Sports Illustrated — 21 hit for 11. Paul was the star by hit- ting 21 to his credit. Tech bolted to a seven-point lead only to have Texas wipe out the lead by changing to a man- to-man defense. During the few fi- nal minutes Tech gained the lead and fought off a mild rally by the Long- horns to win 88-78. Baylor crushed Tech ' s hopes of winning all of their second go-around when the Bears beat Tech by three points. Red hit nine straight to gain the edge and command the first half of play. But when Gibson ' s boys came back for the second half of play, the Bears were ready. Jimmy Turner and Darrell Hardy were able to move Bay- lor out to a five point lead and kept it for the 57-54 win. Playing their final home game be- fore a crowd of 7,833, graduating seniors Billy Tapp, Dave Olsen, Jim- my Fullerton, and Trent Bonner put on a great show in downing the Hogs of Arkansas 73-59. Vernon Paul, 6-7 jun- ior, hit 19 points and pulled down 16 rebounds. Before the first half was over the Raiders had as much as a 19 point lead over the Hogs. During the game Tech hit 47.5 from the floor to the Hog ' s 33.3 per cent. Arkansas tried a few rallies but each time each fall short. A grand total of 51 fouls were called during the game. Bonner connected for 11, Tapp with 16. Ful- lerton set • up many plays for the group from Tech which helped to the carry the Raiders to a win. The victory gave Tech a 8-15 ledger and a 6-7 SWC standing. For the tenth straight time Tech defeated the Hogs in the Municipal Coliseum. Never have the Hogs won on Tech ' s home court. On the strength of a wrong side layup with two seconds remaining by Joe Dobbs Tech took a 72-70 win over the Rice Owls, to end the season on a winning note. With 24 seconds show- ing Greg Williams sank an 18-footer to lock the score at 70-70. Tech got the ball with 18 seconds showing. Tapp fired the ball to Paul in the lane but Paul missed his shot. Dobbs came in from the far side of the court to take the rebound and with two seconds left made the layup shot. Rice could not move the ball down court in time. Tech had won the final game of the year to finish in fifth place with a 7-7 mark. , i Jim Nelson (31) takes the rebound from TCU for the Raiders while his teammates are ready to give any help needed 22 — Sports Illustrated A waiKU Vernon Paul (35) scores two agalnsf Rice as teammates Dobbs (41), Bonner (33) and Tapp (23) watch the Raiders take the lead. I ' ■ J-JM Ols aul, af bbs have to fight TCU players l|Aep the b«lj w seconds of the Sports Illustrated — 23 Steve Hardin (21) rips the cord for two more points trying to get the fish back in the Midwestern basketball game 24 — Sports Illustrated RARELY A DULL MOMENT Texas Tech ' s Picadors posted one of the best seasons that the Tech fish have had in many years. The fish chalked up a season win ledger of 10 to a total of two losing causes. The fish never surpassed the century mark during the season, the highest score came in the tenth game of the season as they bombed the Wildcats from Abilene Christain College to the tune of 98-70. In the first game the freshman played Lubbock Christian in a fairly close game as Tech pulled out a win in the last few minutes of the second half. Roger France hit 13 points to be the highest scorer for the fish in the 71-66 win. The Picadors, with a 32-point scoring performance from Wanye Nash, beat South Plains Junior College 84-73. The 32 points by Nash was the highest score turned in during the game. Nash also took the rebound honors by tak- ing 18 to lead the team in total re- bounds. In their third game, the fish con- tinued to show a well balanced team as they downed Hardin-Simmons 83-71. In the third straight win the fresh- men slowed the fast pace down by going in to a man-for-man defense but the slow pace did not stop Randy Sherrod from scoring 25 points for Tech. Steve Hardin, with an effort of 19 points along with a rebound perform- ance of 14 by Tynes, gave the Red and Black a 75-67 score over McMurry. Dur- ing the final minutes of play the com- bo from McMurry put on a concen- trated team effort which fell short as time ran out. With the 86-79 win over the frosh of South Plains the Pics posted their fifth -win in a row. France and Russell Byington were over the backboards like ants over sugar, both getting 15 each. Tynes carried led all scorers with a total of 23 points. The fish were never in danger of giving up the lead which they built up during the first minutes of play. With Byington pulling down rebound after rebound Big Red was able to move past the combo from Wayland College with a 64-61 win. Byington accounted for 25 rebounds to give the fish the next points needed to come up with a I " 1 » Fre»hmen Byington (32) and Overturn (23) w«tch th»!r t«amm«t« Sharrod (44) hif for two againrf ftia fro»li ol AbiUne Chrirtian Collaqa. Sports Illustrated— 25 • I fe 1 - 4 32 win. Tynes was the pacemaker with a total of 23 to his credit. Midwestern shattered the Picadors hopes for a perfect season as Tech found themselves on the short end of the 79- 64 score. Midwestern played a slow down game with a man-for-man defense to which the fish had no counter game plan. In the losing effort Hardin took the honors in both the scoring and re- bound departments with 8 points and 10 rebounds. The Picadors carried a 5-1 win ledger into the game with West Texas State only to add another loss to the ledger. The lead changed hands many times during the game but the Pics had a dry 26 — Sports Illustrated Spell in the second half while WTS couldn ' t miss. LCC, hoping to give the fish a third loss, took an early lead but with a bright individual performance by Sher- rod, Tech recaptured the lead and never gave it up. Sherrod hit for 23 to lead ' in the 81-72 win over the group from LCC. Once again Byington covered the backboards to take 12 rebounds for the crew from Tech. In the next game with ACC the fish continued to try to surpass the century mark but the attempts fell with the lack of one basket by the cagers. The fish crushed a mild comeback by the Wildcats early in the second half and never had any real trouble with the boys from ACC. Byington was the star of the show by hitting for 19 and taking 17 re- bounds to help Red beat McMurry for the second time in the season. McMurry turned over the ball many times which proved to hurt the group later on in the game. West Texas came hoping to beat the fish for the second time but were dis- appointed as Tech handed WST a 92-71 loss. Tech ' s Tynes accounted for 34 points in the game which placed him as the freshman with the highest total of points scored during the season. t i IN RAIDERS TAKE THIRD SWC RACE 1 i«ii By D!ck Ratch of Texas A M placed high in diving competi- tion against Tech The Red Raider Varsity Swimming Team came up with an impressive num- ber of points to take third place in the Southwest Conference for 1967. Only SMU and Texas ranked above Tech in total points for the season. One of the highlights of the year for the tankers was their meet with the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs. Tech was not given much of a chance against the Falcons but the Raiders walked away with top honors in their first meet of the season. In meets with TCU, ENMU, and Texas A M, the Raiders swam their way to victory, win- ning each meet by a large margin. Gayle Newell The Arlington State meet was a hard- fought heartbreaker for the Techsans, as they lost by only two points. An- other meet that was difficult to lose put the Raiders up against Denver Uni- versity; Denver won that battle by just six points. Sports Illustrated — 27 Although Coach James McNally lost All-American Jesse Marsh to graduation last year, he still had his second All- American, Robert Graham, to pace the Raiders. Graham was Southwest Confer- ence champion for the second year in a row in the 50-yard freestyle event with a lightning-fast time of 21.4. This new time and new record will put his name on the All-American list for the second consecutive year. Since Graham will graduate this spring. Coach McNally is counting on the upcoming juniors and freshmen to carry the team. Junior Peter Velde, thinks McNally, will lead the swimmers in the coming SWC race in I968. Velde has set two school records this past sea- son — one in the 100-yard backstroke and another in the 200-yard individual medley. Coach McNally believed that the freshmen group was the strongest he has had in many years. This past sea- son many, of the frosh swimmers tied or surpassed many of the freshman school records. This year the SWC Swim Meet was held on Tech ' s campus. The Raiders made a very good showing during the meet, placing higher than many be- Gary Aber, Tech ' s butterflyer, takes a commanding lead in the meet against Texas ASM. Robert Graham, second from right, accepts his award for the 50-yard free- style championship in the SWC swim meet. i unidwtiW Hm noigHorfidtplia. feed Tech coali-i le HastKgf I [oimianiiin; lad i ittioD, totalio; gp Old pkt Ted ' s ir ; U it a |oii first nijjit, pkJM tliem. Texas nsdii Aftet tlie fist I only battle dot ig u ' as betro leiasaniiTai On the sand oi slipped ahead of T( •duptostaoj M only ifaK ' S.«»«fTie t 28 — Sports Illustrated w ' m L 1 An unidentified diver from ASM found hit dive not qood enough for first place. Den Harmon and Peter Velde both put on an outstanding effort to place high in total points against Teiat. lieved Tech could — third. The Mustangs of SMU grabbed a commanding lead after the first night ' s action, totaling up 172 points to sec- ond place Tech ' s 117. The boys of SMU found it easy going in all events the first night, placing 1, 2, 3 in many of them. Texas was third with 102. After the first night of action the only battle that appeared to be in the making was between the University of Texas and Tech. On the second night of action Texas slipped ahead of Tech. The Longhorns moved up to second with a total of 239 points, only three points better than Tech who finished the night with a 236. After the third day and the end of the meet, SMU stood on top of the conference to win its 11th consecutive title. Texas took second place and Tech landed in third, finishing much better than many had hof)ed for. Coach McNally believed that there was a very good reason why the team placed higher than expected. It was the overwhelming support of the Tech stu- dents during the annual SWC meet. " The boys looked around and saw all the students behind them. It really makes a difference. The support made them do better. I sure can see why the basketball and football coaches like to have the students behind them, " said McNally. " There was a total of about 1,750 people who came out to watch Alan Queen deliberates hit upcoming match in the freestyle sprint againtt TCU John Long, one of Tech ' s freestylert, taVet a breather after a win over Eastern New Mexico. ll 1967 SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE RESULTS SMU 66714 Texas 409 Tech 394 A M 1591 Arkansas 74 Rice 49 TCU 46 A dripping coach emerges from the pool; team members decided he should be allowed to talce part in the action the boys, and that really means a lot. " The Mustangs, who were picked to win, gave a complete team effort to win 15 first places in the 18-event com- petition. Robert Garham shattered his own rec- ord and the SWC record in the 50- yard freestyle to give Tech its only first place. Garham qualified for the NCAA swimming and diving meet which was held in East Lansing, Mich. Texas beat out Tech for second place but by only 16 points, neither team could keep a lead over the other for a long time. Until the last event it was a neck and neck race for second. Then followed Texas A M with 1591 2. Ar- kansas 74, Rice with 49, and TCU find- ing the cellar with 46 points. These upcoming freshmen will join the remaining varsity for the next sea- son: Eric Fox-butterfly; Jim Gary-free- style; Robert Gouldy-butterfly and in- dividual medley; and John Velde-back- stroke and freestyle sprints. With the return of all these trained boys to com- petition, the outlook for the I968 sea- son is a bright one. All in all the season had it ups and downs. Tech took third in the SWC for the second year in a row. One thing that the Tech club has for next year is a big, powerful and strong junior and freshman line-up, that could push Tech to the very top. TECH VARSITY SWIMMING RESULTS 1967 Air Force 47 Brigham Young . .67 Utah U 60 U. of New Mex. . . 59 Denver U 55 U. of Texas 56 Eastern N.M 43 Arlington 53 SMU 58 TCU 12 N.M. State 23 OSU 53 Eastern N.M 37 Texas A M 32 Tech.. ..57 Tech.. ..37 Tech.. ..37 Tech.. ..45 Tech. . ..49 Tech.. ..48 Tech.. ..61 Tech. . ..51 Tech. . ..46 Tech.. ..77 Tech.. ..70 Tech.. ..49 Tech. . ..66 Tech.. ..72 Tech swimmers take on the Frogs of TCU 30 — Sports Illustrated The 1967 frosh swim team: Savin, Gouldy and Fox, both seated, Snedelor, Gary, Folk, Pajot, and coach McNally ' — .Sr. i i hJf ' M fe dim William Bailey Terry Brown Tom Coward Ted Everett Rusty Folk Eric Fox David Gaige Gere Gaige Mike Gavin Robert Gouldy Jim Gray Nate Holt hi M Chuck Hoopingarner Jon KoH John Livermoro Robert McCreary Tim O ' Rourk Richard Pajat Allen Queen Dick Ratch Thomai R v« Nicky Sample Bobby Skinner Tommy Snedecor DOLPHINS WINNERS AGAIN David VandeVen Pete Velde Robert Whit« i.l; The Dolphins are a fraternity of swim- H c mers, but not just any swimmers. They H r are Tech swimmers, and they also do an j outstanding job of representing Texas p Tech during the season. The Dolphins exhibited not only excellent technique and speed, but also good sportsmanship. The group performed many functions besides just swimming for Tech. Those who did not swim at meets acted in offi- ciating roles during contests. Tliis yen tlic :r, of its Sitfs ™ tens. Ted in if " evajooe dse 4 ens y tin If opeoctattheSiBlh in Fort WoiA, a andledmiortli sliip, ledi lii n (iist pkcs, lilii I iig for tvo IBS i liisais neots. lai utd first pin p event dSuH pole vault of U copped the KuiEt ' tlie nnoiiii nd prddii Ik Tedi HckI tlKfreshnndra team. Eoonic Mi taorJintlitittp The KiidtB no memlieis tf iJK i wit 32 — Sports Illustrated Don Parrith exerts rts himself tWi i I the utmost to keep ahead of TCU in the lOO-yard dash. I I THINCLADS SPRINT TO BEST SEASON SINCE 1961 By Barbara Langley This year the track team faced some of its stiffest competition in many years. Tech improved over last year but everyone else in the Southwest Confer- ence had also improved. In the season opener at the Southwest Recreation Meet, in Fort Worth, each team showed this improvement. Last year the Raiders won the meet and Tech was out to keep the champion- ship. Tech did. The Raiders took five first places, with Ed Mooney account- ing for two wins in both the shot and discus events. Randy Hicks also contrib- uted first place points in the javelin event and Sam Hart had the winning pole vault of 14 feet. Don Parrish copped the Raider ' s only blue ribbon in the running events winning the 220- yard dash. The Tech Picadors placed fourth in the freshmen division out of seven other teams. Ronnie Mercer set a new meet record in the shot put event. The Raiders next traveled to the Bor- der Olympics in Laredo, in which all members of the conference took part. A Tech freshman places high !n the running event. Coach Hillard tailct to Richard Hardy, James Jones, and Gary Golden, three members of the relay team. Tech again found the competition tough and could only find one third place and one fourth. Ed Mooney placed third in the shot and James McCastlin landed a fourth for the Raiders. The next week-end the thinclads trav- eled to take part in the West Texas Relays. The weather was bad as the wind hit up to 20 miles per hour and rain fell for most of the meet. Fieldmen continued to stand out as Mooney placed in both the shot and discus. Russell Durham placed second in the javelin, Tim Garrison finished fifth in the broad jump, and Mike McWhorter placed fifth in the high jump event. Sports Illustrated— 33 Russell Durham established a new school record of 211 feet 6 inches in the javelin at the Eastern New Mexico University, McMurry, and Tech meet. After beating ENMU and McMurry in the triangular meet before home fans, the Raiders ventured to Austin for the big Texas Relay Finals. Randy Matson of Texas A M walked away with the top individual honors at the meet. Matson threw the discus 201 feet 1 2 inch to break his own intercol- legiate record and set his second record of the Texas Relay. Tech ' s Mooney took second place some 13 feet behind that of Matson in the shot. Matson threw for 68 feet % inch to set a new Texas Relay mark. The University of Texas At El Paso set a new record in the sprint medley relay by turning in a fast time of 3:24.0, Then in the mile relay the trackers from Abilene Christian College ripped off a 3:09.7 beating the old mark of 3:09.9. Injuries cut into the team ' s strength before the trip to the relays in Austin. Art Carroll, Richard Hardy, and Wayne Nelson all had pulled muscles before Ronnie Mercer !$ heir apparent to Southwest Confer- ence shot throne, as both Matson and Mooney graduate. Gary Golden gives a perfect hand- off to Wayne Nelson to pick up more points for the Raiders. the meet. After the Texas Relays Tech returned home to host Texas Christian University and Arlington State in a triangular meet. The Raiders captured nine first places and eight second places en route to a decisive victory. Mooney won the shot and discus with throws of 56-91 2 ' ' 1 59-71 2 respectively. Don Parrish nabbed a double victory in sprints, James Jones clipped off a 48.9 to win the 440-yard dash. Tom Lane and Sam Hart tied for pole vault ribbons. Both of Tech ' s relay teams finished in first place. Russell Durham again won the javelin event. On April 15, the team traveled to Abilene Christian for a triangular track meet with Abilene, Baylor, and Tech taking part. This meet turned out to be the best one for the freshman all year. Tech, ACC, and Baylor competing fresh- man set records and outdid the varsity trackers. « i tM I ' |iiJi ts Illustrated ;!ty frack m«n: (boit dh pMarf. B.. i. Joflw, F. Miller. J. Row»r«. R. SowcH (top row) J. McWhort»r. R. Durham, and track Coaeh J. Varnon Hilllard. ■isna» : Jih rvf.-e; i K V % 2 ( ? i ' i .hman frael taam for 1967: (boHom ro SRon (top row) M. Eggamayar, M. Buchanan, Coach Bobby Kitchani. ightower, W. Bannatt, T«f, ©. ' TranfiaW, and fr hmin Sports Illustrated — 35 • Hurdlers for Tech af the Soufhwesfern Recreational Meet at Fort Worth were Dennis Lillie and Tim Garrison. f Tech ' s Ronnie Mercer was a prime example of this fact. Mercer captured the shot put and discus in the fresh- man university division, with both per- formances surpassing the varsity perfor- mances. Mercer ' s shot of 56-1 2 beat Ed Mooney ' s effort of 54-10. Mercer then came back to beat Mooney in the discus; Mercer ' s 168-4 to Mooney ' s 165-8. Freshman Milton McCrum was the only double freshman winner in the meet for Tech. He took the mile in 4:23.6 and then turned in a 2:03.2 for the 880-yard dash. Tech made a clean sweep of the jave- lin placing one-two-three. Russell Dur- ham took first with a 208-81 2 throw, Randy Hicks was second with 203-0 and Jim McCastland, third with a 198-1 II 2. ACC varsity had very little trouble in winning their own meet. The Wildcats picked up 80 points to give them first, Baylor was second with 47, and third place was Tech with 44 points. The 440-yard relay team turned in a time of 41.3, but ACC won the event with a 41.1. The 41.3 time equalled Tech ' s best effort this year. The relay team made up of Gary Golden, Richard Hardy, Don Parrish, and James Jones was a real help to the over all team efforts in each of their track meets. The team picked up very much needed points in each of the meets. It can be said that the relay trackers kept the Raiders in many of the meets. Down to College Station on " Randy Matson Day " , the tracksters watched the Aggie run away with the show. Matson set a new world ' s record. In the shot event Matson threw over 70 feet, be- coming the only man to throw that far. During the meet Don Parrish tied the school record in the 100-yard dash with an effort of 9.5. Texas A M won their own meet, Baylor landed in second, Tech took third. Ed Mooney and the sprint relay team set new school records in the Colorado Relays. Mooney set a new season mark and at the same time set a new school record with a shot put effort of 58-10%, smashing his old record of 58-2. He placed second in the put with a 159-11. Tech was the pacemaker in the 440- relay capturing first place and tying the school record of 40.8. The Raiders did not win the 880 but their effort was good enough to set a new school record of 1:25.4. Jim Flowers, Tech ' s high jump man, landed in third place with a leap of 6 feet and 4 inches. Out of a field of 12 schools, Tech came in fourth with a total of 10 points. In the SWC track meet Rice walked away the winner with a total of 60 points, Baylor second at 52, Texas A M third 38, Texas 36, SMU 35, Tech 30, Arkansas 13, and TCU with 7. The 440 relay team won the events and set a new school record by handing in a 40.7 time. Mooney finished second in both the shot and discus behind Mat- son. Tim Garrison won third in the broad-jump and teammate Jim Flowers captured fourth in the SWC high-jump event. Rich Kay adds deep concentration to his training and sicills in order to achieve a maximum oi points for the Thinclads. 01 TI Tk TBI tin K ,.js admitM for since 1957. Hk jar tliat Tt [(sthiseyKBBil |«t lost 11 oat of I ai TO 10 of tk tiidnpwiAiK-l ' Ikyortiatjot linailbat THE It lilbegu in b ikii die nnrs OBI k Soiillivest Qd i 9 Mioasiooatp aifeteiice. Tlie off k coosidentioi I tint Tens Tedi v W onf eteocc, sptingineetiiigini 1( woiked out for putidpitc in cDofa According to Tej Poll: RobiiBoo, the Adaosis y ons ftnn before ta WWiniefit bee in foe ■ciiinlii l kcoofetaaftkl iwlwbillwlil •confeitaip llttiii)o«i9 Atdiepnm 36— Sports Illustrated T« ■lie CIS ilalMlfe t SWC GATE OPENS FOR TECH That was the year that was .... The year that Tech, as a baseball team, was admitted into the Southwest Conference — a goal they had been aim- ing for since 1957. The year that Tech was to have the best baseball team in the state of Texas, but lost 11 out of their first 15 games and won 10 of their last 15 games to end up with a 14-16 record. The year that John Mclntyre, led the Tech team in all but two team categories. THE YEAR It ail began in late November 1966, when the news came from Dallas during the Southwest Conference winter meet- ing that Tech and the University of Arkansas were accepted into the baseball conference. The official word was that due consideration had been made to admit Texas Tech and Arkansas into the baseball conference, and that during the spring meeting a suitable schedule would be worked out for the two teams to participate in conference play. According to Tech Athletic Director Polk Robinson, the reason Tech and Arkansas had never been in the con- ference before was by a mutual agree- ment. When we first entered the con- ference in football we agreed not to come in in baseball because at that time the conference felt like it couldn ' t sup- port baseball with Tech and Arkansas in conference play. Then about I960 Tech and Arkansas began- to make a bid for participation in all sports in the conference. At the present time the conference schools play each other three times. They play two games at one school and then the last game at the other school. Now with the admission of Tech and Arkansas this would have created a prob- By Gary Tillory lem of a three game series so a two game series was devised. One team will visit Tech for two games one year and the next year Tech will play two games at the other team ' s own home field. The way the schedule is set up now the six team conference consisting of Rice, Baylor, Texas, TCU, SMU and A M play 15 games. With the new schedule and two more teams there will be a 16 game schedule. THE TEAM Head coach Burl Huffman said, con- cerning the team in looking back on the season and ahead at the Southwest Con- ference, " I think the main thing that hurt us was injuries at the first of the season. Then too,, we had some of our toughest competition at the first of the season and our kids didn ' t get a good shot at them. " We played a double-header with TCU one day and the next we met SMU, both away from home. Then we went to A M and played three games down there and came home for a day ' s rest and left for Albuquerque for a three game series. " We didn ' t want to play the series this way but I had already set up the schedule and couldn ' t switch a game with New Mexico, and I wanted to play A M so we could face as many of the conference teams as possible. " We had some fine pitching this year V ' ; It ' s a close call as Tech ' s Bo Keith trys to tag-out New Mexico ' s second baseman. Sports Illustrated — 37 Tech ' j baseball team for 1967: (bottom row) J. Courrege, B. McCauley, R. Foster, P. Abbott. E. Fox. J. Murrell, R. Co«, G. Timble. M. Dominguei (2nd row).D. Callerman, B. Kuehle, N. Schuisler, D. Hennele, Coach Kal Segritt, J. Saunders, E. Luig, Phil Stephenson, D. McKee (3rd row) J. Mont- gomery, G " . Tillory, C. Ray, L. Dobbins, R. Bartley, J. Mclntyre, J. Kolander, E. Stiles, (top row) J. Actkinson, W. Gray, Mgr., R. Moore, D. Smith. Mgr.. E. Frost, C. Galanos, B. Hampton, 6. Keith, Coach Barl Huffman as can be shown by their low E.R.A. ' s. When you have low E.R.A. ' s like that you ' re expected to win, but we had our problems, " he said. Coach Huffman said about next year ' s entrance into the Southwest Conference, " Going fresh into the conference, it ' s ridiculous to say we will win, but I think we will give them a good fight. I think we will be after them from the word go ! " We feel this team ' s finishing like it did, on a winning note, will carry over to next season and give us a good running start at the conference, " he said. Concerning the prospects of getting better ball players because of being in the conference Coach Huffman had this to say, " We ' re definitely getting more interest from better ball players because we are in the conference. We feel, that just as in football, being in the confer- ence will enable us to get the better caliber of boys. Now, the boys that wanted to come to Tech to play ball, but didn ' t since we weren ' t in the con- ference, can now come here to play, " he said. THt SEASON The season opened for the Raiders on March 3, with a three game series with New Mexico Highlands here. The Raiders lost the first game 6-1 but won the second and third 7-6 and 3-1. Then came the disastrous week in Ft. Worth and Dallas. March 9, TCU took a double-header from Tech 5-4 and 4-2. Then March 10 and 11 SMU swept a two game series 8-1 and 7-3. Tech then came home to better sur- roundings and a three game series with The University of Texas at El Paso (Texas Western) Mardi 17-18.Tech won the first game 13-4 but lost the next two 4-1 and 2-0. Eastei vacation brought the Baylor Bears to Lubbock for a two game series which Tech lost 12-8 and 5-3. April 4-12, found the Raiders on the road. First they were in College Station TECH PITCHING Pitchers Pat Abbott W-L 5-2 IP 37 2 3 R 11 H 23 SO 29 BB 9 ER 7 ERA 1.65 David Callerman 5-3 79 2 3 41 70 58 29 18 2.03 Phil Stephenson 2-3 36 21 36 26 18 8 2.00 Eldon Fox 2-6 50 2 3 24 46 54 23 14 2.50 Burt McCauley 0-0 13 9 11 4 9 3 2.08 Rob Moore 0-2 19 17 27 11 7 11 5.21 Sports Illustrated — 39 TECH ' S HITTING AND FINAL STANDINGS The coach from Sul Ross didn ' t like the call. AT BAT: RUNS HITS: 2B: m Mclntyre 97 Mclnt) ne 25 Mclntyre 30 Mclntyre 8 Frost 93 Champion 16 Frost 23 Champion 8 Cox 80 Frost 11 Champion 22 Saunders 4 Champion 72 Cox 10 Schuessler 13 Schuessler 3 Murrell 56 Saunders 6 Cox 13 Five with 2ea. 3B: HR: RBI: STOLEN BASES: Schuessler 3 Mclntyre 2 Mclntyre 14 Mclntyre 14 Champion 1 Seven with 1 Champion 13 Frost 6 Kolander 1 Schuessler Stiles 10 9 Champion Cox 3 2 BASE-ON-BALLS: STRIKE OUT BATTING AVERAGE: Mclntyre 22 Cox 25 Mclntyre .309 Champion 20 Mclntyre 17 Champion 306 Cox 12 Hampton 16 Schuessler .289 Hampton 9 Murrell 13 Saunders .263 Stiles 7 Frost 12 Frost .247 ' «— - . 1 ■- " B Pt h. - m is B ' jKrw f ' its " % Lu Ji H kM ir li v: • ' Mi M iW 4BL jSl April 4, for a two game series with the Aggies. The Aggies took the first game 10-1 pushing the Raiders losing streak to five games. But Tech came back to take the night cap 6-4. April 11 and 12 Tech was in Albuquerque against The Univer- sity of New Mexico for three games. UNM played terrible host as they swept the three games 5-3, 4-3 and 9-4. The Raiders then started off on their winning road by accomplishing some- thing no other Tech team had been able to do . . . they beat Sul Ross. For the first time in 18 games Tech beat Sul Ross. They not only beat them but they swept the three game series here 6-5, 5-4 and 6-5. 3. m! v -4 . ■ Bo Keith watches as New Mexico takes the lead from the Raiders. Abilene Christian College invaded Lubbock April 30, for a two game series. They split with Tech by winning the first game 1-0 behind the no-hit per- formance of Bill Gilbreath. Then Tech came back to pound ACC 19-1. Tech then went down to Abilene for a two game series May 7, but found ACC cruel host as Tech bowed twice 4-2 and 5-0. In the 4-2 loss Raider mound ace David Callerman lost a one- hitter. In the 5-0 drubbing it was the ole villain Gilbreath again with a two- hit performance. 40 — Sports Illustrated Don Champion (3) movei back to cover home while watching the call on third. The Raiders then traveled to Portales May 10, for two games with Eastern New Mexico which Tech won 5-3 and 4-3. Tech finished the year against Pan American College from Edinburg by sweeping a two game series 2-0 and 4-3. The final total: Tech 14 wins and 16 losses. THE SUPER STARS The one bright spot for the Raiders all season was a 5 foot 9 inch, 180 pound shortstop centerfielder named John Mc- Intyre. Mclntyre the veritable speedster, runs the hundred in the nine ' s, was the team leader in nine of eleven categories, and the most likely candidate for the most valuable player award. Mclntyre also won the triple crown of batting by have the highest batting average, most homers and most runs-batted-in. His achievements read like this: most at bats — 97; most runs — 25; most hits — 30; most doubles — 8; most home runs — 2; most r.b.i. ' s — 14; most stolen bases — 17; most base-on-balls — 22 and highest batting average — .309. While Mclntyre was leading in the hitting department there was a man doing the mound chores for the team so well that he earned the nick name " Vulture " because four of his five wins were in relief. Pat Abbott was the man called on when the Raiders were in trouble. Abbott posted the best won lost record and earned-run-average for the whole team. He finished the season with a 5-2 won lost and 1.65 era. Starting with 30 boys coach Bob Col- vard ran into bad luck with grades during mid-season and had to finish with 11 players. To top it all off his entire pitching staff was lost and he had to settle for thirdbasemen, shortstops or anyone else he could find that could throw the baseball. Despite this hard luck the " Colvard Bandits " better known as the Tech Pic- adors finished with an impressive 6-5 record. They scored 65 runs while al- lowing their opponents only 44. The worse defeat they suffered was a 14-0 drubbing by Amarillo College, but the Pics came back at the end of the season and beat Amarillo 14-3. Frejhman baseball team members: (top row) Tom Taylor, Mai Martin, Jimmy Echart, Bob Walker (middle row) Coach Colvard, Skip Stanton, Eddie Clinton, Mike Cushman (bottom row] Ronny Green, Jim Darnell, David Odell, Robert Wink, Don Brown. Sports Illustrated — 41 Tommy Orndorff (standing) and teammate Jim Wilcoxson look over a putt on the ' final hole. :i4t1M ' . GOOD YEAR FOR EXPERIENCE By Hedy Bailey Coach Gene Mitchell summed up the year for the Texas Tech golf team by saying, " The golfers were younger this season than ever before. For the most part they were all sophomores. We are having one member of the team grad- uate. They are excellent golfers and this season served as a good experience for them. " Tech finished the golf season an even 50% winning 21 and losing 21 during Freshmen Andy Anderson and Buddy McClung learn by watching the tech- niques of others. the season. The golfers participated in four tour- naments this year including the Tucker Intercollegiate, Border Olympics, New Mexico State University Intercollegiate and the All-American Intercollegiate, placing sixth in each. Next year the golf- ers will again take part in these tourna- ments and plans call for including more to the list. Raider Robert McKinney, SWC Golf Cham- pion, takes time to carefully study his next puH. i lliceid 42 — Sports Illustrated f ' YEAS :::|ll Tech took fifth behind Texas A M, Baylor, Texas and Arkansas in South- west Conference play. In the complete team match results for SWC play Tech won two, lost three, and tied one. Robert McKinney, one of Tech ' s out- standing golfers, won the SWC indivi- dual golf championship at Glen Lakes Country Club in Dallas. The 21 -year-old Tech junior shot an eight under par, 72 hole total of 276 in the two-day meet. McKinney ' s nearest rival was Texas ' Chip Steward, who shot a two over par. One of the best played matches of the year was with Texas, in which Tech split a. meet 3-3. The best score on the par 72 course was by Texas ' Chip Steward who fired a two under par 70 to defeat Tech ' s Jim Arnold. Robert McKinney defeated Mason Adkins, defending SWC champion. Next, Baylor ' s Ben Hagins rammed in a 15 foot birdie putt on the final hole to hand the Raiders another loss. As in the Texas matches, Tech was leading until the final hole. Rick Massengale began the Raiders " last hole " jinx by dropping in a 20 footer. McKinney and Wilcoxson teamed up to down Baylor ' s Rogers and Smith one-up. Hagins gained a one-up victory over Tommy Orndorff and sewed up the doubles matches one- up. The eighteenth hole spelled defeat for the Raiders once more in the matches with SMU. Bill Marnor, SMU ' s number one man, did the damage with a 25 foot putt on the final hole. Ronnie White had birdied holes 11, 12, 13, and 17 to bring the Raiders from a five hole de- Jim Wilcoxson drivoi fh ball straight down the fairway ficit after nine holes to even up the match after 17. But the last hole once again was jinxed for Tech. Final SWC team standings for 1967 were Texas A M 321 2-91 2; Baylor 25- 17; Texas 25-17, Arkansas 23-19; Tech 21-21; SMU I8I 2-23I 2; TCU 18-24; Rice 5-37. Next year looks very good for Coach Mitchell, who will have only one man graduating. The freshman team never lost a match all year, so the outlook for next year will be the best ever for the golfers of Tech. r- ' John Shepperson displays good techniques by first lining up his putt. Then Shepperson takes another long look at the Then he makes the shot, making the ball do what hole before putting. he wants it to. Sports Illustrated— 43 DOUBLE T ASSOCIATION TECH The Tech Double T Association 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. The Association has created many activities such as the Howdy Dance after the first home football game and an annual Dinner Dance in the spring. Also the Double T calendar includes a Christmas party each year for a group of needy children in conjunction with the Cominunity Chest. In the past they have offered free haircuts to newly se- lected Tech athletes. They are also re- sponsible for the sale of programs at various football games and intrasquad games. Included in the membership of the Double T Association are several lead- ers on the Tech campus. These positions of leadership are not only in athletics but also in academic and social affairs. This well rounded group compose an association of Tech ' s finest men with a common interest and a common bond of sports. 44 — Sports Illustrated 1 Bill Adams Kenneth Baiter David Baugh Jackie Booe David Callanman Benge Daniel Russel Durham Stan Edwards Mike Farrish Larry Gilbert Robert Graham Hal Hudson Joe Hurley Bob Kitchens John Long Terry McWhorter Tim O ' Rourke Ronnie Pack Howard Pebley Jesse PruiH Andrew Reed Gary Roman Terry Scarborough John Scovell Doug Smith Phil Tucker Jerry Turner Pete Velde Fred Volcansek kitr OFFICERS President Terry McWhorter Vice President Jerry Turner Second Vice President Jackie Booe Sec, and Treas David Baugh Sports Illustrated— 45 46— Sp. NETTERS CLOSE THIRD By Caren Pearson The Texas Tech tennis team regained its reputation of being tops as they closed their season third in the South- west Conference, 22-14. The team is a young one according to Coach Philbrick. Juniors Pat Acton from Wichita Falls, and Mike Farrish from Midland were the only returning lettermen. Last year ' s freshman team supplied a lot of the talent as Mike Beene from Odessa, Rod Bucker from Ponca City, Rudy Gutierrez from Mid- land, and Murphy Yates from Wichita Falls returned. John Woods, also a sophomore from Midland, joined the netters. Acton and Yates acted as co- captains throughout the season. The Southwest Conference opener be- tween Tech and Rice set conference play looking good, as Tech defeated Rice the first time in history, 4-2. Before the SWC season, Tech had taken matches from Hardin-Simmons, University of Oklahoma and Oklahoma City Univer- sity. They also took both singles and doubles titles in the Abilene Easter Tournament. The netters ' depth was the key factor in the upset of Rice. Acton, Farrish and Gutierrez won in singles-and the team of Acton-Gutierrez won in doubles against Outlaw-Olberg. As the Baylor game approached, Coach Philbrick stated, " This match could have a big bearing on the SWC championship. " And it did. Tech had a slight taste of revenge with the Bears (last year ' s loss set them in the lower bracket) . The teams were evenly matched however both Mikes, Beene and Farrish, won, but the Raiders failed in the doubles and lost 2-4. In the match with Texas A M, Tech reversed last ' s year ' s score making it 6-0. Beene, Gutierrez, Farrish and Acton won !»« % Rudy Gufierriz makes ready to return a fatt volley from the neHer ' j of SMU. Pat Acton ttraint to reach a volley by Texas ASM with a backhand swing. in singles. With teams of Beene- Yates and Acton-Farrish winning doubles. Tech finished 5-1 with both SMU and TCU. Beene and Acton won singles at both matches. The doubles teams of Yates-Beene and Acton-Gutierrez walked away with wins at both matches, also. The hardest and most heartbreaking match was when Texas defeated Tech 6-0. This was the toughest match of the season. Tech was later invited to the SWC tournament. Mike Beene was eliminated in the semi-finals by Ted Gorsky of Texas. • Tech finished third in the conference. Tech netters won twelve matches out of fifteen. Quite an improvement from last year ' s slip! Coach Philbrick once again expects something good next year. All of his varsity netters will be returning. From San Angelo, Joe Williams, state champ of 4-A, and Rusty Powell will join after being on the freshman team. Also fresh- men Warren Craig, from Abilene, Jo Ben Whittenburg, from Odessa, and Jim Jackson, from Van, will become varsity net men. This has been the fifteenth season for Coach Philbrick. Another top one! •-•• ail wjBE .0 The 1967 Texas Tech tennis team: Pat Action, John Wood, Murphy Yates, Mike Beene Mike Farrish, Rudy Gutierrez, and Coach George Philbrick. ated f? Eric Nichols wins Olympic Weightlifting event with a lift of 48 — Sports Illustrated ACTIVE YEAR FOR INTRAMURALS By Bill Moore Intramurals are becoming a way of life on the Tech campus and the 1966- 67 school year saw nothing but growth for the ever increasing family. Under the wing of Edsel Buchanan, director of men ' s intramurals since 1956, this year ' s program consisted of 30 activities with a participation of 5,000 plus. This growth factor is exemplified in the fact that the 1956 program offered but 13 activities and had 1,200 participants. This year ' s program was the scene of " firsts " for the intramural department. The playing of night games in various outdoor team sports was initiated. A co- educational Softball league was formed in the spring to show men that a woman ' s place is not always in the home. And for the first time in the history of the program, a single team walked off with the " triple crown " of outstanding intramural teams awards. Thompson Hall carted away the crown being named the Outstanding Intramural Team, Most Winning Team and Best Unit Participation, in which they set a new intramural record. Thompson Hall was also the home of the Outstanding Intramural Participant, David Thompson. The Old Barn, home of Texas Tech intramurals, became the target of con- siderable discussion throughout the 66- 67 school year as proposal upon proposal was made to replace it with a multi- million dollar athletic complex. But all went for naught during the year and the Old Bam will still continue as in- tramural home. Jeff Jeffrey, forme r Baylor football star and now National Director of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, was the special guest of the annual Noche de Conquistadores. Jeffrey presented awards to the spring intramural champions at the event, closing the intramural year. Assisting Buchanan with this year ' s program were Willard Holsberry, assist- Wrestlmg became very popular during the .annual Nocha de Conquistadores. ant director; Dorothy Robertson, secre- tary and Jimmy Williams and Marty Martin, graduate assistants. FALL TOUCH FOOTBALL— Delta Tau Del- ta, Phi Delta Theta " B " , Phi Gamma Delta " B " , Chi Rho, Baptists Student Union, Moonrakers, Thompson Hall, Carpenter Hall " B " , All College Cham- pions—Carpenter Hall " B " . BASKET- BALL— Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Theta " B " , Sigma Alpha Epsilon " C " , Bledsoe Hall, Murdough Hall " B " , Ban- dits, Rinkidinks, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Sports Illustrated — i9 I MORE STUDENTS TAKE PART Baptist Student Union, All College Champions — Rinkidinks, SOCCER — Kutis, Phi Kappa Psi, Murdough Hall, All college Champions — Kutis, VOL- LEYBALL — Kappa Alpha, Murdough Hall, Rinkidinks, Thompson Hall Blue, All College Champions — Kappa Alpha, SWIMMING— All College Champions —Thompson Hall, TUG-O-WAR— Sig- ma Nu, Thompson Hall, All College Champions — Thompson Hall, SPACE- BALL— David Thompson, SKEET— Rounders, SCRATCH BOWLING— Don Dozier, CROSS COUNTRY— James Brown, PADDLEBALL DOUBLES— Dale Vick and Jeff Harley, HORSESHOE DOUBLES — Marion Thompson and David Thompson, HANDBALL DOU- BLES— Dale Vick and Jeff Harley, TEN- NIS DOUBLES— Don Connell and Kim Connally. SPRING SOFTBALL— Delta Tau Delta, Thomp- son Hall, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Matador " B " , All College Champions — Thomp- son Hall, SLOW PITCH SOFTBALL— Carpenter Hall, University Gardners, Kappa Alpha, All College Champions — Carpenter Hall, CO-ED SLOW-PITCH SOFTBALL— Sigma Chi and Delta Del- ta Delta, Gordon Hall and Weeks Hall, All College Champions — Sigma Chi and Delta Delta Delta, BOWLING— Pi Kap- pa Alpha, Bandits, Matador " B " , Delta Sigma Pi " B " , All College Champions — Alpha Tau Omega, BADMINTON SINGLES— Teddy Roberts, BOXING— David Costilla, Bill Edwards, Joe Cour- rege, Mike Sewell, Ron Morton, Roger Freeman, Ralph Rogers, WRESTLING — Paul Presson, Eddie Anderson, Larry Strickland, John Valusek, Steve Schulz, Doug Haberlie, Dale Vick, Mark Schrei- ber. Jack Seeman, SPACEBALL— Terry Quiroga, HORSESHOES SINGLES— David Thompson, PADDLEBALL SINGLES— David Kee, SKEET SHOOT- ING— Rounders, ICE HOCKEY— Inde- pendent " A " , TABLE TENNIS SIN- GLES— Joe Hornaday, HANDBALL SINGLES— Dale Vick, CROSS COUN- TRY RUN— Rolf Wigand, TENNIS SINGLES— Kim Connally, BASKET- BALL FREE THROWS— Jim Douglas. One of the newest games to come into the intramural department is called Thompson Hall wins the spaceball event to build up their lead in the Noche de Con- quistadores competition. (j-viJlcp " " . " ' DDtBlID mf " mJlaplhtiWii apuiiiig. " " I hopt « on CT builiiiiig for jBi. Di. Miiiw ifflk with IB in ( meat, " said Edsd 1 intraiiinls. " TliBt iliy we wint iht deots wint it u it SOSports lllust i " spaceball " . The game is a combination of volleyball and basketball played on a trampoline. So far there are some 250 spaceball courts in the nation, including one at the NASA training center for astronauts. The department has only one spaceball complex at the present time, but plans call for adding more when space is found in the old barn. " We add new sports to the program to see how they go over. But most of the time new sports are requested for intramurals by students who want to take part in them. Spaceball is one example of this, " assistant director of intramurals, W. M. Holsberry said. In 1967, the department received word from Dr. Grover Murray that he wanted to " keep our programs growing and keep the development of intramurals expanding. " " I hope we can really talk about a new building for the department this year. Dr. Murray has told us he will work with us in enlarging the depart- ment, " said Edsel Buchanan, director of intramurals. " There is one good reason why we want the new building. The students want it and need it. " TECH INTRAMURALS :.•=•» The team from Thompson Hall had liHle trouble in winning the tug-of-war. Sports Illustrated— 51 FOR THE RECORD VARSITY FOOTBALL— Kansas 7, Tech 23; Texas 31, Tech 21; Texas A M 35, Tech 14; TCU 6, Tech 3; Rice 19, Tech 35; Oklahoma State 7, Tech 10; Baylor 29, Tech 14; Arkansas 16, Tech 21. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL— Rice 14, Tech 17; Arkansas 7, Tech 17; A M 14, Tech 17; North Texas State 6, Tech 23. VARSITY BASKETBALL— Colorado 68, Tech 72; Wichita State 90, Tech 77; Arizona 64, Tech 49; New Mexico 80, Tech 59; Oklahoma 94, Tech 79; Kansas State 66, Tech 58; Wyoming 67, Tech 57; Denver 76, Tech 62; Utah 93, Tech 79; TCU 71, Tech 65; Arkansas 70, Tech 65; Rice 69, Tech 91; Texas 70, Tech 68; New Mexico State 60, Tech 63; Baylor 71, Tech 66; SMU 91, Tech 75; A M 70, Tech 67; TCU 72, Tech 77; SMU 74, Tech 82; A M 36, Tech 41; Texas 78, Tech 88; Baylor 57, Tech 54; Arkansas 59, Tech 73; Rice 70, Tedi 72 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL— Lubbock Christian College 66, Tech 71; South Plains 73, Tech 84; Hardin-Simmons 71, Tech 83; McMurry 67, Tech 75; South Plains 79, Tech 86; Wayland 61, Tech 64; Midwestern 79, Tech 64; WTSU 76, Tech 69; Lubbock Christian College 72, Tech 81; Abilene Christian College 70, Tech 98; McMurry 66, Tech 78; West Texas 71, Tech 92. VARSITY BASEBALL— Highlands Uni- versity 6, Tech 1; Highlands University 6; Tech 7; Highlands University 1, Tech 3; TCU 3, Tech 1; TCU 4, Tech 2; SMU 7, Tech 3; SMU 5, Tech 1; Texas Western 4, Tech 13; Texas Western 4, Tech 1; Texas Western 2, Tech 0; Bay- lor 12, Tech 8; Baylor 5, Tech 3; Texas A M 4, Tech 6; New Mexico 5, Tech 3; New Mexico 4, Tech 3; New Mexico 9, Tech 4; Sul Ross 4, Tech 5; Sul Ross 5, Tech 6; Sul Ross 6, Tech 7; Abilene Christian College 1, Tech 0; Abilene Christian College 1, Tech 19; East New Mexico University 2, Tech 4; East New Mexico University 1, Tech 2; Pan Ameri- can 0, Tech 2; Pan American 3, Tech 4. VARSITY SWIMMING— Air Force 47; Tech 57; Brigham Young 67, Tech 37; Utah University 60, Tech 37; University of New Mexico 59, Tech 45; Denver University 55, Tech 49; Texas 56, Tech 48; Eastern New Mexico 43, Tech 61, Arlington State 53, Tech 51, SMU 58, Tech 46; TCU 12, Tech 77; New Mexico State 33, Tech 70; Oklahoma State Uni- versity 53, Tech 49; Eastern New Mex- ico 37, Tech 66; Texas A M 32, Tech 72. BILL HOLMES is Texas Tech ' s public relations man in the athletic department. He gathers and compiles scores and final statistics of all the various sports. He has this information on hand for anyone that needs the statistics. He writes ar- ticles for the La Ventana and University Daily. Our sports information director. GOLF— Rice 1, Tech 5; Texas A M 51 2, Tech 1 2; Texas 3, Tech 3; Baylor 31 2. Tech 21 2; Arkansas 4, Tech 2, SMU 3, Tech 3; TCU 1, Tech 5; Season Record 21-21; fifth in SWC. TENNIS— Rice 2, Tech 4; Baylor 4, Tech 2; Texas A M 0, Tech 6; SMU 1, Tech 5; TCU 1, Tech 5; Texas 6, Tech 0; Hardin-Simmons 0, Tech 5, Abilene Christian College 1, Tech 6; New Mexico State 1, Tech 7. •I INTRAMURALS — Championships: Football (fall) Delta Tau Delta, Basket- ball, Phi Gamma Delta; Swimming — All College champions, Thompson Hall; Badminton singles, Teddy Roberts; Wrestling, Paul Presson, Eddie Ander- son; Boxing, David Costilla, Bill Ed- wards, Joe Courrege; Horseshoes singles, David Thompson; Paddleball singles, David Kee; Skeet Shooting, Rounders; Table Tennis singles, Joe Hornday, Handball singles, Dale Vicic; Cross Coun- try Run, Kim Connally; Co-Ed Slow- Pitch Softball, Sigma Chi and Delta Delta Delta, Gordon Hall and Weeks Hall; All College Champions, Sigma Chi and Delta Delta Delta; Bowling, Pi Kappa Alpha, Bandits, Matador B; Soft- ball, Delta Tau Delta, Thompson Hall, Phi Epsilon Kappa. FACES IN THE CROWD Berl Huffman unfortunately, will be leaving our ath- letic department to become a member of the journalism and news bureau staffs at Texas A I, in Kingsville. He has been a great help to Tech for the past sixteen years. BERL HUFFMAN is Texas Tech ' s fresh- man football coach and head baseball coach. Coach Huffman is always on the lookout for prospects for Tech. When they come to our campus, he ' s the one to tour them around. He can also be found giving numerous speeches through- out the year. Coach Huffman was a member of the staff during 1933-1941; he again joined the department in I960. He was awarded an honorary member- ship to the Saddle Tramps because of the service he has given to Tech. « Bill Holmes 52 — Sports Illustrated WE SUPPORT THE k .8 | RED RAIDERS Sept. 23 Sept. 30 October 7 October 14 October 21 October 28 November 4 November 11 November 18 November 25 FOOTBALL GAMES Iowa State Univ. Texas Miss. State A M Fla. State SMU Rice (Homecoming) TCU Baylor Arkansas Lubbock Austin Lubbock Lubbock Tallahassee Dallas Lubbock Ft. Worth Lubbock Little Rock :(kdDfc| TED PARR " 66 " SERVICE 50th St. Memphis SW 9-6238 THE FABRIC MART 26th Canton or 280 1 -26th St. SW 5-5519 THE PANCAKE HOUSE 8th Ave. 9 PO 5-8506 DESIGN TODAY 2313 34th St. SW 5-6384 GRIFFS BURGER BAR 2406 34th St. SW 5-9651 McGUIRE DRIVE-IN CLEANERS 2343 19th St. SH 4-1022 VARSITY FOOD MART 2902 4th St. Tech Village Center SPORT CENTER. INC. 1602 13th St. PO 5-6645 ABC PHARMACY 382! 34th St. SW 5-5541 COW-LAKE AUTOMOTIVE. INC. 1719 Ave. M PO 2-0361 COLLEGE NEWS 242! Main Street PO 2-4722 L H DRUGS 5120 34th St. at Slide SW 9-4336 BROADWAY DRUG 2424 Broadway PO 2-0363 FIELDS ' UNIVERSITY SHOP 1215 College Ave. PO 5-8253 CHRIS " REXALL DRUG 4th St. at College Ave. PO 2-2033 THE KUKU 2402 4th St. PO 2-4051 omAj 300119 Business Ummj, V itkwdMU OJUHJJlJj, S Q Clothiers THE QUICKSILVER CO. 1112 Broadway — Lubbock, Texas PO 3-2835 Tech ' s Hitchin ' !• PONT La Ventana 1967 POST, 1967 _XS ' 4 The Hitchin ' l» • POST FROM THE EDITOR . . CHERYL RUSSELL, Editor Post Magazine is dedicated to and representative of the School of Arts and Sciences, Tech ' s largest and most popu- lated academic area. As its editor, I have had the opportunity to meet many of the people who are responsible for its smooth operation and its continuous good performance. These men and women are devoted to their work, but more important, they love Tech students individually as well as collectively. The administrators, for example, are con- stantly striving to promote understand- ing and goodwill between student and administrative factions, as well as broad- en school policy to meet the changes and challenges of time. To such people as these I owe a hearty thank you, since an editor ' s job would be impossible without their assistance, cooperation and most of all their friend- ship. Editor BILL DEAN, Publisher JEAN FINLEY, Secretary TAYLOR PUBLISHING CO., Printer EDITORIAL BOARD NANCY HEDLESTON CHARLOTTE SHIVE KAY GESSLING BEVERLY HUNT IN THIS ISSUE ARTICLES Why Student Government Is Important to You Bill Beuck 2 A Glimpse At Tomorrow Today Cheryl Russell 8 FICTION The Fields of Montana del Sur Cecil Green 23 The Times That Try Men ' s Souls Glenn Honea 51 DEPARTMENTS Biology, Chemistry, Geosciences 14 Physics, Math, Psychology 15 Education, Men ' s P.E., Women ' s P.E 16 Government, History, Anthropology 18 English, Speech, Languages 21 ABOUT THIS ISSUE Additional information can be found concerning . . . ADMINIS- TRATION 3; BOARD OF DIREC- TORS 6; BSO 7; STUDENT SEN- ATE 10; FRESHMAN COUNCIL 12; SUPREME COURT 13; FACE OF TECH 30; WHO ' S WHO 32; LIBRARY 42; TECH SALUTES 43. Organizations include Pre-Med Society 26; Alpha Epsilon Delta 27; Sock and Buskin 28; Forensic Club 29; Pi Sigma Alpha Sigma Delta Pi 36; ACE Sigma Tau Delta; 37; Pi Eta Sigma 38; Phi Epsilon Kappa 39; Major Minor Club 40; Les Tertulianos 41. I wish to thank the publishers of Post magaiine for letting us use its name and format for Tech ' s Hitchin ' Post. Poit—1 SPEAKING OUT Why Student Government Is Important To You by BILL BEUCK President of the Student Association I have often heard that Student Government is a worthless sham that represents no one but itself. So, for all of those people that believe that this is true, I want to explain to you why you are wrong. First, Student Government is important to you and our campus. It is one of the few voices that the faculty and administration will listen to; moreover, a student representative can have a direct voice and vote on almost all campus life policy, besides having fourteen committees that decide all policy on student life. A student representative votes on how you will register, how much you pay in fees and what these fees will pay for; where and under what regulations you will drive and park your car on campus; what your I.D. card will be like and its use; who the guest speakers and per- formers on campus will be; in fact the list is almost endless. Also, student government represents you in all S.W.C. affairs as well as local and national affairs. It provides leadership and funds for the 170 campus organizations. It helps to set up the aca- demic calendar, and determines the number of days for vacation and special events. It provides an orientation period for freshmen and their families; it helps write all of the admission information. It determines the over-all policy on all campus news media and publications. It also helps determine the policy and events of the Student Union. Next year ' s student government will play an even bigger part in cpmpus life. It will help determine housing rules. It will sponsor a college wide spring weekend; it will help enact the new Code of Student Affairs and other new policy. It will represent you in the difficult problem of a Name Change. It will help set policy on athletic seating, traffic and special events. So, you can see that Stu- dent Government is important. The next question asked is usually: How well is Student Govern- ment doing these jobs? The answer is of course — not as well as it could and the reason is that not enough people are interested in doing the work it takes to do a very good job. A handful of people cannot do a job that should take hundreds to do right, no matter how hard they work. Last year I had to beg people to work on all of the committees and even then I had a lot of personnel duplication. There never are enough good people that will give their time to make student government strong, so that it could do a better job. Only three times out of the entire school year did any interested party attend the Student Senate meetings — and they are always open to anyone. Only a very few times did anyone ask me to Post Staff 1966-67 KAREN GRAY Organizations Freshman LINDA .HODGE Special Departments Junior I KAY BURNEY Who ' s Who Junior check into a special area. And only twice did anyone tell me to my face that they did not like the way I was doing a project. No one in student government can do a very good job under those conditions. They must be given your good ideas, your con- structive criticism, and most important your interest in what is going on. But, until this happens, student government will only make small improvements. It will only make small gains in representation when it should know what the majority of the student body thinks; and it will only improve the students position on policy matters a little, when it should be a strong equal voice. To say that it is your responsibility is trite, but it is true. Success or failure of Student Government is everyone ' s obligation and responsibility. 2— Post President Grover E. Murray and Stu- dent Senate President Bill Beuck discuss possible revisions in the Code of Stu- dent Affairs. 14 1 TECH ADMINISTRATORS EXHIBIT IDEAS, INITIATIVE AND DRIVE . . 1 Dr. Gro ' er E. Murray, eighth presi- dent of Texas Technological College has made big plans for his new institution. Officially accepting the presidency on Nov. 1, 1966, Dr. Murray laid founda- tions to make Tech the world center for the study of arid and semi-arid lands. In a speech to the Dallas Rotarians, Dr. Murray said of his program, " As people think of Johns Hopkins when they think of medicine, of the Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology when they think of the study of engineering, so we intend jfor them to think of Texas Tech when they think of the study of arid lands. " Therefore, the International Center for Arid and Semi-Arid Land Studies (ICASALS) was established in June, 1966 at Tech. ICASALS is devoted to researching, studying and cataloging every facet of life and behavior in re- gions where man is influenced by an arid or semi-arid environment. Dr. Murray is not only an innovator, but also a friend to the Tech student body. Earlier this year when questions arose involving the archaic Code of Stu- dent Affairs, Murray immediately author- ized a committee composed of student and faculty members to study the Code and suggest revisions where needed. The new president also, without hesitation, appeared at the Student Senate spon- sored " Gripe Night " to answer any and all questions concerning student adminis- tration relationships. Prior to assuming presidential duties at Tech, Dr. Murray was Vice-President of Academic Affairs at Louisiana State University. Dr. Murray, a recognized authority in the field of geology also enjoys an international reputation as Chairman of the U.S. National Com- mittee on Geology. His other accomplish- ments include membership on the Board of Directors of the American Society for Oceanography and recognition as being the only man to serve as president of both the American Association of Petro- leum Geologists (1964-65) and the So- ciety of Economic Paleontologists and Mineralogists (1963-64). Colleges are run by motivated and motivating men — Tech is no exception. Tech ' s administrative staff is among the best to be found anywhere. One of these dedicated men is Dr. William M. Pearce, newly appointed Executive Vice-President. Since 1960, Dr. Pearce has served as the Vice-Presi- Post—3 dent for Academic Affairs. During his tenure as Academic Vice-president Tech made great strides. Among them, the number of approved doctoral programs at Tech trebeled and many more masters and undergraduate programs were added; the Coordinating Board, Texas College and University System, granted Tech university status; and the new schools of Law and Education were scheduled to begin operation in the fall of 1967. Dr. Pearce received his B.A. in histor)- at Southern Methodist University, his M.A. at Tech and his Ph.D. at the Uni- versity of Texas. He is identified as one of the leading historical researchers in the Southwest and is airrently compiling a history of Tech ' s first 50 years to be published in conjunction with Tech ' s semi-centennial in 1975. Another of Tech ' s devoted adminis- trators is Dr. R. C. Goodwin. During his 37 years at Tech, he has not only witnessed, but also had a part in many of the college changes. Although serving as Tech ' s seventh president. Dr. Good- win has gained invaluable experience from his classroom contacts. He joined the Tech faculty in 1930 as head of the chemistry and chemical engineering de- partments. Later, he served as dean of the Graduate School, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences and academic vice- president. Dr. Goodwin has witnessed the transition of pasture lands into mod- ern academic buildings and educational facilities, and has observed the tremen- dous increase in faculty and student growth. To many faculty members. Dr. Good- win is known to be a man " who gets things done. " Dr. Goodwin retired from the presidency in 1966 and is currently serving as Advisor to the President and Coordinator of Grants and Contracts. " One of my main functions in this capa- city is to advise the new president re- garding the lines of former policy. " says Dr. Goodwin. A very soft-spoken and modest man, it is certain that Dr. Good- win will continue to " get things done around Texas Tech. " Marshall L. Pennington, vice-president for business affairs is another motivated administrator. Tech ' s financial status i [ his major concern. In his capacity a vice president of business affairs, Pen- nington is in charge of the financial operations of the college and is re- sponsible for outgoing and incoming revenue. Pennington lo ' es Texas Tech and man- ages to maintain a certain personal touch in the various facets of the college com- munity. He is sponsor of Tech ' s Presi- dent Hostesses and delights in personal visits and friendly chats with students on campus. His office is always open to those students who will take the time to stop and talk. The newest addition to the Tech ad- ministrative branch is Dr. S. M. Ken- nedy, who was named Vice-President for Academic Affairs on Jan. 1, 1967. Since February, 1961, he has served as Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Kennedy entered Tech in September of 1938 on a scholarship as valedictorian from Dickens High School. Intending 4— Posi r f - i« . h " : P nj.fBs4,; ; lfc- • 1 i k ' % fclbl« ' • !»!,. ' • • - Tdaitt} ■ ' • iwwlta ' ie(aj(jai ' » rfT iii ■ ' " w| Xlte Sf •tflii scpi, 4lfckti. - ---icLv iCtilllii • mdfahik »«KU5t iMLkhndi: MtftedbBi miUkiifA tM MiUml 1 J ADMINISTRATION IS ACTIVE ALERT AND INTERESTED X M, L. PENNINGTON to pursue a law career, Dr. Kennedy ma- jored in government. While completing requirements for a B.A., he began work on a Masters in government. In June, 1943, he was called to irtive military duty in Europe where he attended the University of Nance in France. In 1946, he returned to Ttch, completed his Masters and joined the Government De- partment as an instructor. In 1952, he served as acting assistant dean of Arts and Sciences; in 1955 he became assistant DR. S. M. KENNEDY dean of Arts and Sciences, and in 1961 he was named Dean. Bill J. Parsley assumed his duties as Vice-President for Development, Jan. 1, 1966. Parsley is a former State Repre- sentative and a 1952 Tech graduate. As a representative, Parsley was already working for Tech as well as for Lubbock. During the 58th session, he sponsored the bill creating a new school for the mentally retarded here in Lubbock. Pars- ley, working with other members of the MR. BILL J. PARSLEY Lubbock delegation, was instrumental in bringing about the highest amount of appropriation increase ever received by Tech, including much needed funds for research, library enrichment and in- creases for faculty salaries. The new Law School at Tech is another accomplish- ment in which Parsley played a vital role. Texas Tech administrators are alert, active and interested men — interested not only in Tech ' s growth and develop- ment, but also in the future welfare of Tech ' s student body as a whole. Post— 5 Texas Tech Board of Directors Herbert Allen J. Edd McLaughlin Roy Furr, Chairman Retha R. Martin Fladger F. Tannery C. A. Cash Vice Chairman Harold Hinn Carl Reistle Alvin R. Allison 6— Post ■ectors iCrt Board of Student Organizations Serves Tech - And Likes It That Way RONNIE BROWN President CARLA MATTHEWS Treasurer DEAN JAMES G. ALLEN Sponsor MICHELE DeRIEUX Banquet Chairman The Board of Student Organizations, as a cabinet of the executive branch of student government, serves Texas Tech in several capacities. Organized for the welfare of student organizations, it en- courages and maintains a high level of student organization on campus, provides a medium of communication between organizations, administration and other student governing bodies and provides a program for leadership training. At the beginning of the fall semester, the BSO annually sponsors a President ' s Banquet attended by the new presidents of campus organizations. Lieutenant Governor Preston Smith spoke at this year ' s dinner. In October Dr. Clay George, from the Human Relations Research Organi- zation at Fort Benning, Georgia, con- ducted a workshop for the new presi- dents. During this session, campus lead- ers learned the " whys and how to ' s " about campus facilities, communication sources and financial outlets. During the April retreat to Santa Fe, BSO delegates, under the supervision of Dr. Joe Hollis, professor at Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana, explored the principles of leadership and group dynamics. Dr. Hollis, along with several assistants, demonstrated the processes which a group goes through to arrive at the point where group rapport is established and can work together ef- fectively. BSO members invest much time, en- ergy and thoughtful consideration in campus organizations in order to create cohesi ' e groups with effective, forceful leaders. BSO serves Tech and its student body — but its members like it that way. CHERYL RUSSELL Secretary Post— 7 A Glimpse At Tomorrow Today by Cheryl Russell IfJ were a carpenter and if ijhad a I hamjhfer, I ' d take ray tool box in hand I and head for_j£5c»s Tcdr-wli re the building boom is oii | Approximately $30 million will spent this year alone on nine new aci- ' ; demic building projects which are sched- S mJ° ' " completion by 1968. These ' projects include the Fcareign Language! and Mathematics Building, a Powel Plant and Utility Extension, a Busin Administration Building, a new M seum, a Law School, new Biology ai Chemistry facilities, a Home Economi addition and an Architectural Comple: Phase II of the Wiggins Dormitoi} ' Coi plex is also planned, but funds will allotted from separate general fund monies. - ■KflU ' T WKKM W% ' Building costs arc great and fndltey is not always readily available for sudl undertakings. Although operating on a $30 million educational budget, building capital hinges precariously on tax funds interest on tax funds, and bonds. " Oftetv we literally grasp at straws to raise the necessary cash, " said M. L. Pennington, vice-president in charge of business af- fairs. .— Primary ftnancial resources ai Constitutional Tax Fund, the Approved lities Act Fund and the Skiles Act Bonds. Undfer the Constitutional Tax Fund, a 10% ad valorem (at value) tax is deducted from public tax money and lis provided for educational buildings for 17 state colleges of which Tech is one. This fund will contribute $12,613,000 this year. Tl e Approved Facilities Act Fund, under the Higher Education Fa- cilities Act of 1963, matches money for educational and general buildings on state supported campuses. Money is awarded through the Coordination Sys- teni on a point basis. Ch ' er $6 million is expected to ccane from this resource during 1966. The Skiles Act Bond is a statutory provision which allows the in- titutions to divert $5 of its tuition to building fund. Unless the legislature akes notice that colleges use some of eir tuition for buildings, it hurts the liege in many instances. An estimated $2,510,000 will accrue from this source. There is a possibility that two new sources of revenue will soon be added. A Building Use Fee Bond may be levied upon the students (the amount not as ;et determined) for use of present build- igs, their facilities and utilities. The proposed Power Plant Bonds may pro- vide a second possible supplement to the treasury. This bond will charge dormitory and academic buildings for utility serv- ices supplied by the college power plant. Together these projects will pool $5,630,000. These proposals, however, are only speculation not reality. New buildings, like balanced budgets, do not just happen. Careful forethought, study and planning are attached to each new project, not to mention die hours of mental and physical labor involved in programming, sketching and cost esti- mating. However, this is already putting the cart before the horse. Even before this work can be done, a priority list based on department need is compiled by Miss Evelyn Clewell, coordinator of space. Academic deans, department heads and academic committees submit a state- ment in which they request and justify their need for more and adequate facili- ties. Necessity is gaged by space needs, department growth, and anticipated de- partment growth. These requests are evaluated and placed in order of urgency of need t pre presentation to the Board of Directors. Board approval means that hard work is just beginning. Tf B Post Building Boom At Tech tflM - A faculty committee is appointed to work hand in hand with the consulting architect in (1) developing a program which encompasses utility requirements, mechanical facilities, electrical equipment and building flexibility; and (2) esti- mate the total budget for the project. These two factions, in turn, collaborate with the Campus Planning Committee and make recommendations to the presi- dent and board. With the completion of these preparatory steps, a project archi- tect is selected and approved. His job is to draw up preliminary design, utility placement, plumbing and mechanical structures. If preliminary specifications meet board approval, all that is required is a little refining and polishing. Final board approval then clears the way for bids. Bidding is open to all construction companies; however, the college favors large firms which have had some experi- ence in construction of a structure similar to that being considered by the Board. Usually, approximately 180 eager con- tractors are on hand when bidding opens in the Aggie Auditorium. After bidding is completed, the board looks for the lowest and best bid before voicing their okay. The next step is a GIANT one — actual construction. However, new build- ings are not begun in silence, but are initiated by a formal ground breaking ceremony in which school and public officials participate. Afterward cranes, lifts, tractors and bulldozers invade the building site bearing the banner of progress. Progress is the word indeed. Since 1925, 177 buildings, 100 of whi ch are permanent, have been constructed on 371 acres of the 1839 acres available at a cost of $63,963,045.76. Overwhelming ? Yes — but nothing compared to the current and future building projects on campus. Perhaps a brief glimpse of " tomorrow today " will suffice. In December, 1966, contract bidding began on the proposed Business Admin- istration Building. Building costs figure at $41 2 million. The new building will provide office spaces for 169 faculty members, will hourly seat 3,990 students and is designed to accommodate up to 6,000 students. It had been designed solely for Business majors, and will meet predicted growth requirements through 1972. The adjoining 12-story faculty tower represents a new and economical innovation in on-campus structures. Be- cause of the difference in framing (dis- tance between the floor and ceiling) be- tween office and classroom space re- quirements, the tower will be an effi- cient way to handle faculty office needs without having to structure various ceil- ing heights on the same floor. The pro- posed B.A. Building Auditorium will seat 500. Also included are several halls with a seating capacity of 250. The new Biology Building should be ready for occupancy in September, 1968. The building is expected to accommodate the anticipated increase in enrollment through the 1972 fall semester. It will provide for two programs not presently offered: the Radio Biology Complex (ra- dio isotope research) and the Electron Mi- croscope Complex. The building includes: 42 research labs, 34 faculty offices with space for 101 student assistants and 3 lecture rooms seating 500, 150 and 50. A unique feature of the project are six exhaust ducts which will carry fumes from the various labs from the building. Greenhouses on the roof will be utilized for the propagation of plant materials to be used in Freshman botany, ad- vanced and graduate botany courses and research by faculty and graduate students. The building will contain a sub-base- ment, basement and six floors above ground. The proposed Law School Building is scheduled for completion in Septem- ber, 1968. It will contain 117,963 square feet and handle 585 students. Facilities are planned for 49 faculty, office and re- search personnel, 8 administrators, and a 12 member library staff. Architec- turally speaking, there will be a base- ment and two floors. The library is planned to ultimately contain 188,000 volumes with 140,000 volumes antici- pated by 1975. The buidling will contain seven classrooms, a court room and two blind reading rooms. Since the Architecture department was the fourth largest in enrollment in the United States in 1965-66, and is growing at a more rapid rate than the national trend, the Architecture and Allied Arts Building will supply 198,193 square feet of space for the 1410 students expected in 1973. The structure will contain a sub-basement, basement, and 12 floors. The functions within the building lend themselves to a tower-type structure whereby land usage is at a minimum considering the volume of the building. Phase II of the Wiggins Dormitory Complex is due by September, 1969. It will be the completion of the total proj- ect and includes three towers. Each resi- dential floor will house 52 students. An informal lounge is provided on each floor as well as a storage room for lug- gage and clothes. Carpet will be pro- vided in the corridors, and ironing and typing rooms will be continued in a separate building and will ultimately feed 3,423 students in the four dining areas. By September, 1968, the Chemistry Building Addition is also scheduled for occupancy. The building is designed on the basis of projected enrollment figure in 1970 of 430 majors in Chemistry, both graduate and undergraduate. Total projected enrollment figures are 3,600 to 4,000 by 1970. It is anticipated that Freshman Chemistry will still be housed in the existing buildings. The college has received a gift of $1 million from the Welsh Foundation. The gift will support an outstanding man in some field of Chemistry. Space in the new facility will be assigned the Welsh Professor. Texas Tech is growing. Growing, GROWING — upward, outward and on- ward. Obviously, no one needs a crystal ball to foresee that the future of Tech rests upon firm foundations which will contribute to its overall educational greatness. Post— 9 s the 1966-67 STUDENT SENATE are (seated) ., „rrZMAN, secretary; JOHNNY WALKER, busi- ness manager; (Handing) GARY ROSE, vice-president; and BILL BEUCK, president. Post— 10 Student Senate Works For University Status And Growth The 1966-67 school year was a year for progressive change as Tech ' s STU- DENT SENATE acted on 75 bills rang- ing from revision of the academic calen- dar to supporting a name change to Texas State University. Outstanding student government lead- ers who were responsible for the progress which helped both the individual student and the growth of Texas Tech into a finer, more sophisticated university were Bill Beuck, president; Gary Rose, vice- president; Karen Kitzman, secretary; and Johnny Walker, business manager. The year for the Student Senate began with a retreat to the Episcopal Church Camp at Amarillo at which the goals and philosophies for the coming year were formulated. The Senate met twice a month with called meetings occurring more often than not. Operating under parliamentary procedure, the Senate used printed copies of minutes and for better understanding of them for each Senator. During the academic year approxi- mately 75 bills were presented to the Senate and referred to committee before being brought to the floor for final action. Some of the main accomplishments of the 1966-67 Senate were academic re- forms such as the Final Schedule Act which called for final schedules to be published at the time of registration, and the Calendar Year Act. This act called for the dismissal of classes on the Tues- day before Thanksgiving and the chang- ng of the academic year such that the fall semester would end before the Christmas holidays. An Election Bill was passed to clean up elections and formed the cheerleader screening board; however the board was declared unconstitutional on April 13 by the Supreme Court. Other actions included the Trial Bus Service which gave students rides to classes from the dormitories, and a Food Service Poll to weigh student opinion on the dorm food service. The year ended with sending a re- vised Code of Student Affairs to Dr. Grover Murray for approval. Provisions of the Code included a Student Appeals Board to hear disciplinary cases and a statement of " basic student rights, " in addition to off-campus housing for all students over 21. The Name Change Referendum placed Senate approval on all-out support for changing Tech ' s name to Texas State University. Peaceful rallies and demon- strations sought to bring action on the change before the close of the state legis- lature. Members cast their votes on the bill on revision of the Code of Student Affairs. Post— 11 IliHl trnma Frosh Council On The Move I Foi A new class of campus leaders, the FRESHMAN COUNCIL sponsored a walkathon for donations for the Good- fellows at Christmas as one of their projects for the year. Officers for the council are ' ' — Thompson, president pro-tem; Sh. Jones, AWS; Jim Gilbreath, vice-presi- dent; Ellen Barton, treasurer; Sharon vr „„„ „„.„t 1 T T- The council consists of 36 men bers including 18 from dormitories ' 17 from off-campus, and the freshman ' head cheerleader. Officers are elected bjf- the council. | " ™jf council sponsored a petitioif di was sent to SMU backing them in the Cotton Bowl. Other activities in- cluded sponsoring a delegation in the Model United Nations in March. Exhausted from " walkathon " activity Fresh- man Council officers, Jay Thompson, presi- dent pro-tem; Sharon Jones, AWS; Jim Gil- breath, vice-president; Ellen Barton, treas- urer; Sharon Young, secretary; and Joe Tarver, president; take life easy. Justices Write Preamble For Progress In New Code i , «ji The TECH SU- PREME COURT of 1966-67 created a new level of performance for the judiciary branch of student government. Becoming more active than ever, the Court entered dynamically in- to many facets of Tech activities. The eight members worked with the Committee for the Re- vision of the Code of Student Affairs by writing the new Preamble and by sub- mitting suggested plans for an improved disciplinary structure. They researched several vital areas of student concern and made the summaries of this research available for the future. Each Justice broadcast spot radio an- nouncements advising holiday traffic safety for the Christmas holidays. In their role as interpreter of the Con- stitution, the Court offered many inter- pretations on actions such as ruling the cheerleader screening board unconstitu- tional. The College Awards Board selected the Tech Supreme Court for Special Recognition at the College Awards Rec- ognition Services for their outstanding record and service to Texas Tech in 1966-67. Chief Justice Lonnie Dillard was appointed by Student Body President, Bill Beuck. Linda Urbanczyk, selected by the six justices, served as secretary and activities chairman. Justices and the schools which they represent are David Beckman, Arts and Sciences; Melanie Leopard, Home Eco- nomics; Robert Mansker, Graduate School; Wayne Packard, Engineering; Pat Taylor, Agriculture and Mac Johnson, Business Administration. Art and Sciences . . . Dr. Earl D. Camp, head of the biology depart- ment BIOLOGY A department that is growing by leaps a nd bounds at Texas Tech is the biology department. Since 1959, Dr. Earl D. Camp has served the department as head. This past year there were approximately 3,694 undergraduates enrolled in biol- ogy courses. There are now 341 under- graduate majors in Biology. The gradu- ate program in biology is also growing. There are now 41 graduate majors in the department of biology. The department of biology has ade- quate laboratory and greenhouse facili- ties for experimental research in addition to field station facilities for housing and research located in an ecotone between the High Plains grasslands and the Chi- huahuan Desert. Field vehicles and equipment are available for graduate student use. Collections of lower and higher plants and vertebrate animals are maintained for research purposes. From the standpoint of research, Texas Tech is located in an area that has not been as intensely studied in field work as have areas near older col- leges and universities. Much work needs to be done in the taxonomy and ecology pi both plants and animals of the High Plains and adjacent areas. Active research programs in plant, animal and cell phys- iology are in progress, and excellent training is available for students inter- ested in advanced studies related to metabolism, growth regulation, physio- logical genetics and environmental con- trol of development processes. By the fall of 1969 the biology de- partment will be in a new building. CHEMISTRY Since 1950, Dr. Joe Dennis has been head of the chemistry department. Dur- ing this time the department has made great advancement. The department of chemistry is well supplied with research facilities in every major field of chem- istry. A complete machine shop with a skilled machinist and glass working fa- cilities are available. Many research grants have been given to the department. Some of the current research grants include: research on ma- terials possibly present on the surface of the planet Mars, tryptophan metabolism of the Ergot fungus and photo-chemical oxidations of Indole Acetic acid and Di- hydrocoumarin by flavins. Research is also being done on lower oxidation states of rhenium, the reduction of po- tassium octacyanorhenate (V) and aro- matic molecular rearrangements. More and more, it is becoming desir- able for a chemist to have a substantial and thorough graduate training if he is to make his full contribution to chemis- try. To provide such training is a major objective of the department of chemistry at Texas Tech. Graduate study thus be- comes much more than an extension of undergraduate work. The graduate stu- dent works in close association with the faculty as he studies for a mastery of the fundamentals of modem chemistry. With the emphasis on research at Texas Tech, there are many opportunities for graduate work. The chemistry department has a great deal to offer the student interested in chemistry whether as graduate work or undergraduate work. Dr. Joe Dennis, head of the chemistry depart- ment Dr. Richard Mattox, head of the geosciences department GEOSCIENCES The field of scientific study that is devoted to investigations of the earth regarding its composition, physical prop- erties, origin and history is called geo- science. Geoscientific investigations are made through the application of bio- logical, chemical, physical and mathe- matical principles, requiring that persons majoring in the field have broad training in the related sciences. The subject is so extensive that specialization and grad- uate training are essential for careers based on the application of these prin- ciples. Opportunities for careers in the field of geoscience are excellent for those stu- dents who maintain creditable academic records through graduate degrees. Em- ployment is available in a wide range of industrial and governmental positions, as well as in private consulting practices. The recent trend toward the teaching of earth sciences in the public schools pro- vides an additional area of employment for those majoring in geoscience. In addition to the many courses of- fered for undergraduates in the geo- sciences department, there are many graduate students working in areas of vertebrate paleontology, principles of stratigraphy and aerial photo interpreta- .tion. Under the direction of Dr. Richard Benjamin Mattox, the department of geosciences has much to offer the stu- dent interested in the earth and its properties. kr I ' t—Post PHYSICS Physics is the study of interactions among the basic constituents of matter and of the behavior of matter in bulk. Its aim is the development of laws which describe and predict the behavior of physical systems as determined by ex- perimental measurement. The prepara- tion of a physicist, therefore, includes a combination of both the theoretical and experimental aspects of physics in order that he may apply himself creatively to problems of current interest in the realm of the physical world. For the past seven years Dr. Henry C. Thomas has been head of the physics department. The undergraduate curricula in physics may lead to either a Bachelor of Arts Degree or Bachelor of Science Degree; the curricula in engineering physics, offered in conjunction with the School of Engineering, leads to a Bache- lor of Science in Engineering Physics De- gree. Under the supervision of the depart- ment of physics such courses as thermo- dynamics, quantum mechanics, solid- state physics and engineering physics seminar are taught. Other courses are offered to graduate students. Some of these are techniques of experimental physics, advanced topics, advanced dy- namics, theoretical physics, structure of matter and advanced statistical physics. Dr. Henry G. Thomas, head, department of physics Dr. Patrick L. Odell, heaJ, department of mathematics MATH Under the direction of Dr. Patrick L Odell, the department of mathematics is taking great steps forward. The age of missiles, earth satellites and astronauts has directed attention to the increasing importance of mathematics in modern life. Graduates trained in this field are in demand by many industries and re- search organizations, as well as by col- leges and high schools needing teachers. TTie department supervises the follow- ing degree programs: Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts or Master of Science and Doctor of Phi- losophy. The department of mathematics offers teacher training programs at both the elementary and secondary levels. The department of mathematics is one of the largest departments on the cam- pus. One of the reasons for its size can be contributed to the fact that nearly every degree plan has a certain amount of required math. Arts and Science stu- dents, exclusive of science and mathe- matics majors, may use any combination of mathematics courses to satisfy general degree requirements if they qualify for enrollment in these courses. Each year new courses are added to the curriculum. Some of the advanced graduate courses offered to students are topology, operational calculus, advanced topics in geometry, design of experiments and stochastic processes. PSYCHOLOGY The department of psychology adds greatly to the stature of Texas Tech. Not only does it offer a Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Phi- losophy degrees, but its advanced degrees encompass numerous areas in counsel- ing, clinical and experimental psychol- ogy. In addition, the departments of psychology and education jointly offer a graduate program for those wishing to earn a professional certificate in school counseling and guidance. The Psychology Building is equipped with labs that contain over 300 rats and a private lab which contains both mon- keys and cats. The head of the psy- chology department is Dr. Theodore Andreychuk, who has ser ' ed in this posi- tion since 1962. The undergraduate program in psy- chology is designed to provide the stu- dent with a broad exposure to the field. It is not intended to train the student for professional competency. This is done at the graduate level. However, the holder of a B. A. Degree in Psychology can find employment in a number of places, such as in industry and government agencies. Dr. Theodore Andreychuck, head, department of psychology Post— 15 Arts and Sciences . . . m Dr. Morris Wallace, heaJ of the education department EDUCATION The Department of Education will soon be The School of Education. Be- cause of the effort and work of Dr. Morris Wallace, head of the department the School of Education will finally be a reality. The primary mission of the de- partment of education is to provide pro- fessional education courses for those planning teaching or administrative ca- reers in the public schools of Texas. The head of the department of edu- cation coordinates the College ' s program of teacher preparation in which most academic departments participate. Guid- ance and information for those seeking careers in teaching and in related activi- ties in the elementary and secondary schools, instruction in professional edu- cation courses and the supervision of student teaching are functions of the de- partment. Each year there has been a consider- able rise in the enrollment number of students seeking either an elementary or secondary teaching certificate in education. It is no wonder that there is need for a separate School of Education. This new school will help to add to the fact that Texas Tech is ever growing and always changing. Dr. Wallace deserves a great deal of recognition for bringing about this change to the department of educa- tion. MEN ' S P.E. Because every male student has to meet specific requirements of physical education, the department of health, physical education and recreation for men is quite a busy department. It has the problem of finding enough room and facilities to accommodate it grow- ing enrollment. It is the purpose of the department to give each student the opportunity to develop physically, socially and mentally by providing a wide variety of physical education activities. The earning of a Bachelor of Science degree in Physical Education qualifies the student to teach physical education on either the elemen- tary or the secondary level, or to earn an all-level certificate. This department offers students a program leading to the B.A. Degree with a major in recreation, which quali- fies them for positions in the various types of recreation programs offered by numerous groups and agencies. At the present time the following areas of em- phasis are available to students majoring in recreation: sports, arts and crafts, mu- sic, dramatics and park administration. The department of health, physical education and recreation for men also supervises intramurals for men students each year. « Dr. R. W. Kireilis, head of the men ' s p. department Dr. Mary Dabney, head of the women ' s p. e. department WOMEN ' S P.E. This has been a big year for the wom- en ' s physical education department. The department has been under the direction of Dr. Mary Burwell Dabney. This de- partment supervises a basic physical edu- cation program for all women students in the College as well as offering degree programs. One of the most exciting things to happen in the department this year was the visit paid by Dr. Elenor Metheny, professor from the University of Southern California, and world-fam- ous for her lecturers and articles in the field of physical education. Dr. Meth- eny ' s visit was sponsored by Major Minor and Phi Epsilon Kappa, men ' s physical education fraternity. Among her many other activities Dr. Metheny is president of the National Business and Professional Women of Los An- geles. She has written over 120 articles for research and professional journals as well as general circulation magazines. The main purpose of the basic pro- gram offered through the department is to give all women students an oppor- tunity to acquire the skills and knowl- edge which will enable them to main- tain total fitness. The professional pro- grams offer curriculum which will enable students to obtain a deeper knowledge, appreciation and understanding of health, physical education and recrea- tion. The women ' s intramurals are also un- der the direction of this department. The women ' s physical education department contributes to every woman at Texas Tech. 16— Post wutmipiMpwi Vi- X nb ' :1c:.. Sue Cook puts to use principles she has major by applying them to her student teachii Arts and Sciences . . . HISTORY The curriculum offered within the history department is based on the beUef that every individual is entitled to a liberal education, the main purpose of which is to broaden and deepen his un- derstanding and enjoyment of the world around him. In the process of acquiring a liberal education, a person becomes a more effective member of the com- munity, trained in the technique of liv- ing in a complex society. History, which is one way of arranging all known facts, can assist an individual to gain a per- spective in time by expanding his ex- perience beyond the horizon of his own age. A history student may consider a career in teaching in colleges and uni- versities or in the public schools, in regional and local historical society work, in archives and records management, and in business and industry in positions where a broad liberal arts foundation is required. These are only a few of the job opportunities available to a person majoring in history. The head of the department is David M. Vigness. Under his direction the de- partment has become one of the largest on the campus. The staff consists of ver) ' capable teachers, many of whom are members of major historical organiza- tions. The department of history is cer- tainly a credit to Texas Tech. Dr. Lynwood Holland, head of the govern- ment department. GOVERNMENT The big word in the government de- partment this year is personnel. Many new teachers are being added to the faculty. The new faculty members are specialists in such areas as Latin Ameri- ca, emerging nations, public administra- tion and political behavior. The government program endeavors to prepare the student for a basic under- standing of the governmental processes and to transmit to the students the basic tools of analysis and research and knowl- edge relating to organization and dis- tribution of power, office and the re- wards in governing man. The department of government offers a special program at the graduate level for students interested in city manager training or work in municipal govern- ment. The course work is of an inter- departmental nature and includes courses with special emphasis on problems of municipal government. After gradua- tion, a student may be placed as an in- tern in some Texas city. In the summer an institute for in- structors in civics is conducted by the department. There is also training for administrative assistants in municipal government. Efforts are continually be- ing made to get additional grants for graduate students. The new head of the government de- partment is Dr. Lynwood Holland. There is another big word in the govern- ment department besides personnel and this word is advancement. IB— Post Of major importance in the School of Arts and Sciences is the sociology and anthropology department. Sociology ' s concern is the study of the nature of human behavior in groups. Students who graduate with a major or minor in soci- ology are in demand in such public com- munity agencies as health and welfare, recreation and probation. Private agencies can also provide jobs as counselors and group leaders for these persons. Industry is increasingly offering opportunities in the field of personnel work. Service in a variety of government agencies also pro- vides a vocational outlet for people trained in sociology. In many states, soci- ology majors teach their subject in high schools. For the gifted student, graduate study opens the way to careers in re- search and college teaching. The main objectives of anthropology are to introduce students to the story of man and to provide some understanding of man ' s physical development and an appreciation of the variables which have contributed to his culture. Primitive peoples of the world are studied to pro- vide insight into the student ' s under- standing of his own complex civilization and to develop in him the objectivity necessary for analysis and comparison of modern social relationships and institu- tions. SOCIOLOGY ANTHROPOLOGl Dr. W. G. Steglich, head of sociology and anthropology department. i Dr. David Vigness, head of the history depart- ment J Post— I ' ) ■ h The Speech Department presents many plays in the University Theater each year. Here is a scene from Richard III by Shakespeare. 20— Post I Dr. Everett Gillis, head of the English de- partmenl. ENGLISH The largest department at Texas Tech is the English Department. It was begun in 1925 and has been growing ever since. The head of the department is Dr. Everett Gillis, who has held this position since 1964. English as a major provides students the opportunity to acquire an extensive and thorough knowledge in the various fields of English literature, comparative literature, literary criticism, folklore, and linguistics. Studies in English provide an understanding of man ' s situation in the world as it has been interpreted by sig - nificant writers through the centuries. These studies also provide an excellent background for many areas of graduate and professional training. Career oppor- tunities for English majors include edit- ing and publishing, professional writing, teaching, and other vocations in which a skillful command of language is essen- tial. The English Department has, by ap- pointing as visiting professors outstand- ing scholars in the field of English studies, both enriched its program and offered its faculty and students stimulat- ing and challenging association with eminent individuals. For any student who is majoring, minoring or taking courses in speech, there are unlimited opportunities offered to him. Under the direction of Dr. P. Merville Larson, the Department of Speech is one of the best that can be found in this part of the country. Each year the department presents productions in the University Theater. This year there were three major pro- ductions. They were Richard 111 by Shakespeare, The Haiinled House by Plautus, Desire Under the Elms by Eu- gene O ' Neill. All three plays have been a huge success. In addition to these plays there have been two additional produc- tions in the Laboratory Theater. They were The Trogeit Women and Variation On A Theme which consisted of two one-act plays. There have been produc- tions presented by the Readers ' Theater which is relative new to the depart- ment and has proved to be very popular. Each year the Department of Speech hosts a One-Act Play Workshop for towns in this area. Also they are host to the Region One One-Act Play Contest. Speech department instruction is divid- ed into five areas; 1) public address, dis- cussion and debate, 2) theater, 3) oral interpretation, 4) speech correction, and 5) radio and television. The student wishing to major or minor in speech at Texas Tech will find himself prepared for one or more of many interesting and challenging occupations. For everyone it means more skillful use of an important tool of democracy — government by talk in a democracy. SPEECH Dr. P. Menille Larson, head of the speech deparlmertt Dr. Harley Oberhelman, head of the foreign language department LANGUAGES Department of Foreign Languages super ' ises the Bachelor of Arts degree programs in French, German, Latin, and Spanish, and the Master of Arts pro- grams in French, German, and Spanish. In addition, courses can be taken in Greek, Italian, Portuguese and Russian. The department also participates in the Bilingual Secretarial and Latin American Area Studies programs leading to the Bachelor of Arts degrees. An undergraduate major in French, German, Litin, or Spanish consists of 33 hours in one language. Students who satisfactorily complete a high school pro- gram of advanced study in French, Ger- man, Latin, or Spanish under the Ad- vanced Placement Program of the Col- lege Entrance Examination Board may be eligible for the CEEB advanced place- ment examination which could give them 3 to 6 hours of college credit. In courses in the modern languages, the language studied is used in the class- room as much as possible. Extensive use is made of a variety of audio-visual re- sources, and two language laboratories are available to provide an opportunity for individual practice and drill. Many of the professors who are on the foreign language faculty are from foreign countries. Majoring or minoring in foreign language can be very exciting and students are realizing this so the department is increasing in size each year. Post— 21 The Fields of Montana del Sur i I " But as Ramon stopped by the church, he was only aware that he would never have to return to Montafia del Sur again if he did not want to. He could see the dark outline of the church and the blackness that was the fields where he had worked " " There is nothing to draw me back, " he declared to the stars. " There is nothing more I want to see here. " The gray sliver of the false dawn had just etched a thin line across the black eastern horizon. On his pallet in the dark room, Ramon stretched slowly as consciousness chased his favorite dreams away. He needed no alarm clock or other unknown modern device to tell him it was time to start another day. For more of his 17 years than he could re- member, Ramon had been working in the fields around Montana del Sur from first light to last — as soon as he had been able to walk, he had been taught how to pull weeds, carry away small rocks and chase birds. But today, Ramon did not have to go to work in the fields; he was going fishing with the Old Man — El Blanco — " The White One. " El Blanco was not his real name, but half of the villagers — and all of the children of Montafia del Sur — recognized him only by this de- scription. And as Ramon slowly rubbed the sleep from his eyes, he thought of El Blanco, of the dry, wrinkled face hiding behind his thick mane of white hair and shaggy white mustache, and of his endless tales of adventure. El Blanco was one of the few men who had ever left the tiny village, but, more important, he was the only one who had ever returned from the outside world. And it was because of this deed of so many years ago that El Blanco was so revered and so loved by the people of Montafia del Sur — especially by the chil- dren. More than anything else, Ramon wan- ted to be like El Blanco. He, too, wanted to turn his back on the rocky fields and Post— 23 head for the dark blue haze of distant mountains that the sun ' s light was now sillhouetting. Just a few fleeting moments ago, Ramon had been climbing those mountains, but just as he reached the peak, he had returned to the reality of the day. " I wonder, " he said softly, half to him- self and half to a small spider he had just noticed on the rough wall. " I wonder what is really on the other side of the big hills . . . every time I get to where I can see, I wake up . . . but today, El Blanco will tell me tales of life and people on the other side, and then I will know. " Thus encouraged, Ramon sat up and pulled on his heavy cotton work shirt. It matched his heavy cotton work pants stain for stain and patch for patch, but it was all he had to wear. Of course, there was alwayis the neatly rolled suit of clothes, of the same material, in the old trunk in the corner, but they were for use on special occasions, because they were clean and white and special. Ramon picked up his sandals and slow- ly edged toward the door, careful not to disturb his younger brothers, still pursuing their dreams. " Sleep well, " Ramon smiled to himself. " You still have a day of work ahead of you, but El Blanco and I will bring you fish tonight. " As Ramon went outside, the sky was a dark gray with lively touches of blue and pink in the east; Mon tafia del Sur was still covered by black shadows. His mother was already at work by the bullet- shaped outdoor oven, and as he squatted on the ground, she handed him a crude pottery plate with a small heap of fried beans and several rolled tortillas. She did not speak, a habit born of many years of cooking the same breakfast over the same cook fire at the same time of day. But this morning, Ramon was espe- cially eager to talk. " Mama, again last night I dreamed that I climbed the far mountains, " he said, chewing thought- fully. " Even though I have never been on the trail that leads there, I could see every turn, every pebble, every bush . . . and I climbed so high I could turn around and see the hills around Montana del Sur and even our village beneath the shadows. " But, " he said softly and sadly, turn- ing toward the mountains which still hid all but a tip of the sun, " I never got to see what was on the other side. I woke up. " His mother also stopped and looked at the mountains. " I, too, have never got to see what was on the other side, " she said in a tired voice. " I always wanted to, but it was such a long journey, and there was no real need to go. My brother climbed them once, many years ago, and he never returned, not even for his mother ' s funeral. Perhaps one day you will be able to see the other side. " She stood quietly for a moment, then quickly handed him a small bundle of food, and said, " Go now. The Old Man will be waiting for you, and we need the fish. " Ramon stuffed the food into his shirt and started down the dusty road turned and waved as he heard his ers and sisters rush out of the housi hungry chickens; his moAr was feady bent over the old ovetfc " Children i he other Scattered were making noises also as the san con- tinued its climb over the mountains. Senor Ruiz, the only merchai t in the Yillage, had just opened his store. fc Several times a yea Senor RuizJ ould gather all the proc B and hafldicraft the villagers had to |H and would haul it by wagon to a cross ds where a truck from the big city would come to buy and trade with merchants from the small villages. Senor Ruiz, too, never really left Montana del Sur. These thoughts crossed Ramon ' s mind as he approached the low, adobe church building where he was to meet El Blanco. The Old Man was not there yet, so he entered the tiny building. It was not much to look at, with only a crucifix and two homemade candles on the sturdy rock altar. The priest for that region came to Montana del Sur only once or twice a year, and then only to hear confessions, baptize the children and say a few prayers. But Ramon had learned his psalms and prayers and procedures from his mother during the many lonesome nights after the day ' s work was done. Now, he knelt in front of the altar and, in closing, prayed for the fulfillment of some of the wishes his dreams had neglected. However, his solemn thoughts were interrupted by the sound of shuffling feet outside the door. He crossed himself hurriedly and rushed outside, nearly bumping into El Blanco. The Old Man was leaning on his staff, watching the clouds drifting toward the mountains. " Good morning, boy, " said El Blanco, turning his head slowly and smiling with a set of teeth that were as white as his hair. " Do not be in such a hurry. There are enough fish to keep us and Pancho Villa busy all day. " " Yes, sir, " said Ramon eagerly, and the two began walking at the Old Man ' s slow pace to the river and its few places of suitable fishing. " Did Pancho Villa ever fish here. ' " cried Ramon, hoping to get El Blanco started on one of his stories. " No, " feaid the Old Man r retfully, " but he would have likedT to. The first time I saw Pancho, I said to my that there is a man who loves to f h. " i:l Blanco stopped for a minute, and tried to draw an image with a mind ' s eye that was blurred with old age. " I was no older than you when I crossed those mountains, " he grinned slowly, pointing eastward antl walking agA. " I had jiM;i arrived in tlie bi cityj other side when Pancho — he was riding a horse as any two odier horses. " But it took such a greaf horse tor such a great man, " he continued. " Pan- cho was president then, and a general in the army, and the people loved him. He rode through the city giving away silver pesos and kissing the children . . . oh, how I remember that day. His soldiers were there, too, dressed in bright red and green uniforms; their lances gleamed brighter than the sun. The people of the city loved them, too, and they lined the streets and cheered and cheered. . . " " Tell me more about the city, " urged Ramon, his happy soul barely able to keep time with their slow walk. What did it look like? Tell me everything about it. " El Blanco was happy, too. This v as the kind of audience he liked. " Well, " he continued, " I first saw the city while I was crossing the mountains; it gleamed in the distance like a soldier ' s lance, and I knew it was what I had been searching for. The houses were all clean and white, and they were tall — taller than even the hills around our village. It took me but a day though to travel from the moun- tains to the city ... I seemed to fly, my soul was so happy then. " Bfthiitfflt " ' ofmeW » this picQse m iippeJoKOobisi alpleaiiKllBB itoot Ac ioplt " tliejveiyiliffoo " nitOldMiosilH BcfeelsohififA be. " Ranioo ws dn linetwitdis pKisbdan omebadtoMogli i! If tiie poflt WiDliyoOKRi trntlad;) " Now it was dx s latfwt|e ( isbd Ik «g ' »lin«tlioif|tg( Hkeaid • Mthcjliik mikef, ■ « «, 24— Post i By this time, the two adventurers had reached the river. They selected a small stretch of river beach near the deep pool by the S-shaped bend as their base of operations. The sun had risen high enough now to warm them comfortably as they enjoyed each other ' s friendship. Ramon pulled a handful of dead grass- hoppers from his grimy pocket and handed them to El Blanco. These were the ones he had carefully searched for yesterday and decapitated while thinking of this precise moment. He carefully slipped one on his chicken-bone fishhook and pleaded to El Blanco, " Tell me more about the people in the big city. Are they very different from us? " The Old Man silently gutted his grass- hopper and dropped his line in the pool next to Ramon ' s. " Well, " he said at I last, finally having formed a picture in his mind, " the people in the city are very different from us. They are all rich there; everyone who lives in a city be- comes rich. They all have giant carriages with gold wheels and silver bridles for the horses. And all of the tall houses ftve fountains that spout water like a giving milk. But the people are friendly, too. I, myself, rode in some of their carriages and made friends with them. They were so nice, and they made me feel so happy while I was away from home. " Ramon was silent as he watched his line twitch suggestively. After it was still again he asked curiously, " Why did you come back to Montai!a del Sur, El Blan- co. ' If the people in the city were so nice and you were happy, why did you come back? " Now it was the Old Man ' s turn to be silent for a long time. No one had ever asked this question before, and he had never thought of it. Finally, he said in a hesitant voice, " I think I had to see Montafia del Sur again. All the while I was gone, I could see the river, and the fields where I used to work, and the church, and the little house my father ' s grandfather built. I just had to see them one last time. " This seemed strange to Ramon. He could not understand anyone wanting to come back to the sun-drenched hills and hard work in the fields of Montaiia del Sur. But he soon pushed these ideas out of his mind as he thought of other questions to ask EI Blanco about Pancho Villa, the white city and the rich people with their tall houses. They spent the rest of the day on the river bank, talking and catching a few fish, with El Blanco providing a flowing stream of answers to Ramon ' s many questions. It was not until the sun was dropping behind their backs that they headed toward the scattered shadows that were Montafia del Sur. At the church again, the Old Man took a few of the fish and started down the little path that led to his father ' s grandfather ' s house. El Blanco was walk- ing into the setting sun as Ramon waved to him for the last time. L ater, at home, while his mother cleaned the fish for tomorrow ' s meals, Ramon scarcely tasted the beans and tortillas he was eating. All his thoughts were in that strange city on the other side of the mountains and of the stories he had heard that day. Later still, after the sun had shone its last that day, Ramon remained out- side lying on the hard ground. His mother and brothers and sisters, perhaps for the first time sensing his wishes to be alone, left him with his thoughts. After they had gone to bed, Ramon had still not moved, but he was watching the stars now. Suddenly, he blinked his eyes, sat up, and began rubbing them with the back of his hands. Then, satisfied, he lay back down, but he saw it again — a star moving slowly across the sky. It was not rushing madly like the falling stars he had seen before, but it was moving very deliberately, as if it had an impor- tant place to go. He gauged the path of the star ' s flight and found himself looking at the faint outline of the far mountains that hid the big city. His eyes located the slow- moving star again, and he thought aloud, " Mama and the priest both say that God gives a sign to those who need help. I wonder. . . " Ramon finished the rest of the thought in his mind and continued to watch his star. After a few minutes, he got up with a determined look on his face and quickly entered the house. His mother was sitting inside the door- way as he entered, and he knelt beside her, not looking at her face. " I must go now, " he said softly. " I have received a sign. " She did not say anything, but touched his arm gently and nodded her head in assent. She recognized the look on his face as one she had seen in her forgotten brother ' s face. Still avoiding her eyes, he went to his room and began gathering his few possessions in silence. Finally, he re- moved his familiar work clothes and put on his clean, white suit — after all, this was something special. As he made his way to the door again, he looked down at her. No words were necessary, but as she handed him anoth- er bundle of food, he hurried out the door, walking quickly. Heading for the mountains that were now hidden in the dark, he found the slow speck of light he was depending on. Another man, too, was dependent on that star for his hopes and dreams — a man who had guided the star into the heavens and who would have to guide it back to a dangerous sea rendezvous in a few hours. But as Ramon stopped by the church, he was only aware that he would never have to return to Montaiia del Sur if he did not want to. He could see the dark outline of the church and the blackness that was the fields where he had worked. " There is nothing to draw me back, " he declared to the stars. " There is no- thing more I want to see here. He started toward the mountains again, but stopped as he caught himself looking back over his shoulder. Post— 25 The Pre-Med Society was established to encourage those students aspiring to become members of the medical profes- sion, and to promote interest, fellowship and scholarship among the Tech medical students. Under the excellent leadership of the 1966-67 officers, E. C. Bramlett, president; Glenn Thomason, vice-presi- dent; Jeffrey Terrel, treasurer; Carol Snodgrass, secretary, the Society fulfilled its purpose. Miss Margret Stuart served as sponsor during the year. On April 8, the Pre-Med Society co- sponsored with Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pre-Med Day for club members and area high school students interested in medi- cine. The Society hosted several field trips and presented monthly educational programs that added new meaning to their chosen profession. Pre-Med Society Helps Build a Future En( i in Belt, Steve Bramlett, E.C. Law, Joe Lydic, Ralph Domke, Marv Foster, David Freeman, Michael Grimes, Jim Halbert, Seth Harrell, Charles McCarty, Mike Redwine, Michael Roach, Patty Roig, Chester Terrel, Jeffrey Trenton, Scott Wagner, Meg Ward, George 26— Post turc kkh. tK Encouraging Advancement in the Medical Profession ALPHA EPSILON DELTA fm.M hrnkt UkuI HedlC l ' ( A Wallis, Robert Alpha Epsilon Delta, the national hon- orar) ' for pre-medical students, was or- ganized to encourage excellence in medi- cal work at Texas Tech and to provide an informational p rogram for interested students. In order to become a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta a student must have passed 45 semester hours with a grade point average of 3.1, which also includes an average of 3.1 in the sci- ences. This year Alpha Epsilon Delta initiated a total of 11 new members. Fifteen students who were past mem- bers of this honorary are enrolled in medical schools throughout the state of Texas. Each year the honorary society co- sponsors Pre-Med Day with the aid of the Pre-Med Society. Another project which Alpha Epsilon Delta undertook was the collecting of medical journals and contributing them to the Tech li- brary in order to benefit future pre-med students. The officers of Alpha Epsilon Delta for the year 1966-67 were: O. B. Jack- son, president; Andrew Welch, vice- president; Harold Cain, secretary; Joe Kent2, treasurer; Barry Prestridge, his- torian; and Sherry Sloan, recorder. The faculty sponsor was Miss Marget Stuart. Post— 27 Sock and Buskin . . . Furthers Interest in Drama Sock and Buskin is open for membership for anyone who is interested in promoting drama at Texas Tech. The organization participates in many activities that are beneficial to furthering interest in drama. Plays are sometimes presented at the meetings along with speakers who present programs pertaining to the dramatic field. Members help to take props down after plays have been presented in the University Theater. After each performance members of Sodc and Buskin serve coffee in the Green Room for the audience. | Serving as officers this past year have been; Sharon Stewart, presid t, Eliza leth McAninch, vice-president; Dorris Horton, secretary; Sherry Brown}ee, treastrer and Tammy Elledge, parliamentarian. Dr. Clifford Ashby serves theiorganiza ion as director. fca « « Sock and Buskin is proud to claim the title as the oldest organiz; Tedi. It continues to grow and bring major attention to what Texa " " ' k the field of dramatics. i i t m. DEBATERS Take Southwest Conference Dr. Melville Larson, Head of the Speech Department pre- pares class lecture. Si For the second consecutive year, the College Awards Board has recognized the Forensic Union as one of the outstanding organizations on the Tech campus. The reasons for this are numerous. The debate squad, composed of Forensic Union mem- bers, brought distinction to Tech by winning the South- west Conference championship for 1967. Tech ' s reputa- tion was further enhanced when the squad won the second largest debate tournament in the nation held at Tulane Universit) ' . Finally the season ' s efforts were concluded at Nationals in Detroit, Michigan. There the Affirmative team from Tech ranked second in national competition. At the same time, Texas Tech was elected vice-president of the national speech honorary society. The Forensic Union is also ery active on the campus of Texas Tech. Each year the Union sponsors the Fall Forensic Festival which brings representatives from col- leges and universities across the nation to compete on the Tech campus. Similarly, the High School Speech Festival introduces some 1,000 high school students to the Tech campus each year. And for the benefit of Tech students, the Forensic Union holds the Speech Intramurals. Work, research and practice are the keys to success in the Forensic Union. Membership is open to all students interested in forensic activities who are willing to put forth the necessary effort. Post— 29 j!-,» ' " -•- f •i I I H The Everchan Face of Tech 30 Post b Post— 31 WHO ' S WHO . Where the ROSE, GARY— 3.24, Senior, Chemistry, Pre-Med; Student Senate President; Student Association Vice- President, 1966-67; Student Union Vice-President, 1965-66; Saddle Tramps, 1965-67; Top Techsan, 1966; Student Senate, 1965-67; Phi Kappa Psi Vice- President, 1965-66; Tech Salutes, 1966; Freshman Council 1963-64; President ' s Seminar, 1966-67. HARRIS, SANDRA— 3.39, Senior, Zoology; Wom- en ' s Residence Council, President; Association of Women Students, First Vice-President, 1966-67; Mor- tar Board Treasurer, 1966-67; Gates Hall President, 1964-65; Junior Council President, 1965-66; Presi- dent ' s Hostess, 1965-67; Alpha Epsilon Delta, 1965- 67; President ' s Seminar, 1966-67; Association of Women Students, Secretary, 1965-66; Woman of the Year, 1966-67. CANNON, GENELYN— 3.05, Senior, Advertising; Association of Women Students, President; 1966-67; Delta Gamma First Vice-President, 1966-67; Wall Hall President 1964-65; Gamma Alpha Chi First Vice-President, 1965-66; Mortar Board, 1966-67; Phi Gamma Nu Secretary, 1964-65; President ' s Hostess, 1965-67; Junior Council, 1965-66; President ' s Semi- nar, 1966-67 GERBETZ, ELIZABETH ANN— 3.28, Senior, Eng- lish; Alpha Phi President, 1966-67; Junior Council Vice-President, 1965-66; Board of Student Organiza- tions Retreat Chairman, 1965-66; Presidents Hostess, 1965-67; Mortar Board, 1966-67; Sigma Tau Delta Vice-President, 1966-67; Women ' s Service Organiza- tion, 1964-67. BAUMGARDNER, SHARON— 3.61, Junior, Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club Presi- dent; 1966-67; Texas Home Economics Work Shop Chairman, 1966; Junior Council Initiation Chair- man, 1966-67; Nursing Domi Association of Women Students Representative, 1966-67; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron Reporter, 1966-67; President ' s Seminar, 1966-67; Secretary Alpha Lambda Delta, 1965-66. DILLARD, LONNIE— 3.55, Senior, Speech and Eng- lish; Supreme Court Chief Justice, 1966-67; Model United Nations President, 1964-65; Varsity Cheer- leader 1965-66; Top Techsan, 1966; Phi Kappa Psi Chaplain, 1966; Saddle Tramps, 1965-67; Student Council, 1964-65; Head Freshman Cheerleader, 1963- 64; President ' s Seminar, 1966-67. 1%, ' 32 Post t I » Ml ■HI the Action is!! TAYLOR, NANCY— 4.00, Senior, Theater; Panhel- lenic President, 1966-67; Alpha Psi Omega, Pres., 1966-67; Mortar Board, 1966-67; Delta Delta Delta Corresponding Secretary, 1965-66; Phi Kappa Phi Vice-pres., 1966-67; President ' s Seminar, 1966-67; Junior Council, 1965-66; Sigma Delta Pi Secretary, 1964-67; Sock and Buskin Pres., 1965. BROWN, RONNIE— 3.15, Junior, Government,; Board of Student Organizations President, 1966-67; Model United Nations Secretary General, 1966-67; Student Senate, 1965-67; Phi Kappa Psi Rush Chair- man, 1965-66; Committee on Student Organizations, 1966-67; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Com- mittee, 1966-67; Freshman Council Vice-Pres., 1964- 65. BARLOW, BEVERLY— 3.33, Senior, Home Econom- ics-Family Relations, Tech Union President-1 966-67; Mortar Board Vice-Pres., 1966-67; Student Union Ideas and Issues Committee Chairman, 1965-66; Presi- dent ' s Hostess, 1966-67; Junior Council, 1965-66; Phi Upsilon Omicron, 1964-67; Tech Salutes, 1966. CRAIN, SUZY— 3.94, Junior, English; Association of Women Students Third Vice-President; 1966-67; Student Senate, 1965-66; Alpha Lambda Delta Vice- Pres. 1965-66; Pi Beta Phi Pledge Class Pres., 1964- 65; President ' s Hostess, 1 965-67; Women ' s Day Hos- pitality Committee Chairman, 1966; Junior Council, 1966-67; Freshman Class Association of Women Stu- dents Representative, 1964-65; President ' s Seminar, 1966-67. WALKER, JOHNNY— 3.58, Junior, Student Associa- tion Business Manager, 1966-67; Interfraternity Coun- cil Treasurer, 1966; Student Senate, 1964-65; Fresh- man Class President, 1964-65; Phi Kappa Psi, 1964- 65; Phi Eta Sigma, 1965; Top Techsan, I966. SCOVELL, JOHN— 3.84, Junior, Accounting; Var- sity Football, 1965-67; Interfraternity Council, Court Justice, 1966; Top Techsan, 1966; Double " T " As- sociation, 1965-66; Phi Delta Theta Pledge Class President, 1965; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee, 1966; Phi Eta Sigma, 1964-65; Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes, 1965-67. Post— 33 Action . . . COIL, LAURA— 3.28, Senior, Mathe- matics and English; Mortar Board Presi- dent, 1966-67; Board of Student Organi- zations Retreat Chairman, 1966-67; President ' s Hostess, 1966-67; Sigma Tau Delta Treasurer, 1966-67; Secretary to the Model United Nations Security Council, 1965-66; Student Union Special Events Committee, 1965-67. COWGER, ERNIE— 3.01, Senior, Psy- cholog} ' . Board of Student Organization President, 1965-66; Baptist Student Un- ion President, 1966-67; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chaplain, 1966-67; Student Sen- ate, 1966; Saddle Tramps, 1965-67; Tech Salutes, 1966; Thompson Hall Wing Advisor, 1965-67 FRY, VIRGINIA— 3.14, Senior, Home Economics — Clothing and Textiles; An- gel Flight Commander (President), 1966-67; Administrative Officer, 1965- 66; Student Senate, 1966-67; Delta, Del- ta, Delta Elections Chairman, 1966; Phi Upsilon Omicron, 1966-67; Dads Day Publicity Chairman, 1966-67; Athletic Recruiting, 1965-67; Delegate to Angel Flight National Conclave, 1966. SNYDER, DAVID— 3.57, Junior, Ac- counting, UNIVERSITY DAILY Edi- tor, 1966-67; Sigma Delta Chi Vice- president, 1966-67; Phi Eta Sigma, 1965-67; Best Column, TOREADOR, 1965-66; Army ROTC Public Relations, 1966-67; Tech Union Board, 1966-67 FAULKNER, NAN— 3.96, Senior, Eng- lish; Pi Beta Phi President, 1966; Wom- en ' s Day Chairman, 1966; Mortar Board Projects Chairman, 1966-67; Sigma Tau Delta, 1965-66; President ' s Hostess, 1965-67; Junior Council, 1965- 65; Panhellenic Rush Advisor, 1965; Alpha Lambda Delta, 1964-65 WILSON, MARSHA M Y E R S— 3.62, Senior; Home Economics, Education and Clothing; Association of Women Stu- dents Judiciary Chairman, 1966-67; Mor- tar Board, 1966-67; President ' s Hostess, 1965-67; Junior Council Membership Chairman, 1965-66; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, 1965-67; Chi Omega Pledge Trainer, 1966; Gates Hall Vice-Presi- dent, 1965; Phi Kappa Phi, 1965-67. HIGHTOWER, SUZANNE— 3.62, Sen- ior, History; Chi Omega President, 1966-67; Association of Women Stu- dents Second Vice-president, 1966-67; Mortar Board, 1966-67, President ' s Hos- tess, 1964-67; Drane Hall President, 1964-65; Junior Council, 1965-66; Al- pha Lambda Delta, 1964-65; Inter- collegiate Association of Women Stu- dents Representative, 1965-66. Ei ' SifM. " - ' ; Mo ' , I 34— Post STEPHENSON, JIM— 3.54, Senior. Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu President, 1966-67; Tau Beta Pi Presi- dent, 1966-67; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers P res., 1966-67; Phi Eta Sigma, 1963-64; Phi Kappa Phi, 1966-67. WHITE, FREDDIE— 3.44 Senior, Agri- culture Economics; Alpha Zeta Presi- dent, 1966-67; Phi Kappa Phi, 1965- 67; Aggie Council, 1966-67; Outstand- ing Junior in Agriculture Economics, 1965-66; Borden ' s Agriculture Scholar- ship Award, 1966; Agriculture Econom- ics Club Constitutional Committee Chair- man, 1966-67. BLAKNEY, MAX— 3.72— Junior, Ad- ministrative Management,; Chief Justice Interfraternity Council Court, 1966-67; Student Publications Committee, 1966- 67; Student Senate, 1965-67, Saddle Tramps, 1966-67; Student Association Allocations Committee, 1965-66; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Corresponding Secretary, 1966-67; Top Techsan, 1966; Phi Eta Sigma, 1965-66. WHO ' S WHO . . . American Colleges and Universities BUSBY, FRANK— 3.03, Junior, Agri- cultural Education; Saddle Tramps Ser- geant-at-arms, 1966; Student Senate, 1966-67; Men ' s Residence Council, 1965-67; Alpha Zeta, 1966-67; Presi- dent ' s Seminar, 1966-67; Tech Salutes, 1966; Sneed Hall Wing Advisor, 1966- 67; Saddle Tramps Best Pledge, 1965. ANDREWS, SHERRELL— 2.92, Senior, Mathematics; First Vice-president of Region XII Student Unions, 1966; As- sociation of Women Students Secretary, 1966-67; Honors Council Vice-pres., 1965-66; Mortar Board Editor, 1966-67; Model United Nations Secretary, 1965- 66; President ' s Hostess, 1965-67; Stu- dent Union Secretary, 1965-66. MABUS, WILLIAM— 3.07. Senior, In- dustrial Engineering; Traffic Appeals Board Chairman, 1966-67; Traffic Secur- ity Commission, 1966-67; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Secretary, 1965; Saddle Tramps, 1966-67; American Institute of Indus- trial Engineers Vice-president, 1966; Distinguished Army ROTC Student, 1966; Thompson Hall Wing Advisor, 1965-67. Post— 35 Taking a break from their governmental pursuits are Pi Sigma Alpha members (seated) Pam Sparkman, Suzie Nelson, Janie Harris, Bill Moffitt, (standing) Leo A. Whitman, Bill Cox, Jr., Andy Tibbets, and Glenn Looney. Pi Sigma Alpha Stresses Political Leadership ( Future presidents, governors, states- men, senators, representatives and teach- ers are members of Pi Sigma Alpha, government honorary. Its chief purposes are to promote student interest in politi- cal science and to stimulate productive scholarship and intellectual interest in government. The honorary was founded at the University of Texas in 1920, but didn ' t establish itself on the Tech campus until 1939. Members are required to maintain a 3.0 grade average in government with a 2.8 overall. Club membership is pres- ently 25 students. Meetings are scheduled for once a month to which outstanding speakers are invited. Guest speakers this year in- cluded government professors, depart- ment heads and the Dean of the new Law School, Richard Amandes. Language club grows Sigma Delta Pi, the National Spanish Honorary, is an organization of students who have distinguished themselves in the study of Spanish. In order to be considered for membership one must be in the upper 35% of his class with at least a 3.00 grade point average in Spanish. He must be nominated by a faculty member and be accepted by the other club members. The organization has grown so much that this year it became necessary to have two initiations. For the fall initiation the club brought to the campus Dr. Clark Keating of the University of Kentucky, a national figure in Spanish letters. Sigma Delta Pi also served as co- host at the reception held for members of Operation Senorita visiting the cam- pus in the fall. The sponsor of Sigma Delta Pi who devotes much ' time and effort to the organization is Dr. Scotti Mae Tucker. natei liA Hnx loiip fii Aililir. ' I ' Bll( Delighted with increase in membership, Sigma Delta Pi officers. Donna Dodson, Virginia Viets (standing), Pam Mayo and Sue Stagner compare club rosters. SignuTaaDdaisffl ifwIiidifiinctioiisijfB in ind undeistiiiiiiitf g nil piojcd ihk imlpublicatiootfb •Iworbindiidiiigiat to Ic publish j, ipadofj Awirds mA ' ptojedisik ' i%adi ' ' i ' Kitet ffld , PbillipG, ■» I ' nivasij , «etoli,t. 36— Post • I Tomorrow ' s Future in the Making -€u ' ifli ' ill PACE members Linda Henderson, Leslie Jones, Marilyn Wells, Carolyn O ' Kelly and Karen Peter- •son romp with children. The Association of Childhood Educa- tion (ACE) is comprised of elementary education majors and child development majors. These students hope to establish more desirable conditions and better programs and practices in the schools — nursery school level through the elemen- tary- level. Most of the association mem- bers plan a teaching career; therefore, they desire to raise the standards of prep- aration and to encourage continued pro- fessional growth of teachers and other educational leaders in the field. ACE hopes to bring into active co- operation all groups concerned with children in the school, the home and the community and to inform the public of the child ' s needs. Each year ACE works with groups at the Guadalupe Neighborhood Center in order to further their knowledge of their profession. The past year, activities of the group included an educational workshop presented by Virginia Miller and a May tea honoring Tech professors. nglish Continues to Live Sigma Tau Delta is an English honor- kary which functions to further apprecia- |tion and understanding of English. The ■•main project of the honorary is the annual publication of the Harbinger, a literary magazine to which the students on campus are allowed to submit origi- nal works including short stories, essays, iBoems, drawings, and photographs. The Iworks to be published in the Harbinger I are selected by a panel of judges. Awards I are presented for the best short story, ; the best essay and the best poem at the I annual Awards banquet. Another project is the College Bowl f ' which consists of a panel of faculty and students, a judge and a narrator. The questions asked pertain to American and English literature and to linguistics. t. Phillip Graham, from Hardin- lons University, was the guest speaker at the Spring banquet. The ex- periences and interests of the members of Sigma Tau Delta truly makes English continue to live. Outpoinfi officers (standing) Carol Weingartner, president; Sandy Clegg, secretary; Sally Shaw, treasurer; Cheryl Russell, reporter; Ann Caldwell, Harbinger editor, pass on to new officers (seated) Katie O ' Neill, reporter; Linda Ullom, vice president; Carl Almack, president; Susan Esterak, secretary; and Carol Loughmiller, treasurer, the responsibility of making English come alive for future Sigma Tau Delta members. Post— 37 PHI EPSILON KAPPA Sportsmen All Phi Epsilon Kappa is the only na- tional professional fraternity for teachers of health, physical education, and recrea- tion. It was founded at the University of Indiana on April 12, 1903. The Tech Chapter, Beta Gamma, was formally in- stalled in February of I960. It is the 50th chapter of the national fraternity and was the first of only three chapters in the state of Texas. Phi Epsilon Kappa is the outgrowth of the Texas Tech Sports Club, which was founded in 1951 by Dr. R. W. Kireilis, head of the De- partment of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation for Men. At that time, one of Dr. Kireilis ' major goals was the development and installation at Tech of a chapter of Phi Epsilon Kappa. Among the fraternity ' s activities for the year were co-sponsorship with the Major-Minor Club of the West Texas Seminar on Physical Education and Rec- reation for the Handicapped; Blood Bank donations for Delbert Dew, eight year old hemophiliac; and the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet. Phi Epsilon Kappa won the basketball, volleyball, and Softball championships in the Club League and assisted with the all-college intramural championships. This year ' s officers are: Bobby Eason, President; Don Gibson, Vice President; Mike Williamson, Secretary, and Bobby Karwer, Treasurer. Bobby Actkinson Ralph Allaire Dale W. Boone Larry Braden Edsel Buchanan Danny Cagle Richard Carson Mike Carter Jackie Covington Bobby Eason Harold Edgar Jeff D. Foster Tommye Fraizer Don Gibson Wayne Havens Willard Holsherty Bobby Hudson Bobby W. Kaenver Warren Kelley Robert McRee Le Verle Martin Don Mathus Larry Robertson Ken Rodgers Bill Rogers Roger Sage A. H. Sansom Ronnie Shortes Hugh Shotwell Jerry Trees Phil Tucker Benny Tyler Fred Volcansek Jimmy Williams Michael Williamson David Woods Danny Zant 38— Post II i Phi Eta Sigma Honors High-Pointers , ► Phi Eta Sigma is the honorary organi- zation for freshman men on the campus and is restricted to persons with a grade point average of 3.5 for the first semes- ter of the freshman year. The purpose of the honorary is to reward and en- courage the attainment of high grades. Phi Eta Sigma was founded at the University of Illinois in 1923. The Tech chapter sponsors a smoker in the fall for prospective members and co-sponsors an honor banquet with the women ' s hon- orary, Alpha Lambda Delta. The group also publishes a pamphlet of study aids. All of these activities are sponsored by Phi Eta Sigma in the hope of raising scholastic standards at Tech. Officers for the year are Carl Hudson, president; Fred Wiman, vice-president; Tom Walsh, secretary; Steve Souter, treasurer; Emanuel Honig, historian and Rick Hamm, senior advisor. Alan L. Abrahamson Larry G. Anderson Howard Lysle Berg Thomas H. Black Warren G. Craig James L. Davis Donald W. Deering Thomas J. Felnagle Sammie G. Fletcher David A. Florence Jerome B. Goetz Richard L. Hartwell Emanuel Marvin Honig Jimmy N. James Leonard D. Jones Robert G. Jordan Eddie M. Lesok Gary M. McWilliams Thomas C. Marsh Weldon J. Newson Joe G. Perser David A. Reed William R. Roberts Michael D. Schall Kenneth R. Shorck Stephen R. Souter Jack D. Sprawls Richard A. Sterling James D. Stroop John R. Valusek Arthur J. Viets Robert C. Walker Thomas M. Walsh Charles L. Watkins Barry K. Watts Duane L. Webb Ira D. Wheat William N. Windier Fred H. Wiman ikiAikwVi y iA Al Uii Post— 39 Major-Minors Play Santa Claus . . . The Major-Minor Club is a profes- sional and social organization for P.E. majors. It was established in 1934 and has approximately 100 members this year. The club annually sponsors a Homecoming Coffee and a Christmas party for the children of Guadalupe Center. This year members of the Major- Minor Club assisted Phi Epsilon Kappa, P.E. honorary for men, in the holding of a clinic for the handicapped. Officers for 1966- ' 67 are Jo Sanders, president; Ada Rummel, vice president; Kay Yound, secretary; Carra McNamara, treasurer; Suzanna Thomasson, social chairman; Barbara McKinney, reporter- historian, and Diana McDougal, AWS representative. Gifts for children of Guadalupe Center brighten an already colorful tree Refreshment time! 40— Post ■His Los Tertulianos members work together to finish their Homecoming float entry, " Felicidad Es Texas Tech (right). Los Tertulianos Build Float, Sponsor Scholarship and Political Seminar President Estelle Pesina, Vice-president Rosa Escamilla, and Treasurer David Garza plan fund-rais- ing activities for their scholarship award. I-os Tertulianos members, concerned about the higher education of Latin American students of Mexican decent, strive to influence such students to go to college and receive degrees in their chosen fields. Each year this group of Latin American students offers a $100 scholarship to the runner-up of the Hiram Parks scholarship award. Scholar- ship funds are raised by the members through such projects as tamale sales, cake sales, car washes and dances. The scholarship is available to en- tering freshmen. Competition for the $100 involves writing a letter of ap- plication which is read and judged on the basis of scholarship and need by various Tech professors. In addition to raising money for their scholarship fund, Los Tertulianos have bi-monthly meetings at which guest speakers are invited to talk. Guests this year included Richard Brown, a Full- bright scholar who studied in Latin America, and Hugo Lentz, a German teaching assistant who presented a pro- gram about his native land. Highlighting the year ' s activities was a political seminar conducted by Henry B. Gonzales, U.S. representative. The seminar sought to educate Latin Ameri- can voter about voting procedure and registration. A banquet concluded the event. Loyal to their alma mater, the 40 Los Tertulianos members also built a float and entered it in the Homecoming parade. Its title — " Felicidad Es Texas Tech. " Officers for the year were Estelle Pesina, president; Rosa Escamilla, vice- president; Esmeralda Lopez, secretary; and David Garza, treasurer. Post— 41 EXPANSION This was the 18th year for Mr, R. C. Janeway as Head Librarian for Texas Tech. Library employees catalogued 3,600 new books this year. . . . Key Word to Tech Library RexW( CHEOILEAD EXPANSION — that ' s the word which describes the Texas Tech Library. Guided by the original building blueprints, carpenters recently added new facilities to provide " an open shelf arrangement with intermingling study areas. " This ex- pansion included 40% more space for both readers and books. The entire third floor was opened to students for use as a study area and a receptacle for books on technology. New shelves in the basement supplement the card catalogues and provide more individual reading tables. EXPANSION not only occurred in the buidling facilities, but also in the addition of new materials. This year Tech ' s librarians ordered, received, labeled, and shelved 3,600 new books, an average of 100 books per day. Since no library is complete without a feiv periodicals and serials, the library catalogued 8,000 serials during the year 1966-67. In order to keep tab on the terrific circulation fifty-five full-time workers are employed with an additional 100 students working as assistants. Funds for all new materials were provided by the Federal government. Friends of the Library Club, the Library Enrichment Fund, class gifts and individual donations. Mr. Ray Curtis Janeway, who completed his 18th year as Head Librarian, defines the Tech Library as a " living orga- nism. " He realizes that the library employees and students must share alike to make the library a communicative, informative, and active campus facility. The librarians are continually seek- ing to know and understand the students ' needs so that better efficiency in the library can be offered. The object of Tech ' s modern library is to meet the students ' needs. Its function as a " living organism " is offering any service and " trying to do anything that anyone wants done. " 42 Post vr I Tech Salutes 27 For Service fi Alan Murray INTERFRATERNITY rOUNCIL Ronnie Brown MODEL nvJITFD NATIONS Rex Wood CHEERLEADERS Carl Moore FORENSIC ,d¥l David Lewis ALPHA PHI OMEGA Lonnie Dillard SUPREME COURT Laura Coil MORTAR BOARD Nancy Taylor PANHELLENIC Beverly Barlow TECH UNION Post— 43 Robert Graham SWIMMING Billy Tapp BASKETBALL Teri Terrell JUNIOR COUNCIL TECH SALUTES Robert McKinney GOLF Larry Gilbert FOOTBALL Jerry Peek SADDLE TRAMPS Linda Ullom WOMEN ' S SERVICE ORGANIZATION Da vid Snyder UNIVERSITY DAILY 44-Post Jim Jones UNIVERSITY DAILY I TECH SALUTES Nancy Hedleston LA VENTANA Charlotte Shive LA VENTANA Gary Rose STUDENT GOVERNMENT Karen Kitzman STUDENT GOVERNMENT Bill Beuck STUDENT GOVERNMENT Johnny Walker STUDENT GOVERNMENT Barbara Cartwright STUDENT GOVERNMENT Mike Riddle STUDENT GOVERNMENT Jim Hayter STUDENT GOVERNMENT Pos, 5 Number Please . The centralized communications tele- phone system at Tech is the largest installation ever made by Southwestern Bell Telephone Company for one or- ganization. It has 4,717 telephone instru- ments and 10 switchboards which are operated by 26 full time operators on a 24-hour basis. With the installation of the Centrex System for the 1967- ' 68 school year, Tech will have its own two digit prefix and five digit extension de- sign. Tech ' s switchboard operators work ' round the clock to keep the lines humming. EXTENSION SERVICE Here, There, and Everywhere Tech ' s Extension Service serves ap- proximately 10,000 students through correspondence and extension courses. In the schools of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, and Business Administration, 200 courses in 12 subjects are offered. Twenty extension classes are held away from Tech, including 11 courses at Reese Air Force Base. The Extension Service has been in operation since 1927 and has for many years had an enrollment equal to that of Tech itself, according to J. H. Miili- kin. Director of Extension. J. H. Millikin, director of Extension, and Mary E. Goebel, clerk, beam over the success of their department. 46— Post Association Keeps Exes In Touch With Tech Wayne James, Executive Director of the Ex-Students Association, and Tony Gustwick, Assistant Director, admire the Double-T branding iron. The Ex-Students Association is an in- dependent organization of Texas Tech- nological College, cooperating with and working in behalf of the institution, but not affiliated with it. Its purpose is to serve Tech and to provide an oppor- tunity for continued friendship and a closer relationship among Ex-students. As an independent alumni organi- zation, the Ex-Students Association sup- ports many activities, such as the pub- lication of The Texas Techsan (Ex- students magazine) eight times a year and Tex Talks (Ex-students newspaper) four times a year. It provides scholar- ships and loan funds for needy and de- serving undergraduate students and for graduate students who wish to pursue their education beyond a bachelor ' s de- gree. It also provides scholarships for Tech ' s new Law School and books for the Law Library, as well as outside light- ing for new academic buildings and resi- dence halls on campus. The Ex-Students Association sponsors Texas Tech Day in the spring and the annual two-day Homecoming celebration each fall; also, class reunions and receptions for Ex-Stu- dents and friends of the College at most out of town athletic events are held under its auspices. I Registration of Thousands Admission and registration of thou- sands of Techsans are handled by the Office of the Dean of Admissions and Registrar. This office keeps all academic records on students, issues grades and scholastic order for registration and pro- vides Freshman pre-registration guid- ance, testing and orientation sessions. Scheduling of classes and exams are among the other responsibilities of Ad- missions and Registrar. Floyd D. Boze, Dean of Admissions and Registrar, and Florence Evelyn Clewell, As- sistant Registrar and Coordinator of Space, discuss the " super classes " of 1967- ' 68. Post— 47 The Len and Harriet McClellan Memorial Infirmary operates as one of the most efficient and valuable services on the Texas Tech campus. Since 1947 when the Health Service was first of- fered, a record breaking number of stu- dents have taken advantage of the many facilities that are offered. The infirmary boasts an estimated 22,000 students for 1967 through the month of April. The hospital section of the infirmary provides 32 beds for patients. A maxi- mum of seven days care is provided without charge except for the cost of special medication, examinations, treat- ments, X-rays, and special laboratory tests. The Health Service attempts to screen out all students who have com- municable diseases, thus controlling such diseases on campus. The Texas Tech Health Service has a staff of four full-time doctors; Dr. O. R. Hann, Dr. Ruth Schlete, and Dr. Marion Schlete, with Dr. F. P. Kallina presiding as director. Infirmary Offers Health Facilities Or :_KI Toit 1 .::riaf fct Kl KTXT-TV. mteiiiiiOao ofbtoKJostb Tedid The Placement Service The Placement Service is the office of sought opportunity. Locate d on the second floor of the Electrical Engineer- ing Building, this important agency serves as a co-ordinator of a business firm ' s desire for employees and the students ' need for employment. Mrs. Jean Jenkins and her staff work year around to provide Tech students, graduates, and students ' wives with suit- able jobs. Many jobs can be found by the stu- dent by simply reading the vacancies which are listed in categories on the walls of the Placement Center. However, if the student is not satisfied by this self-service method, the staff of the Placement Service is always willing to find employment for any student. In liie Labbod dosed drenit nitsd(l)[Di(i( roa-TVii (NatiomlEib Sitioiistitiii lannd 5 rai{liFri(Ji PJJ- NIT. ! 48- ' Post 1« yoi i, H " " Sbi Action i„ iiies ? i f On The Air For Service KTXT-FM Manager Tom Barnet and program director Patsy Cain oversee as Larry Blalieu is preparing for the day ' s announcements. Turn the radio dial to 91-9 and get set for top entertainment in news, sports, outstanding events and enjoyable FM music. This is KTXT FM, Radio Texas Tech. This station acts as a public ser ' ice for Tech students. Sponsored by Texas Tech and the Speech Department, it is through grants that KTXT is able to produce 94 hours of programming a ■week. Campus organizations are able to pub- licize their activities with the aid of the 35 students who keep the station on the air. KTXT can be heard every day from 12 noon until 2 a.m. Included in the programming are the lectures given by the University Speaker Series and " live " sports event at Tech. Manager of KTXT, Tom Barnet, rep- resented Tech this spring at the Inter- national Radio and Television conven- tion in New York City. Program director is Patsy Cain, and Larry Blaulieu fulfills the position of chief announcer. Vice KTXT-TV KTXT-TV— Channel 5— was origi- nated in October, 1962, for the purpose of broadcasting television into the Texas Tech classrooms and providing programs of cultural interests and information to the Lubbock community. It includes closed circuit operations in addition to outside broadcasting all during the day. KTXT-TV is affiliated with N.E.T. (National Educational Television) which is composed of a total of 130 educational stations with four stations in Texas. Channel 5 is on the air Monday through Friday from 5:30 p.m. till 10 p.m. N.E.T. supplies 5 to 7 hours of programming every week. Programs this past year included " The Smoking Spiral, " " Slum Education, " and " Food Production and Famine In India. " The Director of Educational Tele- vision is Mr. D. M. McElroy with Mr. Bill Shimer as Program Manager. John Vanburg fulfills the position of Chief Engineer. Nicky Redinger takes transmitter readings eve ry half hour according to federal law. Post 49 Five new entry stations regulate Tech traffic. Housing Office Busier Than Ever Construction of new residence halls has placed an ever-increasing responsi- bility on the Office of Room Reserva- tions. Hubert L. Burgess, coordinator of the housing office, has nine full-time em- ployees to handle all room assignments, room changes and the billing and col- lection of monthly room and board. The office is also in charge of space control in each dorm and changes in telephone numbers in order to maintain an efficient locator service. Another responsibility of the hous- ing office is the collection of all bad checks that are processed through the college. The office notifies the student and keeps records on all such checks. Entry Stations Regulate Traffic Traffic Security followed up the ex- perimental entry posts with perrnanent steel and glass stations at the five en- trances to the campus. The purpose of the stations is to cut down on the congestion between classes and thus provide a safe situa- tion for more than 18,000 pedestrians. The stations operate daily from 7:15 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. and on Saturday from 7:15 to 11:15 a.m. Regulations allow faculty and staff members; visi- tors; service vehicles, buses and cabs; disabled students and anyone with busi- ness to transact to drive on campus. Chief Bill Daniels heads an office of 28 full-time and 10 part-time per- sonnel to handle car registrations, park- ing permits and parking and traffic violations. « li Students line up to pay monthly room and board. so—Post t The Times That Try Men ' s Souls by Glenn Honea Illllll ' 4 linili i.Kn SALES iSERVi imci ' s MEXICAN FOOD ' ' Delight Your Taste ff I 2227 19th Street SH 4-5263 BRUCE ' S AZTEC INN MK i MOTEL LUBBOCKS NEWEST MEETING ROOMS ENCLOSED HEATED POOL PRIVATE CLUB COMMERCIAL RATES 2311 - 19th STREET LUBBOCK, TEXAS PHONE SH7-362I • GAYLEN BRAND MANAGER HENRY TRYHEART RESTAURANT MANAGER ONE BLOCK FROM TEXAS TECH CAMPUS I Phone PC 2-3126 U-uhbock c j e.ivLnc Ce.nle. ' i SALES SERVICE ON ALL MAKES PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY n 1 4 - 1 9th St. Lubbock, Texas PICTURE FRAMING STUDIO LUBBOCK, TEXAS E. L. BUTLER OWNER 323 AVENUE H PHONE PO2-5700 Tech Sweat Shirts Books Tech Senior Rings Deeals Pennants Gifts :3 tLeep SLici eye on tlie 1305 College J f id pm 11 Z3S ra ■•■ ; ! ' ■ FROM RANGES m |i ROCKETS II makes the big difference . . .costs less, too GAS ... THE FUEL OF THE FUTURE Pioneer Natural fias Company ' •m I • V, llcn, lOA " " sSs -a ' 1 P »1 ■i B g L . e . I " 1 HP taVvo .V- ' ? i ' ■ ' •■ , , » ' • ' Ic. tiJviV f ?2 w (• " ■ ' ' ' l .v - ,.. " Editor ' s Desk FUTURE • Just for a moment let ' s . take a look in the Future — La Venlana style. Its contents are not mystical, but exemplary of the progressive trends of edu- cation in four of Tech ' s academic schools. For Tech ' s Graduate School I foresee an ever- expanding role in the con- tinuation for graduate research in such vital areas as physics, history, government and electronics. The Engineering School will become more of an innovator than ever before because of its technological advancements and far-sighted planning. The School is already taking necessary measures to relieve the crowded classroom conditions through two-way educa- tional TV broadcasts from all over the state. Tech ' s school of Business Administration, with its career-oriented curricu- lum and its new cooperative program with the departments of journalism in the School of Arts and Sciences and allied arts in the School of Engineering, will more than ever mold the future business leaders of tomorrow. The new Law School, although in its infancy, promises to produce men and women of the highest professional caliber to enter fields of law. Future, 1967, strives to present a complete and, I hope, an accurate picture of the multi-phase activities of these particu- lar areas of study. Gathering information for this magazine has brought my staff and me into contact with some very fine and helpful people to whom I am not only grateful, but indebted. 1 extend my thanks to Dr. George Heather, Dean of Business Administration, Kenneth Wallace, his assistant. Dr. John R. Bradford, Dean of Engineering, Dr. Fred Rigby, Dean of the Graduate School, Dr. Roger Brooks, Associate Dean of the Graduate School, and Dr. Richard Amandes, Dean of the Law School. A special thank you goes to co- editors Charlotte Shive and Nancy Hedleston for their tire- less effort and effiency in completing this magazine. Of course, 1 cannot forget Bill Dean, Director of Publications for whose suggestions and patience I am especially grateful. To you, the reader, 1 can only say that I hope in the read- ing of this magazine, you gain only a fraction of the knowl- edge and enjoyment that has come to me as its editor. Cheryl Russell FUTURE STAFF, 1966-67 La Ventana 1967 ELAINE SAUL Co-editor Freshman SHARON REED Business Organizations Junior SUE KING Engineering Organizations Senior Editor: Cheryl Russell Dean of Business Administration: Dr. George Heather Dean of Engineering: Dr. John Bradford Dean of Graduate School: Dr. Fred Rigby Student Publications Director: Bill Dean Director of Photography: Johnny Shipman La Ventana Co-editors: Nancy Hedleston, Charlotte Shive; Beverly Hunt, Picture Editor; Kay Gessling, Copy Editor. Student Publications Committee: Dr. Everett Gillis, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Dr. George Elle, Wallace E. Garets, Carol Best, Dave Han- cock, Max Blakney, Mac Johnson, Bill Dean, ex-officio member, and Jean Finley, secretary. School of Business Administration: Dr. George Heather, Kenneth Wallace, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Dr. William Pasewark, Dr. Robert Rouse, Dr. F. L. Mize, and Dr. John Ryan. School of Engineering: Dr. John Bradford, Robert Newell, Dr. Richard Dudek, Louis Powers, William Ducker, L. E. Parsons, Dr. Keith Mar- mion, Dr. Arnold Gully, N. E. Barrick, and Dr. R. H. Seacat. Photography Staff: Allyn Harrison, Darrel Thomas, Kyle Morse, Mil- ton Adams, and Avalon Studio. Future — 1 FUTURE ' S WHEEL: the contents of this issue in brief THE GRADUATE SCHOOL: HELPING TO SHAPE TECH ' S FUTURE 3 A cross section for Tech ' s rapidly expanding Graduate School and its dean, Fred Rigby. The Graduate School, now, more than ever before, places emphasis upon research programs. Re- search grants are awarded in such areas as English, History, and Physics. THE ENGINEERING SCHOOL Two unique features distinguish Tech ' s Engineering School — • its team of " flying professors " who fly to Borger and Pampa to conduct classes, and the Western Information NetWork (WIN) System. Also included in this section is information about the ENGINEERING ORGANIZATIONS The various honorary and departmental organizations are formed expressly for the purpose of promoting interest and academic achievement in a particular discipline within the Engineering School. The organizations within this section are Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Phi Mu, American Institute of Industrial departments of Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Architecture and Allied Arts, Textile Engineering, Civil Engineering, and Petroleum Engineering. Concluding this section is a feature picture of " The Happening. " 15 Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma, American Institute of Architects, Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers and American Society of Chemical Engineers. ( TECH ' S D.B.A.-FIRST IN STATE Effective in the fall, 1967, Texas Tech will have a graduate pro- gram in Business Administration, leading to the degree of Doctor of Business Administration. The Doctoral program has three emphasis — an integrated knowledge of business, specialization, BUSINESS ROUND-UP A career approach to the various fields of study within the Business Administration School. Included in this section are Dr. Reginald Rushing, accounting; Dr. William R. Pasewark, 24 and development of the candidate as a researcher. Pictured on this page are Dean George Heather and Kenneth Wallace, assis- tant to the dean. 26 business education and secretarial administration; Dr. Robert L. Rouse, economics and finance; Dr. F. L. Mize, management; and Dr. John Ryan, marketing. BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS This section includes Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Society, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Society for the Advancement of Management, Marketing Association, National College Association of Secre- 28 taries. Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Phi Epsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Gamma Nu, Tech Retailing Association, and Beta Gamma Sigma. ADVERTISING PROGRAM SETS NATIONAL EXAMPLE 36 A feature article by Dr. B. I. Ross, professor of Marketing in which he explains the new integrated and co-operative program between three separate departments in three different schools. BUSINESSMEN IN THE NEWS 45 Included are Tech ' s busiest men. They are John Taylor, Busi- ness Manager, Accountant Hollis R. Smith, Purchasing Agent Dean Smith, Comptroller Robert Price, Data Processor Ronald Brown and Head of Payroll Mrs. Virginia Snelling. THE LAW SCHOOL 47 An explanation and history of Tech ' s new addition — the Law School. Included is information about the construction and design of the permanent buildings, the law library, and Law School Dean Richard Amandes. THE COVER The cover was designed and photographed by Johnny Ship- man. It pictorially summarizes developments at Tech this year. The books are symbolic of the new Law School while the helmet, transit and blueprint denote present and future construction proj- ects. 2— Future ikUotL 28 iVfc 36 rM 0 iro •« Growth, Development And Research . . . THE GRADUATE SCHOOL: ■ ' " ■j ' ?C ' ' » ■: ! ' ' •. ' ( Assistant Dean Roger L. Brooks and Dean Fred Rigby Administrative Assistant, Mrs. Irene Temple The Graduate School is playing an initial role in shaping the future of Texas Tech. Almost since the begin- ning, students have been offered courses which they could use in working to- ward a master ' s degree. However, in 1950 the number of students seeking master ' s degrees became so substantial that the state recognized the establish- ment of the Graduate School. Dr. R. C. Goodwin, seventh president of Tech was the school ' s first Dean. Dr. Fred Rigby is now the Dean of the school. Under his guidance Tech ' s Graduate School has advanced in many more ways than one. It now offers programs for master ' s degrees in forty-five major fields in the schools of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Bus- iness Administration, Engineering and Home Economics. Perhaps the greatest advancement of the Graduate School was its establishment of a doctoral program. In 1966 Tech was one of four state-supported institutions which the State College Coordinating Board voted to keep its doctoral program. To- day programs for the doctor ' s degree are offered in fifteen fields: chemical engineering, chemistry, civil engineer- ing, English, geosciences, government, history, industrial engineering, math- ematics, mechanical engineering, phys- ics, psychology, and biology. The two newest fields open for a Ph.D. are in biology and business administration. The federal government. Dr. Rigby explained, has stressed the need for more Ph.D. ' s to be awarded in the field of science. Tech ' s Graduate School is answering this plea by offering new Ph.D ' s in micro-biology, zoology and botany. The School of Business Ad- ministration is now offering a D.B.A. degree. (Doctor of Business Adminis- tration) Sights are set on the future for the request has been made for a doctorial program in Spanish. Also in the future will be doctoral programs open in Agriculture and Home Economics. Answering the question, " What does preparation for a master ' s degree of a doctor ' s degree offer a person, " Dr. Rigby said, " A graduate student is getting himself prepared to deal with the influx of knowledge in his profes- sion. He is getting himself ready to make use of new knowledge. " The key to this is research. Many new and exciting things are being done at Texas Tech in the way of research. A major concern today is water resources. A new world of research has been opened up at Tech by President Grover E. Murray ' s proposal for an International Center for Arid and Semi-Arid Land Studies. The Graduate School is rele- vant to this center. Research will be done in new concepts in soil manage- J Helping To Shape Tech ' s Future Mrs. Zeta Roberts finds valuable historic information in the famed Southwest Collection. Physics laboratory equipment presents a challenge to graduate students interested in scientific fields. ment, architecture, ecological develop- ment, plant research and many other programs. Tech is now involved in more than 130 active research projects or preliminary investigations through seven departments and the 14,000 acre research farm near Amarillo. This will strengthen the teaching mission of the university at the graduate level and even benefit advanced undergraduates. Although research into natural re- sources and water problems has claimed a great deal of attention, research in other departments is of prime im- portance. In the field of industrial engineering, the problem of sequency is being researched. This involves ex- perimenting with different machines to determine in what order the ma- chines should be used in order to pro- duce a product the fastest. Dr. Russell Strandtmann of the Biology Depart- ment is doing intensive research in the study of mites. His studies in this area have gained world-wide acclaim. Re- search in Elntomology is being done in the study of mosquitoes that breed around the playa lakes located in this area. The Physics department is study- ing the make-up of the nucleus of atoms. Measuring what happens to a light beam as it travels through the air is another project going on in the Physics department. Research in Eng- lish deals with detailed critical work and identification of writers with Future — 5 THROUGH RESEARCH AND STUDY Graduate Students Look To Tomorrow Graduate student Darrell Lancaster displays the intense concentration required to master electronic devices. writings. These projects are only a very few that are being done at Texas Tech. In order to carry out such work involves a great deal of money. Money is received through grants given by the state or by agencies. The school is allocated $200,000 by the state. The person seeking a portion of this money writes a proposal in which he describes the type of research he wants to do and the amount of money needed to do it. It is then submitted to a com- mittee in the school in which the re- search is to be done. The proposals are then reviewed and ranked and submitted to the Graduate School. The final approval is made by the Board of Directors. A grant or contract can be made between the college and an agency which is seeking research in a partic- ular area. The college has to be pre- pared to do what is being proposed. Almost the same procedure as the above is taken in order to obtain such a grant. A proposal is prepared by the researcher, screened by the college, signed by President Murray and then goes to the agency for approval. The Welch Foundation, which supports projects in Chemistry is such an agency. Other funds are received as gifts. In a case such as this the donor has a right to see what is done with the money. Many individual projects are being done that do not fall under the direction of the college. It is hoped that in the future more money will be given by the state and other agencies so that research can spread into other areas of study. A graduate student has many op- portunities open to him at Tech in the way of fellowships and assistantships. Three-year fellowships are available for doctoral students in certain areas under the provisions of the National Defense Education Act. Fellowships from the National Science Foundation are available under the Graduate Train- eeship Program and the Program of Summer Fellowships for Graduate Teaching Assistants. As of September, 1966, a grant was offered from the National Aeronautics and Space Ad- ministration and eight pre-doctoral traineeships in the space sciences have been awarded. Through research, expanding degree programs and scholarships, the Grad- uate School is helping to mold a bright future for Tech. 6 — Future i ]i gb-rf •0 Engineering Profs Fly to Teach Tuesday and Thursday afternoons of each week a twin-engine aircraft leaves the runway at Lubbock Munici- pal Airport with five Texas Tech pro- fessors aboard for educational mis- sions in either the Borger-Pampa area or the Midland-Odessa section of the state. These are the instructors who help make up Tech ' s " flying teacher pro- gram " in the college ' s engineering school. The students, doing graduate level work, are employees of companies who wish to further their education to keep up with the changing times. Robert L. Newell, associate dean of the engineering school, explains that the program is being carried out through the extension service of the college, but the main expense of the training is being paid for by industry. During the fall semester of 1966, four professors were flying to the Pampa-Borger area to teach 58 stu- dents three courses. Approximately 20 employees participated in the Midland- Odessa area. cr Win ' ' System Approved This " pilot program " in the next few years will he replaced by an edu- cational television network spanning West Texas which will link at least 14 colleges and universities in a mas- sive video-audio exchange of teaching talent. Dubbed the Western Information Network, the system will allow pro- fessors to teach students at any other school via a two-way TV hookup. Industrial firms also will participate, using university professors to keep their employees abreast of the latest advances in any particular field. Dr. John R. Bradford, Dean of the School of Engineering at Texas Tech and originator of the WIN concept, said the idea began developing more than 18 months ago when Tech was approached by industry asking that graduate-level engineering courses be taught their employees. Instituting the educational TV network will make ad- vanced training available to every in- terested industry in West Texas. Dr. Bradford said, " Courses can be taught between a senior and junior college; smaller universities can take advantage of the talents of professors at larger universities, and informational ser- vices such as libraries and computer Five Texas Tech professors who are participating in the extension school ' s " flying teacher " pro- gram are Dr. James H. Lawrence, Dr. A. G. Oberg, Dr. Richard A. Dudek, Dr. H. R. Heichelheim and Dr. Donald J. Helmers. centers can instantly exchange data. " The problem of continuing educa- tion is not confined to engineering. Dr. Bradford stresses. All professions and trades are being influenced by today ' s information explosion and are experiencing an education problem. " To make WIN self-supporting, " Dr. Bradford said, " we will charge a nom- inal fee to those taking the courses with the remainder of the operating cost coming from private monies. " Dr. Bradford said WIN could be the genesis of a statewide educational net- work and one which could possibly become interstate. Dr. John R. Bradford, Dean of the School of Engineering, and Mr. Robert L. Newell, assistant dean, look over pUms for the WIN system. Future — 7 Mechanical Engineering is that branch of the Engineering Sciences which studies the conversion of energy from one to another, the design of all types of machines, the instrumentation of all types of physical processes, and the control of man and machine en- vironments. The practicing mechanical engineer generally deals with the de- sign and production of machines and the power required to operate them. He is directly concerned with bridging the gap between science and knowledge on the one hand, and the object which 8 — Future is to be designed or derived on the other. The Mechanical Engineering Depart- ment is focusing its research in the areas of thermal processes, dynamic systems, and materials behavior. Basic theoretical studies in nonequilibrium thermodynamics and experimental studies in heat transfer and flow char- acteristics for gases are being pursued by the faculty. Applied research in structural vibrations and the study of phase transformations by the internal friction method are also being devel- oped. The modern, well-equipped Mechan- ical Engineering Laboratories Build- ing, consisting of approximately 22,000 square feet, houses the Metallurgical, Dynamics, and Thermal Processes Lab- oratories. Within these facilities is such equipment as a vibration absorbing device and a hot gas loop. Mr. Louis J. Powers, Head of the Mechanical Engineering Department, (above) is testing a new steam turbine for stu- dents, Bob Stone and Jim Makins. aJ Ik ! " « ■ M f Mechanical Engineering ( " KK 1 • 1 XT ' — _ _ •___. • »!__«. 1 «.— 1 J 1 — — J — _ J -v_l ] «.L. » J i ' i m Electrical Engineering =wri.tiMiiitfiiiritiii ' : IMUllVliJIIIIIBIIlMla Electrical engineering is mainly con- cerned with solving the problems as- sociated with the achieving of two impelling desires of man — the process- ing and transmitting of information and the processing, transmitting, and controlling of energy. Particular research strength is rec- ognized in the research areas of solid state electronics, network and system theory, electromagnetic theory and physical electronics. Planned faculty additions are result- ing in the further strengthening of such areas of research as quantum electronics, direct energy conversion, and plasmas — plus increased efforts in the fields of statistical communications and the analyses and syntheses of nonlinear systems. The research laboratories are well- equipped with modern measurement and testing equipment. An experi- mental laser and its associated equip- ment are now installed in a laboratory for experimentation in quantum elec- tronics. A vacuum system and large magnet with peripheral equipment are soon to be installed for future experi- ments. Dr. R. H. Seacat, head of the electrical engineering department, (be- low) is conducting an experiment with an analog computer in one of the well- equipped labs for research. Future— 9 Industrial Engineering With economic growth reaching new highs, it is becoming increasingly im- portant that better methods of fore- casting, inventory control and decision- making be developed. Production trends also require that added empha- sis be placed on better design of ma- chines. To meet these requirements, the in- dustrial engineering department has active research programs underway in four major areas. In the area of bio- mechanics and human performance, emphasis is being placed on the man- machine interface where man and ma- chine work together as a unit. Pro- duction and process design is another area closely associated with the area of management science. Dr. Richard A. Dudek, head of the industrial engineering department, (right) Bob Tedder, Bob Rodgers and Bob Roberts, are considering the set up of a research project entitled " The Effect of Wear Criterion on Tool Life. " Chemical Engineering Chemical engineering is that area of engineering concerned with the design, development, construction and opera- tion of plants and processes which uti- lize chemical and physical changes to economically manufacture useful prod- ucts from our natural resources. Within specially designated areas of the new 20,000 square-foot Chemical Engineering Building, the research faculty has well-equipped, modern laboratories available for their use as they develop studies in chemical proc- essing, process control and the ther- modynamics of multiphase and multi- component systems. Current research projects include ternary systems, equilibria, PVT rela- tionships in gaseous systems, process modeling, optimization techniques, reaction kinetics and control system design. Facilities available for this research include a high pressure lab- oratory, an automatic analytical in- strumentation laboratory and a unit process laboratory. Dr. A. J. Gully, head of the chemical engineering department, (left) is dis- cussing characteristics of separation of alcohols using packed column rectifi- cation with Bill Murray in the special projects lab. I I Architecture and Allied Arts The five-year curriculum in archi- tecture is built around the design sequence as a continuous core. This progression of courses is set up as a gradual and orderly sequence to afford the student an opportunity to develop individually his creative powers and capacities for principled and disci- plined thought by the problem-solving method. Problems assigned endeavor to follow a pattern of increasing re- quirements and complexities by intro- ducing additional variables, moving from the basic courses in the principles of design to the final synthesis and integration of all architectural con- siderations. A common core of art courses apply to all degree plans and afford the department an exceptional opportunity to provide a rich and full offering in this area of construction. A four-year program for majors in advertising art and design is a care- fully arranged sequence of courses endeavoring to provide a balance of theories, background sources, and skills to students who plan to enter any of the diversified branches of the pro- fession. The Department of Architecture and Allied Arts concentrates on the concept that architecture and design are em- bodiments of the attitudes and ideas of society; that man ' s needs and re- quirements are basic to the realization of form and functional expressions; that the requirements of man ' s chang- ing environment are major factors in design determination. Mr. Nolan Barrick, Head of the Department of Architecture, (right) demonstrates the main principles of design to Jack Barnard, a sophomore architecture major, in one of the design labs. ri 111 Future- U Textile Engineering Textile engineering is concerned with the problems of converting new fibers, both natural and man-made, into finished fabrics. The textile engi- neer leads the search for new and better ways of accomplishing the three main processes of textile manufacture — spinning, weaving and finishing. His realm of venture extends from the research laboratories, where the basic properties of fibers are studied, through the manufacturing plant with its associated production problems, to the design rooms where styles and fashions are literally created. The facilities of the textile engineer- ing department are among the most modern and complete of any to be found in the United States. The facilities include a fiber testing laboratory where studies relating to the length, strength, elongation, color and other qualities are tested; a chem- ical laboratory where cellulose research is currently underway; and a pilot spinning laboratory where spinning techniques are developed and analyzed. Future research will be concerned with the utilization of natural and man- made fibers, and fiber modification. Mr. L. E. Parsons, head of the department, (above) is helping textile engineers, Tony Chok and James Dar- den, examine a bobbin of rowing at the spinning frame in the pilot spin- ning laboratory. 12— Future 71 S C i;fZ Engineering As its name indicates, civil engi- neering is concerned with the problems of fulfilling large scale basic human needs through the adaption and con- trol of our environment Departmental facilities used both in formal instruc- tion and for research work include sanitation, soil mechanics, structural mechanics and fluid mechanics water quality laboratories containing equip- ment worth over $100,000. Rapid increases in the world ' s pop- ulation naturally emphasize the im- portance of research into water re- sources. The recently-created Water Resources Institute will play an im- portant role in the future studies of hydrology and water quality. Special research is being carried on in the area of soil moisture movement. Dr. Keith Marimon, head of the department (right), is testing a con- crete cylinder in the materials research lab. Petroleum Engineering The petroleum engineer is directly concerned with the development, pro- duction, reservoir mechanics, valua- tion and conservation of petroleum and natural gas reserves. Research in petroleum engineering is centered in the fields of gas engi- neering, reservoir mechanics and per- formance. Under the direction of Mr. William L. Ducker, head of the depart- ment, (below) findings have been pub- lished regarding gas pipeline trans- mission, hydraulic fracturing of pro- ductive formations, physical properties of reservoir rocks and sweep efficien- cies displayed by irregular flood pat- terns. Housed in its own building, the department has laboratories designed and equipped for several areas of petroleum technology. Equipment suit- able for field work is also employed. An area of future research is a basic study of irreversible thermodynamic aspects of recovery. 35th Annual Science and Enginccrir THE " HAPPENm h { !..fPr 5 - Hundreds of persons visited the Tech camp 35th Annual Science and Engineering Show. Exhibits rang- ing from agricultural to military equipment were displayed. The Chemistry department presented a special exhibit on the International Center for Arid and Semi-Arid Land Studies. The Army featured battle tanks, radar equipment, radio equipment, searchlights, and machine guns. Its major exhibit was the Hawk missile system which is valued at more than $180,000. The Agricultural Engineering Depart- ment exhibited farm power and machinery inside an " inflat- able " house. The center of attraction was the " Happening. " The " Hap- pening " was contrived by five senior architecture students " ter fulfill a requirement for a sculpture course in the Archi- — " ■- -rtment. The five, Robert Elliott, George Rein- borrowed the idea from European colleges, where " Happen- ings " have been in vogue for several years. The audience provided the cast with such props as amoke bombs, shaving cream, kites to fly, and other more destruc- tive devices. The " Happening " was considered by many to be a form of art, with the two-story structure built by architecture students serving as a symbol, and the reactioa| of the audience as the art. The Engineering Show was headed by Roy Battles, gen- eral chairman. Other department chairmen were Ronald Neveloff, Mary Jo Lammon, Richard Gardner, Stan Gosnell, Kenneth Foster, John Stokes, Collier Perry, John Crane, Martin Mastenbrook, and Charles Graham. 14 — Future J yMi Tau Beta Pi Boasts Outstanding Woman Tau Beta Pi is a recognition honorary for all those un- dergraduates with majors in engineering who have dis- tinguished themselves in scholarship and outstanding charac- ter. Derived from the constitution of the Texas Beta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi is the purpose of the members which is " to foster a spirit of liberal culture among the engineering students of Texas Tech- nological College. " Since several faculty mem- bers and graduates have assumed the respon- sibilities of active membership, a coordination and communications link has developed among undergraduates, alumni, and faculty. This year Tech ' chapter was proud to pre- sent Miss Kay Ludeman with Tau Beta Pi ' s Women ' s Badge on December 5. Miss Ludeman a senior in textile engineering, anticipates a career in technical promotion and public relations. She is an active member of numerous campus and civic organiza- tions. The officers for the past year were: President Jim Step- henson, Vice-President Kenneth Young, Treasurer Joel Morrison, Recording Secretary Jackie Hipp, Corresponding Secretary Jim Grubbs, and Pledge Trainer James Cato. Kay Ludeman Tom Austin Frankie Figuroa Norman Glenn James Grubbs Jackie Hipp Robert King Johnny Leicht George Molen Joel Morrison Norman Nunn David Puffer Jerry Rawls Ronald Schroeder Jimmy Uzzlc Milton Watson Virgil West Gerald Ward Kenneth Young James Stephenson Future— 15 Alpha Pi Mu Encourages Scholarship D go a Bill Mabus, Juan Hirmas and John Tye investigate how the patterns of symmetric motions are simulated by the parallel motions of the hands. Founded in 1949 at Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Pi Mu has established itself here at Texas Tech in the tradi- tion of honoring all those outstanding students who have an Industrial Engi- neering major. These students must be registered in the upper one-third of their class and show exceptional aca- demic interests and abilities in the Industrial Engineering field. As an act to unify the chapter, the new pledges of this year were required to make wooden keys which displayed Alpha Pi Mu ' s insignia. The award for the outstanding senior was presented to Lonny Grenhill. Officers for the year were Robert Banasik, president; Juan Hirmas, vice- president; and S. K. Pilkington, secre- tary-treasurer. Members for this year include; sponsor, H. J. MacKenzie, Hiram West, John Ram- sey, W. L. Clark, Juan Hirmas, J. M. Tye, M. C. Perry, J. L. Perswell, R. H. Crockett, Robert Banasil, S. G. Warren, W. N. Mabus, and S. K. Pilkington. I I 16 — Future .1 llf The Forward LOOK OF AIIE This past year was a successful — not to mention an eventful one, for the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. Last spring the Industrial Engineering Department won first place in the Annual Science and En- gineering Show. Members of the AIIE also served as guides to visitors of the show. As part of their service they explained probability theory, bi- omechanics, plant layout, operations of research, and economic analysis. On the AIIE program agenda this year was a field trip to industrial fa- cilities in San Antonio, Texas and Chihuahua, Mexico. As a result of these trips they were able to obtain a broader perspective of the compar- ison of American and Mexican in- dustries, and at the same time, learn various industrial engineering prin- ciples. One of the high points of the past year was a visit to Tech ' s chapter of AIIE by Mr. Ross Hammonds, the national president of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. iMA ta mM it — •Hi l V a m. ' t im , J l l f fr. s [W.J fj |l 1 One of the aims of the AIIE is to provide the opportunity for members to see first hand the industrial facilities of modem plants. This year members took a field trip to San Antonio and Chihuahua in order to compare American and Mexican industries. Officers of the past year discuss program material and chapter projects for the AIIE agenda. Pictured are Lindsay Bradley, corresponding secretary; Dr. C. L Burford, sponsor; John Tye, president; Juan Hirmas, treasurer and Lonny Creenhill, recording secretary. AIIE members pose after just returning from their trip to Qiihuahua, Mexico. Future — 17 Pi Tau Sigma Emerges Successfully The officers of Pi Tau Sigma are Jerry Hudson, treasurer; John Leicht, sec- retary; Kenneth Young, president and Leeland Busby Carroll, vice-president. Dr. D. J. Helmers contributes an active part as sponsor of Pi Tau Sigma. Pi Tau Sigma officially became a new chapter of the National Mechanical Engineer ' s Honorary in the spring semester of 1966. Although just be- gun, this chapter already boasts a charter membership of 24 undergrad- uates, eight graduate and six honorary facuhy members. The major function of Pi Tau Sigma is to acquaint members with a presen- tation of the expanding mechanical en- gineering field. As a project this year, members have undertaken the task of preparing a set of slides of the Texas Tech campus for the recruiting of faculty members and high school stu- dents. These slides will act as an ex- planatory device to acquaint prospec- tive Techsans with the lab facilities, classroom activities and campus build- ings. Two other projects are on Pi Tau Sigma ' s agenda. The members are gathering the current addresses of all M. E. graduates of Tech and compiling them into a complete booklet. In or- der to aid entering freshmen and new students in identifying Tech ' s faculty, a bulletin board containing the pictures and names of the faculty will be hung in the Chemical and Mechanical En- gineering Building. Pi Tau Sigma has launched a suc- cessful program as it completes its first year at Texas Tech. r: «1 - 1 Members for this year include Jay Carter, Birdett Wiegman, Jerry Hudson, Steve Scott, Carl Prater, James Phillips, Jerry Bryson, Dan Puffer, John Leicht, Kenneth Young, Leeland Busby Carroll and Dr. D. J. Helmers. 18 — Future « j ' I fi ' iteWli • •Ma ditba- tmwirni AIA PUBLISHES PICTORIAL ESSAY In cooperation with the newly adopted ICASALS program at Texas Tech the American Institute of Arch- itects (AIA) has created an entire pictorial essay devoted to the architec- ture of arid and semi-arid lands. Fea- tured in this book is the Taos pueblo near Taos, New Mexico. This prime example of ancient Indian architecture was used to illustrate how it is in- digenous to its desert climate and loca- tion. Co-editors for this publication are Jim West and Dennis Roach. Although primarily concerned with the ICASALS project, the members did not neglect their organizational duties. The chapter gathered a series of books to be placed in the architec- ture library in memory of Richard Duran, who died the summer of 1%5. In April the AIA actively participated in the annual Engineermg Show with a display which portrayed an overall statement of what they accomplished in architecture the preceding year. Officers for the year 1966-1967 are President James West, Vice-President Curtis Willard, Secretary Anatol Sen- kevitch and Treasurer Gerald Weaver. The Taos Pueblo, a prime example of ancient Indian architecture, was the site featured in the AlA ' g new booklet, which is devoted to the architecture of arid and semi-arid lands. This pictorial essay will be distributed among other Southwestern universities in order to explain Tech ' s newly initiated ICASALS program. Ronald Bertone Robert Blank Richard Bray Morris Brown Terrance Brown Stephen Chambers Michael Coppedge Floyd Cox Bob Cummings Joseph Daniels Ron Day Carl Ekmark Joseph Hodes Albert McCall James McKinney William Manicom Charles Morgan Dave Patton Don Lee Powell Lynn Reynolds Willard Robinson W. Grant Saint Gaire Larry Self Anatole Senkevitch Bryan Sims Mike Smith Larry Tanner Joseph Tidwell Don Walters James West Curtis Willard Robert Woolsey ii Future— 19 Jim Stevenson President Eta Kappa Nu Honors Eminent Electrical Engineers Eta Kappa Nu, as the preamble to its constitution states, is an association of those persons in the profession of electrical engineering who have mani- fested a deep interest and marked ability in their chosen life work. HKN recognizes those students who have conferred honor on their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship, activities, leadership, and exemplary character. The Gamma Nu chapter on the Tech Campus works toward a better rela- tionship between its members, the stu- dents, and the faculty of the electrical engineering department. Projects and activities for the year include; Out- standing Sophomore Electrical Engi- neer Award, projects in the Science and Engineering Show, a computer programing seminar, freshman orien- tation, and a banquet where outstand- ing members are recognized. Rudy Baumgardner Don Farris Frank Figueroa Jackie Hipp Ronald Jones Sam Lee Douglas Locke Roger Melton Marshall Molen Joel Morrison Lawrence Peckham Carl Sirles Richard Stephenson James Thompson Gerald Ward Virgil West I 20— Future farris, s( yy Electrical and Electronics Engineers Exhibit Dynamic Leadership 9 Tech ' s department of electrical engi- neering has been nationally recognized by having its own student branch of the Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronics Engineers. The functions of the electrical engineering department 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 television 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. With this thor- ough foundation in engineering sci- ence and the services offered by the IEEE ' s, students in the field of elec- trical engineering have greater chances for success. The purposes of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers are scientific, literary, and educational — directed toward the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and related arts and sci- ences. Seeking to fulfill these goals, the Tech branch has promoted many proj- ects, some of which are: The Science and Engineering Show, a student paper contest and an electrical engineering student publication. Education is ad- vanced by inviting leaders in industry to speak at the meetings. Featured this year were speakers from such companies as Collins Radio, American Telephone and Telegraph and Inter- national Business Machines. This successful year was made pos- sible through the dynamic leadership of chairman Jim Stephenson, vice- chairmen Milton Watson and Don Farris, secretary Douglas Locke, treas- urer Joel Morrison and publicity chair- man Ron Schroeder. .• Sj0 Inspecting an electronic instrument are members Jackie Hipp, Sam Tiner, Tom Nichols, Terr - Myers, Billy Don Taylor, Douglas Locke, Phil Poyner and John King. I Sam Lee, Robert Lusk, Earl Green, Tom Bunch and other IEEE members examine an electronic scope. Future— 21 4 CIVIL ENGINEERS Take Two Trips Special field trips made this another successful year for the 100 members of the American Society of Civil En- gineers. On the first field trip, the group went to the new water treat- ment plant here in the Lubbock area for a short study. At another time they visited the Canadian River Water Project north of Lubbock. This civil engineering student pro- fessional organization strives to pro- vide a well-rounded program by spon- soring a variety of speakers, social ac- tivities, and field trips. Speaking to the group is the faculty advisor, Dr. Keith R. Marmion who is the head of the department. 1 CHEW Enricd I Members, faculty, and visitors listen attentively. Davis Legg, Mike Glenn, and Robert Pope are in the first row. Dan M. Wells, Kishos C. Mehta, Bill JoUy, Al Austin, Jum Hamm, and Ken Hamilton are in the second row. Jim De Castro, Don Simpson, William T. Reynolds, Garland M. Horton, Harold M. Meir, and Kenneth E. Sailer are in the third row. Dane G. Toone, Kent Sims, David C. Dick, Pat Stricklin, Pete Davis, and Bob Lewis are in the fourth row. James Vogt, George Winegart, Hermus Moore, Robert Price, Pin Ngo, Robert Rauschuber, Albert Sanger, and Dr. Keith Marmion are in the fifth row. Jana Berryhill, Mrs. R. H. Berry- hill, Mr. R. H. Berryhill, Tonuny Reeves, and Jim Kindred are in the sixth row. ptofiiMe tills pnfa OSotn 14 Sri, ASCE officers pause for a break during a meeting. They are Kenneth Hamilton, treasurer; James Hamm, vice president; Bill Jolly, president and Jana Berryhill, secretary. 22 — Future 4 Members Norman Nunn, William Carlisle, Wayne Barton, Carl L. Lee and Bruce McCIure show an interest in a complicated chemical computer. Chemical Engineers Jim Kimes, Charles Pope, Mike Bray, Ray Porter, Pat Houston, Ron Lawrence, and Ronnie Howell study an intricate machine in the chemical lab. CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Enrich Careers The professional organization for students majoring in chemical engineer- ing is the American Institute of Chem- ical Engineers. This year was a very profitable one for the group. Field trips, speakers and projects combined to enrich their academic career through this professional organization. Officers for this year were Charles Schlittler, president; Don Sproggins, vice president; Ed Welling, secretary; David Morrow, treasurer; Jim Grubbs, Engineering Show representative; and John Stokes, assistant Engineering Show representative. The faculty ad- visor for the year was Dr. A. G. Oberg. Don Sproggins, Pat Rainey, Jim Cnibbs, Stuart Raef, Charles Schlittler, David Morrow, John Stokes and Ed Wellington take pride in the achievements of their organization. Future— 23 TECH ' S D.B.A.- First in Not obtainable elsewhere in Texas, the Doctor of Bus- iness Administration is a comparatively new degree in graduate study. The Texas Commission on Higher Educa- tion voted unanimously on July 13, 1964, for a graduate program in Business Administration leading to the degree of Doctor of Business Administration at Texas Technological College to become effective in 1967. On February 14, 1966, the Board announced that, with limited exception, all doc- torate programs within the Texas College and University System shall be limited to Texas Technological College and three other institutions. The D.B.A. has been developed and pioneered by schools such as Harvard, Indiana, Michigan State, Southern California, Washington and Louisiana State Universities. As the graduate school of business has emerged in the American system of higher education, distinctly different types of schools have evolved. Some have continued to emphasize the traditional Ph.D. philosophy of isolated specialization, while others have attempted programs of breadth emphasizing integration. Some schools place em- phasis predominantly on research while others give con- siderable recognition to formal courses. Each potential business graduate student should be aware that there are various kinds of graduate study programs, and that he should select the one which appears best suited to his ob- jectives. Tech ' s D.B.A. program of graduate study is designed for men and women of high intellectual capacity who wish to become competent executive specialists. The Doctoral Program has three emphases. The first em- phasis is directed toward a broad integrated knowledge of business as represented by the six fields of study in the core program. The candidate is expected to understand the inter-relationships of these fields and the interaction of the firm and its environment. The second emphasis consists of the two specialized fields represented by the first and second concentrations. The candidate is ex[)ected to develop professional competency in both of these fields. The fields within the School of Bus- iness Administration are defined broadly as accounting, business education, economics, finance, management and marketing. With the consent of the faculty, students can make selections of courses to provide various specializations within one of the broad fields. Also, a student may be permitted to select one concentration field entirely from outside the School of Business Administration. The third emphasis is concerned with the development of the candidate as a researcher. This is stressed in class prep- aration, assignments and particularly through the prepara- tion of the Dissertation. Every effort is made to develop scholars who apply analytic tools and concepts to business problems. The candidate who is continuously successful at each step in progress should complete degree requirements with ap- proximately two years of full-time study beyond the Master ' s degree. All work for the doctorate must be completed within four years after the applicant has been admitted to candidacy. Regardless of the amount of graduate work he may have completed elsewhere, every applicant for the D.B.A. degree is required to complete in residence in the Texas Tech- nological College Graduate School at least one year of grad- uate study beyond the Master ' s degree, or beyond the equiva- lent of this degree, if he proceeds to doctoral work without taking a Master ' s degree. Residence is normally completed with a minimum of 12 hours of graduate work in each of the two consecutive semesters of a long session. Teaching as- sistants, research assistants and instructors at Tech may fulfill residence by being continuously enrolled for 12 months for a minimum of 24 semester hours of graduate work. The Bachelor ' s — Master ' s — Doctor ' s degree program series represents a closely integrated sequence. Each degree pro- gram represents the ideal prerequisite for the next follow- ing degree. However, the School draws a sharp distinction between the content of the Bachelor ' s and the Master ' s degrees and between the Master ' s and the Doctor ' s degrees. A graduate student should feel no disadvantage in not having completed the Bachelor ' s or the Master ' s degree at Texas Tech. Students from most major collegiate schools of business should expect to fit easily into the next Program level at Tech. Texas Tech takes pride in being the first and only school in Texas equipped with facilities and faculty to offer the D.B.A. degree. By the spring of 1968, a new Business Ad- ministration building containing 194,000 square feet will be completed. The building will contain graduate study offices, seminar rooms, laboratories, research facilities and data processing equipment. Computer facilities available for research and teaching include two IBM 1620s, one IBM 1401 and one IBM 7040. The faculty is particularly proud of its reputation as a " teaching " faculty whom graduate students find readily available. Pride is also taken in the wide variety of degree backgrounds among the Business Administration faculty. Doctor ' s degrees have been earned from some twenty uni- versities — spanning the United States from New York to California. The demand for better -prepared and better educated bus- iness leaders is greater today than ever before. Although many leading businessmen achieved their professional status without formal education, likely few will be able to do so in the future. The D.B.A. at Texas Tech, which will begin a full curric- ulum in September, 1967, is designed to meet the particular needs of business a nd industry for executive personnel who must function in a highly dynamic environment. This grad- uate program permits the student to investigate disciplinary areas which play an important role in business and to sharpen the knowledge and skills necessary to equip the graduate for professional careers in business and industry. I 24— Future ■ilwM l kiil fiteM » 5j Charlotte Shive Dr. George G. Heather (right) has been Dean of Business Administration at Texas Tech since 1950. He received his B.S. from Southwest Missouri State College in 1938. In 1942, he received his M.A. and, in 1946, his Ph.D. from the Uni- versity of Iowa. Assistant to the Dean, Kenneth J. Wallace, joined the Business Adminis- tration staff in the fall of 1966. A Tech graduate, he received his M.BA. in 1965. •■! Fvlnre 25 " riONKTS: T DESK. Typ« $300 CAL RECEPTIOMST . tJW Clerical $S15 IIT ASSISTAKT KM JO SELATION ' S 1350 MtONKSECV $300 OMEK SERVICE »2i CEEPKltS lOLL CLEBK «3IM , CHARGE, Sdty ma MOBILE 1373 CNTS PAYABUa tSM DE MANAGER (M« BOOKKEEPER i3«0 BL Accounting DepL .. tZIi! ma MACHDiES «M VARIES: 1 SEO ' V. Expr. two tGE TRE BOSS tS ' S US SECRETART |33 JTMENT SECT »]M TENO. Beiinner tin kPHONE rypisT CUaiK, Type CAL SECT 13: VTtVB ASST $330 . REPRESENTATIVE VU ncAL, PROFESSIONAL; :B nurse GOOD SALES (300 PERSONNEL ASSISTANT A leading Dallas company hat an immediate opening for a col- CHIEF ACCOUNTANT AT THE INN OF SIX FLAGS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JUNE 2 AND 3 M.-9 P.M. CHNICAL WRITER irement on technical data I required. ' assistant- d projects. 3-3 tracts. SCLTDRE, HCAL .... E SALES PMENT SAI NMAL SAI _ TSTRATIVE, DNTANTS .... H[ MOO: NIS. ASST. DePHHoPEN OFC. Cashier, exp. .. 11300 IT REPR MM ,GER TRAINEE . ..:.. MaO CEMENT. Asil «M0 rER TRAINEE 1300 S COORDINATOR $400 . CONTROL MGR Deg COM ICAL, PROFESSIONAL: COTION FOREMAN . ttSO (S ADJUSTER, Dei. . («« DNN ' L COORDINATOR |U0 MOIOCIST OPEN. NOMIST [teT. Degr. 360 Oor. 35iO ' TKCH.. Com. Photo. OPEN I :CT( R. Agri »31ji LI.ANEOUS: 1 OfX. 1370 r. JITSE t300J ATIONSrijaRK 133 J ' SR. to il .6p iv. ACCOUNTS PAYABLE CLERK Verify bills for payment. Use add- ing machine. Immediate opening for smart young lady. Good bene-, fit program and advancement opportunity. For more information or interview appointment call FLM386. ■ " ash Receipts i Accounts Receivable Control " V Credit and Collection " j Accounting with 2 years lor ond internal ol cost accounting, r ToioiH|mH ns r( pt| SAlART noTWx?n?5 vorlcing ' _____ _ in manufacturing industry required. Bachelors degree- personnel mojor preferred. Call Joe White cl Fort Worth, CR 4-5591, or Dollas, AN 4-1691 or write: ' MANAGER TRAINEE Rapidly expanding national company seeks management caliber man to train for store manager. College and sales experience plus intellicent and mature aggressiveness to rapidly accept increas- ing managerial responsibility a must. Ex- ceptional opportunity for qualified man. Good starting salary with excellent ' uture. PHARMACEUTKi ij I Join the Jastest sronu- macist Company in Soulhivest. We are on] men with drive, ambit anxious and willinj lo ' nhmitert earniniiN. 11. 37200 annual sslarv J commission -structure 1 ' " " - ' . Pull salary paid d«iJ.,i. I.]. All travel exptnsfM ' " 4. New air-cond. auuHl «,, a. Guaranteed terrttotr 1 IS. Pension plan. life j i hosDiulization paid lE oany " ■ iBOOKKEEPERi IlkPULL CHARQE-ih | BOOKKEZ7ER TTPl l INSIIRANOE BOOKEm ' J ♦OFFICE REC(NU)8 -I TBAIN FMt FCM, O TON jSBCRETA I OFFICE . 1 RELAnl ' iFFICE-SporS ISEcrrs (3) TTPKTS a lr fj?c- Segirniini Ulan: JS.S. ' iS per sTar. baitd i tions. Periodic salary h I excellent (nnie tnttt ' graduation from • m lege with » degree ii and at least five years sively responsible prival experience, oi three vi ijressively responsible n counting experience, a two years admlnistrativ visory experience. Will ( counting operations tor employing 3.20O personr penditures in exces.i of annually. Applv lo Direc sonnel city of Corpus . Hall. Corpus Christi. Te If You ' re Looking For Career Opportunities Unlimited Try Business . . . ACCOUNTING BUSINESS EDUCATION SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION ECONOMICS FINANCE MARKETING MANAGEMENT ? tt 26 — Future BUSINESS ROUNDUP •f Tliip Imitd Dr. Reginald Rushing, Accounting An accounting major finds himself trying to keep pace with one of the fastest growing professions. Like a tack, he can go as far as his head will permit him. The more accounting knowledge he has, the greater are his opportunities. This knowledge can best be obtained through the accounting departments of colleges and univer- sities. Accounting opportunities are sufficiently varied to fit the specific interests of the young accountant. The fields of accounting are public, private, government and teaching. The student may choose to offer his services to the public, to a major company or to the government. As the need for ac- countants has grown, so has the number of students studying accounting. This increased number of students has in- creased the need for accounting teach- ers and other licensed people in the field. Dr. Robert L. Rouse, Economict How many restaurants do we need on our new super highways? How many automobiles will the public buy next year? These are questions which the economist can help answer. Economics offers a challenge which is unique. Economic education enables the individual to perform productively in his society. Opportunities are offered by business firms, educational institu- tions, and civil service work in various agencies of the federal and state gov- ernments. IL If a student has an economics back- ground, he may be interested in pur- suing a career in international trade. With the technological revolution in transportation bringing the world closer together, international trade is a rapidly growing field. Because of his broad training, an international trade major can qualify for many of the jobs in other areas of specialization. After struggling through corpora- tion finance, the finance major knows that his chances are bound to be good to become a prosperous banker, in- surance man, or real estate agent. Finance is a rapidly growing field which demands the most dedicated stu- dents. Financial institutions are ex- panding and the demand for new em- ployees is great. Financial administration as a major at Texas Tech is unique in that it was created only in 1963. Dr. William Pasewark, Business Education The business education student realizes that employment opportunities have never been better. There are more business teaching positions now than ever before, including positions overseas. The business teacher can be proud to know that he is part of a profession that is devoted to vocational service to young people and economic service to our country. Automation has brought new dimen- sions to careers in secretarial adminis- tration. The higher the educational background of the secretary, the great- er the opportunity there is for advance- ment, especially since there is a critical shortage of qualified secretaries. The secretarial administration program qualifies the graduate to be an ad- ministrative assistant in the modern business office, performing or super- vising such vital operations as records management, oral and written com- munications and reproduction of busi- ness data. As business becomes more complex, the executive secretary is assuming more and more responsibility. Dr. Vincent Luchsinger, Management Whether it be industrial, personnel, office, traffic, or administrative man- agement, the field of management offers an opportunity to those people who have the initiative, determination, de- pendability and talent to get the job done. Every business firm and or- ganization in this country can use a good " Manager. " One major advantage of the man- agement study plan is the opportunity to spend 12 hours in a supporting area such as finance or marketing. This gives the student a chance to gain extra functional competence for em- ployment while retaining the breadth of management study. Dr. John Ryan, Marketing After planning and constructing a project to determine the needs of cus- tomers for a major department store, the student realizes that marketing is a major economic activity covering everything from finding out what the consumer wants, to s elling it to him at the price he will pay and at the same time making a profit. As production has grown, so has the need for men and women in the field of marketing. Included in their work are such varied activities as marketing research, product design, testing, pricing, purchasing, advertis- ing, sales organization and promotion. By majoring in marketing, a student can aim toward such positions as di- rector of marketing, sales manager, research analyst or professional sales- Fiitiire—27 Y kcou Officer! o! ih ' Bell AlfS3Efl ;, . iatilt; aiirisot. ims« Members of Beta Alpha Psi standing are W. Daniel Crump, John W. Larson, Barry T. Lewis, Jerald Parmer, Charles R. Fielder, Tony Schoonover, Louis Dean, Dr. Fred Norwood, James Stiles, James Woods and Fred Thayer. Members seated are Roy Thornburg, LeRoy Belcher, James Holland, David Nelson and William T. Harris. Beta Alpha Psi Honors Top Accountants Beta Alpha Psi is the national honorary and professional accounting fraternity. The purposes of the fraternity as expressed in its constitution are: " To instill in its members a desire for continuing self-improvement; to foster high moral and ethical standards in its members; to encourage and give recognition to scholastic and professional excel- lence; to cultivate a sense of responsibility and service in its members; to promote the collegiate study of accounting and to provide opportunities for association among its members and practicing accountants. " Beta Alpha Psi was founded in 1919. There are presently 70 chapters of the fraternity; the total number of persons initiated is in excess of 30,000. The membership includes virtually all prominent accountants in public practice, indus- try and government. Minimum scholastic requirements for election to membership are an average of B in accounting courses. The chapter meets twelve times during the academic year. All members are expected to participate in chapter affairs, which include speeches and panel discussions by students, faculty members, and guests; field trips; business meetings and a variety of other professional and social activities. This year, the Tech chapter sponsored a picnic for student and faculty members. Employers of accounting majors are familiar with Beta Alpha Psi and its activities. Personnel representatives are favorably disposed toward candidates for graduation who hold membership in the fraternity and have taken an active part in chapter affairs. Holding an office or important committee post is an excellent indication of leadership capabilities. Officers for 1967 are W. Daniel Crump, presi- dent; Fred Thayer, vice president; Cornita Brady, secre- tary; Tom Clark, treasurer; James Holland, vice president of attendance and Dr. Fred Norwood, faculty vice president. A detailed activity program is sponsored by the National Council, which is the governing body of the fraternity. The program serves as a guide and a motivating force for the local chapters. i 2R— Future ' " " J. a:a Accounting Society Stimulates Interest Otficirs of the Accounting Society are Walt Thurston, president; Bob Alexander, vice-president; David Nelson, secretary; Joe Murfee, treasurer; Linda Crossley, publicity chairman and Dr. Wayne Chapin, faculty advisor. The Accounting Society strives to uphold the quality of speakers and guest lecturers that have made it one of the most dedicated and informative groups on campus. The Accounting Society has 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. It has also become a means of encouraging more college students to make accounting their professional field. Emphasis is being placed upon the needs and innova- tions in the field of accounting. Installed by Trent C. Root and Haskell G. Taylor, the Accounting Society was established at Tech in 1939. Root was the first accounting department head and Taylor is still associated with the department. Semi-monthly meetings are held with student-planned programs and projects. The society ' s programs covered some of the nation ' s top accounting firms and several of the top men from the industrial accounting field. The society strives to stimulate interest and cooperation in accounting and to promote the study of accounting. An active association is made between the collegiate members and practicing ac- countants. Members of the Accounting Society are, seated, Walt Thurston. Bob Alexander, David Nelson, Joe Murfee, Linda Crossley, and Dr. Wayne Chapin. Standing are Phil Headland, John R. Heidel, Stanley E. Sample, Claude Lee Daniels and Gregg Patterson. Fiilure—29 SIE Promotes Business Management Sigma Iota Epsilon is the student division of the Academy of Management. The National Honorary and Professional Management Fraternity was founded in 1927. The Tech chapter was established in 1951, and is the fifth oldest of the twenty university chapters now in existence. The main purposes of SIE are, to stimulate interest and achievement in the field of management, and to stimulate scholarship and research in management. A main objective of SIE is to gain recognition in business through the value of scholastic contribution and achievement. SIE members are under-graduate and graduate scholars with a serious, professional interest in management. Both honorary academic scholarship and outstanding interest in management are required of the students who comprise this select organization. During the year the fraternity had numerous programs, tours, and speakers. The highlight of the year was the Spring Banquet with Bill Collins, President of Hemphill- Wells, as guest speaker. The fraternity also sponsored a unique panel discussion entitled " Man at his Work in the Future. " Leading campus educators and outstanding busi- nessmen participated. iaim of iOi • hm. k. D. Em. SmBriiSttwlU Officers of Sigma Iota Epsilon, seated, are Mike Ditto, personnel manager; Mac Johnson, vice-president; Dr. F. L. Mize, faculty advisor; Kenneth Wilson, president; and Dr. Sexton Adams, secre- tary-treasurer. Members standing are Dan Pine, Steve McNeese, Phil Smartt, Bill Townsend, William Hoefnagles, Roger Rice, Mike Hitt, Dr. Carlton Whitehead, David Dibb, Jim Blain, and John Jackson. SiotI W—Fuliirr Members of SAM on the first row are Billvon Rosenberg, E. W. Hooser, A. D. Eaves, and Randon Porter. On the second row are Steve Brin, Steve McNeese, and Dr. V. P. Luchsinger, faculty advisor. On the third row are Jan Tubbs, Wayne Fuquay, and Robert Alexander. SAM Hosts Annual Business Conference » The Society for Advancement of Management lists as the highlight of the year its fourth annual Business Conference. The conference, which is a full-day affair, attracts many businessmen from the West Texas area. This year the effects of Federal Civil Rights and Wage and Hour Legislation were discussed in their relevance to local businessmen. The featured speaker was Mr. Samuel C. Jackson, one of the original members of the Equal Opportunity and Employ- ment Commission appointed by President Johnson. SAM is the recognized national professional organization of managers in industry, commerce, government, and educa- tion. It has been dedicated to the advancement of manage- ment and of management men since 1912 when the original Taylor Society was established. Two hundred chapters have been chartered in leading colleges and universities in the United States, Canada, Puerto Rico, and Iraq. The orga- nization boasts ten thousand members. The immediate objectives include bringing together exec- utives in business and students preparing to go into busi- ness, serving as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information on the problems and methods of management and industry, and providing students with the opportunity to participate in the organizing, directing, and controlling of the activities of an organization dedicated to the promotion and advancement of the art of science of management. Directing and leading SAM in Steve McNeese Vice-President, a successful year of activities were and Steve Brin, President. Future — 31 1 Members of the American Marketing Association on the first row are Ray Hewett, Gilbert Ortiz, Charles Grose, Paul Rider, Peter McNally, and Bill Williams. On the second row are Paul Smith, AUie Moble, Joe Sport, James Peters, Leon Cromer, and Jerry Arnciar. On the third row are Les Montgomery, Mike Davis, Danny Casey, Dr. John Ryan, Roger Cox, Mike McKinney, Jim Barton, and Gary Prentice. The Texas Tech Chapter of the American Marketing Association has semi-monthly meetings where guest speakers from the surrounding areas are featured. Their topics are in some way related to marketing or to general good business practices, such as, trans- portation, retailing, advertising, invest- ments, wholesaling, and other areas. Each year the AMA chapter at Tech sponsors a seminar which incorporates specific areas of marketing. This year the theme was " The Challenge of Change in Selling. " The program con- sisted of a seminar discussion en- titled " Here Comes Tomorrow, " di- rected by Miss Helen J. McLane of the public relations department of the International Harvester Company. Other topics were " Selling Techniques —New and Old, " headed by Mr. Bill Schoop, Southern Division Sales Train- ing Manager — Kraft Foods; and a dis- cussion on " Where We Go From Here, " led by Mr. Bill Harr, Utilization Man- ager — Southwestern Public Service Company. AMA is an association of individuals dedicated to professional growth and advancement of science in marketing. The Tech chapter is a collegiate affili- ate of the national association. Mem- bership 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 busi- ness leaders, and marketing films. The organization is specifically in- terested in showing those students in- terested in a marketing career the vast potential in this area of business. As a member of this organization, these people have an opportunity to see what is actually expected of them in the business world today. FOR M«R«fTING KNOWltOGE SS « Officers of AMA preparing for the annual business seminar are Gary Prentice, presi- dent; Mike McKinney, treasurer, Danny Casey, secretary; and Peter McNally, vice- president. AMA Sponsors Selling Seminar j 4 Ik Ton W reUries fot ofi |» il majois ia ■ " tjonaniibiHii ' " ,as " Let ' s Mibi liietelsreiM Se»a«l tm •« ProlesorflonceC cciilil prodnw ■• latfj P card, I coin penny aid I • opportunih ' to tt ffeTTie ' topprii 32— Future mr NCAS Sponsors ' ' ' ' Lets Make A DeaV li ifck» y ' » The Texas Tech Chapter of the National Collegiate Association of Sec- retaries got off to a great start this year with a Get-Acquainted Party for all majors in secretarial administra- tion and business education. The theme was " Let ' s Make a Deal, " styled after the television show of the s£une name. Several items were auctioned off by Professor Horace Griffitts. Those who could produce such items as a muti- lated IBM card, a cigar butt, a Lin- coln penny and a thumb tack had the opportunity to trade for one of the gifts. The top prize was a steel letter file. At the October meeting, Mr. T. D. Oxford of the Baker Office Equipment Company spoke on office design and furnishings. He discussed factors to be considered in designing an efficient office layout, exhibiting layouts of a recently completed office building in Lubbock. This fall the Chapter ty{)ed gummed address labels for an association at Texas Tech, earning approximately $350 in the venture. Twenty-six new members were initiated into the Texas Tech Chapter on Oct. 9, making the total chapter membership 60. The NCAS activities are designed to inform employers in business and in- dustry of the potential of graduates of a collegiate secretarial program for administrative responsibilities, and to effect a better understanding among guidance counselors of the distinction between business careers open to grad- uates of a collegiate secretarial pro- Donna Adrian Leota Armstrong Roslyn Banowsky Carol Brantley Billene Cannon gram and those open to graduates of a high school program. NCAS encour- ages an exchange of ideas and experi- ences among those students planning secretarial careers, and provides an opportunity for teacher-trainees in the secretarial area to expand their under- standing of the secretarial profession. Through special programs and meet- ings, the Tech NCAS Chapter has pro- moted a spirit of fellowship among those students planning secretarial or teaching careers, and has provided opportunities for contacts between stu- dents and professional businessmen and women. As businessmen recognize the capabilities of the college-educated secretary, her work will become more challenging. Carolyn Carr Beverly Chiodo Margaret Cook Lynnda Cornelius Cindy Currin Deanne Deere . ■ lf ! ??1l Mary Denmon Carolyn Farrar Elaine Hobbs Barbara Hunter Sandra Jenkins Janie Johnson Mitzi Johnson Sharon Johnson Jan Jones Phyliss Kennison Kathy Lohr Karen Lynch Mary Major Judy Martin Marsella Mayfield Shirley Miller Kathy Moore Jay Ann Morrow Arlene Northcolt Janice Ogle Pam Palmore Lynn Richards Janis Rimmer Paula Rodgers Carolyn Smith Jo Ann Smith Bonnie Starkey Jan Stotts Claudean Terrazas Sherry White Donna Willoughby Mae Bell Witcher Future — 33 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Nationally Recognized For Its ' ' Masterpiece ' " Frank Austin Jim Barton John D ' Avignan C. Foster Ronald Johnson James Nelson Louis Barbour LeRoy Belcher Greg Denzer Gene German Dennis Kuempel Robert Perkins Stephen Crow John Dominy Warren Goss Alfred Laurence Wendell Phillips Harlan Crume Jackie Dunn Bob Hatton Walter Marcum Richard Specia David Crump Dale Fletcher Allen Johnson Doug Mires Joe Sport The Eta Theta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was nationally recognized in the fraternity quarterly magazine for its petition for a charter which was described as a " masterpiece. " Ex- cerpts from the petition showing the professional standards that are ob- served by the chapter were displayed in the article about its installation. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1904 and is the oldest honorary busi- ness fraternity in the United States. It is one of the few business organi- zations emphasizing and teaching ad- herence to high business ideals and ethics. It was the first fraternity to establish an efficiency rating for its chapters. Members of the local chapter take part in various professional activities. They work on diverse research proj- ects, as well as going on field trips and listening to speakers. One project was to determine why Tech students failed to pick up their ID ' s at the beginning of the fall semester. They also worked with the Contact Computer Dating research project. Another im- portant project was to catalog every marketing article and textbook in the library. During the year members of the organization have toured places of interest. The entire fraternity toured the National Cash Register Company in Lubbock. Three members went on a regional field trip td Dallas where they visited the Texas Instruments Company and the Federal Reserve Bank. Other members attended the regional conference in Austin. The fraternity invites various business ex- ecutives to speak at meetings. Speakers included the personnel director at Purr ' s and the Vice President for Fi- nance at Time Motor Freight. Officers of the chapter are Warren Goss, president; Roy Thornburg, vice president; Travis Sursa, secretary an John Crain, treasurer. Dr. Robert Amason is the faculty sponsor. eflTfll Epsilon.jpw esled in inW DeluPbiEF (fts. ami oj ' Makncilk ticipatiiif ii • lanliersliip. k» A U 1 34 — Future DELTA PHI EPSILON )) Makes Its Debut at Tech Newly established on the Texas Tech campus is Delta Phi Epsilon, a professional fraternity for students who are inter- ested in internationally-oriented career fields, such as gov- ernment service and international business. Delta Phi Epsilon activities are varied. They include out- standing speakers in foreign business fields, research proj- ects, and open forums. Through inspection trips, debates and joint meetings with professional societies, the members have a chance to work together and form lasting friendships. Members of the fraternity receive satisfaction from par- ticipating in an outstanding organization of world wide membership. Academically, they are strengthened through fraternity meetings and discussions and through contacts with other members. They receive encouragement and assistance from older members, who are already occupying positions in the business-world. Job-getting frustrations too are soothed by alumni who help place graduating Delta Phi Epsilon members in fascinating and interesting jobs throughout the world. Charter officers of this pioneer organization are Harold Dollins, president; Paul McGuffey, vice president; Arthur St. Stevens, secretary; Bill Bankston, treasurer; and Jim Lopez, pledge chairman. Bill Bankston H. David Beckman Michael Blair William Brooking William P. Cox, Jr. Harold Dollins Tom Esmond George Fletcher Jim Graham John Hildebrand E.J. (Pete) Joost James Klein Terry Lyons Paul McGuffey Pat C. NichoU Joe Morganti Jon Pipkin Rick Plattsmier Arthur D. Stevens, Jr. Francis Thompson Andy Tibbets Leo A. Whitman, Jr. Klaus Wolfenberger Future— 35 Advertising Program at Tech Sets Educational Example by Dr. Bill Ross " A new and encouraging approach, " is the way one advertising executive described the advertising education program at Texas Tech. For years critics of advertising edu- cation have claimed that most pro- grams in advertising education on col- lege and university campuses are too narrow. They claim that the student planning for a career in advertising must have a knowledge of marketing, art, writing, research, management, public relations, as well as English, psychology, sociology, etc. In short, they claim that most schools limit their student to the view of advertising as being that of only one academic dis- cipline. In facing this problem, Texas Tech faculty members in academic areas where advertising is taught decided to see if a program could be established that would solve many of the old crit- icisms as well as give the student a better education. This is what led to Tech ' s new approach to advertising education. At the outset only the Department of Marketing offered an advertising major on the Tech campus. The De- partment of Architecture and Allied Arts offered an advertising art and design major. The Department of Journalism did not have any desig- nated program for students interested in advertising but did not offer one newspaper advertising course. Since most departments of journalism as large as Tech ' s have sequence por- grams in advertising it was felt that there was a definite need, but because of a lack of faculty one had not been established. Frequently, in journalism schools or departments, the student enrollment for the advertising sequence is larger than the news-editorial se- quence. In the beginning, a series of meet- ings with faculty representatives from the three interested areas — marketing, art, journalism — opened discussions on what had been done in the past and what the needs might be for the future. Points of agreement about advertising in general were reached: . . . advertising is one of the im- portant functional areas of marketing, in fact, advertising ' s primary purpose is found in marketing; . . . advertising is the financial back- bone of news media; and, . . . one of advertising ' s most im- portant means of communication is through art. This meant that adver- tising education had something to offer each of the three areas and in turn each of the areas could contribute to a more complete advertising education program. It was agreed that there were dif- ferent needs for the student who might plan to enter the field of advertising from any of the three areas, yet an appreciation for all three would be of value to the student. In other words. each of the students should be exposed to all three areas while pursuing his specific interest in his particular area. At the conclusion of the meetings it was recommended that: — the advertising major in the School of Business Administration of- fered by the Department of Marketing be continued. This program was started in 1951 and has grown to 119 adver- tising majors in 1966-67, which does not include freshmen who plan to pur- sue advertising as a major. — the advertising art and design major in the School of Engineering offered by the Department of Archi- tecture and Allied Arts be continued. This program was started in 1932 and now has 244 majors. — an advertising sequence be offered by the Department of Journalism in the School of Arts and Sciences. This was established in the fall of 1966 with approximately 12 students enter- ing the program. The next logical step was to deter- mine how the three departments could aid the students of all three areas. It was decided that each of the three areas would offer one course that would be required for the majors of the other two areas. This did not mean that the students could or would not interchange more than one course in each department — it only meant that at least one would be required. In this way each advertising student at Tech would be receiving parts of his or her work in the three areas. The Principles of Advertising course I I ?i6 Future 1 1900 i 19T0 I 15 1 I 1920 25 • I Dr. Billy I. Ross has changed advertising at Texas Tech. A Ken- tucky native, he came to Tech as Associate Professor of Marketing in September, 1964. In his three years here, he has doubled the enrollment in the Advertising De- partment and has been responsible for coordinating the departments of Marketing, Journalism and Allied Arts in order to give the advertising student a broader con- cept of his profession. As advisor, he has boosted the collegiate chap- ter of Alpha Delta Sigma to num- ber one in the nation. He received his Bachelor of Journalism degree in Advertising at the University of Missouri in 1948; his M.A. in Eng- lish at Eastern New Mexico Uni- versity in 1952, and his Ph.D. in Marketing and Journalism at Southern Illinois University in 1964. Recently he has published a book. Advertising Education, and several booklets. taught in the Department of Marketing became a required course for all three areas. This course is designed to give the student an overview to the whole field of advertising, helping him to see the place of advertising in the capitalistic system and to evaluate its importance. In the Department of Journalism a new course entitled Advertising Media was begun in the fall of 1966. This required course for the students of all three areas takes up each of the news media and discusses their im- portance as advertising media. The Department of Architecture and Allied Arts is starting a new course, Problems in Visual Communication, in 1967 that will also be required for students from all three areas. In dis- cussing the problem areas of advertis- ing education in most colleges or uni- versities, it was found that too many of the students going into advertising from either journalism or business never learn of the many problems in- volved with art and the purchase of art for advertising. This course is in- tended to give the non-art student answers to many of the problems. Tbe integration of the programs does not end here necessarily. For the student who desired more courses in any of the areas the adviser can work out a list of other courses or send the student to the area of his interest to obtain additional advising. Many of the journalism students take a minor in either marketing or art, the market- ing students take the equivalent of a minor in journalism or art, or the art students may do the same in either of the other two areas. In the case of one of the senior level advertising courses taught in business. Advertising Campaigns, art and journalism students are encour- aged by their advbers to take the course if they plan to enter agency work. In this course the students are divided into agency creative teams and work on specific advertising cam- paigns, just as they will be doing after graduation if they go to agencies. Last year the class problem was the intro- duction of the new lettuce cigarette " Bravo. " The art students were used as art directors on the teams, jour- nalism students as copywriters, and marketing students in research and management. The by-product benefits from an integrated program are many. From the very beginning of the planning the faculty members found many stimu- lating points of interest from their colleagues. Many new avenues of aca- demic study at Tech were opened and there were fou nd many avenues of joint effort that could be traveled to- gether. As an example, the three areas recently offered the services of the faculty as an advisory advertising agency for the newly eatablished In- ternational Center for Arid and Semi- Arid Land Studies (ICASALS). The students of the three academic areas have found many new outlets for their advertising abilities through the crossing of the disci])lines. Not only has it meant new friends, but also new interests in advertising activities. To- gether, the students of the three areas have formed two of the strongest pro- fessional advertising fraternities on any college campus in the United States. The J. Culver Hill chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity for men, was rated the num- ber three chapter in the Utdied States for the 1965-1966 year. TJle chapter was established in 1958 and named ii| honor of the vice-president and adver- tising director of Hemphill-Wells. Ap» proximately 40 members of the chap- ter come from the three academic axeeis. ■The Alpha Lambda dtapter o{ J kmma Alpha Chi, professional ad- " vertising fraternity for wwnen, was cited at the national convention in Tempe, Arizona, last year for its out- standing work on the Texas Tech Ad- vertising Recognition WeA Program. In addition to the members from the three academic areas, students from die School of Home Economics help the chapter attain a membership of approximately 40 members each year. These two chapters, along with the Lubbock Advertising Club and the American Women in Radio and Tele- vision, stage an Advertising Recogni- tion Week program each year that ranks as one of the best in the United States. Speakers from all over the United States come to die campus to participate in the program. This year Don Beldinp. of Foote, Cone, Beld- ing fame, was the principal speaker. The program attracts approximately 1,000 students and practitioners each year. In addition to programs conducted by die student organizations, depart- ment-sponsored programs such as Proj- ect IV are made available to all stu- dents interested in advertising. This program formerly vfas geared to art students but now has broadened its scope to include all academic areas. The Dallas and Fort Worth Art Direc- tors ' Club and the Advertising Artists ' Associations of Dallas and Houston bring the program to the Tech campus each year. Some of the Tech student inter- ested in advertising have ventured from their academic areas to work on internships to furdier their education. For example, one advertising art stu- dent spent the past summer on the retail advertising staff of one of the newspapers as a part of the Texas Daily Newspaper Internship program. This had been a traditional jour- nalism program, but due to the inte- gration of the Tech program die stu- dent had the opportunity to work for the newspaper. AH of the students in- tererted in advertising at Tedi are encouraged to do intern work, espe- cially during the summer between their junkw and senior years. Yes, we are pleased with die way the Texas Tech advertising education programs have devdoped. Specifically we know that : ... the advertising majors in busi- ness and the advertising sequence studODts in journalism hear and appre- cia the problems of art from an ad MJp|tising artist, .p. the advertidng art and design majors and the advertising sequence students in journalism know more about advertising management and advertising ' s place in the American economy from marketing professors, and ... the advertising majors in busi- ness and the advertising art and design majors learn more about media from a journalism professor. Tlie program at Tech is one that may well be considered in the future as ' The EXAMPLE " in good adver- tising education, not the exception. " »ll 1930 35 I I Il950 MS5 I 1960 65 Future 37 1966-63 Alpha Delta Sigma, Gamma Alpha li ™ Sarah Abernathy Nancy Arthurs Vicki Bearden Linda Bratt Genelyn Cannon Patty Carpenter Toni Lynn Epps Mary Ann Gaines Meg Garland Jana Hamilton Jacque Husketh Barbara Ladewig Elaine Leslie Sharon Lewis Pam Procter Cheryl Russell Lynn Snyder Sandra Stewart Kay Tipton Judy Tuggle Jan Welsh Sue Wigington Rita Williams Gloria WiUs Barbara Worley Karen Wright . plia Wu Si liave jointly (£b ™.G. X,,Bfc .W, its mile en fottbeircodrin i " Felniar)-. The w a coniniiiBe a t AXigQenU ' " ' given joBiilv H the utia filers, in coojiB " nen in Ridio i flimaxedbytlitS % ' ooaier of F, Ad no, v«itisiiijia0j,| Merrimaii. [ ' f iivididy a Amoni T«4 ' , 38 — Future I .Hhi Win Award For Ad Recognition Week Alpha Delta Sigma (ADS) and Gamma Alpha Chi (GAX) have jointly discovered the award-winning combination. This year, GAX, professional advertising fraternity for women and ADS, its male counterpart, won first prize and national acclaim for their contributions to National Advertising Recognition Week in February. The Tech groups were singled out for recognition by a committee composed of professional members of ADS and GAX in Cleveland, Ohio. This is the first time that the award has been given jointly by these two professional groups. Using the national theme, " Truth in Advertising, " the student chapters, in cooperation with the Lubbock Ad Club and American Women in Radio and T.V., sponsored an entire week of activity climaxed by the Silver Medal Awards Dinner at which Don Beld- ing, founder of Foote, Cone and Belding was guest speaker. Tech ' s Ad recognition Week program attracted such top ad- vertising names as Donald J. Mercer, director of station relations, NBC; R. D. Presar, retail promotion manager, Goodyear; Tom Merriman, president. Commercial Recording Corporation. Although jointly recognized for achievement, ADS and GAX are individually successful. At the GAX National Convention in Arizona, Tech ' s chapter was awarded Honorable Mention as the nation ' s outstanding women ' s chapter. ADS is presently ranked third in the nation and first in the Southwest on the basis of a national progress report which includes such items as a financial statement, social activities, educational activities and fund-raising projects. Steven Brown Qifton Qements David Carrell Bob Condron Bill Clary Leon Cromer John Franklin Charles Noll Ronnie Hanby Jack Nelms Gerald Judd Ziggy Nicholson Larry Martin Phil Price Future — DELTA SIGMA PI • James Ball Ben Boyett Mike Boyle Earl Bristow Mike Burson Anthony Clayton Roger Coco Curtis Collins Dick Crider Gary Crider Ron Dill Ron Douglas Ronald Edwards Gary Faulkner Kit Haynes Danny Holubec Stewart Hundere Mark Jennings Sam Kayem Leroy Langston Bill Loyd Jack Marshall Bill Maupin Phil McDonald Joe Meador Bill Nesmith Joe Nunnally Robbie Paul David Russell Karl Sanders Charles Snuggs Jim Tate Gary Tickner Sandy Tolbert Skip Warren John Wiggins Phil Worley Keith Yocum 40 — Future i hi. t i DELTA SIGS Start New Tradition Having a cool time at the Delta Sigs first all school dance — the Hell ' s Angels Dance — are Sam Kayem, Linda Hop- steader, Katy Roberson, and Bill Loyd. The Tech chapter of Delta Sigma Pi the dual purpose business fraternity, has started a new tradition. Because the Hell ' s Angels Dance was a success, the chapter plans to continue the prac- tice of sponsoring an all-school dance each year. Two years ago a different type of tradition was started with the initiation of the Careers Conference. Each spring the chapter invites dele- gales from many of the major busi- nesses to speak to all interested busi- ness majors. Members of Delta Sigma Pi are well-rounded individuals. Besides tak- ing part in the Careers Conference, they also take part in the " Little 500 " and in all phases of intramurals. Social highlights of the year included a Home- coming dinner dance. Rose dance. Roaring 20 ' s dance, Christmas dance. Western dance and a Las Vegas dance. Carolyn Fincher Rose Princess Vicki Luttrell Rose Princess Penny Johnson Rose of Delta Sigma Pi Anita Cillen Rose Princess Margaret Torrance Rose Princess OFFICERS JIM TATE President ANTHONY CLAYTON Treasurer BEN BOYETT Secretary PHIL WORLEY Junior Vice President STEWART HUNDERE Senior Vice President MIKE BURSON Chancellor Future — 41 For Phi Gamma Nu IT ' S A WOMAN ' S WORLD In The Realm of Business Donna J. Adair Leota Armstrong Joan Blanscet It ' s a woman ' s world — at least it is for the members of Phi Gamma Nu, professional business sorority for women. To promote professional ethics and business practices and to associate with experienced people in related business areas outside the realm of college life are two prime goals of these active young women. And active they are too ! Each spring, members assist with the high school Inter- scholastic League activities as well as hostess for the Busi- ness Education Conference. These services are in addition to bi-monthly meetings, one a business luncheon, the other, a professional meeting at which guest speakers appear. The girls — in addition to their regular activities — also tour various business establishments throughout Lubbock. Phi Gamma Nu ' s Founders Day is celebrated in February and the girls enjoy the rush teas and coke parties given in the early fall and spring for prospective members. A high- light of the year is the annual trimming of the Christmas tree which graces the foyer of the Business Administration Building. Members must have a 2.5 overall in their business courses and must have completed at least six hours of business credit in order to pledge. Officers for the year 66-67 were Shirley Miller, president; Billie Dee White, vice-president; Kitty Chapman, treasurer and Gail Holmes, pledge trainer. Elva Hadley Arlene Hajek Hilda Harrod Lynda Heck Gail Holmes Barbara Hunter Sarah Jarrell Lana Kaiwi Robbie Landers Marsella Mayfield Shirley Miller Gay L. Moore Kathy Moore Janice Ogle Janis Rimmer Barbara Ross Helen Simpson Carolyn Smith Barbara Traylor Billie Dee White Ada Zilker ; -Future Tech Retailers Travel . The Tech Retailing Association took several field trips this year. They took short trips to places of interest within the city and on campus, but their primary activity was a week-end trip to Houston. In Houston the group visited a manufacturing concern and toured two of the Foley ' s Department stores — the main department store as well as the newest suburban store. In Lubbock, the group visited the stock exchange and toured the com- puter center on the Tech campus. In addition to taking field trips, the retailing association invited speakers from various manufacturing companies to their bi-monthly meetings. At one meeting, they have guest speakers and at the other they conduct a business meeting. Paulette Dujka i Janet Powell Carolyn Robinson Joan Rucker Eugenia Todd I Future — 43 Established on the Texas Tech cam- pus in 1959, Beta Gamma Sigma has distinguished itself as the national hon- orary for students with outstanding scholarship in the field of Business Administration. The purpose of this honorary as stated by its constitution, " is to encourage and reward scholar- ship and accomplishment among stu- dents of Business Administration and to promote the advancement of edu- cation in the Art and Sciences of busi- ness, as to foster integrity in conduct of business operations. " Beta Gamma Sigma is comprised of 111 chapters throughout the nation with an accumulative membership of 55,000 since 1913. Membership in Beta Gamma Sigma is the highest scholastic honor that a student in Business Ad- ministration can attain. The qualifica- tions for a prospective member include a scholastic ranking in the top 10% of his senior class, or the top 4% of his junior class. Graduates must be in the highest 20%. The annual banquet of Beta Gamma Sigma was held on April 22, and in- cluded as part of the program the initiation of 35 seniors and 8 juniors. Dr. George Kozmetsky, who is the Dean of the College of Business Ad- ministration at the University of Texas, spoke on the subject " Texas Futures: Education and Technology. " The president of Beta Gamma Sigma is the Dean of the School of Business of Administration, Dr. George Heather, and Mrs. Doloris Kilchenstein is the Secretary-Treasurer. The position of vice-president is held by the highest ranking junior student. Samuel Ray Cummings served as vice-president for the year 1967. BETA GAMMA SIGMA RECOGNIZES SCHOLARSHIP Alexaoder, Jill Amason, Robert Anderson, H. A. Balsley, Howard Balsley, Irol Brandcnherger, Robert Cain, W. G. Chapin, Wayne Chisholm, Sam Clover, Vernon Conger, Darius Cummings, Samuel Dale, Charles D an, Louis Edwards, Thomas Fielder, Bob Harrell, Patti Hayes, Robert Hays, Hamilton Heather, George Hendron, W. S. Hood, Jerry Hubbard, C. B. Humphrey, Earl Johnson, Ronald Johnston, Marvin Key, Dwayne Kilchenstein, Doloris Kinnison, Phyllis Ljungdahl, Philip McGinnis, Carrol McKinney, Mike Mize, F. L. Norwood, Fred Powell, Carol Pusey, Mike Rouse, Robert Rushing, Reginald Ryan, John Sutton, Craig Taylor, Haskell Wade, Charles Walker, H. S. Watkins, James Williams, Doyle Wilson, Kenneth Wittman, John 44 — Future u t 0. Data Processor Ronald Brown, explains to one of bis staff members tbe intricate workings of tbe computer. Purcbasing Agent, Dean Smith, checks an invoice for merchandise purchased by his office. BUSINESSMEN in the NEWS Data Processor Ronald Brown is a busy man. Under the supervision of the Comptroller ' s Office, it is his job to process data for the administrative and management offices, in addition to processing student records, Tech ' s financial statements, payrolls and ac- counting records. Brown defines data as any infor- mation or records necessary for the operation of the College. Presently, Tech computers can handle approxi- mately 80,016,000 characters of data at one time, a character being any piece of information such as the in- dividual letters which comprise a name or the numbers which compose a total figure. Brown came to Tech May 5, 1965, as a computer programmer and is cur- rently working on his B.A. degree in management. He has been in Data Processing for 6V2 years and previ- ously worked for T.I.M.E. Motor Freight in Lubbock. Dean Smith, Purchasing Agent, is the saleman ' s prime target. It is his job to purchase all supplies that the university will need. " Our office buys everything except new buildings and food for the dorms and Student Union, " says Smith. We buy everything from office supplies to furniture for the new buildings, cleaning supplies to plants and trees, tractors to medicine, sew- ing machines to data processing equip- ment and gasoHne to TV equipment. Sometimes purchase orders even in- clude such things as sheep brains and earthworms. As Purchasing Agent, Smith is also responsible for buying such repair items as asphalt for the campus thoroughfare, radio equipment for Traffic Security, equipment for the research farms, and paint, light bulbs, and florescent tubes for various cam- pus buildings. Smith received his B.B.A. and M.B.A. degrees from Tech. After grad- uation he began work as advertising manager for the Lubbock Manufac- turing Company and later worked for the Carpenter Paper Company as a salesman and Assistant Purchasing Manager. In 1960 he came to Tech as Assistant Purchasing Agent and in 1963 was promoted to Purchasing Agent. Future— 45 BUSINESSMEN IN THE NEWS ROBERT PRICE Comptroller Robert Price, holder of a C.P.A. title and B.B.A. and M.B.A. degrees from Tech has worked for the college since his graduation in 1953. His office is re- sponsible for the accounting and record keeping of college funds as well as for college receipts. Payment of college bills and payroll preparation is still another job " which passes through the hands of his staff. The Comptroller ' s Office supervises the following departments: Data Processing, Pay- roll, Accounting and the Cashier. JOHN TAYLOR John Taylor, business manager, is a pace- setter. He is the man who assists in making policy and establishing departmental guide- lines. His duties involve meeting with the campus planning committee, coordinating applications for federal grants and funds for building projects, and supervising the cam- pus concessions (vending machines). He, " " too, handles some of the paper work in- volved in getting contracts and bonds ap- proved by the federal government. Other duties are assigned by the Vice-President for Business Affairs. Taylor came to Tech in 1949 as an employee in the auditor ' s office. He was promoted to Auditor and in 1963 to his present position. His college work was done at Tech. ROBERT PRICE, Comptroller JOHN TAYLOR, Business Manager HOLLIS R. SMITH Hollis R. Smith began his accounting career after receiving his B.B.A. from Tech in 1958. Beginning as assistant internal auditor, and assistant accountant, he became internal auditor in 1961 and chief accountant in 1963. As an accountant. Smith is under the supervision of the Comptroller. His duties include functions relating to overall college accounting. He assists in financial reporting, investments, and funds budgeted to the institution such as payments, vouchers and disbursements. Major decisions concerning the obtaining of funds and budgeting is done by M. L. Pennington, vice-president for business affairs, and Dr. Grover Murray. Smith credits his employees for being hard- workers and for getting the job done. " We function as a team; all our work is done for Tech, " says Smith. HOLLIS R. SMITH, Accountant MRS. VIRGINIA SNELLING Mrs. Virginia Snelling is a businesswoman who never fails to make news. As head of the payroll department, it is her duty to make reports to the Internal Revenue Serv- ice, to retirement funds and to insurance companies. She, too, must keep records of employee earnings and to assist employees by providing information regarding retirement benefits and insurance policies. Her five member staff works diligently to make a smooth-running operation. Mrs. Snelling received her B.A. in English from Tech in 1931 and has been employed in the Purchasing Office since that time. In 1946, she was officially named head of payroll. • •I MRS. VIRGINIA SNELLING, Head of Payroll 46 — Future 1 1 kv)k " «t iblUteMil • aNBiai l ■MMiblail MiiMHJAl S m. Ill I • Law School Becomes A Reality In 1963, the Board of Directors made provision for the addition of a School of Law at Tech. The action was then approved by the Texas Commission on Higher Education and by the Commission ' s successor, the Coordinating Board, and the Texas College and University System. Instruction will begin in September 1967, with a first year class. Second and third year work will be added in 1968 and 1969 so that students in the first entering class will be eligible for graduation upon completion of the course of study in the spring of 1970. It is expected that the School will meet the requirements for the approved list of the American Bar Association dur- ing its first year of operation and that it will be placed on the list in ample time to qualify members of the first grad- uating class to become applicants for admission to practice in any state. Application for membership in the Association of American Law Schools will be made as soon as it is permitted. The Dean of the new Law School is Richard Amandes. He grew up in Berkeley, California and holds an A. B. from the University of California and the LL.B. from the New York University School of Law. Immediately before coming to Tech, he was Associate Dean and Professor of Law at Hastings. He has also taught at the University of Washing- ton, New York University and Southern Methodist Univer- sity. Amandes has had the complicated task of organizing a law school " from the foundation up. " Tech ' s new School has received national as well as regional interest. Dean Amandes was invited to present a progress report at a meeting of the American Bar Associa- tion ' s Council in September, 1966, in Montreal. A permanent building to house the School of Law is scheduled for occupancy by 1969. Dean Amandes worked closely with the architect to design a building that would " combine aesthetics and function to the best advantage. " Dean Amandes and the architect vsited some of the better law buildings where the deans and librarians of the sch ools f)ointed out their advantages and disadvantages. The Law School ' s present home is a barracks complex. The barracks were located at Sheppard Air Force Base and were purchased for one dollar each from the federal gov- ernment. The first and second floors were cut apart and the upper floor lowered onto trucks and brought to Tech. Renovation on the " woodies " included sheet-rocking the walls, adding insulation, heating, air conditioning and light- ing and painting. The Law School library consists of three barracks. Books for the library were acquired through gifts and purchases. One gift was appraised at $2,500 and the senior class gift to Tech for 1966 was $2,600 to be used in purchasing law books. In order to be accredited by the American Bar Association, the library must have 20,000 volumes. " The Law School library will primarily be a working laboratory for law students, " Dean Amandes said. The main college library, a government depository, con- tains a substantial amount of legal documents and material closely related to law which is available to students in the School of Law as a supplement to the law library. Richard B. Amandes Dean of the School of Law U. V. Jones, librarian of the new school, received his B. A. and LL. B. at the University of Oklahoma and was admitted to law practice in 1941 in Oklahoma. He attained his Master of Law Librarianship in Washington in 1962. He has been librarian and assistant professor at Lamar School of Law, Emory University since 1%2. Al Allison of Levelland played a leading role in the establishment of the Law School and continues to be one of its most enthusiastic supporters. Recognized as the " father of the Tech Law School, " Attorney Allison not only au- thored the motion adopted by the University ' s Board of Directors, but also gave generously of his time in accumu- lating informational data to back up the recommendation presented to the State Commission for Higher Education for final ratification. A Tech graduate ( ' 30), Allison has long nurtured the dream of a law school for his Alma Mater. As a member of the State Legislature in 1939, when the Self-Governing Bar Bill was passed, he became increasingly aware of the need for a " quality school to teach youngsters personal ethics as well as law, so that when called upon for advice, they can act with self-confidence and responsibility. " Applicants for admission to the School must possess a baccalaureate degree or an equivalent degree from a college or university of approved standing prior to the time they begin their work in the School. Also, an applicant ' s record must be of sufficiently high quality to demonstrate that he is qualified for the study of law. He must also achieve a Future — 47 Law School satisfactory score on the Law School Admission Test. Stu- dents will be admitted only on a full-time basis and only in the fall. The suggested curriculum includes 90 semester hours for three years. All courses are required and all law students will be taking the same courses. First year courses include such subjects as civil procedure, criminal law and legal research. A maximum of 75 students will be accepted for the fall of 1967. Dean Amandes said, " We intend to see that the first graduating class is the best that can possibly be produced. " He added, " Later, if there is a need, it might be possible to work in a part-time arrangement, but at first students should be accepted only on a full-time basis. " The School of Law, in cooperation with the Texas Tech Ex-Students Association and the Texas Tech Foundation, is in the process of establishing a continuing scholarship program. Four scholarships in the amount of $250 each have been established by the Texas Tech Ex-Students Asso- ciation to be available for the entering class of 1967. The objective of the faculty of the School of Law will be to train young men and women for the practice of law anywhere in the United States, whether it be as advocate, counselor, judge, or law teacher, in accordance with the highest traditions of professional responsibility. At the same time recognition will be given to the use of law as a stepping stone to a career in government, politics, or busi- ness. Particular attention, especially in research and public service, will be paid to problems involving arid and semi- arid regions of the nation and the world. Mrs. Burbridge, administrative assistant, checks entrance applica- tions for the fall semester. Q If Law Librarian, U. V. Jones, receives a shipment of volumes for the law library. I 1-UP jAD SERVICE ' .«E SERVICE m G Mrs. Gaffga, secretary to the Dean, prepares announcements for the fall semester to be sent to all applicants. 18 — Future «2m% i r a 2ri V- 7 HWa ' A ikv cmt - h(A.LcimiMymi Wr Bit BOB ' S CAFE ENJOY YOUR MEAL ANYTIME WITH US AT BOB ' S CAFE Serving Lubbock And The Texas Tech Community With Pleasure OPEN 6AM-2PM 7 DAYS A WEEK 2401 MAIN PO 2-1876 WASH ' LUBE I TUNE-UP ' ROAD SERVICE i BRAKE SERVICE LADIES SPORTSWEAR 241S BROADWAV LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79d01 PHONE PO 5-6244 || I G. W. TATE ii SERVICE STATION Texas Tech ' s Leading Sportswear Center Since 1938 - 2402 - 19th PO 2-5458 4 H IM i 1 aH B P ! kV H 1 : ' 1 5 i.Si ' J id arkeh il TECH ' S FAVORIT SPORT h- ' -i - 11 ■ ! 111 Home Economics and Agriculture Multiply an Infinite Number of Opportunities. 1 t TOWN COUNTRY NANCY HEDLESTON CHARLOTTE SHIVE La Ventana Editors BARBARA REED T C Editor SUE CROCKETT Home Economics Editor BRENDA OLIVER Agriculture Editor JIMMY HOGG Art Director DEBBIE HOLDER JAN BRATTON Fall Semester Staff JOHNNY SHIPMAN ALLYN HARRISON DARREL THOMAS KYLE MORSE Photographers BILL DEAN Director of Publications Cover: Linda Dawson and Wen- dell Cantrell. Linda is an applied arts major from Midland, Texas. Wendel is an Agriculture major from Shamrock, Texas. Both are outstanding students in their schools. Special thanks to C. C. Terry for letting us use the liv- ing room of Altura Towers. FEATURES 4. LA GOSSIP— y Sue Crockett 9. Home Ec. Banquet 16. Tech ' s Research Farm 22. Pig Roast 24. Little International 34. Rodeo TRAVEL 41. Judging Teams FRATERNITIES 8. Phi Upsilon Omicron 21. Alpha Zeta ORGANIZATIONS 10. American Home Ec. Club 11. American Institute of Interior Designers 18. Horticulture Qub 20. Aggie Council 2}. Dairy Industry Club 26. American Society of Ag Engineers 27. Ag Economics Club 28. Future Fanners 29. Range Management 30. Rodeo Association 32. Agronomy Club 37. Block and Bridle QUEENS 19. Horticulture Queen 23. Milk Maid 33. Rodeo Queen Sue Crockett, Barbara Reed, Brenda Oliver Town Country— I I HOME ECONOMICS TURNS TO DEAN TINSLEY I Dean of Home Economics, teacher and student to know fectively. For this reason, she in her home at the beginning cerning her home and career One of her favorite hobbies in the color scheme of her here in her lovely home. Willa Vaughn Tinsley, feels that it is important for each other personally in order to work together ef- invites the freshmen Home Economics majors to visit of each school year. Here they ask her questions con- and at the same time she comes to know them better. is collecting colored bottles and vases which she uses home. Dean Tinsley, every student ' s friend, is shown 2 — Town Country t i DEPARTMENT HEADS INFLUENCE GROWTH OF HOME ECONOMICS V M B a, tf gHoEBTOmfaR n4 i Successfully guiding the nation ' s eighth largest Home Ec- onomics school are the five department heads. They are: 1. Mrs. Estelle Wallace, head of the home and family life department; 2. Dr. Gene Shelden, head of the clothing and textiles department; 3. Dr. Bill Lockhart, head of the ap- plied arts department; 4. Dr. Ann Buntin; head of the home economics education department; and 5. Dr. Mina Lamb, head of the foods and nutrition department. These people are responsible for the extensive faculty-student advisory program which is provided by Tech ' s School of Home Ec- onomics. Town Country — 3 m AROUND THE TECH CAMPUS WITH HOME ECO LA GOSSIP " ' ' -h i SPRING COLLECTIONS, 1967 1 yr - j i i ' COLLEGE EDITION IN TEXTILES Tent Dresses Cover Coeds If while walking across campus a male sees a splash of swirling color, he can almost assure himself that it is a tent dress. These concealing frocks have really covered the Tech coeds this year. Tents are full, fun, and free for every phase of college life. A light, colorful tent makes a perfect dorm or beach dress, while more tailored designs are " in " for classes, teas, meetings, and church. Metallic or voile tents are the latest party fashions. LA GOSSIP predicts that tents are the style for ' 68 too. Bubuskas Against Wind Who would ever have thought that a little three-cornered scarf would be such a hair saver? West Texas is known for its wind, and the bubuska has become a stock possession of the Tech coed. They may be used for practical pur- poses only or as a cute topping for a frilly sundress. Their many variations and colors make them appropriate most anywhere on campus. Waste Basket Boutique Have you seen the latest papers ? They comprise the " Waste Basket Boutique " which is taking the country by storm. The newest scoop for casual and travel wear, paper fashions are light in weight and price, and tough enough to iron if you can ' t bear to throw them away. They are made of Kimberly-Stevens Kaycel, a new cellulose and nylon wonder that resists rips, bums, and water. Paper frocks are suited to all occasions from the beach to a party. Paper was meant for everyday dresses. They come in wild op-art designs to gay floral prints. If the paper forecasts rain, a lacquer- coated paper coat is ready for protection. With care you will get several wearings no matter which outfit you choose. Textured Less Most of the coeds whose legs permit are giving their nylons time off this year. Part of the new look is the heavies tex- tured stocking. Legs are seen in many unusual patterns and colors over the Tech campus. Fish net hose in pink, green, and white are especially pop- ular. Other de- signs are zebra striped, waffled, brick-worked, sil- ver speckled, and embroidered. Legs are certainly re- ceiving the atten- tion this year. IN APPLIED ARTS A Philosophy of Sculpture I have never developed a philosophy of sculpture, or rather I have never dig- nified one by putting it down in words; for everyone does have a philosophy if they are sane and if they live. I hope to be counted among this group, but anything put down now is for today and I don ' t promise to live by it tomor- row. This is the danger of trying to spell out your beliefs in writing. They have a way of coming back to haunt you, if you continue to grow. 4 — Tnwn Country I _t Like most of my contemporaries I work in many media and employ dif- ferent methods and styles. For one thought is best expressed in one mate- rial and style and one in another. But when I work for my own personal en- joyment, I use the oxygen-acetylene torch and black iron wire. The style is one I don ' t attempt to define and can ' t be made to defend. In this method of working I like " to try to capture for my- self, and others of like sentiments, the small things that happen but for a second and then are gone. The monu- mental things our people do don ' t seem to need recording like the little things. I like the way a man holds his pipe or cuts a chew of tobacco or just looks at a flower. I like people most when their facade is down and they are caught with nothing but themselves showing through. These are the things I feel God has giv- en us and we are too busy to notice. This is the way I like to work. John Queen New Medium New art media are slow in arriving but the newest is plastic. Its many ad- vantages such as translucency, transpar- ency, and texture make it a versatile medium. Plastic comes in many forms in- cluding powders, pellets, sheets, syrups, foams, and filaments. It can be painted, dripped, poured, molded, etched, cast, carved, cemented, or laminated. This only touches the outer surface, since the future for new plastics and new processes is limitless. They challenge the artist-craftsman to reflect today ' s world by going beyond the traditional media. IN FOODS Crashing Diets Have you tried the new grapefruit diet? Or the banana and skim milk diet? Have you attempted a stars ' ation diet, by skipping breakfast and lunch and, ended up by stuffing at supper? Maybe you are more daring and use pills to take off weight? Nutritionist and doctors agree that there is no easy way to lose weight ! The best way to con- trol obesity is to prevent it. The melan- choly fact is that persons who have gone on fad diets end up consuming more calories than expended. Sadly enough, only 15 ' f of the people on supervised diets actually reduce. Phoney reducing diets and reducing pills do not get the job done. An estimated SlOO million is spent for phoney reducing aids, which are not beneficial and may be harm- ful. The most important problem is your total intake of calories. Girls 18-20 years old who are obese could reduce their caloric intake to 1200 per day and supplement old fashion exercise, in or- der to lose punds. The main factor in eliminating obesity is a genuine desire to reduce . . . (and maybe, 8 a.m. classes in the C ME and 9 a.m. classes in the Psychology Building next year.) Food Fads Certainly your health and your bank account will not be improved by em- bracing one of the food fads on which Americans regularly squander a half- billion dollars a year. The food faddist is a master of confusing and misinform- ing the public. Have you been fooled by advertising? Answer the following (True or False) Honey and vinegar are excellent agents to aid in weight reduction. Oysters and celery are brain food. Drinking dissolved gelatin strength- ens fingernails and improves hair. Yoghurt, wheat germ and honey have high nutritive value. That tired feeling is always due to iron deficiency. | . j Hoping you have not been mis- led, the above are all myths relating to food misrepresentation. Many are popularly believed because of TV com- mercials and dorm " bull session " coun- selling, but not supported by nutrition- ists. Though there will probably al- ways be a few believers in food magic, those really interested in maintaining health and proper weight will rely on the facts of nutrition. Be informed! Opportunity With Food Many opportunities are open to a girl who has a genuine interest in foods and cooking, and possess skill and cre- ative ideas in preparing and presenting foods. Many positions are open in the fields of dietetics (dietitians in food ser -ice from tearoom to dormitories, from research labs to hospital therapeu- tic food service), test kitchen research, and advertising with large companies. Chief responsibilities of the home econ- omist on the staff of a food company are to interpret consumer needs to the manufacturer and vice versa. Companies have large test kitchens headed by trained food technologists to do the product testing and reporting. In larger com- panies, she may be in charge of edi- torial work, which entails editing reci- pes, preparing package directions, pub- licity releases and booklets. Photogra- phy and working on food accounts in advertising agencies are opportunities welcoming food and nutrition graduates. Six girls were selected from Tech for dietetic internship in national school hospitals. They were Nancy Williams, University of Kansas-Medical Center; Kay Graybill, Loma Linda University, California; Katherine Hardesty, St. Mary ' s Medical Center; Mary Helen Scheffield, University of Alabama-Medi- cal Center; Carroll Tankersly, Air Force, Oakland, California; and Lynn Wyatt, University of Indiana-Medical Center. O RECIPE FOR HAPPINESS 2 teaspoons of good spirits % Cup of Faith 1 3 Cup of Understanding 2-3 tears of Joy dash of Sunshine, a pinch of Kindness a heaping Cup of Love Mix ingredients tenderly, garnish with a few smiles, a sprig of joy. Then serve with cpiietness, unselfishness, and cheer- fulness. Do not make the whole batch at one time, but prepare a little every day for best results. Town Country — } LA GOSSIP, 1967 IN HOME ECO. EDUCATION Student Teachin One of the unique characteristics of obtaining a degree in home economics education, as opposed to other educa- tion departments at Texas Tech, is the method of student teaching. Whereas, most education majors do their student teaching in the Lubbock school system while continuing their courses at Tech, those in home economics education go to teaching centers in Lubbock and sur- rounding towns within a hundred mile radius. The student teachers do not at- tend other classes or take any additional courses at Tech while they are in the teaching centers. However, they do take a block of courses either before going or upon returning from the teaching centers depending whether their student teaching is done at the first or last half of the semester. During the half-semester teaching pe- riod the student teachers assume the du- ties of a teacher for the full day rather than the half-day practice in other de- partments. In assuming these duties the student teacher takes over the classes after observing the routine of the regu- lar teacher. They then prepare lesson plans and conduct the classes in the courses they have been studying. They also assume the sponsorship of various home economics clubs, requirements of the school system in general and many other responsibilities. Once or twice during their teaching periods the heads of the Tech Home Economics education department visit the schools to observ ' e the work they are doing. While in the teaching centers, the student teachers are more on their own than in other departments. Some of the student teachers find living quarters with families in the community while others live in apartments. In this way student teachers in home economics experience a more realistic view of what an actual teaching situation will be like and how to cope with problems that may arise. Home Eco. Council Organized by Dean Tinsley, the Home Economics Council serves as a link be- tween the Dean ' s Office and the home 6 — Town Country economics students. It considers and pro- poses changes in the school when needed. Members are: seated, Judi Shurbet, Nan- cy Hicks, Kathy Hardesty; standing, Deb- bie Cade, Kay Gessling, Judy Jay, Thel- ma Whigham, Sharon Baumgardner, and Jan Hood. The Fall 1967 has been the year for fake hair of all sort from lashes to bangs to falls. Hairpieces have become so popular and so realistic looking that it is often diffi- cult to decide whether a girl ' s hair is her own. Letting your hair down used to mean letting go of yourself. No more. Now there ' s nothing so beautifully dressed up as a fall of hair beautifully dressed down. A fall may be as long as one ' s financial reach and can be made of human hair or of synthetic dynel. Real hair falls react like real hair in beach sunlight. Synthetics stand up to strong sun and, if the wearer gets tossed into a pool, a dynel switch will survive. Whereas water mats real hair and warps the bases, a dynel fall needs only to be rinsed out and gently brushed. Whether one prefers a fall worn straight, flipped, braided, or piled up in curls, the wearer will certainly be in style hairwise. If wisely chosen and securely worn, a fall can be as natural as one ' s own hair and can withstand even the West Texas wind. LA GOSSIP, 1967 IN HOME MANAGEMENT U taaiit hu , ■Mfduai I » . i..l in i •J3BC il " I I P Making A House A Home " Many a man who pays rent all his life owns his own home; and many a family has successfully saved for a home only to find itself at last with nothing but a house. " Barton " Six things are requisite to create a happy home. Integrity must be the archi- tect, and tidiness the upholsterer. It must be wanned by affection, lighted up with cheerfulness; and industry must be the ventilator, renewing the atmosphere and bringing in fresh healthiness day by day; while over all, as a protecting canopy and glory, nothing will suffice except the blessing of God. " Hamilton " If this world affords true happiness, it is to be found in a home where love and confidence increase with the years, where the necessities of life come with- out severe strain where luxuries enter only after the cost has been considered. " Newton Inside Story What is that building on College Ave- nue, south of Horn Hall. ' And what on earth are those mobile homes doing parked beside it. ' These are a couple of questions that are asked in reference to the Home Management House. The Home Management House is connected with the school of Home Economics at Texas Tech. Living in the Home Management House is one of the requirements for those majoring in Home Economics Edu- cation, Home and Family Life, Food and Nutrition, and General Homemaking. The residence period is one half a semester and is taken with a correspond- ing course. While living in the House the students take charge of all duties from planning and preparing meals, to house cleaning to taking care of a baby. All of the duties are designed to give students an opportunity to put into prac- tical application those principles they have been learning throughout their college careers. After the enrollment of the course reached fifteen there was not enough room in the House for everyone, so the mobile homes were brought in to accom- modate the students during the Spring semester of 1967. In addition to alleviat- ing the space problem, the mobile homes provide experience for living in a lim- ited area. Both homes are approximately the same size and can house four stu- dents each. Similar duties are performed by those living in the mobile homes as those in the House; on a smaller scale. In spite of all the duties, living in the House is a delightful experience. The girls may entertain in the formal living room or dining room and enjoy the comforts of a normal house as op- posed to dormitories. Sun bathing on the roof, excellent meals, and a friendly atmosphere are characteristic of life in the House. Where else might you ex- pect to see your professor in a night- gown or in curlers? This half semester is certainly not all work and no play. Town 6 Country — 7 P5!S Phi U Combines Service and Scholarship Phi Upsilon Omicron, national home economics honorary, combines service with scholarship for Tech coeds in home economics. Forty-five pledges were initiated into Phi U this year after giving parties for county welfare chil- dren. Other activities included joint serv- ing projects with AHEA to raise money for a foreign student scholarship, a homecoming reception for exes and hostessing at the state THECC work- shop. KAY GESSLING PRESIDENT Phi U officers were Kay Gessling, president; Dolly Pillow, vice president; Tanya Bryant, recording secretary; Kay Thompson, corresponding secre- tary; Madeline Lemon, treasurer; Carol McCuistion, social chairman; Jimmie Kay Ullom, historian; Sharlotte Jeff- coat, librarian; Qiarlene Kitten, mar- shal; Janie Wilson, chaplain; Deanna Hill and Mary Whitsett, AWS; Sharon Baumgardner, candle reporter and Sharlotte Jeffcoat and Mary Ann Gaines, pledge trainers. TOP ROW: Charlene Ball, Beverly Bar- low, Sharon Baumgardner, Lynn Bourland, Tanya Bryant. ROW TWO: Jean Cassel, Carlynn Davis, Virginia Fry, Mary Ann Gaines, Roberta Graw. ROW THREE: Billye Grisham, Deanna Hill, Judy Jay, Sharlotte Jeffcoat, Mary Lauschke. ROW FOUR: Cecilia Lee, Madeline Lemon, Me- lanie Leopard, Doris Lesh, Carol McCuistion. ROW FIVE: Patricia Montgomery, Marianne Munz, Dolly Pillow, Cindy Schlecte, Mary Helen Sheffield. ROW SIX: Kay Thomp- son, Jimmie Kay Ullom, Evalyn Walker, Marsha Wilson, Anita Young. 8 — Town Country m. i4f td trr- BANOl ET HOiNORS MAN Dean Tinsley, (above and middle right) Billie Williamson, (below) Mrs. Mildred Mcdiock Sharon Baumgardncr Many of the Home Economics students received awards and honor recognitions at the annual Awards Banquet, April 13. Sharon Baumgardner was named Home Econ- omist of the Year. The most outstanding sophomore was Jamie Brewer. Girls with outstanding scholastic averages were recognized along with the presentation of well earned scholarships. Dean Willa V. Tinsley was the principal speaker at the spring festivity. Touii 6 Country— 9 MRS. j LEFT: Kay Thomp- son, Publicity Chair- man, and Sharon Baumgardner arrange the Teacher of the Month poster. RIGHT: Projects Chairman, Lynn Bour- land assisted by Freda Pointer and Lucille Gregory sort the old hose collected by AHEA. BELOW: AHEA officers for this year were; SEATED: Lou Ann Witkowski, Sharon Baumgardner, presi- dent; Carol McCuis- tion; Freda Pointer. STANDING: Sherrill Reagan, Judy Jay, Jane Hamilton, Betty LaBounty, Lynn Bour- land, Judy Jones and Jimmie Kay Ullom. The Tech chapter of the American Home Economics As- sociation introduced a new aspect to its program of work this fall, as a different project was planned for each month. In October, Green-Fair Manor, an urban renewal district for Negro families, was taken for a project. Each member brought one bag of Halloween candy which was then distributed among the needy children. The November project was again focused on Green-Fair Manor. Canned goods and money to purchase food for Thanksgiving dinner for five needy families were collected. In December, 14 girls visited five rest homes in Lubbock and sang Christmas carols at each place for 30 minutes. From the stacks of Christmas mail, the members removed canceled stamps. These stamps were collected and sent to TUBFIRM. The letters stand for an organization that promotes research in the study of tuberculosis. The stamps are sold to stamp collectors, and the money is used to finance research. The February project was the collection of old hose which were sent to a state hospital to be used in therapy and rehabilitation. Tech ' s A.H.E.A. had a most successful year as it benefited both the students and society. t 10 — Town Country riibeiUl A.I.D. ' S EYE ON LIVING Members to the right are: (BOT- TOM ROW) Winnie Kugel, Betty Davis Connie Bisage, Lana Davis, Sally Boothe, (TOP ROW) Sharon York, Jan Austin, Diane Heath, Mary Alice Anderson, Jay Kay Sag- abiel, Chris Huffhines, Carol Mc- Cruiston. Interior Designers See All iJ The Texas Tech Chapter of American Institute of Designers was organized to promote the aesthetic interest of students and to promote interest in interior design and related areas. Informative programs are presented by professionals in the field. Included in the programs are examples of new material methods, practices and ethics of the profession. Upperclassmen majoring in in- terior design are eligible for membership. Below are A.I.D. Sponsors, Mrs. Troy Lockaid and Miss Paula Doll. Officers for the club (TOP RIGHT) are Mrs. Carol Evans, secretary; Sherry Stokes, BSO; and Tom Jackson, treasurer; Not pictured are Paula Rodgers, president; Mrs. Pat Montgomery, vice president. Girls enjoying the Christmas party (BOTTOM RIGHT) are: (TOP ROW) Jill Benson, Kay King, Linda McCoy, Paula Hooper, (BOTTOM ROW) Lynn Wagner, Mary Beth Pruitt, Susan Childs, Amy Ross, and Betty Hamm. MEN ABOUT TOWN COUNTRY ,fli J. Wayland Bennett, Associate Dean of Agriculture Gerald W. Thomas, Dean of Agriculture School of Agriculture Texas Tech coordinates the activities of town and country in an outstanding School of Agriculture. This year after Tech was named the International Cen- ter for Arid and Semi-Arid Land Stud- ies, the School of Agriculture was challenged to meet the opportunities opened to each department. Before coming to Tech, the head man about town and country, Dean Gerald W. Thomas, had been coordina- tor for agricultural research in West Texas. His familiarity with the region will enrich the contributions from the 12 — Town Country School of Agriculture to ICASALS in the years to come. Thomas has been Dean of the Agriculture School since 1958. He has taught at Texas A M University, besides touring abroad in special assignments on market develop- ment and agriculture improvement. Dean Thomas, also president of the Texas Agriculture Worker ' s Associa- tion, represented the association at its national convention in Washington, D.C. in the fall of 1966. Dr. J. Wayland Bennett is Associate Dean of Agriculture and has a special interest in and understanding of agri- cultural economics. Having served as head of the department of Agricul- tural Economics, his knowledge can channel the school ' s ICASALS proj- ects in beneficial directions. Dr. Ben- nett, known nationally in his field, has worked with various United States study teams abroad doing market research. He was a member of a four-man study team appointed by Governor John Con- nally to study the potential of Texas agricultural trade with European Com- mon Market Countries. Presenting department heads: (1) T. L. Uach, Agriculture Education, (2) Willie Ulich, Agri- cultural Engineering. (3) J. J. Willingham, Dairy Industry, (4) Dale Zinn, Animal Husbandry MEN - In the department of AGRICULTUR- AL ECONOMICS, headed by Dr. Wil- lard Williams, studies are oriented to find a practical application of agricul- ture to agribusiness. The production cycle of agriculture products makes up 30% of the national business industry. Theoretical functions are studied in relation to the problems of the aggie farmers and producers, credit and farm equipment, production goods and mar- keting, and retailing processes. In the department, graduate level studies are involved in research proj- ects; the present one being the study of the location and availability of underground water for future produc- tion and marketing of cotton in arid and semi-arid lands. In the classroom, basic economics theories and practical application instructions are given to the undergraduate student. The depart- ment of agricultural economics pre- pares its students not only for business farming, but also for banking, equip- ment manufacturing and governmen- tal research. Students enrolled in the AGRICUL- TURAL ENGINEERING department, under Dr. Willie Ulich, find their new field as a leader among others in Texas. The department stresses ap- plication of engineering principles to the field of agriculture. Research proj- ects include studies of efficiency and pumping capacity of machines, cotton Tovon Country — 73 ACTIVE DEPARTMENTS ICASALS Promote Aggie Studies MEN - Continued engineering and the application of mulch. In connection with the arid and semi-arid land projects, studies are being done on controlling water evap- oration loss in this area. Research is sponsoring projects to filter and re- turn the unused surface water to the Ogalla. Headed by T. L. Leach, the depart- ment of AGRICULTURAL EDUCA- TION offers a curriculum in all phases of agriculture. Under the Federal Voca- tional-Education Act, the student fol- lows a study designed to qualify him to teach vocational agriculture. He may also qualify to work with Agricultural Extension Service or other agencies re- lated to agriculture. Preserving our native grasslands as an economic resource and field crop studies are included in Tech ' s depart- ment of AGRONOJSdY AND RANGE MANAGEMENT. The department is headed by a nationally known agrono- mist, Dr. W. W. Young. The depart- ment manages a 160 acre farm and a nursery on the Tech campus, as well as conducts many research programs. Proj- ects are concerned with drought prob- lems in West Texas, increasing soil productivity in arid and semi-arid lands and educating ranchers on land man- agement to prevent wildlife problems. In some instances, ranchers make more 14 — Town Country The raising of livestock, processing of milk and cream and cultivation of better plants show how Aggies strive to promote a better understanding in their field on campus. MEN - income from their wildlife than from their crops. Research is being carried on to pro- duce food and fiber more numerous projects. The department has been commissioned by the Texas legislature to search out, plan, and improve a road- way of historic and scenic state parks in Texas. The department, in coordination with the School of Agriculture, has con- tacts with arid countries in Africa, East- ern Europe, Asia and Central and South America and is training American and foreign students to work in arid and semi-arid land zones. Insect control, design and operation of West Texas natural beauty, and landscaping the campus, are projects undertaken through classroom study and practical field trip work. Tech ' s location in a vast semi- arid region is one of the major assets to the department and its research work for ICASALS. The School of Agriculture will make three major contributions to " ICA SALS: serving as a resident institution with emphasis on world wide agricul- ture, people and resources; directing fundamental and applied research to- ward solving arid and semi-arid land pro- ficiently in the department of ANIMAL HUSBANDRY. Under the direction of Dr. Dale Zinn, the department is studying the problems of man ' s strug- gle to feed himself. There is a large demand for animal products and in the following years, the demand will rise, especially that for beef. Special interest is given this year to develop- ing livestock under arid and semi-arid land conditions. The DAIRY INDUSTRY depart- ment, supervised by Dr. J. J. Wil- lingham, is emphasizing results of proj- ects. Each year, the department at Tech is represented in judging contest. Milk for the dorm cafeterias is processed and packaged here on campus. The ice cream served in the dorms is also one of the department ' s projects. A hot pepper cheese is sold as a fund raising proj- ect for one of the Dairy Industry Clubs. Dr. Elo J. Urbanovsky reports that the department of PARK ADMINIS- TRATION, HORTICULTURE, AND ENTOMOLOGY is rapidly growing and conducting problems and sponsoring conferences, institutes, and short cours- es emphasizing the improvement of water deficient areas. Texas Tech is now involved in more than 130 active re- search projects. The objectives of this research are to help solve problems facing the agricultural industry, to strengthen the teaching mission of the university at a graduate level and to benefit advanced undergraduates, thus providing an opportunity and stimulus for the faculty to keep active in their respective fields. With so many goals and activities, the School of Agriculture is an outstanding part of Tech. Town Country — 15 gr ' im -ifi KILGORE BEEF CATTLE CENTER I .Tabs I i;RZ2Al (ptoB; He Tons Ted C Kisinoi-fal Wof AgrioJ (patiiigsiaclX otet 5,800 m, m oppoitmi to i soil, f atei use, K IN FAVOR OF RESEARCH Pantex, Texas is the place; faculty members and graduate students are the operators; RESEARCH is the purpose. The Texas Tech College Research IFarm is the subject of this description. It is a non-profit subsidiary of the School of Agriculture and has been operating since 1947. Now consisting of over 5,800 acres, the farm provides an opportunity to study livestock, crops, soil, water use, weed control and range management, among many other sub- jects. Public services provided by the farm are the Beef Cattle Performance Testing program, field days and special tours arranged at the request of interested groups. In addition, the farm aids in the instructional programs at Tech by serving as a field laboratory for Agri- culture students. Under present policies, state appro- priated funds cannot be utilized at Pan- tex. Consequently, all research must be financed by sales of crops and live- stock, through building rental, through private grants, or through cooperative programs with other agencies. Illustrating research are: (1) Weigh- ing machinery for cattle, (2) Grazing cattle at the 1966 Summer Research Proj- ect, (3) Housing capacity of the Re- search Farm, (4) Regular checks on cat- tle, and (5) the front of the new re- search building in Pantex, Texas. HORTICULTURE AND PARK ADMINISTRATION CLUB Pictured on the left are club officers: C. W. DeWitt, vice president; Susan Purtell, secretary; Valeri La Gasse, treas- urer; Bill A. Chavalier, sponsor, and Johnny Ellison, president. ABOVE, Johnny Ellison gives Ethel Mabry some 5ointers on horticulture. The members )elow are (BACK ROW) Bill Chavalier, Eddie Grisham, Dennis Law, Billy Hin- son, Andy Sanson, John Kivitowski, Stanley Abbott, Ronald Downing, (FRONT ROW) Susan Purtell, Johnny Ellison, Valeri La Gasse, C. W. DeWitt, Thomas Kelm and Warren Johnson. I The most outstanding event sponsored by the Park Administration and Horticulture Club is the Fall Hor- ticulture Festival. It is a two-day event featuring chrysanthemums in autum n rainbow colors. Flower ar- rangements as well as various landscape designs are on display, and awards are given to the winners from more than 75 different classes of competition. After the festival, one could understand why Lubbock should be the chry- santhemum center of the world. The club serves over 150 majors in the fields of horti- culture and park administration. The Christmas party and spring picnic are also sponsored by the club. Membership is open to everyone interested in the field. S — TntJ ' ti fr Country HORTICULTURE QUEEN I A YOUNG COED LENDS LOTS OF CHARM to the campus ot Texas Tech, her smile and eyes capturing, in a delightful way, the feeling of an Aggie queen. As a freshman, Linda Kerr is from Lubbock and was n.imed Horticulture Queen to reign over the yearly chrysanthemum festival. Town Country— 19 Specialized Governin The following men represent one of the finest organizations on the Tech campus today: FRONT ROW — Allen Wuensche, Bill Harris, Fred White, Richard Greenwood, Philip Norton, and John Jones. CENTER ROW — Rex Nelson, Larry Florence, Eddie Gresham, Richard Ed- wards, Bill Countiss, James Lehrmann, and Sammy Fambro. BACK ROW — Dr. Bennett, Leonard Keeton, John McNeill, Johnny Ellison, Troy Harris, and George Mitchell. I Tech ' s Aggie Council is a specialized governing body of representatives of the School of Agriculture. Working with- in the school, it resembles the Board of Student Organizations on a smaller scale. There are two elected delegates from each department and departmental club in the school. As a guiding organization, the coun- cil functions with three major pur- poses; it serves as a student sounding board, as a liaison between students and faculty and as a recognition society for superior students of agriculture. Besides these responsibilities, the Aggie Council sponsors several social activities during the year, such as the annual Pig Roast for all students of the school. Presented in the council are ten de- partmental clubs: Agronomy, Agricul- tural Economics, Agricultural Engineer- ing, American Society of Range Man- agement, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle, Dairy Industry, Entomology, Horticul- ture and Vocational Agriculture. I n 20 — Town Country AGGIES HAVE OWN FRAT Aspiring members of Alpha Zeta must possess high scholastic standing, outstanding character and leadership abi- lity. This honorary agricultural fra- ternity selects members with these qual- ities from all in agriculture departments. Alpha Zeta, the only honorary fra- ternity in Tech ' s School of Agriculture, attempts to promote agriculture as a profession, encourage scholarship, de- velop character and leadership and pro- vide fellowship. Each year the group has two smokers at which prospective pledges are select- ed and are enabled to become ac- quainted with actives and faculty mem- bers. A number of professional programs are presented annually by the club. Fred LaCrone, the national president, has addressed the group and one pro- gram honored the outstanding women students in the school of agriculture. The chapter co-sponsors the Pig Roast, an annual affair designed to acknowledge donors and recipients of scholarships. Alpha 2[eta also served as host to the Agriculture Chemical Con- ference. LEFT — Officers for the Alpha Zeta honor fraternity for the year 1966-67 were Charles Hallmark, sec- retary; James Osborn, advisor; Allen Wuensche, vice president; Bill Coun- tiss, Aggie Council and Gene Camp- bell, B.S.O. Advisor; BELOW— Be- sides Chancellor White, Arthur El- liot, advisor; Bill Harris, chronicler help start each meeting of the Alpha Zeta organization. tt l kit . » I Members of Alpha Zeta honor fraternity include: FRONT ROW— Tommy Hallmark, Bill Harris, Allen Wuensche, Richard Green- wood; SECOND ROW— Robert Reeves, Gene Campbell, George Prochaska, Dan Newman, James Lehrmann; THIRD ROW — Bill Trosper, Kenneth Stokes, Monte Rouquette, Tom Hills, Noel Howard; FOURTH ROW — Jack McClung, J. C. Saunders, Jimmy Brown, Joe Bryan, Landrum Medlock; FIFTH ROW — Leon Clement, Dr. Arthur M. Elliot advisor, Jimmy Barber, Bill Countiss, and Dr. James E. Osborn advisor. Toum Count ry 2! Aggies anxiously await the good food and well-earned scholarships. AGGIE PIG ROAST 1966 might well go down in the his- tory of Texas Tech as a bad year for pigs. In early November, Tech ' s Red Raiders sent 11 squealing razorbacks back to Arkansas with dreams of a berth in the Cotton Bowl badly scorched. Techsans dined once more on pork in late November at the 40th annual Aggie Pig Roast. Each year the Pig Roast allows win- ners of fellowships and scholarships and members and coaches of all judg- ing teams in the School of Agriculture to be formally recognized. This year, winners of $90,000 in undergraduate scholarships and gradufellowships were recognized. Bill Countiss, president of the Aggie Council, presided at the affair and recognized such distinguished guests as Mrs. Grover Murray, members of the Board of Directors and every living past Dean of the School of Agriailture. if you ait w tk yummy jal k only wiy t fflembei of the k I 22 — Town Country I !» HOW TO MAKE I The Dairy Club Members pause from cheese making to enjoy a luncheon. Dairy Industry Club If you are wondering how to make that yummy jalapeno pepper cheese — the only way to find out is to be a member of the Dairy Industry Club. They process and sell the cheese as the club ' s best money making project. The men in the club strive to promote the dairy industry in this area. The highlight of the year is the annual spring banquet. Processing of the jalepeno pepper cheese is done here on campus by the dairy students. After containers are sealed (ABOVE), the cheese can be purchased by anyone through the Tech creamer) ' . fg n Country— 23 Tech ' s Livestock Show LITTLE INTERNATIONAL GRAND CHAMPION Better than a blue ribbon — It seems ' like nothing could be better except being | ' grand champion of the 19th Little International Livestock Show, spon- sored by the Block and Bridle Club. Jim McManigal took first in the swine division which qualified him for Grand Champion. Reserve Cham- pion was Jane Kemp, who took first in the horse division. The Blue Rib- bon Ham must have been better than a blue ribbon because it sold for $155. The Milk Maid Contest, won by Mary Sue Breneis, and the greased pig chase added to the fun of the show. Dale Choate took first in sheep divi- sion (pictured above); Judy Barks- dale, beef cattle; and Kenneth Ligett, dairy cattle on December 10. Head to tail hosing was typical of the attention received by all the champion stock from members of the Block and Bridle Club. Piston! quiet Gaitleness . . . Areflettionrf CbosenatTtd Intemadou Livestock Shm Brenneis, fn venatijitfof who can mill A Milk Maid Contestant has three minutes to milk her touchy subject into a coke bottle. It 24— Town Country I Pastoral quiet Gentleness . . . A reflection of a MILK MAID. Chosen at Tech ' s Little International Livestock Show, Mary Sue Brenneis, freshman from Windthorst, shows the versatility of a Tech coed who can milk a cow, and still be completely feminine. MILK MAID • 2; ' - ASAE ENTERS SCIENCE EXHIBIT Members of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers include — BOTTOM ROW — Earl Ladd, Danny Lang, Lee Schmuller, Richard Echols, Joe Dean Fowler, David Give, Danny Letz, and Bert Davenport. SECOND ROW — Bob Kendrick, Billy Stephens, Duane Greene, Glendell Gipson, Michael Mocek, Otto Schacht, Richard Reznik, and H. G. Burchett. THIRD ROW— Dale Gober, Lynn Phipps, Richard Patzig, Jack Jaquess, Roger Nelson, Tim Teaschner, Comer Tuck, Jr., and Steve Dennis. FOURTH ROW— Glen Kuchler, Bill Sides, Bill Kendrick, Kennith Foster, Jimmy Jones, Gary Toombs, Rodney Bell, and Kenneth Atchison. FIFTH ROW — Leonard Keeton, Vic Coker, Don Stiles, Robert Pettit, Jack Wiggins, Dwight Pittman, Tony Krauss, and James Zetzsche. SIXTH ROW — Rolland Wheaton, and Marvin Dvoracek. £ H K. ' v ' ' l xm IE - ' . ' T ' .v ' . S ' .S I if Officers for the 1966-67 year (2) were Jimmy Jones, vice president; Bob Kendrick, secretary; Leonard Keeton, president; Marvin Dvora- cek, advisor; Bill Sides, scribe and Dwight Pittman, treasurer. Experi- ment and design of agriculture machinery (3) are part of the cur- riculum for Ag Engineering stu- dents. Sponsors of the club (4) are M. J. Dvoracek, Dr. R. Z. Wheaton and Dr. H. W. Grubb. The purposes of the Texas Tech- nological College Student Branch of the American Society " of Agricultural Engineers are to foster and promote interest among the members of the club in all matters pertaining to agri- cultural engineering, to promote social events, to develop leadership and to provide programs for the development and entertainment of the members. The Texas Tech student branch was organized November 1953, and admitted to ASAE in April, 1954. Since the time of its organization the student branch has grown annually until its present membership of 73 students is now the largest of the 44 student branches of ASAE in the United States and Canada. The Texas Tech student branch activ- ities included a float entered in the Homecoming Parade and a Watermelon Bust during the fall semester. During the spring semester an exhibit was entered in the Annual Science and Engineering Show and the Annual Spring Awards Banquet was held. The Student Branch has regular meetings two times each month to round out its activities. 4 MGHT-: 26 — Town Country ECO CLUB EXPANDS Members of the As- Eco. Club include: FIRST ROW; Rodney Ward, Phil Guitar, and Candy Conley; SECOND ROW: David Barnard, Hong Y. Lee (Sponsor), James Lehrmann, Mary J. Espy, and Lavinia Gayle; THIRD ROW: Melvin D. Ethridge, Lu Ann Aday, Dan Newman, and Michael Jones; FOURTH ROW: Max Coleman, Bruce Teichman. Ronald Marshall, Alfred Macdaniel, and Bobby Williams; FIFTH ROW: Jack Mason, Harry Hewlett, Tommy Swann, Bill Countiss, James Justice, and Randy Leifeste; SIXTH ROW: James Fielder, Pat O ' Brien, and Rick Stephens. Each meeting attracts visitors: for example, Gndy Jelly, Lynn Allen, and Jim Wells. -r Jl»- RIGHT — Lavinia Gayle, James Lehrmann, take advantage of the refreshments. ABOVE— Heiiry Hewlett and Jack Mason discuss the slides pertaining to the night ' s discussion. The Agricultural Economics Club is a fast growing organization at Texas Tech. Its members seek to extend their influence with guest speakers, bi-monthly meetings and field trip expeditions. They have found that participation in this organization has not only added depth to their professional studies, but has increased their social activities. This club was designed to promote a better understanding of the field of agricultural economics and to acquaint members with employment opportuni- ties. Members enjoy social activities with other organizations in the agricultural field, as well as educational activities. These educational activities include programs featuring professional men in the field of agricultural economics and students involved in agriculture exten- sion work. These speakers inform mem- bers as to what their future will be in their chosen field. Each year the club selects a student to receive the Wall Street Journal A- ward, which goes to the most outstand- ing graduating senior. The honor in- cludes having the winner ' s name en- graved on an award plaque and provid- ing the student with a subscription to the Wall Street Journal. Sponsor for the year was Mr. Hong Lee. Town Country — 27 You Know How You Always Imagined A Future Farmer To Be OUR LAND IS MAC FOR Pictured at the top of the page are active members in Future Farmers of Tech. Officers for the 1966-1967 year were (immediately above) Troy Harris, president; Larry Madder, vice president; Clayton drroll, secretary; Jerry Payne, treasurer; Sammy Fambro, reporter; and Max Gentry, sentinel. There ' s Really More To Him — There really is more to a Future Farmer at Texas Tech than meets the eye. The organization of which he belongs is com- posed of all the agricultural education majors interested in im- proving their field. The club gives the members practical experience and trains members to raise the standards of ag education. The Tech Chapter of Future Farmers of America was repre- sented at the National Convention in Kansas by Thomas Allen Reisinger and James Lee McDowal. This year the club was host to the annual Vocational Agriculture Contest held at Tech. An all-club Steak Fry at Mackenzie Park was held in cele- bration of a year well spent. The club was actively sponsored by Mr. Levi Hargrave. 28 — Town Country OUR LAND IS MADE FOR RANGE MANAGEMENT The land in West Texas, as well as all over the state, is in need of range management. The purpose of the or- ganization at Tech is to stimulate an interest and activity in, and to strength- en, improve and perpetuate the pro- fession of range management. Monthly, the club arranges for guest speakers from the range management field to show films and talk on their career in the field. The club is a co-sponsor for the Range Management Conference held each Oc- tober on campus. At the Conference, the club gives certificates of merit to two persons who have advanced in this spec- iali2ed field. The club ' s projects include developing a library for all range students and a money raising barbeque, featuring rattle- snake and deer sausage, for Tech stu- dents. Officers of the Range Management Club are pictured ABOVE LEFT: Jack Mc- Clung, executive council; Terry McLendon, secretary; Roger Banner, treasurer; George Mitchell, president; Mike McMurry, exec- utive council and Phillip Norton, executive council, Aggie Council representative and Gene Campbell, Vice President. ABOVE RIGHT, Sammy Petty, center, shows guest where to find barbequed rattlesnake at a club barbeque. Members of the Range Management Club are pictured BELOW LEFT: (FRONT ROW) Perry Gruhlkey, Carl Marugg, Don Moody, Mike Smith, Bill Blair, John Hunter, Sponsor, Travis Lin- ceum. (BACK ROW) John Weddle, Don Harrod, Larry Bartlet, Dale Meixner, Sammy Petty, Kenneth Stinson, and James George. Town Country — 29 ■Jv-i- ii-flBS«siffl iSa«iM RODEO ASSOCIATION The Adventurous Club That Dares To Be Different % ' The Texas Tech Rodeo Association was established in 1947 by a group of students very interested in rodeo activ- ities. Any student duly enrolled in Tech may become a member. The association has 237 active members (pictured below) who meet as a group twice a month. In the winter, the group gives the annual Cowboy ' s Christmas Ball. Besides plan- ning the spills and thrills of the Tech RODEO, the association is now making plans for an intramural rodeo next year. The Association is now an active member in the Western Intercollegiate Rodeo Association made up of 13 colleges in Texas, Colorado, New Mexico, Cali- fornia and Arizona. Through the dedicated and alert work of the officers and Board of Directors, the association is moving forward under the critical eye of faculty and adminis- tration. The growing club has attracted many guest stars to the Tech RODEO. With the success of these stars, especially " Doc " and " Festus " in the past two years, the Dub Parks Memorial Arena was completed and is maintained. The arena is used twice weekly for rodeo practicing. Through the continued hard work and group effort, the club is turn- ing out better rodeos and rodeo teams to represent Tech with style and com- petition necessary to make outstanding leaders. The competitiveness of Tech cowboys has been noticeable from the start. The Men ' s Rodeo Team placed third in regional competition. The Girls ' Team qualified to represent Tech in the Na- tional Contest after placing first in regional. 30 — Town Country Pictured above are the Board of Directors and officers: Jo Ann Smith, secretary; Bob Bradley, president; Donnie Neff, reporter; Craig Hay- thorn, chairman of the board; Sue Patrick, treasurer; J. W. Jacobs, board member; Jack Home, vice president; Jarrell Russell, board member; Marianne Munz, board member; Bob Young, board member and Dale Johnson, board member. The Tech Rodeo Association presents the intercollegiate Rodeo each spring. Pictured below are active members helping set up for annual event. Pi.turol ..[.,. .c .lie :ia iimi.lxf, . f ihe Men ' s RnJu. ' IV.un: (IKO.N ' T ROW) Dan Reding, Eddie Putkctt, Tommy Houston, Dale Johnson, (BACK ROW) Skipper Driver, Craig Haythom, Jarrell Russell, J. W. Jacobs and Melvin Chisum. BELOW, the Girls " Team is pictured: Jo Ann Smith, Marrianne Munz, Nancy Munz and Annette Duncan. Town Country — 31 Environment Created By AGRONOMY CLUB The Agronomy Club is one of the busiest aggie organizations this year, thanks to Larry Florence, its president and Dr. Kenneth Kilian, its sponsor. The purpose of the club is to promote scholarship and fellowship among agronomy majors as they learn more about their field. In the winter, the club collects mistletoe to sell as their money making project. They also make crop and soil samples for high school FFA groups. The highlight of the year came at the Annual Spring Banquet, Feb. 25. Awards for scholarship as well as for leadership were given. Pictured below at the spring banquet are Garland Smith, better known as " Cotton John " , as he receives an Honorary- Club membership; Claud Booth and Lanny Eng- land who finished on top nationally as crop judgers; Dan Smith, master of ceremonies; Dr. A. W. Young presenting Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weaver, Jr. with honorary mem- berships; Tommy Isbell, Bill Harris, Bill Doak, and Tommy Hallmark, being hon- ored as Soil Judging Team members. 32 — Town Country I Filled with excitement and anxious for the rough and ready events of the rodeo, Betty White, a talented Sophomore from Midland, Texas, was presented a bouquet of red roses after being named Queen of the Rodeo festivities at Tech. On Thursday night, April 20, she officially opened the Rodeo weekend after being crowned. She was selected to represent Tech ' s Rodeo by students in a-penny-a-vote election. Town Country — i5 " Th e roughest show on earth, " other- wise known as the Texas Tech Rodeo, drew to a close April 22, climaxing a hectic weekend in which the campus was invaded by high school interscholastic- leaguers, visitors to the Science and En- gineering Show, curiosity-seekers at the " Happening " and thousands of rodeo fans. Billed as the world ' s largest indoor collegiate rodeo, the rough and tumble event began Wednesday night, April 19, with cowboys and cowgirls from 12 colleges and universities in the Southwest competing in eight events. Wednesday night the Rodeo Associa- tion named Betty White, Midland soph- omore. Rodeo Queen and presented the Dub Parks Award to Bob Bradley, Dim- mitt graduate student in animal hus- bandry. This award is given each year to the member who has contributed most to the 273-member organization. Milburn Stone and Ken Curtis, better known as Doc and Festus, of the tele- TECH ' S ROUGHEST RODEO vision series " Gunsmoke, " once again proved to be the highlight of the show as they thrilled crowds of up to 7,000 with their singing and shenanigans. A rough show it was, as only one bull rider completed his ride on Wednesday night and Thursday night saw only three more stay in competition. The cowboys and cowgirls outdid themselves in crowd- pleasing efforts that garnered first place in the men ' s division for Eastern New Mexico University and first place in the women ' s division for Texas Tech. Tech cowboys took third after second-place Sul Ross. Approximately $1,800 in trophies and buckles were given the winners. The rodeo, sponsored by the Tech Rodeo Association, was handled strictly by students with Bob Bradley, presi- dent of the association, as general chair- man. He was assisted by Jack Home, vice president, and Bob Young, Association board member, who acted as rodeo sec- retaries. 34 — Town 6 Country Bareback riding (above and below left) is one of the fast est and most dangerous events in the Rodeo. The horses work their way to the top by being mean-tempered and " onery, " so your sympathy should be with the rider. The rider must rake his spur from in front of the shoulder when coming out of the shute and must keep one hand free throughout the ride for 8 seconds. In memoriam of LYNN PRATER, trag- ically killed in an auto accident between semesters of this year, the Texas Tech Rodeo Association has established an annual schol- arship grant in his name. Dale Johnson, Senior agriculture major from Kansas, is recipient of the award. Lynn was an active member in the Association and took on an enormous interest in the internal functions by putting in that little bit of effort that only those really dedicated are willing to put in. This coupled with his out-going personality, constitutes the reasons for the memorial award, (below center) Anxiously, cowboys (below right) wait their turn in the rodeo TJ, ' r SHI mm Touu Countiy — ii A GREAT YEAR FOR BLOCK BRIDLE r Members are (ROW 1) Richard Stanley, J. C. Saunders, Charlie Bell, Mike Close, John McNeill, Chester Martin, Jimmy Warner. (ROW 2) Johnny Griffin, Judy Uglow, Sammy Fambro, Annette Bennett, Tommy Timmerman, Mike Whitecotton, Gene Schmidt. (ROW 3) James Black, Ronnie Vineyard, Cheryl Beck, Ladrum Medlock, Buz Phillips, Ralph Beal, Jimmie Collums, (ROW 4) Richard Clipson, Jimmy Shook, Jim White, Randy Lehmberg, Albert Usener, Ef Epperson, Art Schneider, Steve Mueller. (ROW 5) Tex Phillips, Gary Condra, Jim Allison, Carol Lewis, Stanley Young, Melvin Tabor, Beverly Boyd, Charles Axtcll, Dan Crenwelge. (ROW 6) Ronny Truax, Clar Schacht, Steve Hess, Cecil Campbell, Freddie Miller, Luke Shipp, Harlan Jernigan. Town Country — 37 The Texas Tech Chapter of the Na- tional Block and Bridle Club is the largest and oldest departmental club on campus. The club was established in 1934 and has been sponsored by many renowned livestock men such as Dean W. L. Stangel, Dean Emeritus of Agri- culture; Mr. Ray Wilson of the Texas State Fair; and many other prominent in the field of agriculture and business. The club is one of the chief ties be.- tween research developments and prac- tical application of these developments in the livestock industry. This is possible because they are fortunate to have the support of many livestock men from all phases of the industry, as well as the help and support of the research and teaching faculty at Tech. Each year, in the fall, the club spon- PROUD BLOCK BRIDLE MEMBERS BECOME PACESETTERS sors the Little International Livestock Show and the Blue Ribbon Ham Sale. Other Block B ridle-sponsored ac- tivities included a Freshman-Sophomore Judging Contest and a breakfast for the exes at Ft. Worth during the South- western Exposition and Fat Stock Show. Also, Block Bridle assisted with the 4-H and FFA Livestock Judging Contest held on campus. Block and Bridle firsts included for this year were the Homecoming Tour of the Animal Husbandry facilities for the exes, and the Barbecue for delegates to the Annual Livestock Conference. The year was rounded out by the Annual Awards Ban- quet at which Ace Reid was the guest speaker. The successful year came to an end with the Spring Steak Fry. « Officers who added their efforts to the club were: (FRONT ROW) Steve Hess, ham sale chairman; Jim Allison, reporter; Landrum Medlock, treasurer; 38 — Town Country Mike Close, vice-president; Richard Stanley, president. (SECOND ROW) Gary Condra, historian; Sammy Fam- bro, marshal; Beverly Boyd, secretary; (THIRD ROW) Tex Phipps, Chester Martin, historian, J. Saunders, histor- ian; John McNeill, marshall; Ronnie Truax, historian. BLOCK BRIDLERS STAY BUSY - The Block and Bridle club is one of the most active or- ganizations on campus this year. The Little International Livestock Show is one of the most exciting events of the year. Preparing for the show, (above right) it looks as if someone is caught unprepared. Below members hoover their prize animals. Dr. Gfrald Thomas (bottom left) Dean of Agriculture, imparts words of wisdom to Block Bridle pledges at the Spring Smoker. The annual Awards Banquet is the most rewarding events of the school year. Pictured below right (middle) Dr. Ralph M. Durham recognizes Jim Barron, manager of the Spur Ranch, as a 1967 Block Bridle Honorary Member. Ham Sales Chairman Steve Hess, (bottom right) ' hams it up ' at the Annual Awards Banquet. Ik Town Country — 39 •I Block Bridle Conference Barbecue This was the first barbecue held for the dele- gates to the Annual Livestock Conference. Among the dignitaries attending the Barbecue was Dr. Grover E. Murray, (ABOVE) President of Texas Tech. Block and Bridle Sponsors, Dr. Samuel E. Curl and Dr. Dale Zinn, lead the serving line at the barbecue, followed by Dr. Robert C. Albin and Dr. Blaine B. Breidenstein (BELOW) The event was a great success and enjoyed by all ... even by those who had to work (BOTTOM) 40 — Town Country JUDGING TEAMS REPRESENT TECH WELL Our Agriculture Judging Teams are known from coast to coast. And wherever they go they compile a good record for themselves as well as for Tech. LIVESTOCK — Members (above right) are Keith Hansen, coach; Jim Shook, Ronnie Truax, John McNeill, Ronnie Vineyard, Stan- ley Young, Tex Phipps, Jim Allison, (not pictured) Steve Hess. The team participated in the Southwestern Livestock Show in Ft. Worth, and the Houston Livestock Show, taking second place and High Team in Sheep Judging. LIVESTOCK — Sr. Members (second right) arc Mickey Wilson. Randy Lehmberg, Lewis Ellis, Sammy Fambro, Mike Close. The teahi participated in the Grand National Contest in San Francisco placing eighth and in the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago. CROP — Judging Team (above left) members are (top) Jack McBride. Chuck Churchwell. (middle) Mrs. and Mr. Cecil Ayers, Coach: (bottom) Claud Booth, Lanny England (high point man). The team has taken first place 26 times out of 30 contests in the past 15 years. They took First in the National Collepiate Crops contest in Kansas City, Mo., and First in the International Collegiate Crop contest in Chicago this year. RANGE MANAGEMENT— Members (third right) are Mike Smith. Roger Banner, Jimmy Brown. George Mitchell, team captain; (not pictured) Dr. J. L. Schuster, coach. This marks the third consecu- tive year Tech ' s team has won the national plant identification con- test. No other team has been able to win the title more than one year in succession. Jimmy Brown and George Mitchell tied for high point men. MEATS— Members (below left) are James C. White. Albert B Usener. Dan W. Crenweldge, Robert Grimes, Dr. Blaine B. Breidcn- slein. coach, and Charles Miller. The team participated in South- western Livestock Exposition in Ft. Worth, and placed 10th in the Intercollegiate Meat Judging Contest sponsored by National Live- stock and Meats Board. SOIL— Team members (below right) are Tommy Hallmark. Bill Doak, Bill Harris, Mike Risinger. B. L. Allen, coach; (not pictured) Tommy Isbell. first in Regional. The team took first in Regional at Texas A M and first in the National Contest at Cornell Uni- versity, N.Y. Livestock r ij.- w PECIAiamTIOfi Groyer Inausu .urw. t resident • I • ENTANA • 1967 f »«?t i " • ,.. .f 30ES HE Oft- ErOESNT HE Vol. 41, No. 7 1966- ' 67 CONTENTS LIFE GENESIS A New Life at Tech 2 HOMECOMING Happiness and Carolyn Case Reign for two Days 4 INAUGURATION Tech has a new President 10 NEWSFRONTS A bit of Everything Assembled for All 16 MISS MADEMOISELLE PAGEANT Two Beauties and nine extras take coveted prize 28 CAMPUS EVENTS Twix, Twelve, and Seventeen thousand 32 MODEL UNITED NATIONS MUN Tries on new Format 36 TECH UNION How Stands the Union? 38 DEAN OF STUDENT LIFE Dean Allen man on the Go 43 MR. AND MISS TEXAS TECH Bill Buech and Lynn Melton 44 ELECTIONS New Look at an Old Problem 46 CHEERLEADERS Six Dedicated Lead the Scene 48 THEATRE Four Productions thrill Techsans 49 GRADUATION A New Way of LIFE 52 MISCELLANY To Coin an Old phrase, Would You Believe 56 Cover: Dr. Grover E. Murray is installed as Tech ' s eighth presi- dent, photo by Nelda Thomas. EDITORS ' NOTE A Life Time in 56 Pages NOEL KNIGHT It seems funny to place the Editor ' s note at the first of the magazine instead of at the end. The 1966-67 Life section is now history. It now belongs to the past. While at Tech this last year we have seen many changes and new outlooks. Along with these changes a little bit of stability has also been seen. Life has tried to capture in these following 56 pages a historical record of what events, people, and just tidbits of campus life, were like during the past year. The main reason for this section of your La Ventana is to record a memory in copy and pictures of 17,000 people and a reference to check back to in the years to come. Because I feel this section is so important I have tried to keep this record as accurate and as wide- spread as possible. But, the Life section could not have been com- pleted in time for deadline and publication without the help of many. I wish I could take full credit for this baby because the produc- tion of it has taken up a great deal of my time and thoughts, but, in all fairness to those whose help has meant life or death to me this is just my small thanks to them. To begin I guess I should start with the two co-Editors. Charlotte Shive and Nancy Hendleston have been quite an influence on the in- side of this great book. Without their help and gentle reminders to meet deadlines, Charlotte ' s morning phone calls and Nancy ' s bubbling spirit to complete my little masterpiece, this section would still be on the draw- ing board. My next hat tip goes to the photographers. Which one to begin with first is a bit of a problem. I guess I should start by naming. Kyle Morse, Darrel Thomas, Allyn Harrison, and Milton Adams have devoted more than their share of time to the completion of this magazine. I can ' t single just one out because all four have done an outstanding job. Now where the thanks really goes all out. . .Johnny Shipman. Needless to say Johnny as director of photography has lived each and every picture mistake and achievement with me. It was really Johnny who I took all my small and large problems to, to fix. Johnny is not only an excellent photographer and a good friend but I shall call him likable, because many a time I would have liked to have committed murder about certain pictures and he has found just the right words of encouragement to continue. Just a special thanks goes to Johnny for two certain pictures that would never have been in this section without his penonal supervision and determina- tion to finish them for me. Ah now comes a real vote of thanks. To Bill Dean goes the twelve gun salute, our " new and green " director of student publications has really been the driving force behind this La Ventana. I ' m not saying that we all have always agreed on every subject, but in the short time that I have known Mr. Dean I have learned a few things about management and deadlines. He has probably worn out more pairs of shoes up and down those J-Build- ing stairs than any person in the past. Thanks goes to our ex-director of student publications Phil Orman, for techniques and help in the beginning of my journalistic career. To my friend Jimmy Jones for a fine section to pattern after before and for the completion of the graduation section of the La Ventana ' s Life section. Much more is owed to Jimmy, but a simple A Lai to him will be all for now. To Janie Kinney a special thanks goes out for driving her various Union committees to do such a fine job in getting their pages to me on time. To Rex Wood also a special salute because of his determination to seeing that a certain picture was completed four times. Thanks Rex. I don ' t want to leave out anyone so as a final thanks I wish to thank Kay Gessling for doing an outstanding job in editing my poor copy, to Beverly Hunt for seeing that all my pictures were assigned on time and to Jean Finley for just sitting down in her office and keeping the ball run- ning smoothly. Last but not least to David Snyder and his UD staff for all the many back-copies of the papers that I constantly had to refer back to for informa- tion. To all readers and students of Texas Tech a salute goes out to you also because without you there would be no Life, no La ' Ventana, nor any reason for sitting down and thanking all the people who made this A YEAR TO REMEMBER. v NOEL KNIGHT Editor Life— I Lines Swell, Dorms Fill For ' 66- ' 67 Moving in was a bip event on the Tech campus. Boys and girls who were new to the school experienced a new kind of thrill as they saw what was to be their home for the next nine months. Piles of trash and debris were seen stacked high on porches, in hallways and in trash disposals as empty boxes were thrown away after being used to move one ' s possessions into a new home. Uoors opened to Tech ' s 17 residence halls Sunday, Sept. 18. More than 7,000 students would reside in these dormitories, while thousands more were expected to live in apartments, off-campus housing and commercial lodgings throughout the city. Final registration totals for the fall term at Texas Tech stood at 18,810 when the registra- tion process ended at noon the following Saturday. It was the first year since the G. I. ' s hit the campuses after World War II that there was even a hint that university and college enrollments might not skyrocket each year at an ever-increasing rate. Lije—3 Homecoming ' 66 Controllec HAPPINESS IS TEXAS TECH Smiles could be seen every- where as Texas Tech opened its arms to exes for its 4 1st annual homecoming festivities, October 21-22. Kicking off the gala affair was Friday night ' s giant pep rally featuring the " going band from Raiderland " and thousands of stu- dents. Later that same evening, Ca- rolyn Case beamed a special smile as she was crowned Homecoming Queen in Lubbock Municipal Au- 4— Life I)y Happiness ditorium. A junior education ma- jor from Dallas and member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, she was sponsored by Arnold Air Society. Members of Carolyn ' s court were Chris Adrean, Liz Gerbetz, Mary Beth Hand, and Marcie White. Highlighting the " Happiness is Texas Tech " theme for home- coming was Saturday morning ' s traditional downtown parade. A smiling Snoopy in front of a red and black doghouse, entered A crowd of 40,350 fans witnessed the color panorama released by the Texas Tech Saddle Tramps at the homecoming grid loss game with SMU. by Pi Beta Phi sorority, took sweepstakes honors. Another Snoopy, this time riding in a bal- loon over the campus, won first place in the sorority division for Delta Delta Delta. First prize for campus organi- LifeS HOMECOMING CONTINUED Carolyn Case Crowned 1966 Tech Queen zations was awarded to the Texas Tech Rodeo Association for its entry of a huge mum covered with cowgirls in western clothes hold- ing long reins attached to the Mustang pulling their float. A giant fire-breathing drag- on entitled " Happiness Is a Red Hot Victory " copped first place in the fraternity division for Phi Delta Theta. Cash awards were given to the winners for the first time by Down- town Lubbock, Inc. The sweep- stakes winner was given $100 and a trophy, while first place winners $75 and engraved cups and second place winners were awarded $50 and engraved plaques. Of the 25 floats in the parade 23 were entered into competition. They were judged on originality, craftsmanship, effectiveness and over-all appearance. The " Coach " Brown Awards for dorm decorations were given to Weeks Hall in the women ' s divi- sion and Carpenter Hall in the men ' s division. Representatives of the two dorms were presented trophies, during pre-game ceremon- ies. The only unhappiness during homecoming was felt at Jones Sta- dium Saturday afternoon when the Southwest Conference SMU Mus- tangs defeated the Red Raiders, 24 to 7. A homecoming highlight was the sixth annual Century Club dinner, attended by those who have contributed $100 or more to the Ex-Student Loyalty Fund. Guest speaker was Troy V. Post of Dallas, chairman of the board of Great America Corporation. Honored guests were Tech board members and University staff and faculty members who have retired during the past year. All exes were guests at a free luncheon Saturday in Lubbock Municipal Auditorium hosted by Furrs, Dunlap ' s and Frontier Stamps. Coffees and receptions for exes before and after the parade helped to ward off the chilly Lub- bock wind. Finale of homecoming week- end was a series of Saturday night dances. The exes ' dance sponsored by the Ex-Student Association featured Mark Anthony and his Orchestra. Students could choose between the more sedate Al Good dance in the Union Ballroom and the livelier music furnished by the Outsiders in the Municipal Coliseum. (Top) Ex-homecoming queen Vickie (Keene) Bawcom gives queen Carolyn a royal kiss. (Be- low) Queen Carolyn and her 1966 homecoming court: Marcie White, Liz Gerbetz, Mary Beth Hand and Chris Adrean. 4 Queen Carolyn reigned over the entire festivities as honored royalty as she ie veJ her subjects during Saturday morning ' s parade. 6 — Life HOMECOMING CONTINUED Crepe Paper Paint • • • Time Work! • A big red mule was hung from Car- penter hall as part of the homecoming dec- oration and spirit drive. Carpenter hall won 1st place in men ' s dorm decorations and Week ' s was first in the women ' s residence hall division. 8—Lije i Matador resident David Smith busies him- self as he completes a ten foot horse and " Matador " for the homecoming parade. This float was one of 25 entered into competi- tion. " Happiness is a Red and Black Doghouse " was the sweepstakes float entered by Pi Beta Phi sorority. Grand prize this year was a trophy and $100. (Above) Bells, glue, wire, crepe paper, paint and heart plus a little time all went into the various floats that made up homecoming. (Right) But come early Monday morning, all the time, energy and money that was a part of the glory Saturday was bundled away in various dumps across town. ZA-. Life— 9 llO—Lije Last minute jokes and arrangements are in order before the inauguration of Dr. Grover Elmer Murray as Tech ' s eighth president. An array of state, national and international figures attended the inauguration, bearing witness to the widely known accomplishments of Murray and the institu- tion he heads. ' Final adjustments are taken care of prior to the ceremony. Presidential Inauguration Highlights Brilliant Career An impressive ceremony, fillecl with the dignity and cosmopolitan air which have characterized his areer, fittingly served as the inauguration for Dr. Grover E. Murray, eighth president of Texas Technological College. 1 The November ceremony highlighted Dr. Murray ' s career as an educator attd professional geologist. Graduating from the Unjyersity of North Carolina in 1937, Murray received his advanced degrees from Louisiana State University. After six years in pri- vate business, Murray returned to LSU as a teacher in 1948. Two years later he was appointed to the chairmanship of the Department of Geology. In 1965 he was named Vice President for Academic Affairs for the LSU system, the post he held when named president by Tech ' s Board of Directors on Feb. 7, 1966. Affiliated with numerous national and international geological organiza- tions, Murray is the only man to serve as president of both the American As- sociation of Petroleum Geologists and the Society of Economic Paleontologists. Life— 11 200 University Delegates March in Procession Two hundred colleges and universities from around the world were represented when a colorful academic procession wound its way through Lubbock ' s Municipal Coliseum for the inauguration of Texas Tech ' s eighth president. 12— Life mm i sM 4 t » » H H JCi -« ' ' m v .% ll l £ U (Above) A sea of color greeted President Murray as delegates listened to addresses by visiting dignitaries. (Left) The color- ful procession started at 9 a.m. and at- tracted representatives from across the land. (Btlow) President Murray relaxes after the inauguration with his wife, Nancy, and daughters. Barbara and Martha (Mrs. Wiley Poage). Life— 13 ' f Wr Dressed in scarlet robe and gold hood and picturesquely full of the pomp and circum- stance of the occasion, Rice Chancellor Dr. Carey Croneis delivers the principal address of the president ' s inaugural ceremony. Six years ago, Croneis spoke at the inaugura- tion of Tech ' s ex-president Dr. R. C. Good- win. s Mkn: Dt. Mn Under the direction of Paul Ellsworth the Tech Symphony played the background music for the recessional. (Above) Dr. Mur- ray collects his thoughts and relaxes a few seconds before the official inauguration be- gins. Dr. Murray is the eighth president of Texas Tech. l4 U e Tech ' s Board Chairman Roy Furr of Lub- bock was responsible for the installation of Dr. Murray. Tech ' s Academic Vice presi- dent Dr. W. M. Pearce presided over the inauguration. After the recessional, hundreds left Munic- ipal Coliseum to remember one of the most elaborate inaugurations in the history of the campus. The inauguration started at 9 a.m. November 1, and attracted, in addition to government leaders and representatives from colleges and universities, representatives from learned and professional societies across the land. Classes were dismissed until 1 p.m. and the ceremonies were opened to the public and students. Life-15 i f k ».tV State Senatot H. J. " Doc " Blanchard served as master of ceremonies for the luncheon at which Governor John Connally addressed a group of 2,000 persons in the Municipal Coliseum. Luncheon Launches ICASALS Cjov. John Connally, speaking be- fore 2,000 persons at a buffet luncheon in the Municipal Coliseum, said that the arid and semi-arid land studies is one area too long neglected. H. L, " Doc " Blanchard, state sen- ator from Lubbock, was master of cere- monies for the occasion. Symposium dignitaries from across the world gath- ereid for the meeting. This group in- cluded the former President of Mexico Emilio Gill. Due to ICASALS water resources and related land resources, problems will yield results in two ways: ♦Solutions will be available to the public, to cities, to industries, to political subdivisions and to state and federal agencies for direct application to Texas ' problems, and ♦Undergraduates and graduates par- ticipating in such research will receive valuable training in one or m ore of the several phases of water and land resources technology. Texas Tech recently became the home of the International Center for Arid and Semi-Arid Land Studies. It is strategical- ly suited for such a mission. Tech, lo- cated in the heart of a semi -arid region, also is in close proximity to the greater western deserts of the United States and Mexico. Every facet of the University system will be undergoing some type of study connected with ICASALS. Research is being set up in the major schools so that a better picture of the program can be understood. Tech ' s new museum will be the home for the ICASALS project. Life— 17 on the Newsfronts of Texas Tech n n D ■,;;.Jtuam ' •- !). •an an Ifl ; at Tech Tecli f: (Below) Pork taste will remain with Techsans for a long time to come after Tech ' s 21-16 victory over Arkansas, Nov. 19. But just what did the Raiders accomp- lish? For one thing, they accomplished a feat to which only one other SWC team can lay claim. They defeated the number one team in the conference and the sixth best team in the nation. They ran over the best defense the Southwest Conference had to offer. But the best thing to come out of this game was the great Tech spirit shown by both the team and fans. It was a hog-wild weekend! More than 17,000 multi-colored lights drenched the pre -iously darkened campus in the Christmas spirit during the sixth annual Carol of the Lights. A record 16,000 persons watched the lighting despite widespread rumors that a tragically end the colorful debut of the Christmas season on the campus. " disaster " would 19— Life On the Newsfronts of Tech Stadium Lights fall in 68 mph gusts Winds of near-hurricane force brought one of the worst sandstorms in years to the South Plains Friday morning, Jan. 6, toppling three Jones Stadium light towers, one of which crumpled seven cars as it crashed to the ground. No one was injured. Clocked at a maximum of 68 miles per hour at Lubbock Municipal Airport and at 72 m.p.h. on other portions of the Plains, the wind and sand hit Tech at about 9:30 a.m. Visibility soon dropped to less than 200 yards. By 1:30 p.m. the campus had again cleared, leaving only a gigantic cleaning job for the custodial staff. Only minimal damage was reported on other parts of the campus, although the infirmary reported a few instances in which people were blown down and scratched up. Several plate glass windows were broken in downtown Lubbock, and other minor damage was reported at some build- ings. Some power lines were temporarily down. Traffic at Municipal Airport was disrupted for about three hours. Newsfronts Continued Life— 21 NEWSFRONTS Miss Texas Leaves College Life to Pursue New York Career Susan Logan, Miss Texas for 1967, left Tech to pursue a career of acting in New York City. While in New York, Miss Logan plans to take drama lessons and do television commercials. Since the Miss America pageant in Atlantic City, Miss Logan has taken one course at Tech in order to stay in Lubbock. She returned to Texas in January to fulfill her obligation as Miss Texas. Lines Swell As Dorms Fill Many a lass slipped out of the dorm at 6 in the morning to wait in swelling lines to secure a room for next year in one of the many women ' s dorms on campus. Early morning chill and wind greet- ed the girls as they crowded into the housing office to get the room of their choice for next year. Most of the rooms went fairly fast except the new complex which was filled up slowly. Tech ' s swimming fraternity, the Dol- phins, won the Little 500 Bicycle Race for the sixth straight year. The race sponsored this year by the Student Senate is held each year in the spring. This year the Senate was assisted by Alpha Phi Omega, Chi Rho and the Saddle Tramps. Alpha Delta Pi won the women ' s version of the race. 30 Mexican Visitors Make up ' Operation Senorita ' at Tech Thirty young women from Mexico toured the Tech campus as part of " Op- eration Senorita. " Vice President for Academic affairs William Pearce wel- comed the group. During their stay in Lubbock, the girls sampled a taste of American fam- ily life by staying in the homes o: Jun- ior League women who sponsor the operation. Army ROTC Ball Selects New Queen This year the Army ROTC Ball was held in the Ballroom of the Tech Union. Cadets in class A uni- forms were greeted by the officers and dates then were ushered into an Island Paradise complete with gardens and greenery. A special dance for seniors was staged in- stead of the usual grand march. Miss Karen Surrey was chosen queen of the ball. Sky-high Dorms Glass Houses New on Campus The five fiber-glass entry sta- tions controlling traffic on cam- pus were completed during the Christmas holidays. Each station is made of a type of plexiglass which is shatter proof and weath- er resistant. The entire structure is made of glass for purposes of better sion. Each entry officer has to work traffic on both sides; one station gets traffic from four sides, another gets it from three. Each station is equipped with a heater, a desk and an electrical outlet for radios or appliances. There are future plans to install tel- ephones in the stations. They will e%entually be hooked up to the traf- fic security office and other sta- tions. Thus far, vandalism has produced many problems in main- taining the shatter-proof glass houses. ffldFli«ii oiDossitHi- ' tootle 4 IT ! I .i Work has begun on the three sky-high dorms being constructed on the northwest corner of 19th. and Flint Avenue. The complex is named for Tech ' s former presi- dent Dossie M. Wiggins of Lubbock. One dorm is named for Chanslor E. Weymouth, a former member of Tech ' s Board of Directors. Two other dorms, named for Dr. P. C. Cole- man of Colorado City and Richard M. Chitwood, of Sweetwater, are being completed also. The first phase of the complex will include a men ' s dorm, two women ' s dorms and half of the dining facilities. It will have 450,000 feet of floor space, be completely air-conditioned and house 1,716 students. It is scheduled to be com- pleted by fall of 1967. •i f w -■• ' Wi?? « « « f j - -p? 4 " ' . ..- — ■•• " ■ i II Tech sophomore Jan Glenn became the new Miss Lubbock this year in Municipal Auditorium. Miss Glenn won the swimsuit division one night, and the following night took top honors in the Talent Competition. She did a fast jazz number to the Strains of Arkansas Traveler. Tech ' s Beauty, Sandra Shelton and accompanying Beast, Robert Dill, premiered April 15, at the Alpha Phi Omega sponsored Beauty and Beast Dance. Miss Shelton, competing with 12 other coeds for the title, was spon- sored by Alphi Oii Omega; Dill was sponsored by the Matador. The contest netted $200 as stu- dents cast their votes by dropping pennies into jars designated for the different candidates. This money will be used in providing informa- tion folders on Texas Tech and Lubbock for visitors at the entry stations. VIFs Chosen from Campus Select i- f, Janie Kinney became Lubbock ' s community ambassador to Israel after the field had been narrowed down to three Tech students. Because of the Arab-Israeli crisis, however. Miss Kinney will visit Poland, after spending several weeks in Brattleboro, Vt. studying the Polish language and culture. Ufe—27 28— Life Against a background of multicolored umbrellas, Tennessee Williams- type lamps and " camp " cover girls, Judy Stewart was named Miss M ademoi- selle and Jean Ann Phillips, Miss Playmate, during the annual Miss Mademoi- selle Beauty Pageant, Feb. 17. Runners-up for Miss Mademoiselle were: Montye Keene, Matador Dorm; Ann Damron, Chi Omega; Kay Hayden, Arnold Air Society; Sharon Jones, Pi Beta Phi; Sherrill Reagan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Lynn Hamilton, Zeta Tau Alpha; Jan Glenn, Pi Beta Phi; Mary Beth Hand; Dolphins, and Pat Klous, Wells Hall. Runners-up to Miss Playmate were Rosy Garza, Gordon Hall; Mary Beth Hand, Murdough Hall; Penny Johnson, Delta Sigma Pi; Montye Keene, Matador Dorm; Mary Ruth Smith, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Donna Wall, Army ROTC. The annual event is sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism society, and La Ventana. Stewart, Phillips Win Beauty Titles i b Twenty-five finalists were picked from a field of 248 contestants in the preliminary judging of (lie Miss Mademoiselle Pageant. The girls are judged on grace, poise and Beauty . . . Miss playmate is judged from photographs only. Life— 29 3Q—lil - Sigma Delta Chi President Jim Jones and Miss Mademoiselle of 1966, Mrs. Pam (Munson) Humphries, congratulate Judy Stewart on being selected Miss Mademoiselle of 1967. Miss Stewart is a Tech twirler and a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. After gradu- ating from Tech she plans to teach physical education or government. Miss Playmate, Jean Ann Phillips, a secondary education major from Dallas and active in Corpsdettes, is shown after the pageant with Miss Mademoi- selle, Judy Stewart. Life— 31 LIFE NEW LIFE Around Texas Tech Hundreds of interested freshmen gathered in the Tech Union Ballroom to watch hopefuls as they tried out for the six positions of Freshman cheerleader. The freshman cheerleaders attend the various games of the Picadors and aid the varsity leaders in pep-rallys and vari- ous events that they can help with. The election is held each year by the Fresh- man Council. " The Sounds of Silence " penetrated the air in Municipal Auditorium Sep- tember as Simon and Garfunkel sang the urban-oriented folk music that makes them one of the most popular acts on the American music scene. The two American born vocalists have popularized urban folk music by singing of life in the big town. Still in their early twenties, the two have unique appeal to audiences through their understanding of the young city dweller, the joys and trials of life in the megalopolis and the alienation and excite- ment of loneliness. Paul Simon, a native of Newark, New Jersey, and Art Garfunkel, a New Yorker, have been singing together since the age of fourteen, first appearing at school functions and private gatherings. Snccitwic 32—Ufe I [::i (r I) " . Their first professional performance was at the well-known Manhattan Center of the folk world, Gerde ' s Folk City. Since then, Simon and Garfunkel who compose and arrange most of their own material, have been heard at the Gaslight and the Bitter End, New York City; in concert at Colum- bia University and the Edinburg Folk Festival; and at the Troubador and the Enterprise, in London and the streets of Paris, in the French capitol. The event was sponsored by the Special Events committee of the Tech Union. Life— 33 Every year the International Interest committee sponsors an International Fair for the benefit of Tech students. Prices are raised on the articles just enough to cover postage. Most of the trinkets made excellent gifts, ranging from 10 cents to two dollars. The fair was held for two days in the Coronado Room November 18 and 19. This has become an annual event on campus. Interesting exhibits and art shows were held each day it seemed in the Tech Union as students on campus and nationally famous exhibits were dis- played in the various showcases and along the walls in the various hallways. Exhibits from clay pots, world events Stat sculptures, paintings, and vari- ous other exhibits were displayed during the year. Bunche, Events, and Movie Stars Invade Campus Dr. Ralph Bunche, Undersecretary for Spe- cial Political Affairs of the United Nations was the keynote speaker for Tech ' s Fifth Annual Model United Nations While addressing a news conference, Bunche told reporters that the stumbling block of U. S. acceptance of U. N. Secre- tary General U Thant ' s plan for peace in Viet Nam is the absolute halting of bombing of North Viet Nam. While addressing the assembly he told delegates and guests that there is no question of admitting Red China to the United Nations. Since China is a charter member of UN today, the question is who should sit for China during the ses- Busy signing autographs to promote their new picture " The Young Warriors " actors Steve Carlson and James Drury oblige coeds Linda Kaye Hodge and Carolyn Dawson. Also, celebrity Skitch Henderson was in town to help direct the stage band to raise funds for a special event. One of the spring ' s biggest and most successful events was the Gripe Nite sponsored by the Tech Union Ideas and Issues Committee. The session pro- duced suggestions for organization of a student group to formulate student com- plaints into constructive action. Not an idol remained standing after iconoclasts blasted everything from Tech adminis- tration to student apathy during the two campus bitch-in sessions. ik Life— 35 196 " New Sins Secretary GeFieral Ronnie Brown and President Lonnie Dillard listen to one of the sp eakers as he gives his views on his country ' s stand on the question of seating Red China. Not shown were the steering com- mittee who were chosen on the basis of interviews by last year ' s committee and faculty sponsors. Included are: Sherrill Andrews, Val Aston, Mary Lou Clements, Nancy Crothers, Mike Mahon, Mike Riddle and Connie Thomas. Faculty advisors are Dr. Lawrence, department of govern- ment; Dr. Idris Taylor, department of historj ' and Mrs. Dorthy Pijan, Tech Union Program Director. The 1967 Texas Tech Model Unit- ed Nations opened with an entirely new format, " The Admission of Red China: A study in Depth. " In the past, the annual MUN has studied several questions of internation- al concern. This year ' s sessions promised to be unique. It was a three-day dis- cussion of only one current issue by experts — Dr. Percy Buchanan, Dr. Ed- gar Wickberg, Dr. Henry Schwarz, Dr. H. Malcolm MacDonald, Dr. William VanCleav, Roy Bennett and Ralph Bunche. Begun five years ago at Texas Tech, the MUN was originated by the Union International Interest Committee for the purpose of discussion. This year more speakers than ever before participated in MUN, allowing only few delegations time to debate. Fifty-five student delegations com- posed of three members each were rep- resented in the General Assembly, as well as 40 pages, the steering commit- tee and faculty sponsors. Four programs complete with speak- ers also provided background informa- tion preceding the actual General As- sembly. 36—Lije S ' : I 1967 MUN Uses New Format of Single Subject Delegates divided their attention be- tween the speakers and writing their country ' s proposals during most of the sessions. Much thought went into ' the various speeches. Voting this session was sparce and usually lasted but a short time because so few delegations stayed for the entire sessions. The MUN concluded Saturday night with a banquet honoring the outstanding delegations participating in the discussions. Delegates representing the Republic of Finland chat during the intermis- sion break between speakers with the Secretary of the Assembly, Connie Thomas. Jim Kelly, J. Frank Jackson and Noel Knight, representing the Matador Dorm, were one of the fifty- five delegations. How Stands the Union? The power and driving force behind the Union this year was the executive committee. They were responsible for coordinating all events and seeing that each committee was working smoothly and to the ful- lest of its capacity. They are: Katie O ' Neill, public relations; Janie Kinney, vice-president; Carol Best, secretary; Kathy Harrison, person- nel director; Beverly Barlow, president; Betsy Tyson, public relations; Jimmy Hogg, arts and design; and Sherrell Andrews, consultant. Tk fati Dud, The Hospitality committee had a busy year as the official host of the Union. The year started out with receptions for the Fine Arts Week and finished with receptions for the MUN speakers. They also hosted the faculty and staff Christmas party, Carol of Lights reception and the Bridal style show. The committee members are: Diane Lewis, Debbie Campbell, Chuck Ray, Diane Hatchett, Diane Milligan, Janet Crouch, Jeri Cheatam, Margaret Brinell, Judy Whyman, Julie Lenehan, Cynthia Merrill, Claudia Lewis and Vickie Swosey. 38—Ufe The dance committee sponsored a variety of entertainment dances and special dances this year. The committee began with a series of three dances during the fall and nine in the spring including a " Howdy Dance " for the fall semester It was also responsible for the homecoming dances and the Ickysols Stomp. Members are: David McDougal, chairman; Vickie White, chairman; Cindy Waters, Everitt Ureck, Brenda Jones, Diane Montgomery, Suzi Reeves, Dave Hancock, Pat Ann Reavis, Glendene Klaemer, Sue An Sides, Mary Dola- way, Eugene Rigler, Sandy Jenkins, Robin Geddings, Russell Donahue, Sandra Shelton and Jack Nelson. The public relations council was responsible for publicizing Union events; it also published every two months a news letter called the NOTICIA. PRC for this year were Katie O ' Neill, PRC director spring semes- ter; Kay Gessling, Barbra Worley, Betsy Tyson, PRC director fall semester; Linda Thorsen, Marsha Zinn, and Jan Crudgington. Life— 39 Specializing in " specials, " the Special E- vents Committee treated Techsans to a wide variety of entertainment this year. For pop and folk music fans there were Simon and Garfunkel, the Levee Singers and Addis and Crofut. Jazz fans thrilled to Stan Getz, while Flatt and Scruggs received a foot- stomping reception from their followers. In addition, the committee also sponsored the popular film series and the Tech Stage Band Concerts. Committee members were Marilyn Filley, Debbie Worde, Cindy Elwell, Kay Devlin, Vicki Storseth, Kate Gulley, Rita Thomas, Quixie Doran, John Rapier, Steve Belt, Jeanne Affleck, chairman, Rosemarie Salvato, Judy Murrah, Barbra Worley, Barbara Mat- thews, Kathy Marcellos, Judy Roach, Barbara Samson, Francis Flory, Ann Damron, Llewel- lyn Little and Janis Holmes. All Union activities are co-ordinated through Mrs. Dorothy Pijan, Union Program Director. 40— Life tiXAS S«l Art, music and drama are just part of the scope of the Fine Arts Committee. On its calendar this year was an all-campus art contest, weekly student music recitals, lectures and exhibitions by national, local and campus artists, highlighted by a two-week Fine Arts Festival. Members of the committee are: Claire Gillespie, chairman; Betty Garrett,. Marty Smolen, David Sanders, Jan Jones, Peggy Ferguson, Helen Sisco, Jane Novotny, assistant chairman and Beverly Singley. i The Art and Design Council offered to students an opportuni- ty to personally contribute their artistic talents to the physical productions of the Unio n. It is the duty of the council to stay aware of what is proper and tasteful in the visual arts so they can keep everything up to date. They are: Carla Hudgins, Vickie Bagwell, Beryl Hall, Di- antha Foreman, Betty Davis, Lar- ry Pleasants, Carolyn Johnson, Jimmy Hogg, director; Pam Hull, assistant chairman; Bryan Sims, assistant chairman; and Jodi Sny- der. Lije il Allen Studei I, I The International Interest Committee was responsible for hosting a series of award winning foreign films and an international hootenanny. The com- mittee also presented a forum on travel abroad and was responsible for a series of noon forum discussions. Members are: Susan Bernard, Judye Huffines, Kathy Newsom, Kathryn Ritter, Fredna Tillery, Nan Jones, Martha McHall, Sulinda Cole, Pat Coil, Valarie Aston, Barbra Worley, Janis Langley, Mary Lou Clements, Juam Hirmas, Rudy Baumgardner, Betsy Tyson, Sharon Robinson, Mariellen Showalter and Robert Whitehill. The 1966- ' 67 Ideas and Issues Committee made students aware of the world and of politics and art through its programming. Special programs in- cluded film critic Bosley Crowther, marriage expert James Peterson and the Beers Family Singers, but perhaps the committee ' s most successful enture was its Gripe Nite sessions. For its outstanding job this year the I A I Committee was recognized by the Sigma Delta Chi special edition. They are: Mary Tucker, Tom Melton, assistant chairman; Cathy Dykes, Linda Hardesty, Bonnie Horner, Lana Davis, Peter Harris, Anthony Pearson, Ben Walker, Wayne Peters, Jackie Goodwin, Nancy Crothers, David Reece, Cheryl Tarver, Joann Johnson, and Bob Elkins, chairman. « 42— Life I DEAN James G. Allen — Dean of Student Life V KMiVi ) 1- ' y MISS TEXAS TECH LYNN MELTON A few tender hugs, a few casual waves, and a few hid- den speeches . . . but the majority of the Tech campus was reasonably quiet during the elections for the 1967- ' 68 student Association officers, senators, and the new cheer- leaders for the coming year. No longer will Techsans be confronted by mice, sweet little things in aprons and pink tennis shoes. According to the new election code, this new form of campaigning will make the student body elec- tions much more mature and the business-at-hand can be conducted with a greater ease and maneuverability. The circus has been taken out of the elections, but along with the circus went the spirit similar to the national presi- dential elections that have been so successful for years. Needless to say, for the first time in many years the num- ber of voters fell while the number of students enrolled in Tech still has managed to climb. 46—Ufe The New Look of Campus Elections Max Blakney rode a 1,100 vote margin defeating Johnny Walker and Richard Fergeson in the 1967-68 presidency of the Student Association. Jay Carter won the vice presidential election defeating Ronnie Brown. After a run-off election between Vickie Johnson and Diane Naylor, Miss Naylor won the position of secretary. Gwen Connelley was the other candidate for the post. David McDougal won the business man- ager post running unopposed on the ballot. In the election for the name change and cheer- leaders, Texas State University was a solid favorite for a proposed new name for the university. Elected to fill the spots for the six Tech cheer- leaders for the coming year are Eddie Broome, Mark Cordray, Ron Todd, Rene Brooks, Kay Hayden and Mary Jean Legg. ■ JjMfii i ■■■■■■KU ; Rampant 66- ' 67 Varsity Cheerleaders H AYDE nvA TODb MAKCIK WHii Jlm% 48 Ufe Wf THEATRE Special Devices Add Color And Meanirij To 4 University Theatre ' s Productions Billy Huddleston as Theopropides, the father who comes home to find his son a wastrel and in debt, (Top) Durward Jacobs as Tranio, the cunning servant, and (Right) G. W. Bailey as the mincing servant Phaniscus romp on the stage in the third University Theatre production — Plautus " " The Haunted House. " This musical comedy asks " which of us has not strayed from the straight path when left to our own devices? " t» y ' THEATRE Continued Larry Randolph, costume designer for the production " Richard III " inspects one of the costumes while director Ronald Schulz gives last minute instructions to Lady Ann, a trollop of royal blood, played by Elizabeth Mc- Aninch before first night performance. A cast of experi- enced actors played the major roles in the first production of the season. G. W. Bailey played the lead of the hunch- back Richard IIL while below Doriss Horton (standing) welcomes the townswomen Ann Quails, Gay Nathanson and Cheri Brownlee in a scene from " Right you Are " by Luigi Pirandello. (Opposite) The final production of the year was Eugene O ' Neill ' s " Desire Under the Elm. " 4 li I« • I Life—il 1,620 Receive Degrees at Texas Tech A total of 1,620 graduating Texas Tech students and their relatives and friends gathered Saturday, June 3, in the steamy confines of Lubbock Munici- pal Coliseum for the college ' s 4lst annual spring commencement. Although the exercises began promptly, it required almost one-half hour for the largest graduating class in the school ' s history to move from the rain on the parking lot into seats on the coliseum floor. While the audience of about 9,000 persons fanned themselves with pro- grams, Lt. Gen. W. A. Davis, former vice commander of the Air Force Sys- tems Command and a 1936 Tech gradu- ate, told the students, " Your generation will be in position to shape the future much sooner than generations that have gone before you. " The speaker suggested four basic chal- lenges facing the new graduates — the challenge of a world torn by ideological differences, the great gap between highly developed and under developed nations, the need to keep improving the environ- ment in which we live and the over- whelming challenge presented by rapidly advancing knowledge of science and technology. He reminded the gathering " Your generation soon will control progress, but its directions still are unknown. " }2—Life I ■I I y During the commencement exercises Presi- dent Grover E. Murray presented Dr. Carl Hammer of the Foreign Language Depart- ment the Horn Fellowship. Four honorary degrees were also conferred. The commence- ment speaker received an honorary Doctor of Science degree, as did Rice University Chancellor Carey Croneis. Honorary DcKtor of Laws degrees were conferred on Lt. Gov. Preston Smith and House Speaker Ben Barnes. Officiating at the commencement program was Dr. William M. Pearce, the college ' s academic vice president. Invocation was by the Rev. J. M. Washington, and the bene- diction was by the Rev. Mark Williams. 54— Life J ' . : i 9,000 Cheer Largest Graduation Class ii JT - n I ir: % ' A »». t M ' k " ? an , ' . . r- % - " " 4 l ? t.ii 1 : TC " " r t»- !3( ' ' - 1 ' . , w fffTA f " i MISCELLANY The Happening at Tech i w 1 t just Happened ! ! No one really knows just what happened; it just did. A wonderful piece of " junk sculpture " built northwest of the Architec- ture and Computer Building by a class of architecture majors taught by Hugh Gibbons, allied arts instruc- tor was suddenly destroyed. THE HAPPENING took place at 2:39 p.m., April 22. The stage was set and the audience was ready to express any and all emotions toward the sculpture . . . when suddenly it happened. A $250,000 tank appeared upon the scene. The tank, part of the U.S. Army exhibit at the Science and Engineering show, leveled the wood and tin house built for the HAPPENING. Trouble erupted when students angered at what they thought was an aggressive act by the military hurled timber and shaving cream at the tank. The tank ' s driver was struck by a thrown object when, to keep from running over a student, he raised the hatch cover after a student had sprayed shaving cream over the tank periscope lens. But what was supposed to happen? There were placards for protestors and soapboxes for songs and skits and shaving cream to keep the fun clean and junk sculpture and an errant army tank. Anything could have happened — and it did. 56— Life -s. • u I •ri ' S l ' C fl i( W ' 1 ■sff - I ' •V- « ' . ' DemoTRtrato Know for S! mSCOUNT CENII i i;::A«:ffl. -;ww««w v . ■■■. ■■■.■ ■ ».. . aM .. ... , p . .jfe i ■h iViii ' . 50TH ST. AND AYE. H OPEN DAILY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. SUNDAY 1 to 6 50+h S+. and H West Texas dominant discount center where you will find the following name brands WESTINGHOUSE SUNBEAM HOOVER ZEBCO KODAK POLAROID A hear+y welcome always open to Tech s+uden+s and faculty. BISCgOHTCEHlti WHERE YOU BUY THE BEST FOR LESS 1ST, « ■H in « llki I.A ENTANA, 19( , SKNIOR EDITION ' pic ie Dillard Sandy Harris Virginia Fry Gary Rose Liz Gerbetz ■m Ma •» I i f PHOTOGRAPHY Serving Tech With Complete Photographic Service for Over 3 Decades . . • Charming portraifs • Placement pictures • Sorority and fraternity composite pictures • Party pictures 2222 BROADWAY PO 2-8755 1311 BROADWAY PO 3-3191 C Nancy Hedleston Charlotte Shive Co -editors Kay Gessling Beverly Hunt Associate Editors Jim Hogg Art Editor Barbie Fassel Senior Editor Senior Assistant Editors: Julie Connelly, Mary Margaret Monarch Senior Staff: Marilynn Gamino, Maryanna Hill, Lynda Kiesling, Lois Ricketts Jli Bill Dean Director Taylor Publishing, Printer John Shipman Director of photography Jean Finley Secretary Graduation marks the beginning of a new life for seniors ... a green light into the future. A modern symbol of the many opportunities which lay ahead for Tech ' s graduates is the cover kaleidoscope of green lights. Cover photography by John Shipman. Now More Than 10,000 Circulation Top Techsans 2 Billy Tapp Sandra Harris Lonnie Dillard 4 Liz Gerbetz Gary Rose Ernie Cowger Karen Kitzman Virginia Fry The Campus Scene Senior Class La Ventana • 42nd Year of Publication To the Senior View staff and assistant editors, to the photographers for their last-minute patience, to Nancy Hedleston and Charlotte Shive for their suggestions and understanding, from myself and Taunton Welsh, fall editor, go a great big thanks. The Senior View staff also offers its thanks to Look magazine for the use of its format. Barbie Fassel Senior View—l Billy Tapp Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking SENIOR TOP Each year eight seniors are chosen by the other members of the Senior Class to be named Top Techsans. Outstanding qualities such as loyalty, service, scholarship, and leadership are evident in the Top Techsans that are elected by their fellow students. On these four pages are the 1967 Senior Top Techsans; each one shown with their major at Texas Technological College. Besides attaining a high degree of scholarship at the College, the Top Techsans have held several offices and have been active in many campus organizations. Billy Tapp will be re- membered for his gallant efforts on the bas- ketball court, as he helped the Raiders end a great year in basketball. He also served as a Supreme Court Justice and was a member of Phi Delta Theta. Pi Phi Sandy Harris served as President of Gates Hall and also the Women ' s Residence Council. She was also a member of Junior Council. After leading the yells for Texas Tech during his junior year, Lonnie Dillard served as Justice of the Supreme Court. He was a member of Phi Kappa Psi. Sandra Harris Bachelor of Arts in Zoology 2 — Senior View m !:r • TECHSANS Liz Gerbetz was a member of Alpha Phi and Sigma Tau Delta. She was active in President ' s Hostesses and Mortar Board. During his senior year, Gary Rose was named to Who ' s Who and served as Student Senate President. Gary also served as Vice-President of the student body and was a member of Saddle Tramps. Zeta Tau Alpha member — Karen Kitzman — served as Sec- retary of the Student Senate and Model United Nations. She was recognized for her work in the Senate at the Gsllege Recognition Service in the Spring. She is also a member of the Junior Council and Mortar Board. Ernie Cowger served as President of the Board of Student Organizations and the Baptist Student Union. He was also a member of Saddle Tramps and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Virginia Fry, a member of Delta Delta Delta, served as com- mander of Angel Flight this year. These eight members of the Senior Qass well represented their class and Texas Technologi- cal College. Their service and leadership will serve as a guide to the members of the Texas Tech student body. Lonnie Dillard Bachelor of Arts in Speech and English Senior View — 3 SENIOR TOP TECHSANS Gary Rose Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry Ernest Cowger Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 4 — Senior View i ' ■ iniiFiy )K V • Liz Gerbetz Bachelor of Arts in English Virginia Fry Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Tex- tiles Karen Kitzman Bachelor of Arts in History SARAH M. ABERNETHY, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Applied .Arts; Hulen Hall, President; Alpha Phi, First Vice-President of Fra- ternity Educators; Carol of Lights, Decoration Chairman; Women ' s Residence Council, Homecom- ing Dorm Decoration Chairman; Gamma Alpha Chi. JANET ACORD, Houston Bachelor of Arts in English. THOMAS WADSWORTH ACORD, Sugar Land Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Bachelor of Music in Voice. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Tech Choir. Italian Club. CHERYL L. ADAMS, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Education; National Educa- tion Association; Dean ' s List. KAREN ADAMS, Odem Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association; Gamma Delta. PATRICIA ANN ADLER, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in Foreign Language: Sigma Delta Pi; Italian Club. JACKIE S. ADRIAN, Prescott, Arizona Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. ANNE ALBRITTON, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Government; Ka[3pa Alpha Theta, Vice-President; Clement Hall, Legislator and President; Young Republicans; Model United Na- tions; Foreign Student Sponsor. CAROLYN ALEXANDER, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Kappa; Young Republicans. FRED S. ALEXANDER III, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Institute of Architects; Scab- bard and Blade. Today s Seniors move into t JOHN ALEXANDER, Houston Mechanical Engineering; Kappa Sigma. JILL ALEXANDER, Spur Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Young Democrats; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Beta Gamma Signu; Society for the Advancement of Management. TERRY K. ALEXANDER, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean ' s List; Stu- dent Education Association. JUDY BETH ALLEN, Crosbyton Bachelor of Arts in English; Horticulture and Park Administration Club, Secretary; Young Republicans. NINA JEAN ALMON, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Standards Chairman and Vice-President; Board of Student Organizations, Representative; Weeks Hall, Legislator. JOHN A. ANDERSON, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. KENNETH ANDERSON, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Tech Band. KERI ANDERSON, San Bernardino, California Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Mu; Mortar Board; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pi Delta Phi; Young Democrats. BILL F. ANDREWS, Snyder Masters of Business Administration in Marketing; Alpha Delta Sigma; American Marketing Associa- tion; Young Democrats. SHERRELL ANDREWS, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Student Union. Secretary, Assistant Chairman, Ideas and Issues; Mo- del U.N., Executive Advisor; Association of Women Students Secretary; President ' s Hostess; Honors Coun- cil, Vice-President. JEAN ANGLIM, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Home Economics in Cloth- ing and Textiles. LARRY E. ANTHONY, Friona Bachelor of Architecture; Institute of Architects. MICHAEL H. ARCHER, Lejors Bachelor of Architecture; Alpha Tau Omega; Ameri- can Institute of Architects. LARRY D. ARNHART, Hobart, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration iri Administra- tive Management. DONNIE M. ARNOLD, Spur Bachelor of Science in Entomology. fl 6 — Senior View . • Dii • I I ,- " Wrt l " .« DONNA ARRINGTON, Atlanta, Texas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. ROSELAINE L. ASHTON, Tulsa, Oklahoma Bachelor of Arts in Foreign Languages in Spanish; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Women ' s Service Organization; Texas Student Education Association; Phi Alpha Theta. FRANK E. AUSTIN III, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tech Rodeo As- sociation. JANICE AUSTIN, Tyler Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; American Institute of Interior Designers. RICHARD LEE AUSTIN, Tyler Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration Club. TOM AL AUSTIN, Dalhart Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Phi Omega. CHARLES W. AXTELL, Springlake Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. MARY CLARE BABIN, Baytown Bachelor of Music in Applied Music in Piano; New- man Club, Texoma Province Chairman; Weeks Hall, Legislator; Tech Singers. Tech Opera Theatre, Student Assistant; Mu Phi Epsilon, Alumnae Secretary, His torian. President. JAMES I. BADGETT, Plainview EDDIE C. BAGGETT, Tyler Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. WILLIAM C. BAILEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Democrats; Model Ur ited Na- tions; Dean ' s Honor Roll. WILLIAM R. BAIRD, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising. DAVID RAY BAKER, Houston Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineers. CHARLENE KITTEN BALL, Slaton Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition. JAMES H. BALL II, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi, Ritual Chairman. a future that is tomorrow STEVE E. BALL, Slaton Graduate ROGER E. BANNER, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Zeta; American Society of Range Man- agement, Tech Chapter Chairman; Aggie Club. ERIC D. BARBER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design. LUCILLE L. BARGER, Iowa Park, Texas Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Wesley Foundation; Sock and Buskin; Stude ' nt Education Association. BEVERLY BARLOW, Richardson Bachelor of Science in Family Relations; Tech Union. President; Mortar Board. Vice-President; University Speakers Committee; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tech Sa- lutes. RICHARD BARTLEY, Houston Non-grad; Mechanical Engineering; Kappa Sigma. GARY BARTLEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ROBERT F. BARR, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Horticulture. TOM BARNETT, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; KTXT-FM, News Director-Manager. JERRY G. BAWCOM, Wicketl Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Saddle Tramps; Sigma Chi; Phi Sigma Kappa; College Awards Board; Student Senate. Senior View — 7 m Football, synonymous with the beginning of a new year, also heralds the entrance of Tech ' s famed Red Raider, Doug- las " Nubbin " Hollar. DAVID S. BARNARD, Gatesville Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; AEC, Treasurer; Rodeo Association, Vice-President; Alpha Zeta; Aggie Club; Murdough Hall Vice- President. EVERETT V. BARTON II, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising. JIM R. BARTON, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. CHARLES L. BAUGHMAN, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; AEC. RUDY BAUMGARDNER, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Arnold Air Society; IEEE; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. VICKY BAWCOM, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Fea- ture Twirler; Homecoming Queen, ' 65: Tech Band Sweetheart, ' 6i; Gamma Phi Beta; Tau Beta Sigma. RONALD JOSEPH BEACH, Paint Rock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. CONSTANCE K. BECK, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Phi Kappa Phi. LYNETH LORAINE BECKER, Richardson Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young Republicans; ACE; SEA. DAVID BECKMAN, Fort Worth B.iche!or of Business Administration in Economics; Tech Supreme Court; Delta Phi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade: Saddle Tramps; Student Senate. JAN D. BEER, Wax ahachie Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering: AROTC, Brigadier Commander; Counterguerrilla Unit; ASCE. BRENDA C. BELCHER, Peitit Bachelor of Science in Art Education; SEA; TSEA; Dean ' s List; Recognition Service. LEROY BELCHER, Pettit Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Dean ' s List; Tech Accounting Society: Beta Alpha Psi. H. A. BELK, Eldorado Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Association; Future Farmers of America. JACK G. BENNETT, Afton Bachelor of Arts in English; Saddle Tramps, Sec- retary; TSEA; Sneed Hall Supervisory Staff. MALISA KAY BENNINGFIELD, Goldthwaite Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. PETER CRAIG BENTSEN, Edcouch Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering: Sigma Nu; AICHE. •I 8 — Senior View l f I « i p J Lit - ' IP ll ' LEE ANN BERRY, Lufkin Bachelor of Arts in Speech and Theater; Chi OmeKa; Sock and Buskin. JAMES BESEDA, Mor on Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ini;: Chi Rho; Tech Accounting Society; Newman Club. CAROL BEST, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Junior Class Top Techsan; Chi Omega, Song Leader, Elections Chairman; Student Senate, Elections Committee, Discipline Committee, Publications Com- mittee; Student Union, Secretary-Treasurer, Assist- ant-Chairman of Public Relations Council. NANCY BEST, Arlington Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; TSEA; AWS; Kappa Alpha Theta, Marshal. CAROLYN BETHELL, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. RICHARD HAROLD BETHELL, Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education. JUDY BIARD, Rosu-ell, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young Republicans; ACE; SEA; Army CorpsDettes. LE-TA BICH-DAO, Hue, South Vietnam Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; AID; International Club; AHEA; Dietetic Association. BARBARA BINION, Weatherjord Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Band; AHEA. JAMES C. BLACK, Potect Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle; Aggie Club. KELLY MICHAEL BLACK, Brownjield Graduate, Master of Science in Range Management. LINDA FAE BLACK, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; AHEA. DALE BLACKMON, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Phi Mu; National Collegiate As- sociation of Secretaries. JOAN BLACKSTOCK, Stamford Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA BILLY BLACKWELL, Littlefield Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Band. JERRY BLACKWELL, Dimmitt Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Saddle Tramps. JAMES EARL BLAIN, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Adminis- trative Management. BILLY JOE BLAIR, Sterling City Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Rodeo Association; Aggie Club; ASRM. BRUCE A. BLALOCK, Buchanan Dam Bachelor of Science in Advertising Art and Design; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Tech Ski Club. EDWARD E. BLANKENSHIP, Seymour Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; FFA. GEORGENE BLANTON, Dimmitt Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Army CorpsDettes. FRANS DANAUNE BLOODWORTH, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education. JOYCE BLUM, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family Relations. PRESTON L. BLUM, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising. JERRY W. BOATNER, Mount Pleasant Bachelor of Arts in Government; Saddle Tramps; Honors Program; Dean ' s List; BSO. TRAVIS BOHANNON, Coleman Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. JAMES BOLIVER, Hedley Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. JIM BOLLING, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management. CLAUD L. BOOTH, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Crops Team. THOMAS BROWN BOOTH, Houston Bachelor of Arts in English; AMA; Retailing Association. FRAN BORDEN, Wheeler Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; TSEA; Tech Band. JOHN DARLOWE BOSWELL, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tech Band; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Stage Band; Men ' s Glee Club. KENNETH BOTTOMS, Kilgore Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; WILLIAM N. BOWLDS, Santa Fe, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. VIRIGINIA BOWLIN, La Peria Bachelor of Arts in Spanish. S ior View — 9 JERRY DWIGHT BOYLE, Graham Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Tau Omega, Vice-President, Rush Chairman; Arnold Air So- ciety; Phi Alpha Theta; Pre-Law Society; Dean ' s EDWARD J. BRADEN, El Campo Graduate, Master of Science in Meat Science. DONALD R. BRADSHAW, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. CORTINA ELAINE BRADY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, Secretary; Phi Gamma Nu; Honors Program; Town Girls, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta. E. C. BRAMLETT, Gorman Bachelor of Science in Zoology. ROBERT J. BRANDENBERGER, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Phi; IFC Vice-Presi- dent. JAMES R. BRANDENBURG, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE. CAROL ANN BRANTLEY, Sudan Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; Air Force ROTC Angel Flight; National Collegiate Association for Secretaries; AIA Wives Club. RICHARD A. BRAY, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. RONALD BREDEMEYER, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Agriculture and Park Ad- ministration; Sigma Nuj Arnold Air Society: Horti- culture and Park Administration Club. ALBERT B. BRICKEY, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; AMA. ARLIE H. BRIDGES, Seagraves Bachelor of Arts in Management. BARBARA BRIGHT, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education and Physical Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Standards Chairman; SEA; ACE. STEPHEN E. BRIN, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administraton in Industrial Management; Delta Tau Delta; SAM, President. CARRELL ANNE BRISCOE, Beeville Bachelor of Science in Education. Seniors look to the future, JANET BRISCOE, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Ma- jor-Minor Club; SEA; ACE. CHARLES BRITTON, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture and Park Administration Club. DEANN DREW BRITTON, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education. JAMES RICHARD BROKENBEK, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; BSU Execu- tive Council, JACK W. BROOKE, JR., Umesa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE BILL BROOKING, Hillsboro, Missouri Bachelor of Science .n Psychology. CRAIG D. BROWN, Chicago, Illinois Bachelor of Arts — Pre-Medical; Phi Kappa Phi. GEORGE BROWN, Longview Graduate, Master of Arts in Government. JIMMY W. BROWN, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Range Management Zeta; Rodeo Association; ASRM; FFA; Plant Team. MYRA TILLMAN BROWN, Sweeny Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Republicans; TAEA; La Ventana Section Alpha Range Young Editor. Advertis- Account- Society; STEVEN WILLIAM BROWN, Waco Bachelor of Business Administration ine; AMA; Alpha Delta Sigma. JAMES R. BROWNING, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in ing; Beta Alpha Psi, Tech Accounting Dean ' s List. LYNDA BROWNING, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education Young Republicans. DARLENE BRUN, San Anontio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; TSEA. JOSEPH J. BRYAN, Hudson, New York Bachelor of Science in Animal Science. % and Special ■- ' " Millie to 10 — Senior View J- Year. Engineering. Kappa Kappa Child AIIE. List. TANYA L. BRYANT, Olton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; AHEA; Phi Upsilon. Recording Secretary: Phi Mu, President; Home Economist of the JERRELL JOHN BRYSON, Hurst Bachelor of Science in Mechanical GEORGE C. BUCHANAN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Psi. VIRGINIA GRACE BUDD, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Development and Family Relations; AHEA. HEATHER BUFFORD, Perryton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. JACK BUMPAS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Recording Secretary; Tech Band; Dean ' s ALVIE N. BURDINE, Kellerville Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; . Saddle Tramps; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MICKEY BURNUP, Austin Bachelor of Business Administration in Office Manacemeni; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps; Air Force ROTC Wing Commander. THOMAS R. BURTIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Phi Kappa Phi; Psi Chi: Sociology Club; Der Liederkranz. PATRICIA CAROL BUTLER, Borger Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. CAROLE ANN CADILLE, Uwiston, New York Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; New- man Club; ACE. CARL J. CAHILL, Sonora Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; SAM: Rodeo Association. HAROLD D. CAIN, Ptaimiew Bachelor of Arts — Pre-Mcdical; Alpha Epsilon Del- ta. Secretary; Saddle Tramps. Treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega. PATRICIA ANN CAIN. Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Broadcasting Speech; Program Director. KTXT-FM. GENEVIEVE ANN CALDWELL, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Zeta Tau Alpha, Historian: Sigma Tau Delta: Hatimger, Editor. with fond memories of Tech I ' ' CATHRYN CLAIRE CALLAHAN, San Angelo Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta: TSEA; Phi Alpha Theta; Dean ' s List. DAVID CALLARMAN, Cisco Bachelor of Arts in Psychology: Varsity baseball: Douele T Association: Dorm Wing Advisor. LELAND D. CALLAWAY. Magnolia, Arkansas Graduate. Doctorate of Business Administration in Business Education. MARY NELLE CALLICOATTE. Stamford Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education: BEVERLY J. CALLISON, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. CAROL SUSANNE CAMP, Lufiin Bachelor of Arts in Anthropology: Gates Hall AWS Representative; Beauty and Beast Winner: Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Nu White Rose Queen; Stpma Delta Pi. GENE WELDON CAMPBELL, Kress Bachelor of Science in Range Management; ASRM; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Bnnd, LINDA A. CAMPBELL, Perryton Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics: SEA. LINDA CAMPO, Pasadena Bachelor of Arts in French; Pi GENELYN CANNON, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration i ine; AWS President; Delta Gamma. President; Mortar Board; Gamma Alpha Chi; Junior Council; President ' s Hostesses; Wall Hall Presi- dent. WILLIAM PATRICK CANTRELL, Shamrock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Young Republicans; Tech Accounting Society. WILLIAM A. CARLISLE, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Youne Democrats: AICHE. JOHN A. CARMODY, Wicl ita Falls Bachelor of Business Administration in Office Man- agement; SAM. MARCIA ANITA CARMONA. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Los Tertulianos; Newman Club; Dean ' s List; TSEA. BETTY JO CARMOUCHE, San Saba Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. Delta Phi. Advertis- First Vice- Senior View — U JIM D. CARPENTER, Wingale Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics. LINDA LEE CARPENTER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; Rodeo Association; ACE. PEGGY CARPENTER, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; President of Freshmen Representatives in Drane Hall. BUZ CARROLL, Ab lene Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME, President. FREDDIE L. CARROLL, Athens Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE. JIMMIE GLYNN CARROLL. Athens Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE. CHERYL D. CARTER, Dalhart Bachelor of Science in Home Economics — Home and Family Life. JOYCE F. CARTER, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA; Texas Association of Speech. KENNETH CARVER, PoolvHle Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Aggie Club; FFA. DALE L. CARY, Hollh, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing. SUE CASE, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Applied Arts; AID. DANNY G. CASEY, Sar? Angelo Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; AMA, Secretary. JAMES ALAN CATE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Texas Tech Bacteriological Society, President. DARLA CATER, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; ACE; Major-Minor Club; Dean ' s List; Gates Hall Legislator; Lubbock ACE Scholarship. JOHN P. CATER, Lubbock Bachelor of Science ' in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; Alpha Phi Omega; Undergraduate Research Assistantship. MICHAEL ALLEN CATERO, Mineral Wells Bachelor of Arts in Government; Arnold Air Society, Area Operations Officer; AFROTC. Executive Wing Commander; Tech Band; Sabre Flight, Commander. J. MAC CATES, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History. JAMES P. CAVIN, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Agricultvral Education. MARY GRACE CHANDLER, Ozona Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Rodeo Association; AHEA; AWS. SUE A. CHANEY, Dinunm Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; AID; AHEA. KITTY F. CHAPMAN, Carlsbad, Texas Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Gamma Nu, Treasurer; American Society of Women Accountants. RETHA IRENE CHAPPELEAR, Mount View, Oklahoma Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. FLAUEL C. CHASTAIN, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. JERRIE E. CHEATHAM, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Student Union Hospitality Committee; TSEA; MUN, Political Committee Secretary; Le Cercle Francais. HAROLD J. CHEATHEAM, Childress Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; Phi Eta Sigma BEVERLY ANN CHIDO, Leakey Graduate, Master of Business Administration in Busi- ness Education; Pi Omega Pi; National Collegiate Association for Secretaries. RICHARD D. CHITWOOD, Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Alpha Zeta. LAWRENCE CHRISTIAN, Vernon Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Beta Alpha Psi. CHARLES L. CHURCHILL, Midland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; IPC; Alpha Tau Omega. BRIDGIE CLARK, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Phi Mu, Standards Chairman; Sociology Club. GARY LEE CLAYTON, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Kappa Alpha; SAM. MARTHA CLAYTON, Waco Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Junior Council; BSU; President ' s Hostesses. GERRY ELIZABETH CLARK, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Optimates. NORMA ANN CLARK, Slaton Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; ACE; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. BILL CLINTON, Jahoka Bachelor of Arts in Economics; Delta Tau Delta; Deans List; IFC. tHUKT h 12 — Senior View I d r JANICE LOUISE COATES, Big Lake Bachelor of Science in Education — Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta. GILBERT COATS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Pre-Dental; Dean ' s List; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Var- sity football. RAYMONA KAY COATS, Quanah Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology. JIMMY WAYNE COFFER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE. SAMMIE KAY COFFEY, Post Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; BSU; Young Demo- crats. LAURA COIL, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Mortar Board; Sigma Tau Delta; Ijs Cercle Francais; Student Union Committee; BSU. VICTOR COKER, Earth Bachelor of Science in Mechanized Agriculture; Saddle Tramps; Aggie Club; ASAE. GEORGETTE S. COLE, Seguin Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club; Young Republicans. FRED L. COLEMAN, JR., Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in History; Tech Band. DINAH L. COLKER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; SEA; Le Cercle Francais; Dean ' s List; Town Girls. JIMMY K. COLLINS, Poteet Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry: Block and Bridle Club. ROBERT D. COLLINS, McCamey Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial M.in3cement. LANA COLVIN, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Doak Hall Treasurer. ELAINE COMBS, Baytown Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer. Member-at-Large; Ma- jor-Minor Club; Clement Hall Legislator: ACE. Rings reign symbolically The Senior ' s ring is symbolic of the memories gained through four years of living, laughing, loafing, and learning. Kathy Larson assists Jimmy Angle and Johnny Love in their selection of a Senior ring. Senior View — 13 RICHARD L. COMBS, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Architecture. STANLEY MAX COMPTON, Kmyx City Bachelor of Science in Math. MARGARET JO COOK, Garden City Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; National Collegiate Association of Sec- retaries. MARY ANN COOK, Groesbeck Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Angel Flight; Association of Childhood Education; Student Education Association. PATRICIA SUE CORNETT, Lamesa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. BILL COUNTISS, Midland Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Student Agriculture Council, President. LARRY COURTNEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega. MICHAEL R. COWART, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Sigma Chi. ERNEST L. COWGER, JR., Stamford Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Board of Student Organization, President; Saddle Tramps; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Student Senate; Baptist Student Union, President. DALE LYNN COX, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Mr.nagement. FLOYD M. COX, Fori Worth Bachelor of Arts in Architecture Design; American Institute of Architects. THOMAS RUSSELL CADDICK Midland Bachelor of Business Administration; Masters of Business Administration in Finance; Saddle Tramps; Finance Association, President; Student Senate; Tech Supreme Court. !■ What marks a Senior? I SUi I B r V» I 01 1 DM I I i E DONNA CRAIG, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sigma Kappa, President, Corresponding Secretary; Dean ' s Honor List; Major-Minor Club; Student Education Association; Town Girls. WILLIAM CHARLES GRAIN, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing. CAROL GRAVER, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sigma Kappa, Social Chairman; Army Corpsdettes; Texas State Teachers Association; National Edu- cation Association. DALE G. CRAWFORD, Gallup, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in History; Scabbard and Blade; Pre-Law Society, Vice-President; Freshman Basket- ball. RICHARD L. CRIDER, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi. HAROLD LEON CROMER, JR., San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Alpha Delta Sigma; American Marketing Associa- tion. DONNA L. CROOK, Mesquite Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Student Education Association. BEVERLY CROSSNOE, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Education Association; Sigma Tau Delta. MARVIN R. CROSSNOE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Math; Dean ' s Honor Roll. NANCY J. CROTHERS, Houston Bachelor of Arts in History; AWS Representative, Drane Hall; Tech Union Ideas Issues Committee; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Alpha Theta, Vice-Presi- dent; Channing Club. VIRGINIA LEE CROUNSE, Canyon Bachelor of Arts in Government; Graduate student in Government. DAVID CROW STEPHEN, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Marckting; Alpha Kappa Psi; American Marketing Association; Society for the Advancement of Management. 14 — Senior View -) S- ' - tikr iu ) HARLAN CRUME, Lockney Bachelor of Business Administration; in Account- ing; Tech Accounting Society; Alpha Kappa Psi; Recognition Service. BILL E. CRUMP, Fori Stockton Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design. WOODROE DANIEL CRUMP JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi. President. JAMES PAUL CXJUUmGS, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma. JANET CUMMINGS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Vice-President; Sigma Tau Delta. SAMEUL R. CUMMINGS, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Psi; Baptist Student Union. DON W. CUNNINGHAM, Weinert Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. CAROLYN CURL, Tolar Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Home Economics Club; Student Education Association. DAVID K. CURRENT, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Physics; Scabbard and Blade; American Institute of Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma. DAVID C. CURRIE, Crane Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Texas Tech Bank; American Marketing Associa- tion; Tech Retailing Club, LtVeniana; Canterbury Club. ELIZABETH ANN CURRY, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi. MACKIE B. CURRY, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Arnold Air Society. Commander; Wells Hall As- sociation, President. His ring and his pridel f MYRNA CURRY, Chillicothe Baihelor of Science in Elementary Education: Stu- dent Education Association; Association of Child- hood Education. DALE LEE CUSHENBERY, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ERWIN C. DALLMEYER, Burton Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. JOSEPH R. DANIELS, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Architecture. RONALD W. DANLEY, Seminole Bachelor of Business Administration in ing. LYNDA DARNELL, Phillips Bachelor of Arts in English. BARRY DAVIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in ing; Tech Bible Chair. Account- Ma rket- BETTY DAVIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Art; Association of Interior Designers; Student Union Art Design Council, Secretary; Sociology Club; French Club. CHARLES O. DAVIS, JR., Wildorado Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. JIMMY FRANK DAVIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Phi Omega. Pledfie Class Secretary; Pre-Law Society. Vice- President; Sigma Tau Delta; Honor ' s Program; Dean ' s List. PETE DAVIS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. RONALD BYRON DAVIS, Brownwood Bachelor of Science in Music Education; Track Team, Southwest Conference Mile Champion and Runnerup, Captain; Men ' s Glee Club; Tech Singers; Outstanding Athlete Academically; Dean ' s List. Senior View — 5 ' Double T " lights the Homecoming Scene The women of Stangel Hall spelled out the familiar " Double T " during Homecoming to help returning Techsans remem- ber many cherished moments. LYN DAVIS, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administratioa in Industrial Management. DEANNA DEERE, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Alpha Chi Omega; Dean ' s List; National Collegiate Association of Secretaries; Spanish Club. OLGA DELEON, Eagle Pass Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. J. LYNN DERRICK, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration ing; American Marketing Association. CLINTON L. DILLARD, Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. Market- In- GWENDOLYN JEAN DILLON, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Alpha Del- ta Pi; Student Education Association; Texas Art Education Association. WILLIAM H. DOAK, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Soil Science; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club; Vice-President; Student Soil Sci- ence Association Convention Delegate. SUSAN DOBERVICH, Amarillo . Bachelor of Science In Elementary Education. RONALD EDWARD DODD, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Tech Accounting Society. DONNA DODSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in French; Pi Delti Phi; Sigm.i Delta Pi, Treasurer; Le Cercle Francais. PATRICIA DOHERTY, Port Worth Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology; Young Republicans. BILLY L. DORNBURG, Goliad Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. RONALD K. DOUGLAS, Tulia . Bachelor of Science in Sociology; Tech Choir. ANNIE LAURIE DOUGLASS, Washington, B.C. Bachelor of Arts in English; Collegiate Young Democrats, Secretary; Pre-Law Society. Chaplain; Model United Nations; National Education Associa- tion; Young Republicans. JOHN W. DOUGLASS, Lake Park, Florida Master of Science in Industrial Engineering; U.S. Air Force, 1st Lieutenant. 16 — Senior View N I ' r- ly I fellf » DAVID DUNN, Wheeler Bachelor of Arts in Speech; A Cappella Choir; Delta Psi Omega; Drama Club. DONALD B. DUNN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. JACKIE B. DUNN, Southland Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Administration; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tech Finance Association; Student Senate. JERRY A. DUNN, Midland Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers. JOE LEE DUNN, Floydada Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. JAY DYCUS, Floydada Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Economics Club. WILLIAM DYKES, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. CHARLES DAVID EAKMAN, Wkb ta Falls Bachelor of Science in Physics; German Club; Circle K. DANIEL P. EARNEST, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. SUZANNE EASLEY, Carlsbad, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi. Senior Executive; Alpha Lambda Delta; Panhellenic Executive; Student Education Associa- tion; Association of Childhood Education. MARTHA EASON, Umesa Bachelor of Arts in English in Secondary Educa- tion; Air Force ROTC Sweetheart; Chi Omega. Elections Chairman; Angel Flight, informations of- ficer; Optimatc, treasurer; Student Education As- sociation. PENELOPE L. EASTHAM, Richardson Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta. THOMAS B. EASTHAM, Richardson Bachelor of Arts in Math. SHARLENE ELAINE EATON, Burkburne t Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Gamma Delta. DANNY EAVES, Brown field Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment. Happiness is Homecoming ' 66 GEORGE ROGER ECTON, Letiltown, New York Bachelor of Science in Psychology; Alpha Phi Omega. BETTY ANN EDWARDS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Weeks Office Assistant. JANE EDWARDS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Vice-President; President ' s Hostesses, Chairman; Mortar Board; National Edu- c.ition Association; Dean ' s List. MARTHA A. EDWARDS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Education. FRANK CHARLES EIKENBURG, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Pre-Law Society; American Marketing Association. KARON ELKINS, Snyder Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Texas Tech Band, Sweetheart; Tech Stage Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Orchestra. JOHN STEPHEN ELLIOTT, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Saddle Tramps; Kappa Sigma; Wells Hall Staff: Carpenter Hall Staff. ROBERT E. ELLIOTT, McAllen Bachelor of Business Administration in Adminis- trative Man.i cmcnt. ROBERT SHAPARD ELLIOTT, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Architecture Design Option; Phi Gamma Delta; Freshman Council; American Institute of Architects. FRED E. ELLIS, Garland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. JOHN J. ELLISON, Petersburg Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Men ' i Residence Council; Saddle Tramps; Park Adminis- tration-Horticulture Club. LARRY W. ELSEY, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. WARREN WILLIAM ELSNER JR., Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Snecd Hall President. DON ENGER, New Deal Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi. LANNY L. ENGLAND, Winters Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Crops Team. Senior View — 17 JOHN ESTILL, Fori Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. DONNIE EUDY, Van Horn Bachelor of Science in Math. BART EVANS, Midland Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering. BILLY RAY EVANS, Comanche Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agricultural Economics Club. MARGARET ANN FALLIS, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Legislator, Drane Hall and Weeks Hal!; Alpha Phi. AWS Representative. Recording Secretary, 3rd Vice-President; Association of Women Students, Chairman of Steering Committee. SAMMY A. FAMBRO, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Club; Block and Bridle Club. DONALD RAY FARRIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. DONALD W. FERGUSON, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Wing Advisor, Men ' s No. 10. FRANKIE ARMANDO FIGUEROA, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Eta Kappa Nu; Corresponding Secretary; Arnold Air Society, Administrative Officer; Air Force ROTC, Executive Officer. Tech Seniors prepare for BOB FILLPOT, Childress ' Bachelor of Arts in Architecture Design; Saddle Tramps, President; Tech Supreme Court, Chief Justice; American Institute of Architects; Tech Athletic Council, Student Representative; Tech Sa- lutes. SANDRA ELLEN FINDLAY, Bellaire Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; As- sociation of Childhood Educators; Student Educa- tion Association; Legislator, Drane. DON W. FINN, Muleshoe Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Tech Marching Band; Tech Concert Band. LARRY S. FINNELL, Holliday Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Management. PAULETTE FISCHER, Haskell Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club; Doak Hall Advisory; Student Educa- tion Association. ELBRIDGE G. FISH II, Killeen Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Army ROTC; Scabbard and Blade. ANNA RUTH FIXE, Crosbyton Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies; Capa y Espada, Secretary; Baptist Student Union Secretary. KAREN A. FLEMING, Dembroke, Kentucky Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American Home Economics Association. DALE FLETCHER, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Society for the Advancement of Management. JAMES R. FLOWERS, Miami, Texas Bachelor of Arts in History; Varsity Track. SHERYL FLOWERS, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. ELTON, FLOYD, Munday ' Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. DANIEL W. FLYNN, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. CAROL BETH FORD, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Re- ligious Interest Council; Young Republicans; Student Education Association; Legislator, Drane Hall; Dean ' s List. JEANNIE FORD, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion. 18 — Senior View i LINDA C. FORWARD, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Kappa Alpha TheU, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Women ' s Residence Council Secretary; Pi Delta Phi; Phi Alpha Theta. CURTIS W. FOSTER, Kress Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psi. KENNITH FOSTER, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering. MARGARET FOSTER, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing: Retailing Association. President; Phi Gamma Nu. REYNOLDS LEE FOSTER, Sterling City Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics: Agricultural Economics Club; Aggie Club. BARBARA FOWLER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Psychology. MICHAEL ALTON FOWLER, Shallowater Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. DIXIE JEAN FRALEY, Borger Bachelor of Science in Education; Young Republi- cans; Legislator, Horn and West Halls. RICKEY W. FRAZIER, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. unlimited job opportunities I Finance; Institute of Ger- CHARLES FREEMAN, Brownwood Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. RICHARD D. FREIVOGEL, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration Sigma Chi; Bledsoe Hall Association. JOHN D. FRISBIE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physics; American of Physics. Treasurer; Texas Association man Students. LANNA FRITSCH, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. PAMELA FROST, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club; Rodeo Association. M. VIRGINIA FRY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Clothing and Textiles; Delta Delta Delta; Angel Flight. Commander; Student Senator; Little Sisters of Min- erva of Sjgma Alpha Epsilon. WAYNE FUQUAY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Adminis- trative Management; Society for the Advance- ment of Management. CELIA GAGE, Waco Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Child Development and Family Relations; American Home Economics Association; Baptist Student Union, Secre- tary; Association of Childhood Educators. GERALD E. GAIGE, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry, Pre-Med.; Dol- phins; Varsity Swimming; Arnold Air Society. LINDA GALLOWAY, Letelland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American Home Economics Association. STEVEN GRADY GAMBLE, Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in History; Air Force ROTC. MECCA GANN, Galesville Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education: Legislator. Gates Hall; Ideas and Issues Committee of Student Union. RICHARD L. GARLITZ, Balmorhea Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma: Scabbard and Blade. BYRON P. GARNER, Brownsboro Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Saddle Tramps; American Marketing Association. NANCY E. GARNER, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education: Chi Omega: Student Education Association; Associa- tion of Childhood Educators; Tech Singers. Senior View — 19 ROBERT T. GARNER, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE; Chairman of Service Committee of Church of Christ Bible Chair. CAMILLE BERRY GARNETT, Memphis, Tennessee Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing. DELTON LEWIS GARNETT, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Management. GO ' J sfVESl ' ®Ni JIM D. GARNETT, Monticello, Arkansas Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising: AMA; Alpha Delta Sigma. ROLAND REESE GARREN, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE JAMES F, GARRETT, O ' Donnell Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; FFA; Rodeo Association. CHIPPER GARRISON, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Phi Omega. RAYE GARRISON, Silverton Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; AHEA; Gates Hall Legislator. WILLIAM G. GARRISON, Lancaster Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Prod- ucts Judging Team; Dairy Industry Club. LINDA KAY GEORGE, Robstown Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; AHEA. ELIZABETH ANN GERBETZ, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Phi; Presi- dent ' s Hostesses; Mortar Board; Sigma Tau Delta; WSO. GENE D. GERMAN, Brownwood Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tech Accounting Society. LARRY A, GERON, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Administra- tive Management. KAY ELLEN GESSLING, Alice La Vemana Associate Editor. Section Editor: Phi Up- silon Omicron. President; AHEA; Theta Sigma Phi; Union Ideas and Issues Committee. MARY CHRISTINE GIBBONS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. ELIZABETH GIBSON, Rusk Bachelor of Arts in English; Rodeo Association. JOE H. GIBSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Army ROTC. 4 R. DON GIBSON, Welch Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa. GARY L. GIDCUMB, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Pre-Law. SARAH GENIE GILBERT, Texarkana Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young Republicans, Secretary; Weeks Hall Legislator; Major- Minor Club; Student Union Committee, tor; Major-Minor Club; Student Union Committee. MARGARET JANE GILLESPIE, Borger Ba helor of Science in Microbiology; Student Union Hospitality Committee; Bacteriological So- ciety; Young Republicans. SeoBUT; « " «« cus. JOBERIDAUG BitktlM i So to. ffiitSICGRA! bdiilttofScita PJUSA.GIA1 GoautcMuB BiMk of Sw ?HNEAiLGB CAROL ANNE GIRAUD, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in English; Tech Singers; Angel Flight. Executive Officer. FORREST E. GIST, Seminole Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertis- ing Art. PAMELA GIVENS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education: Angel Flight; Dean ' s Honor Roll. VICKI GLENN, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Army CorpsDettes; Dorm Legislator; SEA. DAVID KENT GOBEL, Dimmitt Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics. GAYLE GOLDEN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club; Town Girls; Capa y Espada. i ' 20 — Senior Vieu nMb [| k9tM utk C. WELDON GOLDWATER, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Geophysics. JOEL GOOD, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Zoology and Pre-Medical; Alpha Epsilon Delta. RONNIE V. GOODE, Umesa Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club; Soils Team. JOHN R. GOODMAN, Harlingen Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; MRC; Wells Hall Senate. BEVERLY DIANE GORDON, Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; Alpha Phi; Phi Gamma Nu; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Band; Majorette. KENNETH R. GORDON, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking; Phi Kappa Psi. E. WARREN GOSS, III, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Alpha Kappa Psi. President. DONALD L. GOSTING, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Tech Finance Association. ELDON G. GOULDY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertis- ing; AAS. REBECCA GRACEY, Roscoe Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Pi Beta Phi. Corresponding Secretary; Sigma Alpha Eta, Secretary; Weeks Hall Legislator; Young Republi- M ROBERT DALE CRANBERRY, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Dean ' j List. ERNEST C. GRANT, Clovis, New mexico Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics. JULIUS A. GRAW, Lubbock Graduate, Master of Arts in Speech. PEARL GRAY, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Doak Hall Legislator; AHEA. JOHN EARL GREENE, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Young Republicans. ELIZABETH lANE GREGORY, Spur Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; ACE; Rodeo Association; Young Democrats. SAHNDRA GRIFFITH, Midland Bachelor of Arts in History; Lc Ccrcle Francais. BILLYE M. GRISHAM, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Phi Kappa Phi. CHARLES R. GROSE, Henrietta Bachelor of Business Administration in Market- ing; AMA. FRANK A. GROUNDS, JR., San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance Insurance and Real Estate. ROBERT T. GROVES, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Architecture. I li Seniors Don Voss and Don Hodges use the micro- film reader in the Tech Library as they prepare their final research papers and themes. BEVERLY GRUBBS, Colorado City Bachelor of Arts in English ana Physical Educa- tion; Delta Gamma; President of CorpsDettes. R. JAMES GRUBBS, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICHE; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi. Vice-President; Tech Band, Vice-President. Senior View — 21 RONALD GRUBEN, TuUa Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; Freshman Council; Sabre Flighty Young Republi- cans. PERRY GRUHLKEY, Adrian Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Rodeo Association; Aggie Club; ASRM. PHIL GUITAR, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Aggie Club; Rodeo Association; AEG. RALPH E. GUSTAFSON, Galveston Bachelor of Arts in Government; Young Demo- crats; Pre-Law Society. CAROLYN HAACKE, U Porte Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. Hi- (C Education; Court JOY HACKLER, Kirkland Bachelor of Science in Elementary SEA; ACE; BSU; Dean ' s List. JAMES HARDON HAILE, Plainview Bachelor of Music Education; Tech Band; Jesters; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha. JOHNNY BILL HAILEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Geology. LYNDA KNUDSEN HALE, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; ACE. BkW» I ' ' BRENDA FAY HALL, Marble Falls Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Texas Tech Sociol- ogy Club, President; Town Girls. MARY CAROLYN HALL, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Gatiuna Phi Beta, President; Angel Flight. Executive Office, Drill In- structor, Honorary Cadet; Dorm Legislator; Presi- dent ' s Hostesses. JAMES E. HALLORAN, JR., Dallas Bachelor of Science in Geology; Chi Rho; New- man Club; Texas Tech Geology Club. JO ANN HAM, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. DONNY L. HAMILTON, Pecos Bachelor of Arts in Anthropology. GARY HAMILTON, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. M. JANE HAMILTON, Matador Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club, Treasurer; Wesley Founda- tion, Co-chairman Forum; SEA; Dean ' s List. JAMES O. HAMM, Childress Bachelor of Science in Gvil Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; ASCE, Vice-President. MONTIE HAMM, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. RALPH E. HAMM, Kress Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Wesley Founda- tion " ; Honors Program. LARRY HANSEN, Racine, Wisconsin Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; TAGS; Ameri- can Chemical Society; Dean ' s List. DONALD R. HANST, Lockney Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking. PHILLIP KENT HARDAGE, Mand Graduate, Master of Science in Electrical Engineer- ing; IEEE. KATHERINE E. HARDESTY, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Foods and Nutrition; AHEA; WSO; Newman Club; Young Republicans. RICHARD HARDY, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; MENSA; Dorm Supervisor; Varsity track. SANDY HARKINS, Edinburg Bachelor of Science in General Home Economics. MARY ELLEN HARMEL, Megargel Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. MRS. CARLYNN COX HARRIS, Garden City Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. 5. 22— Senior View A •- ' ' «, of Fu- «« ■ ' • Dft. i SANDRA C. HARRIS, Corskana Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Women ' s Residence Council, President; Junior Council, President; Pi Beta Phi; Gates Hall President; Association Women Students Secretary. TROY GENE HARRIS, Whitharral Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; ture Farmers of America; Entomology Club. DOROTHY M. HARRY, Ackerly Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education. CHARLES D. HART, Bryan Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta Tau Delta. WILLIAM GEORGE HART, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Geology; Sigma Gamma Ep- silon; Texas Tech Speleological Society. KATHLEEN HARTGROVE, Paini Rock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Rodeo Association. DIXI HARTZOG, Bovina Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; American Home Econom ics Association. LLOYD E. HARVEY, Miami, Texas Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Wesley Foundation. DAN HARWELL, McCamey Bachelor of Science in Horticulture. JAMES BUFORD HEADRICK, Phillips Graduate. Master of Science in Mechanical En- gineenng; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigmi; Phi Kappa Phi. SIDNEY GAY HEARD, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Young Democrats; Student Education Association. LINDA HEARTSILL, Wealherford Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. ROY D. HEATH, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Sigma Chi. PETER HEFFNER, Cypress Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. JOHN R. HEFNER, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. CAROL ANN HEINTZ, Houston Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family Relations; American Home Economics As- sociation. JO ANN HEJL, Se)mour Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; As- sociation of Childhood Education. First Vice-Presi- dent; Student Education Association; Doak Legislator; Dean ' s List. EDWARD D. HELTON, Irving Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry. ROBERT E. HATTON, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Administration; Army ROTC; Alpha Kappa Pii. JAMES M. HAWKINS, Brownwood Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking; Army ROTC; Texas Tech Finance As- sociation; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer. JOHN TERRY HAUN, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Psychology, Pre-Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Saddle Tramps; Dean ' s List; Young Republicans. WAYNE HAVENS, Childress Bachelor of Science in Physical Epsilon Kappa. JAN HAWKINS, Munday Bachelor of Scietice in Child Development and Family Rcl. ' tions; Americin Home Economics Association. ROBERT SHEPHERD HAYES, Amarillo Graduate, Master of Business Administration in Finance: Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Kappa Phi; Bet« Gamma Sigma, Vice-President; Board of Student Organizations. Treasurer; Men ' s Residence Coun- cil Representative. HAMILTON KIRK HAYS, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Administration; Sigma Nu; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Teen Band; Tech Symphony. JAMES M. HAYTER, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Student Senate; Kappa Alpha Oidct; American Marketing Association. JAMES S. HAYTER, Dallas Bachelor of Advertising Art. Senior View — 23 JERRY LEE HENDERSON, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology. ELLEN ANN HENDRICKSON, Pittsford, New York Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Delta Gamma, Treasurer, Recording Secretary; Young Republicans; Sigma Alpha Eta; Dean ' s List; Hulen Hall Leg- islator. CASSANDRA LEE HENRY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Secondary Education; Mortar Board; Junior Council Secretary; President ' s Host- esses, Secretary; Pi Delta Phi, Secretary; Kappa Alpha Theta. DANNY LEE HENRY, Porsan Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. MARY CATHERINE HENRY, Kerrville Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta. i CHARLOTTE HENRY, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Delta Gamma, Social Chairman, Chaplain, Song Leader. ROY L. HENRY, JR., Hebbronville Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club. SAM M. HERGERT, Penyton Bachelor of Science in Math; Alpha Phi Omega, Chaplain, Second Vice-President; Tech Band; Hon- ors Council. WILLIAM D. HERNDON, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. PHYLLIS HERRIN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Edu- cation. STEVER D. HESS, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Aggie Club; Rodeo Association; Block and Bridle. TERRY K. HETTLER, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. RAY N. HEWETT, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Associ- ation. MRS. VALENaA A. HEWITT, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Edu- cation. DON R. HICKS, Littlefield Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; American Chemical Society; Channing Club; Honors Program; Student Union International In- terest Committee. JANIE HIGGINS, Hereford Bachelor of Arts in Speech Therapy; Doak Hall Legislator; Young Republicans, Secretary; Sigma Alpha Eta, President. There was chaos on the field from happiness after Tech ' s " upset of the year " over Arkansas. It was well worth the ten years of waiting. i w SUZANNE HIGHTOWER, Arlington Bachelor of Arts in History; Chi Omega, President; Association of Women Students. Second Vice- President; Mortar Board; Phi Alpha Theta; Pres- ident ' s Hostesses. SAM E. HILBURN, JR., Midland Bachelor of Arts in English. DEANNA HILL, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tau Beta Sigma; American Home Economics Association. MARY ANA HILL, San Diego, California Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Student Education Association; Young Re- publicans; La Vemana Staff. 24 — Senior View THOMAS R. HILL, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Air Force ROTC; Society for Advance- ment of Management. JOE L. HELTON, Orlando, Florida Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. JACKIE HIPP, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Graduate, Master of Science in Electrical Engineer- ing ; Eta Kappa Nu ; Tau Beta Pi ; Phi Kappa Phi; Baptist Student Union; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. ROBERT D. HIRSCHMAN, Casper, Wyoming Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Model United Nations Delegate; Christian Science College Organization. Vice-President. DON HOALDRIDGE, Fort Worth Bachelor of Architecture; Young Republicans. PHYLLIS ELAINE HOBBS, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Town Girls. RHEA DAN HOBBS, Athens Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. ANN MOORHOUSE HOBERT, Munday Bachelor of Arts in History; Student Education Association. TONY HOBERT, Munday Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Association; Aggie Club; ROTC Association. JOHN T. HODGES, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Texas Tech Finance Association; Student Union Committee. GIBSON HOFFMAN, JR., San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. NANCY HOFFMAN, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Mortar Board; President ' s Hostesses; Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary, Pledge Trainer; Sigma Delta Pi; Association of Wom- en Students Representative of Wall Hall. ROBERT LYNCH HOFFMAN, Slaton Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Delta Theta, Secretary; Pre-Law Society. Treasurer; Student Body Attorney General; Young Republicans, Treasurer. Executive Board; Board of Student Organizations. JIMMY L. HOGG, Odessa Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; La Vititana Art Editor; Student Union Executive Council. Art Director. JANICE W. HOLBERT, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Gamma Phi Beta. FRED H. HOLBROOK, Sherman Bachelor of Business Adminislntion in Traffic Man- agement. LINDA HOLCOMB, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology. JOAN HOLLAR, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education. ROBERT RANDEL HOLLEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Finance Association. WAYNE HOLLINSHEAD, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance: Young Republicans. JOHN C. HOLLOWAY, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Young Republicans; Pre-Law Society. JOE DAN HOLT, Borger Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Young Republicans. AUGUST HOLTKORT, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Dean ' s List. PAUL M. HONIG, Hondo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Arnold Air Society. DANNY HOOD, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tech Choir; Tech Band; Phi Mu Alpha. President; Chairman of University Sing; Tech Orchestra; Red Raider Flying FRANCES E. HOOD, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. MARGARET M. HOOKER, DeKalb Bachelor of Science in Education; Association of Women Students; Students Education Association Vice- President. MELINDA ANN HORO, Midland Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Clement Hall Legislator; Sigma Tau Delta. RONALD HORN, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Army ROTC. PEGGY HORNER, Skellytown Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition. WILLIAM H. HORSLEY, Arlington Bachelor of Arts in English; Texas Speech Associa- tion; Delta Sigma Pi. mm Senior View — 25 ROBERT EDWARD HORSTMAN, Garland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. GARLAND HORTON, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Eni ineers. RONALD HOUCHEN, Odessa Graduate, Master of Arts in Speech and Hearing Therapy. JAMES LEE HOUK, Lutlefield Bachelor of Science in Animal Science. CAROLYN HOUSTON, Morton Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Major-Minor Club; Board of Student Organization Representative; Sigma Delta Pi; Capa y Espada. « RONNIE LEE HOUSTON, Ozena Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management. JERRY L. HOWARD, Muleshoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Sigma Nu. NOEL R. HOWARD, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture and Park Administration Club; Aggie Club; Aggie Council. VANROE MAXWELL HOWARD, JR., Graham Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics. JEANNE K. HOWE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Town Girls; Baptist Student Union. CHARLIE HOWELL, Sonora Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Young Republi- cans; Rodeo Association. RONNIE HOWELL, Borger Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers. Presidential Inauguration c JERRY HRNCIAR, Shamrock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Varsity Golf; Young Republicans; American Market- ing Association. DAN R. HUDSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. CHARLES E. HUFFMAN, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Insti- tute of Physics. GORDON D. HUNT, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. NANCY HUNT, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion. JACK WINSTON HUNTER, Quanai Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Tech Future Farmers of America. JANET HUNTER, Quanah Bachelor of Arts in Speech and Hearing Therapy. ALLEN HUSH, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Physics. FRANKLIN B. IDEUS, Trinidad Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers. GRETCHEN IGLEHART, Shawnee, Oklahoma Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles. CLYDE RICHARD INMAN, Hutchins Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Pi Kappa Alpha. BOB JACKSON, El Paso Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing, Delta Tau Delta. CALVIN C. JACKSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Texas Tech Finance Association. CHARLES A, JACKSON, Houston Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. EDWARD G. JACKSON, JR., San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in History. cT " ' ilttCUvi 26 — Senior Vi w 5 2 ' I on JIMMIE WINN JACKSON, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List; Student Education Association; Weeks Hall Legi slator. OSCAR B. JACKSON, JR., Midland Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Sigma Nu; Beta Beta tleta; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Treasurer, Presi- dent; Dean ' s List; Pre-Medical Society. ROBERT ARLON JACKSON, Prescott, Arizona Bachelor of Architecture; Alpha Phi Omega; Church of Christ Bible Chair; American Institute of Architects. THOMAS R. JACKSON, Olney Bachelor of Advertising Art and Interior Design; American Institute of Interior Design, Treasurer. JAMES W. JACOBS, Clayton Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Association, Team. SARAH JARRELL, Bellaire Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing. JOY ANN JASPER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Mu, Rush Chair- man, Corresponding Secretary; Sigma 1 " au Delta; Dean ' s List; I.e Ccrcle Francais; Town Girls. JIMMY JEFFREY, McCaulley Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education. CYNTHIA ANN JENNINGS, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Student Education Association. ALLEN W. JOHNSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- mg; Kappa Sigma, Secretary; Alpha Kapp] Psi. accentuates Senior year DALE JOHNSON, Tribuna, Kansas Bachelor of Science in Animal Production; Rodeo Association. GARY M. JOHNSON, Dallas Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tech Bind; Tech Choir. MACKLIN KEITH JOHNSON, Aledo Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Tau Delta; Student Senate; Supreme Court; Societv for Advancement of Manage- ment; Sigma Iota Epsilon. RONALD W. JOHNSON, Tyler Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for Advancement of Man- agement, Program Chairman. SANDRA JOHNSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. BILLY REX JOLLY, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. CAROLYN JONAS, Garland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association of Childhood Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s List. iMSSi ELTON JONES, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. GARY S. JONES, Big Spring Bachelor in Business Administration in Accounting. JAMES DEWEY JONES, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Homecoming Com- mittee; Sigma Delta Chi, President; The Vnher- lily Daily, Assistant Managing Editor; The Torea- dor, Editor, Summer ' 66; La Ventana, Life Editor. JEMAY JONES, Bachelor of Arts in French; Pi Delta Phi; Town Girls. JOHN ELDON JONES, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry. KENNETH ALLEN JONES, Stamford Bachelor in Business Administration in Finance and Bankinc. MARCIA V. JONES, Fort Worth Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Band. MERRILL DUANE JONES, Mesquite Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. PETE JOOST, Marble Falls Bachelor of Arts in Government; Delta Phi Ep- silon; Pre-Law Society; Freshman Academic Coun- cil; Gaston Hall Association. JAMES M. JORDAN, Odessa Bachelor in Business Administration in Finance; Texas Tech Finance Association; Dean ' s List. Senior View — 27 Major- Business JAMES W. JONES, Clint Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering: American Society of Agricultural Engineering; THOMAS RANDALL JONES, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sad- dle Tramps; American Institute of Industrial En- gineers; Men ' s Residence Council; Food Service Representative; Sneed Hall, President. KEITH JOYCE, Ralls Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Industry Club. CAROL ANN KAUFFMAN, San Antonio Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer; Assistnat Rush Chair- man, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Lambda Del- ta; Phi Kappa Phi; Legislator, Clement Hall. KHALED KAYALI, Aleppo, Syria Bachelor of Arts in Government; Cosmor oIitnn Club. KENT KEETON. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Botany; Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta; LEONARD KEETON, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers, Presi- dent, Secretary; Agriculture Council; ADELE KELLEY, Austin Bachelor of Arts in Bacteriology; Bacteriological Society; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Lambda Del ta. SHARIE LYNN KELLY, Ennis Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Minor Club. SHIRLEY J. KEMP, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration Education. WILLIAM D. KENDRICK, Groom Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers; Treas- urer; Aggie Council Representative. JOHN KENNEDY, Louisville, Kentucky Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertis- ing; Alpha Delta Sigma. JOHN BENJAMIN KENNETT, JR., Kingsville Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. JAMES P. KERBOW, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps; American Marketing Association. ALICE MARIE PIERCE KESTER, Royalty Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; American Home Economics Association; Tex- as Student Education Association; ALTON M. KEY, Marshall Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; Young Republicans; Texas State Teachers Association. CARROLL JAN KEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Math. ROBERT L. KILLEBREW. Canadian Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agricultural Economics Club; Rodeo Association. ERNEST R. KINCAID, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering. ALICE SUE KING, Merkel Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; dent Education Association; La Ventana Staff; jor-Minor Club. RAYMOND MILTON KLIEWER, Phillips Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Kappa Phi; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. WARREN P. KLINGER, Midland Bachelor of Science in Economics. MARY FRANCIS KNIGHT, Friona Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Child Development and Family Relarions; American Home Economics Association. NOEL RAY KNIGHT, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; La Ventana Sec- tion Editor; Sigma Delta Chi, MUN Delegate, TAYLOR LEE KNIGHT, Tahoka Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Association; Future Farmers of America. FREDDIE R. KOENIG, JR., Bastrop Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertis- ing: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Newman Club. BARBARA SUE KOINZAN, Shallowater Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Associa- tion of Childhood Educators. ELDON R. KOTHMANN, Mason Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers of America HELEN KOTT, Fredericksburg Bachelor of Arts in History; Delta Phi Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Der Liederkranz. DAVID S. KOVAC, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration Dolphins. BILLY RAY KUBENA, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration Stu- Ma- Phi Eta Finance; Account- mg. DENNIS KUEMPEL, Yoakum Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. WINIFRED ELIZABETH KUGEL, Brenham Bachelor of Arts in Home Economics in Applied Arts; Alpha Delta Pi; Lutheran Student Associa- tion, Vice-President; German Club; American In- stitute of Interior Designers; Home Economics JERROLD CURTIS KULM Shallowater Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Phi Eta Sigma; Dean ' s List; Psi Chi; Tech Band; Air Force ROTC. JOHN HOWARD KUYKENDALL, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law So- ciety; Committee of Student Affairs; KTXT-FM 1 Oie of the adii liEttiiet W i iKUot i B, p: tana, j 10NAU)Gia.| " tV!, 28 — Senior View it One of the traditions of the Carol of Lights is the audience singing al- together one of the favorite Christmas carols. This year. Dr. Gene Hemmie, head of the music department, led the townspeople and students in singing " Silent Night. " Rodeo HUGH R. KING, Meriel Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry Association; Aggie Club. JOHN J. KING, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers; Sigma Nu. Vice-President. KAROL KING, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Major-Minor Club; Baptist Student Union. ROBERT RAYMOND KING, McCamey Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics. WAYNE E. KING, Los Angeles, California Bachelor of Arts in Government; Young Democrats; Arnold Air Society; Pre-Law Society; Alpha; Air Force ROTC. WINSTON KINSEY, Holland Graduate Work in History. NANCY SUSAN KIPE, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Legislator, Gates Hall; Ideas and Issues Committee; Honors Council; Young Republicans. KATHY KLEISS, Borger Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma. RANDALL PAUL LABAC, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Chi Rho; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Newman Club. EDWARD A. LACY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Retail- ing; American Marketing Association; Texas Tech Retailing Club. DONALD GLEN LADEWIG, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Alpha Tau Omega. OTIS J. LAIRD, JR., Odessa Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration-Horticulture Club. ROBBIE LANDERS, Bowie Bachelor of Business Administration in . Business Education; Phi Gamma Nu. BRUCE LANDRUM Houston Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. SIMS B. LANG, Italy Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Fu- ture Farmers of America. JACK W. LARIMORE, Olney Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Sneed Hall Ekc- ulive Council Member. DONALD T. LARNED, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. NEAL F. LARSON, Midland Bachelor of Science in Architecture; American Institute of Architects; Young Republicans. Senior View — 29 DENNIS L. LAW, Petersburg Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration Horticulture Club; Aggie Club. ALFRED LAWRENCE, Friona Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising;. Alpha Kappa Psi; Theta Eta Chapter; Alpha Delta Sigma; International Club. ■hr pii pi mi Alpha Inter- LYNDA CAROLE LAWRENCE, Paducah Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Theta; Texas Student Education Association national Club. CARL L. LEE, Childress B.iclic-ior of Science in Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers. CECILIA LEE, Colorado Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; American Home Economics Assoc iation. CLAUDE W. LEE, Brownjjeld Bachelor of Science in Architecture; American In- stitute of Architects. DONALD EUGENE LEE, Midland Bachelor of Science in Architecture; Kappa Sig- ma; American Institute of Architecture; Dean ' s Honor List. JAMES RALPH LEE, Hamilton Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Futuie Farmers of America. JUDY LANELL LEE, Sati Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education. Texas Tech Student Union fk SAM E. LEE, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. DAVID LEGG, Mount Pleasant Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Kappa Alpha Order, Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. JAMES WESLEY LEHRMANN, Mathis Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Alpha Zeta; Aggie Council; Agricultural Economics Club. JOHNNY LEICHT, Perryton Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: Delta Tau Delta; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. MADELINE LEMON, Lubhack Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion; Tech Choir; Tech Madrigal Singers; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Baptist Student Union. MELANIE LEOPARD, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education ; Delta Delta Delta, Scholarship Chairman; American Home Economics Association; DORIS M. LESH, Nocona Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Women ' s Service Organization; Home Economics Club. REBECCA JANE LEWALLEN, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Education; Legislator, West; Tau Beta Sigma; Association of Childhood Educa- tors. DIANE LEWIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Chi Omega; Student Union Hospitality Committee Chairman; Special Events Committee; Phi Alpha Theta, ROGER L. LEWIS, Denton Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. RONNIE LEON LEWIS, Kermit Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. CHARLES MICHAEL LINDSEY, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; American Marketing Association. JAMES H. LINTHICUM, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Zoology; PreMed Society. VIOLET JORENE LISENBEE, Andrews Bachelor of Arts in English. HENRY L. LITTLEJOHN, Clint Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Association of Mechanical Engineers; Young Demo- crats. 30 — Senior View If » SANDRA K. LIVINGSTON, Houston Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. Home and Family Life; American Home Economics Associa tion. JIMMY RAY LLOYD, Hope, Arkansas Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. i DOUGLAS R. LOCKE, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. SANDRA KAY LOLLAR, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; dent Education Association. DONNA SUE LONG, Estelline Bachelor of Arts in English: Sigma Tau Delta, Dean ' s Honor List. In- St«- PHYLLIS LONG, Stanton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Child De- velopment and Family Relations. PATRICIA ANN LOPEZ, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- tion: Legislator, Doak Hall; American Home Economics Association: Los Tertulianos; Newman Club. BERT W. LOUTHAN, Hale Center Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance, Real Estate, and Insurance. DAVID R. LOVE, Arlington Bachelor of Science in Agriculture, Dairy Industry; Phi E)elta Theta: Rodeo Club; Dairy Club. im plans building expansion JOHN STEWART LOWREY, Lancaster Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Management: Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. HENRY NEAL LOWRY Samnorwood Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Sigma Chi, Tribune. MARTIE LOWRY, Temple Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. CAROLYN HELEN LUCAS, Mesquite Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Zeta Tau Alpha; Young Republicans: Sociology Club. HELEN KAY LUDEMAN, Cotulla Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Management. SAUNDRA LUMSDEN, Wilson Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Chi Omega; Professional Retailing Association, Sec- retary-Treasurer. LYNN S. LYLE Houston Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. JOHN O. LYLES, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. ELIZABETH ANNE LYNCH, Midland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Art Education: American Institute of Interior Decora- tors: American Home Economics Association, BRUCE E. MABRITO, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Government-History. LEE MARTIN MABRITO, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. Sigma Delta Chi. ALFRED M. MACDANIEL, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics. MICHAEL MADY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President. JANE MAGINNIS, Galveston Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; La Vtnlana Section Editor; Pi Beta Phi. MARY MAJOR, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration Administration. in Secretarial Senior View — 31 THOMAS C. MAJOR, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. WILLIAM C. MANICOM, JR., Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Architecture; American In- stitute of Architects. ROBERT T. MANSKER, Houston Doctor of Business Administration in Management; Tech Supreme Court Justice; Ideas and Issues Union Committee. JERRY R. MANUEL, Wellington Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing W. PHILLIP MARCUM, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; German Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Finance Club i Bidnk ' " ' , ' DAVIDMATOJ " RONALD K. MARKS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Management; Phi Psi. JAMES T. MARSHALL, JR., Allison Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Indus- try Club Secretary-Treasurer, President; Dean ' s List. KAREN J. MARSHALL, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Women ' s Service Organiza- tion; Young Republicans. CHESTER D. MARTIN, Hico Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle. i -Uaike. mDriHANNMd Handing out caps and gowns to graduating seniors isn ' t an easy job, but it even gets harder when the only sizes left are ladies ' size 7 and men ' s size 50. DAVID W, MARTIN, Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club STANLEY MARTIN, Loraine Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing Retailing Club. RAYMOND MASCOLA, Milford Connecticut Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing Karate Club; KTXT Entertainment Club. JACK DOYLE MASON, Wilson Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics. DON LARRY MATHUS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Texas Student Education Associa- tion. CHARLES MATTEFS, Houston Bachelor of Arts in International Trade. BARBARA JANE MATTHEWS, Kermit Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Young Republicans. BILL MAUPIN, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Delta Sigma Pi. ANDREA L. MAUPING, Richardson Bachelor of Arts in Zoology. 32 — Senior View SHASONICMcC BxUoiofititi WiraANcCE hcUoctfiik PnHMtOJE BnUotifSda MJISEMcOJUj BvUotofAn Fniidit: MM KuppHiJAW MCHAaLJW SHARON ANN! Biclitlor of So WALMdX JaEdnfaiA IttElHMdK BiiUoi i , „ » a jliii SAJONMdJffl 5«W»rfS6, AsKnain SI tMcDONAU) " mum A ' s r« i OlANNtU i tfiul " I I BARBARA ANN MAXWELL, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Applied Aits; Women ' s Service Organization; Christian Science Organiza- tion; American Institute of Interior Designers. LINDA MAXWELL, Tyler Bachelor of Arts in History. JAMES C. MAY, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. DAVID MAYO, Sinton Graduate, Master of Science in Agronomy. LINDA P. MAYO, Sinton Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. PAMELA ANN MAYO, Bellaire Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies: Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Doak Hall Vice-President; Wesley Foundation, Treasurer; Pi Sigma Alpha. DOROTHY RUTH McBETH, Hale Center Bachelor of Arts in Bacteriology; Tech Band; Dean ' s List; Bacteriology Society. JUDITH ANN McBRYDE, Kerrville Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. MIKE MCCARROLL, Bellaire Bachelor of Science in Architecture; American In- stitute of Architects. KENNETH G. McCASLAND, Rotan Bachelor of Arts in Speech. RON McCLARTY, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Al- pha Pi Mu; President of AIIE; Engineering Rep- resentative to Student Council; Baptist Student Union, Executive Council; Men ' s Residence Council. RONNIE McCLENDON, Aledo Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education. BRUCE T. McCLURE, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amet- icao Institute of Chemical Engineers. CECIL ALAN McCLURE, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Institute of Physics; Mathematical Association of America; Men ' s Residence Council Representative. JACK E. McCLUNG, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Range Management. IRA WILLIS McCOMIC, JR., Princeton Bachelor of Arts in Speech; KTXT-FM. JONES C. McCONNELL, Richardson Bachelor of Science in Architecture; Tech Band; Kappa Alpha Order. TERRY G. McCOY, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Ijw Society. DOSH GENE McCREARY, Houston Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics. LORITA ANN McCREARY, Shallowater Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Mu Phi Epsilon; Association of Childhood Education; Student Education Association. SHARON K. McCREARY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English. VIRGINIA McCREARY, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Sociology. JUDITH McCUE, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. LOUISE McCULLOUGH, Wichita Palls Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, President; Mortar Board; President ' s Hostesses; Knapp Hall AWS Representative. MICHAEL L. McCUNE, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking; Red Raider Flying Club; Finance Oub. SHARON ANN McDANIEL, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Stu- dent Education Association, Area V President. DONNA L. McDonald, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association. JAMES LEE McDonald, Quitaque Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education: Aggie Club; Agriculture Education Club. SHARON McDonald, Ubbock Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Student Education Association. SUE McDonald, Waco Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Vice-President, Treasurer; Beta Beta Beta; Dean ' s List; Weeks and Gates Hall Legislator. MARY SUE McDowell, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Texas State Teachers Association; National Edu- cation Association. CAROL ANN McELROY. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Phi Mu; Town Girls; Major-Minor Club; Student Edu- cation Association. MELANIE ANN McGEE, Johnson City Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Forensic Union; Sock and Buskin. D ' LYNN McGINTY, Plains Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Rodeo Association, Treasurer, Club Team; Student Education Association; American Home Economics Association. EVELYN J. McGOWAN, Claude Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Gamma Alpha Chi. Senior View — 33 TOMMY J. McGOWAN, Claude Bachelor of Science in Park Administration. JIM V. McKAY, JR., Umesa Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Dental; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pre-Medical Society. JAMES A. McKINNEY, Floydada Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Architects. GAIL McKINNON, Tyler Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Dorm Legislator; Model United Nations Delegate. JOAN McKINNON, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Alpha Phi; Tech Band. i ■SMS PATRICIA McMAHON, Pasadena Pre -Veterinary Medicine; Tech Band. DANIEL DUANE McQUEEN, Sweetwater Bachelor of Architecture in Design; American Institute of Architects. ROBERT DAN McREE, JR., Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Phi Ep- silon Kappa. LANDRUM L. MEDLOCK, III, Roscoe Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle, Treasurer; Alpha Zeta. THOMASOjg lOHNAUBTM Xtn : |iit4j« mm}}, CLIFFORD DALE MEIXWER, Junction Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Amer- ican Society of Range Management; Rodeo As- sociation; Future Farmers of America. JOHNASUE MELTON, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Gamma. President, Recording Secretary. Activi- ties Chairman, Young Republicans; Dean ' s List. LYNN MELTON, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta, Chaplain; Women ' s Residence Council, Secretary; Weeks Hall Vice-President; Student Sen- ate; Dean ' s List. Carol of Lights illuminates SONDRA S. MELTON, Borger Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. ROGER D. MELTON, Amarillo Graduate, Master of Science in Electrical Engineer- ing: Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE. BETTY LOU MENKE, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Phi Alpha; Dean ' s List. mdm ANN MERCHANT, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in English; Phi Mu Education Association; La Vent ana Staff. JAN MIDDLETON, Happy Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Chi Omega; Home Economics Club. RONNIE MIDDLETON, Habpy Bachelor of Science m Agriculture Economics. CHARLES MIKA, Raymondville Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance, DONALD J. MILBERGER, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Chi Rho, President; Newman, Club; Campus Service Club; Society for Advancement of Management. EDWARD W. MILLER, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Education. FREDDY MILLER, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle. MARY ANNE MILLER, Victoria Bachelor of Arts in English, Texas Student Edu- cation Association. RODNEY PAUL MILLER, Pilot Point Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers of America. Student 34 — Senior View 0 - SM ■il!? • Tc I SHIRLEY A. MILLER, Dallas Bachelor Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- ministration; Gamma Phi Beta, Treasurer; Phi Gamma Nu, President; National Collegiate Associa- tion for Secretaries. THOMAS D. MILLER. Schenectady, New York American Marketing Association. JOE TERRY MILLICAN, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Alpha Phi Omega. JOHN ALBERT MILLIGAN, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Pre-Law Club- Young Republicans; Fresh- man Council; Society for Advancement of Manage ment. BARBARA KAY MILLS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English. JANE MILOR, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. GARY H. MIMS, Canadian Bachelor of Arts in Math; Wesley Foundation. MARILYN MINGUS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Mortar Board; President ' s Hostess; Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Council; Dean ' s List. JOSEPH C. MINKLEY, Stratford Bachelor of Business Administration in Public Ad- ministration; Saddle Tramps. WILLIAM DAVID MINNERLY, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; American Chemical Society. ANN M. MINTER, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in General Home Economics; Women ' s Service Organization; Christian Science Or- ganization; American Home Economics Association. GEORGE WALTON MITCHELL, Breckenridge B:ichclor of Science in Agriculture Range Manage- ment; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Zeta; American Society Range Management; Agriculture Council; Texas Tech Range Plant Identification Team. mm the Christmas Season PAUL MITCHELL, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. CAROLA JOAN MOBBERLEY, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Zoology and English; Tech Band; Doak Hall President; Women ' s Residence Council; Alpha Delta Pi. Pledge Trainer. ALLIE W. MOHLE III, Houston Bachelor Business Administration in Marketing: American Marketing Association; Young Repubfi- GEORGE MARSHALL MOLEN, Greenville Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Nu. MACEY MOLEN, Greenville Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. DON MONTGOMERY, Tucumcari, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Geolo ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega; Geology Club; Lub- bock Geological Society; Gaston Hall Association. PATRICIA MONTGOMERY, Lubbock B.iche!or of Science in Interior Design; Home Eco- nomics Club; American Institute of Interior De- signers, Vice-President. SAM MONTOGOMERY, Whilewright Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi: Dean ' s List; University Club. DWIGHT MOODY, Munday Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club. SUZANNE MOODY, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Education Association. TOMMY DON MOODY. Valley View Bachelor of Science in Wildlife Management; Rodeo Club; Range Man.igcment Society. HERSHELL EDWARD MOORE, Russelhille, Arkansas Bachelor of Arts in English. Senior View — 35 I To Seniors who have spent two years in the Counter Guerilla Unit, hand to hand combat becomes second nature. JAMES RONALD MOORE, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Sigma Nu; American Institute of Industrial Engineers. JERRY D. MOORE, Lufiin Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Wells Hall, Vice-President; Sigmu Nu, Treasurer; Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers. MICHAEL G. MOORE, Garland Bachelor Business Administration in Industrial Man- agement, Freshman Council; Student Council; Phi Gamma Delta; Interfraternity Council; Society for Advancement of Management. PAUL E. MOORE, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in History. WESLEY M. MOORE, San Angelo Bachelor Business Administration in Economics; Presbyterian Student Association. DAVE D. MORGAN, Evanston, Illinois Bachelor of Arts in Drama. MARY BETH MORGAN, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association; Religious Interest Council. JOHN A. MORLEY, Niagara Falls, Canada Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Inter- national Club; Park Administration Club. DIANNE MORPHEW, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Tau Delta; Student Education Association; Association of Childhood Education, Christian Science Organization. JERRY MORRIS, Dimmitt Bachelor of Arts in Government; Saddle Tramps; Rodeo Association; Lambda Chi Alpha. RUBY L. MORRIS, Midland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. I RONALD DEAN MORRIS, Wolff orth Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Fu- ture Farmers of America; Young Democrats. RUTH MORRIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. WILLIAM ROSS MORRIS III, Earth Bachelor Btisiness Administration in Management: Society for Advancement of Management. IRMA S. MORRISON, Lorenzo Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Clement Hall, Legislature; Retailing Club. JOEL B. MORRISON, Seagoville Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of Electrical and Electron- ics Engineers. ( 36 — Senior View i JOY MORROW, Hawkins Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ed- ucation; Phi Gamma Nu; Student Education Associa- tion. KATHERINE MORSE, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Office Management. JANE MOSER, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Education Association; Board of Student Organizations, Dad ' s Day Chairman. FRED H. MOSSELEY, McCamey Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertis- ing. ABDULKADER MUHALHAL, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia Bachelor of Arts in Government. JUDY MULKEY, Midland Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau Delta; Wall Hall Vice-President. MARGARET ANN MULKEY, Beeville Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cultural Chairman; Student Union Hospitality and Fine Arts Committees; Gates Hall Legislator. MARIAN MULLINS, Novice Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. JOE MURFER, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Saddle Tramps; Scabbard and Blade; Tech Accounting Society; Student Publications Commit- tee; Board of Student Organizations. EDNA L. MURPHY, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Stu- dent Education Association. JAMES H. MURRELL III, Waco Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. ERVIN MILTON MYERS, JR., Lovington, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking. TERRY G. MYERS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. ANN NABERS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Pi B«U Phi; Moftit Board; Presidents Hostesses; Junior Council; Sig- ma Tau Delta. Uncle Sam needs Tech grads RAYMOND NANCE, Pampa Bachelor of Arts in English; Saddle Tramps; Tecb Union; Religious Interest Council. DONALD GENE NASH, Harlingen Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Double T As- sociation; Varsity Baseball; Rodeo Association; Agron- omy Club. DIXON V. NEAS, Seagraves Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers. MICHAEL R. NEATHERY, Garland Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. GAY NEEL, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President, Treasurer; Association of Childhood Education; Dean ' s List; Town Girls. JAMES OLEN NEIGHBORS, Memphis Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club. DAVID L. NELSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma. ELLA SUE NELSON, Brownfield Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chairman; Mor- tar Board; Junior Council; Pi Sigma Alpha, Secre- tary; President ' s Hostesses. JAMES EDMUND NELSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Tech Accounting Society; Alpha Kappa Psi. BILLY W. NESMITH, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi, President; Board of Student Or- ganizations, Finance Society; Young Repbulicans. CHARLES R. NESMITH, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Banking. JOHN D. NESTLER, Akron, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Scab- bard and Blade. JOSEPH L. NEVITT, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Phi Kappa Psi. JERRY E. NEWBERRY, Childress Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. Senior View — 37 JANET NEWMAN, Aniarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association. STANLEY E. NEWMAN, Hobbs, New Mexico Graduate, Master of Business Administration in In- dustrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELAINE NEWTOR, Monahans Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- Minor Club; Young Democrats; Association of Childhood Education. SHARON LEE NIXON, Cotton Center Bachelor of Arts in English. CHARLES NOLB III, Odessa Bachelor of Advertising Art. ELIZABETH NOBLE, Uvalde Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; Rodeo Association; National Business Education Association. MICHAEL D. NORRIS, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. JANET E. NORTH, Ozona Bachelor of Arts in English ; Pi Beta Phi; Rodeo Association; National Education Association. PAUL NORTON, Hayston Bachelor of Business Administration in Manage- ment. NORMAN P. NUNN, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers. 4 f i ' if iw HJOIKOUM " MIiONB.PA Bui » " HORAaMXW «ivnU!!lIBf JOE NUNNALLY, Richardson Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi; Young Republicans. ROBERT NUTE, Jupiter, Florida Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. BOBBY K. R. GATES, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Education; Sock and Buskin. M. ANDREA O ' BRENNAN, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family Relations; American Home Economics Association. PAT D. O ' BRIEN, Stratford Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Aggie Club; Rodeo Association, SUSAN O ' DONNELL, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Alpha Theta. MELVIN D. OGLE, Amarillo Bachelor of ' Business Administration in Mark eting; Alpha Phi Omega; Baptist Student Union. MELISSA G ' HARROW, Eldorado Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association; Dean ' s List; Margaret Weeks Scholarship; Tech ' Volleyball Team. CAROLYN ANN O ' KELLEY, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- Minor Club; Delta Psi Kappa; Student Education Association; ACE, Third ' Vice-President, Dean ' s List. J. LUIS OLAECHEA, Lima, Peru Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics. GUSTAV ROBERT OLSON, Waco Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Rodeo Association; Agricultural Economics Club. NORINE OLSON, Boerne Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Young Republicans. RONALD B. OLSON, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Chi; Society for the Advance- ment of Management; University Club. JAMES A. ONEAL, Plains Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Association; Future Farmers of America. LARRY ORMAN, Floydada Graduate, Master of Science in Agricultural Eco- nomics; Agricultural Economics Club 11 THOMAS E. ORNDORFF, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Personne. Management; Varsity Golf; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DAVID OSBORN, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. TOMMY L. OSBORN, Claude Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Texas ' Tech Entomology Club; Entomological Society of America. MAUREEN MALLEY O ' SHEA, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Newman Club, Secretary; Town Girls. TIM O ' SHEA, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Chi Rho; Student Council; Newman Club. MARY C. OWEN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sigma Kappa, Hostess, Activities Chairman; New- man Club, Secretary; Student Education Associa- tion; Association of Childhood Education. FRANK L. PACKWOOD. Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club. LEE ANN PAGANINI, Austin Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles. LOLA DARLENE PAGE, Lubbock ' Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pre-Medical Club. JOHN D. PAINTER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Dean ' s List; KTXT-FM; University Dtiily Staff. I MlUE.PFr .uubti Be;. : wUotafSca 38 — Senior View I ' U.«i)C ' jjr JAN PARIS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Secretary; Retailing Club. Publicity Chaif- man; Association of Childhood Education; Young Republicans; Student Education Association. GLENN D. PARKER, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Eta Sigma; Board of Student Organizations Representative; Finance Club. JOHNNIE N. PARKER, friona Bachelor of Science in Petroleum Engineering; So- ciety of Petroleum Engineers of the American Institute of Mechanical Engineers. KAROL KOLB PARKER, Sherman Bachelor of Science in Home. Economics Education; American Home Economics Association; Dean ' s List; Horn Hall Advisory Council, Secretary. NELSON B. PARKER, Arlington Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Economics Club; Aggie Club. HORACE MICHAEL PARKS, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology. MINDA MILLER PARKS, Seymour Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association. JERALD L. PARMER, Levelland Master of Business Administration in Accounting. DALE PARR, Lorenzo Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Rodeo Association; Future Farmers of America. SANDRA LEE PARR, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. DAVID C. PARSONS, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in History. DONNA R. PARSONS, Odessa Bachelor ot Arts in Speech, Hearing Therapy; Sigm.i Alpha Et.i. SHOJA PARVANEH, Theran, Iran Bachelor of Science in Petroleum Engineering. BILLY PATE, Rockdale Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; Kappa Alpha Order. CARMEN SUE PATRICK, Shaltowater Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Rodeo Association, Secretary; Treasurer; Sigma Tau Delta; Major-Minor Club. MIKE PATTERSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Music Theory; Tech Band; St.iKC Band; Special Events Committee of the Union, P. EDWON PATTERSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing; Young Republicans. EMILY M. PAUL Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Pi Beta Phi. JAMELAN PAYNE, Lubbock Bachehir of Science in Elementary Education; Legisla- tor, Wall and Stangel; Association of Childhood Education; Dean ' s List. JERRY L. PAYNE, Nocona Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education: Rodeo Association; Aggie Club; Future Farmers of America; Range Management Society. JEANNE PEARSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Texas Art Educators Association; American Home Economics Assinriation. GARY WAYNE PEAVLER, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. CAROL LYNN PEDEN, Kermit Bachelor of Arts in History. JERRY D. PEEK, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Phi Omega; ROTC. CHARLES M. PELKEY, Atigleton Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. PAULA E. PELT, Duncanville Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; National Education Association; Texas Student Education As- sociation; Rodeo Club; Forensic Union. J. ROBERT PENDLETON. Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Alpha Phi Omega; Tech Band; Kappa Kappa Psi. NANCY C. PENICK, Munday Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Wom- en ' s Service Organization; Association of Women Students Representative West Hall. SANDRA PENNINGTON, Corpus Christs Bachelor of Arts in Geology; Geology; Club; Young Republicans; Red Mask. VICKY JO PENNINGTON, Greenville Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta; Legislator. Clement; Dean ' s List. JAMES EARL PERKINS, Friona Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Student Edu- cation Association. ROBERT LANGE PERKINS, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tech Young Republicans. JAMES MICHAEL PERRY, Granbury Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. KAREN J. PETERSON, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; As- sociation of Childhood Education; Student Education . Association; Major-Minor Club. WILLARD C. PETERSON, San Bruno, California Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Alpha Phi Omega; Arnold Air Society. tMk Senior View — 39 ROBERT C. PETTIT, Abemathy Rachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; Rodeo Association; American Society of Agricultural Enymeeis. SAMMY L. PETTY, Gatesrille Bachelor of Science in Range Management. STEPHEN M. PETTY, BalUnger Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design. VAN NGA PHAM, Saigon, Vietnam Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition. JILL PHILBRICK. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Junior Council; Mortar Board; Student Senate; Alpha Lambda Delta. ARNOLD PHILLIPS, Parnpa Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association; Delta Sigma Pi. Card games provide an enjoyable break and Seniors take advantage of SUB facilities to forget their busy schedules for awhile. CHARLES A. PHILLIPS, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Tau Omega; Pre-Law Society; Student Union Committee. JAMhS R. PHILLIPS, Ufnesa Graduate, Master of Arts in Speech; Tech_ Glee Club; International Club, Capa y Espada, Psi Chi. MARGARUITE BRUTON PHILLIPS, SanAiHonio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- Minor Club; Student Education Association; MRS " . SUE ANN PHILLIPS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. DOLLY BEAELLOR PILLOW, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association, Finance Chairman; Gates Hall Legislator. ROBERT EDWARD PILLOW, Seagraves Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. DWIGHT L. PITTMAN, Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers. KAYREN POFF, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in French and Spanish; Women ' s Service Organization, Parliamentarian, President; Le Cercle Francais; Student Education Association; Doak Hall Legislator; Dean ' s List. SUSAN POHLY, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Dorm Legislator, Secretary. MARIAN M. POSEY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Delta Pi; Student Education Association. WILLIAM HOWELL FOLSER Weaiberford Bachelor of Arts in French; Le Cefcle Francais. GARY DAN POPE, Mineral Wells Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo Association; Future Farmers of America. RAYMOND POPE, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in English. RANDON PORTER, III, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Kappa Alpha Order; Dolphins; Double T Association. CAROL POWELL, Crane Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Gamma Nu, LILLIAN JANET POWELL, Terrell Bachelor of Science of Clothing and Textiles; Pro- fessional Retailing Club; American Home Econom- ics Association: Gamma Alpha Chi; Student Union, Art and Design Council, Fine Arts Committee. RONALD J. POWELL, Sudan Bachelor of Business Administration in Account- ing. ALLEN H. PRENDERGAST, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. JAMES W. PRESS, McKinney Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Sneed Hall Association, Vice-President; American Society for Chemical Engineers; Air Force ROTC. HMYGOEDO; BicMot of fa Diii Sijai R, JIASY A T P! ' Cir. ;?y j{ g r aORGEROBQ; K»QTD.IA1J |«W.o(Z CHAMISD.UJ to, BJYDIAJBE 40 — Senior View % BARRY B. PRESTRIDGE, Oltoii Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Historian; Beta Beta Beta; Phi Eta Delta. MARY ANN PREWITT, Crane Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association; Tech Singer; Deans List; J. W. Van Dyke Scholar. RONALD H. PREWITT, Crane Bachelor of Science in Geophysics. PAMELA KAYE PRICE, Ballinger Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Council; President ' s Hostesses; Association for Childhood Education; Student Educa- tion Association. NT, Mb rW i i PRICE PRITCHETT, Floydada Graduate. Doctorate in Psychology; Alpha Tau Ome- ca: Psi Chi. ARETA PRIVETT, Slaton Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Baptist Student Union; West Hall President; Model United Nations. PAM PROCTOR, Bartlesville, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Gamma Alpha Chi; Professional Retailing Club; American Marketing Association. DAN PUFFER, Houston Bachelor of Science in Mechanical EnKineerinR; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Alpha Order; Pi Tau Sigmi American Society of Mechanical Engineers. NAN TODD PULLEN, Vernon Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Student Senate Sock and Buskin. Secretary; Pre-Law Club. Secretary Publicity Director of Forensic Union; Choral Di rec ' or of Kappa Alpha Theta. RAY PURGASON, Dumas B.ichelor of Science in Chemistry; Tech Singers, Tech Choir. HENRY GORDON PURL, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi. MARY ANNE PURL. Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association; Association of Women Students. DIANE QUINLIVAN, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Et.i. Mcmbeiship Chairman; Texas Speech and Hear- ing Association. VERNON RAE, Frenship Bachelor of Science in Psychology; Sigmt Alpha Epsi- lon; Saddle Tramps. STUART RAEF, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers; Newman Club. PAT DWAIN RAINEY, Gilmer Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers. GEORGE ROBERT RAINHART, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- tects. ROBERT D. RALEY, Phillips Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative Manaficment. CHARLES D. RAMAGE, Spade Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. JOHN RANDLE RAMSEUR, Victoria Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- tects. JERRY D. RAMSEY, Amarillo Graduate. Doctorate in Industrial Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Xi. DAVID DEAN RATCLIFF, Midland Bachelor of Science in Physics. JERRY S. RAWLS, Houston Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Student Senate; Phi Gamma Delta Recording Secre- tary; Pi Tau Sigma: Interfraternity Council. NELDA JANE RAY, Slaton Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Forensics; Tech Debate Team; Rodeo Association. RONALD G. RAY, Fori Stockton Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Senior View — 41 JACKIE L. REAMES, Lancaster Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Alpha Phi Omega, Dairy Industry Club. DON REDING, Sanger Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Rodeo Team; Future Farmers of America. CYNTHIA REED, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Publicity Chairman. ANN REEVES, Denver, Colorado Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Chi Omega; Tech Union, Hospitality Committee, Student Education Association. JOY LYNN REEVES, Hillsboro Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Phi Mu; Student Education Association; West Hall. Legislator. RAY S. RENTERIA, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Foreign Language. GEORGIA REUTER, Midland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Texas State Teacher ' s Association; Association of Childhood Education. G. D. REYNOLDS, Andrews Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; Alpha Phi Omega; American Institute of Architects. SHANNON REYNOLDS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Texas State Education Association, Angel Flight. DALE R. RHOADES, JR., Crosbyton Bachelor of Arts in Math. SHARON RHOADES, Fori Worth Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Alpha Theta, Corresponding Secretary; Texas State Education As- sociation; Association of Women Students. ANTHONY RHODES, Bin Spring Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; American Marketing Association. JERRY L. RICE, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SUSAN JO RICHARDSON, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta; National Education Association; As- sociation of Childhood Education; Model United Nations. TOMMY RISINGER, Carrizo Springs Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education. m I Dr. Grover Murray visualizes RICK RIVERS, Arlington Bachelor of Arts in Government. CHARLES R. ROBB, Electra Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Horti- culture and Park Administration Club; Aggie Club; Air Force ROTC Ass- ciation. RAY LEON ROBBINS, JR., PhiWps Master of Science in Math; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kanpa Phi; Lychnos. ELIZABETH H. ROBERTS. Cleburne Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES M. ROBERTS, Lubbock Bachelor Business Administration in Real Estate and Insurance. Entomology Aggie Club; In- Eta KENNETH M. ROBERTS, Benjamin Bachelor of Science in Entomology Club. CARL W, ROBERTSON, Lakeview Bachelor of Science in Agronomy Rodeo Association. DELTON L. ROBINSON, Post Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Kappa Nu. DON ROBINSON, Houston Bachelor Business Administration in Accounting. DOUGLAS D. ROBINSON, Lubbock Bachelor Business Administration in Administrative Management; Phi Delta Theta. KARAN ROBINSON, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- Mmor; Rodeo Club; Student Education Association. NANCY E. ROBNETT, Stanton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. LYNN RODDY, Hale Center Bachelor of Science in Education. JON DAVID RODGERS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Insti- tute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. PAULA KATHRYN RODGERS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Art; American Institute of Interior Designers. ■ IHI I 42 — Senior View I i hi mmimm mmUI ROBERT S. RODRIQUE2, Mercedes Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. ANITA ROGERS, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. DAVID W. ROGERS, Kiigore Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Sigma Kappa. JANET ROSS, Ba rd Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; As- sociation of Childhood Education. LARRY ROSS, Houston Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics, JANET P. ROSSITER, Mors, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; As- sociation of Childhood Education. FRANCIS M. ROUQUETTE, JR., Fulton Master of Science in Agronomy; Range Management Club; Alpha Zeta. SANDRA ROUSE, Austin Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. TERRY JACK RUCKER, Ropesville Bachelor Business Administration in Administrative Management; Society of Advancement of Manage- ment. ARCHIE B. RUGGLES, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Com- puter Club; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineering. ADA C. RUMMEL, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor, Alpha Chi Omega. JANET RUMMEL, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. GARY DON RUSH, Uvelland Bachelor Business Administration in Finance and Real Estate and Insurance. JAMES A. RUSHING, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government. CHERYL RUSSELL, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Enel ' sh; Board of Student Organizations, Secretary; Weeks Hall, Legislator; La Venlana, Section Editor; Theta Sigma Phi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Vice-President, Vice-President; Dean ' s List. hm various changes for College Physical Education; Phi MATTIE RUTHERFORD, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Tau Beta Sicma: Tech Marching and Concert Band. BETH RUTLEDGE, Houston Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Mortar Board; Alpha Delta Pi. Scholarship Chairman; Wom- en ' s Service Organization, Treasurer; Dad ' s Day Committee; Alpha Lambda Delta. CAMELLA L. RYAN. Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in English. DONALD G. SADDLER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Sociology Oub. ANITA I. SAFFELL. Meadow Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Young Re- puhlic.in: Baptist Student Union; Student Education Association; Association Childhood Education; Amer ican Home Economics Association. ROGER SAGE, Ualou Bachelor of Science Epsilon Kappa. W. GRANT SAINT CLAIRE, Dalhs Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; Dean ' s List. JOSEPH E. SAMBOL, Plainview Bachelor of Arts in History and Government. JOHN R. SAMFORD, Morton Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Economics Club: Aggie Club. JOHN ROBERT SAMPISH. Fort Worth Bachelor Business Administration in Industrial Man- agement; Air Force ROTC Association. STANLEY E. SAMPLE, Borger Bachelor Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Actounting Society. LENORA J. SANDERS, Hart Bachelor of Science in Physical Education and Speech; Dean ' s List; Major-Minor Club. President. NANCY ANN SANSOM. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Interior Design; American Institute of Interior Design. DERO W. SARGENT, JR., Hart B.ichclor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. JOHN D. SAUNDERS, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Aggie Club; Block and Bridle. Senior View — 43 L. R. SAUNDERS, JR., Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. WILLIAM H. SCARBROUGH, JR.. Idalou Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Texas Tech Accounting Society. FREDERICK M. SCHALL, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Finance Association. C. DUANE SCHAUB, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICHE. CINDY SCHLECTE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics and Clothing and Textiles; AHEA: Advisory Council, Alpha Delta Phi. CHARLES SCHLITTLER, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICH, President. ANITA JOY SCHLOER, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Music Education; Symphony Orchestra; Chamber Orchestra; Mu Phi Epsilon. SANDRA KAY SCHMIDT, Austin Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s List. BILLIE SCHNEIDER. San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; ACE. fl %■: i TONY RAY SCHOONOVER, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Beta Alpha Psi. RONNIE SCHROEDER, Houston Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Baptist Student Union; IEEE. NORMAN SCHUESSLER, San Angelo Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Varsity Baseball; Arnold Air Society. Seniors adapt easily to innovations Sfflioti 1 PETER ALAN SCHWALEN, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Arnold Air Society: AFROTC. DON G. SCOTT, Moiiahans Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. SHIRLEY SCOTT, Seabrook Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Mu, Scholarship Chairman; Sigma Tau Delta; SEA; Dean ' s List; Wall Hall Legislator. WOODIE D. SCOTT, Umesa Bachelor of Science in Microbiology; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Tau Delta, President. ALVA RUTH SECHRIST, Lorenzo Bachelor of Arts in History. JOHN S. SEMETKO, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Chi; Bledsoe Hall Association: Texas Tech Track Varsity: Dean ' s List. RUTHIE SHAFER, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Rodeo Club, Alpha Phi. ELIZABETH LOVE SHAHAN. Childress Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. JAN SHANGHNESSY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta. 44 — Senior View Seniors Kay Burney, Leroy Langston, and Roger Coco look ovtr one of the new innovations at Tech, the University Daily, which is the former Toreador with a new name and format. KEVIN E. SHANNON, El Paso Bachelor of Arts in History; Chi Rho; Young Democrats; Bledsoe Dorm Council. J. ANDY SHAW, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Alpha Phi Omepa. CHARLES D. SHEPHERD, Coleman Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Alpha Phi Omega. JOE D. SHERWOOD, Kermit Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SNEA; Tech Band. LARRIE CARTER SHILLINGBURG, Kermit Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. JANICE L. SHOEMAKE, Hiirst Bachelor of Arts m Mathematics; Baptist Student Union; MUN, African Caucus Leader; West Hall Legislator; Dean ' s List; Honors Program; Ideas and Issues Committee. RONNIE SHORTES, Lubbock B.iche!or of Science in Education. K. DAVID SHROPSHIRE, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Circle K. WILLIAM A. SIDES, JR., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engmeering; ASAE. Senior View — 45 FRANK D. SIKES, Plainview Bachelor of Arts in Government; Master of Arts in History-; Saddle Tramps. EUGENE LYNN SIMMONS, Portales, New Mexico Doctorate in Chemistry. HOMER R. SIMPSON, Levelland Bpchelof of Science in Animal Husbandry; Agricul- ture Club; Rodeo Association. SUSAN SIMPSON, Floydada Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Student Education Association; Dean ' s List; Legislator, Hulen Hall. DARLEEN DUNNING SIMS, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association; Gamma Delta. LYNDA SIMS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Major-Minor Club. ALEXANDRA SINGER, Tulia Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Chess Club; Baptist Student Union; Tech Sailing Club; Cosmopolitan Club. BARBARA ANNE SINN, Roswell, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. SUE ANN SIVRIGHT, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Union Hos- pitality Committee, Secretary of Dance Committee; Model United Nations Page. JOHN E. SKEARTON, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Kappa Sigma; Interfraternity Council, Secretary; Finance Club. JAMES CLAY SLOPTETON, Woljforth Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tech Future Farmers of America, Reporter. RICHARD G. SLAUGHTER, Hereford Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting, Tech Accounting Society. Music and Art events high ROSEMARY SLAUGHTER. Frisco Bachelor of Arts in French; French Club; Band; Texas Student Education Association; Tau Beta Sigma. SUE ANN SLAUGHTER, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association. STEPHEN MICHAEL SLIMP, Jacksboro Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance- Banking; Tech Choir; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Finance Society; Air Force ROTC. PAMELA SMEDLEY, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. ALBERT ORLA SMITH, JR., Lorenzo Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry. ANNE K. SMITH, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. BROOKE B. SMITH, JR., Houston Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Kappa Alpha Order; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; American Society of Civil Engineers. CAROL SMITH, Houston Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club; Student Education Association; Chi Omega. DERRELL SMITH, Portales, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. DONALD M. SMITH, Sulphur Springs Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Range Society; Aggie Club; Agronomy Club; Bledsoe Hall Council. GEORGE W. SMITH, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Student Education Association. HENRY B. SMITH, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Tech Amateur Radio Club. JAMES DALE SMITH, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Physics. KAROLYN O. SMITH, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Siema Kappa, Treasurer and Hostess; Phi Gamma Nu, Rush Chairman; Dean ' s Honor List. KENNETH E. SMITH. Floydada Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Band; Tech Singers; Men ' s Glee Club. Tieti; faiiai I i CREEDESffiAKQ BkIkIo; «{ Ba Pnln. Yn l JOSEPH HOWAB Bicbik if loi I ' m ItpUai MulttlDsAlKldll WlYNNSm Utlot of Sn, Tmn Gidi; Hn Stidoii Uoitn ' ! _J»i»K;TaiiSij mWM DAVID Bicbtk of Sdo MmfMiM DONAIJ)F.gtA „Wtlorn(BB )A(BON ' H.SPK Bititlo, of Stn D0NNIE8AYST WthofAitii. WtlorofAn, W, W 46 — Senior View « FLEETA GENE SMITH, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education. MICHAEL A. SMITH, Florence Bachelor of Science in Range Management; American Society for Range Management; Alpha Zcta. MICHAEL P. SMITH, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Public Administration; Prc-Law Society; Freshman Council. WILLIAM RALEY SMITH, Hamlin Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. SHANNON SMYRL, Jacksonville Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. SUSAN SMYRL, Jacksonville Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Association of Childhood Education. RICHARD D. SNIDER, Segum Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Band; Tech Orches- tra; Court Jesters. PHYLLIS SNYDER, Houston Bachelor of Arts in French and English; Phi Delta Pi. GEORGE SOUTH, Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. TOM SOUTH, Big Spring Batheior of Business Administration in Public Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; Young Republicans. J. B. SPALDING, Denver, Colorado Master of Business Administration in Marketing; Circle K; Delta Sigma Pi; Teaching Assistant in Marketing. SHARON A. SPALLA, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics and English; Alpha Lambda Delta; President of Advisory Council, Clement; Legislator, Stangel; Nationil Council of English Teachers; Newman Club. light Tech Union presentations PAMELA ANN SPARKMAN, Alexandria, Virginia Bachelor of Arts in Government; West hall. Vice President: Women ' s Service Organization; Phi Alpha Theta; Women ' s Residence Council; Pi Sigma Alpha. CREEDE SPEAKER, Milo, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Pre law. Young Republicans. JOSEPH HOWARD SPORT, Greenville Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Young Republicans; Alpha Kappa Psi; American Marketing Association ROSS LYNN SPRADLING, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economic Education; Town Girls; Home Economics Association; Baptist Student Union; Student Union Decorations Com- mittee; Texas Student Education Association. WILLIAM DAVID SPRAGUE, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Architecture, American In- stitute of Architects. DONALD F. SPRAYBERRY, Dayton Bachelor of Bus ' ness Administration in Finance. JACKSON H. SPROTT, Lufkin Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration and Horticulture Club. DONNIE RAY STACY, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Arts in Management. SUE ELLEN STAGNER, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Pi, President; Sigma Tau Delta; Dean ' s List; Recipient, Roscoe Wilson Scholarship in Foreign Languages. NORMA RUTH STANDIFER, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. JERRY E. STANFORD, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Arnold Air Society; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. JAMES F. STARKEY, Quttaque Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Texas Student Education Associa tion. JANE STEADMAN, Trent Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. MELODY STENIS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Child Development and Family Relations. Women ' s Serv- ice Organization. GLORIA STEPHAN, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles, Mer- x:handising; Gamma Alpha Chi; Town Girls. Senior View — 47 DIANE STEPHENS, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. MARYLIN KAY STEPHENS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Applied Art. JAMES STEPHENSON, Borger Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi. President; Eta Kappa Nu, President. GARY L. STEVENSON, Bovhia Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma • SHARON STEWART, Corsicana Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Alpha Delta Pi; Tech Choir; Sock and Buskin. HARRY LEE STICE, Brownjield Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Young Democrats. JAMES E. STILES, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. KENNETH JERRELL STINSON, Colorado City Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Agricul- tural Club: American Society of Range Management. JOHN JOSEPH STOKES, Amherst Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; Wesley Foundation; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Dean ' s List. KENNETH " WAYNE STOKES, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Aggie Club; Agriculture Economics Club. SHEILA JEAN STOVALL, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Stu- dent Education Association; Association of Childhood Education; Fine Arts Union Committee. ELIZABETH STREET, Waco Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Education Association. GEORGE W. STRICKLAND, Houston Bachelor of Arts in History; Chi Rho; Student Senate; Men ' s Residence Council; Newman Club. JOHN S. STRICKLAND, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Kappa Alnha Order. Rush Captain; Interfraternity Council. Secretary; Arnold Air Society. G. M. STRICKLIN, JR., Beeville Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Circle K. President. Lieutenant Governor Region VII, Texas- Oklahoma District Governor; Campus Service Council, President; Saddle Tramps. The Double T. Bench, traditionally reserved for Seniors as a place to meet old friends, as a retreat for weary feet during registration, and as a place to make that last minute review before an exam, remains throughout the years for each new Senior class to continue the tradition. 45 — Senior View »1 ( JOHN C. STROUD, Den son Bachelor of Arts in History; Young Republicans. HORTON STRUVE, Abernathy Graduate Work in Physics; Kappa Kappa Psi. Vice-President; Tech Band. SANDRA GAIL STRUVE, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Na- tional Collegiate Association of Secretaries. RAY M. STUART, Richland Springs Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Future Farmers of America. VICTORIA JANE SUGGS, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. ROBERT A. C. SULLIVAN, Electra Bachelor of Arts Mathematics; Scabbard and Blade. GWEN SUTTLE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family Relations. SHERYL A. SW ANSON, Harlingen Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Beta Sigma. DOUGLAS SWARINGEN, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Young Republicans; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Eneincers. CURTIS SWINSON, Bowie Bachelor of Arts in Political Science Tech Band, Tech Young Republicans. or Oh htl MELVIN LAYMAN TABOR, Quanah Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Zeta; Block Bridle Club; Aggie Council. CARROL TANKERSLEY, Knox Cily Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition: American Home Econom-cs Association; Women ' s Service Or- ganization; Young Democrats. MINNIE TATE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Town Girls; Student Education Association; Dean ' s List. BILLY DON TAYLOR, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Dean ' s Honor List. Coed dorm introduced on campus I C. L. TAYLOR, JR., Galveston Bachelor of Business Administration; Industrial Man- apemcnt; Dorm Council 9. DAVID D. TAYLOR, Slaton Bachelor of .Science in Education. Drama and F.rr. lish; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sock and Buskin; Tech Band. H. GRANT TAYLOR, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JANICE TAYLOR, Texarkana Bachelor of Arts in English; National Education Association; Doak Hall Officer. LARRY TAYLOR, Odessa NANCY R. TAYLOR, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Delta Delta Delta, Corresponding Secretary; College Panhellenic. PAT DWAYNE TAYLOR, Bonham Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration and Horticulture Club, President; Young Republicans. SHERMAN EUGENE TAYLOR. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Young Democrats; Texas Student Education Association. WALTER W. TEER, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Psycholojiy; Phi Theta Kappa: Psi Chi. CLAUDEAN TERRAZOS, Big Spring Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ed- ucation; Gamma Phi Beta; Tau Beta Sigma; Phi Gamma Nu; Dean ' s List; National Collegiate Sec- retaries Association. TERESA TERRELL, Victoria Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; As- sociation of Women Students Representative. Wall Hall; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush Chairman. DIANA THOMAS, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Young Republicans; Texas Student Educa- tion Association; Dean ' s List. DOLORES THOMAS, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Singers; Student Education Association; Dean ' s List. JAMES A. THOMAS, Claude Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; American Society of Agricultural Engineers. JAMES E. THOMSON, Muleshoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Tech Accounting Society; Tech Band. Senior View — 49 LEWIS N. THOMAS, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. NORVAL THOMAS, Smyer Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Retailing Club; Semper Fidelis Club. WILLIAM TOMMY THOMAS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History. RICHARD THOMASON, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. SUZANNE THOMASSON, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Union Infrernational Interest Committee; Major-Minor Club; Student Education Association. MARION THOMPSON, Angleton Bachelor of Arts in Accounting. PAUL THOMPSON, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies; Delta Phi Epsilon; Young Republicans. ALBERT W. THORNE, CanadiaJi Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle; Pi Kappa Alpha; Rodeo Club. LARRY THORNE. Andrews Bachelor of Arts in Government; Varsity Baseball; Double T Association. JOHNNY D. THORNTON, Childress Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. RONALD LYNN THORNTON, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration and Horticulture Club. BOBBY E. THURMAN, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Horticulture. J. DWAYNE TIDWELL, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts In Architecture Design; Alpha Tau Omega; American Institute of Architects. DONALD C. TIERCE, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative Management. GARY MACK TILORY, Duncanville Bachelor of Science in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Tech Baseball Team. SAMUEL P. TINER, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. KAYE TIPTON, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary-Treasurer; Gamma Alpha Chi; Legislator, Weeks Hall. H. CLINTON TITTSWORTH, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. RONALD TODD, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; Varsity Cheerleader. JAMES E. TOLLE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. FRANK G. TREADAWAY, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancernent of Man- agement; Young Republicans; Arnold Air Society. GILLEY TREADAWAY, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; International Club; Major-Minor Club; Dean ' s List. KASIE TREDENNICK, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Texas State Teachers Association; Texas Council for Exceptional Children; Dean ' s List; Young Republi- cans. TOBY G. TRIPP, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Government. EDDIE TUCKER, Hereford Bachelor of Arts in Accounting. SO — Senior ' lew •■at iitar O ' A ' i ' ■» { K I PAMELA TURLEY, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. JOHN TURNER, Sunray Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. JUDITH M. TURNER, San Beniio Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Women ' s Service Organization; Sociology Club, CURTIS RAYMOND TURNER, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Band. JOHN M. TYE III, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Pi Mu; American In- stitute of Industrial Engineers. BENNY TYLER, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in History. RONALD L. TYSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future Farmers of America. JIMMIE KAY ULLOM, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Women ' s Service Organization, Secretary; American Home Economics Association. LINDA URBANCZYK, Panhandle Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Clement Hall Vice-President; Chi Omega, Vice-President; Secretary of Supreme Court; President ' s Hostess. JIMMY R. UZZLE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu. DAVID L. VANdeVEN, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Architecture; American Institute of Architects; Dolphins; Varsity Swim Team. MELVIN DALE VANLOH, Vernon Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Phi; ROTC; Tech Karate Club. LARRY R. VANSTAVERN, Levelland Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Trch Band; Young Republicans. EMILIE TUCKER VARREEL, Midland Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Sigma Dream Girl. DIANA VEAL. Childress Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- Minor Club; Association of Childhood Educators; Dean ' s List. RONNIE VERHALEN. Knox City Bachelor nf Arts in History; Phi Eta Sigma; Newman Club; Snced Hall Secretary. GORDON DALE VICK, Dumas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Army ROTC; American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. BARRY D. VINCENT, Alpine Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Army ROTC. BOB VINSON. Hobbs, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Association. CAROL LYNN VOELKEL. Brenham Bachelor of Arts in Recreation; German Club; Major-Minor Club. STEVE R. VOELZKE, Dallas Bachelor Business Administration in Management; Graduate Student in Marketing; Sigma Nu. MAX J. VOLCANSEK III, Dallas Graduate Work in Government: Pi Sigma Alrtha; Wing Advisor. Murdough. WAYNE VONGONTEN, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. WILLIAM F. VONROSENBERG, Austin Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. DAVID VORE, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Real Estate and Insurahce; ROTC. PAUL DAVID WAGLEY, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agricultural Economics Club; Aggie Club. DON WAGNER. Perryton Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: Saddle Tramps; Red Raider Flying Club; Freshman Football rfind Track. GARY L. WAGNER, Roswell, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. STEVE T. WALDRON, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Kappa Alpha Order; High point man in intramural Swim- ming. SANDRA WALDREP, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Delta Delta; Association Childhood Education. JAMES DIXON WALKER, Laredo Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Future Farmers of America. WELDON F. WALKER JR, Stamford Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Wing Advisor, Men ' s 9: Assistant in Matador. WILLIAM DAVID WALKER, San Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Wells Hall Council, Secretary; Murdough Hall Council; Tech Accounting Society. MELVIN L. WALSER, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. BARBARA WALSH, Houston Bachelor of Arts in History; Dean ' s List; Legislator, Gates; Canterbury, Treasurer. Senior View — 51 RANDY WALVOORD, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Man- agement; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Choir; Madrigals. MARGIE JOY WARD, Tulia Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. GERALD L. WARD, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Saddle Tramps; Institute of Electrical ana Electronics Engineers; Eta Kappa Nu. SANDRA GAY WARD, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club. TED G. WARD, Monahans Bachelor Business Administration in Finance; Finance Association. JAMES M. WARNER, Waco Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Association. REUBEN ALDIN WARREN, Seymour Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology; Kappa Alpha Order. MILTON R. WATSON, Plains Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Vice- President; Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary; Tau Beta Pi. SUSAN FAYE WATSON, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Concert and Marching Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. CARSON E. WATT, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration and Horticulture Club. JOHNNY WATTS, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. JOHN S. WATTS, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Government; Marching Band; Pre-Law Society. SANDRA WATTS, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Student Education Association. MARY A. WEAVER, Pasadena Bachelor of Arts in Art and Design. PAUL WEBB, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education. « Mortar Board honors Senior girls HERMAN RAY WEBBER, Texarkana Bachelor Business Administration in Finance-Bank- ing; Texas Tech Finance Club; Young Republicans. PEGGY WEBSTER, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Math. CARL WEEKS, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics. CAROL WEINGARTNER, Houston Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta, Rush Chairman; Weeks Hall, President; Women ' s Residence Council, Treasurer; Sigma Tau Delta, Presi- dent. HAROLD M. WEIR, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Ametican Society of Civil Engineers, DANNY FRANK WELCH, San Angela Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Delta Chi. ED WELLING, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers; Baptist Student Union. SARAH WELLS, Tahoka Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. STEPHEN F. WELLS, Anchorage, Alaska Bachelor of Arts in Government. JAN ALYNE WELSH, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Horn and Stangel Legis- latures. RAY E. WEST, Lubbock Bachelor Business Administration in Accountinj;; Alpha Phi Omega; Baptist Student Union. VIRGIL CLYDE WEST, San Antonio Master of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Church of Christ Bible Chair. JIM R. WESTBROOK, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Speech. BILLIE DEE WHITE, Artesia, New Mexico Bachelor Business Administration in Business Edu- cation; Sigma Kappa; Pi Omega Pi; Phi Gamma Nu; Student ' s Education Association. DUNCAN WHITE, Houston Bachelor of Science in Psychology. tfHITIINin. 5 f Buunw JUt unktflg. aiUWHmiNTj « aofScitn ' i • AaidiiiM S4Ddt.;si " " " wAaiditMi. 1 5, HA " . 52 — Senior View !% I •Tan ■■Ok am Four years of diligent study makes Mortar Board tapping the highest honor for any Senior girl. Seniors Cindy McOrty, Beth Rutledge, Rosie Ashton, Nancy Taylor, Suzie Nelson, Louise McCulIough, Genelyn Cannon and Sandy Harris have achieved this goal. i H. BYRON WHITE, McKhwey Bachelor Business Administration in Industrial Mi«n- agement; Society for Advancement of Management. ROBERT D. WHITE Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Economics; Young Republicans; Finance Society. ROBERT E. WHITE, Plainview Bachelor Business Administration in Business Edu- cation; Tech Band. WILLIAM C. WHITE, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in History; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Tau Omega; Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corp. GLENN ROSS WHITLEY, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Beta Beta; Der Liederkranz. LEO A. WHITMAN, JR., Garland Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Eta Sigma ; Pi Delta Phi. Vice-President; Cercle Francais; Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha. HANDLE LEE WHITNEY, Odessa Bachelor business Administration in Personnel Man- agement; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. COY E. WHITTEN III, Lubbock Bachelor Business Administration in Finance and Banking. GAYLE WHITTEN, Tell Bachelor of Science in Biology; Texas Student Edu- cation Association. KAY ANN WHITTEN, Childress Bachelor of Arts in English and Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Delta; Texas Student Education Association. CATHY WHITTENBURG, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Delta Delta Delta. JO WICHSTROM Houston Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Corresponding Secretary and Pledge Trainer; La Ventana staff; American Home Economics Association; Dean ' s List. FRED WICkETT, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Economics. JERI DAN WIEDEBUSH, Muleshoe Bachelor Business Administration in Marketing. WILLIAM B. WIEGMAN, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, LAURA C. WIEST, fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. MIKE WIGGINS, Umesa Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; In- B stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Bledsoe Hall. Social Chairman. SUE WIGINTON, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiels; Kappa Alpha Theta; American Home Economics Association; Gamma Alpha Chi; Student Union. Assistant Decorations Chairman. NICKI WILCOXSON, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Dean ' s List. GERALD WILEMON, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Sad- dle Tramps. Senior View — 53 MICHAEL S. WILES, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Architecture; American Insti tute or Architects. PAUL A. WILKINSON, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Alpha Ph Omega. ALICIA E WILLIAMS, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Towi Girls; American Home Economics Association. BARBARA J. WILLIAMS, Levelland Bachelor of Arts in Special Education. CHRISTINE WILLIAMS, Midland Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Trainer; President ' s Hostesses; Mortar dent Union, Chairman of Hospitality Knapp and Weeks Hall Legislature. -jvylXfll ■Scan .: Tfl» LOX?.« ' - ' " ' ' ' " BitW»i •« Miibtii Phi, Pledge Board; Stu- Committee; GLENDA DEAN WILLIAMS, Pottsville Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association. GLENDA STRAW WILLIAMS, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Angel Flight, National Publications Of- ficer; Texas Art Educators Association; Student Union Dance Committee. GREGORY E. WILLIAMS, Floydada Bachelor of Science in Mechanized Agriculture; American Society of Agriculture Engineers; Alpha Zeta. JAMES L. WILLIAMS, Monahans Master of Science in Physical Education. JEFFIE WILLIAMS. Sprhgjield, Missouri Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Texas State Teacher ' s Association; National Edu- cation Association; Student Union Committees; Model United Nations Delegate. JULIA D. WILLIAMS, Levelland Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Delta Gamma, Cor responding Secretary; Mu Phi Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent; Tech Twirler; National Education Association. KATHRYN T. WILLIAMS, Dallas Bachelor Business Administration in Retailing; Re- tailing Club. Campus housing modified ton KATHY B. WILLIAMS, Hamilton Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Phi, Rush Chairman. Pledge Trainer. Panhellenic Deleeate; Dean ' s List; President ' s Hostesses; Knapp Hall, Pres- ident; Women ' s Residence Council, Secretary-Treas- ROBERT A. WILLIAMS, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government. THOMAS VAN WILLIAMS, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Chemistry. DWIGHT C. WILLIFORD, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Administration Club. FRANCIS NEIL WILLOUGHBY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers. DAVID WILSON, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HENRY C. WILSON, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Geology; Texas Tech Geol- ogy Club; Texas Tech Speleological Society. KENNETH O. WILSON, Lubbock Master of Science in Business Administration Man- agement ; Sigma Iota Epsilon, President; Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. LIGON DENNIS WILSON, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Recorder. SANDRA GAY WILSON. Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Town Girls. MICHAEL ROBERT WIMMER, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. DARLIENE WINE, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; American Home Economics Association: Dean ' s List. 54 — Senior View DOROTHY WINFREY, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young Republicans; Texas Tech Association of Childhood Education; Student Education Association. THOMAS R. WINGATE, Amarillo Bachelor Business Administration in Adminstrativc Management; Society for the Advancement of Management; American Marketing Association. LON W. WINGROVE, Houston Bachelor Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. ROBERT R. WINN, Dallas Bachelor Business Administration in Accounting. JOHN EARL WISE, Quitaque Bachelor of Science in History. MARK A. WISHARD, Roswelt, New Mexico Bachelor Business Administration in Accounting. CHARLES R. WOODARD, Mesquite Bachelor of Science in Chemical EnRineering; Amer- ic.in Institute of Chemical Encineers. MICHAEL D. WOODARD, Lubbock Bachelor Business Administration in Accounting. JUDY ANN WOODS, Abilene Bachelor of Arts in History. BARBARA WORLEY, Marshall Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi; Student Union, Ideas and Issues Committee; Gamma Alpha Chi; Model United Nations. BARBARA WORSHAM, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English. KAREN ANN WRIGHT, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Unirersitj Daily. to meet large enrollment PAULA WRIGHT, Pernlon Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education: Corps- dettes. ALLEN L. WUENSCHE, Wilson Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Alpha Zeta; Entomology Club; Agricultural CounciL BETTY LOU WUENSCHE, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology; Young Republicans; Gamma Delta. JERRE A. WYATT, Tahota Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Town Girls; Student Education Association. ALAN D. WYLIE. Kilgore Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Phi Eta Sigma. STANTON E, WYLLIE. McAllen B-chelor of Science in Geology; Geology Club. CAROLYN SUE YOUNG, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Texas Student Education Association; Texas Speech Associa- tion. JOE YOUNG, Dallas Bachelor Business Administration in Marketing; Tech Band. KENNETH ROYCE YOUNG, Irving Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma, President; Tau Beta Pi, Corresponding Secretary; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. LINDA TEAN YOUNG. Midland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Corps- dettes; Young Democrats; Association of Child- hood Education; Student Education Association. PHILLIP H. ZEIGLER, Gatesville Bachelor of Arts in Economics; Pi Kappa Alpha. CHARLES ZELLER, Dallas Bachelor Business Administration in Personnel Man- agement. Senior View — 55 Hi Filled with the memories of his college education . . . long registration lines ... the departmental finals . . . the pep rallies . . . the crowded halls . . . the Carol of Lights . . . and the joy and sadness of graduation, the graduate steps out to face the responsibilities of his society. As the graduate of Texas Technological College leaves his alma mater, he passes an admiring freshman taking her first steps into the library of higher education . . . just the beginning of her college memories. 56 — Senior View r ' . ' ! : iC« f.Vi= Shop the quick and convenient bookstore, where friendly and personal service help in your selection of every school-supply need, STORE HOURS Monday Thru Friday Saturday 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Book Stationery 1103 College Ave. P05-5775 i LA VENTANA • 1967 JLMOR uni . Techsaii On The Way " — ' " ' r -s , u ( ijj LrV ' H l ' i.l m EDITORS arolyn Bfewson STAFF H TJ : - ' ..: r n .;fc - The Texas Tech campus is grow- ing up. No longer will Tech have to be looked upon as a little college hidden away in the South Plains. Texas Tech, the showplace of the Panhandle is on the move again . . . moving upward. Slg A Nancy Hedleston Charlotte Shite, CO-EDITORS Beverly Hunt Kay Gessling ASSOCIATE EDITORS Noel Knight Carolyn Dawson JUNIOR EDITORS Jimmy Hogg ART EDITOR Now More Circulation Than 10,000 Junior View Staff: Milton Adams, Teena Gorka, Lora Lynn Hunt • Photographers: Allyn Harrison, Barrel Thomas, Kyle Morse. JR. TOP TECHSANS Top Techsans Johnny Walker Max Blakney Mike Canon John Scovell Leslie Duckworth Chris Adrean Diane King Marcie White THE CAMPUS SCENE I • Bill Dean, Director of Student Publications Johnny Shipman, Director of Photography Jean Finley, Secretary Taylor Publishing, Printer La Ventana-42nd Year of Publication There are many people whose efforts have made Junior View possible this year. Great thanks goes to Carolyn Daw- son, Jr. View Editor and to AUyn Harrison for all the patience he has shown trying to get pictures to fit layouts. Thanks also goes to LOOK Magazine for having such a great format to follow. Noel Knight Junior View — 1 JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • 2 — Junior View I HI ■111 i ' im ' ffiim I Top Techs ans on the way UP JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECH- SANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECH- SANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS Junior View — 3 JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECH- SANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUN 4 — Junior View W " ' " Marcie White V JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECH- SANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUN- IOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR TOP TECHSANS • JUNIOR Junior View — ,5 ;sL-v -.. Techsans saw the rooftops and walls of the campus decorated with multi-colored lights for the " Girol of the Lights. " Ocatc t Oft 7 Judy Aab, Hohbs, N. M%x. Lu Ann Aday, W axahachie William Adling, Cisco Chris Adrean, Lubbock Donna Adrian, Idalou Bill Agnell, Abilene Don Ahlgren, San Antonio Jacqueline Akin, Denver City Johnny Albus, Pep Joyce Alexander, Willington Karen Alexander, Lubbock Robert Alexander, Lubbock Dennis Allen, Abilene George Allen, Stratford Judith Allen, Sherman Kandi Armintor, Ft. Worth Melva Asberry, Groom Judy Ashmore, Levelland Daniel Atcheson, Lubbock Donna Atwood, Kermit Martha Ayesworth, Lubbock Charles Babb, Ft. Worth Robert Badger, Littlefield Patricia Bailey, Wolf forth Angela Baker, Dallas Sharron Baker, Dallas William Ball, Dallas Donna Allred, Wellington Clyde Amburn, Ft. Worth I I I 6 — Junior View I . , f 3 Carole A. Ballew, Lubbock Judy Ann Banduch, Hobson Janna C. Bankston, Lubbock William M. Bankston, Lubbock Roslyn W. Banowsky, San Anionio Louis W. Barbour, San Antonio Mary Ellen Barkley, Spearman Gay Barnett, Clovis, N. Mex. Jerry R. Barnett, Forestburg Ronald F. Barrett, Lubbock Susan D. Barrow, Conroe Jimmy Frank Barton, Wink Suzette Barton, Lubbock H. Bruce Baskette, Wichita Falls Gary W. Batcheller, Lubbock Robert Allen Baten, Beaumont James T. Bates, Clarendon Gary L. Bauch, Corpus Christ! William Bauer, Sterling City Sherry C. Baugh, Abilene Sharon A. Baumgardner, Plainview Roland J. Baunian, Stockdale Elise Marge Bear, Lubbock E. Margo Bear, Lubbock Thomas L. Beard, Odessa Carolyn A. Bean, Tulia Gerald O. Beard, Snyder Vicki L. Bearden, Lubbock Sue Beauman, Houston Mary C. Beck, Sylvester James H. Beckwith, Colorado Springs, Colo. Lajuana Becton, Petersburg Loretta S. Becton, Idalou Joan F. Bednarz, Slaton Donna L. Beene, Ft. Worth David Earl Beesigner, Lubbock Carol F. Bell, Houston Margaret A. Benckenstein, Beaumont Mary Beth Benham, Dallas Derek A. Bennett, Dallas John T. Benton, Lubbock Vivian Berg, New Braunfels Milton R. Bergman, McKinney Sandy K. Berry, England Sandra K. Bienroth, Borger Paulette Binford, Houston J. Chris Binion, Abilene Cissie Bird, Bay town Pene Bishop, Grand Prairie Gary Blair, Dallas Lynda Blair, Wellington Linda Blake, Lubbock James E. Blakney, Lubbock Edward Bland, Albuquerque, N. Mex. William D. Blaydes, Dallas David A. Bloomer, Lubbock Edgar Eugene Boaz, Anson Dale W. Boone, Ralls Charles W. Borders Jr., San A itonio Joy Boone, Abernathy Barbara Carol Boren, Stephenville Bobby R. Borum, Earth Jan C. Bostick, Odessa John T. Boswell, Lubbock Gwen Botik, Lubbock Junior View — 7 Larry Braden, Midland Conley Bradford, Floydada Sarah Brashears, Houston John Bratcher, Plahiview Helen Brewton, Houston Carlton Britton, Mescalero Shirley Brockman, Nazareth Danny Brodbeck, Blanco Coy Brogdon, Foresthurg Barbara Brooks, Dallas Sarah Brooks, Dallas Judy Brougham, Arlington James, Brown. Mountain Home, Idaho Kathleen Brown, Lubbock Martha F. Brown, Dallas Alva Brownfield III, Deming N. Mex. Nancy Browning, Vega Fred Brumbelow, Clovis, N. Mex. Kendell Brumelle, Odessa Kenneth Burmelle, Odessa Barbara Brunson, Ft. Worth Ellen Bryan, Denison Donald Bryant, San Antonio Shara Bryan, Winters Dana Bryson, Tokio Burgess Buchanan, Sherman Sam Buchanan, Gail Ellis Kay Buchner, Lubbock WBSSl Judy Burksdale, Dallas David Burleson, Big Spring Kay Burney, Snyder Bruce Burns, F lls Church, Va. Phyllis Burns, Big Spring Mike Burnett, Dumas Sherry Burrell, Twitty Guy Burson, Colorado City James Burtner, Levelland Ronnie Burton, Duncan Okla. Kevin Buxkemper, Slaton Jerry Buxkemper, Slaton Linda Byars, Ira Ronald Bynum, Lubbock Clarence Byrd, Odessa Carrol Cagle, Tatum N. Mex. Diana Cahill, Sonora Randy Cahoon, Ft. Worth William Cain, Ropesville Janna Calhoun, Mineral Wells Geary Callan, Abilene David Campbell, Big Spring Philip Campbell, Kingsville Sherry Cannon, Dalits James Cantrell, Ft. Worth Manuel Cantee, San Antonio Mary J. Carlisle, Lubbock Patty Carpenter, San Antonio Michael Carroll, Grand Prairie Marie Carsner, Victoria Billy Carter, Garland Cathy Carter, Wichita Falls David Carson, Friona Michael Carter, Dallas William Carter, Dallas 8 — Junior View u { ll DaCn Ml Don L Kb I Saw ll h Ti Tn. IffljClB Si T Ll I Louis Castro, Lubbock Douglas Cauble, Big Lake David Caul, Ackerly Maria Cave, Houston Frank Chaddick, Plain view Wanda Chandler, Quemado Martha Chapman, Midland Walter Chapman, Lubbock Marjorie Chastain, Mineral Wells Tom Cheney, Sweetwater Barbara Cherry, Lorenzo Charles Christian, Waco Ann Christi, Pampa Wendy Christopher, Lubbock Pam Kallas Churchwell, Lubbock Kathy Claiborne, Lubbock Kay Clanahan, Plainview Meredith Clarac, Houston Mary Lou Clement, Longtiew Donna Cleveland, Borger Barbara Clifton, Ballinger Cheryl Clayton, Houston Cheryl Cobb, Houston Sandra Cobb, San Angela Bobby Cohom, Lamesa James Cole, Wichita Falls Mary Coleman, Richardson James Collins, Morton Dan Cone, Indianapolis Bonna Lea Connor, Abilene James Conner, Turkey Carolyn Cook, Ballinger Danny Cook, Lubbock Jinny Cook, Shamrock Suzanne Cook, Big Spring Nancy Cooper, Colorado City Linda Copeland, MacAllen William Copeland, Meadow John Coppinger, Abilene ■a Michael Couch, Denison Carl Couser, Odessa Kittye Cowan, Dallas Robert Cowan, Ft. Worth Glenn Cowen, Amherst John Cox, Hutchins Joyce Cox, San Angela Leon Wes Cox, Houston Ralph Cox, Pecos Roger Cox, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Trudy Cox, Odessa Ruth Craig, Lubbock Carolynn Crawley, Lamesa Dan Crenwelge, Frederickburg Marsha Criswell, Temple Donald Crosland, Lubbock Larry Crump, Levelland Kenneth Crum, Plainview Randolph Cullar, Slalon Sharron Culpepper, Lubbock AI Cushman, Ft. Worth Wayne Curtis, Kerrville Raymond Curtis, Midland Tonda Curry, Ropesvilte Barry Curlee, Temple Tressa Cureton, Whitewright Albert Cupel 1, Hereford Terry Cunningham, Ft. Stockton Patsy Cummingham, Littlefield Robert Cumings, Lubbock Susan Daily, Motiahans Monte Dale, Amarillo Tyler Damron, Blanket Linda Daniels. Luhhnck Thomas Darby, Abilene Junior View — 9 ' e iw6£Uo t4, PCatf Pant John D ' Auigron, Dallas Barbara Daugherty, Big Spring Sheila Daives, Ft. Worth Carlynn Davis, Lubbock Joe Davis, Snyder Larry Davis, ' Welch Ronald Davis, Hale Center Susan Davis, Levelland. Diane Davidson, Corpus Christi Carolyn Dawson, Ft. Stockton Vickie Diane Day, Houston Robert Decker, Pep Mary Denmon, Lovington, N. Mex. Steve Dennis, Gail Patricia Denny, Midland Glenda Desmore, Stephenrille Gregory Denzer, Alamo Michele De Rieux, Amarillo Sharolyn Devlin, Lubbock Robert Dill, Clinton, N.C. Madlyn Dillow, Corpus Christi Barbara Dixon, Abilene John Dominy, Ft. Worth Roberta Dominy, Abilene Robert Donahue, Orinda, Calif. Steven Donaldson, Lubbock Edward Donnely, Houston Jay Doran, Midland Phil Dorcas, Ft. Worth Robby Dorman, Lubbock Stephanie Dorsett, Lubbock Lee Dossey, Odessa Donald Douglas, Tallahassee, Fla. Robert Dowell, Ft. Worth Ronald Downing, Lubbock Joe Drabek, Crowell John Drake, Tulia Linda Draughon, Temple John Drollinger, Dallas Dee Dee Drury, Dallas Mike Dubbs, Slaton Paulette Dujka, Dallas Donna Duke, Ft. Worth Robert Dunagan, Lubbock Nancy Duncan, Dallas Ronny Duncan, Hereford Mary Durfn, Colorado City Annette Dutton, Fieldton Lynda Dutton, Lubbock Sandra Dycus, Lubbock Dale Eason, Columbia Miss. Dewey Eckert, Mason Thomas Edmondson, Matador Dennie Edwards, Lubbock Janis Edwards, Lubbock Marilyn Ehrlich, Post Mike Eklund, Panhandle Thomas Elkin, Lubbock Larry Elliott, Lubbock Mary Denise Elliott, Amarillo Steven Elliott, Hereford T«x Elliott, Port Arthur Martha Ellis, Slaton Linda Embrick, Hobbs, N. Mex. Sharon Emerick, Midland Joan Endendyk, Houston James Epperson, Levelland Jerry Eppner, Brownsville Toni Epps, Borger 10 — Junior View Neta Erwin, Colorado City Charles Estes, Houston Rusty Etheredge, Plainview Clara Ethridge, Pahens Andrea Eubanks, Garland Sharon Eustace, Sonora Michael Evans, Kermit Susan Evans, Ft. Worth William Evans, Dallas Ray Evarts, Pt. Worth James Everett, Lubbock Marilyn Everhart, Lubbock Patricia Fambro, Lubbock Phylis Fancher, Lubbock Robert Fannin, Kermit Benita Ferris, Crosbyton Elaine Harris, Lubbock Joe Felty, Lubbock Lynette Fenton, Odessa Caren Ferguson, Dallas John Ferguson, AtaScosa Jonita Ferguson, Lockney Richard Ferguson, £ Paso James Fester, Pt. Worth Charles Fewell, Clyde James Fielden, dimes James Fielder, Dallas Jerry Filleman, Ruidoso, N. Mex. Robert Filler, Pt. Worth Carolyn Fincher, Abilent Kenneth Fincher, Lubbock Joe Fischer. Pampa Andrew Fish, Phillips Myrna Flaster, Colorado City Brent Flenniken, Amarillo James Fleury, Cranburg Ronald Flick, Phillips John Flusche, Dallas John Flynn, Snyder Fred Foley, Lubbock Robert Foote, San Antonio Jack Fones, Houston Linda Forbes, Dallas Joe Ford, Plainview Lucy Ford, Plainview George Foreman, Vernon Ronald Foreman, Lubbock Curtis Forshack, Jackson, Miss. Diana Fowler, Odessa Buddy Frazer, Ijibbock Michael Freeman, Lubbock Patricia Frederickson, Borger John Friess, Sonora Don Frost, Arlington Jack Fry, Abilene James Fulgham, Brownfield Darrell Fullick, Baytown Joseph Fulton, ploydada Drew Furgeson, Pt. Worth Buck Gaddy, Bluff Dale Karen Gailey, Houston Mary Ann Gaines, Odessa Dean Gambrel, Ralls Charles Gardenhire, O ' Donnell Richard Gardner, Cuperlino, Calif. Mary Garland, Ft. Worth Clyde Gallaway, Lubbock Thomas Garner, Brownfield Betty Garrett, Cleburne Darrell Garrett, Hereford Gary Garrison, Abilene Junior View — 11 Michael Gary, Denison Janis Gattis, Tahoka Margare t Gattis, Potlsboro Brenton, Gebo, Plainview Gary George, Harlingen John Genduso, Roswell, N. Mex. Linda Beth Geron, Brownfield Karen Gibson, Borger Cheryl Gifford, Dallas Charles Gijl, Bellevue Jimmie Gill, Miami James Gi Hi land, Texarkana Duncan Gilpin, Abilene Charles Glenn, San Angela Norman Glenn, Amarillo. David Glover, Deleon Raymond Goff, Corpus Christi Jane Goode, Snyder Jesse Goolsby, Hamlin. Judy Gordon, Lubbock Sally Gordon, Breckenridgi Ronnie Gosdin, Waco Shirley Graham, Lubbock Fredrick Grant, Odessa Patty Gray, Amarillo Marianne Greathouse, Lubbock David Green, Houston Kerry Green, McCoulley Sherry Gregory, Petersburg Daniel Griffin, Seagoville Larry Griffin, Lamesa Steve Griffith, Dallas Shelley Grimes, Morton Eddi Grisham, Lubbock James Grissen, San Angela Michael Grogan, Kermit John Guest, Lubbock Susan Gully, Dallas David Gust, Turkey Janice Hackney, Lubbock Calvette Haggard, Lubbock Patricia Haggard, Plainview Randall Haggard, Lubbock Olan Hagins, Abilene Melinda Haidage, Floydada Arlen e Hajek, Seymour Pete Hakala, San Antonio Tom Halbert, Milam Carol Hall, Lubbock Kay Hall, McLean Lily Hall, Circle Back Linda Hall, Big Spring Charles Hallmark, Hermleigh James Hamilton, Big Spring Mark Hamilton, Abilene Mary Hamilton, Corpus Christi Richard Hamilton, Olton Dave Hancock, Tahoka Don Hancock, Houston Loyd Hancock, Abernathy Mary Beth Hand, Ft. Worth Tommy Haney, Petersburg Sharon Haralson, Houston Denise Hardin, Houston Thomas Harder, Houston Linda Hardesty, Ft. Worth HeleR Hardin, Shamrock Mildred Harding, Stephenville Mary Hardy, Liberty Jerry Harper, Amarillo Johnny Harper, Waco Hilda Harrod, Lovington, N. Mex. Lea Harlow, Del Rio Charles Harrell, Levelland James Harrell, Hufsmilh Ronald Harrell, Abileke « 12 — Junior View S Pi iiipi ? Eip f Jerilynn Garrison, Lubbock Billie Harriman, Wichita Falls Janie Harris, Odessa Linda Harris, Dallas Ronald Harris, Corsicana William Harris Jr., Sundown Cynthia Harrison, Houston Juan Harrison, Sulpher Springs Ronald Hart, Lubbock Mack Hartgrove, Paint Rock Drew Harvey, Miami Larry Hastings, Lubbock Michael Hatton, Ft. Worth John David Haun, Dallas Thomas Hawkins, Lubbock Wylie Hawthorn, Lubbock Joe Hayes, Hamlin Raymond L. Haygood Joyce Haynes, Crane Michael Hazelwood, Baylown Martin Heame, Dallas Kenneth Heathington, Muleshoe Lynda Heck, Wilson Nancy Hedleston, Big Spring John Heerwald. Ft. Worth Tim Hefferman, Irving Ronald Heilhecker, Abilene Joe Henard, Wellington Margaret Henard, Lorington, N. Mex. Jan Henderson, Odessa Robert Henderson, Taylor Vickie Henderson, Shallowalet Don Henry, Lubbock Gwen Henry, Poit Aithur Sam Henry, Lubbock James Hensley, Amarillo Carolyn Herring, Friona William Hertenberger, Lubbock Abirgail Heye, Ptainview John Hicks. Lubbock Linda Hicks, Lubbock Carolyn Hill, Seagraves Mary Hinckley, Dallas r irol Hinds, Charlotte Barbara Hirles, Riviera Gail Hines, Midland Michael Hitt, Odessa Jimmy Hobgin, Abil ene Ann Hogin, Eastland yuftconA 4 II 9 -v- --.; - ' - J vT " PIW " 5S ' z 3b - ' y A Juniors saw the opening of the third floor of the library. Junior View — 13 {Aw m C SAi ' Linda K. Hodge, Littlejield Carrol H. Hodges, Hermleigh Darlene K. Hogan, Dallas Donald M. Holbrook, San Antonio Margaret A. Holcomb, Shreveporf Jane Hollingsworth, Fort Worth Janis R. Holmes, Shamrock Wyndell D. Holmes, Amarillo James P. Holt, San Antonio Nathan M. Holt, Jr., Longview Edward E. Horn, Hobbs, New Mexico Paula J. Home, Truscott Bonnie L. Horner, Hallsville Shirley J. Hornsby, Dallas Michael E. Hornton, Lubbock J. Steven Houston, Sweeny Patrick M. Houston, Waco Rayburn L. Houston, Jr., Llano Don Keith Howard, Lenorah Larry C. Howard, Merkel Betty L. Huckert, Summerjield Reuben Lauren Huddleston, Ralls William M. Hudgens, Fort Worth Alan D. Hudgins, Abilene Dean A. Hudson, Borger Chris K. Huffhines, Lubbock Douglas O. Hughes, Dumas Sandra A. Hughes Dallas W. Terry Hughes, Lubbock Beverly J. Hunt, Odessa Susan Hunt, Garland Helen Jo Hunter, Borger Karen D. Hupp, Odessa Betty Jean Huron, Winchester, Mass. Jeanette M. Huseman, Nazareth Jacque L. Husketh, Hurst Don C. Hutcheson, Dallas Ray G. Hutcheson, Lubbock John T. Hutton, Richardson Larry Lynn Jackson, San Angela Janet K. Israel, Fort Worth Glynda G. Irwin, Odessa Vi, I CRnir J Marsha J. Jackson, Dallas Nan I. Jackson, Rockport Lawrence G. Jarvis, Universal City Clois D. Jeffries, Portales. N. M. Linda F. Jennings, Whiteface Bryan Jennings, El Paso Grady L. Jennings, Abilene Richard W. Jenson, Amarillo Harlan B. Jernigan, Mullin Barbara Lynn Johnson, Eldorado Billy B. Johnson, Plainview David Johnson, Amarillo James D. Johnson, Truth or Consequence N.M. Larry J. Johnson Pampa Mark M. Johnson, San Antonio Mile G. Johnson, San Antonio Michaelene G. Johnson, Amarillo Ronald E. Johnson, Dallas Norman L. Johnston, Port Arthur Beverly Jones, Dallas Duane E. Jones, Odessa i 14 — Junior View n eit H (fuHion ( (a V George A. Jones, Ollon Harvey R. Jones, Padacah James D. Jones, Austin Jan A. Jones, Amherst Jay K. Jones, Phillips Judy K. Jones, Big Spring Linda C, Jones, Houston Michael D. Jones, Lubbock Patty Jones, Clyde Nanqr Jones, San Antonio Robert L. Jones, Odessa Ronald G. Jones, Childress Sheryl L. Jones, Lubbock Stephen Jones, Kilgore Virginia L. Jones, Fort Worth Donald W. Julian, Lubbock Lana L. Kaiwi, El Paso Kathy Keeter, Amarillo Randy Keller, Jr., Arlington, Va. Mary K. Keller, Carlsbad, N.M. Gene Kelley, Odessa OE iiY Cfe i John Kelly, Fort Davis Keitha Kever, Lubbock Billy Key, Sundown Thelma Kidd, Slaton Beverly King, Lubbock Charles King, Mules hoe Stephanie King, Brady Lin Kirby, Springfield, Colo. James Kirkpatrick, Corsicana Ann Kirksey, Lubbock Marchita Kiser, Slaton Jerry Kisner, Amarillo Mike Kitten, Slaton Roy J. Kitten, Slaton Roisert Klunder, Richardson Toni Knight, Dallas Jack Knowles, Longview Jimmie Loehler, Lamesa Mary Ann Koehler, Lubbock Alan Komblueh, Dallas Mary Joe Krejci, Phillips Charles Kroeger, Burnet Ronald Krueger, San Antonio Jon Kucholtz, Abilene Sharon Kuroki, Borger Roy Lacy, Big Spring Earl M. Ladd, Jr., Muleshoe Ginger Lamb, Lubbock James Lambert, Lubbock Mary Lammon, Baton Rouge La. Patricia Landers, Fort Worth Betty Lane, Jacksboro Janis Langley, San Antonio Janet Langston, Borger John A. La Reau, Lubbock John Larson, Lubbock R. Allen Lasseter, Sweetwater Elba K. Lawrence, Corpus Christi Ronald Lawrence, Lubbock Mary Lauschke, Olney Edwin Le Breton, Lubbock James A. Lee, Jr., Lubbock Junior View — 15 t J; Linda Lee, Lubbock William Charles Lee, Shreveport, La. Malcolm Glenn Leech, Albany Charles Ledbetter, Amarillo Randy Liefeste, Castell Jerry Lemons, Pampa Barry Lewis, Muleshoe Richard Lewis, Houston Sharon Lewis, Waco Rita Lievens, Waco David Lindell, Lubbock Sherry Lindsey, Hale Center John Lowe, Irving Lana Lowrie, Dallas Bill Loyd, Dallas Jane Luedemann, San Antonio Eddie Luig, Scotland, Texas Elizabeth Ann Lummus, Shamrock John Lynch, Houston Linda Lynch, Morton Ronnie McAfee, Lubbock Elizabeth McAninch, Trent Pat McCamy, Longview Donald McCants, Dallas H. DeWayne McCasland, Indian Gap Mike McCavitt, Peoria, III. David McClendon, Abilene Jode McClung, San Angela Sharon McComas, Albany Gwendolyn McCord, Washita, Okla. Charles McCormack, Ennis Travis Lynn McCormick, Slaton Sandy McCown, La Porte Bea McCoy, Stamford Richard McCoy, Dallas Ronald McCoy, Abilene. Betsy McCraw, Parmersville William McCray, Panhandle Linda McCuily, Dallas Bobbie McDonald, Whiteface Kenneth McDonald, Terrell Jonelle McElroy, Ralls 16 — Junior View Ill Alan McGill, San Angela Mike McGowan, Fort Worth Carol McGuistion, Morton James McKinney, Litllefield Diane McLean, Dallas Ojnstance McLendon, Carrollton Linda McManus, Dallas Jay McReynolds, Orange Corry McSpadden, Lubbock Clyde McWatters, Levelland J. D. McArthur, Richardson Diana MacDougall, Lubbock Jane Mackey, Dallas Steven Madison. Del Rio Barbara Mahan, Alice Phillip Lee Mahan, Phillips Judy Mahlmann, Georgetown La Donna Mains, Lubbock Hal Malone, Denison Melinda Malone, Kerrville Bill Maloy, Waco Billy Mansfield, Lubbock Donna Marsh, Waco Carol Martin, Levelland Richard Martin, Waco Troy Glen Martin, Lubbock Eli Masso, Lubbock Paul Mast, Midland Margaret Matelan, Port Worth Carla Matthews, Wichita Falls Myrna Matthews, San Juan Paul Mayberry, Amarillo Britt May, palls Church, Va. Noah Mayes, Hearne Don Meador, Lubbock Patricia Meiske, Taylor Carolyn Melton, Dallas Smith A. Mercer, Jr., Houston Barbara Merrell, Corpus Christ! Lynette Mickey, Plainview Gary Middlebrooks, Muleshoe Kinda K. Mikeska, Rogers Ann Miller, Lubbock Joyce Miller, Midland Linda Miller, Bonham Nancy Miller, Seymour Glenna Mills, Houston John Mills, Houston Douglas Mires, Lubbock Roy Mitchell, Winters Joseph Monahan, Waco Ruth Monschke, Fort Worth Carol Moore, O ' Donneli Gay Mooe, Lubbock James R. Moore, Houston Robert Michael Moore, Navosota William Moore, El Paso John Moorhouse, Benjamin Elton Moreland, Post Gary Morgan, Los Angeles, Calif. Junior View— 17 U o f96 oo i David Morris, Dallas Judy Morgan, College Station Carolyn Morris, Dallas Sharon Morrison, Abilene Kyle Morse, Fort Worth Foy Moss, Dallas Diana Mott, Amarillo Billy Mullins, Dallas Glenn Murrah, Muleshoe Scott Murray, Midland Rita Murrell, Lubbock William Muse, Big Spring Judy Myers, Dallas Michael Myers, Pampa Stanley Thomas Myles, Houston James Nanney, Pampa Marilyn Nash, Wheeler Edward Nauarro, Temple Aletha Naylor, Littlefield James Neal, Pendleton Suanne Neely, Fort Worth Gilbert Nelson, Houston Jane Neshitt, Houston Barbara Ness, Bledsoe Nicki Newell, Lubbock Marilynn Meman, Lubbock Patricia Nilson, El Paso John Noble, Plainvietv Sally Noland, Amarillo William Norman, Odessa Roger Norwood, Dallas Vicky Finley Odom, Baird Michael Okowita, Dallas Jerry Oldham, Lubbock Bob Olewine, Tulsa, Okla. Suzanne Olive, San Angela Chad Oliver, San Saba William Olivo, Denver City Carole Olson, Dallas Richard Olson, Houston Kathryn O ' Neill, El Paso Diana Orr, Graham Wyeth Osborne, Pampa Barbara Owens, Corpus Christ! Bassett Owens, Haskell Rosalind Page, Odessa Patricia Pairsley, Nocomb, III. Donna Kay Palmer, Levelland Jill Palmer, Plainview Pamela S. Palmore, Lamesa Thomas Pardue, Tulsa, Okla. Charles Parker, Lubbock Marilyn Parker, Midland Janet Parks, Kilgore Sammie Parr, Lorenzo Frances Parramore, Abilene Paul Parrish, Mexico City Donna K. Parsons, Midland Ann Partin, Abilene Richard Partney, Tyler Sharon Patterson, Tahoka Dennis C. Patton, Hobbs, N.M. Rebecca Patton, Tyler William Patton, Amarillo Richard Patzig, Tulia Sherry Paulica, Victoria Sally Payne, Dallas Susan Payne, Fort Worth Bobby Pearson, Petersburg Robert Lee Pearson, Amarillo « i i i 18 — Junior View • I (UiMVuC uuU " T ecifi Lawrence Peckham, San Antonio Linda Pennell, Post Johnny Robert Penney, El Paso Charles R. Perry, Jr., Lubbock Kenneth Perry, Midland Serena Ann Perry, Lubbock Barry Peterson, Pampa Sara Petet, Dallas Dorothy Pfeil, Woodsboro Linda Phillips, Corpus Christi Verner Phillips, Lubbock Wendell Phillips, Lubbock Tex Phipps, Friona Ellis Pierce, Wickett Eddie Piercy, Plainview Dianne Pillans, Monahans. Connie Pine, Abilene Jon Pipkin, San Antonio Bill Pittman, Morse Casey Poindexter, Lubbock Johnny Poindexter, Houston Freda Pointer, Ropesville George G. Pollard, Jr., Midland Joe Ray Porter, Petersburg Donald Lee Powell, Fort Worth John C. Powell, Kermil Steve Poyneer, Fort Worth John Price, Dallas Judy Price, Rockwall Vicki Price, Amaritlo James Pridmore, Lubbock Dona Pritchard, Fort Worth John Progess, Pasadena Ronny Purkey, Fort Worth Neil Pyne, Bronx, N.Y. Thomas Qualia, Del Rio Ann Kathryn Quails, Pampa Libby Quiwius, Austin Gary Rackley, Dallas Robert Raforth, San Antonio Michael Rainey, Plainview Patricia Ramsey, Waco Pat E. Rant, San Antonio Martha Ratcliff, Lubbock Mike Ratliff. Vernon Ronald Ray, Lubbock Sherrill Reagan, Fort Worth Terry Redwine, Colorado City Andrew Reed, Odessa Sharon Reed, Abilene Marcile Reese, Abilene Denis Reeser, Fort Worth James Reeves, Portland James Reeves, Lubbock Charles Reinken, Plainview John Renfro, Ballinger Judith Reuter, Livingston Quentin Reynolds, Hutchins Susan Reynolds, Odessa William Reynolds, Bowie Peter Richards, Lubbock Shielda Richards, Amarillo Beverly K. Richardson, Dallas James Dean Richardson, Lamesa Sandra Richardson, Petersburg Jule W. Richmond, Blanket Paul Richter, Lubbock Dale Kkkey. rtesia, N.M. David Ridley, Temple Gary Ridley, Lubbock e Sy Junior View— 19 Larry Riebe, Utopia Courtenay Risinger, Uvalde Katherine Ritter, Many, La. Randy Roach, Fort Worth David Robbins, Port Stockton Norton Robbins, Breckenridge Sandra Robbins, San Antonio Ann Roberson, Midland Katy Roberson, Dallas Ronald Roberts, Longview David Robertson, Amarillo Van Robertson, Abilene Jan Robinson, San Antonio Rowan Robinson, Roswell Alice Jo Robison, Dallas Samilou Robison, Denton James Roderick, Dallas William Roeh, Houston Leslie Rohan, Panhandle Chester Roig, Bellaire Billy Roming, Muleshoe Barbara Ross, Lubbock Ronald Ross, Sunray Walter Roup, Houston Rhoda Rough, Dallas Russell Rough, Dallas Cecil Rowe, Levelland Joan Rucker, Paris Douglas Rudd, Farmington, N.M. Frances Jeannine Runndell, Muleshoe Sharon Rush, Monroe Derral Russell, Llano William Ryman, Refugio Jerry Sachse, Childress Diane Samuelson, Astoria, N.Y. 4 Juanita Sanchez, Midland Mary Sandars, Taft Andrew Sansom, Lake Jackson Vicki Saunders, Wellington Sharon Scales, Midland Herman Schacht, Lockney Maxine Schaefer, Ollon Glenn Schlather, San Antonio Angele Schleeter, Houston Susie Jo Schmidt, Post Mark Schreiber, San Antonio Jimmy Schrib, Wayside Alice Schwalbe, Ennis John Scoggins, Andrews Lillian Scott, Amarillo Linda Scott, Muleshoe Laidacker Seaberg, China William Seale, Dallas James Seeds, Fort Worth David Segrest, Alice Kenneth Seiler, San Antonio Royal Self, Lubbock Patricia Senchack, Fort Worth Kenneth Sescil, Rotan Susan Shadow, Odessa Gary Sharp, Burkhurnett George Shaunfield, Fort Worth Jan Sheldon, Amarillo Weldon Shelton, Lamesa Royce S hipman, Odessa Lucius Shipp, Monahans Sylvia Shipp, Lubbock William Shipp, Lubbock Jack Shirley, McKinney Charlotte Shive, Big Spring )B 20 — Junior Vietv i ' Hut Stn w am ya. I in Jimmy Shook, San Saba Bobby Short, Lubbock George Sickler, Dallas Marty Sikes, Jacksboro Larry Silvey, Amarillo Donald Simpson, Winters Melvin Sims, Wheeler Virtor Simpson, Levelland Ronald Sipe, Hamlin Carl Sirles, Houston Helen Sisco, Water Valley Michael Skaggs, Plainview Sherrilyn Sloan, Lubbock Michael Slone, Slaton eil Slotter, Lubbock Beverly Smith, Swarthmore, Pa. Beverly Smith, Midland Cheryl Smith, Lubbock Duane Smith, San Rafael, Calif. Judy Smith, Lubbock Kathy Smith, Van Horn Kenneth Smith, Munday Mary Smith, Colorado City Sharon Smith, Odessa Nell Smith, Amarillo Patsy Smith, McKinney Richard Smith, Colorado City Sarah Smith, Houston Terry Smith, Lubbock Virginia Smith, McKinney Sarah Snanely, Harlingen Lynn Snyder, Lubbock Timothy Soles, Hurst John Souders, Lubbock Phyllis Sparks, Pampa ll Richard Specia, San Antonio Jerry Spencer, Sulpher Springs Margaret Spencer, Lubbock Cecil Spitler, Dallas Patricia Splawn, Dallas George Spradlev, Midland James Sprouls, Clovis, N.M. Tony Sprulell, Tahoka James St. Peter, Dallas James Stafford, Garland Shirley Stafford, Roaring Springs Jack Stagner, Jr., Lubbock Michael Starch, Ralls Curtis Ray Steel, Post Kenny Steger, Pittsburg Henry Stence, jr.. Corpus Christi Billy Stephens, Petersburg Pamala Stephens, O ' Donnell Stephen Stephens, Dallas Richard Stephenson, Dumas Arthur Stevens, Jr., Abaiq, Saudi Arabia William Stephenson, Lubbock Marjorie Stewart, Odessa Mark Stiggins, Pampa Cheryl Stimson, Plainview Joe Stocks, Kent Jim Story, Denison Ronald Stovall, Lamesa Charles Streiff, Lubbock Tina Streiff, Lubbock Billy Stricklin, San Angela Gretchen Strief, Dallas Charles Stripling, III, Houston Murray Strunc, Ennis Troy Sublett, Hereford Junior View— 21 Bonnie Lee Sullins, Gruver Wanda Suchiu, Lubbock Ronald Swanson, Port Worth George Sutton, Port Neches A new addition of space was the opening of the third floor of the Tech Library. This was done to make room for the sudden extra enrollment at Tech and need for additional study room in the library. Terry Teachner, Hereford Ronnie Teichelman, Hamlin James Telchik, O ' Doiwell Joseph Terry, Midland Maco Terry, Dallas James Teter, San Antonio Constance Thomas, Baytown Dean Thomas, Lubbock Geneva Thomas, Abilene James Thomas, Houston Mary Ann Thomas, Amarillo Glen Thomason, Lubbock David Thompson, Angleton Dennis Thompson, Dalhart Gwendolyn Kay Thompson, Shallowater James Thompson, Lubbock Sharon Thompson, Amarillo Jan Thrope, Petersburg Dee Thurman, Lubbock Lesley Tilley, Cannon AFB, N. M. Chris Todd, Lubbock Kathleen Tomlinson, Fort Worth Duane Toone, Lindale Jay Towe, Silverton Dan Trammell, Lamesa Barbara Traylor, San Antonio Diane Trenfield, Follett Patricia Trenton, San Antonio Mary Ann Trimble, Lubbock Jane Tripp, Odessa Roland Truax, El Paso Warren True, Texarkana Camer A. Tuck, Jr., Bellevue Gary Tulk, Lubbock Toni Tally, Glencoe, N.M. Dane Tune, Dallas Gwen Turnbow, Lubbock Charles Turner, Wylie Mary Turner, Lubbock Ann Tuttle, Lamesa Bill Tyler, Wellington Ann Tyson, Port Stockton t Jesse Underwood, Lubbock Donna Upshaw, Lubbock Albert Usener, Fredericksburg Conferino Valadez, Harlingen Folger Vallette, Dallas Robbie Van Stavern, Odessa Barbara Vaughn, Euless 22 — Junior View I .M m Hi n vi lb ' P Susan Vaughn, El Paso Helen Veazey, Olney Ginger Viets, Dallas Mary Nelle Vincint, Bryan Ronnie Vineyard, Kiess Larry Votto, San Angela Ronald Wade, Houston Carlos Warren Wagner, College Station Lawrence Wagner, Houston Jeanne Waldrop, Roswell, N.M. Charles Walker, Corpus Christ! Evalyn Walker, Pecos Robert Walker, Midland Jerry L. Wall, II, Odessa Herschel N. Waller, Waskom Robert Wallis, Nocona Colleen Walter, Fort Worth Jerry Ward, Lubbock Karen Warner, Pampa William Warner, Odessa Janie Washington, Mansfield Dee Watson, Malhis tielen Watson, Jonesboro Sherry Watson, Floydada James Watts, Liltlejield William Watts, San Antonio Mickey Weatherman, Midland James M. Weaver, Fort Worth John Weaver, Pecos Judy Weaver, Houston Charles Welch, Seagraves Stanley H. Welch Jr., Hampton, Va. Steven Wesson, Lubbock Danny West, Abernathy Felicia West, Lubbock Don Wetzel, Houston John Wheeler, Chillicothe Donna Whitaker, Nara Visa, N.M. David White, Pampa Donna While, Abilene Elizabeth White, Dallas Harry White, Venezuela Nancy White, Lubbock Richard Whitehead, Midland Roger Whiteside, Rochester Beth Whitlev, Big Spring Michael Whitmill, Lubbock John Whitmire, Odessa Sharon Wienecke, McGregor Helen Wilhelm, Happy Dinny Williams, Monlestfue Donald Williams, Muleshoe Herbert Williams, Abilene Marquis Williams, Corpus Christ! Michael Williams, Overton Nancy Williams, Weatherford Suzanne Williams, San Angela u m Virginia Williams, Houston W. D. Williams, Dexter, N.M. Spirits flew high as crowds witnessed the annual homecoming game be- tween Tech and SMU. The game was just one of the many highlights of the two day festival. Junior View — 23 Bill Williamson, Lubbock Lucy Williamson, Plainview Joan Wilson, Llando Mickey Wilson, Friona Robald Wimberly, Albany Joe Wise, Rockwood 2 cMconA ta I % lAmeri Diamoi Melvin Wise, Arlesia, N. Mex. Lou Ann Witkowski, Hereford Laura Wolf, Wink Barbara Wolff, Ft. Worth John Wood, Monahans Robert Woodard, Lubbock Donald Woodhouse, El Paso Lorrie Woods, Lubbock Roger Woolridge, Roswell, N. Mex. Ronald Wossum, Lubbock David Wright, Midland Anita Wright, Ft. Worth Vickie Wright, Levelland Jane Yates, Dallas Jean Yates, Dallas Jimmy Yearger, Stephenville Carolyn Yegge, El Paso Keith Yocum, Lubbock Sharon York, Marfa Carol Young, Refugio Cherlyn Young, Lubbock Jim Young, Abilene Willie Anita Young, Lubbock Swiatoslaiva Zyla, Lubbock Ada Zilker, Dallas Ann Zickefoose, Amarillo 24 — Junior View ' America ' s Largest Diamond Merchants Downtown — 1108 Broadway Caprock Shopping Center — 50th Boston Town Country Center — 4th and College (Across From Tech Stadium) Convenient Credit Terms to All Texas Tech Students Traditional Shop for Tech Young Men Young Ladies Dept. for Tech Coeds Flintwood Center SW 5-7161 34th and Flint Congratulations to All-Seniors , HOME OFFICE FOURTEENTH STREET AT AVENUE K BRANCH OFFICE THIRTY-FOURTH STREET AT AVENUE W Ituvl SzAjeajoIl Savings and Loan Association of Lubbock Lubbock, Texas Rogers Style Shop 107 North College Ave. PO3-5207 Lubbock, Texas Has Sizes for the College Girl — Junior Petites, Juniors, Misses. • Sportswear • Lingerie • Bags • Hose • Coats All Name Brands For Those Who Care. TEXAS TECH CHAIR MADE OF NORTHERN YELLOW BIRCH AU Black Chair With College Seal $37.00 Black Chair With Cherry Color Arms With College Seal $38.00 i Ideal for a Gift Handsome Addition to Home Office or Den Will Conform With Any Trend SHIPPED TO ANY ADDRESS - FREIGHT COLLECT FROM FACTORY THE OFFICIAL CLASS RING FOR TEXAS TECHNOLOGICAL COLLEGE This Handsome Richly Symbolic Ring Was Selected as the Official Ring for Texas Technological College. The Quality and Craftsmanship of This Distinctly Beautiful Ring Reflect the Fine Traditions of the College. " Copyrighted WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER AND CONVENIENT ORDER BLANK TEXAS TECH COLLEGE BOOKSTORE i ON CAMPUS LUBBOCK, TEXAS Ua i PHOMORE ' ' Hf:Sfify:yM. ' ' i ffescrip m CHOC |.:jJ r " 3»i I Gilts.. COM« EyRr Ofl fit .1 filOMA RiAt M S • . ' f! i " Yooi Oru( DRU( Prescriptions . FILLED BY TRAINED SPECIALISTS Cosmetics MANY FAMOUS BRANDS TO CHOOSE FROM The Spirit of Texas Tech is revealed through pep rallies and bonfires. This year the Saddle Tramps, a spirit pro- moting organization, awarded a double T spirit stick to the organization that showed the most spirit and enthusi- asm at the pep rMies. Photographs taken by Johnny Shipman, director of photography. UliEW Now More Than 10,000 Circulation Gifts . . . A COMPLETE SELECTION FOR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY Nancy Hedleston Charlotte Shive Co-Editors Kay Cessling Beverly Hunt Associate Editors Jim Hogg Art Editor Barbara Green Sophomore Editor TOP TECHSANS Sally Eastwood . Mark Cordray Denise Humphries . Wesley Wallace Kay Hayden . Tom Sawyer Nadine Nayfa . David McDougal Pipes . . . FROM A WIDE ASSORTMENT OF BRIARS— TRULY THE LARGEST SELECTION IN TOWN THE CAMPUS SCENE Sophomore Class La Ventana 42nd Year of Publication " Your Complete Family Drug Store " HULL RIDDLE DRUG STORE 23rd at College SH 7-1681 Bill Dean Director Taylor Publishing Printer John Shipman Photography Director Jean Finley Secretary The Sophomore View staff wishes to thank everyone who helped to make the magazine a success. A special thanks goes to Angelle Schleeter, Section Editor, Jean Finley, Sec- retary, and Charlotte Shive and Nancy Hedleston, Co-Edi- tors. We would also like to thank Johnny Shipman for an excellent job on the cover. We hope that this magazine represents to you, the reader, the outstanding school spirit of the Sophomore at Texas Tech. Sophomore View — 1 TOP TECHSANS Nadine Nayfa David McDougal i N« ' Denii 2 — Sophomore View i fa I Denise Humphries aal Wesley Wallace oug ' TOP TECHSANS Sophomore View — 5 TOP TECHSANS k i Sally Eastwood Mark Cordray | I 4 — Sophomore View n n ' ood drav i TOP TECHSANS Kay Hayden Tom Sawyer Sophomore View — 5 SOPHOMORES SHOW Linda Abbott, Temple Suzanne Abbott, Hohbs, New Mexico Janet M. Abernathy, Lubbock Lory J. Absher, Midland Arnold P. Acker, Dimmitt Jenny Wayne Acthinson, Muleshoe Donna J. Adair, Ft. Worth Patricia G. Adair, Waco Donna Louise Adams, Brownwood Donna L. Adams, Plainview Gerald R. Adams, Ft. Worth John Q. Adams, Harlirigen Milton D. Adams, Lockney Suzanne Adams, Llano David D. Adamson, Dallas Don Ahr, Houston Red Raiders run onto court for first tilt. Doris A. Ahrens, Fredericksburg Annetta Kay Aiken, Houston Deby L. Akerberg, Clear Lake, Iowa John Michael Albert, San Angela. James H. Alexander Jr., Harlingen. Joy Alexander, Amarillo Kathie Alexander, Ft. Worth Ronald E. Alexander, Uvalde Sara K. Alexander, College Station Tommy A. Allbright, Longview Andrea J. AUer, Lubbock George S. Allen Jr., Burnett Michael N. Allen, Waco Samuel E. Allen Sr. Carrizo Springs. William B. Allen, Dallas Dicki Lou Alston, Livingston Tanya C. Amo, Brownfield Lester A. Anderle, Windthroat Gregory Don Anderson, Grand Prairie Louis D. Anderson II, Houston. Max L. Anderson, Big Springs Mary Lynn Anderson, Lubbock Robert J. Anderson, Dallas William C. Anderson, Dallas Suzy T. Andress, Lubbock Donna R. Andrews, Ft. Worth Frank A. Andrews, Albany Ruth M. Arend, San Antonio Shelley S. Armitage, Vega John T. Armstrong, Lubbock Steve F. Armstrong, Pecos Ronna K. Arnn, Ft. Worth Ann C. Arnold, Houston Mary D. Artweburn, Amarillo Nancy J. Arthurs, Dallas James L. Asher, Plainview Dixie D. Ashcraft, Tahoka Gary E. Atkins, Bellinger James R. Attebury, Dallas 19 ill I ' 6 — Sophomore View AN ENDLESS SPIRIT r B. Anne Atwood, Lubbock Ramona L. Aurouze, Fritch Mikala S. Austin, Farwell Sharon Aylor, Snyder Jerry G. Bailey, Lubbock Patricia A. Bain, Houston Richard G. Bain, Amarillo Larry D. Baird, Port Neches Michael Lee Baird, Quitaque John L. Baker, Roswell, New Mexico Thomas L. Baker, Cleburne Cheryl E. Baldwin, Lubbock Janice E. Blakum, Bronte Debbie L. Ball, Houston John R. Ball, San Antonio Lonnie C. Ball, Lubbock Mike A. Ball, Slalon Richard L. Ballenger, Tulia Ste en W. Barker, Abilene John A. Barnes, Quanah Evan K. Barrett, Burnet R.O.T.C. sweethearts watch and wait. Charles C. Barrick, Abernathy Gary Barron, Dallas Mark L. Barrow, Amarillo Brenda L. Bartee, Pampa Carol J. Barton, Amarillo Gerald L. Barton, Lubbock t iL. L 1 Linda J. Barton, El Paso Tommy E. Barton, Baird Raymond J. Batla, Buckholls Robert N. Batson, Irving Don M. Beach, Midland Ralph D. Beal, Canton Leon G. Bean, Lubbock Larry C. Beard, Amarillo Jennie J. Bearse, Bay City Jerry Weldon Beasley, Memphis Billy W. Beck, Vera Gloria J. Beck, Spearman Larry Ed Beck, Spearman James R. Beckham, Big Spring Kelly M. Beckworth, Amarillo Mike Beene, Odessa Sharon E. Bein, Lubbock Virginia E. Beisel, Wichita Falls William A. Belich Jr., El Paso William C. Belknap, Waco Caria J. Bell, Lubbock Greg J. Bell, El Paso Murry C. Bell, Snyder. Ruby F. Bell, Kress Sherrea D. B elt, Lockney Ruth C. Bender, Baytown Frederick O. Benn, Abernathy Sophomore View — 7 F. Annette Bennett, Houston Lura L. Bennett, Ft. Worth A. Jill Benson, Clarendon Carl A. Benson, Midland Michael R. Benton, Midland John E. Bergmann, Austin. Betty J. Bergmer, Stinnett Numd Pompillo Bermudez, Bogota, Colombia Jana F. BerryhiU, Richardson Carolyn Ann Berthold, Sherman Mike Besedick, Dallas Lionel W. Bevan, III, Gordon Ronald D. Beverly, Waco Michael D. Beyer, Midland Cheryle L. Bisbee, Andrews Carol Sue Biser, Ft. Worth Anne T. Blackburn, Dallas Katie N. Blackstone, Lazhuddie Linda A. Blackwell, Lubbock William A. Blakeney, El Paso Michael K. Blanton, Lubbock Robert W. Blasche, Waco Alison Gwenn Blewer, Lubbock Barbara F. Bloomer, Lubbock M. Diann Bloomer, Lubbock Scott E. Boase, Lubbock Mary Kay Boatman, Ft. Worth Robert J. Bobalik, Highlands Charles H. Bodkin, Ft. Worth David C. Bogan, Borger William T. Bolt, Wolfforth Rose-Ann Boltz, San Antonio Glenda D. Bondy, Ft. Worth Mary A. Bonnell, Dallas Robert A. Boone, Seymour Sally Booth, San Benito Susan E. Booth, Paris. Bay W. Boothe, Weatherford.. Jeanette K. Boren, Midland Myrna J. Botkin, Hereford Linda A. Bott, Houston Dick M. Bowen, Dallas Spencer E. Bowen, Corpus Christ! Lanelle Bracher, Houston Randolph B. Brackeen, Electra Hugh D. Bradberry, Wink Harold L. Bradley, Dumas Marilyn K. Bradley, Amarillo Duane L. Bradshaw, Lubbock G. Marie Brandt, McGregor Alex Brashier, Ranger W. C. Bratcher, McKinney Linda A. Bratt, Houston Diana L. Bray, Childress Rodney A. Bray, Pampa Charles J. Brecrenridge, Dallas Barry K. Breen, Galveston Diane L. Bremer, Lubbock Jamie A. Brewer, Brownwood Larry A. Brewster, Albany Connie L. Bridgeman, Lubbock Arlene M. Brindle, Fritch Margaret J. Brinell, Stamford William L. Bringhurst, Houston Calvin L. Brints, Crosbyton Bruce B. Britain, Dallas Steve Britt, Port Arthur James R. Brittain, Pittsburg Steve L Brattain, Artesia, N. Mex. Sam R. Brock, Crane im 1 Brpv i t i 8 — Sophomore View m f» Liltfl n 1 ' it 1 ■n ■III fW 11 m ah 1 1 " fl af I iarl 1 iFlH Jack L. Brock, Jr., Plainfiew Ronald Gene Brookfield, Friona Betty Brooks, Dallas Gayla J. Brooks, Dallas Janice G. Brooks, Longview Alan D. Brown, Grand Prairie Barbara J. Brown, Weatherjord Billy B. htof. ' n, Lubbock Dan C. Brown, Lubbock Gary D. Brown, Lamesa Jeanie Brown, Amarillo Laura K. Brown, Brownfield Marilyn K. Brown, Dallas Ray H. Brown, Seminole Jim W. Brumley, Pampa Richard K. Bruyere, Vaco J. Chris Bryan, Houston Brenda K. Brjant, Abilene John W. Bryant, Abilene Kathy M. Budd, Pampa Judith L. Buehler, Midland Ann E. Bunday, Austin Doyle R. Bunch, Amarillo Gresory S. Bunn, Ft. Worth David M. Burgamy, Lubbock Connie J. Burkett, Crand Prairie Lana G. Burkett. Andrews Betty L. Burkhalter, El Paso Bob E. Burks, Uvalde Frances Ann Burrell, Ft. Worth Robert K. Burnett, Amarillo Anne D. Burncy, San Antonio Raymond L. Burns, Border Norma J. Bush, Lubbock £ an M. Butler, Lubbock David C. Butler, Lubbock Janice Butler, Healherbrook Judith A. Butler. Odessa Judy C. Butler, Pampa Patricia G. Butler. Lubbock William S. Byrd, Brownwood Judy Ann Caldwell, Panhandle Coby A. Ollaway, San Antonio T. Leroy Callaway, Spearman Janet M. Calle, Lubbock Dwyan Calvert, Muleshoe F. Howard Cameron. Lubbock Collie C. Camp, Bellaire Carol K. Campbell, Dallas Carrol Jo Campbell, Floydada Diane E. Campbell, Ft. Worth Dick Campbell, Amarillo Gary P. Campbell, Waco Jan S. Campbell, Waco Al Canales, Jr.. Hebbronville Vicky K. Cannon, Midland Weta L. Cannon, Lubbock George Wendell Cantrell, Tu itty Lewis H. Cantrell, El Paso John D. Carl, Lilllefield John W. Carpenter, Alpine Wayne D. Capenter, Abilene John N. Carr, Pampa Linda S. Carter, Lockney Sylvia A. Carter, Amarillo Jean O. Cash, Waxahachie Kenyth J. Cass, Friona Alan W. Gates, Dallas Carolyn Cavenagh, Houston Kendall Center, San Antonio Sophomore View — 9 Michael B. Chaffin, Crane Irvan K. Chambers, Lubbock Michael A. Chamblee, Dallas Larry Chapman, Corpus Christi Gary R. Chapman, Liberal Robert W. Chapman, Houston Fred D. Chappell, Amarillo Billy J. Charles, Bov ' tiia Ben S. Chenault, Dallas Harold D. Chenault, Rockwell Dorma A. Chester, Sudan Carolyn K. Childress, San Antonio Jerry M. Childs, Lubbock Wesley W. Ching, Honolulu, Hawaii Michael R. Choate, Abilene Elizabeth C. Chrisman, Temple Lynn M. Christensen, Big Spring Larry M. Christian, Corpus Christi Sharon A. Christman, Randolf A.F.B. Missy Churchwell, Plaint ' iew Cathy Clark, Newport, R. L Donna A. Clark, Dallas Judy Carolyn Clark, Amarillo Leigh H, Clark, Tulsa, Okla. Eugenia Clayton, Lubbock Helen Clement, Odessa Barbara E. Clements, Hereford James E. Clements, Midland Joann Clements, Longview William S. Clemmoues, Laughlin Jackie Clift, San Angelo Ronald H. Clift, Childress Sabra J. Clifton, Abilene Joen G. Climer, Lubbock Winston D. Clower, Plainview Steve W. Coates, Big Lake Donna V. Cobb, Amarillo Vera L. Cockrell, Kerrville Dianne J. Coffman, Lubbock Lucille G. Cogdell, Floydada Alice E. Cole, El Paso Brenda A. Cole, Glendale, Arizona Sidney, M. Cole, Dallas Skip Cole, Dallas Carole M. Coleman, New Boston James W. Collie, Midland James T. Collins, San Angelo La Verne Collins, Lubbock Mary B. Collins, Lubbock Terry K. Collins, Lubbock Gary D. Compton, Childress Gary L. Cone, Whiteface Stanton Cone, Borger Donna D. Conn, Lancaster Richard W. Connell, Dimmilt Ann Julie Connelly, Ft. Worth Cynthia Conner, Ft. Stockton i Tech cheerleaders lead the team onto the field with the spirited crowd on their feet. ■■ • ' , X.--J- Jk i Mary J. Connor, Grand Prairie Ronald W. Conway, Ft. Worth Richard J. Cook, Lubbock Deanne K. Dooley, Kaufman Pamela J. Cooper, Pasadena Teddy J. Copeland, Lubbock Michael D. Coppedge, Hobbs, New Mexico Carolyn H. Cornelison, Charlie Coralie Cox, Adrian Betty Cox, Dallas Linda J. Cox, Pampa Linda R. Cox, Paint Rock Walter W. Cox, Camp Wood Billy W. Cozart, Lamesa Sharon R. Cozart, Fritch James E. Crandell, Dallas Candus Crawford, Garland Carolyn L. Crawford, San Antonio Gary L. Crawford, Borger Joseph V. Crawford, Broumfield Mary A. Crawford, Kress Sandra K. Crawford, Tahoia Janie M. Crew, Brady Barry C. Cribbs, Albany Linda K. Cribbs, Elhert Robert D. Crider, Roswell Larry L. Crisler, Lubbock Charles R. Crisp, Vernon Gary L. Crofford, Amarillo Korman, T. Crone, Childress Curtis E. Crosier, Canadian Donald E. Cross, Odessa M. Christine Crosthurait, Houston Janet J. Crouch, Lubbock Mar ' Jane Crout, El Paso Richard C. Crow, Baird Brj ' na S. Crun, Perrylon Diana L. Cudd, Perrylon Genette Cudd, Perrylon Ann E. Cuddy, Lubbock Charlie E. Cunningham, Putnam Stanley D. Curbo, Graham Karen L. Curnett, Eunice, New Mexico Cynthis Currin, Bonham like Currin, Greenville Roland L. Curry, Brownwood Sylvia J. Curry, Crosbylon John E. Curtis, San Antonio Tony M. Cypert, Ralls, Elizabeth A. Damron, Blanket Billie G. Daniels, Lubbock Jane E. Daniels, Clovis, N. Mex. Judith A. Darby, Richardson Charles R. Darlin, Lubbock Jack W. Davidson, Lubbock Maria S. Davidson Lubbock A. Pat Davis Shamrock John P. Davis Monahans Kenneth Davis, Jayton Lana C. Davis Midland Campus Greeks show endless spirit as they vie for coveted campus trophies and crowns. Sophomore View — 11 i iiKi Barbara H. Dix, Dumas Jill H. Dix, Dallas James M. Dixon, Ft. Worth Nancy A. Dollarhide, Amarillo Paula K. Donley, Lubbock Thomas L. Donohoo, Su ' eeltiutter Quixie Doran, Bryan Chay M. Douglas, El Paso James A. Douglas, San Antonio Thomas C. Douglas, Lubbock James B. Dower, Houston John C. Downing, Abilene Sheryl B, Downing, Dallas Donald D. Dozier, Lubbock Marilyn M. Driver, Midland Betty L. Duke, Dallas Douglas M. Dunlap, Lubbock Robert J. Dunn, Dallas Albin B. Duoracek, Jr., West Alan W. Duncan, Shallowater Annete Duncan, Brownwood Pamela G. Duncan, Kermit Shelia J. Dupree, Snyder Linda C. Duran, Manter, Kansas Richard Duran, Manter, Kansas Aubrey G. Durrett, Lubbock Roberta E. Dutton, Cordan, Montana Virginia L. Duwe, Dallas MMhSt . Nancy E. Davis, Lubbock Shirley A. Davis, Pampa Carol Dawson, Tulia Carol A. Day, Spur Thomas M. Deaton, Garland James D. De Castra, Texarkana Mary A. Delafield, Dallas Elizabeth Denning, Idalou Brenda K. Denny, Killeen David M. Derry, Seabrook David G. Desmukes, Dallas Frank G. Deviney, Bishop Gary W. Dewey, El Paso Clarence W. Dewitt, Hobbs, New Mexico Ronny R. Dickson, Midland Jamie L. Dieterich, Coleman Ronald L. Dill, Clinton N. Carolina Mary A. Dillon, Lubbock Pat Dil worth, Littlefield C. L. Divine, Odessa David L. Divine, Ft. Worth { ACmlB ' m Mi jKflm lFkM 9 A s l Linda Kay Dyer, Big Spring Steve H. Dyer, Glendale, Calif. Warren M. Dyer, Lubbock Sally M. Eastwood, Lubbock Bill W. Echols, Ft. Worth Richard L. Echols, Dublin Barbara D. Degeworth, Dallas Gay L. Edmondson, Phillips Mary Joyce Edwards, Odessa Robert L. Edwards, Monahans Wesley E. Edwards, Ralls, New Mexico Thomas M. Eifling, Harlingen Barbara K. Eikeli, New Braunjels Sonya D. Elkin, Lubbock Arthur S. Elkins, Henderson Susan E. Elle, Lubbock Willa Jane Elliott, Happy Mary L. Ellis, Lubbock Candy Eisner, Ft. Worth Diane Enger, Lubbock Daniel L. English, Lubbock Ha Muil 12 — Sophomore View f Lonnie English, Muleshoe B. Diane Epley, Austin Nancy Kay Escott, Marietta, Ga. Barbara L. Esslinqer, La Mesa, N. Mex. John E. Estes, Abilene Taylor D. Etchison, Big Spring Jan Etheredge, Lubbock . Carol Evans, Hagerman, N. Mex, Brian D. Evans, Borger Linda D. Evans, Midland M. Carolyn Evans, Luling Lynda R.Everitt, Amarillo Patricia Everett, Lubbock Larry Eversole, Houston Carol Ewing, San Antonio Ronald Pagan, Plain view Cindy S. Faiks, Houston Judy A. Fallon, Lubbock Steven C. Fanning, Levelland Ronald L. Fant, Savanna, III. Margaret Farley, Sanderson f Lewis H. Farmer, Olney Carolyn Farrar, Brownjield Barbara Fassel, Dallas Thurman Faver, Anton Karen Sue Faulkenberry, Big Spring Fleet F. Faulkner, Denton Larry Fauske, Borger Stanley C. Feitel, 11, Dallas Frank W. Fekete, Richardson Janet L. Fenogolio, Dallas Anthony Dean Ferguson, Perryton Clint K. Ferguson, Crowell Carol Jane Fields, Irving David J. Fields, Dallas David M. Fields, Abilene Tommy L. Fine, Amarillo Chester Mark Fires, Wellington Linda F. Fisbcck, Midland Gary Edd Fish, Big Spring Painela D. Fisher, Lubbock Diane K. Fitch, Minneapolis, Minn. Louis J. Flanagan, Lubbock Sidney D. Florence, Rockwell Frances H. Florey, Odessa Ronald C. Floyd, Brownjield Robert E. Fly, Houston Ronald C. Foley, Lubbock Roger B. Foltz, Dallas !R» k- M Thomas A. Ford, Breckenridge Jackie A. Fossler, Houston Cheryl Lee Fossler, Houston Carol L. Foster, Ft. Worth John D. Foster, Clifton Linda J. Foster, Floydada Patrick S. Foster, Lubbock Suzanne Fourmigue, Temple Alice J. Fowler, Shallowater Hampton E. Fox, Odessa Marilyn J. Fox, Corpus Christi Italo E. L. Franceschi, Lubbock Mary Sue Franklin, Houston David P. Frazier, Aspermont Kay Freitag, Odessa Patsy D. French, Liberty Darwin R. Frerking, Seagoville Cheryl A. Fromme, Odem Bobby L. Fry, Brownwood Rose M. Fryman, Dallas Sharon L. Fuller, Dallas iiPSiii Sophomore View — 13 COLLEGE IS NOW Larry Furrow, Lubbock Donna Gaffney, Dallas Martha A. Gambrell, Dallas Richard L. Gambrell, Dallas Louis E. Garcia, Alexandria, Va. George V. Gandy Jr., Houston Donald E. Gardiner, Houston Myrla S. Gardner, Tulia Beth L. Garner, Houston Dyane Garner, Amarillo Betty C. Garrett, Lubbock John H. Garrett, Pellsburg Larry Garrett, Dallas Linda Garrett, Lubbock June K. Garrison, Ft. Worth Amy Garwood, Alvin Marsha G. Gay, Jacksonville, Fla. Lynda Geaccone, Houston Robert Gentry, Levelland Gregory J. George, Waco James George, Spur John George, Colman Larry George, Iowa Park 4 A ' y MlmiirM Sue Lynn George, Canadian Frances Gilbert, Houston James Gilbert, Big Springs Roy E. Gilbert, Highlands Kathryne Gill, Amarillo Patricia Gilleland, Ft. Worth Anita K. Gillen, Lampasas Damon L. Ginbey, Snyder Bernard Ginsberg, Roswell, New Mexico Michael O. Giraud, Arlington Renee Gladson, Snyder Donna M. Glass, Burkburnett Linda C. Gleason, Muleshoe Jan Gleen, Wellington Robert Gleen, Palacios Carren Glover, Lubbock Dale E. Gober, Farwell. Sandra L. Godwin, Granbury Carl M. Goettsche, Higgins Terrell R. Goins, Burkburnett Gary T. Golden, Lubbock Gorden N. Golden, Hereford Jacqulyn Goodwin, Lubbock Jerry D. Goodwin, Pampa William F. Gordon, Lubbock Thomas J. Gossett, Rankin Rita Gostin, Dallas Janice K. Gould, Ft. Worth Helen Kay Goulden, Lubbock Betty Goulgy, Lubbock Charles J. Gower, Texarkana Mary J, Grabber, Lubbock Vicki Gragg, Amarillo David D. Graham Jr., Pasasdena Robert Graham, Alpine Sally S. Graves, Ft. Worth Brenda Gray, Sweetwater Rodney Gray, Snyder Barbara S. Green, Dallas Dickie R. Green, Coree Stowe F. Green, Grand Prairie Tommie W. Green, Matador 14 — Sophomore View w:2 I ill i A WAY OF LIFE PIPES Lynnellen Greenwood, Kermil Linda E. Greer, Grand Prairie Vicki A. Greer, Plainview Alan Greiner, Seguin Judy Gres, Austin K3E Judy Grice, Garland Melodye Griffin, Corpus Christi Richard D. Griffin, Seagoville James B. Griffith, Pasadena Linda S. Griffith, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Jimmy L. Griggs, Houston Richard Grimes, Santa Fe, N. Mex. Willis Grimes, Idalou Nancy Gripp, Hereford Bill M. Grist, Canadian Jan Gross, Dallas Linda Groves, Lubbock Dennis D. Grubb, Midland Marjorie Grubb, Fl. Davis William David Grubbs, Hereford Gayle Gudger, Houston Lynne C. Guidi, Long Island, N.Y. Rita A. Habluetzel, Ingleside Elva A. Hadley, Nocona Joe D. Hadley, Plainview William B. Hagood, Dallas Seth Halbert, Crowell Sherry L. Haliburton, Vega Charles W. Hall, San Antonio David W. Hall, Port Arthur Billy R. Hallman, Roscoe Steve W. Hames, Dallas Billy W. Hamil, Phillibs Jack H. Hamilton, Dallas Jana J. Hamilton, Odessa Sue M. Hamilton, Lubbock William N. Hamilton, Harlingen William R. Hamm, Childress T. Sue Hamm, Lubbock Cheryl Hammit, Rotan Louretta J. Hammonds, Dimmilt Kathleen R. Hance, Dallas John Edward Hand, Loop George W. Hanna, Richardson Karen Hansen, Lamesa Clinton R. Hanshu, Darrouzell Laura J. Harbin, Raymondville Margaret A. Hardin, Lovington, New Mexico Marilu L. Hardin, Midland Ben R. Harding, Dallas Gary K. Hargrove, Childress Janell Harper, Odessa Judy A. Harrelson, Lubbock Jerry D. Harrison, Idalou Renda J. Harrison, Stamford Eric Hartzendorf, Sinton Annette B. Haussler, Lubbock Phyllis A. Haynes, Houston Hugh L. Hays, Dallas Laura Hays, Lubbock John H. Hazel, Waco Rose Lee Head, San Angelo Pamela Headriclc, Phillips Dianne Heath, Plainview Robert M. Heather, Lubbock Sophomore View — A5 Gay L. Harris, O ' Donnel Katherine E. Hams, Amarillo Sallye J. Hams, Maverick Ann Harrison, Shamrock H. Nicholas Harrison, Temple Fred W. Heaton, Palestine Kermit D. Heaton, Perryton Gary R. Hecht, Junction Jan D. Heine, Roswell, New Mexico Don Henderson, Lockney Linda L. Hendrick, Mt. Pleasant Billy D. Henry, Vernon Mickey Henry, Twitty Randall D. Henson, Houston Henry Grady Hentz, Pt. Worth Sandie Herbelin, New Braunfels Eddy L. Herm, Ackerly John P. Herney, Houston Martha L. Hess, Ulysses William C. Heuer, Amarillo Sheri L. Heyser, Cisco John Hickman, Dallas Randi G. Hickman, Houston Robert D. Higgins, El Paso Ann Hilburn, Lubbock Donald C. Hill, Ely, Nerada Ella A. Hill, Lubbock George R. Hill, Midland James Bill Hill, III, Ft. Worth Jane A. Hill, Austin Linda A, Hill, Winters Linda K. Hill, Dallas Patricia H. Hill, Sinton Sherry L. Hill, New Braunfels Robert L. Hilton, Borger James C. Hindman, Midland Billy G. Hinson, Levelland Mark L. Hodges, Paris Patricia J. Hoey, Brownjield Bill Hogan, Abilene Gewinly L. Holbrook, Odessa James W. Holcombe, Wink James B. Holland, Stamford Jan Holland, Amherst Barry W. Holleron, San Antonio Carol W. Holley, Slaton Billy C. Hollis, Midland Ray A. Hollis, Odessa Luanna Holloway, Perryton Randall D. Holmes, Pampa Truett R. Holt, Lubbock Bill Holuhec, San Angelo Randy W. Hooks, Abilene Evelyn C. Hopf, Senora Linda L. Hoppstretter, San Antonio Joe Hornaday, Austin i Beauty and knowledge go hand in hand over the years. 16 — Sophomore View Tech Sophomore, Kay Escot, receives her trophy as Derby Doll at the annual Sigma Chi Derby Day. .K i " KHi Jack B. Home, Lubbock Richard L. Horridge, Houston James Barber Houston, Jr., Terrell Ronald G. Howald, Dallas Denise E. Howard, Garner Sue Howard, Baird Jane Howe, Amarillo Mary L. Howe, Pt. Worth Elizabeth Howell, San Saba Hobie Howell, Lubbock Richard L. Howell, Temple Sue Hubbard, Pt. Worth Sandra S. Huckaby, Amarillo Carla A. Hudgins, Lubbock Sheri C. Hudson, Stratford Richard T. Huff, Dallas Judye E. Huffhines, Amarillo Don W. Hughes, Wickett Sandra Joyce Hughes, Pecos Glen D. Hunt, Lubbock Martha J. Hunt, Lubbock Patricia V. Hunt, Dallas Kirk E. Hunter, Phillips Margaret S. Hunter, Odessa Sheri lyn Hunter, Lubbock Sandra J. Hutcheson, Lubbock Willie M. Hutchins, Shallowater John L. Hutchison, Spearman Guy N. Hyde, Midland Jane Ellen Imboden, Guymon, Okla. Virginia Ann Isaacks, Bi g Spring Tonya V. Ivy, Bovina Anita D. Jack, Priona Elizabeth A. Jackson, Lubbock Jack F. Jackson, Abernathy Linda Jackson, Sunset Mary Jackson, Uvalde Patsy Jackson, San Angela Carolyn Jacobs, Midland Jack Jaquess, Tahoka Ronald C. Jaroszewski, San Antonio William L. Jay, Gorman Donna J. Jendrusch, Piano Raymond C. Jenkins, Midland Sandy L. Jenkins, Houston Michael L. Jennings, Kerrville Jack P. Jobe, Dallas Carl F. Johnson, Pampa Gary J. Johnson, Dallas Jeanne Johnson, Lubbock J. Scott Johnson, Seagraves Maynard Johnson, Lubbock Mitzi D. Johnson, Midland Nancy C. Johnson, Lubbock Leon H. Johnston, Dallas Robert E. Johnson, Richardson Sophomore View — 17 Robert L. Johnson, Rochester, New York Sharon D. Johnson, Happy Suzanne Johnson, Pampa Warren H. Johnson, Dallas Donna K. Johnstone, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bobby C. Joiner, Lubbock Arthur Kelton Jones, Baird Isaac B. Jones, Big Spring J an Jones, Lubbock Jane Ellen Jones, Lipingstoa John Gary Jones, Stamford Judy L. Jones, Shreveporl, Louisiana Margaret J. Jones, Amarillo Mary Ann Jones, Lubbock i Patrick Jones, Corpus Christi Sue Jones, Odessa Roberta J. Jones, Phillips Tommy L. Jones, Lubbock Tom N. Jones, Lubbock Betty Jordan, Big Spring Jeryl J. Jordan, Tuscola Linda Jordan, Pecos Jack B. Journey, Arlington Linda F. Jowers, Pasadena Donald Glenn Joyce, Ralls, New Mexico Joe T. Joyce, Albany Gary W. Judd, Edna Kenneth R. Judy, Gayton Thomas E. Kammerer, Dallas Keith A. Kastor, Houston Joyce C. Keddie, Houston Genie Keel, Ballinger Geraldine Keen, Dallas Bryan M. Keeter, Dallas M. Lynda Keisling, Sunray Carol Ann Keith, Lubbock Warren L. Kelley, Big Spring Nellie Jane Kelsey, Lubbock Joanne Kelton, Pecos Robert A. Kendrick, Groom Johanna Kennard, Anderson David B. Kern, Amarillo Marsha K. Kesey, Littlefield Joanne E. Kesler, Long Beach, California Karen R. Ketler, Amarillo Andrew E. Kidd, Ft. Worth Randall B. Kidd, Plainview Howard Kidder, Dallas Charles Stanley, Kilborn, Coleman William H. Killgore, Lubbock Michael J. Killman, Lubbock Patrick J. Killman, Lubbock William D. KiUon, Phillips George C. Kimbriel, Jr., Euless Janet Beth Kinard, Lubbock Sara Jane King, Big Spring MriH lb Ligd BtfflAl. Ukt CynBTiai! Sandra K. Kitchens, Spearman Kenneth Ray Kitten, Slaton Royal E. Kleibrink, Skellytown Mary J. Klein, Dallas Marianne Kluge, Ft. Worth Laurie F. Klunder, Richardson Marilyn Knisley, Seagraves Henry J. Knox, Morton Janet Knox, Big Spring Joanne Koch, Waco Alice M. Kocurek, Rosenburg Dana J. Koeninger, Vega Don W. Koeninger, Albuquerque, New Mexico Teresa A. Korona, San Angelo ( i K DomW Karniri, liiklij Hyix f-i ,s, 18 — Sophomore View KUW Mark H. Kothmann, Castell Patricia L. Kruzick, Ft. Worth Matt L. Kruzick, Ft. Worth Mary K. Kube, Borger Linda A. Kucera, Etinis Janice T. Kuehler, Munday Rick L. Kuchnast, Hale Center Richard J. Kuykendall, Lubbock Betty A. La Bounty, Lampasas Olen G. Lacy, Huntington Beach, California Barbara B. Ladewig, Dallas Andrea Lair, Canyon Uldis J. Laivins, Dallas Cyrus Tandy LaMaster, Perryton Jean Lambert, Corpus Christ! Paul M. Lambert, Dallas John E. Lamberth, Kemah David M. Land, Dallas Linda J. Land, Dimmitt Mark W. Laney, Hale Center Ronnie M. Lang, Lubbock Mary Susan Lang, Lufkin Dennis A. Lange, Ballinger James W. Langford, Jr., Roswell, New Mexico Suzi L. Langerud, Houston James D. Langham, Lubbock Paula D. Langham, Corpus Chrisli Joanne Lanzo, Houston Kristin A. Larson, Ft. Meade, Md. Norma J. Larson, Bellaire Cynthia J. Lassetter, Odessa Gene M. Latham, Tulia Karen L. Laws, Post Paula Leathers, Paducah Michael R. Lea, ShaUowater Luella L. Leavelle, Lubbock Randall R. LeCocq, Lubbock P. Daniel Le Crone, Amarillo Ona M. Lee, Maverick Roger W. Lee, Deer Park Theresa Lee, Colorado City Ann Le Feber, Galveston Edwin Lehaman, Booker Christina Leighton, Dallas Robert D. Leinen, Dinnitt James H. Leland, Dallas Kathy D. Leonard, San Antonio Diane Leske, San Antonio Lois E. Leslie, Wichita Falls Betty Lessen, Borger Larry E. Leurter, Lubbock Carroll A. Lewis, Jacksboro Claudia Lewis, Galveston James A. Lewis, Olney like Lewis, Sweetwater Randy Nalh Lewis, Uano Mb I Kenneth E. Liggett, Bellevue Michael J. Lind, Dallas Dee C. Lindley, Ropesville Donald G. Lindsay, Abilene David N. Link, Corpus Christi Sherry A. Lipham, Monahans Karolyn D. Lipscomb, Dallas Linda J. Liston, Wills Point Llewellyn Little, Lufkin Craig Litton, Merkel B. Sharon Livingston, Ft. Worth Fred W. Lively, Wichita Falls Janine Lloyd, Murchison Peter F. Lodde, St. Wawwatosa, Wisconsin Sophomore View — 19 Kathy M. Lohr, Sail Antonio Linda M. London, Hereford Kaye Long, Abilene Robert L. Leper, Clyde Larry R. Lett, Plainview Ronnie D. Lott, Rosuell, New Mexico Bebe Lovel, W- ' ater Valley Dianne E. Lovell, Plainview Randy M. Lowrance, Amarillo Cynthia L. Lowrey, Odessa George R. Loyd, Seminole Carol Lucas, Irving Eleanor Nancy Lucas, Corsicana Patti A. Lukeman, Ft. Worth Linda K. Lumm, El Paso Beverly J. Lumpkins, Mason Doug Neel Lundgren, Menard James R. Lupton, San Angelo Robert H. Lusk Azle Vicki L. Luttrell, Dallas Ralph B. Lydic, Big Spring Mj mMii. Red Raider band leads the eager crowd with the " Matador Song. " Betty E. Lynch, Midland Lloyd J. Lyons, Lamesa Shirley D. McAllister, Ahernathy Don R. McBride, Raymondville Elizabeth A. McCaleb, Lubbock Frances McCall George W. McCarty, Carlsbad, New Mexico Mike P. McCarty, Dumas Jacqueline Lu McClain, Dallas Charles R. McClead, Seminole Chandler V. McClellan, IV, San Antonio David Michael McCleskey, Corpus Christi Nickey D. McClintock, Corsicana Jeannie McClure, Jackshoro Martha J. McClure, Demson Barbara McCook, Slaton Sallie F. McCord, Rockport Viki T. McCormack, Dallas Hugh T. McCormick, South Boston, Virginia Lonnie R. McCoslin, Houston Joan C. McCown, Big Spring John L. McCoy, Sherman John R. McCoy, Tyler Linda S. McCoy, Paris Robert T. McCracken, Amarillo Mike L. McCrary, Odessa Mary L. McCreary, Shallowater Robert V. McCreary, Houston i 20 — Sophomore Vieiv Terry Lynn McCubbin, Dumas Everett R. McCuUough, Waco William F. McCullough, Kilgore Milton David McDaniel, Enochs Lana Reed McDonald, Bryan Patricia G. McDonald, Dallas Martha Janice McDuff, Stamford Terry D. McEIdowney, Dallas Jolena S. McFarland, Ft. Worth Patricia McGahen, Midland Coye R. McGill, Olton Margaret A. McGill, Dallas Le Roy A. McGowen, Lubbock Michael J. McGuffin, Loagview Roger G. McGuire, Muleshoe Sharon Mclntire, Dallas Roy L. McKay, Lamesa Elizabeth McKellar, Coaluila, Mexico John D. McKeman, Lubbock Luenda K. McKim, Lubbock Dorothy E. McKinlej ' , El Paso I MUM I M as- I The SUB snackbar proves to be a busy place between classes where sophomores can go to get a coke and a little rest. Micky D. McKinley, l.uhhock Sally S. McLean, Rosuell, New Mexico Nathaniel E. McLennan, Houston James G. McManigal, Happy Clifton L. McMichael. Dallas Marky McMillin, Baylown Toni K. McMillon, Midland Julia McMurry, Dallas Margaret A. McNamee, Ft. Worth Mitchell McNeese, Big Spring Ernest W. McNew, Laredo Richard McSwain, Lubbock Jay E. Macaulay, Dallas Cynthia A. Madsen, Amarillo Beverly J. Maeker, Slaton Lou Magness, Ft. Stockton Donald M. Malmsten, San Antonio Kyle T. Mansell, Ballinger La Quita Joy Manuel, Lubbock Darrell G. Maples, Lubbock Barry W. Marhburn, Bellville Bobby J. Marion, Lubbock Gary E. Markel, Claris, New Mexico Mary Jane Marquis, Arlington Mary J. Marshall, Aledo H. Vaughn Martin, Wills Point Coy D. Martin, Burkburnett David V. Martin, Houston " BT ' H BBii l 1 Sophomore View — 21 SOPHS ENJOY VARIED ACTIVITIES John R. Martin, Huntsville Marion C. Martin, Jr., Andrews Beckye J. Mason, Muleshoe Kathy Mason, Austin Russell A. Massey, Houston Patricia A, Masterson, Pampa Richard G. Mathews, Wichita Falls Carolyne Matsler, Post Henry D. Matthews, Munday Kathy A. Mathews, Dallas Evelyn M. Matustik, W aco Janis J. May, Lubbock Jeral W. May, Abilene Kenzel R. May, Sudan Sandra M. May, Edinburg Thereas J. May, Crosbyton Dina M. Mayfield, Friona Robert Mays, Jr., Amarillo Joe Bob Mayo, Petersburg Curtis D. Means, Ropesi ' ille Kirk R. Meauox, Killeen Vicki N. Mebane, Snyder Dennis L. Medlin, Bula Mac L. Medlen, Nocona Joe Morris Meister, Dallas Lawana L. Melton, Dallas Larry G. Merrifield, Lubbock James R. Merriman, Broumwood Michael A. Merritt, Lubbock Patty J. Merritt, Richardson Andrew A. Merryman, League City Rosemary S. Meynier, Houston Lila L. Middleton, Sweetwater Susan Middleton, Ballinger Herbert R. Miller, San Angelo Jennifer Miller, Odessa Karen F. Miller, Canadian Kenneth D. Miller, Pecos Linda J. Miller, Odessa Mary Kay Miller, Seymour Melanie G. Miller, Amarillo Michalyn Miller, Pearland Nancy J. Millican, Missouri City Pat A. Milligan, El Paso Patricia D. Milligan, Pasadena Stephen D. Millington, Richardson Roy C. Milliron, Pampa John Bierne Mills, Jr., Graham Mary Ellen Milne, Richardson Sandy L. Milner, Odessa Susan K. Minnick, Dallas Bonnie P. Mitchell, Marshall L. Weldon Mitchell, Lubbock Mary M. Monarch, Akin Clyde Monlezun, Seguine Johnnie L. Montadon, Knox City James H. Montgomery, Jr., Dallas Jolene Montgomery, Madison, N.J. Tony Ed Monzingo, Memphis Catherine J. Mooney, Kingsville 22 — Sophomore View hes ■ m. Brenda Moore, San Angela Carl Wayne Moore, Mesquite Carolyn A. Moore, Dallas Judy L. Moore, Amarillo Jo Anne Moore, Abilene Kathy Moore, Dallas Leeann Moore, Colorado City Linda K. Moore, Lujkin Martha H. Moore, McAdoo Michael R. Moore, Colorado City N. Stephen Moore, Houston Rsstsa William S. Moore, San Antonio Zanette Moore, Winters Pamela R. Moorton, San Antonio Bill W. Moreman, Amarillo Kathy A. Morgan, Slaton Lawrence J. Morgan, Ft. Worth N. Lynne Morgan, Dallas Deborah S. Moring, Cotlen Center Troy F. Morris, Snyder Charles K. Morrison, Lubbock Thomas L. Morrison, Hart ummA James H. Morrow, Bronte Linda S. Morrow, Sweetwater Judith E. Morton, Marshall Diannc V.. Moselcy, Quilaque Michael T. Mosley, Rochetle Ronnie L. Mosley, Sweetwater Sisto P. Mosqueda, Levelland Ronald L. Mullin, Turkey James H. Miillins, Novice William J. Mundt, Abilene John Bill Munn, Lubbock Lawrence E. Murdoch, Dallas James D. Murff, Ennis Judith A. Murrah, San Antonio Mike Murrah, Plainview Clara L. Myers, Lubbock Carol A. Myers, Harlingen Charles E. Myers. Dcnnison Stephanie A. Myers, El Paso Lillian Jan Myrick, Lubbock James A. Nail, Amarillo S-J: W AlHTflK I Loyd W. Nance, Silverton William Wayne Nance, Clint Joe B. Nash, Houston Norma J. Navartil, Truscott Pamela K. NausUy, Lubbock Larry T. Neal, Lubbock Millye A. Neas, Perryton Jeffery A. Neighbors, Richardson Rosemma L. Neill, Midland Jack O. Nelson, Lubbock Mike D. Nelson, Borger Janet Nesbitt, Valley View Vernon R. Nesmitt, Lubbock Nancy Sue Newfeld, Lubbock Betsy Newman, Bellaire Katherine Ann Newsom, San Antonio Phillip A. Newsom, Ramstein, Germany Sophomore View — 23 Dave E. Nichols, Borger Don W. Nichols, Pampa Michael G. Nix, Sudan Mary L. Nixon, Floydada Thomas H. Noah, Amarillo Doris E. Nobles, Midland Patrick K. Noles, Hereford Robert M. Noblitt, Dalhs Nan Morris, Lameas Carolyn S. Norton, Houston Ann G. Nutt, Denver, Colorado Nancy L. Norton, Mineral Wells Adelaise E. O ' Brian, Dallas Michael W. O ' Dell, Liberty Bettye Louise Odie, McKinney Chrissie Odom, Killeen Kenneth Oefelein, El Paso Janice L. Ogle, Lubbock Sharon L. Olds, Midland Russell R. Oliver, Vernon Thomas E. Oliver, Dallas Elizabeth A. OMalley, Richardson John S. O ' Neal, Lubbock Laura A. O ' Neal, Ft. Worth Michael E. O ' Neal, Lubbock Paul D. Ormsby, Borger Mary K. Orson, Midland Iris A. Osmond, Houston Carole Marie Osborn, Fayetteville, Arkansas Gary B. Ostby, Ft. Worth Patrick J. O ' Toole, San Antonio Karen S. Overton, Dumas Jimmie S. Owenbey, Spearman Ronald R. Owen, Ft. Worth Sharon Owens, Houston IHPSi Linda Paige, Lubbock John D. Palm, Austin Donald O. Park, Ft. Worth Margaret A. Parker, Lubbock Susan E. Parks, San Saba Albert Ross Parrott, Lubbock Francis C. Parsons, Sweetwater Ronnie Partain, Hico Sue Pasqua, Dallas David L. Pass, Azle Ronald O. Pate, Memphis Richie L. Patrick, Pampa Charles C. Patterson, Munday Donna M. Patton, Andrews Jennifer D. Patton, Perryton Edward Boyce Paxton, Abernathy Glenna M. Payne, Slaton Madelaine Peace, Dallas Coren A. Pearson, Lubbock Charles R. Peany, Dallas Kirk A. Pendleton, Roy, New Mexico Ray M. Penman, Knox City Kenneth Ray Penrod, Wichita Falls Mary M. Peppeard, Mineola Dede J. Perdue, Lubbock Karen L. Perkins, Lubbock Lynn Perkins, Amarillo Bill C. Perry, Abilene James O. Perry, Albany Phillip Perry, Lubbock Ross E. Perry, Albany Dorothy A. Peterson, Plainview Malcolm G. Pettigrew, Houston Sara J. Petty, Dallas Gaylene P. Pfeffer G Geoi Gib Im Lrml C Gen C I PhFlhC Gen, 24 — Sophomore View ff l« »» ' . % Ki Don W. Pharr, Lubbock Ehvid B. Phillips, Wichita Falls Marilyn A. Phillips, Dallas Marie Philpot, El Paso Denzil F. Phipps, Wellington Frances J. Phipps, Seminole Shirley J. Phipps, Friona Daniel J. Pier, Abilene George F. Pierce, III, Houston Sarah E. Pierce, Oklahoma City, Oila. Dennis E. Pies, Dallas Carolyn Pillot, New Braunfels Steve J. Pimlott, Plainview John H. Pinkerton, Plainview John R. Pitt, Jr., San Antonio Judith A. Pitt, Amarillo Kenneth Pitts, Matador Tom E. Pitts, Lubbock Jennifer Plasek, Temple Bobbi Poff, Ft. Worth Janey B. Pollan, Ennis Domingo E. Ponce, Lubbock Margie L. Poole, Waco Karen S. Porter, Dallas Jan G. Power, Idalou Penny M. Powrers, While Deer Philip B. Porter, Sherman Phillip, Poynor, Corpus Chrisli Anna Lea Preston, Tmlia Katherine A. Prewett, Lubbock Jan K. Price, Ft. Worth Linda Price, Dallas Mary Jo Price, Pecos Tom Prickett, Richardson Robert E. Priddy, Mullin Paul R. Priess, Brady Steve D. Pritchett, Hurst George W. Proctor, Gilmer George M. Povancha, Del Rio Gretchen R. Pruett, Princeton Ronnie D. Pullig, Sweetwater Terry Putman, Vernon Michael Radenz, Houston James M. Radford, Abilene Victor C. Radke, Dallas John J. Rahe, Lubbock Lynn L. Raitz, New Orleans, La. John R. Raley, Lubbock Cynthia J. Rals, Tyler Carolyn K. Ramage, Anton Elaine D. Ramage, Dallas Susan C. Rampy, Lubbock Mary Ann Ramsey, Crowell Richard L. Ramsey, Byers Gerald D. Randies, Carrollton Carol Rankin, Wealherford Kenneth Rash, Sweetwater Dennis W. Rawls, Houston Cynthia A. Ray, Lubbock Phyllis Charlene Reagan, Lubbock John E. Reagon, Abernathy Linda L. Real, Kerrville Carol A. Redford, Ft. Worth Tommy C. Redford, Ropesvitle Georgeanne Redinger, Plainview Michael D. Redwine, Lubbock Margaret H. Reeburgh, Port Arthur Barbara B. Reed, Albuquerque, N. Mex. Bobby L. Reed, Mexia Carole Reed, Idalou •a. iieSB Sophomore View — 25 Susan E. Reed, Brownwood Terry L. Reed, Lubbock Wes M. Reed, Dallas Lu Ann Reeder, Midland Maria L. Rees, Bronte Brian Reeves, Lubbock Charles M. Reid, Tahoka Richard W. Reid, Silverton John E. Reynolds, Den ' uon Joseph D. Reynolds, Levelland Kay Reynolds, Seguin Beverly Anna Rhodes, Goldthwahe Donny R. Richards, Jayton Lynn A. Richards, Dallas Karen L. Richardson, Wellington James Richburg, Plainview Joseph M. Ricketts, Amarillo Lois E. Ricketts, Ft. Worth Ann E. Riddell, Ft. Worth Michael C. Riddle, Houston Donna J. Riffer, Hampton, Va. H. Merrilyn Riggen, Lubbock Eugene H. Rigler, Plainview Janis E. Rimmer, Randolph A.F.B. Donnie Rinker, Jayton Mike W. Risinger, Bula Marsha Ann Ritter, Plainview Janet K. Robb, Nocona Gail S. Robbins, San Antonio Linda S. Robbins, Dallas Donna Roberson, Lockney Guy L. Roberson, Lockney Billy J. Roberts, Benjamin James M. Roberts, Mt. Pleasant John D. Roberts, Lefors Marsha L. Roberts, Dallas Marshall Roberts, Dallas Mary S. Roberts, Dallas Elson R. Robertson, San Angela Margo Robertson, Petersburg Martha A. Robertson, Hale Center Charles E. Robinson, Houston Cherylon Robinson, Plainview Frankie J. Robinson, Kress Janice A. Robinson, Houston Paula K. Rodgers, Paducah Daphne E. Roe, Robert Lee Terry L. Roe, Garland Richard Rooney, Breckenridge Willis K. Rossler, Houston Glynda J. Roth, Harrold Bob W. Rowlett, Sweetwater Shron S. Rowley, Killeen Phyllis K. Rummel, Lubbock John W. Rupley, Mineral Wells George R. Rushing, Friona Devorah D. Russell, Ft. Wo rth 26 — Sophomore View Gail Russell, Grand Prairie John A. Russell, Lubbock Andrew Rutledge, El Paso Julie Ryan, Lamesa Thomas Ryan, Dallas Janette Rychlik, Bryan Kathy Sadesky, Utalde Ronald Salmon, Carrollton tP m S J.rited Tech fans rise to their feet with excitement over ; unexpected Arkansas win. William B. Sanders, Midkiff Barbara A, Sandin, Dumas Betsy J. Sands, Wealherjord Susan J. Sands, El Paso Sheila F. Sargent, Dallas Joe G. Saunders, Amarillo Raymond L. Savage, Lubbock Barbara L. Savery, Darien, Conn. Thomas E. Sawyer, Temple Linda C. Schaeffer, Plainview Michael D. Schaffner, Slalon Curtis A. Schoefer, Ollon Larry W. Schoenrock, Lerelland Leland L. S. Schneider, Austin Richard M. Schoepp, Fl. Worth Jerry B. Schopper, Longview Linda L. Schreck, Dimmitt Paul S. Schroeder, Seguin Betty Jeanne Schulte, Bishop Keith A. Schwamkrug, Midland Aleta D. Scott, Merkel H l Catheryne A. Scott, Dallas Doloris S. Scott, Sylvester Jaclyn J. Scott, El Paso Linda C. Scott, Amarillo Michael Roy Scott, Paducah Richard L. Scott, Houston Vicky L. Scott, Lubbock Karen L. Seaberg, China Carolyn Sears, Plaint iew Jack Sebastian, Hereford Carl A. Seibel, Booker Olivia B. Seibert, Ft. Worth Carolyn C. Seldon, San Antonio Barry Selke, Abernathy Larry H. Senkel, Ft. Worth Charlene Sexton, Pampa William C. Seyle, Houston Patti A. Shackelford, Dallas Diana G. Shafer, Slaton Diane Shamblin, Midland John C. Shands, Brownsiille Susan A. Sharp, Lubbock Buddy D. Shaw, Lubbock Sara Jan Shaw, San Antonio Carol S. Shelburne, Longview Larry T. Shelton, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Sandra A. Shelton, Ft. Worth W. Greg Shelton, Lubbock m m i Sophomore View — 27 Robert H. Shepherd, Dallas Wendy G. Sherrill, Houston Gary W. Shields, Jacksboro Virgileen Shinn, El Paso Martha S. Shfpley, Sweetwater Sandy L. Short, Celina Alvin C Shorter, Flomol Patsy L. Shropshire, Wichita Falls Joy A. Schultz, Pampa Judi M. Shurbet, Petersburg Melodie Ann Shute, Midland Thomas E. Sides, Amarillo Linda Kay Simmons, Plaiiiview Helen F. Simpson, Winters Karen Simpson, Houston R. Bryan Sims, Houston Carol L. Singer, El Paso Beverly A. Singley, Willington Sue A. Sjogren, Torrance David C. Skaggs, Midland Linda A. Skeen, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Carolyn A. Skidmore, Lubbock Jane Skipper, Sherman Judy Skipper, Sherman Sue C. Skulley, Lubbock James M. Slagle, Lubbock Sonia L. Small, Ft. Worth C. Bailey Smith, Iowa Park A SOPHOMORE WORKS Candee M. Smith, Dallas Charles A. Smith, Odessa Clayton Smith, Florence Connie L. Smith, Perryton Jan Smith Snyder Jo A. Smith, Canadian Karen K. Smith, Ft. Worth M. Clare Smith, Houston Monette M. Smith, Lubbock Pamela K. Smith, Houston Rex L. Smith, Garland S. Catherine Smith, Canadian Shirley A. Smith, Wilson L. Ysidra Smith, Iowa Park Vicki D. Smith, Colorado Springs, Colo. Michael Smothermon, Childress Charlotte L. Snelson, El Paso Charles R. Snoddy, Ft. Stockton Charlotte A. Snowden, Ropersville Don W. Snowden, Ropersville Bill H. Snyder, Clovis, N. Mex. Cyndee C. Snyder, Midland Jodi Snyder, Snyder Chris H. Sommerfeldt, Sherman. Susan L. Sorrels, Dallas Sandra Sue Spain, Abilene David A. Spears, Houston William M. Spears, Borger Carolyn, Speckman, Dallas Kenny W. Speer, Lubbock Charles O. Spence, Sherman Wayne Spence, Perryton Phillip L. Spiegel, San Antonio Sharon S. Sprawls, Denver City Pennye Spray, Dallas Tilt U loaie U lii Sin CaidSiae li h t 1 Dnid BjnW H 28 — Sophomore View i r i» La Trelle Sprott, San Angela Mary L. St. Clair, Morton Walter Kent St. Clair. Lubbock Max L. Stabel, Booker David Af. Staggs, Lubbock Johnny M. Standlee, Knox City Jan Stansell, ploydada Jeanne Stapleton, Petersburg Larry A. Stapp, Midland Sandra K. Stark, Lubbock Bonnie J. Starkey, Odessa Shirley A. Steele, Wichita Falls Richard W. Steen, Idalou Kay Steger, Pettsburg Joan C. Stell, Houston Donald E. Stephens, Dallas John R. Stephenson, Jr., Kress Mike L. Sterling, Snyder Carry W. Stevens, Hafpy James R. Stevens, Sunray Barbara A. Stewart, Houston Bill A. Stewart, Lubbock Jetta E. Stewart, Duncan Larry E. Stewart, Sweetwater Susan F. Stewart, Braddytille, Iowa William B. Stewart, Houston Krista L. Stockard, Roswell, New Mexico Evelyn L. Stokes, Galena Park U, ft STUDIES, AND PLAYS X n M Martin B. Stone, Plainview Paula S. Stowe, Dallas Patricia A. Stoy, Herjord Mickey L. Streater, Hamilton Wini A. Striker, Port Neches Bill R. Stroman, Sweetwater Ronnie W. Stroman, Sweetwater Susan E. Stuart, El Paso E. Dale Sturgell, Dallas Robert L. Suddarth, Dalhart IjiLiri D. Sullinger, Dermott Sarah F. Sullivan, Richardson Carol Susen, Carlsbad, New Mexico Jack G. Swayze, Kerrville Peggy L. Sylvester, Dallas Richard E. Talbot, Lubbock Susan G. Talk, Hugh Springs Presley D. Talley, Canadian Larry J. Tanner, Abilene Donna Kay Tarrant, Roscoe Lawrence L. Tarrillion, San Antonio Cynthia Tassos, San Antonio Karen J. Tate, Dallas Linda C. Tate, Clot is, New Mexico Betty J. Taylor, Littlefield David J. Taylor, Colorado City Jimmy W. Taylor, Amarillo Kitty E. Taylor, Loraine Larry L. Taylor, Athens Mary J. Taylor, McKinney B. Jan Teaque, San Pedro, California Barbara J. Temple, Temple Jeffrey W. Terrell, Darrowzett Hershel J. Terrell, Pampa Jack E. Terry, Dallas i Sophomore View — 29 Robert G. Tevebaugh, Claude Joe M. Thacker, Jr., Roaring Springs Mary J. Thacker, Lockney John E. Tharp, Lubbock Gregory D. Thomas, Lorenzo Margaret A. Thomas, Dallas Lana C. Thomason, Irving Betty J. Thompson, Houston Dennis D. Thompson, Vernon Sheryl A. Thompson, Dalhart Tim J. Thompson, Corpus Christi Susan Thorn, Jackson, Miss Janis A. Thorne, Canadian Nancy L. Thorne, Lubbock Randy Thornton, Midland Linda Thorsen, Midland Ronald K. Thrasher, Pampa Michael G. Thurber, New Orleans, La. Roy E. Tidmon, Baytown Fredna D. Tillery, Baytown Linda M. Tilson, Matador Margaret A. Tobin, Richardson Eugenia C. Todd, Arlington Sharon R. Tolzin, Amarillo Brenda K. Tomkins, El Paso Walter E. Tomsu, Chillicothe Mary Ann Townsend, Childress Ted R. Trautner, Mission Nancy E. Traweek, Matador Tom Trevino, Lubbock Charlye J. Trimble, Lubbock Gary D. Trimble, Houston Sylvia S. Troegle, Dallas John P. Trotter, Houston Karen K. Trupp, Big Spring Richard Trussell, Cleburne Patricia Tschoepe, San Antonio Carolyn A. Tucker, Pampa David S. Tullis, San Angela Ben H. Turner, Cleburne Orvin V. Turner, Lubbock Pamela G. Turner, Grand Prairie William E. Turyman, Dallas Camelia A. Tyus, Rockdale Judith E. Uglow, Garland Linda Jane Ullom, Canadian Billy G. Underwood, Jr., Dallas Larry Underwood, Silmer Marion E. Underwood, Dallas Dwain W. Upham, Lubbock Beverly A. Uranson, Dallas Karen A. Urbanczyk, Panhandle Tobie J. Vaden, Houston Fred S. Vanderburg, Pampa Nelda Jean Vanderburg, Spearman Shark Y, Vannoy, Lubbock Mary Ann Vars, Tulia Helen F. Vassallo, Dallas C. Jayne Vendrick, Amarillo Jerry D. Vernon, Lockney Carolyn Viaille, Lubbock Connie D. Visage, Arlington Sherri A. Vohs, Clovis, N. Mex. John J. Vollet, in. Ft. Worth Don W. Voss, San Antonio Jacqueline G. Wagner, Austin Larry A. Wagner, Houston Linda G. Waits, Dallas Sharon L. Waldrip, Lubbock Douglas W. Walker, Houston FIE !5il u b J 30 — Sophomore View (■ p iip i » Daniel Joe White, Odessa George G. White, Phillips James H. White, Artesia, New Mexico Ronnie M. White, Wichita Falls V. Betty White, Midland Vicki J. White, Lubbock Samuel Robert Whitehill, Lubbock Marilyn Whitesides, Quanah Paul A. Whitman, Garland E. Sue Whitson, Dallas Judy R. Whyman, Houston Sandra Wiice, Slaton Ann H. Wilds, Temple Gerald L. Wiles, Vera Cathy M. Wilhite, Mt. Pleasant Kay L. Wilkins, Lubbock Cynthia Willham, Phoenix, Pa. Peter B. Wilkinson, Midland Wesley R. Willhoite, Pampa Allan Williams, Houston Diana L. Williams, Weatherford Glenda S. Williams, Amarillo Joan B. Williams, Ft. Worth Keith K. Williams, Lubbock Laurrence V. Williams, Houston Martha Jan Williams, Perryton Rita C. Williams, Lubbock Thomas C. Williams, Brownfield Troy D. Williams, Lubbock Barbara G. Williamson, Snyder L. Gayle Williamson, Midland John W. Willis Crane Shari A. Willis, Dimmett Alan Wilson, Midland Doyle W. Wilson, Sweetwater James M. Wilson, Ft. Worth Johnny M. Wilson, Lubbock Mary K. Wilson, Richardson Pamela G. Wilson, Amarillo Gary L. Wimmer, Ft. Worth Edwin C. Windier, Sweeny Virginia Winegar. Scott A.F.B., III. George E. Winegeart, Hamlin Richard D. Winegeart, Lubbock Donald G. Winkler, Midland Mae B. Witcher, Spearman Susan P. Weiner, Grand Prairie Toni G. Wolfe, Dallas Klaus W. F. Wolfenbcrger, MidUnd Robert E. Wolff, Leveltand Bonita G. Womack, Amarillo David G. Womack, Abilene William C. Womble, Stinnett Jeanne B. Wood, Abilene Sandy R. Wood, Cotton Center Caria Jean Woodard, Dallas Susan L. Woodruff, Wash, D.C. Gregory Woods, San Antonio Wayne A. Woodward, Lubbock George E. Woodworth, Lubbock Kathy G. Woody, Littlefield Glen C. Wooldridge, Kedley Jan Wooldridge, Roswell, N. Mex. Alice A. Woolley, Lubbock Jerry Dale Wooten, Lubbock Joan M. Wordner, Amarillo John A. Worther, Wichita Falls Linda A. Wright, Gal, N. Mex. Stanley Marcus Wright, Dallas Wallace A. Wyatt, Lubbock Sophomore View — 37 SOPHOMORES BRANCH OUT IN STUDIES I. D. Walker, Lubbock James Forrest Walker, Lubbock Kathryn A. Walker, Monahans Richard A. Wallace, Wheeler Robert I. Wallace, De Leon Mt i i ST! Sue Ann Wallis, Eunice Don A. Walters, Corpus Chrhti Toni L. Walton, Hobes Gaylord L. Ward, Herford Kay Warden, Grand Prairie Jacquette Kay Warner, Lubbock Jana G. Warren, Plains Linda L. Warren, Lubbock Robert E. Warren, San Angela Milton Watson, Perryton Pamela Jo Watson, Houston Gwendolyn Weatherly, Coyanosa Martha Weatherly, El Paso Danny J. Webb, Ft. Worth Judy A. Webb, Northbrook, III. Denise Welch, Midland Paul C. Welch, El Paso James T. Wells, Tahoka Janet L. Welton, Dallas Larry A. Wesson, Irving Martha N. West, Lubbock Peggy J. Wey, Quanah Terry Wayne Whigham, Del Rio Annelise White, Houston Bill White, Houston Burrell G. White IV, Seguin James Drew Yaggy, Lubbock Kathy A. Yankowick, Carlsbad, New Mexico Susan Yates, Dallas James S. Yeager, St. Louis, Mo. Warren B. Yeager, Quanah Ann Young, Plainview Darris Ray Young, Loop Hallye R. Young, Ft. Stockton Clark R. Youngblood, Phillips Sheila S. Youngquist, Standford Keeton D. Zachary, Lubbock John Zalman, Snyder Luann L. Ziegler, Ft. Worth Karen L. Ziegler, Irving Gene W. Zschiesche, India Gap Jill A. Zuerker, Pampa 32 — Sophomore View PIF W Wt ' t1 ' f r. »«■ I v?i i K ' ' i V Use and Enjoy BUFFALO SPRINGS LAKE P.O. BOX 521 DurrMLV ormiNvya umivc SH7-3353 ADMINISTERED BY: Lubbock County Water Control Improvement District No. 1 Boating • Fishing • Skiing • Horseback Riding • Refreshments • Kiddie Land • Picnic Grounds • Excursion Boat Rides A M BAKERIES ' ' ' CAKES PASTRIES OF DISTINCTION " BAKED FRESH DAILY WEDDING CAKES DELIVERED 304 COLLEGE TOWN COUNTRY SHOPPING CENTER 2421 34TH SW5-0537 PO3-9102 TREASURE ISLAND GOLF COURSE • 18 Hole Par Three Course • Lighted for Night Play • Complete Golf Shop with All Pro Line Equipment • Sports Wear — Gift Items • Professional Instruction Available • During School Year Tech Students May Play Monday Through Fri. Before 6:00 PM for Half Price Located Four Miles West of Tech on 4th Phone SW5-9311 Pearl Ward - P.G.A. Professional David Besire — Assistant li ■ ' ) ST TIME«M10UND FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS . :f •( ' Ri ' t ' 5:if fet Sleve Cpok Nicky Sampk t A freshman ' s display of enthusiasm for " firsts " at Tech is reflected in his first dates, first exams, etc. A similar spirit is revealed in Tech ' s spectacular first half- time show theme of " The Land We Love, " in honor of Veteran ' s Day Week- end, at the Tech-Baylor game. VIEW Now More Than 10,000 Circulation Nancy Hedleston Charlotte Shive Co-Editors Kay Gessling Beverly Hunt Jimmy Hogg Barbara Reed Betty Anglim Associate Editors Art Editor Section Editor Freshman Editor TOP TECHSANS Top Techsans Steve Schulz and Sharon Jones on page 2, Joe Tarver and Barbara Zimmerman on page 3, Jay Thompson and Susan Jones on page 4, and Jim Gilbreath and Prissy Warwick on page 5 explore the uniqueness of the Winchester Theater during its first year of service. Bill Dean Taylor Publishing Director Printer John Shipman Photography Director Jean Finley Secretary THE CAMPUS SCENE 6 Freshman Class LA VENTANA 42nd Year of Publication The editor and staff of Freshman View wish to thank every- one who helped to make this magazine a success — Barbara Reed, Nancy Hedleston and Charlotte Shive, Johnny Shipman for his wonderful photography of the cover, the various freshmen who gave their time to be photographed, and the Winchester Theater for its background for the Freshman Top Techsan pictures. Freshman View — 1 T P TECHSANivri 1 ' " Tf JEVE SCHULZ SHARON JONES r 6 hf Y " li trjMTt " J i JOE TARVER BARBARA ZIMMERMA 4Y1 f «a« ' " f J! k« 1 Ii h i t i k i EAT PRISS JS ARWICK Freshmen Discover New World at Tech Linda F. Abbot Lockney Felipe Aboytes, Amarillo Alan L. Abrahamson, Dallas Leonard L. Actkinson, Lubbock Harvelyn Adams, Big Spring Jan L. Adams, Panhandle Jennie A. Adams, Lockney Jerry H. Adams, Lubbock Joanie R. Adams, Dallas Joy Adams, Waco Linda Adams, Plainview Mary Adams, McCamey Phil D. Adams, Tahoka Ronald P. Adams, Houston William B. Adams, Tyler Willard A. Adams, Bryan Michael Addison, Lamesa Sandra K. Adling, Albany Janice Aikman, Lubbock Deletha D. Ainsworth, Dallas Paula S. Ainsworth, Dallas Allison Akins, Grand Prairie Richard Alcanter, El Paso Cathey Alexander, San Antonio John G. Alexander, Midland Steven D. Alexander Y ' ' aco Jerry W. Alfred, Arlesia, N. Mex. Barry J. Alidredge, Sweetwater Bill B. Allen, Sterling City B ' Linda Allen, San Francisco Donna M. Allen, San Angelo Forest W. Allen, Midland John D. Allen, Arlington Arlene Allen, Lubbock Sharon A. Alley, Lubbock Carolyn Allison, Earth Maxine L. Althof, Roscoe Dora P. Alva, Lubbock Peggy Amerman, Houston Stephen Anderson, Lubbock Michael Anderson, Et. Worth Mar ' A. Anderson, Eden Larry G. Anderson, Lubbock Hank J. Anderson, Wichita Falls Earl Buford Anderson, Jr., Midland David D. Anderson, Dallas Cathy J. Anderson, Breckenridge Vicki A. Anderson, Lubbock Robert K. Ando, Houston Tania D. Andrasko, Lubbock Bill Andrews, Abilene Os M. Andrews, Greenville Marlin L. Andrews, Lubbock Elizabeth K. Anthony, Comanche Jim P. Ardrey, Wichita Falls Randy L. Armstrong, Sweetwater Terre Gayle Armstrong, El Paso Robert D. Arnold, El Paso Marilyn Arp, McGregor Lane P. Arthur, Levelland Gary T. Ashcraft, Sherman Anita J. Atcheson, Lubbock Marion L. Atwell, Amarillo David R. Averitt, Odessa Eva E. Axtell, Lubbock Rhonda L. Babin, Port Arthur Vicki L, Babington, Abilene Di.inne E. Bagley, Houston Larry V. Bagwell. Claude Robert W. Bagwell, Ackerly 6 — Freshman View Tect • h ' m Payment of insurance fees marks the end of a long day of registration for many entering freshmen. hiM t ' Ronald Bahnmiller, El Paso Hetly Bailey, Daylon, Wash. David M. Baker. Childress Elaine Baker, Lubbock Pat A. Baker. Ft. Worth James Balch, Dallas Chris A. Ball, Brecienridge NfarRaret A. Ballantyne, Liberal, Kan. Mark H. Ballew, O ' Donnel Morris Ballew, Bonham Dehbie D. Banks. Hereford Andy B. Barbee. Abilene Virgil R. Barbee, Hereford Allen Bare, Houston Steven Barham, Plainview Viki E. Barlow, Dallas Patty E. Barnard, Brounwood Susan K. Barnard, Port Arthur John L. Barnhill, Matador Vicki Barnhizer, San Angela Elaine Barr, Clyde Leonard A. Barr, Moale, Utah Robert E. Barr, Kerrville Lynne R. Barrett, Muleshoe Noel Barrick, Sherman Sherry J. Barron, Meadow Tommy G. Barlett, Midland Pat Barton, Matador Joseph James Barton, Hale Center Carolia M. Bass, Muleshoe Emily I. Bates, Wink Thomas Batey, San Francisco Barbara A. Bauer, Dallas Pamela A. Bayer, Brownjield Carole S. Baughman, Plainview Barbara E. Baumgardner, Brownjield David R. Bawcom, Liltlefield Robert Bayless, Fielding Sidney Bayne, Hereford Minyon Beaird, Merkel Robert M. Beard, Snyder Brid -ett Beasley, Houston Freshman View — 7 Lynda S. Beaty, Wheeler Beverly J. Beaver, Houston Pamela Sue Beaver, Flunanna Peggy W. Bell, Houstoti Cheryl Lynn Beck, Valera Sandra L. Beene, Friona David W. Beggs, Denison Cheryl L. Bell, Big Spring Janice R. Bell, Lubbock Nancy L. Bell, Lubbock Paul E. Bell, Houston Larrye G. Bellah, Dallas Leon C. Bender, Joplin, Mo. Cheryl S. Bennett, Afton Linda K. Bennett, Plainiiew Tom W. Bennett, Houston Howard L. Berg, Claude Raymond Berger, Lubbock Gary C. Bergman, McKinney Charles L. Bergmann, Austin Sharon K. Bernethy, Littlejield Susan H, Berry, San Antonio Gay Nell Beyer, Abilene Diana R. Biard, Roswell, N.M. Nick D. Biffle, Anton Sammy Biggers, Paris Kathleen E. Biggins, Ft. W- ' orth Larry E. Biggs, San Angela Cheryl Billeiter, Pecos Elizabeth Billeiter, Pecos Glenda G. Billingsley, Lubbock Jimmy A. Billman, Tahoka Madalyn Binger, Friona Glenn Bingham, Eglin, Fla. Tanya S. Bird, Houston Bobby J. Birdwell, Snyder Freshman girls receive the " big rush " from Tech boys as they call for their dates. Jacqueline A. Bise, Lubbock Carl G. Bishop, Houston Diane Bissell, Houston David Black, Lubbock Ellen M. Black, Lubbock Thomas H. Black, El Paso Victor L. Blackburn, Lubbock Cliff Blanchard, Houston Trad E. Bloom, Manhattan Beach, Calif. Merle N. Blosser, Ft. Worth Richard W. Bludworth, Houston Mary K. Bluntzer, Goliad Peggy E. Bogard, Sherman Harold J. Boggan, Dallas Rudy Boggeman, Springtown Lyn Bogle, Hereford William G. Bohnenblust, Dallas Susan Boren, Snyder Becky L. Botkin, Borger Ruth E. Bowman, Lamesa Johnny R. Bowling, Nocona Susan Boyce, Bedford Charles L. Boyd, Dumas Jimmy W. Boyd, Lubbock Paula Boyd, Dallas Wayne L. Boyle, Graham Margie L. Bookout, Hartley Sandra Boren, Lubbock Gary R. Bosworth, Dallas Don R. Botik, Lubbock Lynn T. Bradley, Houston Peter K. Bradley, Hurst 8 — Freshman View Itfliii i4ik Kenneth Brame, Loraine Diana S. Brannon, Big Spring Charles B. Bratton, Rochelle Mike D. Brawley, Corpus Christi Cleste Brewer, Ft. Worth Judith A. Biggs, Broumu ' ood Mike Brice, Houston Tim K. Briston, Stanton David V. Britton, Springlake Ralph H. Brock, Tahoka Sandra J. Brock, Lubbock Courtney Guy Brooke, Dimmitt Cher ' l Rene Brooks, Lubbock Ben D. Brower, Dallas Alan D. Brown, Vernon Ann P. Brown, Lubbock Cynthia J. Brown, Lubbock David S. Brown, San Antonio James R. Brown Jr., Houston Lloyd W. Brown, San Antonio Randall B, Brown, Lubbock Randall G. Brown, Vernon Shari L. Brown, Ft. Worth Susan L. Brown, Ml. Home A. F. B., Idaho M • dlhtte Two sorority pledges try to Olympics. °pa5S the potato " at the Figi James M. Browning, Dallas Sandra E. Bruegel, DimitI Susan L. Bruffey, Lubbock Ken Brummett, Lubbock Robert G. Bruner, Houston Bobby D. Bryant, Lorenzo Larry W. Bryan, Hale Center Helen Buchanan, Concan Michael H. Buchanan, Plaintiew Ted A. Buchanan, Lubbock Robert J. Buehler, Midland Marie L. Bufkin, Houston I ii« i Bill P. Bullock, San Antonio John R. Burch, Dickinson Robert Burdette, Corpus Christi Jerry W. Burgess, Stamford Susan K. Burndrett, Dickinson Dennis R. Burrows, Muleshoe Sharon D. Busby, Olton Elizabeth N. Bush, San Antonio Gary E. Bushower, Ft. Amador, Canal Zone Julie Christene Busiek, Bryan Glenda Sue Butler, Plainview Mary M. Butler, Houston Sam E. Butler, Carrizo Springs Raelee M. Butz, Amarillo Penny L. Byerley, Amarillo Russell Byington, Ft. Worth James E. Byrne, Dallas Sheryl Caddel, Lubbock Deborah R. Cade, Slaton Page Calhoun, Ft. Stockton Mike B. Calhoun, Dallas John D. Calvert, Ft. Worth Cindy Cameron, Amarillo Sophia A. Camp, Amarillo Don E. Campbell, Houston Gehle Campbell, Houston Kay Campbell, Austin Martha A. Campbell, Spur Ronald W. Canady, Austin Elaine M. Cannon, Idalou Mary Kathie Cantrell, Shamrock Louis L. Caplovitz, Houston Freshman View — 9 t ' Looking over plans of the Freshman Council are Ellen Barton; Mike Riddle, sponsor; George Robertson; Joe Tarver; Sharon Jones; Sharon Young; and Byron Snyder. Carolyn S. Carlisle, Dimmitt Earla J. Carmack, Childress Deborah A. Carney, Comanche Ken L. Carpenter, Dallas Sylvia M. Carpi, Houston John D. Carris, Dallas Linda E. Carroll, Muleshoe Mary Anne Carroll, Ft. Worth Sally Carroll, San Antonio Charles G. Carson, Hart Richard P. Carson, Bovina Sandra J. Carson, Houston Council, Cheerleaders Suzanne G. Carson, pt. Worth Arthur J. Carter III, Galveston Dellwyn J, Carter, Brownjield Donna K. Carter, Lubbock Mary R. Carter, Amarillo Patricia A. Carter, Ft. Worth Peggy E. Carter, Abernathy Ricky K. Carter, Garland Susan Carthel, Gayle Cynthia L. Cary, San Antonio Lucy C. Casbeer, Lampasas Michael S. Casper, Leielland Pat Castleberry, Albany Susan Castles, Corsicana Dorthy Castro, Lubbock Robert L. Cate, Ft. Worth Joe H. Caudle, Lubbock Cecil E. Cayton, Claude Anne M. Chambers, Dallas James Kyle Chandley, San Antonii, Christin M. Chapmen, Washington, D. C. James D. Chapman, Huntington Raylene Chapman, Lubbock Eric W. Chase, Ft. Worth Jim T, Chastain, Graham Lawrence W. Cheek, El Paso Carol S. Childress, Dallas Judy F . Childs, Lubbock Caria S. Choate, Plainview Danny M. Chrisman, Brownwood Gwendolyn L. Christian, Farwell Jana V. Chron, Anchorage, Alaska Gary C. Chum, San Antonio Lucretia L. Churchwell, Plainview Joan Claiborne, Lubbock Betty L. Clair, Roynor Patricia A. Clanahan, Plainview Harris D. Clanton, Quitman Kathleen M. Claps, San Antonio Cindy L. Clark, Midland Cynthia Clark. Carrizo Springs David Clark, Ft. Worth Robert G. Clark, Farmington, N. M. Ronald W. Clark, Lubbock Robert C. Clay, Farmington, N. M. Linda C. Clayton, Amherst Peggy Cleary, San Antonio Angella J. Clement, Carrollton iW » 10 — Freshman View John R. Clifton, Masterson Thomas E. Clifton, Lubbock Barbara Ellen Clower, Dickinson Deanna M. Clark, Ropesville Candy Clymer, Dallas Royee R. Coathey, Amarillo Nancy Carole Coffey, Hereford Verney W. Coberly, Amarillo Robert B. Coker, Springlake Virginia L. Cololazer, Big Spring Pamela M. Cole, Corpus Christi Doreen E. Coleman, Denver, Colo. Sarah M. Coleman, McLean Judy A. Collins, Dallas Judy C. Collins, Houston Vicki L. Collins, Lubbock Patricia M. Collyer, Ft. Worth Michael P. Combs, Houston Mark A. Compere, Abilene Carolyn A. Conard, Lubbock Cathie Cone, Lovington Cathy D. Cone, Big Springs Ginger L. Cone, San Antonio Linda L. Covey, Amarillo Don B. Conley, Borger Connie D. Connell, Muleshoe James H. Cook, Jacksboro James S. Cook, Richardson Quita C. Cook, Ft. Stockton Arnetla J. Cooper, Snyder Betty L. Cooper, Snyder Cam K. Cooper, Seabrook tetMM •aa (mUd MM .-.id Provide Fish Spirit I si ' s- Frances L. Cooper, Andrews Jana K. Cooper, Ft. Worth Jerry S. Cooper, Abilene Joe G. Cooper, Garland Linda R. Corbell, Odessa Clovis D. Cope, Lubbock Celia A. Copeland, Lockney Judy A. Copeland, Lubbock David P. Corley, Houston Vonda K. Corn, Ft. Worth Jane D. Cornelison, San Angela Bill H. Cornett, Knox City Mary Linda Costilla, Lubbock Kathleen Cotropia, Hearne Lawrence Cotton, Burkhurnett Leslie E. Covey, Wellington Jan Cowan, San Marcus Benard C. Cowart, Jr., El Paso Judy M. Cowell, Houston George A. Cox, III, Piano Sylvia N. Cox, Lubbock Jo Ann Craig, Pampa Warren G. Craig, Abilene Roy C. Crane, Amarillo Russell R. Dailey, Amarillo |Panayiota Yista Dalhs, Athens, Greece Alva Wayne Daniel, Lubbock Tommy L. Dann, Lampasas Linda Darden, Lubbock Lynda L. Darden, Temple Terry Darrow, Pampa Faustine Darsey, Muleshoe Jerry W. Dauterine, Dallas Marvin E. Davenport, Bangs Charles F. David, Odessa Marilyn E. Davies, Houston Barbara Ann Davis, Lubbock I Cynthia A. Davis, Arlington Daphne S. Davis, Hale Center Edwin L. Davis, Corsicana James L. Davis, Midland Kenneth A. Davis, Winters Laquilla A. Davis, Lubbock Luanna Davis, Vernon Paula Davis, Liltlefield Phillis J. Davis, Spearman Kenneth E. Dawson, DimmitI Linda G. Day, Spur iiP Freshman View — 11 Fnitf Freshmen run for the position of class cheerleader by performing before the freshmen students. Dewitt K. Crawford, Lubbock Bobby E. Deeds, Rochelle Diane E. Deering, Lubbock Donald W. Deering, Lubbock Gordon T. Deffern, San Antonio Marilyn Crawley, Lamesa Gayle C. Creamer, Kerrville Carolyn De Cinder, Austin Bob G. Delavan, Lubbock James N. Delanon, Lubbock Gary C. Crider, Midland Richard Crlenjak, 5 . Augustine, Fla. Dennis D. Cross, Paducah Cindy Crossen, Dallas Jan Crudgington, Claude Sandra S. Crutcher, Lubbock Elizabeth A. Cummings, El Paso Terry G. Dellis, Coleman Norvia J. Demerson, Lubbock Carl Williams Denney, Amarillo Gary L. Cummins, Dumas Shirley J. Cummins, Dumas William C. Cummings, Col-del Valle N. L., Mexico Connie J. Cumpton, Morton Angela B. Cunningham, Lubbock Helen M. Cunningham, Temple Anita Gail Curbo, Lubbock Dwight H. Currie, Happy Timothy L. Currin, Bonham Camille Curry, Snyder Carroll F. Curry, Tahoka i Ken Curry, Lubbock James R. Curtis, Dumas Michael R. Cushman, San Antonio Bob Cutshall, Midland Cassandra Dean, Dallas Vicki D. Dean, Snyder Victor F. Dean, Ft. Worth 12 — Freshman View f Joan E. Dennis, San Antonio Barbara Denny, Midland Larry G. Devitt, Brownfield Connie M. De Spain, Lubbock Cynthia J. Devers, Dallas Freddy D. Dickson, Lubbock Phil C. Diebel, Bryan Darrell M. Dillard, Burkburnett Tommy Dillard, Ft. Worth Patricia A. Dilworth, Houston Gaynell Dochne. Corj us Christi Greg Dodd, Lubbock Don E. Dodson, Ft. Worth Paula L. Dodson, Ft. Worth Susan Jan Doherty, Ft. Worth Marvel E.Domke, Ft. Worth Martha J. Don Carlos, Andrews Trudy J. Donop, Mason Jorja K. Duke, Tulia Dan Dooley, Dallas Don H. Douglas, Muleshne Noel Leon Douglas, Plaintiew Laurie M. Dowell, Ft. Worth Jerry A Dukes, Perryton Judy L. Dulaney, Houston Harland S. Downs, Abernathy Paul J. Drager. Hereford David A. Drisklll. Tulia mMM Beverly J. Duncan, Post Brenda G. Duncan, Pittsburg Robert Duncan, Roscoe Clarice P. Dubois, Lubbock John F. Duffer,H«oii Kathy J. Dunias, Lubbock Becky H. Dun lap, Floydada Caria F. Dunn Sanderson Daye Dunn, Lubbock Neil A. Duffy, Amherst Sharon K. Dunn, Lubbock Susan Dunn, Bellville Kay Duperier, Houston Gleen T. DuPont, Houston Barbara Lynn Durham, Lubbock Tony Durrell, Midland Thomas R. Durst, Art Cathey Ann Dykes, Dallas Joseph Dylla, San Antonio Donna G. Earle, Ft. Worth Mary Earthman, Vernon Melissa J. Eastham, Lubbock Bobby L. Ebeling, Dimmitt Bruce C. Edwards, Bellaire Dave M. Edwards, Slaton Deborah J. Edwards, McAllen Diane Edwards, Dallas Donna J. Edwards, Houston Edward Lynn Edwards, Silverton Gary E. Edwards. Muleshoe Dale B. Elam, Woodriver, III. Michael W. Elizando, Pt. Arthur Bill Elliot, Sherman Evelyn Elliott, Dallas Judy A. Elliot, Muleshoe Freshman View — 13 Carol A. Ellis, San Angela Cindy Ellis, Kerrville Jeanette Ellis, Comanche Lonnie Ellis, Friona Carolyn R. Elmore, Lubbock Cindy Elwell, Midland Lane L. Ely, Lubbock Larry V. Emerson, O ' Donnell Bruce A. Endendyk, Houston William R. England, Lubbock Kimberly A. Erickson, Dallas Janie S. J. Escobar, Knox City Karen J. Estes, Bovina Maria E. Estene, Dallas Jean A. Estill, Pt. Worth Bonnie W. Eubank, Houston Larry M. Eudy, Van Horn Robert J. Eudy, Houston Diane Evans, Olney Franklin L. Evans, Amarillo Jamie L. Evans, Hedley Lenora E. Evans, Seabrook Linda L. Evans, Dallas David N. Fain, Pampa SS Wk Robert W. Fairchild, Shawnee Mission, Ka. Margaret L. Faith, Idalou While many students study in the library or dorm, some prefer to lounge in the fresh out-of-doors. Glenda J. Fanning, Dallas Wki i ' M Edward R. Farris, San Antonio Jimmy O. Farris, Lubbock John F. Farris, Lubbock Sue Farrow, Houston Stephen Faulk, Orange Clinton Fawver, Floydada Karen Feazelle, Brady Michael D. Felker, Haskell Tom J. Felnagle, Midland Benita L. Fenter, Dallas Le Quinne R. Ferebee, Durango, Colo. Bobbie Ferguson, Mesquite Janice K. Ferguson, Midland Robert P. Ferguson, Grand Prairie Paula L. Fernandes, Pecos Sharon Ferrell, Midland P ggy J- Fertsch, San Antonio Jerrell B. Fester, Pt. Worth Rebecca Fett, Harlingen Anita J. Fewell, Lubbock Patricia Fiedler, Baird Robert A. Fields. Houston Susan R. Filgo, Red Oak Marilynn Filley, Midland Nancy Finlayson, Rhome Bill D. Fisher, Lubbock Sandra S. Fitzpatrick, Lubbock Gwendolyn J. Flache, Brownfield Judi C. Flache Robert D. Fleer, Ft. Worth Carol A. Fletcher Michael A. Fletcher 14 — Freshman View t:i i Philip L. Fletcher, Am aril I o Sammie G. Fletcher, Ft. Stockton Paula J. Flippo, Ft. Worth David A. Florence, Grapevine Elizabeth A. Florence, Lubbock Joe A. Flowers, Waco Sandra L. Floyd, Dallas Russell H. Folk, Houston John D. Forsyth, Brownfield David W. Foster, Sterling City Linda Ann Foster, Lubbock Martha A. Foster, Houston Michael H. Foster, Muleshoe M. Kathleen Foster, Lubbock Jim W. Fountain, Bellaire Sandra K. Fountain, Albuquerque, N.M. Jacqueline C. Fowler, Lubbock Linda M. Fowler, Ft. Worth Patricia L. Fowler, Lubbock Eric L. Fox, Houston Pamela Kaye Fox, Brownfield Ronald G. Fox, Clovis, N. M. Suzan C. Fox, Ft. Hood Jimmy D. Franklin, Abernathy Margaret E. Eraser, Houston Martha F. Eraser, Houston Terrence Fraiier, Pampa Pamela Freeman, Seminole Rene G. Freeman, San Antonio Jack A. French, San Antonio Mary S. Frishie, Lubbock Anna Karen Frost, Abilene Betty J. Frost, Houston Jean Ann Frost, Vernon Shirley A. Fryman, Dallas Yalanda Sue Frymire, Pecos Viki Jean Fuchs, New Braunfels J. Ann Fullingim, Petersburg Margo Fuqua, San Antonio Debbie L. Gaines, Houston John N. Galloway, Houston Patrick O. Gammage, Wichita Falls Joyce E. Gandy, Ft. Worth Gary Ganison, Monahans Don M. Gann, Lubbock Jimmy G. Gardenhire, O ' Donnell Larry C. Gardner, Roy, N.M. Raymond K. Gardner, Garland P Dave E. Garets, Lubbock Donna S. Garrett, Richland Spring Katie Garrett, O ' Donnell Richard A. Gary, Big Spring Linda Gatewood, Petersburg Gwen J. Gault, Irving William R. Gause, Sweetwater Tina Geisler, Ft. Worth David W. Gentry, Lubbock Janell Gerald, Ft. Worth Janice L. German, Brownwood Freshmen in various student organi2ations exert an all-out effort to produce the winning homecoming float. SPgg H Freshman View — 15 Jane D. Germany, Browtifield Jerry W. Gersbach, Holland Jennifer K. Gibson, Brounfield Karen R. Gibson, Spearman Roy Gibson, Lamesa Stuart Gibson, Dallas Jay L. Giddens, Gatesrille Robin Giddings, Georgetown Ronnie J. Gilbert, Lubbock James Gilbrath, Lubbock Jaunice Gililland, Lubbock Donna G. Gilmore, Rhode Island Bryan S. Girard, Houston James E. Gissler, Dallas Larry D. Gist, Ahernathy Cheri E. Glass, Vega John D. Glasscock, Abilene Carey Glenn, Abilene Jacqueline A. Glenn, Palacias David P. Glosson, Borger Robert F. Gloster, Dallas Patsy Glover, Pampa Patricia Goering, Dallas Barry Goetz, San Antonio Robert E. Goff, Midland Dina G. Gogle, Abilene Donna J. Gohlke, Phillips Terence A. Golda, Union, N. J. C. Gregg Goldeke, Lubbock Bruce R. Goodman. Lubbock Dub Goodwin, Plainview Linda J. Gorham, Bellaire Teena E. Gorka, Richmond Robert H. Gossett, Big Spring Randolph Gosting, Lubbock Anna M. Gottschalk, ( inters J. Robert Goudly, Wichita Falls Jimmie B. Gowens, Lubbock Kay Goar, Lubbock Barbara A. Gracey, Snyder Trey Grafa, Midland Brenda L. Graham, Plainview Russell R. Graham, Abilene Terry T. Graham, Houston Linda A. Graves, Dallas Robert W. Graves, Houston Travis E. Graves, priona mrkmM m Bill T. Gray, Panhandle James M. Gray, San Angela Kay Com cheers teammate at Sigma Chi Derby Day. Karen Gray, Albuquerque, N. Mex. Terry L. Gray, Rankin Alice L .Greaves, Andrews Justin A. Green, Richardson Michael J. Green, Denver, Colo. Howard W. Greene, Dallas Linda Greene, Austin Martha J. Greene, Midland Get lob Doi m i i ii ' 16 — Freshman View Work Gets Job Done Jack O. Greenlee, Monahans Robert Gregonis, Odessa Philip L. Greig, Shallowater Mary Marleen Greiss, Houston Kathryn C. Griffin, Crane Larry W. Griffin, Dallas Odis H. Griffin, Merkel Sharon L. Griffin, McAdoo Linda I. Griffith, Lubbock Michael C. Griffith, Bastrop Richard E. Griffith, Port Worth Jimmy R. Grimes, Crane Robert M. Grimes, Abilene Linda K. Grissom, Shallowater Diane Grogan, Kermit Alana Marie Groover, Dallas Scott L. Gross, Amarillo Melaine F. Grove, Smithjield Sandra E. Guichard, Post Tommy M. Gumfory, Gruver Harley Brooks Gunter, Claude Douglas L. Haberlie, Alexandria, Va. Cheryl E. Hahn, Fort Worth Jane C Hairston, Rockwall M ' liss Haisley, Kingsville Pat R. Haic, AoerrijIDy Ricky D. Haley, Wilson Edwin M. Hall, Stanton Hubert P. Hall, Houston Mary V. Hall, Lubbock Richard E. Halliburton, Houston Thomas A. Hallmark, De Leon Charles Pat Hambrick, Ballinger Lynn Hamilton, Lubbock Scott Hamm, Wellman Peggy S. Hammitt, Monahans Linda K. Hampton, Crowley Judy K. Hancock, Seminole Tommy Jay Hancock, O ' Donnell Peggy L. Hanks, Lubbock Dan E. Harbin, Lubbock Nita Harbin, Lubbock Carolyn K. Hardegree, Snyder Lonnie A. Hardey, Arlington John E. Harding, jr., Lubbock Anna Jane Hardy, Lubbock Roger D. Hargove, Memphis Marilyn J. Harigel, Houston John R. Harkey, San Saba Gail Harkins, Sunnybrook Judith A. Harling, Telephone Patricia Harmon, Dallas John . Harper, Sulphur Springs David E. Harris, Garden City Jennifer J. Harris, Seabrook Marlin C. Harris, Lubbock Melinda S. Harris, Houston Memery Harris, Victoria Sharell D. Harris, Lubbock Shirley E. Harris, Lubbock William F. Harris, Jr., Austin Carol Harrison, Lubbock Joyce M. Harrison, Garland Karen A. Harrison, Dallas Mattie Kay Harrison, Shamrock Rosemary Harrison, Memphis William Carl Harrison, San Francisco, Calif. Pamela S. Hart, Okla. City, Okla. Darryl B. Harter, Tacna, Peru Carlynn Hartman, Houston Richard L. Hartwell, Lubbock John M. Harty, Snyder Cynthia A. Harvey, Muleshoe Freshman View — 17 Michael Harvey, Hereford Sandra S. Harwell, Fairfax, Va. Michael Hatchel, Dallas Ronnie Havens, Lubbock Ruth Ann Haverstock, Fori Worth Dianne Hawley, Sweetwater James Hawley, Ft. Worth Mary Lou Hawthorn, Lubbock M. Carol Hayhurst, Amarillo Shirley A. Hayhurst, Lubbock Gary R. Heald, Lubbock Mike Lee Heald, Lubbock William R. Hebrank, Urban a, III. Mark Hefflefinger, Plawview Carla L. Heil, San Antonio Patricia L. Heith, Big Spring Freshmen Develop New Sherry L. Helgren, San Antonio Alice Jane Helm, Memphis Loni K. Hemme, Lubbock Carolyn A. Henderson, Kirkland David Henderson, Lubbock Carroll Hendrick, Houston Charles M. Hendryx, Lubbock Judy Henry, San Antonio Joseph Lee Hensley, San Antonio Olivia Hernandez, Lubbock Kenneth R. Herzog, Hamilton Linda M. Hester, Lubbock Sandra A. Hickey, Dublin Charlotte Hickmon, Coleman Edmond Bryan Hicks, Eunice, N. Mex. John N. Higgins, Eunice, N. Mex. Martha J. Higgs, Grovas Jack D. Hightower, Midland Alton J. Hill, Sylvester Ben H. Hill, Dimmitt John P. Hill, Lubbock John V. Hill, Dallas Kathy P. Hill, Brownfield Llewellyn P. Hill, Houston Freshman football boys study together in an effort to make their grades. Lynda J. Hill, Cameron Sanda A. Hill, Ft. Worth Amy V. Hillhouse, Memphis C. Dee Hilliard, Lubbock P. Zack Hilliard, Ft.Worth Robert L. Hill, Hampton, Va. Joseph B. Hilliun, Littlefield Robert Charles Hinton, Dallas Ellen Hippard, Houston Judy Ann Hirt, Garden City Karen G. Hitchcock, Amarillo Charles V. Hobbs, Jr. Quanah Jan B. Hobbs, Albuquerque, N. Mex. Lee D. Hobbs, Midland Benjamin C. Hodges, Corpus Christ! 4 11 18 — Freshman View Si " - Sheldon Hodgson, Fl. Worth Claire L. Hogg, Houston Dennis J. Holbert, Lubbock Carolyn E. Holcomb, San Mateo, Calif. Jesus Holguin, El Paso Sharon Kay Holladay, Lamesa Robert W. Holly, Amarillo Patti R. Holt, B Lake David Robert Holland, Floydada Evelyn Holland, Childress Sarah A. Holland, Estelline Sam T. Hollingsworth, Lubbock Cynthis Lee Holmes, Midland Julie P. Holmes, Dallas Emanuel M. Honig, Hondo Donna R. Hood, Lubbock Newl Study Habits K m»mm I Vernon Hooker, Houston Cheryl Hoover, Lubbock Gene M. Hopkins, Lubbock Linda Ann Hopkins, Houston Shari R. Horn, McKinney Kathy Y. Horner, Lubbock Charlotte A. Horton, Orange John A. Horton, Texas City Robert Lee Horton, Dallas Mike House, Junction Carol A. Houser, Ft. Worth Rhonda J. Houston, Stratford Richard Houston, Richardson Belva J. Howard, Sunray Sharlotte Howard, Childress Milton F. Howard, Childress Michael A. Howe, Orange Timothy Max Howe, Gainesville Mike Howell, Farmerville Rebecca L. Howell, Knox City Ronald D. Howell, Lubbock A. Eugene Hubbard, Lubbock Sonny Hubbard, Ft. Worth Lee D. Hucherson, Houston lU.Um m Sl Stanley G. Huckabee, Olton Amelia K. Huddlesten, Plainview Diane C. Huddleston, Childress Elizabeth Kay Hudson, Novice Sherry L. Hudson, Hate Center John T. Huffaker, Tahoka Linda J. Huffhines, Lubbock Brenda K. Hughes, Lubbock Carolyn M. Hughes, Richardson Carroll H. Hughes, Odessa Craig C. Hughes, Lubbock Rhoxie Hughes, Lubbock Victor G. Hughes, Dimmitt Lynna B. Hulsey, Vega Paula J. Humphries, Dallas Madelon O. Hunt, Anson Mike L. Hunt, El Paso A. W. Hunter, Lubbock Bill Hunter, Lubbock Foster Ray Hunter, Childress Gayle F. Hunter, Dallas Sheridan Hunter, Lubbock Henry J. Huntley, Lubbock James D. Hurst, Houston Robert Huskins, Waxahachie Sherry A. Hutchins, Maypearl Chuck A; Hutchinson, Corpus Christi Geri L. Hutchinsorf, San Antonio Gary D. Hyatt, Karnes City Jim Ince, Houston Roger . Ingle, Ft. Worth Cindy Ingraham, Richardson Barbara A. Ingram, Malurin, Mon. Venezuela Theresa M. Interrante, Dallas Clifton R. Irwin, Plainview Jon E. Irwin, Odessa Anita I. Ischy, Midland Sandra C. Ivie, Big Spring Warren C. Ivie, Corsicana George M. Jacks, Dallas Freshman View — 19 Connie Jackson, Houston James Jackson, Van Karen L. Jackson, El Paso Belinda E. Jacobs, San Antonio Gordon F. Jacobson, Ft. Worth Edward R. James, Ft. Worth Jimmy James, Plainview Patricia James, Lubbock Larry V. Jarnagin, Lubbock Carl J. Jefferson, Lubbock Janet K. Jenke, Abilene Judith Gay Jenkins, Hamilin Jan E. Jennings, Lubbock Thomas W. Jinks, Wichita Falls Jearlyn I. Johns, Houston Barbara Ann Johnson, Houston Barbara L. Johnson, Richardson Byron E. Johnson, Lubbock Cheryl A. Johnson, San Antonio Dianne J. Johnson, Odessa Frances Pam Johnson, Houston G. Roger Johnson, Quitman J. Lamar Johnson, Tyler Marsha Diane Johnson, Amarillo y »v Picadors exhibit their undefeated record in the game with Rice. 20 — Freshman Vieiv Mary E. Johnson, Houston Norman L. Johnson, Ft. Stockton Phillip N. Johnson, Friona Sharon K. Johnson, Abilene James Johnston, Lubbock Michael L. Johnston, Dallas Gerre G. Joiner, Lorenzo John S. Joiner, Lubbock Joyce E. Joiner, Gorman Brae Jones, Kress Curetha M. Jones, Post David Jones, Alexandria, Va. Leonard D. Jones, Cheyenne, Wyo. Martin S. Jones, Lamesa Robert Jones, Abilene Robert M. Jones San Antonio Sharon A. Jones, Lubbock Susan Jones, Lubbock Susanne L. Jones, Richardson William T. Jones, Pueblo, Colo. Vicki D. Jones, Anton Jill Jordan, San Antonio Mary Lynn Jordan, Tulia Robert G. Jordan, Albuquerque, N. Mex. I f ' lnoi " aami » Gerri A. Kalan, Crane Cletus J. Keefer, Brownwood Rita J. Keel, Carey William G. Keeler, Lubbock Diane Keentz, Lubbock Anne Kelley, Austin David B. Kelly, McGregor Nancy Kelly, Crane ■ ' I C. Ann Kemp, McCaulley James R. Kendall, Dallas Becky Kendrick, Crosbyton David C. Kendrick, Stratford Jack D. Kennedy, Spur Kelly E. Kenney, Muleshoe Lynn Kentosh, Amarillo Linda Keer, Lubbock Karen J. Kerver, Houston Belle Kester, Lubbock Stanley Key, Abilene Barbara A. Killick, Arlington Stephen A. Kimball, Burnet Dennis Kimbrough, Sweetwater James G. Kincaid, Hamlin Peggy R. Kincannon, Pasadena Jerry W. Kindred, Lubbock William M. King, Corpus Chrisli Joseph P. Kinney, Dallas Kanda Kinney, Dumas Susan Kinser, Arlington Gail Kirk, Amarillo Thomas Kirk, Gorman Sammy C. Kiser, Plaint iew Karen K. Kissinger, Lubbock David R. Kitten, Slaton Glendene M. Klaemer, Fredericksburg Sherry A. Klar, Jackson Ernest Klarich, Ft. Worth Klaus Klein, Lubbock Judy P. Klesel. Post Patricia C. Klous, Wichita Falls Cassandra L. Knight, Boreina Elizabeth Knight, Dallas Donna J. Knox, Lubbock Sandra K. Knox, Lubbock Jence J. Kocsis, Dallas Joseph E. Kocurek, Seymour Richard M. Koga, Waco Curtis W. Krause, Lubbock Nancy L. Krebbs, Lubbock Lynn Krizan, Lubbock Patricia A. Kruse, Snyder Donald Kubena, Lubbock James H. Kuehn, Houston Frankie A. Kunka, Follett Robert P. La Barr, Albany Jerry W. Lacy, Midkiff Linda K. Ladd, Pampa Robert C. La Gasse, Fairfax, Va. Sandra K. La Joie, Lubbock Carolyn La Lande, Lubbock David R. Lambert, Lubbock Danny R. Lammert, Rule Elayne Lance, Lubbock Beverly D. Landers, Albuijuerque, N. M ' ex. Doris J. Landers, Muleshoe David Lane, Allen Jerry Lane, Turkey Linda J. Lane, Olney Danny L. Lang, Lubbock Eddie Lang, Rotan Mary Helen Langford, Wellington Linda Langston, Abilene Robert A. Lanham, Lubbock Phillil A. Lansdell, Houston Larry S. Larimore, Onley Donald Laseter, Ft. Worth Orland D. Lasley, Stratford Rick C. Latson, Abilene Joe B. Law, Dallas Horace G. Lawler, Lubbock Ted S. Lawson, Clarksrille Patricia A. Layden, Dallas William A. Lease, Housf Freshman View — 21 Cynthia Leasure, Hereford Michael D. Le Breton, Lubbock Ruth Lee, Pasadena James Leech, Albany Cathy G. Leese, Lubbock William Leflar, Munday Gale A. Leidy, Temple Carole S. Leifeste, Ft. Worth Randy Leifeste, Mason Donna G. Lemaster, Dallas Dwayne L. Lemke, Rochelle Carolyn Gay Lemley, Crosbyton Freshmen release their tensions from a week of studying, classes, and quizzes at the TGIF dance. TGIF Dances Highlight Dennis L. Lemons, Morton Martha A. Lenamon, Albany Eddie Lesok, Ft. Worth Danny G. Letz, Old Glory Beverly Levo, Brownjield Gail Lewis, Amarillo Linda L. Lewis, Dallas Harold D. Lewis, Brownfield Sandra Liggett, Henrietta Gary L. Little, Mesquite Julianne Lindquist, £ Paso Pamela H. Listen. Koswell, N. Mex. Roy Lively, Borger Paul D. Livesay, Anthony Norma J. Lockwood, Lorenzo Sharon K. Loman, Hereford James R. Long, Denver City Melvin M. Long, Pannell Rodney Long, Roaring Springs Carol A. Longwill, Hargill Donald Lookadoo, Grand Prairie Sheila Looney, Odessa Nicacio G. Lopez, Lubbock Helene H. Loran, Levelland Mary K. Lovel, Lubbock Jo Ann Lovelace, Abernathy David J. Lowen, Langley A. F. B., Va. Jania J. Lowery, Houston Carolyn J. Loyd, Perryton Kenneth E. Loyd, El Paso Katherine M. Lucchese, San Antonio Linda K. Luke, Merkel Reitha G. Luke, Ft. Worth Linda G. Lumpkin, Pampa Benjamin R, Luscomb, Lubbock Joe V. Lust, Dimmitt Nicholas J. Lykos, Houston Judy A. Lyles, Ballinger Paula Lynch, Crosbyton David L. Alaase, Norfolk Gregory E, Mac Iver, Houston Putnam B. Macdaniel, San Antonio ' onL TtrfU 22 — Freshman View ' 0 Vernon L. Machen, Dumas I Patricia A. Mackey, Midland j Richard Mackie, Pampa Pamela S. Madden, Lubbock :ephen Douglas Maddox, Lubbock Margaret K. Magee, Denton I Eric J. Mahaffey, McCaulley ' Sharon L. Mahaffey, Houston Gayle M. Mahan, Ft. Worth Gary Malone, Odessa Marquerite Malone, Pearsall Robert E. Malone, Seminole Charles David Maloney, Sunray Steven D. Maloney, Borger tricia A. Manganello, San Antonio Johnny Mangrum, Lubbock Ceil C. Manhoff, San Antonio Alves W. Mann, Littlejield Terry L. Mann, Piano Linda Manning, Stanton Al Mansur, Dallas Ethel E. Mabry, Petersburg John B. March, Corpus Christi Richard H. Marcum, Roswell, N. Mex. Rick J. Marlar, Jal, N. Mex. Jimmy D. Murr, Petersburg j Thomas Marsh, Abilene I Billy D. Martin, Slaton Frances Ann Martin, Ajton Randy Martin, LiringUon Max R. Martin, Lubbock Michael M. Martin, Sanger light Freshman Activities i« i m a- Nan Eileen Martin, Snyder Patricia Ann Martin, Lubhoa Sandra Martin, Panhandle Sherry Martin, Merket Carol Martinson, Auuin Ronny Maskeu, Artesia, N. Mex. Betty Mason, Ft. W ' urth John R. Massie, Ft. Worth Cheryl Mattefs, Houston Randall Matthews, Midland Stephen May, Silver Spring, Md. Gwendolyn Gay Mayo, Plainiiew Pat Mayse, Odessa Daniel Mazar, Abingdon, III. Brenda H. McBride, Dallas Jeannie McBurnett, Roscoe M James McCain, Childress Rita McCarty, Lubbock Sharon McCisland, Manila, P.l. Candace McCauley, Ft. Worth Darrell McChristian, Big Spring Mary A. McClure, Richardson Madge McClure, Palo Pinto James M. McClendon, Lubbock Patricia Ann McClure, Lubbock Charles McComas, Midland Linda J. McCormick, Littlejield Robert A. McCowen, Lubbock Don E. McCowen, Big Spring Carolyn McCracken, Denver, Colo. Dayna McCrary, Houston Gary W. McCurry, Lamesa Karen A. McCurry, San Francisco Carol McDaniel, Port Boliva Raymond L. McDaniel, Lubbock Michael P. McDermett, Morton Jimmy D. McDonald, Bellevue Sharon P. McDougle, Crosbyton Jodie Ann McFadden,Wf j r Brian J. McGauley, Dallas Larry D. McGinnes, Sterling City Tera ' McGlothlin, Friona William B. McGlothlin, Dumat Patricia L. McGuire, Midland Patten Anne McGuire, Lubbock Shirley M. McKay, Lubbock Malcolm R. McKee, Lubbock Nadeen M. McKenney, Knapp Freshman View — 23 Richard Lee McKinley, Lubbock Linda S. McKinzie, Lubbock Kathryn McLaughlin, Houston Frances A. McLaurin, O ' Donnell Robert B. McMillin, Abilene Kathy E. McNabb, Perryton Susan L. McVicker, Muleshoe Gary M. McWilliams, Midland Gienda B. McWilliams, Littlefield Janice L. McWilliams, Lubbock Panze Jois McWherter, Brownfield Ray R. McWilliams, Z-a iof l Larry R. Meadows, Briscoe Brenda R. Meeks, Lamesa Herman L. Meers, Pampa Lora L. Mehlo, Lubbock Larry D. Melcher, Slaton Jay T. Melton, Ft. Worth Joe A. Melton, Dallas Mary M. Mercer, Lubbock Ronald L. Mercer, Gainesville Theresa A. Merka, Hearne Darla Beth Merrill, Amarillo Barbara L. Merriman, McKinney Sandra Mills, Childress Phillip Milton, Center Point Eduardo Mimiaga, San Antonio Elton Minyard, Littlefield Myra Minzenmayer, Winters Jodie Mishler, San Antonio Elizabeth Mitchell, San Antonio John David Mitchell, Lockney Linda Mitchell, Iowa Park Neil Mitchell, Lockney Peter Mitchill, Richardson Reine E. Mitchell, Dallas Robin L. Mitchell, New York, N.Y. Beverly K. M ' Meen, ' Dalhart Linda Mitts, Stratford Michael Mocek, Seymour Jeanne Moller, Wichita Falls Dianne Montgomery, Midland Glenn Montgomery, Abilene Jody Anne Montgomery. Lubbock Linda Montgomery, Lubbock Syndna J. Montgomery, Lampasas Vicky Mor tgomery, Pampa Jerry Moody, Dallas 24 — Freshman View ' ' ' ««» Linda B. Mooney, Childress Carol Moore, F . TP ' or Donna F. Moore, Ozona Dub Moore, Okla. City, Okla. Jerry J. Moore, Pampa Mary Jane Moore, Ft. Worth Melinda J. Moore, Clarendon Michael R. Moore, Houston Thomas M. Moore, El Paso Virginia Moore, Lorraine William E. Moore, Abilene Greg Moorhead, Lubbock William W. Moorhouse, Munday Barbara H. Morgan, Richardson Gene E. Morgan, Ft. Worth Linda K. Morgan, Sweetwater Margaret Morgan, Dallas Sandra K. Morgan, Ft. Worth Kathy A. Morris, Wichita Falls Keith A. Morris, McLean Marvin Morris, Iraan Susan C. Morris, Dallas William G. Morris, Big Spring Jay H. Morrow, Lubbock iW(|MP° I I i l i . ' Chi Omega pledges sported pumpkins around campus after pulling pledge prank. Verna Marie Nagle, Lubbock Elza Nance, Lubbock Carla L. Napier, Lubbock Diana L. Narum, Houston Camilla A. Nash, Floydada Kenny N. Neagle, Lubbock Nicky B. Neal, Brady Gary Neely, Waco Kenneth W. Neeper, Snyder Aubrey, L. Neff, Floydada Don Neill, Midland Glenda R. Nell, Hollis, Okla. Donna L. Nelson, Dallas Betty Nelson, Lubbock Warren L. Nelson, Houston Evelyn M. Nesrsta, San Angela Edwin J. Neusch, Panhandle Yolonda Newsom, Lubbock Stormy Newsome, Abilene Weldon Newson, Morton Carol Newton, Houston Dannielle Newton, Goldwaite Linda Newton, Terrell Lynda L. Neyland, Ft. Worth Linda Morrow, Vernon Gary Morton, Ft. Worth Matthew W. Mosby, Dallas Sharon L. Moss, PaJucah David W. Motley, Mesquite Marsha J. Mowrey, San Antoni " v William N. Mullins, Amarilla Linda A. Mullane, Dallas Janet D. Murdock, San Antonio Joe D. Murman, Ballinger Ish Murr, Junction Jamn D. Murray, Melvin Linda L. Murray, Arlington Marilyn Muse, Lubbock William L. Myers, Eleclra mik Freshman View — 25 Wanda K. Nichols, Lubbock Pamela J. Nielsen, Muleshoe Barbara M. Nieman, Idalou Joseph Nieto, Jr., San Antonio Noble L. Nixon, Dallas Michael L. Noble, Abilene Cynthia L. Nobles, Big Spring Gloria Y. Noll, San Angela Dale R. Nolle, Pampa Patricia A. Noonan, Amarillo Kenneth C. Nordell, El Paso Susan Norfleet, Olton Jim H. Norman, Plainview Daniel M. Norris, Odessa Nancy L. Norris, League City jyiW V J?M» .u iffi Thomas A. Norris, Houston Judy L. Norton, Dallas Tim J. Norton, Mineral Wells Susan Norwood, Abilene Craig M. Nosal, Dallas Johnny F. Noseff, Hobbs, N. Mex. Linda S. Nutter, Big Lake Pamela J. Oakes, Hobbs, N. Mex, • ll SioA-W Fresh men Greet Dads I Claudia Beth O ' Deli, Dallas Sue W. Odom, Fort Worth Gary D, Ogburn, Houston Dalphia R. Ogle, Lubbock Jimmie W. Oguinn, Lubbock Charles T. Oktaves, Lubbock June A. Olin, Angleton Brenda L. Oliver, Palacios Judy K. Oliver, Lubbock Neal H. Olson, Richardson Gail Anna O ' Neal, Richardson Sandra K. O ' Neal, Lubbock Patty A. O ' Neill, El Paso Susan J. Onstead, Lubbock Jack C. Ooley, Plainview Danny C. Opitz, Abilene James M. Orman, Dallas Barbara Orr, Sulphur Springs Sally Ann Ortiz, Lubbock Patricia Osmond, Houston Bruce Ott, San Antonio Linda L. Outland, Friona William E. Overton, Jr., Ft. Sumner, N. Mex. JoePnt KUhKili. KolMA.h JimesLflki MaisbaA-FUtp jimsW.LFIi JtigAooFhiliip MukPkllil Lewis L. Owen, Fort Worth Stanley E. Owen, Fort Worth Jerry M. Owens, Lubbock Robert W. Owens, Dallas Susan E. Owenbey, Spearman Mark T. Paden, Lubbock Christine C. Pakula, Dallas Donald G. Palmer, Childress John G. Palmer, Pampa Pamela J. Palmer, Roby Vincent Panzera, Fort Worth Laurie D. Parish. Fort Worth Ron L. Park, Dallas Cynthia A. Parker, Athens Jo N. Parker, Vernon James E. Parker, Kerrville Mike T. Parker, Dallas Robert C. Parker, Hagerman, N. Mex. Susan K. Parker, Littlefield Toni L. Parker, Kermit Virginia Ann Parker, Vernon Larry S. Parr, El Paso Arthur B. Parrott, Dallas Marsha A. Parsons, Longview William D. Parsons, Austin Thelma Jean Passmore, McAllen Kathy L. Patrick, Lubbock Karen A. Patterson, San Antonio Paula A. Patterson, Fort Worth Rett Patterson, Tahoka AooEFJ) Douiliif.Pi MPitla« BiioeLN Datidh MjeniotHi 26 — Freshman View a? " I ' (a •teUW KtolM Sue Ann Patterson, Richardson Jan Patton, for U or A Kenneth H. Patton, Winte rs William Patton, Austin Marilyn Paulson, Dallas Ellen A. Paxton, Lake Jackson James E. Paxson, Jr., Lubbock Charles Payne, Lubbock Dorel S. Payne, Dallas Frances R. Payne, Lubbock Russell V. Payne, Odessa Stan S. Payne, Andrews Gail L. Payton, Dallas Michael L. Peacock, Roaring Spring Nancy J. Peacock, Midland Pamela M. Pearson, Houston Pamela Peden, Kermil Sara A. Peek, Lubbock Raymond Pendergast, Plainview Ken A. Pendergrass, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Mary M. Penick, Munday Paula J. Pennybacker, Dallas Joe Perez, Houston John S. Perrin, Hereford Vicki Perrin, Midland Kathy M. Perry, Lubbock Milla R. Perry, Haskell Natalie V. Perry, Columbus J. Gary Perser, Snyder Jeanne M. Peterson, Lamesa Bill Petrelli, Fort Worth Robert A. Petter, Bastrop James R. Pfluger, Lubbock Marsha A. Phillips, Litllejield James W. R. Phillips, Euless Jean Ann Phillips, Carrollton Paige C. Phillips, Hobbs, N. Mex. Mark Phillips, Memphis David F. Pickard, Dallas Jack Picon, Jr., Lubbock Gary M. Pieper, Roscoe Orval R. Pierce, Lubbock Robert Pigg, Dallas Reggie P. Pillans, Abilene Mary E. Pinkerton, Plainview Ann E. Piper, Midland Douglas W. Pitner, Snyder Jack Pittman, Sweetwater Cynthia A. Pitts, Roswell Skip R. Poindexter, Lubbock Elaine L. Pollock, Dallas David Ponder, Dallas Linda Jerriene Pool, Lubbock B EliP Danny M. Pope, Wichita Falls Howard L. Pope, Houston Michael C. Pope, Littlefield Sylvia Pogue, Lubbock Beverly J. Porter, Odessa George D. Porter, Lubbock Ruth Porter, Shamrock Mary L. Potter, Lubbock U. Pam Jarvis ' father received the award as " Oldest Dad, " at the Dad ' s Day. Freshman View — 27 Features such as the Big Texan at the OSU game provide spice and entertain- ment as well as adding spirit. J ' Melle Potts, Amarillo Marvin D. Powell, Haskell Robert Pratt, Dallas James Prater, Brownwood Paul A. Presson, Silver City Kenneth R. Pribyla, Tarzan Linda F. Price, Hereford Mike L. Price, Lubbock Russell L. Price, Abilene Martha K. Priebe, Houston John T. Prince, Abilene Ricky W. Prince, Okinawa Judy J. Prichard, Sherman Nan L. Progress, Pasadena Osye E. Pritchett, Dallas Carolyn Proctor, Dallas Jeff A. Pryor, Bellaire Bernard E. Purdy, Green castle, Ind. James E. Purl, Aledo Myra S. Quebe, Lockney J. Douglas Queen, Hobbs, N. Mex. Michael D. Querner, Lubbock Ronald P. Quest, Lubbock Mary Elizabeth Quick, Houston Michael D. Racanelli, Dallas Alma Ann Rackley, Ft. Worth Jackie M. Radke, Waco Daniel C. Rahlfs, Happy WiUard J. Raiffeisen, Houston Anita K. Ramsey, El Campo Diane R. Ramsey, Lubbock Sarah L. Raney, Houston James W. Rannefeld, Snyder Brean Rapstine, Amarillo Jo Ann Ratliff, San Saba David C. Ray, El Paso Marta C. Ray, Abilene Robert F. Ream, Roswell, N. Mex. Pat Ann Reavis, Midland John W. Rebstock, Lubbock Marlene Reddell, Raymondville Charles K. Redding, Dallas David A. Reed, Lubbock Nancy J. Reedy, Lubbock Roy Reese, Border M. Jean Reeves, Kansas City, Kan. Douglas N. Renquist, Pasadena Gerald M. Reynolds, Lubbock 28 — Freshman View I GKaC.:,.. ;i H. Robmsod ]r. RidcJ.Roiiinsac , !iraiLRobiiisoo,Pi ■:eCRobinsoc,iii ; Ciiolyn Rolani brryP.W ■:yK.Rodia,Si, Vicki Rodijai, OirisLEah MWVillia I k ' iiiiRoasdi,S« Junes R. km Hmusilm OndiceRlih GiilLla ' -eE.Roooej.fc Gregoiyilco VicG.Ropeti SbitlcyLlgK » . WLU I i?KatiiijnltK TayiotLlffli Glmgloan I-niiiB.lon DooiuIIh Mollrloig J nV.RiaaT ' ' " T l»Plev.Jllw • " ojXRbJTi twusA.RuyJ; ' ■•KliB.yi ' ' Miau. JimsKsJ? m Richard G. Reznik, Dumas Kathy L. Rhoads, Houston Anita L. Rhodes, GoUlhwaite Mary M. Rhodes, Lubbock Sandra T. Rice, Lubbock Susan G. Rice, Dallas Harvey Lynn Richard, Rule Sarah K. Richards, Bandera Connie J. Richardson, Dallas Linda L. Richardson, WillinRlon Warren D. Richardson, Ft. Stockton Wayland L. Richardson, New Deal Neil E. Richmond, Midland Melva L. Rictor, Houston Michael L. Riddle, Lubbock Gary D. Rider, Santa Anna Joseph F. Rider, Azle Peggy O. Ridley, Lubbock Carolyn S. Rieck, Brounfield Jerry Ray Rike, Dallas Betty A. Riley, Ft. Worth Donna Riley, Lubbock Robert L. Ring. Houston Frances L. Risley, Clarendon Patty L. Roach, Hereford Carol J. Roberts, El Paso Carol K. Roberts, Fort Worth James A. Roberts, Andrews James R. Roberts, Fort Worth Rita K. Roberts, Fritch YW M William R. Roberts, Lubbock George H. Robertson, Austin Barton L. Robinett, San Antonio Frank Robinson, McLeon Grace C. Robinson, Dallas James H. Robinson, Jr., Lubbock Rick J. Robinson, Lubbock Sharon L. Robinson, Port Arthur Wayne C. Robinson, Buffalo, Wyo. Carolyn Robison, Sherman Larry P. Roch, Del Rio Richard K. Rocher, Sr., Lubbock Vicki Rodgers, Plainview Chris L. Roehl, Bellaire Michael William Roemisch, Hermleigh Howard Roensch, San Antonio James R. Rogers, Jr., Azle Thomas R. Rogers, Itasca Candice M. Rohr, Lubbock Gail L. Roman, Dallas Janice E. Rooney, Brectenridge Gregory S. Root, El Paso Vic G. Roper, Deer Park Shirley R. Rose, Lubbock Jil L. Ross, Dallas Mary Kathryn Ross, Lubbock Taylor L. Ross, Mission Vicki Roth, New Braunfels Glynn Rountree, Dallas Alan K. Roush, Freeport L Lynn B. Rowan, Lubbock I Donna S. Rowe, Lubbock Molly Jo Roynor, Odessa Ruth A. Rucker, Lubbock Edwin W. Rumage, fackiboro William B. Rupert, San Antonio Judy J. Rupley, Mineral Wells Janet L. Rushing, Friona Patricia N. Russell, Littlefield Thomas A. Rutledge, Childress Joan B. Ryan, Karnes City Samuel S. Sagebiel, Fredericksburg Donald W. Salm, La Grange Lucia B. Salmon, Seminole Anna L. Salyars, Lubbock Sharon Salyer, Crane James N. Sample. Houston Lisa E. Sandel, Houston Carolyn S. Sanders, Lamesa James A. Sanders, Abilene Leah R. Sanders, Houston Melvin H. Sanders, Lubbock Dennis C. Sanderson, Dallas Janet C. Sargent, Lubbock Charlotte Sassman, Fart Worth Steve W. Satterwhite, San Antonio Peter W. Sauermilch, Houston Elaine Saul, Houston Peggy L. Saulsbury, Pharr David D. Sawyer, Lubbock Thomas M. Sawyer, Dallas Rosemary L. Saxon, Richardson Kenneth R. Say lor, Lubbock Carol A. Scarboro, Galena Park i Fish Take Time to Play David C. Scarborough, Petersburg Julie K. Scarbrough, Lubbock Jeannette Schafer, Dallas MikeD. Schall, Midland Leonard G. Schenk, Jr., Scotland Carl B. Schieffer, Dallas Robert G. Schlinkman, Amarillo Susan K. Schlosser, Richardson Sara Schmidt, Eagle Pass Doris Schneider, Georgetown Dixie C. Schoepp, Fort W owrth Joe D. Schoewig, Lubbock Carolyn A. Schraeder, Garden City John P. Schreiber, Windthorst Dan A. Schroeder, Bellaire Patricia M. Schroeder, Dallas Barbara J. Schultz, Fort Worth Stephen Schuiz, Liberty Jim L. Schutza, Fort Worth Allen L. Schwenker, Seattle, Wash. Arthur H. Scott, Longview Cheryl L. Scott, Amarillo Glenn Scott, Fort Worth Janis K. Seals, Pampa Jess M. Seals, Coleman Leslie A. Seaman, Dallas Charles E, Sears, Mineral Wells Lonnie A. Sears, Dallas Donny R. Seay, Lamesa Jack E. Seeds, Amarillo Jack P. Seeman, Houston Charles M. Seeman, Fort Worth Doug L. Seiter, Lubbock Thomas L. Selby, Ballinger Kenneth A. Senn, Wichita Falls Douglas W. Sewell, Brownfield Gracie L. Sexton, Pampa Gary Shackelford, Tulia Cheryl A. Sharbutt, Andrews Arlin D. Shaver, Seagraves Francis Dale Shaw, Shongaloo, La. Mildred F. Shaw, Fort Worth Suzan E. Shaw, Lubbock John L. Shea, Plainview Annet Sheffield, Houston Charles J. Shelan, Roscoe Linda Shelton, Lubbock Nina Fredrica Shepardson, Fort Worth Karen L. Shepherd, Levelland John R. Shepperson, San Angelo Thomas B. Sherley, Friona Billy R. Sherrill, Amherst Ronnie Sherrod, Hale Center Janet K. Shettlesworth, Levelland Treva Jean Sheumaker, Lubbock Warren B. Shiflet, Abilene Lee D. Shipp, Stephenville Jim D. Shirley, Abilene Don Shive, Big Spring Michael Shoesmith, Waco Linda L. Shofner, McGregor Kenneth Shorck, Houston Sally J. Short, Amarillo Mariellen Showalter, Port Arthur M Mi MmhiDoM ll ii 30 — Freshman View I Wii Myrna L. Shubring, Pampa George L. Shuckman, Harlingen Marion Grace Sigler, Waco Susan Sigmon, Dallas Patrick C. Simek, Seymour Michael E. Simmons, Richardson Robert L. Simmons, Amarillo Willie J. Simon, Lockney Linda L. Simpson, Memphis Mary Lou Simpson, Midland Candace Sims, Ft. Worth Linda L. Singer, Midland George E. Singleton, Houston Lana J. Sirpless, Lubbock Dee A. Sissons, Lubbock Sue S. Skeeters, Dallas Mary C. Skopinski, Seabrook Larry J. Slater, Lubbock Michael W. Slater, Lubbock Michael W. Slovik, Houston Mike D. Slavin, Lubbock Bonnie J. Skogland, Houston Freddy L. Slone, Roscoe Billie Kenneth Smith, Lubbock Bruce M. Smith, Amarillo C. Sue Smith, Lubbock Danny M. Smith, Tokio David M. Smith, Amarillo David W. Smith, Ft. Worth Donald E. Smith, Houston Donna V. Smith, Lubbock Etta F. Smith, Stamford Garry L. Smith, Scotland Gaye L. Smith, Lubbock Geneva F. Smith, Ft. Worth Greg L. Smith, San Antonio James P. Smith, Edinburg Joan C. Smith, Marble Falls Judi Smith, Houston Karen R. Smith, Lubbock Linda J. Smith, Lubbock Nancy K. Smith, Dallas Richard V. Smith, Houston Roland Smith, Brownuood Marsha Dement happily anticipates performing as a freshman feature twirler. Ronnie C. Smith, Lamesa Sammy D. Smith, Pampa Sharon A. Smith, Dallas Stella C. Smith, Lubbock Susan W. Smith, Dallas Tessie E. Smith, Llano Virginia L. Smith, Abilene Nancy D. Sneed, Winters Freshman Vietv — 37 Lynda D. Snider, Meadow Carol J. Snodgrass, Midland Carol M. Snyder, Seymour Cyrus Bryon Snyder, Baird Waide D. Sorrell, Houston Stephen R. Souter, El Paso Trey South, Waco Jim Sowell, Dallas Sandra Sowers, Sedan, N.M. Evertt D. Spaeth, Longview James B. Sparks, Clovis, N.M. Francis Carolyn Spencer, Lttllefield Judy Spencer, Houston Susan L. Spikes, Lubbock 1 James M. Spiney, Denver City Gary D. Spraberry, Lamesa Charles Dicky Sprague, Abilene Jack D. Sprawls, Denver City Chester G. Spurlock, Jr., Lubbock Ellen E. Squier, Dallas Richard R. Stafford, Lubbock Margaret Staggs, Dallas Robert S. Staley, Dallas Debbie Stallings, Dallas James W. Standifer, Ft. Worth James C. Stanton, Abilene Michael E. Stanaton, Shallowater Linda J. Stapp, Mathis Linda A. Starnes, Snyder Pamela A. Starr, Dallas Georgiana Steele, Ft. Stockton Jacquelynn Stempel, Dallas Robert P. Stephens, Stamford Gary C. Stephenson, Lubbock Ira L. Stephenson, Stratford Larry B. Stephenson, Arlington Linda R. Stephenson, Lubbock Lynda Stephenson, Abilene Richard A. Sterling, Ira James C. Stevens, McLean Larry S. Stevens, Happy Perry L. Stevens, Childress Robert L. Stevenson, Grapevine William G. Stevenson, Ft. Worth Diana L. Stewart, Houston James L. Stewart, Deer Park Jerald F. Stewart, Lubbock Mark A. Stewart, Lamesa Sandra K. Stewart, Clovis, N.M. Shirley E. Stewart, Dallas David C. Stidham, Lubbock Diana L. Stinson, El Paso Larry G. Stoerner, Hereford Denny G. Stokes, Snyder James D. Stokes, Ralls John D. Stokes, Ozona Earl Lee Stone, Ft. Worth Carol J. Sorbeck, Dallas Stephen K. Storm, Brownwood Vicki J. Storseth, Amarillo Donna E. Street, Dimmitt Sandy L. Strickler, Midland James D. Stroop, Abilene Francine Strune, Olton Mary C. Stuard, Stanton Harold E. Stuart, Lubbock Martha L. Stuart, Lubbock Martha L. Stuart, Pampa Ronnie A. Stuart, Lubbock William L. Stuart, Houston Jerry Stuth, Waco R0ICu, ' .4-..i. .?2 — Freshman View » Julie Henderson is one of the several freshnun girls chosen as an ROTC company sweetheart. Edwina M. Syx, Dallas Linda Joyce Talbot, Midland Guy Edward Talley, Odessa Cindy L. Tanner, Austin Iva J. Tanner, Olton Gary K. Tatum, Brounjield Cynthia Taylor, Lubbock Gary A. Taylor, Lubbock Marthlyn Taylor, Pampa Martha Gayle Taylor, Denier City Mary Lou Taylor, Coleman Norma L. Taylor, Dickinson Patricia Taylor, priona Marilyn K. Teaff, Abernalhy Douglas E. Teague, Brownfield Jodi Teague, Lubbock Janet Tedford, Amarilto Pat A. Tennison, Lubbock Terry M. Teskey, Dallas Karen K. Therwhanger, Stanton Michael F. Thomas, La Porte Jeanie Thomas, Plainiiew Phillip W. Thomas, Houston Rita I. Thomas, Lubbock Robert H. Thomas, Houston Samuel O. Thomas, Jr., Lubbock Terry L. Thomas, Dallas Dale W. Thompson, Liltlejield Donald T. Thompson, Dumas Jay Alan Thompson, Lubbock Mary C. Thompson, Lubbock Raymond E. Thompson, Houston Richard K. Thompson, Midland Trueft Wayne Thompson. Merkel Jack D. Thorn, Kerrville Andrew Richard Thornberry, Clarendon Gary L. Thornton, Lubbock Mariann Thornton, Houston Debra A. Thorpe, Breckenridge Robert D. Thrift, San Antonio Cynthia G. Tidwell, Houston Linda G. Tillinghast, Lubbock Dinah G. Tilson, Dallas Thomas G. Timmermann, New Braunjels James C. Timmins, Brounwood Gerald A. Tindall, Baylown Nancy Tippett, Plains Karen Lynn Tisdale, Phillips Rhonda G. Suggs, Denver City Cynthia L. Sullivan, Ft. Worth Lorena Sun, Lubbock Vicki Marilyn Surasey, Miami, Fla- Karen E. Surrey, Dallas Sharon J. Suther, Crosbyton Suzanne Elise Sutherland, Richardson Dennis Sutter, Hereford Marshall K. Sutton, Grand Prairie Susan E. Swaim, Ft. Worth Don P. Sweat, Wellington Carolyn Sweatt, Pasadena Gary P. Swindle, Dallas James T. Swink, Houston Pietes H. Sybesma, Andrews mn Freshman View — 33 Alfred N. Todd, Amarillo Dena D. Todd, Crowell Sherry L. Tomes, Amherst James E. Tompkins, Raton, N. Mex. Marilyn J. Toombs, Austin Margaret J. Torrence, Houston Noel Don Townsen, Hale Center Peggy Trammel 1, Dallas George S. Trenfield, Follett Scott Trenton, San Antonio Joe E. Trevino, Plainview Roel E. Trevino, Alice Derry L. Trice, Lamesa Sandra M. Trigo, Dallas Charles 3- Trimble, Menard Ellen Triplett, Fort Worth David L. Troy, Dallas David L. True, Plainview Mary E. Tucker, San Antonio Wesley R. Tucker, De Leon Pamela K. Tudor, Brownfield Kara F. Tune, Lubbock Tom B. Turbiville, San Antonio Venita S. Turcotte, Pampa Carmon A. Turnbow, Lubbock Dickie R. Turner, Wilson John S. Turner, Bakersfield, Calif. Judith G. Turner, Lubbock Kathleen Turner, San Antonio Laura J; Turner, Palo Pinto Leland S. Turner, Dallas Thomas E. Turner, Lubbock Trudy J. Turner, Piano Carolyn E. Turpin, Dallas Julie E. Tuttle, Carlsbad, N. Mex. John W. Ulmer, Odessa Carol Underwood, Garland Dianne L. Underwood, Slaton Randy G. Unfred, Tahoka John Robert Valusek, Richardson i Freshmen Love Holidays MmM ' i A. % k Linda E. Vandiver, Hermleigh Barbara A. Van Ness, Fort Worth Monte C. Van Stavem, Odessa Marsha Vasicek, Midland Pam Vassallo, Dallas Larry E. Vaughn, Lubbock Richard R. Vaughn, Euless William C. Vaughn, Midland Paula J. Vecera, Crowell Thomas F. Vernetti, W aco Janet G. Vicars, Clyde Tim C. Vickery, Corsicana Arthur Viets, Dallas Deitra Vincent, Idalou Joyce Vineyard, Amarillo Linda L. Vinson, Amarillo Colleen Vitek, Houston James D. Vogt, Houston Leslie M. Volkmann, Menard Ronald N. Voltz, Texarkana Joanna Wade, Houston Susanna M. Wade, Carlsbad, N. Mex. Melissa L. Wafer, El Paso Margaret A. Wages, Lubbock Meg Wagner, Fort Worth Lynn Walden, Ballinger Catharine E. Waldmann, Houston John Jeff Waldrop, San Antonio Larry C. Wallace, Ackerly Susan M. Wallin, Houston Beth Walker, Big Spring Betsy L. Walker, Stamford Linda S. Walker, Dallas Patricia A. Walker, Arlington Penny Walker, Goldthwaite Robert G. Walker, Jr., Lake Jackson Ronnie B. Walker, Plainview Tom M. Walter, Fort Worth Harold M. Walthall, Fort Worth Thomas M. Walsh, Houston ChitbLW l K.fi4« ' MictaelRWitaj JuJitkA-Wiml Ik adtaxgt i hippy concliisinc tp • t 34 — Freshman View i II Nancie L. Walton, Slaton Gary A. Walvoord, Amarillo James L. Wann, Fort Worth George L. Ward, Andrews Jim Ward, Fort Worth James C. Ward, Jr., Clovis, N. Mex. James R. Ward, Lubbock Jimmy T. Ward, Dallas Larry D. Ward, Morton I Charlotte A. Ware, Lubbock f Lynda L. Ware, FJinburg Charlotte G. Warren, Tahoka Susan C. Warren, Abilene Grady L. Washburn, Garland Cynthia J. Waters, Dallas Barbara L. Watkins, Eden Charles L. Watkins, Dallas Judy D. Watkins, Lubbock Julie K. Watkins, Rising Star M. Jan Watkins, Midland Michael R. Watkins, Lubbock Sheila A. Watkins, Waxahachie Judith A. Watson, Littlefield Margaret J. Watson, Lubbock William G. Watson, Dallas Carolyn J. Watts, San Antonio Will E. Watt, Austin Barry K. Watts, San Antonio John D. Watts, Odessa Jimmy D. Way, Snyder Lance E. Weathersby, Lubbock Ronald B. Weaver, Odessa Tracey L. Weaver, Petersburg David J. Webb, Kenedy Duane L. Webb, Lubbock Jean A. Webb, Seagraves Jerry M. Webb, San Angela Cynthia Webster, Betlaire Suzanne Weedon, Granhury Beverly H. Weingartner, Houston m tiki i Ik Freshman View— 35 Russell W. White, Dallas Larry Eugene Whiteside, Rankiii Joy M. Whitfill, Crowley Susan Whitis, Houston Bill Charles Whittingstall, loua Park Sharon Wiederhold, Pasadena Jackie L. Wiese, Fort Worth Rolf T. Wigand, Mayen. Cer. Barbara A. Wiggins, Houston D. Elizabeth Wilber, Dallas Linda K. Wilde, Garden City Virginia A. Wiley, Graham David A. Wilkinson, Lubbock James A. Wilkinson, Dallas Alec Williams, Denton Arthur S. Williams, Rotan, N. Mex. Cathy Williams, Lubbock Cynthia A. Williams, Floydada Foster Vernon Williams, Fort Worth Gregory L. Williams, Providence, Ky. Janet L. Williams, Amarillo Janis D. Williams, Amarillo Kathryn Gayle Williams, Wolfforth Larry R. Williams, Arlington Linda A. Williams, Midland Mary A. Williams, Midland Michael A. Williams, Slaton Nina M. Williamson, Lubbock Stephen L. Williams, Midland Wayne D. Williams, Slaton Jason L. Williamson, Lubbock Jerry D. Williamson, Tulia Clifton P. Willis, Fort Worth Jan Willis, Dimmitt Robert F. Willis, Bay City Betty F. Wilson, Midland Charles G. Wilson, Huntsville Cindy L. Wilson, Petersburg Dee A, Wilson, Floydada Jane M. Wilson, Midland Janet K. Wilson, Abernathy Judy M. Wilson, Dallas Milton J. Wi lson, Dallas Fred H. Wiman, Snyder William N. Windier, Sweeny L. Kathleen Winkles, Lovinglon, N. Mex. James Y. Winn, San Antonio Horace G. Winningham, Lubbock Anna F. Wolf, Odessa Richard J. Wolf, Wichita Falls Merrill B. Wolfe, Houston John C. Womack, Monahans William D. Womack, Abilene Mack W. Wood, Paris Marilyn Wood, Los Alamos, N. Mex. Robert F. Wood, Dallas Robert H. Wood, Dallas Vance L. Wood, Victoria Linda J. Woodard, Lubbock Nancy K. Woods, Tyler Kathryn M. Woodside, Lubbock Helen Kay Woodson, Lubbock Larry D. Woodward, Austin Clark E. Wooldridge, Jr., Lubbock Donna C. Works, Dallas Carolyn K. Wossum, Lubbock C. Norlene Wright, Weatberford Debbie S, Wright, Fort Worth Dale A. Wydman, Golden, Colo. Mary E. Wyatt, Tahoka Charles Ybarra, Lubbock Doris N. Young, Lubbock Larry C. Young, Irving Linda L. Young, Amarillo Rebecca A. Young, Dallas Sharon N. Young, Lubbock William M. Young, Fort Worth Cecelia Youngman, Dallas Walter C. Zacharias, Waco Patti S. Zant, Lubbock Russell L. Zickler, Jr., Bandera Buz Ziegler, Fort Worth Larry J. Zientek, Houston Virginia A. Zimmerer, Amarillo Barbara L. Zimmermann, Pampa Marsha D. Zinn, Lubbock Robert N. Zintgraff, San Antonio Susan Zorns, Brownjield I(i«- ' Pliitoy ■■■■■• ' Jporti lil Life W F39 jlldaEpiJonDilnlh HoMiiilIf " ,, . Al|iiTuO»ip(S«» » . -J-, UltaZin ( !« " TCIO . jiDHJOD lajOW • • 36 — Freshman View A Wi,liidithA.,JiVj " " ' . Sink 11 S WHO THEY ARE AND WHERE TO FIND THEM KEY TO INDEX Tyme T Playboy PB Mademoiselle M Sports Illustrated S Life L Post P Town Country TC Future F Senior View SrV Junior View JrV Sophomore View SoV Freshman View FrV STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Accounting Society F 29 Agricultural Economics Club TC 27 Agronomy Club TC 32 Alpha Delta Sigma (Advertising-Men) F 39 Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine Honorary) P 27 Alpha Kappa Psi F 34 Alpha Phi Omega (Men ' s Service Organization) PB 32 Alpha Pi Mu (Industrial Engineering Honorary) F 16 Alpha Tau Omega (Social Fraternity) PB 4 Alpha Zcta (Agriculture) TC 21 American Home Economics Association TC 10 American Institute of Architects F 19 American Institute of Chemical Engineers F 23 American Institute of Industrial Engineers F 17 American Institute of Interior Designers TC 11 American Marketing Association F 32 American Society of Agricultural Engineers TC 26 American Society of Civil Engineers F 22 American Society of Range Management TC 29 Beta Alpha Psi (Accounting) F 28 Beta Gamma Sigma (Business Adminis- tration Honorary) F 44 Bledsoe Hall Association (Men ' s Residence) PB 52 Adams. Dr. Robert S., F 30 Allen. James G.. P 7 Amandcs. Richard B.. F 47 Andreychuk. Dr. Theodore, P 15 Barrick. Nolan E., F 11 Bennett. Dr. J. W., TC 12 Boze, Dr. Floyd D.. P 47 Bradford. Dr. John R., F 7 Brooks. Dr. Roger L., F 4 Brown. Ronald N.. F 45 Bufford. Dr. C. L.. F 17 Buntin, Miss I.. A.. TC 3 Camp, Dr. E.irl D.. P 14 Chapin. Dr. Wayne R.. F 29 Clewcll, Miss Florence E., P 47 Dabnev Dr. Mary Burwell, P l6 Dean, Bill. T 5 Dennis, Dr. Joe, P 14 Ducker, William Lyon, Jr., F 13 Dudek, Dr. Richard Albert, F 10 Dvoracek, Marvin John, TC 26 Gillis, Dr. Everett A., P 21 Goebel. Mrs. Mary E.. P 46 Goodwin, Dr. Robert C, P 4 Aab. Judith A., JrV 6 Aanenson, Eric C, PB 8 Abbott, Linda F.. FrV 6 Abbott. Stanley W., TC 18 Abbott, Suzanne, SoV 6 Abel, Burl, F 44 Abernethy. Janet M., SoV 6 Abernethy. Sarah M., SrV 6, M 23, M 17. M 43, F 38 Abraham. Kay N.. M 59 Abrahamson. Alan L.. FrV 6 Abrahamson. Alan. P 39 Absher, Larry. PB 6 Absher. Lory J.. SoV 6 Acker. Arnold P.. SoV 6 Acord. Janet S., SrV 6 Acord. Tom W.. SrV 6. TY 18 Actkinson. Bobby Royacc, P 38 Actkinson. Johnny W.. SoV 6 Actkinson. Leonard L.. FrV 6 Acton, Patrick A., PB 20 Adair. Donna J., SoV 6, F 42 Adair, Patricia G.. SoV 6 Adair. Robert M., PB 16 Adams, John. PB 20 Adams, Cheryl L., SrV 6 Adams, Donna L., SoV 6 Adams, Donna L., SoV 6 Adams. Gerald R.. SoV 6 Adams. Harvclyn. FrV 6; M 46 Adams. Jan L.. FrV 6 Adams. Jennie A.. FrV Block and Bridle (Animal Husbandry) TC 37, 58, 39, 40 Board of Student Organizations (Coordinating) P 7 Carpenter Hall Association (Men ' s Residence) PB 51 Chi Rho (Men ' s Catholic Scrricc) PB 36 Grcle " K " International (Men ' s Service) PB 37 Dairy Industry Club TC 23 Delta Phi Epsilon F 35 Delta Sigma Pi (Business Administra- tion-Men) F 40. 41 Delta Tau Delta (Social Fratemitr) PB 6 Ex-Students Assn. P 48 Extension Service P 47 Eta Kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering Honorary) F 20 Freshman Council (Coordinating) P 12 Future Farmers of America TC 28 Gamma Alpha Chi (Advertising- Women) F 38 Gaston Hall Association (Men ' s Residence) PB 50 Gordon Hall Association (Men ' s Residence) PB 47 Horticulture and Park Administration Club TC 18 Infirmary P 50 Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers F 21 Interfratemity Council (Coordinating) PB 2 KTXT-FM Radio Station (College Radio Station) P 49 KTXT-TV P 49 Kappa Alpha Order (Social Fraternity) PB 28 Kappa Sigma (Social Fraternity) PB 8 Library P 42 Little Sisters of Minerva PB 22 Los Tertulianos (Spanish) P 41 Major-Minor Club (Physical Education- Women) P 40 Matador PB 48 Murdough PB 44 Men s Residence Council (Coordinating) PB 40 National College Association for Secretaries F 33 Phi Delta Thcta (Social Fraternity) PB 10 Phi Epsilon Kappa (Physical Education- Men) P 39 Phi Eta Sigma (Freshman Men ' s Honorary) P 38 Phi Gamma Delta (Social Fraternity) PB 12 Phi Gamma Nu (Business Administra- tion-Women) F 42 Phi Kappa Psi (Social Fraternity) PB 16 Phi Upsilon Omicron (Home Econom- ics) TC 8 Pi Kappa Alpha (Social Fraternity) PB 14 Placement Service P 36 Pi Tau Sigma F 18 FACULTY Grubb, Dr. Herbert W.. TC 26 Gully. Dr. Arnold J.. F 10 Gustwick. Tony. P 47 Hand. Dr. Orra R.. P 48 Heather. Dr. George G.. F 2} Helmers. Dr. Donald J.. F 18 Holland. I.ynwood. P 18 James, P. Wayne. P 47 Janeway. Ray C, P 48 Jones, Lewis N., PB 38 Kallina, Dr. Frederick P., P 48 Kennedy, Dr. Sabe McC. P 5 Kireilis. Dr. Ramon W.. P 16 Lamb, Dr. Mina W., TC 3 Larson, Dr. P. Metville. P 21; P 29 Leach, T. L., TC 14 Lockard, Mrs. Troy A., TC 11 Lockhart. Dr. Bill C. TC 3 Looney. Glenn. P 36 Luchsinger. Dr. Vincent P., F 27; F 51 McGuire. Vernon R.. P 29 MacKenzie. Hor.ice J.. F 16 Marmion. Dr. Keith R.. F 22; F 15 Mattox, Dr. Richard B., P 14 Millikin. Jacob H.. P 46 Mize. Dr. Fil, F 27; F 30 Moore. Guy J., PB 39 Murray, Dr. Grover E.. P 3 Newell. Robert L., F 7 Norwood. Dr. Fred W., F 28 Obethclman, Dr. Harley D.. P 21 Odell. Dr. Patrick L.. P 15 Parsley. Bill J.. P 5 Parsons. L. E.. F 12 Pasewark. Dr. William R.. F 27 Peatce, Dr. William M., P 4 Pennington, Marshall L., P 5 Powers. Louis J., F 8 Price. Robert B.. F 46 Rhoads. George A., PB 40 Rigby, Dr. Fred D., F 4 Ross, Dr. Billy I., F 36, 37 Rouse, Dr. Robert L., F 27 Rushing, Dr. Reginald, F 27 Ryan, Dr. John A., F 27 Schlecte. Dr. Marvin C, P 48 Schlecte, Dr. Ruth G., P 48 STUDENT INDEX Adams. Jerry H., FrV 6 Adams. Joan R.. FrV 6: M 61 Adams, John Q.. Jr., SoV 6 Adams, Joy S., FrV 6 Adams, Karen, SrV 6 Adams, Linda G., FrV 6 Adams, Mary A., FrV 6 Adams, Michael W.. PB 12; PB 2 Adams, Milton D., SoV 6 Adams, Phillip D., FrV 6 Adams, Ronald P., FrV 6 Adams, Suzanne, SoV 6 Adams, William A., PB 12 Adams, William B., FrV 6 Adamson, David D., SoV 6 Adamson. Peggy S., M 26; M 61 Aday. LuAnn. JrV 6; TC 8 Addison. Michael Roy, FrV 6 Adier. Kathryn L., M 45 Adier, Patricia A., SrV 6 Adling, Sandra K., FrV 6 Adiing, William L., JrV 6 Adrcan, Christine M., T 33, T 21, JrV 6, T 31, M 45 Adrian, Donna C, T 21; JrV 6; F 55 Adrian, Jacquclyn Sue, SrV 6 Affleck. Jeanne A.. M 49 Agan. Andrew R.. PB 6 Agne. Sharon H.. T 29 Agnell. William A.. Jr.. PB 32; JrV 6 Ahlgren. Donald E.. JrV 6 Ahr. Donald K., SoV 6 Ahrens, Doris A., SoV 6 Aiken, Annctta K., SoV 6 Aikman, Janice A., FrV 6 Ainswotth. Deletha D., FrV 6 Ainsworth, James C, PB 16 Ainsworth, Paula S.. FrV 6 Aker, Graham V., PB 4 Akerberg, Deby L., SoV 6; PB 46 Akin, Jacqueline L., JrV 6 Akins, Allison, FrV 6 Albert, John M.. SoV 6: PB 14; PB 15 Albritton, Anne M.. SrV 6; M 52 Albus, Johnny P., JrV 6 Alcantar, Richard. FrV 6 Aldridge. Phillip R.. FrV 6 Aldrich, John H.. PB 4 Alexander. Cathey E.. FrV 6 Alexander, Carolyn C., SrV 6 Alexander, Fred S., Ill, SrV 6 Alexander, James H.. SoV 6 Alexander, Jill, SrV 6: F 44 Alexander, John G., II, FrV 6 Alexander, John L., PB 8 Alexander, Joy G., SoV 6 Alexander, Joyce D., JrV 6 Alexander. Kathryn M.. SoV 6; M 41 Alexander, Karen, JrV 6 Alexan der, Robert 6., Jr., F 31 Alexander, Robert G.,Jt.. F 29 Alexander, Robert L., JrV 6 Alexander, Ronald E., SoV 6 Alexander, Sara R.. SoV 6 Alexander, Steven D., FrV 6 Alexander, Terry K., SrV 6 Alford, Christopher P., PB 6 Alford. Jerry W.. FrV 6; T 18 Pre-Medical Society P 26 Registrar P 48 Room Reservation P 46 Saddle Tramps (Men ' s Service) PB 34 Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Social Fraternity) PB 20 Sigma Chi (Social Fraternity) PB 23 Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish Honorary) P 36 Sigma Iota Epsilon (Management) F 30 Sigma Nu (Social Fraternity) PB 18 Sigma Tau Delta (English Honorary) P 37 Sneed Hall Association (Men ' s Residence) PB 46 Society for Advancement of Manage- ment F 31 Sock and Buskin (Dramatics) P 28 Switchboard P 47 Tau Beta Pi (Men ' s Engineering Honyrary) F 15 Student Senate P 10. II Supreme Court P 13 Texas Tech Accounting Society F 29 Texas Tech Association of Childhood Education P 37 Texas Tech Forensics Union P 29 Tech Retailing Association F 43 Texas Tech Rodeo Association TC 30, 31 Thompson Hall Association (Men ' s Residence) PB 41 Traffic Security P 46 Wells Hall Association (Men ' s Resi- dence) PB 42 Shelden, Dr. Martha C... TC 3 Shipman. Johnny M.. T 5 Smith. E. Dean, F 45 Smith. Hollis R.. F 46 Snelling, Mrs. Virginia L.. F 46 Steglich. Dr. W. S., P 18 Stover, Thomas P., PB 39; 3 Taylor, John G., F 46 Thomas, Dr. Gerald W., TC 12 Thomas, Dr. Henry C, P 15 Tinsley, Dr. Willa V.. TC 2; TC 9 Ulich, Dr. Willie L., TC 13 Urbanovsky, Elo J., TC 14 Vigness, Dr. David M., P 18 Wallace, Mrs. Estellc H., TC 3 Wallace, Kenneth J., F 25 Wallace, Dr. Morris S., P l6 Watts, Guy L., PB 41 Whitehead, Dr. Carlton J.. F 30 Williams, Dr. Willard F., TC 13 Willingham, Dr. Juddie J., TC 14 ■Voung, Dr. A. W.. TC 13 Zinn, Dale W., TC 14 Allaire, Ralph W., P 38 Allbri ht. " Tommy A.. SoV 6 Allen. Andra J.. SoV 6 Allen. Bill B.. FrV 6 Allen. B ' Linda. FrV 6 Allen. Dennis G.. JrV 6 Allen. Donna M., FrV 6 Allen. Forest W., FrV 6 Allen, George S., SoV 6 Allen, George L., JrV 6 Allen, John D.. FrV 6 Allen, Judith M.. JrV 6 Allen, Judy B., SrV 6 Allen, L. Arlene, M 57 Allen, Michael N., SoV 6 Allen, Samuel E., Jr., SoV 6 Allen, William B., SoV 6 Alley, Ada J., M 46 Alley, Sharon A., FrV 6 Allison, Carolyn, FrV 6 Allison, James S., JrV 6 Allison, Path, M 59 Allred. Donna J., JrV 6 Almack, Carol L., T 18; P 37 Almon. Nina J.. SrV 6: M 65 Almond. Julius H.. T 16 Alston. Dick L.. SoV 6; M 39 Althof. Maxine L , FrV 6 Alva, Dora P.. FrV 6 Amason, Robert. F 44 Amburn, Clyde O.. PB 24; JrV 6 Amerman. Margaret A.. FrV 6; M 45 Ames. John T.. PB 6 Amo, Tanya C, SoV 6 Anderle, Lester A., SoV 6 Anderson, Cathy J., FrV 6; M 51 Anderson, David D., FrV 6 Anderson, Earl B., Jr., FrV 6 Anderson, Edmond T., PB 6 Anderson, Gloria H., M 39 Anderson, Gregory D., SoV 6 Anderson, H. A., F 44 Anderson. Henry J., Ill, FrV 6; PB 15 Anderson, James C., T 16 Anderson, Jamey L.. JrV 6 Anderson, Janis S., JrV 6; M 49 Anderson, John A.. SrV 6 Anderson, Kay N., M 45 Anderson. Kenneth D., SrV 6 Anderson, Kerri, M 26; SrV 6; M 57 Anderson, Larry G., FrV 6; P }9 Anderson, Louis D., II, SoV 6; T 18 Anderson, Mary A., FrV 6 Anderson. Mary L., SoV 6; M 14 Anderson. Max L., SoV 6 Anderson, Michael A., FrV 6 Anderson, Nancy K., JrV 6 Anderson. Patricia L.. M 63 Anderson, Robert J., SoV 6 Anderson, Ronald E., JrV 6 Anderson. Stephen E., FrV 6 Anderson, Vicki A., FrV 6 Anderson, William A., Jr., T 19 Anderson. William C, Jr., SoV 6 Anderasko. Tania D.. FrV 6; M 49 Andres, Albert E., JrV 6 Andress, Tommye S., SoV 6 Andrews, Billy F., SrV 6 Andrews, Castleman M., FrV 6 Andrews, Donna R., SoV 6 Andrews, Frank A., SoV 6 Andrews, Jack, PB 8; PB 2 Andrews, Marlin, FrV 6 Andrews, Robert S.. JrV 6 Andrews. Shcrrill M 26; SrV 6; P 35 Andrews, William L.. FrV 6; PB 43 Ando, Robert K., FrV 6 Angle, James L., SrV 13 Anglim, Jean M., SrV 6 Anglim, Mary E,. M 20; FrV 1; M 45 Ansley. Julia A.. M 41 Anthony, Denise, M 46 Anthony, Elizabeth K.. FrV 6 Anthony. La rry E.. SrV 6 Anthony, Susan K., M 46 Anthony. William H., JrV 6 Apperson, Karen L., JrV 6 Archer, Michael D., PB 10 Archer, Michael H., SrV 6; PB 4 Ardrey, Jim P., FrV 6 Arend, Ruth M., SoV 6 Arledge, Mary K., M 43 Armintor, Katherine. JrV 6 Armitage, Shelley S., SoV 6 Armstrong, John T., SoV 6 Armstrong, Leota F.. F 33: F 42 Armstrong, Randy L.. FrV 6 Armstrong, Stephen F.. SoV 6 Armstrong, Terre G.. FrV 6 Arnhart. Larry D.. SrV 6 Arnn, Ronna K., SoV 6; M 14; M 49 Arnold, Ann C, SoV 6; M 22 Arnold, Chris A., PB 8 Arnold, Donnie M., SrV 6 Arnold, James E., PB 12 Arnold, James P., PB 6 Arnold, Robert D., FrV 6 Arp, Marilyn J., FrV 6 Arrington, Donna J., SrV 7 Arterburn, Mary D,, SoV 6 Arthur, Lane P., FrV 6 Arthurs, Nancy J., SoV 6; M 27; M 59; F 38 Asberry, Melva P., T 20; JrV 6 Ashcraft. Dixie D., SoV 6 Ashcraft, Gary L., FrV 6 Asher, James L., SoV 6 Ashmore, Judy B., JrV 6 Ashton, Roselaine L.. SrV 7, 53; M 16 Atcheson, Anita J.. FrV 6 Atcheson. Daniel B.. PB 28; JrV 6 Atchison, Elizabeth J., M 63 Atchison. Kenneth T.. TC 18 Atkins, Gary E., SoV 6 Atkins, Reva J., M 39 Attebury. James R., SoV 6 Atwell, Marion L., FrV 6 AtwiU, Denise, M 43 Atwood, Barbara A., SoV 7 Atwood, Donna G., M 20; JrV 6 Aurouze, Ramona L., SoV 7 Austin, Clinton A., F 22 Austin, Frank E., Ill, SrV 7; F 34 Austin, Janice V., SrV 7 Austin, Mikala S., SoV 7 Austin, Linda J., M 39 Austin, Richard L., SrV 7 Austin, Tom A., SrV 7; F 15 Averitt, David R., FrV 6 Axtell, Charles W.. SrV 7 Axtell, Eva E., FrV 6 Axtell, Jamie E., M 18 Aylesworth, Martha G., JrV 6 Aylor, Sharon K., SoV 7 B Babb, Charles F., JrV 6 Baber, Ann E., M 59 Badger, Robert M.. JrV 6 Babm, Mary C, SrV 7; T 20; M 28 Babin, Rhonda L., FrV 6 Babington. Vicki L., FrV 6 Baggett, Eddie C, SrV 7 Badger, Robert T 19 Badgett, James I., SrV 7 Bagley, Dianne E., FrV 6 Bagwell, Larry V„ FrV 6 Bagwell, Robert W., FrV 6 Bahnmiller, Ronald D., FrV 7 Bailey, Hedy A., FrV 7 Bailey, Jerry G., SoV 7 Bailey, Lynn, T 16 Bailey, Patricia, JrV 6 Bailey, William C, SrV 7 Bailey, William G., PB 10, 34 Bain, Patricia A., SoV 7 Bain, Richard G., SoV 7 Bain, Sharon E., SoV 7 Baird, Larry D., SoV 7; PB 32 Baird, Michael L., SoV 7 Baird, William R., SrV 7 Baker, Angela K., JrV 6 Baker, David M., FrV 7 Baker, David R., SrV 7 Baker, Elaine, FrV 7 Baker, John L., SoV 7 Baker, Linda L., M 43 Baker, Patricia A., FrV 7 Baker, Sharron R,, JrV 6 Baker, Thomas L., SoV 7 Balch, James D., FrV 7 Baldridge, Buddy B., PB 12 Baldwin, Beverly J., M 39 Baldwin, Cheryl F., SoV 7 Balkum, Janice E., SoV 7 Ball, Charlene Kitten. SrV 7; TC 8 Ball, Chris A., FrV 7 Ball, Dcbra L,, SoV 7; M 18 Ball, James H., II, SrV 7 Ball, John R., SoV 7 Ball, Lonnie C, SoV 7 Ball, Michael A., SoV 7 Ball, Steven E.. SrV 7 Ball, William L., JrV 6 Ballantyne, Margaret A., FrV 7 Ballenger, Richard L., SoV 7 Ballew, Carole A., JrV 7 Ballew, Mark H., FrV 7 Ballew. Morris L.. FrV 7 Balsley, Howard, F 44 Balsley, Irol. F 44 Banasik, Robert C, F 16 Banduch, Judy A., JrV 7 Banister, Margaret C, M 51 Banks. Debbie D., FrV 7 Bankston, Bill, F 35 Bankston, Janna C, JrV 7 Bankston, William M., JrV 7 Banner, Roger E., SrV 7; PB 10 Bannister, Carolyn M 20 Banowsky, Roslyn W., JrV 7; F 33 Barbee, Andy B., FrV 7 Barbee, Virgil. FrV 7 Barber, Eric D., SrV 7 Barber, Jimmy Leon, TC 21 Barbour, Louis W., JrV 7; F 34 Bare, Allen O., FrV 7 Barger, Lucille L., SrV 7 Barham, Steven S., FrV 7 Barker, Steven W., SoV 7 Barkley, Clifford B., PB 8 Barkley, Mary E., M 20; T 20; JrV 7 Barlow, Beverly E.. TC 8; P 43; P 33 Barlow. Victoria E., FrV 7; M 46 Barlow, Beverly E., SrV 7; TC 8 Barnard, David S., SrV 8; TC 27 Barnard, Patty E., FrV 7 Barnard, Susan K., FrV 7; M 45 Barnes, Carol J., M 43 Barnes, John A., SoV 7 Barnes, Michael H., PB 4 Barnes, Michael T.. PB 8 Barnett. Gay L., JrV 7 Barnett. Jerry R., JrV 7 Barnett, Sherryll D.. T 29; T 25 Barnett. Thomas D.. SrV 7; P 49 Barnhart, Douglas PB 36 Barnhill, John L., Jr., FrV 7 Barnhizer, Vickie J., FrV 7 Barr, Elaine, FrV 7 Barr, Leonard A.. FrV 7 Barr, Robert E., FrV 7 Barr, Robert F., SrV 7 Barreto, Jorge A., PB 34, 35 Barrett, Evan K., SoV 7 Barrett, Lynne R., FrV 7 Barrett, Michael C, PB 16 Barrett, Ronald F., JrV 7 Barrett, William D., Jr., PB 10 Barrick, Charles C, SoV 7 Barrick, Noel, FrV 7 Barron, Gary Lynne, SoV 7 Barrow, Mark L., SoV 7 Barrow, Susan D.. M 57; JrV 7 Barron, Sherry J., FrV 7 Bartee, Brenda L., SoV 7; M 18 Bartlett, Doyle B., TC 29 Bartlett, Thomas G., FrV 7 Bartley, Gary L., SrV 7 Bartley, John T,, T 19 Bartley, Richard E.. SrV 7; PB 8 Bartley, Ted, T 16 Barton, Carol J., SoV 7 Barton, Ellen J., P 12 Barton, Everett V., SrV 8 Barton, Gerald C, SoV 7 Barton, Jimmy F., JrV 7 Barton, Jimmy R., SrV 8 Barton, Jim, F 34 Barton, Joseph J., FrV 7 Barton, Linda J., SoV 7 Barton, Patricia J., FrV 7 Barton, Samuel W., F 23 Barton, Sue E., M 46 Barton, Suzette, JrV 7 Barton, Thomas E., SoV 7 Bartos, Jimmy B., JrV 7 Bartow, Sarah E., M 45 Baskette, Harry B., JrV 7 Bass, Carolia M., FrV 7 Bass, John R., PB 8 Batcheller, Gary W., JrV 7 Baten, Robert A., JrV 7 Bales, Emily I., FrV 7 Bates, James T., JrV 7 Batey, Thomas O., FrV 7; T 35 Batia, Raymond J., SoV 7 Batson, Robert N., SoV 7 Battles, Roy A., PB 10 Bauch, Gary L., JrV 7 Bauer, Barbara A., JrV 7 Bauer, Barbara A., FrV 7 Baugh, Sherry C, JrV 7 Baughman, Carol S., FrV 7 Baughman, Charles L., SrV 8 Bauman, Roland J,, JrV 7 Baumgardner, Barbara E., FrV 7 Baumgardner, John R., SrV 8; T 34; F 20 Baumgardner, Sharon A., M 15; TC i M 63; JrV 7; M 31; TC 10; TC 9; P 32 Bawcom, David R., FrV 7 Bawcom, Jerry G., SrV 7 Bawcom, Vicky S.. SrV 8; M 51 Bayer, Pamela A., FrV 7 Bayless, Robert F., FrV 7 Bayne, Sidney J., FrV 7 Beach, Don M.. SoV 7 Beach, Ronald J., SrV 8 Beaird, Curtis L., T 19 Beaird, Eva M., FrV 7 Beal, Joseph J., PB 10 Beal, LouAnn, M 27; M 59 Beal, Ralph D., SoV 7 Bean, Leon G., SoV 7 Bear, Elise M., JrV 7 Beard. Gerald O., PB 34; JrV 7 Beard, Larry C, SoV 7 Beard, Robert M., FrV 7 Beard, Thomas L., JrV 7 Bearden, Frank T., M 29 Bearden. James K.. T 19 Bearden, Leighton H., PB 20 Bearden, V ' cki L., JRV 7; F 58 Bearden, William J., PB 12 Bearse, Jennie J.. SoV 7 Beasley, Bridgett L., FrV 7 Beasley, Jerry W., SoV 7 Beaty, J oe A., PB 28 Beaty, Lynda S., FrV 8 Beauman, Margery S., JrV 7; M 51 Beaver, Beverly J., FrV 8 Beaver. Pamela S.. FrV 8 Beck, Billy W., SoV 7 Beck, Constance K., SrV 8 Beck, Gloria J., SoV 7 Beck, Larry E., SoV 7 Beck, Mary C, JrV 7 Becker, Barbara B., M 59 Becker, Lyneth L., SrV 8 Beckham, James R., SoV 7; T 19 Beckman, Hcrbe ' t D.. T 27; SrV 8; PB 34; F 35; P 3 Beckwith, James H., JrV 7 Beckworth, Kelly M., Sov 7 Becton, Loretta S., JrV 7 Becton, Rose L., JrV 7 Bedingfield, John L., PB 32 Bednarz, Joan F., JrV 7 Beene, Deborah A., M 63 Beene, Donna L., JrV 7 Beene. Sandra L., M 51 Beene, Tommy M., SoV 7; PB 20 Beer, Jan D., SrV 8; PB 42 Beesinger, David E.. JrV 7 Begley, Philip C. PB 4 Beisel, Virginia E., SoV 7 Belcher, Brenda C, SrV 8 Belcher, LeRoy, SrV 8; F 28; F 34 Belich, William A., SoV 7 Belknap, William C, SoV 7 Bell, Byron, PB 34; M 31 Bell, Carla J., SoV 7; M 52 Bell, Carol F., JrV 7 Bell, Cheryl L., FrV 8 Bell, Gregory J., SoV 7 Bell, Janice R.. FrV 8 Bell. John R.. TC 26 Bell, Murray C, SoV 7 Bell, Nancy L., FrV 8 Bell, Paul E., FrV 8 Bell, Rondal T., PB 16 Bell, Ruby F., SoV 7 Bellah, Larrye G.. FrV 8 Belt, Sherrea D., SoV 7 Belt, Steven D., SoV 7; PB 37; P 26 Benak, Marilyn L., T 25 Bewder, Leon C, FrV 8 Bender, Ruth C, SoV 7; M 43 Beneventi, Margaret E., M 63 Benham, Mary B., JrV 7 Benn, Frederick O., SoV 7 Bennett, Bonner, PB 24 Bennett, Cheryl S., FrV 8; M 59 Bennett, Derek A., JrV 7 Bennett, Frances A., SoV 8 Bennett, Jack G., SrV 8 Bennett, Linda K., FrV 8 Bennett, Lura L., SoV 8 Bennett, Thomas B., T 16 Bennett, Tom W., FrV 8; T 19 Benningfield, Malisa K., SrV 8 Benshoof, Mary K., T 21 Benson, Andrea J., SoV 8 Benson, Carl A., Jr., SoV 8 Benton, John T., JrV 7 Benton, Michael R., SoV 8 Benton, Suzanne J., T 18 Bcntsen, Peter C, SrV 8 Berg, Howard Claud, FrV 8 Berg. Howard Lysle, P 39 Berg, Vivian L,, JrV 7 Berger, Raymond J., FrV 8 Bergman, Franklin C., T 7; PB 20 Bergman, Gary C, FrV 8 Bergman, Milton R., JrV 7 Bergmann, Charles L., FrV 8 Bcrgmann, John E., SoV 8 Bergner, Betty J., SoV 8; T 18 Bermudez, Numa P., SoV 8 Bernard, Bo, PB 20; PB 34 Bernard, Richard R., PB 16 Bernethy, Sharon K., FrV 8 Berry, Lee A., SrV 9 Berry, Sandra K., JrV 7 Berry, Susan A., FrV 8 Berryhill, Jana F., SoV 8; F 22 Berthold, Carolyn A., SoV 8; M 25- M 35 Beseda, James R., SrV 9 Besedick, Michael M., SoV 8 Best, Carol A., SrV 9; M 45 Best, Nancy N., SrV 9; M 52 Bethell, Carolyn, SrV 9 Bethell, Richard H., SrV 9 Bueck, William F., II, PB 10; P 45- P 10; P 2; P 3 Bevan, Lionel W., Ill, SoV 8 Beverly, Ronald D., SoV 8; PB 47 Beyer, Gay N., FrV 8 Beyer, Michael D., SoV 8 Biard, Diana R., FrV 8 Biard, Judith L., SrV 9; T 29 Bich-Dau, Le Ta, SrV 9 Bickley, Mike, PB 42 Bickley, Vauda M., PB 20 Bienwroth, Sandra K.. JrV 7 Biffle, Nicky D„ FrV 8 Biggers, Samuel C. FrV 8; PB 37 Biggins. Kathleen E., FrV 8; M 57 Biggs, Judith A., FrV 9 Biggs, Larry E., FrV 8 Bigham, Wayne H., PB 10 Billeiter, Cheryl. FrV 8 Billingsley. Glenda G., FrV 8 Billman, Jimmy A., FrV 8 Binford, L. Paulette, JrV 7 Binger, Madalyn S., FrV 8 Bingham, Glenn G., FrV 8 Binion, Barbara, SrV 9 Binion, James C, PB 28; JrV 7 Birch, Don, PB 52 Bird, Cissie, M 20; JrV 7 Bird, Tanya D., FrV 8 Birdsong, Susan F., M 45 Birdwell, Bobby J., FrV 8 Birmingham, Barbara H., M 37; M 39 Bisbee, Cheryle L,, SoV 8 Bise, Jacqueline A,. FrV 8 Biser, Carol S., SoV 8; M 23 Bishop, Pene, JrV 7 Black, Charles M., PB 16 Black, Ellen M,, M 51 Black, James C, SrV 9 Black, Kelly M., SrV 9 Black, Linda F., SrV 9 Black, Thomas H., FrV 8; P 39 Black, Truman D.. FrV 8 Blackburn. Anne T., SoV 8; M 22; T 33 Blackburn, Victor L., FrV 8 Blackmon, Dale, SrV 9 Blackstock, Joan H., SrV 9 Blackstone, Katie N., SoV 8 Blackwell, Billy E., SrV 9 Blackwell, Jerry D., PB 34 Blackwell, Linda A., SoV 8; M 43 Blain, James E., SrV 9; F 30 Blaine, Bill W., PB 4 Blain, Lynda C, T 21 Blair, Billy J., SrV 9 Blair, George M.. F 35 Blair, Linda S.. M 18; JrV 7 Blakeney, William A., SoV 8 Blakey, James E., PB 6; JrV 7 Blakney, Richard M., PB 34; PB 20: P35 Blalieu, Larry, F 44 Blalock, Bruce A., SrV 9 Blanchard, Clifton C, FrV 8 Bland, Edward C, Jr., JrV 7 Blankenship, Edward E., SrV 9 Blankenship, Eschol L., PB 14 Blanscet, Joan, F 42 Blanton, Mary G., SrV 9, T 29 Blanton, Michael K., SoV 8 Blaschc, Robert W., SoV 8 Blewer Alison G., SoV 8; T 21 Blinn, Bruce W., PB 28 Blodgett, Sue A., M 57 Bloodworth, Frans D., SrV 9 Bloom, Traci E., FrV 8 Bloomer, Barbara F,, SoV 8 Bloomer, David A., T 34; JrV 7 Bloomer, Mary D., SoV 8 Blosser, Merle N., FrV 8 Bludworth, Richard W,, Jr., FrV 8 Blum, Joyce E., SrV 9 Blum, Preston L,. SrV 9 Bluntzer, Mary K., FrV 8 Boase, Scott E., SoV 8: PB 16 Boatman, Mary K., SoV 8; M 23; M 14; M43 Boatner, Jerry W., SrV 9 Boaz, Edgar E., JrV 7 Bobalik, Robert J., SoV 8 Bobbitt, Carolyn O., M 39 Bodkin, Charles H., SoV 8 Boecker, D. W., PB 8 Boedeker, Larry L., PB 24 Boedeker, Mary Susan, M 61; M 36 Bogan, David C, SoV 8 Bogard, Peggy E., FrV 8 i«i ' fj;« T!) wh, Silly L. SoV ( lWb,S«Hi E,SoVI talffl.FlJIKSt. ' " IkBlM.a ll8 ,|- Boo.SiiKliiJ-.f " ' Bm.SBin.Wj,,. j,»,Bobh-R..Ji ,, NAJmO ' V-.J Bi n.Di idL.,PII Boi.ill,)«i»I ..SiV) l«lUohiiT.,)iV " J)mitli,Gml.,FiV Boiik,Di»ililR,liVI B((ik,G»mE,.IiVT Bolldii,Btdil-.FiVt lotkiii.M;mi)..S iVi liit,5»ii«E„K» l!((l,IiiiiiiA,SoVI iMDs. Ktnotti L, Si ' BoDTJifld, LfnD, TC 1. 1 !otd(n,Ji.Chi»(iC,l loftn,DividH.,SoVl Ikrra,IlithiidM..B Bora, Sptntti E, W Biiwld!,WillimIi..tf Hi«,ViigiM,SrV» Wiag, JohnoT h h Bimiiiii.RiitkE.FiVl Bt ct, Susan, FrV I W,B«l»».TCn Bojd. Cirolyn G, M !1 M,Ciiid«L,fiVI B(ijJ.Gi«choiJ,K): Bojd, Jimmy W.. FfV f W,Wi)-.FiVt Jint, Bin. F 41 hm Hill M., M U Bolt, ]m D„ SiV 10 Boyli, Thiddm A ji Si)lt.TiviitLFiV( Bti(ber,UoelltSiiVl hil;,BirbinA..K« him, Rudolpk I BmtatGmD.jM hct.DiiMl.lOl mm. Huih D.. So ' •nta, Ednrd J., W •adtii, latiy I., J,V I UoiiConltyV.J, ' Wlty.BobbjaTC Wty, Hirold L. So? JoJltJ. John L. Ji. B ™1.1-JiiiiT„Fr¥l fr.Mirilrat.St ' %PttKlC,F,V| WtJ.Konnit.PBn ™iy, lindiij F i; ' ' ' ««,DiiidA..T Wlu.,Du«L.S, wiy. nauE SiV woo, Alto, E n «i«.Diias;f,v ™b,arorA:s " ' " i«.wto«A iv ' • ' « ' »» JrV TC9 ' ™ " .StV| • Ml Boggan, Harold J., FrV 8 Boggeman, Linford R., FrV 8 Boggs, Penelope B., M 26; M 14 Bogle. Guyeth L., FrV 8 Bohannon, Travis R., SrV 9 Bohnenblust, William G., FrV 8 Bohuslav, Georgia E., M 39 Boisvert. Janice, M 61 Bolch, Joyce J.. M 51 Bolding, Robert B., T 35 Boliver, James C, SrV 9 Boiling, Jimmie R., SrV 9 Bolt, William T., III. SoV 8 Boltz, Rose-Ann, SoV 8 Bond, Jon P., PB 28 Bondy, Glcnda D., SoV 8 Bonnell, Mary A., SoV 8 Bonner, Norman E.. PB 6 Bookout, Margie L., FrV 8 Boon, Sally A., M 43 Boone, Dale W., JrV 7; P 38 Boone. Joy E.. JrV 7 Boone, Robert A., SoV 8 Booth, Claud L., SrV 9; TC 32 Booth, Sally L.. SoV 8 Booth. Susan E.. SoV 8 Booth, Thomas B., SrV 9 Boothe, Cindia L.. M 51 Boothe, Pat, M 57 Boothe, Ray W., SoV 8 Borden, Frances E., SrV 9 Borders, Charles W., Jr., T 34, JrV 7 Boren, Barbara C, JrV 6 Boren, Jeanctte K., SoV 8; M 49 Boren, Sandra J., FrV 8 Boren, Susan, FrV 8 Borum, Bobby R.. JrV 7 Bostick. Jan C, JrV 7; M 51 Boston, David L., PB 8 Boswell, John D., SrV 9 Boswcll, John T., JrV 7 Bosworth, Gary R., FrV 8 Botik, Donald R., FrV 8 Botik, Gwcn E.. JrV 7 Botkin. Becky L.. FrV 8 Botkin, Myrna J.. SoV 8; M 25; M 14 Bott, Susan H., M W Bott. Linda A., SoV 8 Bottoms, Kenneth R., SrV 9 Bourland, Lynn, TC 8, 10 Bowden, Jr. Champ C., PB 4 Bowen, David H., SoV 8 Bowen, Richard M., PB 16; PB 2 Bowen. Spencer E.. SoV 8 Bowlds. William N.. SrV 9 Bowlin. Virginia, SrV 9 Bowling, Johnny R., FrV 8 Bowman, Ruth E . FrV 8 Boyce, Susan, FrV 8 Boyd, Barbara, TC 27 Boyd, Carolyn G., M 21; M 14 Boyd, Charles L., FrV 8 Boyd. Gretchen J.. M 52 Boyd, Jimmy W., FrV 8 Boyd, Paula J., FrV 8 Boyett, Ben, F 41 Boyett. Rita M., M 14 Boyle, Jerry D., SrV 10; PB 4; T J4 Boyle, Thaddeus A.. Jr., T 27, PB 24 Boyle. Wayne L., FrV 8 Bracher, Lanelle SoV 8 Brack. Barbara A .. M 49 Brackeen. Randolph B., SoV 8 Brackett. Gary D.. T 34 Bracy. Diana L.. M 51 Bradberry, Hugh D., SoV 8 Braden, Edward J., SrV 10 Braden, Larry R., JrV 8; P 38 Bradford, Conlcy V.. JrV 7 Bradley, Bobby D., TC 31 Bradley, Harold L., SoV u Bradley, John L., Jr., PB 34; PB 20 Bradley, Lynn T., FrV 8; M 39 Bradley. Marilyn K., SoV 8 Bradley, Peter K., FrV 8 Bradley, Ronnie, PB 14 Bradly, Lindsay, F 17 Bradshaw, David A., T 19 Bradshaw, Donald R., SrV 10 Bradshaw, Duane L., SoV S Brady, Cornita E., SrV 10; M 13; F 42 Brame, Kenneth L., FrV 9 Bramlett. Ernest C, SrV 10; P 26 Brandcnberger, Robert J., SrV 10; PB 10: F 44 Brandenburg, James R., SrV 10 Brandon, Andrew E., PB 32 Brandt, Gladys M., SoV 8 Brannon, Diana S., FrV 9 Brannon, Jimmy L., PB 28 Brantley, Carol A., SrV 10; F 33; F 42 Brasheats, Sarah A., JrV 8; M 45 Brashier, Felton A., SoV 8 Bratcher, John B., JrV 8 Bratcher, W. C, SoV 8 Bratt. Linda A., SoV 8; M 57; F 38 Bratton, Charles B., FrV 9 Bratton, Jan L., M 46 Brawley, Michael D., FrV 9; PB 41 Bray, Diana L., SoV 8 Bray, John M., PB 12; F 23 Bray, Richard A., SrV 10 Bray, Rodney A., SoV 8; T 27 Breckenridge, Charles J., SoV 8 Bredemeyer. Ronald G., SrV 10 Breen, Barry K., SoV 8 Bremer, Diane L., SoV 8 ..ll» II Brenneis, Mary S., TC 25 Brewer, Jamie A., SoV 8; T 29 ' TC9 Brewer, Mary C, FrV 9 Brewer. Phillip L., PB 12 M 14; Brewster, Larry A., SoV 8 Brewton. Helen L.. JrV 8 Bricc. Michael J.. FrV 9 Brickey, Albert B., SrV 10 Bridgeman, Connie L., SoV 8 Bridges. Arlie H., SrV 10 Bridges, Daniel B., T 27 Bridges, Larry C, PB 2 Bridges, Ray J., PB 24 Briggs, William T.. PB 24 Bright. Barbara. SrV 10; M 51 Brin. Stephen E.. SrV 10; PB 6; F 31 Brindle. Arlenc M.. SoV 8; T 21 Brinell. Margaret J.. SoV 8 Brinehurst. William L.. SoV 8; PB 37 Brinkley. Stanley J.. T 34; T 35 Brints. Calvin L.. SoV 8 Briscoe. Carrell A.. SrV 10 Bristow. Timothy K.. FrV 9 Britain. Bruce B.. SoV 8 Britt, Robert S., SoV 8 Brittain, James R., SoV 8 Brittain, Steve L. SoV 8; PB 42. 45 Britton. Carlton M.. JrV 8 Britton. Charles H.. Jr., SrV 10 Britton. David V.. FrV 9 Britton. DeAnn D., SrV 10 Brock, Jack L., Jr., SoV 9 Brock, Joseph M.. PB 36 Brock, Ralph H., FrV 9 Brock, Samuel R.. SoV 8 Brockman. Shirley M.. JrV 8 Brodbeck, Danny E., JrV 8 Biogdon, Coy M., JrV 8 Brokenbek, James R., SrV 10 Bromar, Chet, PB 41 Brooke, Courtney G.. FrV 9 Brooke, lack W., Jr., SrV 10 Brookfield, Ronald G.. SoV 9 Brooking. William T.. SrV 10; F 35 Brooks. Barbara L., JrV 8 Brooks, Betty J., SoV 9 Brooks, Cheryle R., FrV 9 Brooks, Gayla J., SoV 9 Brooks, Janice G., SoV 9 Brooks, Rusty. PB 24; PB 2 Brooks, Sandra S.. M 49; PB 22 Brooks, Sarah E., JrV 8 Brooks. William C. PB 10 Broome. Edward L.. PB 4 Broughham. Roberta L.. JrV 8 Brower. Ben D.. FrV 9 Brown, Alan D.. FrV 9 Brown, Alan D., SoV 9; PB 12 Brown, Barbara J., SoV 9 Brown, Betty J., M 46 Brown. Billy B.. SoV 9 Brown, Craig D., SrV 10 Brown, Dan C, SoV 9; PB 12 Brown, Gary D.. SoV 9 Brown, George M., SrV 10 Brown, lames E., JtV 8 Brown. James R., Jr., FrV 9 Brown, Jeanie, SoV 9; M 52 Brown, jimmy W., SrV 10; TC 21 Brown, Kathleen R., M 15; JrV 8 Brown, Laura K., SoV 9 Brown, Lloyd W., Jr., FrV 9 Brown, Marilyn K., SoV 9 Brown, Michael M., PB 32 Brown, Mickey. PB -32 Brown. Myra T., SrV 10 Brown, Nancy A., M 49 Brown, Randall B., FrV 9 Brown, Randell G., FrV 9 Brown, Ray H.. SoV 9; T 19 Brown, Rita G., M 63 Brown, Robert D., PB 6 Brown, Ronald L.. P 43; P 7; P 33 Brown, Shari L., FrV 9 Brown. Steven W.. SrV 10; F 39 Brown. Susan L.. FrV 9 Brownfield. Alva D. III. JrV 8 Browning. James M., Jr.. FrV 9 Browning, James R., SrV 10 Browning, Lynda A., SrV 10 Browning. Nancy C, JrV 8 Bruegel, Sandra E., FrV 9 Bruffey, Susan L., FrV 9 Brumbclow, Fred L., St., JrV 8 Brumelle, Kcndell R , JrV 8 Brumcllc, Kenneth C.. JrV 8 Brumlcy. James W., SoV 9 Brummett, Dudley K.. Jr., FrV 9 Brun, Darlene S., SrV 10 Bruner, Robert G.. FrV 9 Brunson, Barbara E., JrV 8 Bruyere. Richard K.. SoV 9 Bryan, Ellen J.. JrV 8; M 49 Bryan. Eva K.. M 23; M 41 Bryan. James C., SoV 9 Bryan. Joseph J.. SrV 10; TC 21 Bryan, Larry W., FrV 9 Bryan. Rebecca S.. M 43 Bryant. Bobby D., FrV 9 Bryant, Brenda K., SoV 9 Bryant, Donald R.. JrV 8 Bryant. Janet A.. M 45 Bryant. John W.. SoV 9 Bryant. Judy K.. M 46 Bryant. Tanya L., SrV U; TC 8; M 57; M 37 Bryson. Dana M.. JrV 8 Bryson. Jerrell J.. SrV U; F 18 Buce, Connie L., M 43 Buchanan, Burgess E., JrV 8 Buchanan, Edscl. P 38 Buchanan. George C SrV II Buchanan, Helen, FrV 9 Buchanan. Michael H.. FrV 9 Buchanan. Sam M., JrV 8 Buchanan, Ted A.. FrV 9 Buckalew, Robert D., JrV 8 Bucker, Rodney D., PB 16 Buckner. Ellis K., JrV 8 Bucy. Ann L., M 46 Budd. Mary K., SoV 9 Budd. Virginia G., SrV 11 Budlong, Peggy K., JrV 8 Buehler, Judith L., SoV 9 Buehlcr. Robert J., FrV 9 Buell, Barbara L., JrV 8 Bueneer. Iin. M 59 Bufford, Heather, SrV 11 Bufkin, Marie L., FrV 9 Buhrman, Marsha J., JrV 8 Bullard, Barbara C. M 59 Bulloch. William P.. Jr.. FrV 9 Bullock. Beverly L.. M 41 Bullock. Joe P.. PB 24 Bumpas. Scott J., SrV 11 Bumpass, Freddie M., PB 8 Bumpass, Sharon L., JrV 8 Bunch. Doyle R., II. SoV 9 Bunch. Thomas G.. F 21 Bunday. Ann E., SoV 9 Bunn, Gregory S., SoV 9; T 35 Burch. John R., FrV 9 Burch, Nancy J., M 53 Burchctt, Henry G., TC 26 Burchfiel, John R., PB 6 Burden, James E., JrV 8 Burdeyye, William R.. FrV 9 Burdinc, Alvie N., SrV 11; PB 34; PB 20 Burgamy. David M.. SoV 9 Burgess. Jerry W., FrV 9 Burgess, Steven P.. PB 10 Burccsser. William H.. JrV 8; PB 44 Burk. Larry C, JrV 8 Burkett. Connie Joyce. SoV 9 Burkett. Lana G.. SoV 9 Burkett, Marcia A., M 46 Burkett. Richard L., JrV 8 Burkhalter, Betty L., SoV 9 Burkholder, James F., PB 36; JrV 8 Burkholder, Terry L., PB 10 Burks, James K., PB 16; P 27 Burks, Robert E.. SoV 9 Burleson. David W.. JrV 8 Burndrett. Susan Kay. FrV 9 Burnett. Linda, M 14 Burnett. Robert K.. SoV 9 Burney, Carolyn K.. SrV 45; M 41; P 2 Burney. Judy E.. M 41 Burney. Anne D.. SoV 9; M 14 Burns, Alicia K., M 39 Burns, Bruce A., JrV 8 Burns, Paul R.. T 35 Burns. Phyllis G., JrV 8 Burns. Raymond L.. SoV 9 Burnup. George M., SrV 11; PB 24 Burrell, Frances A.. SoV 9 Burrell, James H,, III, PB 4 Burrell, Sherry A., JrV 8 Burrows, Dennis R., FrV 9 Burson, Guy M., JrV 8 Burson. Mike, F 4l Burtis, Thomas R., SrV 11 Burtner. James P., JrV 8 Burton. Ronnie D.. JrV 8 Busby. Frank E.. PB 54; P 35 Busby. Sharon D.. FrV 9 Bush, Elizabeth N.. FrV 9 Bush, Gerald W., PB 24 Bush. Norma J., SoV 9 Bushowcr, Gary E.. FrV 9 Busiek. Julie C. FrV 9 Butler. Dan M.. SoV 9 Butler. David C, SoV 9 Butler. Gail M.. M 59 Butler. Glenda S.. FtV 9 Butler, Janice A.. SoV 9; M 20; M 57 Butler. Judith A.. SoV 9 Butler, Judy C, SoV 9 Butler, Mary M., FrV 9 Butler. Patricia C SrV 11 Butler. Patricia G.. SoV 9: M 45 Butler. Samuel E.. FrV 9 But2. Raelee M., FrV 9; M 43 Buti. Vincent R., II. FrV 9 Buxkcmper. Jerry L.. JrV 8 Buxkemper. Kevm E.. JrV 8 Byars. Linda D.. JrV 8 Byerley. Penny L.. FrV 9; M 49 Byington. Russell C, FrV 9 Bynum. Ronald E.. PB 24; JrV 8 Byrd. Carlos R.. PB 10 Byrd. Clarence L.. JrV 8 Byrd. William S.. SoV 9 Byrne. Charlotte L.. M 45 Byrne, James E., FrV 9 Byrum, Sherrie L., M 61 c Caddel. Sheryl. FrV 9 Cade. Deborah R.. FrV 9 Cadille. Carole Ann. SrV 11 Cagle. Carrol D.. JrV 8; P 27 Cagle. Danny M., P 38 Cahill, Carl J., Jr., SrV 11 Cahill, Diana, M 65. JrV S Cahoon. Randy L., JrV 8 Cairt. Harold D., SrV 11; PB 28; P 27 Cain, Patricia A.. SrV 11; P 49 Cain, William D., JrV 8 Cain, W. G.. F 44 Caldwell. Ann. P 57 Caldwell. Genevieve A., SrV 11 Caldwell, Judy A., SoV 9; M 25; T 29; M 14; M 65; M 17; M 45 Calhoun, JanirPv FrV 9; M 45 Calhoun, Janna K., JrV 8 Calhoun, Michael B., FrV 9 Callahan, Catherine Claire, SrV 11, M 18 Callan, Geary M., JrV 8 Callarman, David W., SrV U Callaway, Coby A.. SoV 9 Callaway, Leland D., SrV U Callaway, T. Leroy, SoV 9 Calle, Janet M.. SoV 9 Callicoatte. Mary N.. SrV 11 Callison. Beverly J.. SrV 11 Calvert. Carol L.. M 49 Calvert, Dwyan, SoV 9 Cameron. Frank H.. SoV 9 Camp. Carol S.. SrV 11 Camp. Collins C. SoV 9 Camp. Sophia A.. FrV 9 Campbell. Carol K., SoV 9 Campbell, Carrol J.. SoV 9 Campbell. David G., JrV 8 Campbell. Diane E.. SoV 9 Campbell. Donald E., FrV 9 Campbell. Gary P.. SoV 9 Campbell. Gehle. FrV 9: M 57 Campbell, Gene W.. S ' V II; TC 21 Campbell, Janet S., SoV 9 Campbell. Jody. M 25 Campbell, Linda A.. SrV U Campbell. Martha A., FrV 9 Campbell, Philip E.. JrV 8 Campbell, Richard A.. SoV 9 Campbell. Richard R., PB 4; PB 2 Campbell, Sandra K.. FrV 9 Campo, Linda F.. SrV 11 Canady. Ronald W.. FrV 9 Canales. Alfonso. Jr.. SoV 9 Cannon. Billene. F 53: F 42 Cannon. Elaine M.. FrV 9 Cannon. Gcnelyn. SrV 11; SrV 55: M 49; F 58; P 52; M 16 Cannon, Sharon A., M 22 Cannon. Sharry B.. M 65; JrV 8; F 53; F 42 Cannon. Sherry L.. T 55 Cannon. Vicky K.. SoV 9 Cannon. Weta L.. SoV 9 Canon. Michael J.. PB 6 Cantrell. George W.. SoV 9 Cintiell. James C Jr.. JrV 8 Cantrell. Jan. PB 52 Cantrell. Judy P.. M 18; M 45 Cantrell, Lewis H.. SoV 9 Cantrell, Maty K., FrV 9 Cantrell, William P.. SrV 11 Cantu. Manuel. PB 41 Canup. Larry W.. PB 24 Canup. Richard R.. PB 10 Caplovitr. Louis L.. FrV 9 Caravella, Ronald K.. PB 56 Carl, lohn D.. SoV 9: PB 28 Carlisle. Carolyn S.. FrV 10 Carlisle. Mary J.. JrV 8 Carlisle. Penny, M 57 Carlisle, William A., SrV II; F 23 Carmack, Eatia J., FrV 10 Catmichael. Catherine A., M 25; M 43 Carmody, John A.. SrV 11 Carmona. Maria A., SrV 11 Carmouche. Betty J.. SrV U Carney. Deborah A.. FrV 10 Carpe. Sylvia M.. FrV 10; M 59 Carpenter. Carrie D.. M 26; T 55; M 65 Carpenter. Jimmy D., SrV 12 Carpenter. John W.. SoV 9 Carpenter. Kenneth L.. FtV 10 Carpenter. Linda L., SrV 12 Carpenter. Patty J.. JrV 8; F 58 Carpenter. Peggy S.. SrV 12 Carpenter. Wayne D.. SoV 9 Carr. Carolyn I.. F 55: F 42 Carr, John N., SoV 9 Carrell. David E.. F 39 Carris. John D.. FrV 10 Carroll, Arthur E., PB 24 Carroll. Clayton E.. TC 28 Carroll. Fieddie L.. SrV 12 Carroll. Jimmie G.. SrV 12 Carroll. Leland B.. Jr., F 15; SrV 12; F 18 Carroll, Linda E., FrV 10 Carroll. Mary A.. FrV 10 Carroll. Michael C. JrV 8 Carroll. Sally A.. FrV 10 Carsner, Marie A., JrV 8 Carson. Charles G.. FrV 10 Carson. David L.. JrV 8 Carson. Richard D.. P 38 Carson. Richard L.. FrV 10 Carson. Sandra J., FrV 10 Carson, Suzanne G.. FrV 10 Carter. Arthur J.. III. FrV 10 Carter. Billy E.. JrV 8 Carter. Cathy E.. M 25; JrV 8; M 51; M46 Carter, Cheryl D., SrV 12 Carter, Dellwyn J., FrV 10 Carter, Donna K., FrV 10; T 25; M 45 Carter, Jay W.. PB 10; F 18 Carter. J. F., T 27 Carter, Joyce F., SrV 12 Carter, Kenneth W., PB 51 Carter, Linda S.. SoV 9 Carter, Mary R.T FrV 10 Carter. Michael D.. JrV 8; P 38 Carter. Odie C. Jr.. PB 4 Carter. Patricia A.. FrV 10; M 51 Carter. Peggy E.. FrV 10 Carter. Rickey K.. FrV 10 Carter. Sylvia A.. SoV 9: M 45 Carter, William R., JrV 8 Carthel, Susan G., FrV 10 Cartwright, Barbara S., P 45; M 43 Carver, Kenneth O., SrV 12 Gary, Cynthia L., FrV 10; M 49 Gary. Dale L., SrV 12 Casbeer, Lucy C, FrV 10 Case. Carolyn, T 33; M 63 Case, Linda S., SrV 12 Casey, Danny G., SrV 12 Cash. Jean D.. SoV 9 Cason, Wayne, PB 12 Casper. Michael S., FrV 10; PB 45 Cass, Kenyth ].. SoV 9 Cassel, Ima J., TC 8 Castleberry. Pat. FrV 10: M 59 Castles. Susan N.. FrV 10 Castro, Dorothy, FrV 10 Castro, Louis R., JrV 9 Gate, James A., SrV 12 Catc, Robert L., FrV 10 Cater, Darla S.. SrV 12 Cater, John P.. SrV 12 Catcro. Michael A.. SrV 12 Gates. Alan W.. SoV 9 Gates. J. Mac. SrV 12 Gates, Dennis, PB 32 Gathey. Joe R.. PB 16 Gates. Dennis L., T 34 Gathey, Carl A., PB 24 Gato, Richard C, PB 44 Gauble, Douglas G., T 34; JrV 9 Caudle, Joe H., FrV 10 Cave, James D., TC 26 Cive, Maria M., JrV 9; M 43 Gave, Mimi, T 21 Cavenagh, Carolyn, SoV 9 Gavin, James P., SrV 12 Gaviness, Terry W., PB 20 Gayton, Cecil E., FrV 10 Center, Kendall D., SoV 9 Chaddick, Frank R., JrV 9 Chaffee. Jane, M 43 Chaffin, Michael B., SoV 10 Chambers, Anne M., FrV 10 Chambers, Ivan K., SoV 10 Chamblee, Michael A., SoV 10 Champion. Donald. PB 20 Chandler. Mary G.. SrV 12 Chandler. Wanda M.. JrV 9 Chandley, James K.. FrV 10 Chaney, Sue A.. SrV 12 Chapin. Wayne. F 44 Chapman, Larry A., SoV 10 Chapman, Alice R.. FrV 10 Chapman, Billy E., PB 6 Chapman. Christine M.. T 29; FtV 10 Chapman. Gary R.. SoV 10 Chapman. James D.. FrV 10 Chapman, Kitty F., SrV 12; F 42 Chapman, Martha S., JrV 9 Chapman. Robert W., SoV 10 Chapman. Walter F.. JrV 9 Chappcllear. Retha I.. SrV 12 Chappell, Fred D.. SoV 10 Charles. Billy J.. SoV 10 Chase, Eric W.. FrV 10 Chase. Samuel J.. PB 24 Ghastain. Flavel C.. SrV 12 Chastain. Jerre B.. SrV 12 Ghastain. Jimmie T.. FrV 10 Ghastain, Marjorie A.. JrV 9 Cheatham. Harold J.. SrV 12 Ghenault. Benjamin S.. SoV 10 Check. Lawrence W.. FrV 10 Chenault. Harold D.. SoV 10 Cheney. Tommy G.. PB 42; JrV 9 Chenoweth. Bobby L.. PB 24 Ghernosky, Merle L.. M 45 Cherry. Barbara J., JrV 9 Chester. Dorma A.. SoV 10 Cheyne. Tom. PB 15 Chiodo. Beverly A.. SrV 12; F 33 Ghilders, Carolyn K.. SoV 10 Childers, David M., PB 8 Childress. Carol S., FrV 10 Childress, C. Carmen, M 59 Childress, Elizabeth L., M 53 Childress. Mike, PB 2 Ghilds. Jerry M.. SoV 10 Childs. Judy F., FrV 10 Ghilds. Susan K., M 46 Chiles. Alice E.. M 63 Ching, Wesley W., SoV 10 Ghisholm. David L., PB 28 Chisum. Melvin R., TC 31 Chitwood. Richard D.. SrV 12- TC 24 Choate. Carla S.. FrV 10 Choate. Michael R.. SoV 10 Chrisholm, Sam, F 44 Chrisman, Danny M.. FrV 10 Ghrisman. Elizabeth C., SoV 10 Christensen, Esther L.. SoV 10 Christian, Bill, PB 6 Christian, Charles R.. JrV 9 Christian. Gwendolyn L.. FrV 10 Christian, Larry M.. SoV 10 Christian. Lawrence M.. SrV 12 Christie. Charles J.. Jr.. PB 10 Christman. Sharon, M 57 Christman, Sharon A., SoV 10 Christopher, Wendy J.. JrV 9 Chron. Jana V.. FrV 10 Chun. Gary C. FrV 10 Churchill. Charles L., SrV 12- PB 4- PB 10 Churchwell. Beverly A.. JrV 9 Churchwcll. Faye M.. SoV 10; M 53 Churchwell. Lucretia L,. FrV 10 Claiborne. Joan C, FrV 10 Claiborne. Kathleen E., JrV 8 Clair, Betty. FrV 10 Clanahan, Kay L.. T 21; JrV 8 Clanahan, Patricia A.. FrV 10; T 25 Clanton, Harris D., FrV 10 Claps. Kathleen M., FrV 10; M 61 Clarac. Meredith L., JrV 9 Clark. Bridgie. SrV 12; M 57 Clark. Cathy. SoV 10 Clark. Charles S.. Jr.. PB 6 Clark. Cynthia. FrV 10; M 45 Clark. Cynthia Lee. FrV 10 Clark. David L., FrV 10 Clark. Donna A,. SoV 10 Clark. Gerry E.. SrV 12 Clark. Judy C. SoV 10 Clark, Leigh H.. SoV 10; PB 32 Clark. Norma A.. SrV 12 Clark. Robert G.. FrV 10 Clark. Ronald W.. FrV 10 Clark. Val A., M 41 Clark, Walter L., F 16 Clary, William R.. F 39 Clay. Robert C. FrV 10 Clayton. Cheryl L.. JrV 9 Clayton. Eugenia B.. SoV 10 Clayton. Gary L.. SrV 12; PB 28 Clayton. Anthony, F 41 Clayton, Linda C.. FrV 10 Clayton. Martha G.. SrV 12; M 53; M 16 Cleary. Margaret A.. FrV 10 Clegg. Sandra A., P 37 Clement. Angella J.. FrV 10 Clement. Helen J.. SoV 10 Clement. Mary A.. JrV 9 Clement. William E.. PB 6 Clements. Barbara E.. SoV 10 Clements. Clifton E.. F 39 Clements. Gary L.. TC 21 Clements, James E,, SoV 10 Clements, Jo Ann, SoV 10 Clements, Maty L.. M 15; P 27 Glemmons, William S.. SoV 10; T 35 Clennan. Michael G., PB 36 Cleveland. Donna L.. JrV 9 Clift. Jakie. SoV 10 Clift. Ronald H.. SoV 10 Clifton, Barbara J.. JrV 9 Clifton. John R.. FrV 10 Clifton. Mary K.. M 43 Clifton. Sabra J.. SoV 10 Clifton. Thomas E. Jr.. FrV 11 Glimer. John G.. SoV 10 Clinton. Christopher W., PB 12; PB 2 Clinton. James W., SrV 12 Clinton, Thomas L.. PB 8 Clopton. James P.. T 35 Close. Janence. M 59 Close. Lanny G.. PB 10 Clouette, Robert W.. PB 28 Glouser. Patti A., M 49 Clover, Carol A., M 14 Clover. Vernon. F 44 Glower. Barbara Ellen. FrV 11; M 61 Glower. Winston D.. SoV 10 Glubb, Michael L.. PB 12 Cluck. Deanna M.. FrV 11 Clymer. Candy A., FrV 11 Coates. Janice L., SrV 13 Coates, Steve W., SoV 10 Goatney, Roycc R., FrV 11 Coats, Gilbert. SrV 13 Cobb. Cheryl N.. JrV 9 Cobb. Donna V.. SoV 10 Cobb. Norman H.. PB 6 Coberly. Verney W., FrV 11; T 16 Cobcrly. William A.. T 16 Cochran. Dwayne V.. PB 34; PB 46 Cockrell. Vera L.. SoV 10; M 41 Coco. Roger H.. SrV 45 Coffer. Jimmy W., SrV 13 Coffey. Nancy C, FrV 11 Coffey. Sammie Kay, Sr V13 Coffman, Diannc J., SoV 10 Cogdell, Lucille G., SoV 10; M 39 Cohorn. Ronnie L.. JrV 9 Coil. Laura V.. SrV 13; P 43; M 16: P 7; P 34 Coil. Patricia L., M 14 Coker, Robert B., FrV 11 Cokcr, Victor L.. SrV 13; TC 26 Golaccino. Judith A., M 63 Colclazer, Virginia L.. FrV 11 Cole. Alice E.. SoV 10; T 20 Cole, Brenda A., SoV 10 Cole, Cherry D.. M 53 Cole. Georgette D.. SrV 13 Cole. James W.. PB 32; JrV 9 Cole. Lawson. SoV 10 Cole. Pamela M.. FrV 11 Cole. Sidney M.. SoV 10 Cole, Sulinda J.. M 41 Coleman. Carole M., SoV 10 Coleman, Dorcen E., FrV 11 Coleman, Frederick L., Jr., SrV 13 Coleman, Lucretia A.. M 63 Coleman. Mary B.. JrV 8; M 53 Coleman. Sarah M., FrV 11 Colker. Dinah L.. SrV 13 Collett. Robert F., T 18 Collie. James M.. SoV 10 Collier. Michael D.. T 19 Collins. Dan. PB 32 Collins. James A., PB 37; JrV 8 Collins. James T.. SoV 10 Collins. Judith G.. FrV 11 Collins. Judy A., FrV 11 Collins, LaVerne, SoV 10 Collins, Mary B., SoV 10 Collins, Robert D.. SrV 13 Collins. Terry K., SoV 10 Collins. Vicki L., FrV 11 Collinsworth. Avis A.. M 22; M 61 Collinsworth. Gorky. PB 4 Collums. Jimmy K.. SrV 13 Collyer. Patricia Marie. FrV 11 Colvin. Lana J., M 20; SrV 13 Colvin. Richard S.. T 16 Combs, F. Elaine, M 41 Compere, Mark A., FrV U Combs, Elaine, SrV 13 Combs, Michael P.. FrV 11; M 4J Combs, Richard L., SrV 14 Compton, Gary D., SoV 10 Compton, Stanley M.. SrV 14 Conard. Carolyn A.. FrV 11 Condron. Robert S.. F 39 Gone. Cathie J,. FrV 11 Gone. Cathy D.. FrV 11 Gone. Dan M.. JrV 9 Cone. Gary L., SoV 10 Cone. Robert S.. SoV 10 Cone. Virginia L.. FrV 11 Conger. Darius J., F 44 Gonlee, Donna K.. M 45 Conley. Bobby R.. PB 10 Conley. Donald B., FrV 11 Conn. Donna D.. SoV 10 Connell. Connie D., FrV 11 Gonncll. Richard W.. SoV 10 Gonnelley. Gwendolyn M., M 59 Connelly. Anne J.. SoV 10 Conner. Cynthia A.. SoV 10 Conner. James E., JrV 9 Connor. Bonna L.. JrV 9 Connor. Mary J.. SoV 11 Conway. Ronald V.. SoV 11 Cook. Danny L.. JrV 9 Cook. James H.. FrV 11 Cook. James S.. FrV 11 Cook, limmy D.. PB 20 Cook. LaQuita C, FrV 11 Cook. Margaret J.. SrV 13; F 33: F 42 Cook. Mary A.. SrV 13; T 33 Cook, Richard J.. SoV U; PB 4 Cook. Suzanne. M 15; JrV 9; M 46 Cooley. Deanne. SoV 11 Cooper. Arnetta J.. FrV 11 Cooper. Betty L.. FrV II Cooper. Cimala K.. FrV 11; FrV 1; M 45 Cooper. Frances L.. FrV 11 Cooper. Tana K.. FrV II Cooper. Jerry S.. FrV 11 Cooper. Toe G.. FrV II Cooper. Nancy A.. M 25; JrV 9 Cooper. Pamela J.. SoV 11; M 25; T 29; M 61 Cope. Clovis D.. FrV 11 Cope, John H., PB 10 Gopeland, Celia A.. FrV 11 Gopeland. Jane B.. M 46 Gopeland. Judy A.. FrV 11 Gopeland. Linda K., JrV 89 Gopeland Teddy J., SoV 11 Gopeland, William R., JrV 9 Goppedge, Michael D.. SoV 11 Coppingcr. John A.. PB 4; JrV 9 Gorbell. Linda R.. FrV II Cordell. Richard F.. T 27 Cordray. Mark H.. PB 20; SoV 4 Corley, David P.. FrV 11 Corn. Vonda K.. FrV 11; M 49 Cornelison. Carolvn H.. SoV 11 Gornelison. Jane D.. FrV II; M 63 Cornelius. Lvnnda D.. F 33 Cornelius. William M.. PB 16 Cornell, Pat, PB 12 Cornett, Patricia A., T 20 Cornett, Patricia S., SrV 13 Cornett William H., FrV 11 Cosby, Bill H., T 16 Costilla, Frank, PB 50; PB 40 Costilla, Mary L., FrV 11; M 46 Cotner. Catherine E.. M 39 Cotropia, Kathleen. FrV U Cottar. Hampton L.. PB 6 Gotten. Lawrence S.. FrV 11 Couch. Michael C. JrV 9 Couohlin. Thomas E.. PB 36 Coulson. Dan W.. PB 8 Countiss. William F.. SrV 14; PB 6; TC 20; TC 21; TC 27 Courtney. Larry J.. SrV 14 Couser. Carl A.. JrV 9 Covey. Leslie E.. FrV 11 Covey. Linda F.. FrV II Covington. Jackie G.. P 38 Cowan, Tan, FrV II Cowan. Kittye A.. JrV 9 Cowan. Robert D.. PB 28; JrV 9 Coward. Tames D., PB 28 Coward. Thomas W.. PB 28 Cowart. Bernard L.. Jr., FrV 11 Gowart, Michael R., SrV 14 Cowell, Judy M.. FrV 11; M 41 Gowen. Glenn B.. PB 32 „„ _ Cowger. Ernest L.. Jr.. SrV 14; PB 34; PB 20; PB 41; P 34 Cox. Betty J.. SoV 11; M 41 Cox. Carolyn K., M 51 Cox. Coralie. SoV II Cox. Dale L.. SrV 14 Cox. Flovd M.. SrV 14 Cox III George A.. FrV 11 Cox. John W.. IrV 9 Cox. Joyce A.. JrV 9 Cox. Leon W.. JrV 9 Cox. Leslie J.. M 57 Cox, Linda J.. SoV II Cox, Linda R., SoV 11 Cox, Lucy S., M 53 Cox, Mary L.. M 59 Cox, Ralph. JrV 9 Cox, Roger L.. JrV 9 Cox. Trudy A.. JrV 9 Cox. Walter W.. SoV 11 Cox, William P., F 35; P 35 Cox, Sylvia N., FrV 11 Cozart, Billy W., SoV 11 Cozart, Sharon R., SoV 11 Graddock. Jane A.. M 49 , „„ , , Craddick. Thomas R.. SrV 14; PB 34 Graddock, Jane. PB 22 Craig. Donna G.. SrV H; M 61; M 37 Craig. Jo A., FrV 11 Craig, Larry E,, PB 28 Craig. Larry R., PB 14 Craig, Ruth J.. IrV 9 Craig. Warren G., FrV II; P 39 Grain, Suzanne, M 15 Grain, Suzanne, M 59; M 15; M 37; P 33 Grain, William Charles. SrV 14 Crandell. James E.. SoV 11 Crane. Ray C.. FrV II Graver. Carol E.. SrV 14 Gravy. Ray L., PB 12 Crawford. Candus, SoV U; T 29 Crawford, Carolyn L.. So Vll; M 57 Crawford. Dale G.. SrV 14 Crawford, Dewitt K., FrV 12 Crawford. Garrett L.. SoV 11 Crawford. Joseph V.. SoV 11 Crawford. Mary A.. SoV 11; M 21 Crawford. Sandra K., SoV 11 Crawley. Carolyn K.. T 21; JrV 9; M 45 Crawley. Marilynn. FrV 12; M 45 Creamer, Charles G.. FrV 12 Crenwclge Dan W.. JrV 9 Crew. Janie M.. SoV 11; M 25; M 14 Cribbs. Barry C.. SoV 11 Cribbs. Linda K.. SoV 11; M 14 Crider. Gary C. FrV 12 Grider. Richard L.. SrV 14 Crider. Robert D.. SoV 11 Crisler, Larry L., SoV 11 Crisp, Charles R., SoV II; PB 16 Griswell, Marsha A., JrV 9 Crlenjak, Richard, FrV 12 Crockett, Richard H,, Jr., F 16 Grofford, Gary L., SoV II Cromer. Harold T., SrV 14; F 39 Crone. Korman T.. So Vll Crook. Donna L., SrV 14 Croom. Grace J.. M 45 Crosier. Curtis E.. SoV II Crosland. Donald G.. JrV 5 Gross. Dennis D.. FrV 12 Cross. Donald E.. SoV II Grossen. Cindy J.. FrV 12 Grosslcy. Linda W.. F 24 Grossnoe. Beverly B., SrV 14 Crossnoe, Marvin R., SrV 14 Crossthwait, Mary C.. M 27; SoV 11; M 59; M 64 Crothers, Nancy J., SrV 14 Crouch. Janet J.. SoV 11; T 29; M 14; M 43 Crouch. Mark B.. T 16 Crounse. Virginia L.. SrV 14 Grout. Mary J.. SoV 11; M 21 Crow. Richard C., SoV 11 Crow. Stephen D.. SrV 14; F 34 Crowe. Richard G.. PB 10 Grudgington. Jan Claude. FrV 12 Grum. Byrna S.. SoV 11 Grum. Kenneth M.. JrV 9 Grume. Harlan E.. SrV 15; F 34 Crump. Howard M.. PB 41 Crump. Larry D.. JrV 9 Crump. William E.. SrV 15; F 28 Crump. Woodroe D.. Jr.. SrV 15; F 34 Crutcher. Sandra S.. FrV 12 Cudd. Diana L.. SoV 11 Cudd. Genette S.. SoV 11 Cuddy. Ann E.. SoV II Cullar. Randolph D.. JrV 9 Culpepper. Sharron G.. T 20; JrV 9 Cummings. Elizabeth A., FrV 12 Cummings. James P.. SrV 15; PB 16 Cummings, Janet, SrV 15 Cummings, Robert L., JrV 9 Cummings. Samuel R., SrV 15; PB 16; F 44 Cummings. William C. FrV 12 Cummins, Gary I... FrV 12 Cummins. Shirley J.. FrV 12 Cumpton. Connie J.. FrV 12 Cunningham. Angela B.. FrV 12; M 13 Cunningham. Charlie E.. SoV 11 Cunningham, Don W., Sr V15 Cunningham, Helen M.. FrV 12 Cunningham, Patsy J., JrV 9 Cunningham, Samuel B.. PB 4 Cunningham, Terry L.. PB 34; PB 6; JrV 9 Cupell. Albert W.. JrV 9 Curbo. Anita G.. FrV 12 Gurbo. Stanley D., SoV U Cureton. Tressa V.. JrV 9 Curl. Carolyn. SrV 15 Gurlee. Barry G.. PB 12; JrV 9 Curnutt. Karen L.. SoV II; M 45 Current. David K.. SrV 15 Gurrie. David C.. SrV 15; F 43 Currie. Dwight H., FrV 12 Currin. Cynthia, SoV II; F 33 Currin. Gary M.. SoV 11 Currin. Timothy L.. FrV 12 Gurry. Anna C FrV 12 Curry, Carroll F.. FrV 12 Curry, Elizabeth A.. SrV 15 Gurry. Kenneth A.. FrV 12 Curry. Mackie B.. SrV 15; T 54; PB 42 Curry. Myrna S.. SrV 15 Curry. Renetta A.. M 49 Curry. Rowland L.. SoV 11 Curry, Tunda N.. JrV 9 Curry. Sylvia J.. SoV U; T 20; M 14 Curtis. James R.. FrV 12 Curtis. John E.. SoV U Curtis. Raymond T.. T 19; JrV 9 Curtis, Wayne G., JrV 9 Cushenbcrry, Dale L.. SrV 15 Cushman. Albert E.. PB 8; JrV 9 Cushman, Michael R.. FrV 12 Cutshall. Robert W.. FrV 12 Cypert, Tony M.. SoV 11 (jttnfCj das " fH X ,. riint K ' D»i .«f ' ' „f ' i)»,t,TkoBiiL..fi:. ' Dnii. liqiiilfi A.. FrV DiT , Lomint £.. FtV ferij, lujnni. FrV 11 Dnii, In. SrV I( Diw.Miclull..ni Ditis. Nino E.. SoV 1 DiTii.Mnl.n,S-V I)m.PkTlli))..FiVl Dm, Piuli F.. FiV 1 Dm. loiuld B., ScV Dm. Ronild L JtV Dire. Shirlti A ,SoV Dnij, Sitpbai I. B i l)i ii.SounK,Tj): IS1;M4) Dmn, Cirol A.. S»V KM Dmoi, Ktmrtk E., F DnM. LinJi. H U. (jvrr Oil, CmI a.. SoV i: DirKivn. M 1 Dn, tiidi C, FiV II ta.VitliD.JrVlD Do™, Willja F.. Jt Dtin, Cissmdu L Ft ■ mV.D.,M» ' Dtan, Im A., F ;« I hi.Pitiiciil, Mfl " , Viii D.. FiV i; • Vicioi F., FiV : Dutoo, Tku, (( s, 5 " :.GitT (.,«i HBo! ,E.,F,V w«, Dtimi I, SiV «»;F« »DiTOt,.M WDmldT p, ™«. Ud« T, Fr S ' .XidudI ' Jmdr.Ciffi- ,.. Tone r»- Sf ' Xi- • V okF V -- %t . iv " ' ' ' i ' :: WBtitc , -Pitnc; ««, Clr r% Czenviec, Carol, M 51 D Daffern. Eddie E., T 16 Dailey, Ralph R. III. FrV U Daily. Susan K,, JrV 9 Dale. Charles. F 4i Dale. Diane. M 57 Dallis. Panayiota Yista. FrV 11 Dallmeyer. Er ' in C, SrV 15 Damron. Elizabeth, SoV 15 Dalones, George. PB 20 Darden. James. PB 12 Davis, joe O.. JrV 10 Davis, Larry L.. JrV 10 Daniel, Benger. PB 16 Daniel. Alv.i Wayne. FrV II D.inieh. Billy G.. SoV U Daniels, Claude Lee. F 29 Daniels. Jane E.. SoV 11 Daniels. Joseph R.. SrV 15 Danley. Ronald W.. SrV 15 Dann, Thomas L., FrV 11 Darby, Judith A., SoV 11 Darden, Linda, FrV 11 Darden, Lynda L., FrV 11 Darlin. Charles R., SoV 11 Darnell, Linda J., SrV 15 Darrow. Terry W.. FrV 11 Darry, Dave. PB 32 Darsey. Faustine G.. FrV 11 DauRherty, Barbara A., JrV 10 Dauterive, Jerry W., FrV 11 Davenport. Bert M.. TC 26 Davenport. Marvin E.. FrV 11 David. Charles F.. FrV 11 Davidson. Diane, JrV 10 Davidson, Earl L., PB 24 Davidson, Jack W.. SnV 11 Davidson, Maria S., SoV U; M 13 Davies, Marilyn E.. FrV 11 DAvignon. John H.. JrV 10; F 54 Davis, Anncllc P., SoV 11 Davis, Barbara A., FrV 11 Davis, Barry D,, SrV 15 Davis, Betty A., SrV 15 Davis, Carlynn, TC 8; JrV 10 Davis, Charles O., Jr., SrV 15 Davis, Cynthia A., FrV 11 Davis, Daphne S., FrV 11 Davis. James A., P 39 Davis. James L., FrV 11 Davis, Jimmy F., SrV 15; PB 32 Davis, Joe O., JrV 10 Davis. John P., SoV 11 Davis, Joseph E.. PB 34 Davis, Kenneth, SoV 11 Davis, Kenneth A., FrV U Davis. Lana C SoV 11 Davis, Larry, JrV 10 Davis, Laquilla A., FrV 11 Davis, Lorraine E.. FrV 11 Davis. Luanna. FrV 11 Davis. Lyn. SrV 16 Davis. Michal I.. PB 8 Davis. Nancy E.. SoV 12; M 14 Davis. Peter R.. If. SrV 15; F 22 Davis. Phyllis J.. FrV 11 Davis. Paula F.. FrV 11 Davis. Ronald B.. SrV 15 Davis. Ronald L.. JrV 10 Davis. Shirley A. .SoV 12 Davis. Stephen R.. PB 15 Davis. Susan K.. T 33; M 65; JrV 10; T 31; M 45 Dawson. Carol A.. SoV 12; JrV 10; M 51 Dawson. Kenneth E.. FrV 11 Dawson, Linda. M 14; M 36; TC Cover Day, Carol A., SoV 12 Day, Kiv D.. M 43 Day, Linda G.. FrV 11 Day. Vicki D.. JrV 10 Deacon. William F., Jr.. P 20 Dean. C assandra L., FrV 12 Dean V. D., M 59 Dean, Louis A.. F 2S; F 44 Dean, Patricia L., M 49 Dean, Viclti D., FrV 12 Dean, Victor F., FrV 12 Deaton, Thomas M., SoV 12 Deavours, Harold L.. PB 14 Debusk, Gary M., PB 12 Decastro, James D., SoV 12; F 22 Decker, Robert C IrV 10 Deeds, Bobby E., FrV 12 Deere. Deanna L.. SrV 16; M 25; M 39; F 33 Deering. Diane E.. FrV 12 Dccring. Donald W.. FrV 12; P 39 Deering, Janna I.., M 47 Defec, Annette M.. M 39 Deffern, Gordon T., FrV 12 De " eor ' !e, Michael W , T 35 Deginder, Carolyn. FrV 12 Delafield. Mary A.. SoV 12 Delavan. Bobby G.. FrV 12 Delavan. James N.. FrV 12 Deleon. Olga. SrV 16 Dellis. Terry G.. FrV 12 Dement, Linda N., M 21 Dcmcrson, Norvia V., FrV 12; M 51 Denmon. Mary A.. F 33 Denney. Carl W.. FrV 12 Denning. Elizabeth Idalou, SoV 12 Dennis. Dinah, M 45 Dennis, Joan E., FrV 13 Dennis, vtcve A., JrV 10; TC 18 Denny, Barbara J., FrV 13 Denny, Brenda K., SoV 12 Denny. Patricia A., JrV 10 Densmore. Glenda R.. JrV 10 Denzer, Gregory D., JrV 10; F }4 Derieux. Sally M.. P 7 Derrick. Joe L., SrV 16 Derry. David M.. SoV 12 Desmukes. David. SoV 12 Despain, Connie M.. FrV 13 Devers. Cynthia J.. FrV 13 Deviney. Frank G., SoV 12 Devitt, Larry G., FrV 13 Devlin. Sharolyn K.. JrV 10; M 53 Dewey, Gary W., SoV 12 Dewitt. Clarence W.. SoV 12; TC 18 Dibb, David E., F 30 Dick. David C F 22 Dickson. Freddy D., FrV 13 Dickson, Jean G., M 39 Dickson, LeEllen, M 51 Dickson, Ronny R., SoV 12; PB 50 Diebel, Philip C, FrV 13 Dieterich. Jamie L.. SnV 12 Digirolamo. Anthony, Jr., PB 37 Dill, Robert J., PB 6; JrV 10; PB 2 Dill, Ronald Lee, SoV 12 Dillard, Clinton L., SrV 16 Dillard, Darrell M.. FrV 13 Dillard, Lonnie H., PB 16; P 43; P 32; P 13 Dillard, Thomas M., FrV 13 Dillon, Gwendolyn J., SrV 16; M 41 Dillon, Mary A., SoV 12; T 21 Dilworth, Patricia A., FrV 13 Dilworth, Patricia R., SoV 12; T 21; M 20 Dittrich, Jerry B.. PB 16 Divine. Charlie L., SoV 12; PB 34; PB 46; PB 40 Divine, David L., SoV 12; PB 34 Dix, Barbara H., SoV 12; T 20; M 14 Dix, Josephine H., SoV 12 Dixon, Barbara J.. JrV 10 Dixon, James, SoV 12 Doak, William H., SrV 16; TC 32 Dobbins. Ken M.. T l6 Dobbins. Larry C, PB 24 Dobcrvich, Susan, SrV 16 Dodd, Greg, FrV 13 Dodd, Ronald E.. SrV 16 Dodson, Don E., FrV 13 Dodson, Donna B., SrV 16; P 36 Dodson, Jane A., M 53 Dodson. Paula L.. FrV 13 Dodsworth, Carole. M 61 Doehne, Gaynell, FrV 13 Doherty, Patricia L., SrV l6 Doherty, Susan J.. FrV 13 Dolaway, Mary L., M 27; M 14; M 45 Dollarhide. Nancy A.. SoV 12 Dollins, Harold W.. F 35 Dominy, Joitn E.,Jr.. JrV 10; F 34 Dominy. Roberta G.. JrV 10 Domke. Marvel E,. Jr., FrV 13; P 26 Doncarlos, Maxtha J.. FrV 13 Donley, Paula K.. SoV 12 Donnelly, Edward J., PB 14; JrV 10 Donohoo, Thomas L., SoV 12 Donop, Trudy J.. FrV 13 Doolcy, Dan, FrV 13 Dook, Margaret Jo, M 20 Doran, Jay H, JrV 10 Doran, Quixie B., SoV 12; M 20; M 45 Dorcas, Philip G., JrV 10 Dorman, Robby N., JrV 10; M 31 Dornburg. Billy L.. SrV 16 Dorsctt, Stephanie. JrV 10 Dorsey, William D., PB 8 Dossey. Lee A.. JrV 10 Douglas. Claybournc, SoV 12; PB 52 Douglas, Donald A. W.. JrV 10 Douglas, Don H.. FrV 13 Douglass. James A.. SoV 12; PB 41 Douclas, Marsha C, M 21 Douglas, Noel L., FrV 31 Douglas. R.inald K.. SrV 16; T 18 Douglass, Annie L., SrV 16 Douglass. John W., StV 16 Douglass, Kenneth E., PB 20 Douglass. Thomas C SoV 12 Douthit. Susan K., M 53 Dove. Dorothy C. T 33; M 23; T 31 Dowden, Pamela. M 18; M 43 Dowding. George F.. PB 34 Dowcll. Laurie M., FrV 13 Dowell, Robert C. JrV 10 Dower. James B.. SoV 12 Downing. Hollis R., PB 28 Downing, John C SoV 12 Downing, Ronald F., JrV 10; TC 18 Downing, Sheryl B., SoV 12 Downs, Harland S., Jr., FtV 13 Doyle. Dinah. M 63; PB 22 Dozier. Donald D.. SoV 12 Drabek. Joe D., JrV 10 Drager, Paul J., FrV 13 Drake, Barbara, T 29; M 53 Drake, John R., JrV 10 Draper, Robin A., M 20 Draughon, Linda W., JrV 10 Driskill, David A.. FrV 13 Driver, Marilyn M., SoV 12 Driver. William J.. TC 31 Drollingen. John M.. JrV 10 Drury. Dianne S., JrV 10 Dubbs. Michael J., JrV 10 Dubois, Clarice P.. FrV 13 Duckworth, Leslie I.. M 59; PB 42 Dudley. Katherine M., M 14 Duffer, John F., FrV 13 Duffield, Carey E., T 29; M 53 Duffy, Neil A.. FrV 13 Duika, Paulette A., JrV 10; F 43 Duke, Betty L.. SoV 12 Duke. Donna S., T 29; JrV 10; M 41 Duke, Jorja K., FrV 13 Dukes, Jerry A., FrV 13 Dulaney, Judith L., FrV 13 Dunagan, Robert L., Jr., JrV 10 Dunaway, Jack L., PB 16 Duncan, Alan W., SoV 12 Duncan, Annette. SoV 12; TC 31 Duncan. Beverly J.. FrV 13 Duncan. Brenda G., FrV 13 Duncan, Nancy J., JrV 10 Duncan, Pamela G.. SoV 12 Duncan. Robert D., FrV 13 Duncan, Ronny R., JrV 10 Dunias. Kathy J., FrV 13 Dunlap, Becky H., FrV 13; M 49 Dunlap, Douglas M.. SoV 12 Dunn, Carla F.. FrV 13 Dunn, David L., SrV 17 Dunn, Donald B., SrV 17 Dunn. Gloria D.. FrV 13 Dunn. Jackie B,. SrV 17; F 43 Dunn, jerry A.. SrV 17 Dunn, Jor L.. SrV 17 Dunn. Mary G., JrV 10 Dunn, Mary S., FrV 13 Dunn, Robert J.. SoV 12 Dunn. Sharon K.. FrV 13 Dunn. Suzanne. M 41 Dunning, An ela C. M 41 Duperier D. Kay, FrV 13 Dupont, Glenn T.. FrV 13 Dupree, Sheila J., SoV 12 Duran, Linda C, SoV 12 Duran, Richard, SoV 12 Durham. Barbara L.. FrV 13: M 55 Durham. David M., T 19 Durham, Russell L., PB 14 Durham, Sharon, M 41 Durrell, John A., FrV 13 Durrell, Tony, T 16 Durst, Thomas R,, FrV 13 Dutton, Annette, JrV 10 Dutton, Lynda L., JrV 10 Dutton, Roberta E., SoV 12 Duwe, Virginia L.. SoV 12 Dyoracek, Albin B., Jr., SoV 12; PB 36 Dycus, Jay E., SrV 17 Dycus, Sandra R., JrV 10 Dye, Barbara M., M 49 Dyer, Linda K.. SoV 12 Dyer. Steven H.. SoV 12 Dyer. Warren M.. SoV 12; T 35 Dykes. Cathey A., FrV 13 Dykes. Judith D., M 63 Dykes. William E.. SrV 17 Dylla. Joseph R., FrV 13 E Eakman, Charles D., SrV 17 Earle. Donna G., FrV 13 Earnest, Daniel P., SrV 17 Earthman, Mary L.. FrV 15 Easley. Suzanne, SrV 17; M 59; M 36 Eason, Bobby L.. P 38 Eas 5n. Dale O., IrV 10 Eason, Martha M.. SrV 17; T 33; M 45 Eastham, Melissa J., FrV 13 Eastham, Penelope L., SrV 17 Eastham, Thomas B., SrV 17 Eastwood, Sally M., SoV 12; SoV 4; M 49 Eaton, Sharlene E., SrV 17 Eaves, Albert D., SrV 17; F 31 Ebelins, Bobby L.. FrV 13 Echols. Richard I., SoV 12: TC 26 Echols, William W. Ill, SoV 12 Eckert, Dewey W.. JrV 10 Ecton, George R.. SrV 17 Edgar, Harold, P 38 Edgeworth. Barbara D., SoV 12; M 25: M 43 Edgeworth, Sharron L., M 43 Edmiston, Jane L.. M 63 Edmondson. Gay L.. SoV 12; T 20 Edmondson. lames A.. PB 14 Edmondson. Thomas L.. PB 4; JrV 10 Edwards, Betty A.. SrV 17 Edwards. Billy J.. PB 4 Edwards, Bruce C. FrV 13 Edwards, David M.. FrV 15 Edwards. Deborah J . FrV 15 Edwards. Diane. FrV 15 Edwards. Donna J.. FrV 13 Edwards, Edward L.. FrV 13 Edwards, Gary E., FrV 15. T 16 Edwards, James B.. SrV 17 Edwards, Jane. M 16 Edwards, janis G., JrV 10 Edwards, Jeanene, FrV 13; M 45 Edwards, joicy P.. T 8 Edwards, Martha A.. SrV 17 Edwards, Mary J., SoV 12 Edwards, Pauline, T a Edwards, Robert L., SoV 12 Edwards, Stanley J., PB 10 Edwards, Thomas, F 44 Edwards. Tommy R., TC 20 Edwards, Wesley E., SoV 12 Egbert, Lvdia A,. M 43 Ehrlich, Marilyn M.. JrV 10 Hilling. Thomas M.. SoV 12 Eikel. ' Barbara K.. SoV 12 Eikenburg. Frank Charles. SrV 17 Eilert. Charles E., SrV 17 Eilert, Patricia A.. M 47 Eklund. Mich.iel K.. PB 6; JrV 10; P 27 Elam. Dale B., FrV 13 Elizando. Michael W.. FrV 13 Elkins. Arthur S.. SoV 12 Elkins. Karon. T 21 Elkin. Sonja D.. SoV 12 Elkin. Tommy F.. JrV 10 Elkins. Warren K.. SrV 17 Elle. Susan E., SoV 12; T 33; T 21; M 59 Elliott. Evelyn G.. FrV 13 Elliott. lohn S.. SrV 17 Elliott. Judy A.. FrV 15 Elliott. Larry D., IrV 10 Elliott. Mary D.. JrV 10 Elliott, Robert A., PB 12; TC 21 Elliott, Robert E., SrV 17 Elliott, Robert S,, SrV 17 Elliott, Steven G.. JrV 10 Elliott. Willa J.. M 22: SoV 12 Elliott. Willi.am D.. FrV 13 Ellis, Carol A.. FrV 14 Ellis, Cynthia, FrV 14 Ellis, Fred E., SrV 17 Ellis, Jcanette A.. FrV 14 Ellis, Lance F., PB 10 Ellis, Lewis C, PB 12 Ellis, Lonnie D., FrV 14 Ellis, Martha S., JrV 10 Ellis, Mary L.. SoV 12 Ellis, Valerie D., M 63 Ellison. John J.. SrV 17; PB 34; TC 18: TC 20 Elmore. Carolyn R., FrV 14 Elrod. Glenn A.. PB 14 Elrod. Susan L.. M 39 Elsey. Larry W.. SrV 17 Eisner. Martha C, SoV 12 Eisner, Warren W, Jr.. SrV 17 Flwell, Cynthia B . FrV 14; M 53 Ely. Laura L., FrV 14 Emb ck, Linda K., JrV 10 Emerick, Sharon V., JrV 10; M 53 Emerson. Larry V.. FrV 14 Emery. Joseph M.. PB 70 Endcndvk. loan T.. JrV 10 Endendyk. Bruce A., T 35; FrV 14 Ensel. Dee. M 61 Enger. Don L.. SrV 17 Enaer. Gloria D.. SoV 12: T 20: M 14 England, Lanny L., SrV 17; TC 32 England. William R.. FrV 14 Englerth. Patricia M.. M 47 English. Daniel L.. SoV 12 English. Lonnie N.. SoV 13 Encram, Mary A.. T 18 Epley. Beverly D.. SoV 13 Epperson. James C ]rV 10 Eppner. Jerry B., JrV 10 Epps, Toni L.. JrV 10; M 55; F 58 Erickson, Kimberly A., FrV 14 Ervin, James R.. PB 14. 15 Erwin. Neta M.. JrV 10 Escamilla. Rosa H., P 41 Escobar, janie S., FrV 14 Escott. Nancy K.. M 27; SoV 13; M 55: PB 25 Escnwcin. Linda L.. M 45 Esmond. Thomas L.. F 35 Esslinger. Barbara L.. M 26; SoV 15; T 53: M 65 Esterak. Susan T.. M 15; M 51; P 37 Estes, Charles C. JrV 11 Estes. John E.. SoV 15; PB 12 Estes. Karen J.. FrV 14 Estes. Roger E., PB 28 Esteve. Maria E.. FrV 14 Estill. Jean A., FrV 14 Estill. John H., SrV 18 Esty, Vickie E., M 59 Etchison. Taylor D.. SoV 15 Etheredge, Janice G.. SoV 13 Etheredge, Robert S., JrV U Ethridge, Clara P., M 28; JrV 11; M 39 Ethridge, Melvin D., TC 27 Eubank, Yvonne W., FrV 14 Eubanks. Billie A., JrV 11 Eudy, Donald H., SrV 18 Eudy, Larry M.. FrV 14 Eustace, Sharon A., JrV 11 Evans. Aubrey C. SoV 15 Evans, Barton D., SrV 18 Evans, Billy R., SrV 18; T 54 Evans, Brian H.. SoV 15 Evans, Diane, FrV 14 Evans, Franklin L., FrV 14 Evans. Jamie L., FrV 14 Evans, Lenora E., FrV 14 Evans. Linda D.. SoV 15 Evans, Linda L., FrV 14 Evans, Marjorie A., M 65 Evans, Carolyn M.. SoV 15 Evans, Michael S., PB 14; JrV 11 Evans, Susan, JrV 11; T 25; M 53 Evans, Susan B.. T 29; M 43 Evans, Thomas J., PB 4 Evans, William P.. JrV 11 Evarts. Ronald R.. JrV 11 Everett. James R.. JrV 11 Everett. Patricia, SoV 15 Everhart. Marilyn B.. JrV 11 Everitt, Lynda R.. SoV 15 Eversole. Larry. SoV 13 Ewing, Carol H.. SoV 15 F Fabling. Charles R.. Jr., PB 4 Fabling, Haywood K., PB 20 Fagan, R.mald D.. SoV 13 Faiks. Cynthia, SoV13; T 29 Fain. E. Carlene. M 63 Fain. David N., FrV 14 Fairchild, Robert W., FrV 14 Faith, Margaret L.. FrV 14 Falkenberg, Betty L., M 55 Fallis, Margaret A., SrV 18; M 28; M 45 Fallon, Judy A., SoV 15 Falls, Dana L., M 59 Fambro, Patricia A.. JrV 11 Fambro. Sammy A.. SrV 18; TC 20; TC 28 Fancher. Phyllis C, JrV 11 Fannin, Robert L.. PB 4; JrV 11 Fanning. Glenda J.. FrV 14 Fanning. Steven C.. SoV 13 Fant, Charles W„ PB 4 Fant, Ronald L., .SoV 15 Farley. Margaret E., SoV 13 Farmer, Lewis H., SoV 13 Farrar, Carolyn, F 33 Farrell, John O., T l6 Farrance, David, T 16 Farrar, Carolyn J., SoV 13 Farris, Benita A., JrV 11 Farris, Donald R., F 15; SrV 18; F 20 Farris, Edward R., T 27; FrV 14 Farris, Jimmy O.. FrV 14 Farris, John F., FrV 14 Farris, Ruth E., JrV 11 Farrow, Karen S., FrV 14 Fassel, Barbara M., SoV 13; T 8; T 5; T 8 Faulk. Stephen L., FrV 14 Faulkenberry, Karen S., SoV 13 Faulkner. Fleetwood, SoV 13 Faulkner. Nelia N., M 59; M 37; P 34 Fauske, Larry D., SoV 13 Faver. Thurman D., SoV 13 Fawver, Clinton L., FrV 14 Feazelle, Karen, FrV 14 Feitel, Stanley C, Jr., SoV 13 Fckete, Frank W.. Jr.. SoV 13 Felker, Michael D., FrV 14 Felnagle. Thomas J.. FrV 14; P 39 Felly. Joe R., JrV 11 Fendley. James M., PB 24 Fenoglio, Janet L., SoV 13 Fenter, Benita L., FrV 14 Fenton, Lynda L.. JrV 11 Fergeson. Clint K.. PB 16 Ferguson. Anthony D., SoV 13 Ferguson, Bobbie J.. FrV 14 Ferguson. Caren K., JrV 11 Ferguson. Charlie L.. PB 10 Ferguson. Clint K.. SoV 13 Ferguson, Donald W., SrV 18 Ferguson, Janice K., FrV 14 Ferguson, John E., JrV 11 Ferguson, Jonita S., JrV 11 Ferguson. Linda S.. M 59 Ferguson. Peggy, M 59 Ferguson, Richard B., JrV 11; PB 40 Ferguson, Robert P., FrV 14 Fernandas, Paula L.. FrV 14 Ferrell, Sharon V., FrV 14 Ferrell. Suzanne. M 59 Fertsch. Peggy J.. FrV 14 Fester. James A., T 34; JrV 11 Fester, Jerrell B., FrV 14 Fett, Rebecca M., FrV 14 Fewell. Anita J., FrV 14 Fewell, Charles L., JrV U Fiedler, Patricia E., FrV 14 Fielder, Charles R., F 28; F 44 Fielder, James G., PB 4 Fielder. James W.. JrV It Fields. Carol J.. SoV 13 Fields. David J.. SoV 13 Fields. David M.. SoV 13 Fields. Robert A., FrV l4 Figueroa. Frannie A.. SrV 18; T 34; F 20; F 15 Filgo. Susan R.. FrV 14 Filleman. Jerry W., JrV 11 Filler. Robert D.. JrV 11 Filley, Marilynn, FrV 14; M 43 Fillpot, Bobby G.. SrV 18 Fincher. Carolyn R., JrV 11; T 18; F 41 Fincher, Kenneth W., JrV 11 Findley, Charles L., PB 4 Findlay, Sandra E., SrV 18 Fine, Thomas L., SoV 13 Finlayson, Nancy L., FrV 14 Finn. Don W.. SrV 18 Finnell, Larry S., SrV 18 Finney, Gaye M.. M 43 Finney. Harold W.. T 35 Fires, Chester M,, SoV 13 Fisbeck, Linda F., SoV 13; M 25; M 51 Fischer. Paulette L.. SrV 18 Fish, Andrew C, JrV 11 Fish, Elbridge, G. U. SrV 18 Fish, Gary E., SoV 13 Fisher, Jerry J., PB 63 Fisher, Judith A,, M 20; M 14; M 61 Fisher, Pamela D., SoV 13 Fisher, Ronny G., PB 8 Fisher, William L., FrV 14 Fitch, Diane K., SoV 13 File, Anna R., SrV 18 Fitzgibbon, Janice E., M 53 Fitzgibbon, Sandra H., M 45 Fitzpatrick, Sandra S., FrV l4 Flache, Gwendolyn J,, FrV 14 Flache, Judi C, FrV 14 Flanagan. Louis I., SoV 13 Fleer, Robert D., FrV 14 Fleming, Karen A., SrV 18 Flenhiken, Brent P., JrV 11 Fletcher, Carol A., FrV 14 Fletcher, George F., F 35 Fletcher, John, PB 41 Fletcher, Michael A., FrV 14 Fletcher, Philip L., FrV 15 Fletcher, Robert D., SrV 18; PB 20; F 34 Fletcher, Sammie G., FrV 15; P 39 Flick, Roland B., JrV 15 Flippo, Paula J., FrV 15 Florence. David A.. FrV 15; P 39 Florence. Elizabeth A., FrV 15 Florence, Larry Z., TC 20 Florence, Sidney D., SoV 13 Florcy, Frances H.. SoV 13 Flowers, James R.. SrV 18 Flowers. Ralph A., T 18 Flowers, Sheryl L., SrV 18 Flowers. Joe A., FrV 15 Floyd, Elton W., SrV 18 Floyd. Ronald C, SoV 13 Floyd, Sandra L., FrV 15 Fluschc, John D.. PB 3 f; PB 36; JrV 11 Fly. Robert F., SoV 13 Flynn, Daniel W., SrV 18 Flynn, John T.. IrV 11 Foley. Fred S., JrV 11 Foley. Ronald C. SoV 13 Folk. Russell H., FrV 15; PB 15 Foltz, Roger B.. SoV 13 Foote, Robert D., JrV 11 Forbes. Linda D.. JrV 11 Forbes, William C. T 19 Ford, Carol B.. SrV 18 Ford. Jeannie A.. SrV 18 Ford. Joe D.. JrV 11 Ford. Thomas A., SoV 13 Foreman. George E.. JrV 11 Foreman. Ronald L.. IrV 11 Forester. David B., PB 6 Forsbach, Curtis I., Jr., JrV 11 Forsythe, John D., FrV 15 Forward. Linda C. SrV 19; M 53 Fossier, Jacqueine A.. SoV 13 Fossler. Cheryl L.. SoV 13 Foster, Carol L.. SoV 13 Foster, Curtis W.. SrV 19; F 34 Foster. David W.. FrV 15; P 26 Foster. Douglas N.. T 19 Foster. George A., T 35 Foster, Jeffrey D.. PB 10; P 38 Foster. John D.. SoV 13 Foster. Kennith E.. SrV 19; TC 26 Foster. Linda J., SoV 13 Foster. M. Kathleen. FtV 15 Foster. Margaret S.. SrV 19; F 43 Foster. Martha A.. FrV 15 Foster. Michael H,. FrV 15 Foster, Patrick S.. SoV 13; T 19 Foster, Reynolds L., SrV 19 Fountain, James W., FrV 15 Fountain. Sandra K.. FrV 15 Fourmigue. Suzanne. SoV 13 Fowler. Alice J.. SoV 13 Fowler. Barbara A.. SrV 19 Fowler, Diana D., JrV 11 Fowler, Jacqueline C. FrV 15 Fowler, Joe Dean, TC 26 Fowler, Judith A., T 8 Fowler, Linda M., FrV 15 Fowler, Patricia L.. FrV 15 Fowler. Michael A., SrV 19 Fowler. Richard E.. PB 10 Fox, Eldon R.. PB 16 Fox. Eric L.. FrV 15 Fox. Hampton E.. SoV 13 Fox, Marilyn J,. SoV 13 Fox, Meredith G.. PB 28 Fox, Pamela K., FrV 15 Fox, Ronald G., FrV 15 Fox, Suzan C, FrV 15 Foxhall. Sylvia L.. M 23; M 53 Fraley, Dixie J., SrV 19 Franceschi, Italo F., SoV 13 Francis, Jean K., M 26; M 51 Francis, Joe D., T 16 Franklin, Jimmy D.. FrV 15 Franklin, John C, F 39 Franklin, Mary S., SoV 13 Fraser. Margaret E.. FrV 15; M 39 Eraser, Martha F.. FrV 15; M 39 Frazer, Edgar L.. PB 6 Frazier. Butch. PB 34; JrV 11 FrazierJ David P., SoV 13 Frazier, Pegie A., M 49 Frazier, Rickey W.. SrV 19 Frazier, Terrence L., FrV 15 Frazier, Thomas J., P 38 Frederickson, Patricia R., JrV 11 Freeman, Bruce L., PB 24 Freeman, Linda D., PB 22 Freeman, Lon C, SrV 19 Freeman, Michael L., JrV 11; P 26; P 27 Freeman, Pamela, FrV 15 Freeman, Rene G., FrV 15 Freeman, Roger D., PB 15 Freitag, Kay, SoV 13 Freivogel, Richard D., SrV 19; PB 24 Freivogel. Robert D.. PB 24 French, Jack A., Jr., FrV 15 French. Patsy Dianne, SoV 13 Frerking, Darwin R., SoV 13 Friess, John P.. JrV 11 Frisbie, Mary S., FrV 15 Frisbie, John D.. SrV 19 Fritsch, Lanna K., SrV 19 Fromme, Cheryl A., SoV 13 Frost, Anna K., FrV 15 Frost, Betty, FrV 15 Frost, Eldon L., PB 16 Frost, Jean A.. FrV 15 Frost. Pamela J.. SrV 19 Frost. William D.. JrV U Fry. Bobby L., SoV 13 Fry, Jack R., JrV 11 Fry, Martha V., SrV 19; T 33; TC 8; T 31; M 47; PB 22; P 34 Fryman, Rose M., SoV 13 Fryman, Shirley A.. FrV 15 Frymire. Yolanda S.. FrV 15 Fuchs, Viki J., FrV 15; M 45 Fulgham, James E.. PB 20; JrV U Fuller, Sharon L., SoV 13; M 51 FuUerton, Jimmy D., PB 10 Fullick, Darrel W.. JrV 11 FuUingim. Joretta A., FrV 15 Fulton, Joseph L.. JrV 11 Fuqua, Karen M.. FrV 14; M 51; F 31 Fuquay. Wayne B.. SrV 19 Furgeson. Robert D.. JrV 11 Furrow, Larry M., SoV 14 G Caddy, Buck W., JrV 11 Gaffney, Donna K., SoV 14 Gafford, Michael T., T 16 Gage, Celia B.. SrV 19 Gaige, Gerald E., SrV 19; T 34 Galley, Diane, M 53 Gaines, Deborah L,, FrV 15 Gaines, Mary A., TC 8; JrV 11; M 32; F 38 Galanos, Chris, PB 10 Gallaway, Clyde T.. PB 14; JrV 11 Galloway. John N., FrV 15 Galloway. Linda K., SrV 19 Gamble. Steven G., SrV 19 Gambrell. Martha. SoV 14 Gambrell, Richard L., SoV 14 Gammage, Patrick O.. FrV 15 Gan. David G.. PB 14 Gandy, George V., SoV 14 Gandy, Joyce E,. FrV 15 Ganison. Gary, FrV 15 Gann, Don M., FrV 15 Gann, Janet G., M 41 Gann, Mecca K.. SrV 19 Gantt. Robert G.. PB 10 Gantz, Henry L.. Jr., PB 28 Ganz. Charlie D.. PB 15 Garcia. Louis E.. SoV 14; PB 36 Gardenhire. Charles H.. JrV 11 Gardenhire, Gary, PB 6 Gardenhire, Jimmy G., FrV 15 Gardiner, Donald E.. SoV 14 Gardner, Larry C, FrV 15 Gardner, Myrla S., SoV 14 Gardner, Raymond K., Jr., FrV 15 Gardner, Richard L., PB 32; JrV 11 Garets. David E.. FrV 15 Garland. Mary E., M 25; JrV 11; F 38 Garlitz, Richard L.. SrV 19 Garner, Byron P., SrV 19; PB 34 Garner. Cheryl L.. M 47 Garner. Dyane. SoV 14 Garner. Elizabeth L., SoV 14 Garner, Nancy E., SrV 19; T 20; M 45 Garner, Robert T.. SrV 20 Garnett. Camille B.. SrV 20; F 4} Garnelt. Delton L., SrV 20 Garnett. Jim D., SrV 20; F 4} Garrard, William A., Jr., PB 14 Garren, Roland R.. SrV 20 Garrett. Betty A., JrV 11 Garrett, Betty C, SoV 14 Garrett. Darrell D.. JrV 11 Garrett, Donna S., FrV 15 Garrett, James F., SrV 20 Garrett, John H., SoV 14; PB 28 Garrett, Kathleen, FrV 15; M 41 Garrett, Larry N., SoV 14 Garrett. Linda S.. SoV 14 Garrett. Sandra C, M 41 Garrison. Chipper. PB 34 Garrison, Gary L., T 16; JrV 11 Garrison. Gary L., T 16 Garrison. James R.. SrV 20 Garrison. June K.. SoV 14 Garrison, Raye N., SrV 20 Garrison. William G.. SrV 20 Garwood. Amy. SoV 14 Gary. Michael H.. JrV 12 Gary, Richard A., FrV 15 Garaa, David D., P 41 Garza. Maria R., T 29; PB 47; PB 26 PB Cover Garza. Robert J.. PB 4 Garza, Tomas, PB 36 Gates, Jay M. III. PB 24 Gates, Robert W.. PB l4; PB 2 Gatewood. Christine. M 59 Gatewood. Linda J.. FrV 15 Gattis. Janis A.. JrV 12 Gattis, Margaret E., JrV 12 Gault, Gwendolyn J., FrV 15 Gause, William R.. FrV 15 Gavin. Anita P.. M 45; PB 22 Gay. Marsha G.. SoV 14; M 39 Gayle, Lavina. TC 27 Geaccone. Lynda A.. SoV 14 Gebo. Brenton T., JrV 12 Gee, Tom, PB 4 Gisler, Christina, FrV 15 Genduso, John D., JrV 12 Gentry, David W.. FrV 15 Gentry. Max. TC 28 Gentry. Robert W.. SoV 14 George. Gary M.. JrV 12 George. Gregory. SoV 14 George. James. SoV 14 George, John E., SoV 14 George. Larry W.. SoV 14 George, Linda K., SrV 20 George, Sue L., SoV 14 Gerald, Janell, FrV 15; M 47 Gerbetz, Elizabeth A., SrV 20; M 37; M 43; M 16; P 32 German, Gene D., SrV 20; F 34 German, Janice L., FrV 15 Germany. Jane D.. FrV 16 Geron. Larry A.. SrV 20 Geron. Lynda B.. JrV 12 Gersbach. Jerry W,. FrV 16 Gessling. Kav E.. SrV 20; T 8; TC 8 Geyer. William C, PB 20 Gibbons. Mary C. SrV 20 Gibner. Lynn T.. PB 28 Gibson. Charles M.. PB 28 Gibson, Dana, T 18 Gibson, Don. P 38 Gibson. Elizabeth A.. SrV 20 Gibson. Jennifer K., FrV 16 Gibson, Joe H.. SrV 20 Gibson. John W.. T 16 Gibson. Karen L., JrV 12 Gibson, Karen R., FrV 16 Gibson. Ray D., SrV 20 Gibson, Roy N., FrV 16 Gibson, Stuart L., FrV 16 Gibson, William P.. PB 12 Gidcumb. Gary L., SrV 20 Giddens, Jay, FrV 16 Giddings, Robin L., FrV 16; M 43 Gilbert, Frances, SoV l4 Gilbert, James M., SoV 14 Gilbert, Larry D., P 44 Gilbert, Ronnie J., FrV 16 Gilbert, Roy E.. SoV 14; PB 47; PB 40 Gilbert, Sarah Genie, SrV 20 Gilbreath, James O., Jr., FrV 16; FrV 5; P 12 Gilbreath, Jerry F., PB 12 Gilford, Cheryl J.. JrV 12 Gililland. Juanice, FrV 16 Gill, Charles R., JrV 12 Gill, Jimmie L,, JrV 12 Gill, Kathryn L., SoV 14 Gilleland, Patricia, SoV 14 Gillen, Anita, SoV 14; F 41 Gillespie, Margaret J., SrV 20 Gilliland. Gary H., PB 14 Gilliland, Haynie J., PB 14 G ' lMand, lames E., JrV 12; PB 44 Gilliland, Pat, M 61 Gillispie, Robert J., PB 34 Gilmore, Donald C, PB 2 Gilmore, Donna G., FrV 16 Gilmour, Charles S., PB 6 Gilpin. Harry D.. Jr.. PB 6; JrV 12 Ginbey. Damon L.. SoV 14 Ginn. Jancy S., M 51 Ginsberg, Bernard P., SoV 14 Gipson, Glendall P.. PB 20; TC 26 Girard, Bryan S., FrV 16 Girard. John E., PB 14. 15 Giraud. Carol A.. SrV 20; T 33 Giraud. Michael O.. SoV 14 Gissler. James E., FrV 16 Gist, Forrest E., SrV 20 Gist, Larry D., FrV 16 Givens, Pamela H.. SrV 20 Gladson. Renee. SoV 14 Glass. Donna M., SoV 14 Glass, Cherie, FrV 16 Glasscock, Denis T.. PB 32 Glasscock, John D.. FrV l6 Glazener. Rose M.. T 20 Glazner, William R., PB 28 Gleason, Linda C. SoV 14 Glenn, Carey A.. FrV 16 Glenn. Charles M.. JrV 12; F 22 Glenn. Jacqueline A.. FrV 16 Glenn, Janice S., SoV 14; M 59 Glenn, Norman D., F 15; JrV 12 Glenn, Robert M.. SoV 14 Glenn. Vicki D., SrV 20; T 29 Glosson. David P., FrV 16 Gloster, Robert F., FrV 16 Glover. Carren L. SoV 14 Glover. David M.. JrV 12 Glover. Patsv A.. FrV l6 Glover. Smiley. PB 12 Gnauck. Katherine A.. M 37; M 47 Goar. N. Kay, FrV l6 Gobel, David Kent. SrV 20 Gober, Dale E.. SoV 14; TC 26 Gober. Linda G., M 61 Goddard, Gaylan, PB 28 Godwin, Sandra L., SoV l4 Goering, Mary P., FrV 16; M 39 Goettsche. Carl M.. SoV 14; PB 4 Goetz. Jerome B.. FrV 16; P 39 Goff, Raymond E.. JrV 12 Goff, Robert E.. FrV 16 Goff, Robert W.. Jr., PB 10 Goff. Sandra K.. M 59 Gogle. Dina G.. FrV 16 Gohlke, Donna J.. FrV 16 Gohnert. Don. T 27 Coins. Terrel R.. SoV 14 Golda. Terence A.. FrV l6 Goldeke, C. Gregg. FrV l6 Golden. Gary T.. SoV 14 Golden. Gordon N.. SoV 14 Golden, Rebecca G., SrV 20 Golding, Gloria A., M 63 Goldwater, Carl W., Jr., SrV 21 Gonzalez. Bernardino, PB 36 Gooch, JoelR., SrV 21; P 27 Goode, Ronnie V.. SrV 21 Goode, S. Jane. JrV 12 Goodman, Bruce R.. FrV 16 Goodman, John R., SrV 21 Goodrich, Samuel B., T 35 Goodwin, Dub W., FrV l6 , „ . Goodwin, Jacqulyn S., SoV l4; M 51 Goodwin, Jerry D.. SoV 14 Goodwyn. Robert G.. PB 12 Goolsby, Dale E., M 47 Goolsby, Jesse. JrV 12 Gordon, Beverly D., SrV 21 Gordon, Geana, M 49 , ,, ,, ., ,, Gordon, Judy D.. M 15; JrV 12; M 31 Gordon, Kenneth R.. SrV 21; PB l6 Gordon. Sally. M 59; JrV 12; PB 22 Gordon. William F.. SoV 14 Gorham, Linda J., FrV 16 Gorka, Teena E., FrV l6 Gosdin, Alfred R., PB 42 Gosnell, Robert S.. PB 41 Goss, Earl W., SrV 21; F 34 Gossett, Robert H., FrV l6 Gossett, Thomas J.. SoV 14 Gostin, Rita J., SoV 14; PB 52 Costing, Alvin R.. FrV 16 Costing. Donald L., SrV 21 Gottschalk, Anna M.. FrV 16 Could, Janice K.. SoV 14 Goulden, Helen K.. SoV 14 Gouldy. Betty L., SoV 14 CouIdy, ' James R., FrV 16 Gouldy, Eldon G., SrV 21 Cowens, Jimmie B. FrV 16 Cower, Charles J., SoV 14 i Cnliin! Daitl it, JiV Mi, limn P, In HIithil S«k».Uii,t ' , h(i.,M,D. ! «»». Um D l-v ? " ■ 1«1; i f f:i I Grabber, Mary J., SoV 14 Gracey, Barbara A., FrV 16 Gracey, Mary R., SrV 21 Grafa, Carroll B. III. FrV 16 Graeg, Vicki, SoV 14 Graham, Brenda L.. FrV 16 Graham, David D. Jr., SoV 14 Graham, Gene A., PB 12 Graham, Jim H., F 35 Graham, Kenneth P., T 34; T 18 Graham, Robert L., SoV 14; P 44 Graham, Russell, FrV 16 Graham, Shirley R., JrV 12 Graham, Terry T., FrV 16 Graham, William J., PB 34; PB 24 Cranberry, Robert D., SrV 21 Grant, Ernest C, SrV 21 Grant, Fredrick, JrV 12 Grant, Judith R., M 14; M 45 Graves, Linda A., FrV 16 Graves, Robert W.. FrV 16 Graves, Sally S., SoV 14 Graves, Travis E., FrV 16 Graw, Julius A., SrV 21 Graw, Roberta S., TC 8 Gray, Betty. M 21; M 57 Gray, Bill T., FrV 16 Gray. Brenda L.. SoV 14 Gray, James G., PB 36 Gray, James M., FrV 16 Gray, Karen, FrV 16; P 2 Gray, Lilla P., SrV 21 Gray. Patricia A . JrV 12 Gray, Pearl, M 20 Gray, Rodney P., SoV 14 Gray, Sherry L., M 63 Gray, Steve, PB 6 Gray, Terry L., FrV 16 Graves, Gary, T 34 Greathousc, Marianne, JrV 12 Greaves, Alice L., FrV 16 Green. Barbara Sue. SoV 14 Green. Cecil A., T 7 Green. David T.. PB 32; JrV 12 Green. Dickie R.. SoV 14 Green, Duane, PB 28 Green, Earl W.. F 2! Green. Justin A.. FrV 16 Green. Kerry E,. JrV 12 Green, LaThaggar. T 27 Green. Mary Katherine. M 61 Green. Michael J.. FrV 16; PB 41 Green. Stowe F.. SoV 14 Green. Tommie W.. SoV 14 Greene, Howard W., Jr., FrV 16 Greene. John E.. SrV 21 Greene. Linda N., FrV 16 Greene, Martha J., FrV 16 Greenek, Duane, TC 26 Greenhill. L innie G., F 17 Greenlee, Jack O.. FrV 17 Greenwood, Danny W., PB 41 Greenwood. Lynnellen. S " V 15 Greenwood, Richard A.. PB 10; TC 20; TC 21 Greer. Linda E., SoV 15 Greer, Vicki A.. SoV 15 Gregonis, Robert W., FtV 17 Gregory, Elizabeth J.. SrV 21 Gregory. Lucille A.. TC 10 Grecory. Richard B.. PB 24 Gregory, Sherry R.. JrV 12 Greig. Philip L.. FrV 17 Greiner. Alan L.. SoV 15 Greiss, Marv M.. FrV 17 Grenhill. Lonny. F 16 Grcs. Judith Anne. SoV 15; T 29 Grice, Judy B.. SoV 15 Griffin. Barbara. T 18 Griffin, Daniel R.. JrV 12 Griffin, James P., T 19 Griffin, Karen G.. T 21 Griffin, Kathryn C, FrV 17 Griffin. Larry W.. JrV 12 Griffin, Larry W., FrV 17 Griffin. Mclodyc. SoV 15 Griffin. Odis H.. FrV 17 Griffin, Sheron L.. FrV 17 Griffis. Kathleen. T 29 Griffith, Linda I., FrV 17 Griffith, James B.. Jr.. SoV 15 Griffith, Linda S., SoV 15 Griffith, Michael C, FrV 17 Griffith, Peggy, M 15: M 37 Griffith. Richard E., FrV 17 Griffith, Sahndra G.. SrV 21 Grigg. Richard A.. PB 10 Griggs. Jerry R.. PB 16 Griggs. Jimmy L., SoV 15 Grimes, David, PB 28 Grimes, Jimmy R., FrV 17; P 26 Grimes, Richard L., SoV 15 Grimes, Robert M., FrV 17; PB 37 Grimes, Shelly M., JrV 12 Grimes, Willis D., SoV 15 Gripp. Nancy N.. SoV 15; M 57 Grisham. Billye M.. SrV 21; TC 8 Grisham, Eddie W., JrV 12; TC 18 Grissen, James, JrV 12 Grissom. Linda K.. FrV 17 Grist, Billy M.. SoV 15; PB 12 Groce. Linda S.. M 36; M 45 Grogan. Celia D.. FrV 17 Grogan, Michael D.. IrV 12 Groover. Alana M., FrV 17 Grose, Charles R., SrV 21 Gross, Jan, SoV 15 Gross, Scott L.. FrV 17 Grounds, Frank A. Jr., SrV 21 Grove, Melanie F., FrV 17; M 32 Groves. Linda E.. SoV 15 Groves, Robert T.. SrV 21 Grubb. Dennis D.. SoV 15; PB 6 Grubb. Marjorie J.. SoV 15 Grubbs. Beverly M., SrV 21; T 29; M 28; M 49 Grubbs. Roy J. III. SrV 21; T 19; F 23; F 15 Grubbs. William D.. SoV 15 Gruben. Ronald K.. SrV 22 Gudger, Gaylc, SoV 15 Guidi. Lynne C. SoV 15 Gruhlkey. Perry D., SrV 22; TC 29 Gudger, Gayle, M 57 Guest, David D., PB 34 Guest, John L.. JrV 12 Guichard. Sandra E., FrV 17 Guitar, Phil, SrV 22; TC 27 Gully, Susan A.. JrV 12 Gumfory. Jerry P.. PB 34 Gumfory. Thomas M.. FrV 17 Gunter, Harley B.. FrV 17 Gustafson. Ralph E., SrV 22 H Haacke. Carolyn S.. SrV 22 Haberlie. Douglas L., FrV 17 Habluetzel. Rita A.. SoV 15 Hackler, Linda J., SrV 22 Hackney, Janice M., JrV 12 Hadley. Elva A.. SoV 15; F 43; F 42 Hadley. Joe D., SoV 15 Haggard. Calvette C. JrV 12 Haggard. Patricia L.. JrV 12 Haggard. Randall S., JrV 12 Hagins. Olan J. Jr.. PB 24; JrV 12 Hagood. William B.. SoV 15 Hahn. Cheryl E.. FrV 17 Haile. James H.. SrV 22; T 18; T l6 Hailey. Johnny B.. StV 22 Hairston. Jane C, FrV 17 Haisley. Mildred E., FrV 17; T 51 Hajek. Arlene J.. JrV 12; F 42 H.ik.il.i. Peter W., JrV 12 Halbert, Kenneth S.. SoV 15; PB Jl; P 26 Halbert. Janet. M 61 Hale, Cynthia A., M 26 Hale, Lynda G., SrV 22 Hale. Patrick R.. FrV 17 Haley. Dennis R., PB 16 Haley. Donald H.. PB 10 Haley. Ricky D.. FrV 17 Halford, Eddie J.. M 39 Haliburton. Sherry J.. SoV 15 Hall. Beryl D.. M 22 Hall. Brenda F.. M 20; SrV 22 Hall. Carol S.. JrV 12 Hall. Charles W.. SoV 15 Hall. David W., SoV 1) Hall, Edwin M., FrV 17 Hall. Gregory H.. PB 28 Hall. Hubert P., FrV 17 Hall. Lily C. JrV 12 Hall. Linda E.. JrV 12 Hall. Mary C. SrV 22; T 33; M 37; M 51 Hall. Maty V.. FrV 17 Hailey. Sally E.. M 14 Halliburton. Mary H.. M 43 Halliburton. Richard E.. FrV 17 Hallman. Billy R.. SoV 15 Hallmark, Charles T., JrV 12; TC 21, 32 Hallmark, Thomas A., FrV 17 Halloran. James E.. SrV 22; PB J6 Hally. Sally. M 59 Ham. Jo A.. SrV 22 Hambrick, Charles P.. FrV 17 Hamby. Judy R.. M 55 Hamelin. Arthur B., PB 36 Hames. Steve W.. SoV 15 Hamil. Billy W.. SoV 15 Hamilton. David P.. PB 8 Hamilton. Donny L.. SrV 22 Hamilton. Gary F.. SrV 22 Hamilton. Jack H. Jr.. SoV 15 Hamilton. Jack R., PB 8 Hamilton. James R.. JrV 12 Hamilton, Jana J., SoV 15; F 38; TC 10 Hamilton, Jimmie I.., FrV 17 Hamilton, Kenneth E., PB 28; F 22 Hamilton, Mary A., M 57; PB 42; JrV 12 Hamilton, Mary J.. SrV 22 Hamilton, Richard, PB 32 Hamilton, Sue M., SoV 15 Hamilton, Thomas F., PB 41 Harfl lion. William M., T 19 Hamilton. William N.. SoV 15 Hamm. James O.. SrV 22; PB 6; F 22 Hatiun. Montic J.. SrV 22 Hamm, R.ilph E., SrV 22 Hamm, Scott W., FrV 17 Hamm, Teresa S., SoV 15 Hamm, William R., SoV 15; PB 6 Hamman, Ronald W.. PB 4 Hammit, Lu C, SoV 15 Hammitt. Peggy S.. FrV 17 Hammonds. Lowetta J.. SoV 15 Hampton. Linda K.. FrV 17 Hanby. Ronnie B.. F 39 Hance. Kathleen R.. SoV 15 Hancock. Dave. PB 6 Hancock. Don K.. PB 32: JrV 12 Hancock. Judy K.. FrV 17 Hancock. Loyd B.. JrV 12 Hancock. Mike. PB 28 Hancock, Tommy J., FrV 17 Hand, John E., SoV 15 Hand. Mary B.. JrV 12; PB 27 Handley, Linsay, M 53 Handly. Robert C, PB 6 Haney. Tommy D.. PB 34; JrV 12 Hankerson. Julia A.. M 57 Hanks. Peggy L.. FrV 17 Hansen. Karen SoV 15; M 41 Hansen. Larry C. SrV 22 Hanson. Bill. TC 18 Hanna, George W., SoV 15 Hanst, Donald R.. SrV 22 Hanshu, Clinton R., SoV 15 Haralson. Sharon E.. M 59: JrV 12 Harbin. Dan E., FrV 17 Harbin, Laura I., SoV 15 Harbin. Nita M., FrV 17 Hardage, Phillip K., SrV 22 Hardegree, Carolyn K., FrV 17 Harden, Sharon D., M 49 Harder, Thomas L., JrV 12 Hardesty. Katherine E., StV 22 Hardesty. Linda S., JrV 12 Hardey, Lon A.. FrV 17 Hardin, Helen E., JrV 12 Hardin, Margaret A., SoV 15 Hardin, Mary L., SoV 15 Harding, Benjamin R., SoV 15 Harding, John E. Jr., FrV 17 Harding, Mildred S.. JrV 12 Hardy, A nna J., FrV 17; M 1} Hardy, Mary P.. JrV 12 Hardy. Richard O.. SrV 22 Hargrove, Gary K., SoV 15 Hargrove. Roger D., FrV 17 Harigel. Marilyn J.. FrV 17, M 41 Harkey. John R.. FrV 17 Harkins. Laura G.. FrV 17 Harkins. Sandra K.. SrV 22 Harling, Judith A.. FrV 17 Harlow. Lea. JrV 12 Harmel, Mary E., SrV 22 Harmon, Patricia. FrV 17 Harp. Rebecca B.. M 49 Harper. Christopher B.. PB 10 Harper. Janell. SoV 15. M 41 Harper, John I., FrV 17 Harper, Johnny L., JrV 12 Harrell, Charles H.. JrV 12; P 26 Harrcll. Michael L.. JrV 12 Harrell. Patti. F U Harrelson. Judy A., SoV 15 Harriman. Billie L.. JrV U Harris. Billy L., TC 20. 21 Harris, Carlynn C, SrV 22 Harris. David E.. FtV 17 Harris. Diannc. T 21 Harris. Gay L., SoV 16 Harris. Jack E.. TC 32 Harris, Jane E.. M 15; FrV 13; M 28; M 55; P 56 Harris. Jennifer J.. FrV 17 Harris. Katherine E.. SoV 16 Harris. Linda D.. M 18 Harris. Marlin C. Jr.. FtV 17 Harris. Melinda S., FrV 17 Harris. Memei7. FrV 17 Harris, Ronald L., JrV 13 Harris. Roya B.. T 18 H.irris. S.illye J.. SoV 16 Harris. Sandra C. SrV 23; StV J3: M 59: M 17; M 16; P 32 Harris. Sharell D.. FrV 17 H.irris. Shirley E.. FrV 17 Harris. Troy G.. SrV 23; TC 20, 28 Harris. William F. Jr.. FrV 17 Harris. William P. Jr.. JrV 13 Harris, William T.. F 28 Harrison. Allyn. T 5 Harrison. Anna M.. SoV 16 Harrison, Carol, FrV 17: M 51 Harrison, Cynthia M., JrV 13; M 49 Harrist)n. E. Nich. SoV 16 Harrison, Gregory D.. PB 36 Harrison. Jerry D.. SoV 15 Harrison. Joyce M.. FrV 17 Harrison. Juan A.. PB 47; JrV 1} Harrison. Karen A.. FrV 17; M 47 Harrison. Kathryn A.. M 15: M 45 Harrison. Maltie K.. FrV 17 Harrison. Renda J.. SoV 15; M 21 Harrison. Rosemary. FrV 17; M 5J Harrison. Willi.-m C. III. FrV 17 Harrod. Hilda. F 42 Harry. Dorothy M.. SrV 23 Hart, Charles D., SrV 23 Hart, Pamela S.. FrV 17 Hart, Ronald R.. JrV 15 Hart. William G.. SrV 23 Harter. Darryl B.. FrV 17 Hartgrove. Kathleen, SrV 23 Hartman, Carlynn, FrV 17 Hartwcll. Richard L., FrV 17 Harty. John M.. FrV 17 Hartzenforf. Eric Jr., SoV 15 Hartzoc, Dixi J.. SrV 23 Harvey. Cynthia A.. FrV 17 Harvey. Drew N., JrV 13: PB 45 Harvey, Jimmy L., T 19; T l6 Harvey, Judith C. T 21 Harvey, Lloyd E.. SrV 23 Harvey, Michael P.. FrV 18; PB 45 Harvey. Stephen P.. PB 12 Harwell. Dan Jr.. SrV 23 Harwell. Sandra S., FrV 18 Hash. Karen A.. M 51 Hasrings, Larry K., PB 16; JrV 1} Hatch, Stephen W., PB 20 Hatcher. Michael G.. FrV 18 Hatchett, Diane F.. M 55 Hathaway, Patricia J., M 41 I ra Hathaway, Tina J., M 53 Hatton, Michael F.. PB 29. JtV 15 Hatton. Robert E.. SrV 23 H.aught. Sylvia K.. M 59 Haun. John D.. JrV 1} Haun, John T.. SrV 23 Hausslcr, Annette B., SoV 15 Havens. Barton W.. SrV 23 Havens. Ronnie D. FrV 18 Havens. Wayne P 38 Haverstock. Ruth A.. FrV 18 Hawes, Gail. T 33: M 51 Hawkins. James M., SrV 23 Hawkins. Janet G.. SrV 23 Hawkins. Luther M.. PB 20 Hawkins. Michael L.. PB 14 Hawkins, Susan R.. M 29 Hawkins. Thom,is H.. JrV 13 Hawks. Helen A.. M 59 Hawley. Dianne. FrV 18 Hawley. James V.. FrV 18 Haworth. Judith A.. M 36; M 63 Hawthorn. Mary L.. FrV 18 Hawthorn. Wylie W.. JrV 13 Hayden. Kathleen A.. T 33; SoV 5; PB 12; T 31; M 51 Hayes. Joe A.. JrV 13 Hayes. Robert. F 44 Hayes. Robert Shepherd. SrV 23; PB }2 Hayhurst. Mary C. FrV 18 Hayhurst. Shirley A.. FrV 18 Haynes. Joseph V.. T 18 Haynes, Joyce A., JrV 13 Hays. Hamilton. T 19 Haynes. Pamela E.. M 49 Haynes. Phyllis A.. SoV 15 Hays. Hamilton K.. SrV 23; F 44 Hays. Hugh L.. SoV 15: PB 32; PB 42 Hays. Laura M.. SoV 15 Hayter, James M.. SrV 23; P 45 Hayler. James S.. SrV 23: PB 28 Haythorn. Craig C. TC 31 Haze. John H. Jr.. SoV 15 Hazelwood, Michael J., JrV 15 Head, Rose L.. SoV 15 Headland. Eari P. Jr.. F 29 Headrick. James B.. SrV 23 Headrick. Pamela J.. SoV 15 Heald. Garv R.. FrV 18 Heald. Michale L.. FrV 18 Heap. Will-am F.. PB 10 Heard. Sidney G.. SrV 25 Heame. Herschel M. Jr.. JrV 15 Heartsill. Linda R.. SrV 23 Heartsill. Shirley I.. T 8 Heath. Cynthia D.. SoV 15 Heath. Roy D.. SrV 23. PB 24 Heather, George, F 44 Heather, Robert M., SoV 15 Heathington, Kenneth W.. JrV 13 Heaton. Fred W. Jr.. SoV 16 Healon. Kermit D.. SoV 16 Hebrank. William R.. FrV 18 Hccht. Robert G.. SoV 16 Heck. Lynda D.. JrV 13; F 42 Hedgpeth. William M.. PB 43 Hedleston. Nancy C. JrV 13: T 4; P 45; M 49 Heerwald, John F., JrV 13 Heffernan. Tim P.. PB 36; JrV 15 Hefflefinger. Mark W.. FrV 18 Heffner. Peter B.. SrV 23 Hefner. John R., SrV 23 Heidel, John R., F 29 Heil. Caria L.. FrV 18 Heilhccker, Ronald S., JrV 15 Heine, Jon D., SoV 16 Heintz, Carol A., SrV 25 Hcith, Patricia L., FrV 18 Hejl, Jo A.. SrV 23 Helbert. Dennis W.. PB 32 Helgren. Sherry L.. FrV 18 Helm. Alicia J.. FrV 18 Helton. Edward D.. SrV 23 Hcmme. Loni K.. FrV 18 Henard. Joe J.. JrV 13 Henderson. Carolyn A., FrV 18 Henderson, Claudia F.. T 29 Henderson. David, FrV 18 Henderson, Donald W.. SoV 16 Henderson. Harriet J.. M 59 Henderson. Jerry L.. SrV 24 Henderson. Julia A.. T 25; M 49 Henderson. Karen K., M 55 Henderson. Linda J.. M 51; P 57 Henderson. Robert P.. PB 28; JrV 15; PB 2 Henderson, Sonny, PB 8 Henderson, Vicki S., JrV 13 Hendrick, Carroll, FrV 18 Hendrick, Linda L., SoV 16 Hendrickson, Ellen A.. StV 24; M 25: M 49 Hendrix, Linda K., M 55 Hendron, W. S., F 44 Hendryx, Charles M., FrV 18 Henneke. David O., T 34 Henry. Billy D.. SoV 16 Henry. Cassandra L.. SrV 24 Henry. Danny L.. SrV 24 Henry. Don C. PB 34; PB 16; JtV 15 Henty. Charlotte. M 49; SrV 24 Henry, Janis K., M 55 Henry. Judy, FrV 18 Henry, Mary C, SrV 24 Henry. Mickey L.. SoV 16 Henry. Norman C. II, PB 14 Henry. Roy L. Jr.. SrV 24 Henry, Samuel P., PB 16, JrV 15 Hensley, James L., JrV 13; T 18 Hensley. Joseph L., FrV 18 Henson, Janis E., T 21 Henson, Randall D., SoV 16 Hentz, Henry G. Ill, SoV 16 Herbelin, Sande L., SoV 16 Hergert. Sam M.. SrV 24 Herm. Eddy L.. SoV 16; PB 32 Herman, Janice K., M 47 Hernandez, Olivia, FrV 18 Herndon, William D., SrV 24 Herney, Randy, SoV 16 Hcrrin, Phyllis A., SrV 24 Herring. Carolyn, JrV 13 Hertenbcrger, Willi.im I.., JrV 15 Hervcy, John P., T 27 Herzog. Kenneth R., FrV 18 Hess, Marta L., SoV 16 Hess, Stevcr D,, SrV 24 Hester, Clarence M. Jr., PB 34 Hester, James A.. PB 6 Hester, Linda M.. FrV 18 Hettler. Terry K., SrV 2( Heucr, Christina. M 15. M 43 Heuer, William C, SoV l6; PB 28 Hewlett. Harry H., TC 27 Hewctt, Pamela M., M 64 Hewett, Ray N., SrV 24 Hewett, Valencia A.. SrV 24 Heyc, Abigail. A.. JrV 13 Heye. Randall G. Jr.. PB 14; PB 15 Heyser. Sherilyn L.. SoV 16 Hickey, Sandra A.. FrV 18 Hickman. John L., SoV 16, PB 12 Hickman, Randi G., SoV 16; M 57 Hickman, Sandra, FrV 18 Hicks. Edmond. B. Jr.. FrV 18 Hicks. Donald R., SrV 24 Hicks, Douglas L.. PB 6 Hicks. John E.. JrV 13 Hicks. Linda K.. JrV 13 Hicks. Nancy E.. M 55 Higgins. Janis. M 20; SrV 24 Higgins. John W., FrV 18; PB 41 Higgins, Robert A., SoV 16 Higgs, Martha J.. FrV 18, M 53 Hightower, Jack D., FrV 18 Hightower, Suzanne. SrV 24; M 37; M 45; P 34 Hilburn, Hedwig Alison, T 20; T 21 Hilburn, Joseph B., PB 32 Hilburn, Mary A.. SoV 16 Hilburn. Sam E. Jr.. SrV 24 Hildebrand. James. F 35 Hill. Alton J.. FrV 18 Hill. Ben H.. FrV 18 Hill. Byron S. Jr.. PB 20 Hill, Carolyn R., JrV 13 Hill, Deborah A.. T 31 Hill. Deanna L., SrV 24; TC 8; M 31 Hill, Donald C. SoV 16 Hill. George R.. SoV 16 Hill. James W. III. SoV 16 Hill. Jane A.. SoV 16; M 59 Hill. John P.. FrV 18 Hill, John v., FrV 18 Hill, Kathryn P.. FrV 18 Hill. Linda A., SoV 16 Hill. Linda K., M 26; SoV 16, M 63 Hill, Llewellyn P.. FrV 18 Hill, Lynda J.. FrV 18 Hill. Maryana N.. SrV 24; M 41 Hill. Patricia A,. SrV 16; M 14 Hill. Randy. PB 6 Hill. Robert L. Jr.. FrV 18 Hill. Sherry L., SoV 16 Hill. Shirley J.. M 55 Hill. Sondra A.. FrV 18 Hill. Thomas R.. SrV 25; TC 21 Hillhouse. Amy V.. FrV 18 Hilliard. Cyril D., FrV 18 Milliard, Powell Z. II. FrV 18 Hilliun. Joseph. FrV 18 Hilton, Joe L., SrV 25 Hilton. Robert L.. SoV 16 Hinckley. Mary A.. JrV 13 Hindes. Carol A.. JrV 13 Hindman, James C. SoV 16 Hines. Barbara G.. JrV 13 Hines. Barbara K.. M 23 Hines. Hadra. M 47 Hinnant, Susan J., M 51 Hinson, Billy G., SoV 16 Hinton, Robert C. Jr., FrV 18 Hipp. Jackie E.. F 15; SrV 25; F 20; F 21 Hippard. Barbara E.. FrV 18 Hirm.is. Juan P.. F 17; F 16 Hirschman. Robert D., SrV 25 Hirt, Judy A., FrV 18 Hitchcock, Karen G.. FrV 18 Hitt, Michael A., JrV 13, F 30 Hoaldridce, Don G.. SrV 25 Hobbs. Charles V.. FrV 18 Hobbs. Jan B.. FrV 18 Hobbs, Lee D., Fr 18 Hobbs, Phyllis E.. SrV 25, F 33 Hobbs, Rhea D., SrV 25 Hobcrt, Ann M., SrV 25 Hobert. Tony R., SrV 25 Hodge, Frank M. Jr.. PB 28 Hodge, Linda Kay, P 2 Hodges, Benjamin C. FrV 18 Hodges, Carrol H.. JrV 14 Hodges. John T., SrV 25 Hodges, Mark L. Jr., SoV 16 Hodgson, Edward S.. FrV 19 Hoefnagels. Willem P., F 30 Hoey, Patricia J., SoV 16 Hoffman, Gibson Jr., SrV 25 Hoffman, Karen A., M 51 Hoffman, Nancy, SrV 25; M l6 Hoffman, Robert B,, PB 10 Hoffman, Robert L., SrV 25 Hogan. Dariene K.. JrV 14 Hogan. Jimmy A.. PB 45 Hogan, William B. Jr.. SoV 16 Hogg. Claire L.. FrV 19; M 61 Hogg. Jimmy L.. SrV 25 Hogue, Cynthia L.. M 43 Hoisherry, Willard. P 38 Holbert. Dennis J., FrV 19 Holbcrt. Janice W.. SrV 25 Holbrook. Donald M., PB 6, JrV 14 Holbrook, Gwinlyn L.. SoV 16 Holbrook. Fred H.. SrV 25 Holcomb. Carolyn E.. FrV 19 Holcomb. Linda L.. SrV 25 Holcomb. Margaret A.. M 23; JrV 14 Holcombe. James W.. SoV l6 Holder. Deborah L., M 53 Holge, Ken, T 16 Holuuin. Jesus F. Jr.. FrV 19 Holladay, Sharon K.. FrV 19; M 57 Holland. David R,. FrV 19 Holland. Evelyn, FrV 19 Holland, James B.. SoV 16; PB 28 Holland. James M., F 28 Holland. Janice K., SoV 16; M 25; M 31 Holland. Michael M.. T 35 Holland. Sarah A.. FrV 19 Hollar. Douglas W.. SrV 8 Hollar, Joan, SrV 25 HoUeron, Barry W.. SoV 16 Holley, Carol W., SoV 16 Holley, Robert R., SrV 25 Hollingsworth, Jane, JrV 14; M 47 Hollinshcid. David L.. T 19 Hollinshead. Marvin W., SrV 25 Mollis, Billy C. SoV 16 Mollis. Ray. SoV 16; PB 8 Holloway. John C. SrV 25 Molloway. Mollie L.. SoV 16 Holly. Robert W.. FrV 19 Holmes. Cynthia L.. FrV 19 Holmes. Janet F.. T 20 Holmes, Janis R., JrV 14; M 55 Holmes, Julia P., FrV 19 Holmes, Randall D.. SoV 16; T 16 Holmes. V. Gail. F 42; PB 22 Holmes, Wyndell D., JrV 14 Holtherry, Willard, P 38 Holt, Betty A.. M 47 Holt. James P. Jr., JrV 14 Molt, Joe D., SrV 25 Holt. Nathan M.. JrV 14 Holt. Patti R.. FrV 19 Holt, Truett R.. SoV 16 Holtgrewe. Gloria J., M 61 Holtkort, August K., SrV 25 Holubec. Billy A.. SoV l6; PB 42 Honea, Robert G.. T 7 Honig, Emanuel M., FrV 19; P 39 Honig, Paul M., SrV 25; T 34 Hood, Danny M,, SrV 25; T 16 Mood. Donna R.. FrV 19 Mood. Frances E.. SrV 25 Hood. Jan L.. T 29; M 41 Hood. Jerry M., F 44 Hooker. Lloyd V. Jr., FrV 19 Hooker, Margaret M., SrV 25 Hooks. Ralph N. Jr.. SoV l6 Hooper. Paula K.. M 43 Hoopingarner. Charles R.. PB 15 Mooser. Elmo W. Jr.. F 31 Hoover. Cheryl. FrV 19 Hoover. Rodney C. T 16 Hopf. Evelyn C. SoV 16 Hopkins. Gene M., FrV 19 Hopkins. Linda A.. FrV 19 Mopp. Vergil W.. T 16. T 18 Hopper. Ronnie N.. PB 4 Hoppstetter, Linda L., SoV 16 Hord, Melinda A.. SrV 25 Horn. Ronald W., SrV 25 Morn, Sharon R.. FrV 19 Hornaday. Joe R. Jr.. SoV l6 Mornbcck. Gary A,. PB 28 Hornc. Jack B.. SoV 17 Home. Paula J.. JrV 14 Horner. Bonnie L.. JrV 14 Horner. Kathy Y.. FrV 19 Horner. Peggy. SrV 2 5 Hornsby. Joseph E.. PB 24 Morridge, Richard L.. SoV 17; PB 34 Morslcy. William H., SrV 25 Horstman, Robert E., SrV 26; PB 10 Hortenstinc, Raleigh III. PB 6 Horton, Charlotte A.. FrV 19; M 59 Horton. Garland M. Jr.. SrV 26; F 22 Horton. John A,. FrV 19 Horton, Robert L.. FrV 19 Houchen. Ronald H., SrV 26 Houk, James L.. SrV 26 House. Michael. FrV 19 Houser. Carol A.. FrV 9 Houston. Carolyn S.. SrV 26 Houston, Issac T., TC 31 Houston, James B.. SoV 17 Houston. John S.. JrV 14 Houston, Patrick M,, PB 16; JrV 14; F 23 Houston, Rhonda J., FrV 19 Houston, Ronnie L., SrV 26 Howald, Ronald G.. SoV 17; PB 32 Howard, Belva J.. FrV 19 Howard, Denisc E., SoV 17 Howard, Donald K.. JrV 14 Howard. Gail A., M 47 Howard. Jerry L.. SrV 26 Howard, Larry C, PB 51; JrV 14 Howard, Milton F., FrV 19 Howard, Noel R., SrV 26; TC 21 Howard, Sharlotte S., FrV 19 Howard. Sue C, SoV 17 Howard, Vanroe M. Jr.. SrV 26 Howe, Jane, M 26; SoV 17: M 55 Howe, Jeanne K., SrV 26 Howe, MaiY L,, SoV 17 Howe, Michael A.. FrV 19 Howe. Timothy M., FrV 19 Howell, Charlie W., SrV 26 Howell. Elizabeth A., M 27; SoV 17 Howell, Hobert W.. SoV 17 Howell, Michael G.. FrV 19 Howell. Penny L.. M 63 Howell. Richard L., SoV 17 Howel l. Ronald D., FrV 19 Howell, Ronnie L.. SrV 26; F 2J Hrnciar, Jerry D.. SrV 26 Hubbard. Adson E.. FrV 19 Hubbard. C. B.. F 44 Hubbard. James R. Jr., FrV 19 Hubbard, Virginia S.. SoV 17; M 55 Huchcrson. Lee D.. FrV 19 Huckabee. Stanley G.. FrV 19 Huckaby. Sandra S., SoV 17 Huckert. Betty L.. JrV 14 Huddelston. Amelia K.. FrV 19 Huddleston. Diane C. FrV 19 Huddleston. Reuben L.. JrV 14 Hudgens. William M.. JrV 14 Hudgeons. Jerry L., PB 8 Hudgins, Alan D.. JrV 14 Hudgins, Carla A.. SoV 17; M 14; M 43; M 13 Hudgins, John D.. T 7; PB 15 Mudman. Robert H.. PB 28 Hudson, Bobby R.. P 38 Hudson. Dan R.. SrV 26 Hudson, Dean A., JrV 14 Hudson. Elizabeth K.. FrV 19 Hudson, Gary D., PB 24 Hudson. Jerry N.. F 18 Hudson. Robert P.. PB 34 Hudson. Sharon L.. FrV 19 Hudson. Sheri C, SoV 17; M 14 Huff, Richard T., SoV 17 Huf faker, John T., FrV 19 Huffaker, Nena R.. M 53 Huffines. Christine K.. JrV 14; M 43 Huffines. Linda J.. FrV 19; M 43 Huffhines. Judye E.. SoV 17; M 45 Huffman. Charles E.. SrV 26 Huffman. Walter B., PB 16; PB 2 Hughes, Brenda K.. FrV 19 Hughes, Carroll H., FrV 19 Hughes Carolyn M.. FrV 19 Hughes. Craig C. FrV 19 Hughes, Donald W.. SoV 17 Hughes. Douglas O.. JrV 14 Hughes. Gary D.. PB 12 Hughes. Joel C. PB 8; T 18 Hughes. Rhoxie G.. FrV 19 Hughes. Sandra A., JrV 14 Hughes, Sandra J., SoV 17 Hughs, Victor G., FrV 19 Hughes, Victoria A.. T 8 Hull. Pamela S.. M 26; M 63 Mulsev. Lynna B.. FrV 19 Humphrey, Earl W., F 44 Humphries. Dyanne. T 21 Humphries, Denise, SoV 3; M 47 MuraDhries, Paula J., FrV 19 Humphries. William M.. PB 8 Hundere. Stewart, F 41 Hunt, Beverly J., JrV 14 Hunt, Glen D.. SoV 17 Hunt. Gordon D.. SrV 26 Hunt, Lora L.. M 41 Hunt. Madelon O.. FrV 19; M 49 Hunt. Marion L.. FrV 19 Hunt. Martha J., SoV 17 Hunt, Nancy A., SrV 26 Hunt, Patricia V.. SoV 17 Hunt, Susan, JrV 14 Hunter, Arvel W. Jr., FrV 19 Hunter, Barbara A., F 33; F 42 Hunter, Elsie S.. FrV 19 Hunter. Foster R.. FrV 19 Hunter, G.ayle F., FrV 19 Munter, Helen J.. JrV 14 Hunter. Jack W., SrV 26 Hunter, Janet L.. SrV 26 Hunter, Kirk E„ SoV 17; PB 15 Hunter, Margaret S.. SoV 17; M 20; M 17; M 45 Hunter. Sherilyn. SoV 17 Hunter, William M. III. FrV 19 Huntley. Henry J., FrV 19 Hupp. Karen D.. JrV 14 Hurd. Charles W.. PB 28 Hurley. Joe R.. PB 12 Hum, Nancy, M 59; T 25 Huron. Betty-Jean. JrV 14 Hurst. James D.. FrV 19 Hurt, Betsy, M 57 Huse, Allen R., SrV 26 Huseman, Jeanette M., JrV 14 Husketh, Jacqueline L., JrV 14; F 38 Muskins, Robert V.. FrV 19 Hutcheson. Don C, JrV 14 Hutcheson, Ray G.. JrV 19 Hutcheson. Sandra J., SoV 17 Hutchins, Richard, T 16 Hutchins, Sherry A., FrV 19 Hutchins, Willie M., SoV 17 Hutchinson, Charles A., FrV 19 Hutchinson, Geri L.. FrV 19 Hutchison. John L.. SoV 17; T 20 Hutt, John E. Jr., PB 20 Hutton, John T.. JrV 14; P 27 Hyatt. Gary D.. FrV 19 Mybskmann. Ann. M 49 Hyde, Guy N., SoV 17 I Ideus, Franklin B., SrV 26 Iglehart, Grctchen L., SrV 26 Imboden, Jane E.. SoV 17 Ince, Jim. FrV 19 Ingalls. Dana L.. M 43 Ingle. Roger I.. FrV 19 Ingraham. Cindy. FrV 19 Ingram, Barbara A.. FrV 19 Inman, Clyde R.. SrV 26, PB 14 Innes, Diana H., M 18 Interrante. Theresa M.. FrV 19 Irish. Jonathan M., PB 8 Irvin, Jimmy S., T 19; T 16 Irwin, Clifton R., FrV 19 Irwin, Glynden G.. JrV 14 Irwin, Jon E.. FrV 19; T 16 Isaacks, Virginia Ann, SoV 17; M 61 Isbell, Thomas H., TC 32 Ischy, Anita I.. FrV 19 Isreal. Janet K., JrV 14 Ivie, Sandra C. FrV 19 Ivie. Susan L.. T 21 Ivie. Warren C. Jr., FrV 19 Ivy, Tonya V., SoV 17 J Jack, Anita D.. SoV 17 Jacks. George M.. FrV 19. T 16 Jackson. Bob. SrV 26 Jackson, Calvin C. SrV 26 Jackson. Charles A.. SrV 26 Jackson. Constance V., FrV 20 Jackson, Edward G. Jr.. SrV 26 Jackson, Elizabeth A., SoV 17 Jackson, Gordon, PB 32 Jackson, Jack F.. SoV 17 Jackson, James G., FrV 20 Jackson, Jinnie Winn, SrV 27; M 28 Jackson, John H.. F 30 Jackson. Karen L., FrV 20 Jackson. Larry L., JrV 14 Jackson, Linda K.. SoV 17 Jackson. Marsha J.. JrV 14 Jackson, Mary L.. SoV 17 Jackson. Oscar B. Jr.. SrV 27; P 27 Jackson. Patsy S., SoV 17 Jackson. Randi J.. M 47 Jackson, Rebecca S., M 21 Jackson, Robert A.. SrV 27 Jackson, Ronald M., PB 12 Jackson, Thomas R.. SrV 27; PB 6 Jacobs, Belinda E., FrV 20 Jacobs. Helen K.. SoV 12 Jacobs. James W., SrV 27; TC 31 Jacobson. Gordon F.. FrV 20 James, Edward R. Jr.. FrV 20 James. Jimmy N.. FrV 20; P 39 James. Patricia A., FrV 20; M 13 Jacquess, Jack B., SoV 17; TC 26 Jarmer, Jay. PB 45 Jamagin. Larry V.. FrV 20 Jaroszpwski. Ronald C. SoV 17 Jarrell. Sarah M.. SrV 27; F 42 Jarvis, Lawrence G.. JrV 74 Jarvis, Pamela R.. FrV 27; M 55 Jasper. Joy A.. SrV 27; M 57 Jay, James L. Jr.. T 16 Jay, Judy F.. M 15; TC 8; M 61; M 47 Jay. William L., SoV 17 Jeansonne, Gene T.. PB 36 Jcffcoat. Sharlotte A.. TC 8; M 59; PB 22 Jefferson. Carl J., FrV 20 Jeffress. Barbara J.. T 20 Jeffrey. Jimmy M.. SrV 27 Jeffrey. Krete, M 49 Jeffries. Clois D. JrV 14 Jendrusch. Donna J.. SoV 17 Jenke. Janet K. FrV 20 Jenkins. Judith G.. FrV 20 Jenkins. Raymond C. SoV 17 Jenkins, Sandra L., SoV 17; M 57; F }} Jenkins. Walter. PB 8 Jennings. Cynthia A.. SrV 27 Jennings. Grady L.. JrV 14 Jennings. Jan E.. FrV 20 Jennings. Linda F.. JrV 14 Jennings. Michael L., SoV 17 Jennings. William B.. PB 52 Jensen. Richard W., JrV 14 Jernigan, Harlan B., JrV 14 Jcssup. Carol A.. T 21; M 20 Jeter. Mary S.. M 27; M 14; M 37; M 47 Jinks. Thomas W.. FrV 20 Jobe. Jack P.. SoV 17 Johns. Jearlvn I.. FrV 20 Johnson. Allen W., SrV 27; F 34 Johnson, Barbara A.. FrV 20 Johnson. Barbara L.. FrV 20 Johnson. B ' lly B.. JrV 14 Johnson, Byron E.. FrV 20; PB 32 Johnson. Carl B. Jr.. PB 16 Johnson, Carl F., SoV 17 Johnson, Carol A,, M 51 Johnson, Cheryl A., FrV 20; M 45 Johnson, Dale V., SrV 27; TC 31 Johnson, David S., JrV 14 lob Ti SoV j » " ' !f " ° ' i wi tt.W jollIiOll, ' Union. ' " ? ' ;■. , lGte«l.Nl«T4 ' i JAnW, R " , -j ' lobnion, »( » {■ ' ■■ JoliM». J ' " ' , ' : h. )ohnM, SomI t, J Ukm. RomM »■■ ' JohiM, SiKln L. ' T ),tan. sfc ' iw I;- 1 JahBOO, SoiaK. ' jghgson. Tkaw 1 ._ ' lohmcB, Tom. W ' - ) ». Viii L. « ; )te»i. Wim H . joliBtllll. Ciiol!« S I JjiiiKton, Juno H. E Jotem. Jill H.. X ' JohBiM, Im H.. Sol Joliiloii. Mim D.. i Johnson. Mithitl L ! Jotelon, lliy L, B 1 Jobnitont. Doom t . ! Mli;Tll }m«. John S., FrV ; Joiiei, Gtnt G.. FrV J«nH, Joyct E.. FiV : J»nti. llobet C. Jt, i Jilld, BriB A, n !« JiIIy, Billj la. Mf ! Jmuj. Vintinii C. Sfl Jans. AlklC. lit JuB. Atthor K.. W Jkb, Bmil! A, Jff JoKS, Bnc Km. F(T Jib. Ciilton 1 . B 1 J«B. Ctntthi M, Fi ' Jmo. Chirls F.. T II Jooo. Diviii X. )r,. } Jus, IVnist C. K 4 Jmk. Donild I.. H JoK, Dojnt E.. Ji ' ; Jooo, Eta, SrV ;• Il08, Girr S., SrV T Jus, G«ist A.. JiV JuB, Hirwr l. JiV im. hic B.. SoV J Jus, Juki D.. JrV : I«B, jino Dtw, T I«B, jinw W.. ix : ks. Jin, SoV II )»8, Jin Aniii, JtV J«B, jmt E, SoV li )«. Jil K„ Jrt ' 11 JuB, Jnuy, SrV Ji ». Mn E., SrV .- )w. Joiin Gio. M t««. Jnilitk K, Jrt ' 1 )«, JnJitk L II " TC 10 Iw. Kcnntdi A.. iX m. hm P., PI i; W, Unui D FrV W, Uilit t, M r m, Liodi C. JrV V m. Mircii V. S;V ' { " «, Miitin s. PrV i f« ' f " I -.S«Vii { ■ « " ? Sot. M TO. Mmill 0.. fcV ™. MdiidD w ' KXlchidLTc- f . " «iWG IfV,. ' ;Sfc.™ii:S. ' . FJiv!! M v Kn It ■.Hi • I 1(1 •Hf M 1.1 It» ■ ! it Johnson, Dianne J., FrV 20 Johnson, Frances P., FrV 20 Johnson, Gary J.. SoV 16 Johnson, Gary M., SrV 27 Johnson, Gid R.. FrV 20 Johnson, James D. Jr., JrV 14 Johnson, James L., FrV 20 Johnson, Janis A., M 37; M 45; F 3J Johnson, Jeanie J., SoV 17 Johnson, Joanne M., M 45 Johnson, Johnny S., PB 4 Johnson, J. Scott, SoV 17 Johnson, Karen L., M 59 Johnson, Larry J., JrV 14 Johnson, Macklin K., SrV 27; F 30; P 13 Johnson, Mark M.. PB 10; JrV 14 Johnson, Marsha D., FrV 20 Johnson, Mary E., FrV 20 Johnson, Maynard O., SoV 17 Johnson, Michael G., PB 10 Johnson, Michaelene G., JrV 14 Johnson. Mitzi D., SoV 17; F 33 Johnson, Nancy C, SoV 17 Johnson, Norman L., FrV 20 Johnson, Penelope S., M 45; PB 26; F 41 Johnson, Phillip N., FrV 20 Johnson, Richard K., T 27 Johnson, Robert E. Jr., SoV 17 Johnson, Robert L. Jr., SoV 18 Johnson, Ronald E., JrV 14 Johnson, Ronald W., SrV 27; T l6; F 41: F 34 Johnson, Sandra L., SrV 27 Johnson, Sh.iron D., SoV 18; F 33 Johnson, Sharon K., FrV 20 Johnson, Suzanne. SoV 18 Johnson, Thomas R., PB 14 Johnson, Tony. PB 12 Johnson, Vicki L., M 49 Johnson. Warren H., SoV 18, TC 18 Johnston. Carolyn S., M 55 Johnston, James H. E. Jr., FrV 20 Johnston. Jill H., M 61 Johnston, Leon H.. SoV 17 Johnston, Marvin D., F 44 Johnston. Michael L.. FrV 20 Johnston, Ray L., PB 20 Johnstone. Donna K., SoV 18; T 33; M If: T 31 Joiner, John S.. FrV 20 Joiner, Gerre G., FrV 20; T 18 Joiner, Joyce E.. FrV 20 Joiner, Robert C. Jr., SoV 18 Jollev, Britt A., PB 20 Jolly, Billy Rex, SrV 27; F 22 Jonas, Virginia C. SrV 27 Jones, Allen K., PB 6 Jones. Arthur K., . " JoV 18; PB 10 Jones, Beverly A., JrV 14 Jones, Brae Kress, FrV 20 Jones. Carlton L.. PB 10 Jones, Cerretha M., FrV 20 Jones, Charles F., T l6 Jones, David M. Jr.. FrV 20 Jones, Denise G., M 63 Jones, Donald R., PB 10 Jones, Duane E., JrV 14 Jones, Elton, SrV 27 Jones. Gary S., SrV 27 Jones, George A.. JrV 15 Jones, Harvey R., JrV 15 Jones, Isaac B., SoV 18 Jones, James D., JrV 15 Jones, James Dewey. T 7; SrV 27; P 44 Jones, James W.. SrV 28; TC 26 Jones, Jan, SoV 18 Jones, Jan Anita. JrV 15; F 33 Jones, Jane E., SoV 18 Jones, Jay K., JrV 15 Jones, Jemay, SrV 27 Jones, John E., SrV 27; TC 20 Jones, John Gary, SoV 18 Jones. Judith K., JrV 15; M 45 Jones, Judith L., M 25; SoV 18; M 63; TC 10 Jones, Kenneth A., SrV 27 Jones. Larry P., PB 12 Jones, Leonard D.. FrV 20; P 59 Jones, Leslie R., M 47; P 37 Jones, Linda C, JrV 15 Jones, Marcia V., SrV 27; T 21 Jones, Margaret I., SoV 8 Jones, Martin S., FrV 20 Jones, Mary A., SoV 18 Jones. Mary Sue. M 47 Jones, Merrill D., SrV 27 Jones. M chael D.. JrV 15 Jones, Michael L., TC 27 Jones, Nancy S., JrV 15 Jones, Patrick Y., SoV 18 Jones, Patty E., JrV 15 Jones, Robert L., FrV 20 Jones, Robert L., JrV 15 Jones, Robert M., FrV 20 Jones, Roberta J., SoV 18 Jones, Ronald G., JrV 15; F 20 Jones, Sharon A., FrV 20; M 59: FrV 2: M 31; P 12 Jones, Shedrick E, Jr., PB 24 Jones, Stephen P., JrV 15 Jones, Sue, SoV 18; T 33 Jones, Susan, FrV 20: FrV 4 Jones. Susanne L., FrV 20; M 57 Jones,. Thomas R.. SrV 28; PB 34, 35; PB 46 Jones. Tom N., SoV 18 Jones, Tommy L., SoV 18 Jones, Vicki D., FrV 20 Jones, Virginia L.. JrV 15 Jones, William T., FrV 20 Joost, Emil J., SrV 27; F 35 Joplin, Ross E., PB 10 Jordan, Elizabeth T., SoV 18 Jordan, Herman III, PB 8 Jordan, James M., SrV 27 Jordan, Jill, FrV 20; M 63 Jordan, Linda, SoV 18 Jordan, Mary L., FrV 20 Jordan, Robert G.. FrV 20; P 39 Jose. Ann Gwen. M 49 Joseph, Roy D., PB 32 Journey, Jack B., SoV 18; PB 6 Jowers. Linda F.. SoV 18 Joyce. Donald G.. SoV 18 Joyce, Harold K., SrV 28 Joyce, Joe T., SoV 18 Judd, Gary W.. SoV 18 Judd, Gerald F., F 39 Judy, Kenneth R., SoV 18 Juett, William D., PB 10 Julian, Donald W., JrV 15 Justice, James E.. PB 24; TC 27 K Kaerwer, Bobby W., P 38 Kaiwi, Lana L., M 18; JrV 15; M 31; F 42 Kalan, Gerri A., FrV 21 Kammerer, Thomas E,, SoV 18 Kasch, Cheryl A.. M 47 Kauffman, Carol A.. SrV 28; M 39 Kawazoe, Howard E., PB 34 Kayali, Khaled M., SrV 28 Keddie, Joyce C, SoV 18; T 33 Kee, David R., PB 14 Keefer, Cletus J.. FrV 21 Keel, Maty G., SoV 18 Keel, Rita J.. FrV 21 Keeler. William G.. FrV 21 Keeling, Vickie J., T 35; M 45 Keen, Geraldine, SoV 18 Keene, Montye, PB 26 Kecntz, Diane, FrV 21 Kecnum, Kenneth L., PB 24 Keeter, Bryan M.. SoV 18 Keeler, Kathryn G., JrV 15 Keeton, David T,, PB 15 Keeton, Elizabeth K., M 65 Keeton. John L.. PB 20; PB 2 Keeton, Leonard L., SrV 28; TC 26; TC 20 Keeton. Thomas K., SrV 28 Keisling. Lynda. SoV 18 Keisling. Michael H.. PB 6 Keith. Ctrol A.. SoV 18 Keller, Ann M.. M 47 Keller. George R. Jr.. JtV 1} Keller, Mary K., M 57; JrV 13 Keller. Randy. PB 41 Kelley. David B., FrV 21 Kelley, Ger ald, PB 52; PB 33 Kelley, Harriet A., FrV 21 Kelley. Luther W.. SoV 18 Kelley. Margaret A.. SrV 28 Kelley. Russell T„ PB 6 Kelley, Warren. P 58 Kelly. Barbara K.. M 59 Kelly. John F.. JrV 25 Kelly. Karen S., M 39 Kelly. Nancy S.. FrV 21 Kelly. Sharie L., SrV 28 Kelm. Thomas W.. TC 18 Kelsey. Nollic J.. SoV 18; M 47 Kelton. Joanne. SoV 18 Kemp. Cordelia A.. FrV 21 Kemp. Kaye, M 49 Kemp. Rodney B.. PB 34 Kemp, Shirley J.. SrV 28 Kendall, James R. Jr.. FrV 21 Kendrick. David C. FrV 21 Kendrick. Rebecca S.. FtV 21 Kendrick. Robert A.. SoV 18; TC 26 Kendrick, William D.. SrV 28; TC 26 Kenley. Joseph A.. PB 52 Kennard. Johanna. SoV 18; M 39 Kennedy. Jack D. Jr., FrV 21 Kennedy, John T., SrV 28 Kennemcr, David F., PB 4 Kenney, Kelly E., FrV 21 Kennett, John B. Jr., SrV 28 Kent, David W., PB 8 Kentosh, Lynn D., FrV 21 Kerber, John R.. PB 28 Kerber. Linda I., M 37; M 41 Kerbow, James P., SrV 28; PB 34 Kern, David B., SoV 18 Kerr. Amy L.. TC 19; FrV 21 Kerr. Ann S.. M 43 Kencr. Karen J., FrV 21 Kesey, Marsha K.. SoV 18 Kesler. Joanne E.. SoV 18 Kester. Alice M.. SrV 28 Kester. Belle. FrV 21 Ketler. Karen R.. SoV 18 Kever. Keitha L.. JrV 15 Key. Alan B., PB 16 Key, Alton M., SrV 28 Key. Billy H.. JrV 15 Key. Carroll J.. SrV 28 Key. Euell D.. F 44 Key. Stanley G.. FrV 21 Kidd, Andrew E., SoV 18 Kidd, Andrew J.. PB 16 Kidd. Randall B.. SoV 18 Kidd, Thelma L., JrV 15 Kidder. Howard J.. SoV 18 Keith. Bo. PB 12 Kilborn. Charles S.. SoV 18 Kilchenstein. Doloris. F 44 Killgore. William H.. SoV 18; PB 16 Killebrew. Robert L.. SrV 28 Killen. David P.. PB 28 Killen. James C. PB 28 Killick. Barbara A.. FrV 21 Killion. William D.. SoV 18; T 19 Killman. Michael J.. SoV 18 Killman, Patrick J.. SoV 18 Kilness. Kenneth L.. PB 24 Kilpatrick. Michael K.. PB 28 Kimball. Stephen A.. FrV 21 Kimble. Nelda F.. M 51 Kimbley, Patricia A., T 18 Kimbriel, George C. Jr., T 27; SoV 18 Kimbrough, Dennis R., FrV 21 Kimes, James L., F 23 Kimm, Victor J., T 27 Kinard, Janet B., SoV 18 Kincaid, Ernest R.. SrV 28 Kincaid. James G.. FrV 21 Kincannon, Peggy R.. FrV 21 Kindred. Jim, F 22 Kindred. Jerry W.. FrV 21 King. Alice S.. SV 28; F 1 King. Beverly S.. JrV 15 King. C. D.. PBS King. Charles E.. JrV 15 King. Chris. T 16 King, Diane. T 35: T 21; T 31 King. Hugh R.. SrV 29 King. Janice G.. M 14 King. John J. Jr.. F 21 King, Karol S.. SrV 29 King, Kay. PB 22 King, Pattie A.. M 41 King, Robert R., SrV 29; F IJ King. S. Diane. M 47 King. Sara J.. M 41 King. Stephen C. JrV 15 King. Wayne E,. SrV 29; T 34 King. William M.. FrV 21 Kinney. Janie A.. M 15; M 59 Kinney, Joseph P. Jr.. FrV 21 Kinney. Kanda K., FrV 21 Kinnison, Phyllis L., F 44, F 33 Kinser, Susan A., FrV 21 Kinsey, Winston L., SrV 29 Kipe, Nancy S., SrV 29 Kirby, Ann W., M 61 Kirk, Gail, FrV 21 Kirk. Thomas B.. FrV 21 Kiser. Marchita. T 21 Keith. Kisner. PB 28 Kiser. Sammy. FrV 21 Kissinger. Karen. FrV 21 Kitchens. Sandra K.. SoV 18 Kitten. David R.. FrV 21 Kitten, Kenneth R.. SoV 18 Kitten, Michael W.. JrV 15 Kitten. Roylynn J.. JrV 15 Kitzman , Karen A., P 45; P 10 Klaemer, Glendene M., FrV 21 Klat. Sherry A.. FrV 21 Ktarich, Ernest L.. FrV 21 Kleibtink. Royal E.. SoV 18 Klein. James A.. F 35 Klein. Klans J.. FrV 21 Klein. Mary J.. SoV 18 Klein. Randall D. Jr., PB 8 Kleiss, Kalherine M., T 21; StV 29 Klesel, Judy P., FrV 21 Kliewer, Ravmond M., SrV 28 Klinger, Warren P.. SrV 28 KIous, Patricia C, FrV 21; M 29: M 13 Kluge. Marianne. SoV 18; T 33: M 31 Klunder. Loretta F.. SoV 18 Klunder. Robert A., PB 45: JtV 13 Knight, Cassandra L., FrV 21 Knight. Mary F.. SrV 28 Knight. Noel R.. SrV 28; T 5 Knight. Ronnie H.. PB 4 Knight. Taylor L.. SrV 28 Knight. Toni S.. M 23: JrV 15: M 41 Knisley. Marilyn. SoV 18 Knott. Jared E., PB 28 Knowles. Jack S.. JrV 22 Knox. Donna J.. FrV 21 Knox, Henry J., SoV 18 Knox, Janet S., SoV 18 Knox, Richard J., PB l6; T 18 Knox, Sandra K., FrV 21 Knust, Gary B., PB 14; PB 2 Koch, Joanne, SoV 18; M 20; M 31 Kochis. Andrew A. Jr.. T 34 Kocsis, Jenci J.. FrV 21 Kocurek, Alice M., SoV 18 Kocurek, Joseph £.. FrV 21 Koehler, Mary A., T 8; JrV 15 Koenig, Freddie R. Jr.. SrV 28 Kocninger. Don W.. SoV 18 Koeninger. Dana J.. SoV 18 Koga, Richard. FrV 21 Ko-nzan. Barbara S.. SrV 28 Kollmyer. Steve. PB 16 Koontz. George D., PB 28 Kornblueh. Alan S.. PB 34; JrV 15 Korona. Teresa A.. M 21; SoV 18; M 57 Kothmann. Eldon R.. SrV 28 Kothmann. Mark A.. SoV 19 Kott. Helen M.. SrV 28 Kovac, David S., SrV 28 Krause, Curtis W., FrV 21 Krauss. Tony S., TC 26 Krebbs. Nancy L., FrV 21 Kregel, Susan A., M 26; M 41 Krejci. Mary J., JrV 15 Krizan, Harry L., FrV 21 Kroeger, Charles L., JrV 15 Kroeger, Kenneth E., PB 14 Krug, Mary K., M 39 Krueger, Ronald H., JiV 15 Krueger, Wesley W., PB 6 Kruse, Patricia A.. FrV 21 Kruzick, Matthew L.. SoV 19, PB 42 Kruzick, Patricia L.. SoV 19 Kube, Mary K., SoV 19 Kubena, Billy R., SrV 28 Kubena, Donald G., FrV 21 Kucera, Linda A.. SoV 19 Kuchler, Glen P., TC 26 Kuehler, Janice T., SoV 19 Kueholtz, Jon E., JrV 15 Kuehn, James H., FrV 21 Kuehnast, Richard L., SoV 19 Kuempel, Dennis I., SrV 28; F 34 Kugel, Winifred E., SrV 28; M 41 Kulm, Jerrold C, SrV 28 Kunka, Frankie A., FrV 21 Kuvkendall, Charles E., PB 6 Kuykendall, John H., SrV 28 Kuykendall, Richard J., SoV 19 Kwitowski, John J., TC 18 Kyle, Peter W. Jr., PB 20 L Labac, Randall P., SrV 29; PB 36 LaBarr. Robert P.. FrV 21 Labounty, Betty A.. SoV 19; M 14; TC 10 Lacy, Edward A., SrV 29 Lacy, Jerry W., FrV 21 Lacy, Olen G., SoV 19 Lacy, Roy R., JrV 15 Ladd, Earl M. Jr., JrV 15; TC 26 Ladd, Linda K., FrV 21 Ladewig, Barbara B., SoV 19; F 38 Ladewig. Donald G., PB 4; SrV 29 Laffere, Laurence W., II, PB 12 Lagasse, Robert C, FrV 21 Lagasse, " Valleri C, TC 18 Lair, Andrea, SoV 19; M 53 Laird, Dacon C, T 19 Laird, Otis V. Jr., SrV 29 Laivins. Uldis J.. SoV 19 Ujoie. Sandra K.. FrV 21 Lake. Gene, PB 32 Lalande, Carolyn, FrV 21 Lam, Phillip N., PB 28 Lamaster, Cyrus T., SoV 19 Lamb. Arch K„ PB 24 Lamb. Virginia A,, JrV 15 Lambert, David R., FrV 21 Lambert, James Mc, JrV 15 Lambert, Jean E., SoV 19 Lambert, Paul M.. SoV 19 Lamberth, John E.. SoV 19 Lammers, Carol L.. M 61 Lammert. Danny R.. FrV 21 L.immon, Mary J., M 26; JrV 15 Lamprecht, Don E., PB 34; PB 16 Lancaster, Susan E., M 57 Lance, Leslie E.. FrV 21; M 13 Land, David M., SoV 19 Land, Lind