Texas Wesleyan University - Txweco Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1968 volume:
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TX WE C 0, '58
Fort Worth, Texas
Table of Contents
90 Student Life
228 Senior Index
2 31 Index 2
236 Editor's Message
Q 6.f"4v T No matter how the wmds buffet,
118 14, No matter how deep the snow,
' IN . , . . .
-UG Llfes beauty outwexghs nts bxtter- Larry Giddimrt
Remembermg-I shall know. liddyc Skillern
Helen Laurie Marshall Co-Fditors
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There are doors I hfwerft opened
arzd windows Foe yet to look through
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Going forfwara' may not be the answer
. maybe I should go back
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who I am
I may find out
fwbo I fwas.
In a little park . .
fwlaere young me
Is still jumping
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Tomorrow tells fairy tales
Yesterday speaks clearly
. . . in blue paradox.
Ana' these things fwzll stay
These things .wil rc 11111111
BUILDING A LIFE lSN'T EASY . .
Building it college isnlt either.
It tdlces staniina . . .
Deterntination . . .
Patience . . .
It'5 facing the critics . . .
The ones :sho my you'll fail . .
And pro-ring you won't.
lt's ntolding it snmll institute
Into it contnzunity highlight.
lt's tnhing nine buildings . . .
And de-reloping thent into twenty-tfwo.
lt's taking four hundred souls . . .
And trttnsfornzing thenz into two thousand.
lt's heconting an architect . . .
A leader . . .
lt's caring not for the honors you
recei-ve . . .
But for the job you do.
A college needs cz builder . .
Of nien . . .
A college needs . . .
Dr. Law Sone.
Dr. Law Sone pauses at the desk of his secretary, Mrs. Roberta Hard, to discuss
his daily appointments.
Checking over the new
college bulletin, Dr.
Law Sonc notes the
many changes made
during his career as
president of TWC.
Pausing during his busy schedule, Dr. Son
up on the latest news in the college field.
relaxes while catching
TIME GRCWS SHCRT
Twenty years of service . .
Seems like merely yesterday . .
A new job. . . '
New faces . . .
It appeared a bit frightening . .
This high position . . .
So many people looking up. .
Problems ofvercome . . . 4, ,
A long road still ahead . . .
Unending dedication to the college.
The new job becomes a life . . .
New faces become friends . . .
New experiences remain intriguing.
The Qfjork wa? not in :Umm ' ' ' . . Discussing student problems is one of the many facets of Dr. Elmer Cox's job
Theres a feeling of personal satisfaction. asnean ofthe College.
Pride in a completed job . . .
Sorrow in leafuing it.
There's another pride. . .
From students . . .
Satisfied . . . Appreciatifue . .
Dr. Elmer Cox.
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Dr. Elmer Cox serves as host when greeting college
During a moment of quiet, Dr. Cox pauses before his L-olleerion of rt-ft-rpm-t
and personal books.
STANDING OUT IN THE
PAGES OF MEMORY
Are those 'who unselfishly give of
The ones fwho devote many hours
To an often thankless job.
Asking for no recognition . . .
For their victory is shared.
Those 'who travel fwidely
Proclaiming their school's name
The ones who never falter
IV hen the burden seems too
great . . .
Continually plodding onfward
Through a multitude of tasks.
Tfwo men share this place.
They are remembered
Because of guidance . .
Cheerfulness . . .
Diligence . . .
TWC and the Senior Class
Dedicate the 1968 TXWECO
To our outstanding memories
Dr. Law Sone and
Dr. Elmer Cox.
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Their many duties often call Dr. Cox and Dr.
Sone away from the campus to represent I WC
at various functions.
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Preparing and writing her own laboratory assignments keeps Dr. Vera
Maxwell, associate professor of Spanish, occupied.
'. i WT
Proudly displaying his large collection of Moby Dick me
mentoes is onc of Dr. Howard Hughes' major enjoyments
SEARCHING EOR IVHO IVE ARE
TV11 111111011 0111 for 11eIp.
Re111e111beri11g OIH' 11011115111 1111.15
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Office 1'011fc1'1'111'm '...
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C9110 11111111 11111 111 51171117 . . .
S1'1'111 11111 511 11'i,v111111 -1:1111 11 .Q11111'i11,Q 11.11111
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D12 H. H1111'111'd Hzzglufs 111111
Keeping students posted on the latest news of thc division of languages and D12 V071 1ll11.X'll'c'11.
literature is a daily duty of Dr. Hughes.
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Sone's Retirement Ends Thirty-Six Years of Service
Smiling . . . warm . . . understanding
describe the President of TWC. Dr.
Law Sone has faithfully served this col-
lege for 36 years.
Arriving at Texas VVoman's College
in 1932. he became Dean of the College.
Three years later, while only 33 years
old. he was elected president of the co-
educational Texas VVesleyan College.
During his thirty-three year reign Dr.
Sone has watched his college grow from
near bankruptcy to financial stability.
He was the guiding hand in the progress
TXVC has been fortunate in having so
strong a man such an integral part of its
foundation. Students have honored him
many times. Elsewhere his ability has
been recognized often. He has been
named to VVho's VVho in America,
XYho's XVho in Methodism and Who's
VVho in American Education.
Leaving a college, after making it your
life, can be hard. The warm glow
radiating from this dynamic man will
be missed. Memory pages are filled with
his accomplishments and dreams.
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Dr. Law Sone displays the school mace at the base of which are tl
emblems of the various social and seruc organwations represented
Taking a break from his busy schedule, Dr.
Sone holds the new student handbook which
will list a new president.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Jes ' co
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Mr. Ed L. Baker, Chairman
Dr. Alsie Carleton, Vice Chairman
Mr. Charlie Hillard, Secretary
Dr. O. C. Armstrong, Chairman Mr. Ed L. Baker
Mr. R. L. McCann, Vice Chairman Mr. L. T. Martin, jr.
Mr. Charlie Hillard, Secretary Dr. Gaston Foote
CENTRAL TEXAS CONFERENCE
Bishop W. Kenneth Pope, Resident Bishop
Dr. O. C. Armstrong, Fort Worth .,,,......., ,,... . ..,..,. ,
Mr. Ed L. Baker, Fort Worth ,.....,.
Dr. Gaston Foote, Fort Worth ,..,.,.....,, .,..,....,
Dr. Raymond C. Gee, Fort Worth ...,..... ,,....,...
Mr. Charlie Hillard, Fort Worth ,.,.,..... ,.........
Mr. L. T. Martin, jr., Fort Worth ....,.. .,...
Mr. Ralph L. McCann, Fort Worth .,,....,.,, .......,..
Mr. Galbraith McF. Weaver, Fort Worth .,... ..,..
NORTH TEXAS CONFERENCE
Rev. Paul O. Cardwell, Dallas ..,..,.. ,,... ....., , .,.,..,,.,.,.., .,..,... .
Dr. Alsie Carleton, Dallas ,,,......,,...,.,.... ...., ....,..,..
Dr. Cora Maud Oneal, Wichita Falls . , . , H
Mr. Arnold L. Reed, Dallas .,.,. . , ., , . .
SOUTHWEST TEXAS CONFERENCE
Rev. Lee Griffin, Robstown .
Mr. Ward Lowe, Lampasas ,
Rev. Roy Shilling, Weslaco . .
Mr. Vernon Willoughby, San Antonio .
NORTHWEST TEXAS CONFERENCE
Rev. Leo K. Gee, Big Spring
Rev. j. XVaid Griffin, Lubbock
Mrs. G. T. Hall, Big Spring
Dr. Mavis Willson, Floydada
Dr. David C. Bintliff. Houston
Mr. Hugh Q. Buck, Houston
Rev. Walton B. Gardner, Houston
Dr. Compton Riley, Beaumont
Wayne Reynolds, Cisco ,...,,..........,..,......,...... ...,.,...
Double Troubleshooters Direct Campus Community
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t ii u llcgc shares 1 humorous story with faculty and friends who
Handling the many facets of college fi-
nances is the chief duty of Charles Roach,
business manager. He assists in planning
and executing the financial budget for the
year as well as seeing that registration runs
smoothly and that necessary funds are
available for campus upkeep.
Administering to the needs of a grow-
ing campus community requires the un-
tiring diligence of dedicated individuals.
A guiding force in projecting the ideals
of Texas Wesleyan College is Dr. j.
Elmer Cox, dean of the college. He ac-
complishes this through his untiring ef-
forts toward creating a healthy atmos-
phere - both academically -and socially -
for the betterment of faculty and stu-
dents. He encourages those students he
counsels to mold their lives While on
campus into the shape that would make
them most productive and successful
after they are graduated. Furthering the
goals of the college in building a sound
financial structure is the job of Charles
Roach, business manager. Through his
office pass all the college funds, which
are then distributed according to the
various financial needs of the institution.
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Student enrollment plays a prominent role in the job of Harry Rice, registrar. He
is the supervisory force behind the registration rush in the fall and spring as well as
the person who handles draft deferment situations for the men on campus.
Dean Catharine Wakefield answers one of many calls she receives in her job as dean
of women. Coeds on campus are guided by her decisions and counseling.
Hub of Campus Life
A man who can smile in spite of the
pressures of his job is Harry Rice, reg-
istrar. After registration day is over, his
work really begins. He and his capable
staff begin a never-ending task of keep-
ing student records, assigning work-
ships, assisting in job interviewing. and
handling veterans' affairs. The clock
behind Catharine XVakefield, dean of
women, and the telephone in her hand
are constant reminders to her of her
busy schedule. Her job consists of ar-
ranging the yearly calendar of activities.
setting up the policies of behavior for
women students, serving on various com-
mittees, and acting as a sounding board
for coeds' problems. Dr. Fdward Olson,
dean of men, who is not too far-removed
from the college-age level himself, can
always find time to lend an understand-
ing ear to the problems young college
Quiet nionicnrs .irc rare for llr. l d Olson, doin or n
xv ho finds his d.ivs lillcd xviili the ninliirude ul' lwolwliii
around the tznnpns. llowever. his otliee is iilwivs 1 it 1
to students who vvisli to illsvfllss their pri-lvlt-ins vi. uh li i
or xvlio inert-li xv isli lu r.ills.
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As assistant to the President and financial secretary, J. D. Livingstone
directs the college's all-important and continuing supplementary program.
Boost TWC Image
Working behind the scenes can often
be an unglorified task for the three men
who serve as assistants to the President.
However, their services are of a great
importance to the operating of the
Responsible for publicity which the
school receives is Dr. Bill Ward, in
charge of public relations. Rev. Charles
Chadwick, in charge of the college's
development and growth, was always up
to date with the latest campus related
projects. J. D. Livingstone, financial sec-
retary of the college, performs many
worthwhile endeavors for the supple-
mentary program of the college.
These three men devoted endless hours
to their jobs. Their tasks took them
across the city promoting TWC.
ll lie.. f,liarlc'. fQl1afl'.f.iek shifrs rlimugh a myriad of papers necessary Preparing press releases for downtown papers isoonlv
I , , 1, ,i,,,,,, H, ,g,,,,,,,,,. ,,f ,1C,C1,,pmCm. one of the many duties of Dr. William Ward, assistant
to the President for public relations.
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Sec. in Admissions
Sec. to Dean
Juanita M. Clark
B. A., B. S., in L. S.
Sec., Asslts to President
Hostess, O. C. Hall
Hostess, New Dorm
Sec. to President
ll. S. B. S. in I.. 5.
Seo to Librarian
li, A.. ll. Nl.. Xl. Xl
Ser.. liinv Arts
Nell Ornet- A
ll. S., B. S. in l.. 5.
Nl A. in l.. S.
llostvss. lill?Ill7l'lll llall
SCC. to Diillls ul
Nfen and YVmnen
.Msistant to l.ilmr.nim
ll A., ll. S.
Assistant lllls, Nlizi
Ser. to llut Nici
Ser., Div uf lirlu
Urs. -Hallie Dozicr. executive director of the Alumni Association, busily
organizes the many details necessary to schedule the homecoming activities
f the year.
Alumni Association ofiicers gather to make plans for thc coming year: Ed Moody, presi-
dentg Bob Carter, president-electg Mrs. Bill fPatj White, secretaryg and Dr. William
71:55 P-f ffl,
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iii? 55 Alumni Plan Homecoming,
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New faces have appeared in the halls
jg' of TWC, thanks to the Alumni Associa-
if tion. The alumni chapter provided the
f portraits of ten past presidents of the
ij-21 college which hang in the main corridor
of the administration building. Research-
33.5 ing the presidents' careers was the re-
K "I-1 Tr
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sponsibility of the alumni chap-ter.
March marked the time for many of
the graduates and former students of
TWC to return for homecoming activi-
ties at their alma mater. D-ora Roberts
dining hall was the scene of the Golden
Shears Luncheon, which highlighted the
weekend of events designed to re-ac-
quaint the alumni with the campus. The
Alumni Association also followed the
tradition of attending one performance
of the spring musical, "How to Succeed
in Business Without Really Trying."
Rev. Gilbert Ferrell, Methodist execu-
tive secretary of the Metropolitan Board
of Missions, was named "Alumnus of the
Year" for 1968 during the Homecoming
Banquet, attended by over 350 alumni.
Volumes of letters from former students
and faculty were presented to Dr. Law
Sone and Dr. Elmer Cox, who will also
retire at the end of this year. Dr. Vera
Maxwell and Dr. H. Howard Hughes
were also honored with the presentation
of scrolls signed by grateful students as
the two professors retire this year.
ff"6"" Ken' Noel begins planning activities as the new
. H president of the Ram Booster club.
Dr. Law Sone, left, and Dr. Elmer Cox, right,
receive volumes of letters from former students
and faculty presented by Dr, Gaston Foote, pastor
of First Methodist Church.
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Rev. Homer Kluck presents Rev. Gilbert Ferrell
ivith la plaque at the homecoming banquet honor-
ing him :is Alumnus of the Year.
N- 1 i .4
3 r.',l :- Y' E'
Ed Moody, newly-elected president of the Alumni
Association, performs his first official duties by
greeting guests at the homecoming banquet.
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Nexslx'-elvftecl-ollieers ol the Rum llouslvr rlnli Like .1 loilpl- lui-.ik hom ilu-ir rlnln-s Im-:1 Xml pzrxrlvru
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llallle Dozxer, sm-cret.irx'.
NEW' GOLDEN TORCH
MEMBERS: Miss Shirley Seagle,
sponsor, Dorothy Powellg Viki
Spencerg Kathy Corder, Sharon
McNeilg Judy VVilliford, Mary
Morris: Lolly Sayageg Martha
Gain Golden Torch
The Golden Torch, an honor society
for freshman women, initiated sixteen
new members at its October meeting.
Now in its second year, the goal of the
club is to encourage superior scholastic
attainment among freshman women. Ac-
tive members, after their second year of
membership, become collegiate alumni
and may attend meetings but cannot
vote or hold oflice. They become junior
and senior advisors to new members.
The club, under the sponsorship of
Miss Shirley Seagle, has long range plans
of afhliating with the nationaluscholastic
society. Alpha Lambda Delta.
At its organization, the constitution
was written by Barbara Bedsworth,
Marcia Morgan, Judy Donaldson, Louise
Garcia and Faye VVright.
The lo new members are sophomores
who held a 3.5 average during their
freshman year. They are: Judy Bell,
Sharon Cushman, Barbara Green, Sabra
Hester. Julie Hughes, Sheila Lantz,
lllizabeth Meyer, Mary Morris, Angela
Needliam, Dorothy Powell, Eugenia
Riley. Lorelei Savage, Mona Sinclair,
Vicki Terrell. Janice Thomas and Judy
f :ning flopuii the steps are Golden Torch members Judy
illiforfl Nlizz Shirley Beagle, sponsor, Lolly Savage, Mary
Eight As Pledges
The Quadrangle Club made its debut
at TVVC this year. Nine senior women
became charter members of Quadrangle
Club in November. Requirements for
membership were that the coeds main-
tain a 3-point average and be active in
at least two campus organizations.
Quadrangle was formed for outstand-
ing seniors to further support and uphold
campus-community life, to strive to at-
tain desired goals, to encourage and
maintain scholastic abilities, to evidence
those qualities manifested through lead-
Credit for originating the club was
given to Miss Shirley Seagle of the
French department. Selection of mem-
bers was made by a faculty committee
composed of Dr. Alice XV. XVonders,
Dr. Gertrude Van Zandt, Mrs. Elnora
Wilcox, Miss Catharine Wakefield and
Miss Seagle. A dinner honored the new
members and their mothers.
The club operated a Gobblegram Sta-
tion for Thanksgiving and served as "de-
livery boys" for students who wished to
send messages to others on campus. This
money-making project had the girls
sending birthday greetings, get-well
wishes and even love notes.
The hrst pledge class of eight was
admitted into Quadrangle in April. They'
were also honored, along with their
mothers, at the dinner.
K' Donna McManus smiles with pleasure as she makes
her wav to the stage to be accepted into Quad-
Club members pose with their first pledge class after the formal announcement of new members in assembly. Members are Marcia Niles, Pat Barton
Glenda Moore, Viki Spencer, Bridgette Ford, Eileen Conner, Donna McManus, Alice Franco, Janice Maddux, Dona Koenig, Diane Conrad. X icki
Herring, Marcia Morgan, Sharon McNeil, Dixie Mabery, Nan Haima, Barbara Bedsworth.
l 2 K
5 A A .2
Alpha Chi Attends
Dedicated to promoting scholarship is
the Texas Mu Chapter of Alpha Chi. a
national scholarship society. Only the
top ten per cent of the Junior and Senior
Classes are eligible for membership.
"Ye shall know the truth and the truth
shall make you free" is the Alpha Chi
motto. Dr. H. Howard Hughes, chair-
man of the Division of Languages and
Literature. sponsored the organization.
Six members attended a regional meet-
ing of the Society in March at the Col-
lege of the Ozarks in Arkansas.
New members inducted in the spring
were: Alice Jo McConathy, Janis Kay
Jones. Sharon Gay Floyd, Joyce Evelyn
Cook. Deborah Jo Vlfilliams, Russell
Scott Jenkins. Larry Dale Giddings,
Rayford M. Shelton, Phillip Gordon
Sutton. and Connie Josephine Thomp-
Other new members listed are Cheryl
Clark Wolfe. Cameron Dee Gray, Paul
Robert Scott, Elizabeth Louise Sheppard,
Barbara Bly Day, Jim VVilliam Glenn,
and Esta Ann Smith.
ALPHA CHI OFFICERS President Billy Leonard.
Vice-President Judith Voss, Secretary Elaine Con-
ner, and Treasurer Dona Koenig.
llianf- 'a':lll'21'l. Juflirlr Vfr-ns, lion Counts, Marcia Morgan, and Barbara Bcdsworth
L,,,r'if.ip:,'f ir, iriitiarifin argrixiries.
AX Honor Roll
SENIOR CANDIDATES Alice Franco
Mary Jane Leis
' s ,
Don Golden Pins
Service to school and community is
recognized weekly when a representa-
tive student is awarded the Golden
Shears pin in assembly. A committee of
previous winners selects each recipient,
considering their participation in campus
The Wearer of the Golden Shears pin
wears it for one week until a new Wear-
er is named. Each award winner is eli-
gible for membership in an organization
composed of previous winners. As a
member of the Guardians of the Golden
Shears, he participates in activities of the
organization. A breakfast or luncheon
for Golden Shears Wearers is held at
each year's Homecoming.
The "Golden Shears" award actually
began in 1938 as a personality sketch in
a column by the same name.
Rambler editor for that year, Blanche
McCutcheon, suggested awarding an
emblem to the outstanding student each
week in public recognition of his campus
activities. The name "Golden Shears"
was chosen, inasmuch as shears are useful
in a newspaper ofiice, and also in shear-
ing rams-"Willie the Ram" being col-
This year's officers are: Mike Johnson,
chairman, Diane Conrad, secretary-treas-
urer, and Rayford Shelton, vice-chair-
man. Other committee members are jo
Ann Queen, Nan Haima and Greg
, . a
FQ Diane Conrad
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Qonferring over the telephone with one of her students is Mrs. Katherine Speegle,
mstructor of English.
Dr. Howard.Hughes, chairman of the Division of Languages and Literature, jots
down last-minute notes for one of his literature classes.
.1 . H
Makes Best Teacher
Grammar, themes, Grecian tragedies
and deadlines are the bywords of the
Division of Languages and Literature.
The department offers a wide range of
activities permitting the student to de-
velop his creativity. Students are allowed
to participate by contributing works to
the literary supplement, or students may
gain practical experience by working on
the student publications.
Language students enjoy the discovery
of new words and ideas. They are able
to use their new tongue in composition
and reading. Once a week in a lab. they
hear and practice their chosen language.
Dr. Howard llughes. head of the Di-
vision of language and literature, owns
one of the largest collections of .lfolfy
Dick editions of its kind. Hughes has
been with 'IWYC for many years and has
observed the growth of the department
at a tremendous rate under his leadership.
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Mrs. Ruth Keating, assistant professor of English, is preparing some final words of inspiration for her English students
Vlforlfirig on her lesson plan is Mrs. Marjorie Ba
eurnpleting li'-r itat year af 'l4WC.
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Neil Duncan, assistant professor of English, thumbs through his grammar book in search of exercises
to increase his students' understanding of proper composition.
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Mrs. lzora Skinner, instructor of English, composes a discussion
question for one of her literature classes.
Going over one of his English lectures is Dr. Anthony Duhc, assistant
professor of English, who has written an I-fnglish textbook, Fonmd IVrircr
English Majors Travel to Dallas, Observe Dramas
Studying the works of Shakespeare,
Chaucer, Byron and other prominent
authors comprised the time and talents
of members of the English Majors Club
English majors maintaining an A aver-
age in English classes and an overall
scholastic average of C throughout their
college work, were eligible to affiliate
with Sigma Tau Delta, national English
fraternity. Ten new members were ini-
tiated in April into the Nu Zeta Chapter
which was organized on campus in 1956.
Among the major objectives the chap-
ter stresses are cultural pursuits in litera-
ture and the arts. The semester was high-
lighted by discussions and trips to
area theater productions, including a
"Twelfth Night" performance in Dallas.
Dr. H. Howard Hughes, chairman of
the Division of Languages and Litera-
ture, sponsored the Sigma Tau Delta
group and the English Majors Club. He
took an active role in planning many of
the activities. Neil Duncan of the Eng-
lish department will assume the position
q"' -- -- +.
Oflicers compare ideas in the library. They are Diane Dodgin, historian, Larry Giddings
vice-president, Eddye Skillern, treasurer, Viki Spencer, president.
Sigma Tau Delta members convening in the hall are Steve Edwards, Deanna Flowers, Dr. Howard Hughes,
Neil Duncan, Melody Muth.
Students converse with club sponsor, Mr. Reid, during a meeting.
Films Offer Further Understanding of Germany
-Students of German had their own
club where they discussed the language
and the German people. Sponsor of the
German Club was Robert Reid, a new-
comer to the TWC faculty.
German traditions were celebrated by
the club at Christmas when students
sang songs and played German records
During the year members were shown
various films dealing with German life
Gre Philli s Pete Kleven and Rand ' Kunzc at-
S P v 5
tempt to translate a German story.
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Robert Reid, instructor'of German, dis-
cusses a current assignment with some of
his students between classes.
Miss Shirley Seagle, assist-
ant professor of French,
instructs classes in both
French and Spanish and
serves as a sponsor of Gold-
en Torch society.
Dr. Chloe Davis, associate professor of English,
discusses Shakespeare with some of her
1, 0 M.
Press Club members assembled for a monthly meeting are jim Schell, jane
Routen, Richard Halyard, Connie Thompson, Kay Singletary, Greg
Phillips, Curtis Kleven, and john Gerdel.
Journalists Sponsor Best-Dressed: Beauty Pageants
' 5,.f '
Sewing the club this year are Vivian Kageler, secretaryg
Bonnie Baker, reporter, Melody Muth, historiang Eddyc
With all united efforts, journalists had
a busy and fun-filled year. Members of
the O. O. Melntyre Press Club were
constantly involved with campus activi-
ties and projects during the past year.
The Press Club was formed of mem-
bers of both student publications, the
RAMBLER and the TXWECO.
Active in campus activities, the Press
Club co-sponsored with the TXVVECO
the Best-Dressed Coed Contest and the
TXWECO Beauty Contest last fall. The
Press Club also sponsored an assembly in
which john Tackett of The Fort lVorth
Chosen as Miss Publications for 1967-
68 was Eddyc Skillern, iunior English
major from Fort XVorth. lfddye was
crowned by l,arry Cliddings, past presi-
dent of the O. O. .Nlclntyre Press Club.
at a party held in her honor last fall.
Officers of the O. O. .Xlelntyre Press
Club this year were lfddye Skillern,
presidentg Steve XVallcer, vice-president,
Vivian Kageler, secretary, Xlelody Nluth,
historiang and joann Langston, sponsor.
---1 -,-'v1fr.g,'yq':gQ',,:,'.f'- " I1-,"l'?i
Honored as Miss Publica-
tions for the year is l-'ddve
Skillern, Co-editor of the
TXXVICCO and reporter of
Il'--Ll bella- '
Rambler Editor Connie Thompson cheerfully surveys her first newspaper as editor.
Curtis Kleven, fall assistant editor, and Vivian Kagcler, spring
as'.i'.fanf editor, deliver Ramblers to the SUB for distribution to
Deadlines, late pictures, lost copy and
other headaches plagued the campus
journalists turning out weekly editions
of the Rambler. In spite of these prob-
lems, the Rambler staff's satisfaction
came from being in the thick of campus
life, relating current events and activities.
The Rambler not only repor-ted cur-
rent happenings each week, but at-
tempted to interpret, through e-ditorials,
cartoons and columns, what this could
mean to campus students.
As each edition was put to bed, it was
time to begin another. More stories, more
pictures, more 'headaches-but it was
worth every minute of it.
The Rambler office, si-tuated on the
east side of Ann Waggoner Hall, was
"where the action was" for thirty bust-
ling, aspiring newspapermen. Assign-
ments were posted on the bulletin board,
phone calls written on the blackboard
and copy and rewrites stacked in the
Serving as editor for the 1967-68
Rambler was Connie Thompson. Assist-
ant editors in the fall semester were
David McKee and Curtis Kleven. Vivian
Kageler was assistant editor in the spring
semester. Publication sponsor was Mrs.
R X 4
it B 15213
Serving as ego-builder and supervisor, Mrs.
joann Langston answers any staff questions.
H Ull i y
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's an I .
Busily completing their various stories are Ted Karpf, sports,
Dave Higgins, business manager, .Xlichael Shumate, cartoonist: and
Bonnie Baker, society.
So Where Campus Action Is
5772 ' Sig, . fs-
Combining their many talents, report-
ers fill the pages with varied stories
of interest to TVVC students. l-'rontz
Melody Muth, Eddye Skillern, john-
ny Williams. Back: Larry Giddings,
jim Schell, Thomas Hooks, Sherry
1968 RANIBLER STAFF
Editor, .,....,.. ......,.,.,. , ,,.Connie Thompson
.. . ,. , David McKee
Business Manager., A, R
Society Editor . ,i Bonnie Baker
Exchange Editor . , Melody Muth
Sports Editor i, , ,Ted Karpf
Photographer . Ron Chaves
Cartoonist i Michael Shumate
Sponsor Mrs. joann Langston
Reporters: XVally Bitters, Kathy Fortenlierry,
Larry Giddings, john Gerdel, john Gregory,
Sherian Meeker, lfvan Xloore, Gregory Phillips,
IT.-Xnna Rankin, lfddye Skillern, Raymond
Teague and Luis Valle.
Classes Editor .,...,..
Sports Editor .,.......
Copy Editor ...,.......
Staffcrs Melody Muth, Ollle Mxears and Cindy Lukas m1ll
through files in search of usable pictures
Deadlines Past Due.
Book Nears Completion
To help each student recall memories
of the past year of college life was the
aim of the TXVVECO staff.
Choosing highlights that have cap-
tured the thrills of a win or the sorrows
of a defeat, the hectic social rush or the
smiles, trying to push back reminiscent
tears on graduation day, has not been an
easy task. Each activity at TYVC was a
fun-hlled and memorable one.
For all staff members of the TXVVIQ-
CO, the countless hours of laying out
pages, hunting for a missing picture, or
knowing that a deadline wasn't far away,
was all worth the strain and struggle
when the finished product was handed
to a smiling student.
Originating under the leadership of
the TXWECO was a Beauty Contest,
co-sponsored by the Press Club. The
two also co-sponsored the Best-Dressed
The year was climaxcd with the an-
nual Press Club party, where outstand-
ing members of the annual staff were
given certificates for their work.
Co-editors for the TXXVFCO were
juniors Eddye Skillern and Larry Gid-
dings. Sponsor for the annual was Nlrs.
Kay Sll'lQlL'IAlI'Y gives pliorographt-rs Gary Rorhit t
Rnilm-y Roberts printing assigninenis t I tht
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Diligently working on one of the math problems which often confused the minds
of their students are Mrs. jane Moore and Riley NVilley, both instructors of
re 'Q avr, -X
.5 .S 5'
Dr. james Streett, chairman of the Division of Science, often spends nmch of his
leisure time listening to problems confronting his students.
Thanks to the generosity of friends of
TWC, the college was blessed with a
long awaited science center. The A. L.
Reed Science Center houses the depart-
ments of biology, chemistry, physics and
math. Home economics is situated in a
building north of the campus.
New ultra-modern lab facilities with
pleasant surroundings are complemented
by a superb staff of instructors.
The ever-expanding need for techno-
logical and scientific personnel has led
to an increase in demands for better and
more efficient scientific facilities.
Under the direction of Dr. blames
Streett, chairman of the Division of Sci-
ence, the department has reinforced its
Students participate in the department
by serving as lab instructors and student
secretaries. The home economics depart-
ment sponsors a club. Gamma Omicron.
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Explaining one of the more diflicult
problems during a class is Dr. W. A.
Orr, assistant professor of mathematics.
4 K rl f 5
Looking over class notes before ex-
pounding them to his math smdents
is assistant professor of mathematics,
gtg E .221 fi
Dr. W. George Blanton, assistant professor
of biology, discusses another of his classes,
judo, with his wife.
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try, assxsts one of his students ln a lab
Xlrs flnora XVllCOA, assistant profcs
sor of SCICHCC, IS always Xkllllflll' to
help her students ln any problem
Audrey Smith reads and grades the endless amount of
papers familiar to all instructors of biology.
A face lift for the campus and a welcome sanctuary for science professors and students is the new one and a quarter million dollar Arnold L
Recd Science Building.
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industrious chemistry students ponder the mysteries of
H2804 and related chemicals.
Dr. Gertrude Van Zand
equipment in thc science building.
t demonstrates some of the new
Sciencc-mindcd students mkc 1dv1nt1qc of cxcrx ext
. . . .J ' U' .' rn minute to drill their
brains and to rc are tl :-l' ' ' 4-
p p iemst ics fox class.
New Building and Lab Facilities
Gffer Numerous Gpportunities
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Cooking, Sewing Skills
D Home economics students spend much of their time experimenting
with new recipes and more efficient methods of taking care of their
. Q . . . . t
Mrs. Martha Smith, assistant Professor of kitchens. Lorna Reese and Marcia Lepar display one of thelr talen s
-washlng dishes by the buddy system.
home economics, uses the art of gesturing to
emphasize a point to her home economics
Dictating recipes to her students is one of the many various duties
which Mrs. Mildred Bayliss, assistant professor of home economics,
carries out during a normal academic day.
Q 4. :Kites af' W
Members and guests of Gamma Omicron relax during one of their monthlv
programs. Mrs. Mildred Bayliss, eo-sponsor, is seated in the background. 1
One of the most enjoyable times for Gam-
ma Omicron members is its annual
Christmas party held in the home econom-
Home .Ee Combines
' 'Study With Pleasure
Gamma Omieron, national home eco-
nomies sorority, offers to its members
the opportunity to meet with authorities
in the home economics field during the
organizations monthly meetings.
Members kept busy during the year
with various bake sales and rummage
sales to raise funds for slumber parties
and their annual Christmas party.
This year's pledges were honored with
a special dinner at Fl Chieo's. Climaxing
the year was a special installation and
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Highlights of the m'g.ir1i1.nion's monthly nu-erimgs art
presence ul guest spcnltt-rs. Slum n is one of th
speakers giving ll tulle on the n..ini mrietl rises of g s
Division of Social Solen
1:73 If ii?
67: , 34 HY
John Cooley, assistant professor of history, dutifully prepares his lecture for his
After successful careers as an airline pilot, building contractor and oilman,
Dr. jess Lord, chairman of the Division of Social Science, has entered
another fruitful chapter in his life, that of being a superb professor of
Classes Study Impact
Of World Problems
Students majoring in the Social Science
Division have a variety of subjects to
choose from. Not only is there a social
science major, but also majors in sociol-
ogy, history, political science. economics
and pre-law. Social science majors have
an integrated first and second teaching
field with a combination of subjects from
XVith national, state and local elections
drawing near, political science classes
have been busy discussing and drawing
up polls of candidates for the offices. In
April Choice '68, a national poll, was
taken of college students to get their
opinions of candidates for President, the
war in Vietnam and social problems at
During this exciting age, students have
an opportunity to watch history' being
made. 'l'hei'eforc, all students should
keep constant awareness of the happen-
ings in the world today. lt is the duty' ol-
'l'XVC's teaching stall' to see that this is
Head of this statl is Dr. -less l.ord.
chairman of the division, who was once
a highly successful contractor before
coming to 'IWVC to teach.
Dr. Kiaude Kendrick, associate professor of history, ponders
a students question before advising him.
Showing the students the way is the department's office directory.
Earl Brown, instructor of sociology, came to TWC this fall to begin a
full-time teaching career after retiring from the service.
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Emphasizing the importance of world study is the world globe,
which exemplifies the closeness of the peoples of the world and
the need for understanding.
Gracing the Division of Social Science
offices is the departments secretary, Joyce
Taking time out to talk to a gentleman in the divisions ofiices is
Lyle Williams, assistant professor of history, an active member of
several historical societies. He occupies the Oneal Chair of Texas
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Dr. Kathryn Garrett, associate professor of
history, helps Mary Morris correct an import-
ant history paper.
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Dr, Firouz Bahrampour, assistant pro-
fessor of political science, is a native
of Iran and has written a book con-
One of the authors on TWC's faculty
is Dr. Edward Richards, associate profes-
sor of political science.
International Club members study a world globe while
trying to decide on which country they will discuss
the next month.
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IA Studies Nations
Explores State Fair
The International Association on the
Texas Wesleyan campus was designed to
promote better relations between foreign
and American students on the campus.
This year they have devoted their efforts
in the interest of making students aware
of the world around them.
Films were shown at the monthly
meetings where guest speakers and for-
eign students lectured on the customs of
their countries. Activities for the year
consisted of a trip to the State Fair in
Dallas and a Halloween costume dance.
Ofhcers for the year were President
David Phillip, Vice-President Martha
Morris, Secretary Minerva Veslasquez
and Treasurer Ron Sivley. Sponsors for
the club were Dr. joe Mitchell, Mr. Lyle
Williams and Dr. Edward Richards.
Ron Sivley, Martha Morris and David Phillip meet to
discuss future social activities for the International Club.
6 april 24
4 fi . .
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Student Body Voices Opinions in CHOICE '68
TWC, participating with 1500
other colleges across the U.S.,
took part April 24 in the
CHOICE '68 presidential sur-
Co-sponsored by "Time"
.Nlagazine and the Univac Di-
vision of Sperry Rand, and spon-
sored on this campus by the Stu-
dent Association, the poll was
taken by use of a specially per-
forated punch card ballot.
Appearing on campus wide
television, Frank johnson, presi-
dent of the Student Association,
gave instructions to the partici-
pating students on how to take
On the ballot were listed 13 of
the leading presidential hopefuls
from the various political parties.
Included were Sen. Eugene J.
McCarthy, Sen. Robert F. Ken-
nedy, Gov. Ronald Reagan,
Mayor john Lindsay, Gov. Nel-
son Rockefeller, George Wal-
lace, and Fred Halstead. A space
was also available for write-ins.
Also included on the ballot
were preference choices involv-
ing the course of military action
the U.S. should take in Vietnam,
the choice of action the U.S.
should undertake concerning the
bombing of North Vietnam and
what the government's economic
priority should be to meet the
urban crisis in America.
After the seven-minute class
room voting period, the cards
were collected and sent to a cen-
tral national location where the
cards were processed, along with
two million other ballots, by a
Univac 1108 computer.
It was estimated that 75 per
cent of the natio-n's total college
enrollment were represented in
the balloting. Of this number,
70 per cent were expected to be
under 21 years of age at the time
of the voting in November.
Hank Grover lnforms Students of Current Affairs
Seeking to further knowledge of the
Republican Party, secure members and
support candidates, the Texas Wesleyan
Young Republican Club offered students
at TWC a taste of politics.
YR's, under the leadership this year of
Ted Karpf, president the fall semester,
Fred Ballinger, president during the
spring, and Mr. John Cooley, sponsor,
brought various guest speakers to the
club at their monthly meetings.
jim Collins, congressional candidate,
spoke to the YR's at an evening meeting
on October 23. In November the as-
sembly sponsored Hank Grover, senator
from Dallas. Jim Oberwether, state chair-
man of Young Republican Federation,
spoke to the group at an evening meet-
During the month of March the Texas
Wesleyan Chapter played host to more
than 1000 fellow YR's at a state wide
convention at the Hotel Texas. jack
Miller, Iowa senator, was the guest
The 106-member register was a 66-
member increase from last year.
Senator "Ike" Harris speaks to a group of
Young Republicans on campus.
Fred Ballinger, president
Tesa Apponey, treasurer
XVinn1e Fiala, secretarx'
john Gregory, viee-presi-
dent gather as Young Re
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Always smiling and happy to greet visitors is Rev. Wesley Williams, associate
professor of religion. Rev. Williams also serves as the director of the Methodist
Student Movement and as chaplain at I WC.
Directing the division's activities lor the past years has been Dr. Alice VV. Wonders,
chairman of the Division of Religion and Philosophy. Dr. Wonders, besides being
an excellent professor, has made numerous contributions in the literary field by
writing stories and plays and contributing to dictionaries.
Students Plan Lives
ln Religious Fields
Religion, the heart and basis for
TVVC,s existence, is an intricate and ac-
tive aspect of the college campus life.
It is the cemented backbone which pro-
vides an opportunity for creative experi-
mentation in areas of worship, group dis-
cussion and services. These purposes are
exemplihed by the campus activities of
the Methodist Student Movement, the
Baptist Student Union and Omega Chi.
Bringing the students closer to the
true meaning of religion and to God is
the primary duty of the Religious Life
Council. To achieve this goal, they spon-
sor Religious Emphasis lVeek in the
spring and fall. Members elected from
each academic class also participate in
the Religious Life Council.
This division is headed by Dr. Alice
WV. lVonders. As chairman of the di-
vision of Philosophy and Religion, Dr.
lVonders guides students in planning for
their futures in the religious fields. She
brings to life the history of the Holy
Lands for her students since she has trav-
eled extensively through the areas of Pal-
estine and Egypt.
Spiritual Atmosphere Prevails in Campus Activities
Seated at his desk in Ann Waggoner Hall is assistant pro-
fessor of Bible, Dr. Arthur Buhl.
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Hashing over notes for one of his Bible classes is Dr. james
LaFon, assistant professor of Bible.
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The hub of Christian life at TWC is Polytechnic Methodist Church located
on the southeast corner of the campus. There in the quiet and dignity of -its
sanctuary, campus students gather in praise and in prayer. Many students
affiliate with the church during their college years. The rose window, of many-
colored glass, is only one of the beauties of the church. lt is situated above the
choir loft, where again campus students join in song.
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Many people attended Careers Day sponsored by Omega Chi to interest people in religious occupations. Many phases of C
work were demonstrated.
Omega Chi Emphasizes Drama, Careers, Study
, I W
Bob Holloway, a religion major, addresses a group on Careers Day.
Omega Chi is open to majors in re-
ligion, philosophy and religious educa-
tion and to others who desire to further
religious pursuits on campus.
Many activities throughout the year
united the members in a close fraternal
bond. Fall functions included a break-
fast, luncheon and Christmas party.
Spring activities were numerous, be-
ginning with their annual trip to Dallas
and ending with a May banquet. Others
included a Career Day in April at Poly
Methodist Church and an assembly play,
"Christ in the Concrete City," per-
formed by Omega Chi members.
Oflicers for 1967-68 were Bob Hollo-
way, president, Glenda Moore, vice-
president, Vicki Terrell, secretary, Dick
Wilson, treasurer, jackie Schultz and
john Griffin, chaplains, Marcia Wiles
and Gordon Doggett, proclaimersg Judy
Bell, Religious Life Council, and Drs.
Alice W. Wonders, Arthur Buhl, james
LaFon, and Wesley Williams, sponsors.
Hard work and long hours of practice make The Wesleyan Singers. They
display some of their stick-to-itiveness in their practice sessions.
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About to board the bus for spring tour are Bridget Ford, VVyman Priddy, Sheila
Curtis, Rayford Shelton, Terry Sinclair.
The spring concert tour of the VVes-
leyan Singers under the direction of Dr.
William Dailey, took the musical group
through parts of Oklahoma and East
Texas. Stops were made in various cities
for performances before schools and
On the way back from the tour the
musical group had a one day stopover
at San Antonio where the HemisFair was
Back from the one-week tour, Singers
performed before KTYT' cameras and
then concluded with their Spring Home
Concert at TXVC.
In all, it was a hectic, but fun-hllcd
Baptist Students Find Fellowship in BSU
Baotiet 'mflfgnrs on the Tc:-cas
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XK'c',lc'fan carnpoz find fellowship
and iriwriiction in thc activities, l S5 f'
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both religious and social, f a '
Baptizt Student Union.
Attempting to promote and further
fellowship of the Baptist students on
campus, the Baptist Student Union
provided various planned -activi-nies to
achieve its goal.
A Christmas-in-August party began
the year, with the members caroling and
presenting the Baptist Goodwill Center
with toys. A Christmas party, with -a
French theme, was also held in Decem-
Through the year the BSU had two
retreats, the first being a journey to Mt.
Lebanon in November for the purpose
of planning future activities for the year.
In February, members held their second
retreat at Lake Lavon.
Under the leadership o-f Rev. Dave
Wyman, director, and Martha Brewster,
president of BSU, the organization spon-
sored several revivals in the Fort Worth
area, as well as doing volunteer work at
the Central Mission on Friday nights.
The BSU offers a special progr-am for
students under the direction of Glen
Reverend Dave Wyman, director of the BSU, presents
lesson using thc overhead projector to the Baptist
students gathered in the BSU center.
MSM members are front: Susan Day, Kim Terry, judy VVilliford, and Diana Carlson.
Back Sabra Hester, Gordon Doggett, Janice Thomas, Billye Gentry, David Griffin,
Marcia Wiles, David Seilheimer, Linda VVesterfield, john Inman, Nancy Bransom,
and Reverend VVesley VVilliams.
IVISNI Elects Wiles
For '68 Sweetheart
Striving to be the center of fellowship
on the TVVC campus, the Methodist
Student Movement stresses the import-
ance of religious life to students at
Dr. Wesley VVilliams served as direc-
tor and chaplain of the MSM, leading
the weekly discussion and religious
MSM members enjoyed a full year of
exciting and varied activities.
During October, Don McDowell
assistant city editor of the FORT
WORTH STAR-TELEGRAM, was
guest speaker. His talk was the first of
a series by MSM about "AfHuence and
Poverty." The fall retreat was held Oc-
tober 13-I4 at Cleburne State Park. Dr.
Arthur Buhl, assistant professor of Bible.
was the featured speaker for the outing.
The theme of the fall retreat was "An
Education for a New Humanity."
A highlight of the year was a psyche-
delic program, presented by Dr. XVilliam
VVard, featuring the popular song, "VVho
lfVill Answer." Members of the MSM
were then led in a sing-song by Don
Ford. A vesper service was held in Syca-
Chosen as MSM sweetheart for 1967-
68 was senior Marcia VViles.
Religion Group Sponsors Psychedelic Program
MSM members gather in the modern Methodist Student Center for fellowship each day during regular academic
hours and also meet for meetings on'Wednesday evenings at which time various types of programs are presented
which are of interest to the college student.
R. E. Week Brings
Through the generosity of the J. M.
XVillson family of Floydada, Texas, for
the past twenty-two years, various speak-
ers have been invited to our campus to
speak on numerous topics of interest to
the student body.
For the third consecutive fall semester
Dr. Edwin Booth has graced our campus
with his presence and words of inspira-
tion. Dr. Booth, a noted lecturer and
author, spoke on the lives of St. Augus-
tine. St. Francis and Martin Luther.
Bishop W. McFerrin Sto-we lectured
on "The Man for Others," which con-
sisted of three speeches entitled "Believ-
ing in God Isn't Easy," "Discoverin'g
Meaning tor Life" and "Afl'irm1ng Man's
Dr. Booth rises to give his lecture on Martin Luther
in the Fine Arts Auditorium.
il r for 'l4WC's fall Religi-
f lrnphaaiz Vifcck was noted
1 f r Dr. lrlwin Booth.
Sliown rlclircriiig one of his three
rallfz to rhc sturlcnt body on the lives
of gram mcn is Ur. Booth.
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Dr. joe Mitchell, chairman of the education division, looks over a lesson plan as
he relaxes before one of his classes.
Reading her lesson book before hurrying off to class is Dr. Mary Crow, associate
professor of education, who is a very active educator.
In Labs, Workshops
This year's education department has
been greatly expanded by the addition
of closed-circuit television to its curri-
culum. This system will offer TVVC
students the opportunity to experience
this revolutionary means of teaching as
xvell as enable them to learn from the
mistakes they make xvhile becoming tea-
chers. Another boost to the curriculum
comes from the expansion of the educa-
tion psychologv course. Aside from the
regular academic xvork load, the student
is offered the opportunity to go into
various schools on both elementary and
secondary levels. .-Xccordingly, this
course enables the student to observe
actual classroom situations first hand.
lfnabling students to obtain this im-
portant training for this perpetual task
of educating the youth of .'XI'llCI'iCL'l.
'IWYCI has incorporated the talents of
some of the best educators in this area.
One of the most popular courses on
campus this year has been Dr. George
lllanton's judo class, this course is des-
tined to be around for many vears to
Matches, Banquets l
Add to Curriculum
Hud McWilliams, instructor of psychology, has a
unique system of grading his students. They sign "con-
tractsl' for the grade they wish to make and must live
up to the terms in order to get that desired grade.
A pipe-dreaming professor is Dr. Edward Olson, new chairman of the
physical education department and athletic director.
Student teachers and cooperating teachers gather for
their annual banquet in Dora Roberts Hall. IWC
administrators and high school officials also attend.
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Concentrating on a paper she is writing, a student
finds the SUB a place to relax.
Dr.. C1 A. Lindsey, associate professor of education, ,,,,,w
assists ln supervising thc campus teacher education pro-
Beginning his tennis game with an overhnnd serve is lfrank johnson.
to the physical
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Instructors See Efforts
Take Shape in Students
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Coach lilmcr Hancbutt confers with a student on the proper Mrs. Patsy Baird, instructor of physical cducarion, rcachcs hody condi-
ovcrhand swing of rcnnis. rioning and tcnnis.
Coach Hliltcr Langston aids Sophomore
Linda Smith in howling class.
Learning the job of .1 teacher is a hard
but rewarding experience. One who
knows he will be able to help young
people learn and mature can enjoy the
personal pride of knowing the true pur-
pose of teaching.
SEA members are those who will be-
come dedicated professional teachers.
Throughout the year, they are taught
by those who once were on the learning
side and through talks, discussions and
programs, SEA members focused their
future toward their teaching goals.
During the Christmas season, SEA
members gave gifts and money to Wash-
ington Heights Elementary students.
This was in connection with a program
of the TXVC chapter of the statewide
organization, the Texas Student Educa-
'lProfessional Organizationsw was the
theme of the panel discussion meeting
held by members of professional organi-
zations connected with the teaching pro-
April was a busy month for SEA
members. The organization sponsored
the Texas Girls' Choir at Assembly,
where the TVVC student body was pre-
sented with the concert program used
by the choir for their spring presenta-
Campus SEA members also hosted
fourteen area colleges and universities
at a workshop, in April.
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Students, parents, and children alike gather for the fun and festivities of the SEA
Christmas party where members and guests were entertained by the Washington
Heights Elementary School chorus.
SEA Grooms Students for Roles As Teachers
The Texas Girls' Choir en-
tertains in Tuesday assem-
bly. The group's appearance
was sponsored by the Stu-
dent Education Association.
Margaret Millsap, SEA vice-
president, introduces the
Texas Girls' Choir as SEA's
assembly presentation for
the year. ,
L .n ' Sophomore jim Schell works tedious-
S ly with the intricate television equip-
ment which broadcasts to most I WC
I-7-5 p Educational television has become a
' F regular classroom fixture and tech-
nique familiar to students and pro-
Educational TV Station Broadcasts to Classes
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jim Schell and Tom Mcgers operate the video-taping facilities in the television studios which
can be used to tape lectures or classroom presentations to be filed for future use or to be
used as visual instruction.
Adding a new teaching technique of
tremendous potential to the campus this
fall was the addition of a closed-circuit
television system consisting of audio-
visual equipment located in the Arnold
L. Reed Science Center. The equipment
can be used to record various campus
programs, scientific experiments or lec-
tures which could be replayed at any
time. After recording the program, the
monitoring set of the system can be
viewed over closed-circuit television sets
by students located in many parts of
At the beginning, use of the system
was limited to only a portion of its ca-
pacity. However, in three years, it is ex-
pected that the system will be used to
supplement most classes in Fnglish, the
social sciences and the sciences.
Campus centered progmms are not the
only source available to the closed-cir-
cuit system since it can also pick up any
of the local UHF or VHF stations. Add-
ing to the versatility of the television
system is the fact that as many as six
different programs can he shown on dif-
ferent monitoring sets at the sime time.
Larry Kitchens, audio-visual services
director. is in charge of the new equip-
ment and often demonstrated its versa-
tility to thc faculty. Kitchens is a fomier
on "Mr -sr'
Mike McBurney, joe Lents, and Richard I-Iearne display the college letter sweater
The Texas VVesleyan Lettermenis
Club is made up of students who have
shown special athletic talent by lettering
in at least one sport. Among the various
sports offered at TVVC are tennis, base-
ball. basketball, track and golf.
The main project was the revision of
the constitution. A committee drew up
the constitution and then presented it
to the club.
The Texas Wlesleyan Lettermen's
Club was under the direction of Joe
l,ents. president, and Ur. Klaud Kend-
Ur. Klaufl Kenflrielf, sponsor of the club, pauses during a
worn by the club members.
"Tie ball!" WRA OFFICERS: Pam Mason, secretary-treasurerg Lennie Cribbs, presidentg
Carolyn I-laverkorn, vice-president.
WRA members take a break in their sport activities. They are Marcia Morgan, Lennie
Cribbs, Pam Mason, Peggy Kuykendall, Miss llood, Sharon McNeil, Carolyn llaverkorn,
Various activities were offered
throughout the year by the VVoman's
Recreation Association for young wo-
men xvho desired to maintain physical
Htness and for those interested in sports
and athletic activities.
Under the guidance of Nliss Gay
Hood, the organization sponsored tennis
and basketball tournaments as xvell as
volleyball, softball and recreational ac-
tivities for the girls.
Besides conducting activities for
young women the club planned the re-
vision of its constitution for the coming
Uflicers for the year were: Lennie
Cribbs, presidentg Carolyn Haverkorn,
vice-presidentg Pam Mason, secretary-
treasurerg and Caroline YVilson, reporter.
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Adding depth to TWC's accounting curriculum is Ben Woolery, instructor of
business, shown here talking on the telephone as Phil Thompson looks on.
Responsible for the business division's thriving growth in recent years has been
Dr. Prank Norwood, present chairman of the division.
,. 45 s
Courses Relay Help
To Future Executive
TWC's business division offers the
opportunity for students to pursue seven
major fields of study of which business
psychology is the newest major combin-
ing general business and psychology.
This year's marketing department
gained a full major study plan for busi-
ness students. By far, the most popular
course in business has been advertising.
This course permits the student to test
his creative ability and his application
of it to the advertising media.
Besides having a capable staff of edu-
cators, TlVC's business division pos-
sesses several expericnced professors who
have had previous experience in the busi-
ness world. Nlr. john Deegan, marketing
professor, was a successful marketing
manager and advertiser before joining
'l'lYC's professional staff. Nlr. Sidney
lfarrar and .lim Claunch are successful
lawyers, and blames XYoodard and O. D.
llounds are certified public accountants.
This year Dr. lfrank Norwood bec.une
permanent chairman of the division after
serving as acting cliairinan this year. llc
received his doctorate from the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma.
Typing, Accounting Aid
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After working many years as a marketing manager, john
Deegan, instructor of business, joined TWC as marketing
teacher for the department.
The use of machines exemplifies the progress the business world
has made in becoming more efficient in its operations.
Harry Greene, assistant professor of business, recently be-
came a full time professor in the department after serving
TWC as dean of men.
Dr. Mary Pilgrim, associate professor of
business, offers her talent and ability in
instructing future businessmen of the
many aspects of the business world.
Typing is one of the many courses which are
offered by the department to aid the student
in becoming better equipped to serve the
needs of business.
1' ' I
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Riding an aardvark is Tom
Myers. Dennis McCarty ispresi-
dent of the Marketing Club.
VVhat's an aardvark? Well, the
student body found out at the
clubs Marketing Myopia, as
well as learned how to advertise
Xiang snidenfs attended Phi Beta
l.arr.hrla's organizational meeting in
zvliich prospective members were ac-
fpiainred with the cluh's goals for
the coming year. Shown are Rayford
Shelton, Alice Franco and .Vlike Phil-
lips enjoying a soft drink at the
Business Clubs Earn
Funds for Projects
Students majoring in business adminis-
tration have the opportunity to become
more closely connected with the various
Helds of business through Phi Beta
Lambda, national business fraternity.
This year, Phi Beta Lambda was di-
vided into four departments: business
education, marketing, management and
accounting, to enable students to become
more cl-oselys connected with leaders in
their prospective fields.
During the year the organizatio-ns
worked diligently on several projects to
send delegates to the state and national
conventions. This was accomplished
through cake sales, rummage sales, coat
hanger drives and a rafde to raise money
for the club. Each club sponsored sev-
eral speakers and had parties for their
President of Phi Beta Lambda this year
was Norma Smith. Head of the various
clubs were: Dennis McCarty o-f the
Marketing Club, Donna Price of the
Management Club, Rayford Shelton of
the Accounting Club and Alice Franco
from the Business Education Club.
Surrounding Alice Franco, president of
Business Education, in the SUB are Joyce
Cook, Nancy Kelly and Cindy Lukas. The
group successfully carried out many
money-making projects during the year
and had area business teachers to discuss
the many aspects of teaching business
Darryl Walker and Phil Thompson joke
with each other while talking over plans
to have another speaker at their next
Accounting Club meeting. During the
year the club heard various accountants
in this area and toured General Dynamics
accounting department. Rayford Shelton
served as president of the club this year.
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Besides being an instructor of business administration, Willis Castner
also holds 3 degree in petroleum engineering.
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X',f.i',tant profrmor of business administration, Mrs. Mary Joyce
ljurrpfxr spends much of her time correcting work of her students.
With time to spare,
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Kenneth McKenzie, instructor of business administration, scans over a magazine to keep up with current happenings
Highly capable of teaching accounting is O. D. Bounds, associate
professor of business administration, who has his C. P. A. in
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Dr. William Dailey, associate professor of music, directs Wesleyan Singers. Dailey
also composes and directs much of the Singers music.
Leading this department is multi-talented musician Dr. Donald Bellah, chairman of
the Fine.Arts Division. Dr. Bellah is shown in one of his classes reaching students
proper piano techniques.
Artists Combine Acts
For Annual Musical
Creativity is the by-word of the Fine
Arts division. This division dedicates
itself to the training of future musicians,
actors and actresses, artists and vocalists.
lt takes the combination of all these to
accomplish the division's major con-
tribution to TXVC, its spring musical.
This year's musical was "How to Suc-
ceed in' Business XYithout Really Try-
ing." Needless to point out, it was a
One of the new additions to the music
department this year has been the pro-
curement of electronic pianos with car-
phones. This enables the student to play
the piano without disturbing others, and
permits the student to learn at his own
rate. .-Xlso, during the year the Fine Arts
Auditorium was air conditioned in time
for the spring musical.
Students entering the division have
their choice of maiors: art. music .md
This distinguished stall of the xarious
dcp.u'tments is under the leadership ul'
Dr. Donald liellah.
Some Artists Assist
As Others Perform
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Dr. james Kincaicl. as prufcssur of music CdUC?1fl0Tl,
flcan of thc night school, anfl sponsor of Alpha Psi
Urmga, yalc, for a llrlcf HIUIIICVIK during his busy
Piano teacher Bonnie Apple demon-
srratcs some of the fincr points of
thc art to student Barbara Bcdsworth.
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Assistant professor of voice, Walter
Lynn, converses with music mayor
junior executives all they need is
brotherly love in "How to Suc-
ceed . . . "
As assistant professor of speech-drama, Mason johnson
supervises his students in the line art of stage make-up.
Cecil Cole, assistant professor of
speech-drama, gives an effective dem-
onstration of the techniques of ublic
Secretary Bridgette Ford tells the ,- P
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Kappa Pi Enriches
TWC Art Culture
Kappa Pi is the national art fraternity
and TXVC's chapter is Beta Phi. Mem-
bers of Kappa Pi are primarily 'art ma-
jors, however, membership is open to
persons who are just interested in
supporting art on the campus and in
the community. Throughout the year,
Kappa Pi members travel to local art
galleries, hold several informal parties
and prepare art exhibits. Home of the
art students is Gallery 13 where -all art
shows are presented. Each year the club
sponsors an art contest and prizes are
awarded in May.
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Kappa Pi officers survey their latest art exhibit: Lindra Ahrens Ron
Brewer and Lynda Brewer.
Reflecting on the outcome of their most recent project are Kappa Pi members Lynda Brewer,
Ron Brewer, Shirley Norris, Linda Ahrens and Sponsors Mrs. Mary McConnell and Mrs
Unique Wesleyan Singers Fill City With Music
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Front row: Frankie Wall, Cheryl Smith, Linda Istook, Pam Vandiver, Rachel Rucker, janet Claek, and Ann lfrdahl. Row 2: Bette Rodgers, Diane
Conrad, Lynn Gray, Bob Summers, Linda Donnell, Larry Giddings, Carol Fowler, Marv Maines, and Kav Miles. Row 3: jackie Schultz, Kathv
Drier, Dick Wilson, Tischa Grifiin, Dean Dawson, judy Bell, Raymond Shands, Joyce Dick, Lynn Chapman, and Dorothy Powell. Row 1: Mary
Margaret Burns, Roy Odom, jan Dillon, Terry Sinclair, Bridgette Ford, Wyman Priddy, janis Copeland, Mark Strieklin, David Frank, Bob llolloxvay,
and Janette Thompson. Row 4: johnny Williams, Sue Killough, Steve VVolfe, Vicki Terrell, Ollie Nlicars, Tena Davidson, Don Coggin, Sheila
Curtis, Ron Chaves, Linda Shaw, Rebecca Burns, and Rayford Shelton.
Music fills the Zlll' Wl'1CI'CVCI' they g0, "Well, that note couldn't have been any worse!" Dr. Dailey offers encouragement to the
and they are always on the move. WCS- Singers during a rehearsal period.
leyan Singers keep -a constant schedule -ww, A
of performances from fall through spring i
with engagements with area clubs and
This unique group o-f singers is capable
of performing 16th century and modern
musical numbers. During this year the
group presented their Spring Home Con-
cert and ho-sted a choral festival in No-
vember, along with many other perform-
ances both on campus and off.
Highlighting the entire year was the
annual Wesleyan Singer Tour held in
late April. During this one week leave
of absence from the campus, the group
toured Oklahoma, East Texas and the
Houston area, singing for numerous
church groups and organizations. Wes-
leyan Singers also received an invitation
to perform on KTVT television station
during the summer months.
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Otherwise active on campus, the group
won the volleyball intramural touma-
ment and placed third in the Ugly Man
On Campus competition.
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Phi lVlu Alpha Fosters IVlusicians' Fellowship
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David Frank Rusty Garvin
K ' . Y A -
Terry Martinez Roy Odom
Phi Mu Alpha is the national music
organization for men at TWC. Music
majors, minors, and other men holding
a sincere interest in music compose the
membership within -this group of fine
arts students at Texas Wesleyan.
Each year, Phi Mu Alpha combines
its talent and effort Wii-th that of Sigma
Alpha lo-ta, national music fraternity for
women on the TWC campus, to present
the May Musicale which consists of a
variety of musical talents displayed by
students of the music department.
Miss Sheila Curtis, a music major and
member of Sigma Alpha Iota, Wesleyan
Singers and Oratorio Chorus, is the
present sweetheart of Phi Mu Alpha.
New members of the organization
were selected each semester after underf
going a period of pledgeship. Sponsor
of the group is Mr. Walter Lynn, assist-
ant professor of voice.
Band concerts are quite frequent for members of Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha
iota. national music fraternities on the 'I WC campus.
Musicians Join Voices for Annual Nlusicale
Elizabeth Ford Diane Conrad Bette Rodgers Elaine Conner ian Xl xand
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Atlxisor
Sigma Alpha lota, the national music
sorority at TWC, is open to all Women
music majors and minors. Throughout
the year the SAI members served in
many different capacities with various
activities highlighting the year.
SAI members served as ushers for the
Ft. Worth Symphony and the Ft. Worth
Gpera Association. In November the
members served coffee and doughnuts
at the Choral Festival. Raising money
through candy sales, the organization
donated S100 to the Ft. Worth Sym-
In December, SAI's from TWC joined
forces with North Texas and Texas
VVoman's University for the Incorpora-
tion Day Services held at Green Oaks
In May, SAI joined talents with Phi
Mu Alpha, thc men's club for music
majors. to present the annual Musicale.
Sue Killough Cheryl Smith
Laetitia. Bette Rodgers, and .Xliss Todd, Diane Conrad, assist a drunk Bob, Rayford
Shelton. back to bed.
flip, 'l wld. Diane Conrad, shrinks away from liob, Rayford Shelton, who drunkcnly
'a.f'. 1.1 l. har.
Wondering about her future lover, Laetitia, Bette Rodg
ers, finds her ironing time shortened.
In Opera Workshop
"Gallantry" and "The Qld Maid and
the Thief," two light-hearted one-act
operas, were presented by the TWC
Opera Workshop in November.
Written by Douglas Moore, "Gallan-
try" is a take-off on the typical soap
operas. It concerns a doctor's love for
his nurse, who is already in love with
one of her patients. Cast members were:
Sheila Curtis, Ron Chaves, Bridgette
Ford, David Frank, Margaret van der
Vliet, jan Haley, janiz Minshew, and
An old maid who befriends a bum,
who may be an escaped convict, pro-
vides the situation comedy for "The Old
Maid and the Thief," written by Gian-
Carlo Menotti. Heading the cast Were:
Diane Conrad, Bette Rodgers, Joyce
Dick, and Rayford Shelton.
Both operas were under the musical
direction of Dr. William Dailey, and the
stage direction of Mason johnson.
"1' 1 -N L J' ' ' '
Showing utter amazement, Miss Todd, Diane Conrad, listens carefully to the
gossip brought by Miss Pinkerton, Joyce Dick.
Planning to take their haul lmaek to Bob, Miss Todd, Diane Conrad, and
Laetitia, Bette Rodgers, steal liquor from a local store.
Learning the presence of a nxfzn in the hedroom of Xliss
odd, .Xliss Pinkerton, jovee Dick, gleefullx' thinks
the nice hit of gossip the neus xx ill make.
Cast Enacts Spoofs
Un Spring Musical
Texas Wesleyan Players is composed
of students who are interested in thea-
ter - from an acting and technical stand-
point. All speech-drama majors and mi-
nors are members. During the year these
students held a party at Oakland Park
along with Alpha Psi Omega.
After the final performance of "How
to Succeed in Business Without Really
Tryingl' the cast held a party at which
the players made spoofs on the produc-
tion. At this function several ex-students
were asked to perform. Slides of the
production were shown and the annual
laugh-a-minute, Green Weenie awards
were presented for the little goofs dur-
ing the year.
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Officers of TW Players are Eileen Campbell treasurer john Gregory Dee Hoppes
vice-presidentg jan Haley, secretaryg and Al Grab president
a rp of 'r,'1l'1l'L lilow Sour Horn" pause during rehearsals for a minute of
r l afiun.
Alpha Psi Omega Stages Christmas Inspiration
Xlason johnson and Byron Bransoui discuss thc script of an up-coin
Membership in Alpha Psi Omega
comes only after a student has earned
100 points in acting and technical work
on TVVC productions and has been voted
on by the club membership. This group
of students is looked up to hy under-
classmen for its accomplishments.
Among the productions of Alpha Psi
Uinega this year was the Christmas pro-
gram, "A Family Portrait." which was
staged before the student lmody' in as-
Alpha Psi Omega otliccrs hold 1 concllxt
in thc lfinc Arts Auditorium T t
elude Dee Hoppes, Cheryl XX olfc Xlason
johnson, Al Grab. Byron Brmsoni
Events and objects are viewed in
diiferent perspective by the student
eye. How many recognize this bulg-
ing bulwark as the fine arts building?
Dr George Anson, associate profes-
sor of piano and theory, concentrates
at the keyboard of the electronic
piano. Students use earphones to hear
the various sounds being made, but
no one else can hear them.
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Band Makes Music
At Campus Affairs
And they Sllilll Il11lliC music .... The
Texas lXvCSlCj'Llll College b.111d. clirecrerl
by Robert Nloore, was l1CflI'Ll in concert
frequently this year. 'libey played for
home b11slierb11ll games, pep rallies and
the spring 111uSie11l.
The llllfld is cornposed of 11111jo1's and
111ir1o1's :md has seprlrnte groups. sucb 115
the lab band and the o1'cl1esrr11.
Robert Moore, director of band and
orchestra, indicates a band members
.-.-rm... entrance into the piece being per-
Robert .Xloore sets the micro pulse for tl1e next piece
during rehearsals for the next concert.
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' STUDENT LIFE
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Sophs Elect Black, Leonard As Typical Fish
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Freshman Pam VVhite shows the proper for-
mation expected during button-up exercises.
"All right. you filthy slime, lic
down and prepare to meet your
Sophomore?" With registration
completed. the evil-minded
sophomores put on their ghoul
rnaslcs and hegan their revenge
on the freshmen. Fish were ele-
gantly :ittired in their green
lieanies. complete with " ,7l,' on
the front. and the uliest Selling
lioolf of the Year? - 'kliish
liilileff' 'fyhich they toted around
A: the fl7l:,'S of the Fish Initia-
tion carrie to a close. activities
'wich fit telic Po ',', clel' Puff lfoot-
hill game. the Sopli-lfisli picnic
whirl the lieliezinfx Parry, after
which fish became classilied as
"living, human creatures" again
filled the agenda.
Chosen by their "superior
sophomoresn as Typical Fish
were Jayne Black and Richard
Leonard, both johnson County
residents. For the Hrst time in
Fish history, freshmen chose
what they considered as the
"Two Typical Sophomoresn.
Dee l,ee Shaunheld and Steve
Norton became the first royal-
ties chosen hy the Fish. Tradi-
tionally the freshmen elect a
Freshman Sweetheart. This
year's winner was Kay Single-
tary of Fort Wrirth.
Fish attempt to relax be
tween fun festivities origi
nated by the mighty sopho
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Richard Leonard and jaync Black,
1971, were sclcctcd Typical lfish. by
vote of thc sophomore class.
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few 'mms ft- J.-.ft ' tm- as he compcrcs in thc rclnvs nt Bn-
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"' grid' '?ik""" ' 415' " i ind thc tour of th it
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Nlaplc zgrup and slmving cream mp the menu at thc annual
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Sophomore Shcrian Mcekcr gets a
"lift" by four fish.
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Sophomores Dec Lce Shaunheld, jan Robi-
cheaux and Diana Crockett discuss Freshman
Bill Wilson in the latest fish fragrances.
Soph Picnic Ends in Fish Revolt
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Tom Sawyer, I presume? A
poor fish lands in the waters
of Sycamore Creek during
the Soph-Fish picnic.
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Kaw Smglttarx clcmentary education major
from Fort Vi, orth was elected Freshman
S ctrhtart by Pbpular vote of her class.
Pat Knight, sophomore, relaxes with
a coke and an ice cream bar after
taking part in Fish Initiation.
Fish Patsy Ogden isn't quite sure what
delectable tidbits she has been offered by
a sophomore. 1
Fisn president Gary Marks, takes a breather from picnic fun as he
effects of initiation activities on his classmates.
Elect "Fish" Singletary As Sweetheart
The great moment finally comes to every freshman when initia-
tion is over and he becomes an accepted member of the college
campus. The fish select a favorite sophomore to perform the
"de-beanyingn ceremony for each of them.
- A slightly muddy sophomore
judy Bell samples some of the
after thc rough and tumble initia-
tion of the Fish.
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Gary Marks, freshman class president, takes
charge of the pig, a traditional part of Sadie
Seniors Diane Conrad, Daisy- Mae, and Rob McBride, Lil' Abner,
are presented after their election by the student body during
Now little man, you stay right
still, you hear? I sees you hidin'
thar under them trees, but . . .
This was the sneaky thinkings
of TWC coeds on Sadie Hawk-
ins Day last fall. Again the poor,
unsuspecting male was chased,
caught, tugged at and bodily
dragged to the altar where Mar-
ryin' Sam Roger Cowles pro-
nounced them "unlawfully wed-
ded" for the day, complete with
the hitchin' license at the bar-
gain price of 25 cents.
The poo-r city slicker students
who didn't don their mountain
clothes for the day were im-
mediately put away for a spell
in the Dogpatch jail by Sheriff
Ron Chaves and his loyal dep-
All Dogpatch citizens turned
out for the assembly to enjoy
entertainment for the day.
Entertaining their Dogpatch
cousins and friends were Autiss
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Elect Daisy Mae, LiI'Abner
social club, presenting a skit
e ants to et a an,
"Sh W G M "
Entre Amis singing their ren-
dition of "Sugar Time," and
Deka tunefully stating, "You
Can't Get a Man With a Gun."
Indians Janice Copeland and
Sandra Smith presented an orig-
inal comedy to the enthusiastic
hill people entitled "The Last of
the First Americans."
The men's social clubs pre-
sented sketches of Dogpatch life.
Sakkara offered medical advice
while Illotus Duodecim offered
Alpha Phi Omega, national
service fraternity, presented a
view of Dogpatch citizens in
the army while members of the
basketball team entertained with
a spoof on themselves and their
At the close of assembly, Dog-
patchers journeyed to the lawn
for egg-tossing, corn husking,
chug-a-lugging and pig-calling
Fort Worth Mayor Dewitt
McKinley, a special guest, Bred
the fatal shot that started the big
event for the wide-eyed females
- the Sadie Hawkins Race. The
Dogpatchers settled down to a
picnic feast given by Mr. and
Mrs Robert Grimes in front of
the cafeteria in honor of all the
Chosen as Daisy M-ae and Lil'
Abner were Diane Conrad, sen-
ior music education major from
Fort Worth, and Rob McBride,
senior pre-dental major from
Fort Worth. The day ended
with a dance in the Boaz Stu-
dent Center and with the mar-
riage of Daisy Mae and Lil'
Waal, all's well here in "Hoot
in' Holler County" til next year,
when those rompin'-stompin' fe-
males hogtie a defenseless male
junior Larry Giddings voices his
opinion of Sadie Hawkins festivities.
Une dogpatclt coed prefers to give the pie a peek than ki
one of the deputies to gain lier freedom from jail.
Dogpatchers show their apprmal of the
punishmentC?J paid by coed before ull-
taining release from jail.
1 X ,Q
Delta Sisters Beth Carter, Vivian Kageler and jan Haima
wail the sad fact that 'LYou Can't Get a Man With a
Basketball players Bob Forrer, joe Lcnts
and Alan 'lSpidcr" Nlatheis portray the
coach with his bard-working CP! team.
Diversity of Action
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Attempting to calm his defeated army, DD President Gilbert Zepeda
explains actions to Dogpatch citizens.
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EA presented their own unique rendition of "Sugnrtime-lJogpziteli Stylen during
assembly skits. Sorority members are from left Charlotte XVootl, Sharon Cuslmmn,
DeeLee Shaunfield, Mary Sue Whit :mtl Faye XVriglit.
Dogpateli citizens, APhiU memlmers, join the army
providing their "Uncle Sami" with lienrtaelics.
S21lili211'i1S David VVatson and David Zepedti
prescribe BC for those little problems.
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lrf:,nr'nan P:if',A',' Ogden fries her hand at blowing
vim lwigle xfflmile Soplmomore juan Bcllismcllis sips
,i ull-fe flliring Sadie llawlciris Day while Sophomore
ijirn Schell loolfx on.
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Daisy Mae and Lil Abner,
Seniors Diane Conrad and
Rob McBride, are caught in
a rare mood of mutual hap-
piness during their wedding
in the SUB.
Girls Claim Prize As Race Ends in Capture
, v ,
Campus "Lil' Abners" get a head start in the big race
that climaxcd thc Sadie Hawkins Day program of ac-
Food to feed the famished Dogpatch crowd is served
outside the cafeteria after 21 morning of contests and
the great race.
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Naxzijfi Rain Ceremony, iust two enthusiastic dancers at the IF-ISC dance.
Charlie flower clismla fS his Jleasure in the soul music
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played at lVVf, dances.
Varied Dances Fill
A Howdy Do, to you, too! College
life began this fall for all TWC students
at the first social event of the year hon-
oring the freshmen. The annual Howdy
Dance brought new friendships to many
new students while reviving those of the
Not to be limiting in the social atmos-
phere that same week an all-college
dance sponsored by the S-tudent Senate
was held in the gym. The Saginaw Seed
Mill Band provided the music for the
Next on the busy dance schedule
was the Inter-sorority-Inter-fraternity
dance honoring freshmen. The semi-for-
mal dance was held in the Crystal Ball-
room of the Hotel Texas. S-tudents met
the presidents and vice-presidents of the
Hve social clubs and their sponsors. The
Saginaw Seed Mill Band played for the
With the cries of "Get that thar mann
dying in the evening shadows, the Sadie
Hawkins dance began in good ole,
mountain finery! Held in the gym with
music furnished by the Saginaw Seed
Mill Band, the gals with their captured
males danced to the mountain music and
drank good ole mountain dew punch.
After the St. Mary's University-TWC
basketball game, a dance sponsored by
the Student Association was held for
the crowning of Cheryl Bair as 1968
Basketball Sweetheart. Music was pro-
vided by the Saginaw Seed Mill Band in
the Student Union.
The big dance of the year was held in
April, crowning Mike Johnston and
Dixie Mabery as Mr. and Miss TWC.
The all-school dance was held in the
Hotel Texas Crystal Ballroom with mu-
sic provided by the Rogues.
jim Brady and his date participate in a rhythmic
rendition of the skate during thc IF-ISC Dance.
Students are greeted by presidents and sponsors
of each social eluli as they enter the Crystal Ball-
room at the llotel lcxas for the ll"-ISC Dzincef
Soul Music Provides Atmosphere For TWC Activities
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llekrriee Sanders and Charlie Cosper do the cold sweat at the lF-ISC opening dance.
Steve l,aCroix flashed a gleeful grin at his i
partner while keeping time to the beat of
the band at the Basketball Sweetheart Dance l
in the SUB.
Daniel Duke Qhows his overly-active enthu-
siasm during the Sadie Hawkins dance in
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.Iolmny lfmrcr rcnelicx for the ceiling uirli his umrrilmution wt
Soul Xlusic, 'is the Sngiimxx' Soul Xlill lhml xi-rx
the Sadie llgiwlains llplrlce in the Slill.
The Shakespearean comedy, "Twelfth
Night," was presented by the fall TWV
Players in the Fine Arts Auditorium on
Friday and Saturday, October 27 and 28.
The play's title, "Twelfth Night," in-
dicates the time of the first performance
ever given for the production as january
6, the twelfth night after Christmas. The
play's subtitle, "Or, YVhat You Will,"
calls attention to the structure and the
characters-that there is something for
everyone to enioy.
The play in itself is a structural joy.
The main plot is complicated but com-
pact. The main plot centers on the mis-
taken identity of brother-sister twins,
Sebastian and Viola and their love ad-
ventures with Countess Qlivia and Duke
A bouncing, yellow-gartered Malvolio, Steve Schoolar, proceeds to
make a fool of himself to impress Countess Olivia, Uee I-loppes.
Nlirthful onlookers are Maria the maid, Zoe Sossamon, and ladies-in-
xv aitinff for the Countess, janiz Minshew and Sandra Smith.
. ff' -4 :rss-vig.,-.5,' V" - fir . .
Lofty snoopers who listen to Malvolio's
Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Steve Lane, Sir
Fabian, Steve Walker.
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laments from the garden are
Toby Belch, Al Grabbg and
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All the flirtatious pleading of Maria, Zoe Sos-
samon, fails to sway a stubborn Sir Toby
Belch, A1 Grab.
O1'Sin0 jim Brady
Sebastian Phil llandler
Antonio Tyler Armstrong
A Sea Captain Rick llarrison
Valentine john Gregory
Curio .Xlilte Fruge
Sir Toby Beleh :Xl Grab
Sir Andrew :Xguecheelt Steve Lane
Xlalyolio Steve Schoolar
Fabian Steve VVallter
Feste Don liggenherger
Olivia Dee lloppes
Viola Barbara George
Maria Zoe Sossamon
Priest Kliehael Daprile
Ladies in XVaiting Faye VVright,
jane Finley, Sandra Smith,
jan Haley, janiz Xlinshexy, Fileen Campbell
Servant jan Robinson
First Otlicer Ralph Green
Second Officer Franlc Long
Attendants Richard Barlow,
james Pittman, Byron Farl Bransoni
Director Mason johnson
Technical Director Cecil Cole
Xlalyolio, Steve School-
er, gestures dramatically
1- as he announces the ar-
rival of Cesario and his
servant to Countess
Olivia, Dee Hoppes.
Attendants in the hack-
ground are jane Finley,
il Fileen Campbell and
Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Steve Lane, reacts strongly to some startling
news from Sir Toby Belch, Al Grab, during one of the coinie seenes.
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Nithr' xxhen Crux -s
ses her loxe for cik'N.ll'lU
llnlina George xylioni slit
Olnla, Dee lloppes. contes-
Playfully exhibiting his many talents,
one of the Sandpipers receives dis-
gusted looks and remarks from his
The '67-,652 TVVC Celebrity Series was
kicked off in high fashion with the fall
edition bringing the Sandpipers to the
Fine Arts Auditorium for a one-night
A program featuring a wide variety
of songs including "Guantanamera,"
4'Louie, Louiel' and 'The Impossible
Dreamf' coupled with original humor,
provided a most enjoyable evening for
Prom musical entertainment a trans-
formation xvas quickly and easily made
to politics with the appearance of Dr.
XValter H. judd and Dr. Max Lerner
during the latter part of February.
.Kppearing in a morning assembly, Dr.
kludd, a conservative, expressed his opin-
ions concerning such diverse subjects as
Vietnam, lied China and the United
Dr. Lerner, a liberal making his ap-
pearance txueo days later, also spoke his
vie '.f. s on various issues including the
lilacllf-'alrite trouble, a United Nations
military force and peace in Vietnam.
The hnal Celebrity Series for the year
a spring concert by the Mitchell
Trio. .Xppearing April ll, the Mitchell
Trio provided the audience with not
only entertainment but with some con-
troversial songs reflecting the times.
The Sandpipers show the audience Where the body of their
lawnmower-cut girlfriend is.
Stormy and Sunny offered boys a
welcomed relief from the scenery
presented by the Sandpipers.
Separate Trios Headline TWC's Celebrity Series
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The Mitchell Trio entertained TXVC students with controversial songs of
Allie Xlirclicll l'rio luring their oxxn
Banjo nun to proxitlc stutlcnrs with
V ri tlitlclrilt type of music.
Students entering the dance pause to cast their Votes for Snow Maiden
and jack Frost.
Holiday Spirit Prevanls
Amid the holiday spirit and yuletide
cheer, Pat Cumming and Don Bounds
were chosen Snow Maiden and jack
Frost at the annual all-school Christmas
dance. Sponsored by the Inter-frater-
nity-Inter-sorority Council, the dance
was held at Western Hills Inn on De-
Pat was a junior class senator and
president of the Inter-sorority Council.
She also served as vice-president of Deka
and was nominated for Snow Maiden by
Sakkara. She was a past sweetheart of
Apha Phi Omega, national service
Don was a sophomore class senator
and chaplain of Illotus Duodecim and
was Entre Amis' candidate for jack
Frost. Don was this year's sophomore
Pat and Don were crowned by last
year's jack Frost Wade Walker. Other
candidates were Barbara Bedsworth,
Austissg Faye Wright, Illotus Duodecim,
and joe Burkett, Deka.
Music for the evening was provided
by Warren Koch and his orchestra. The
IF-ISC dance climaxed TWC's Christ-
mas festivities. It was the last event held
before students left for the holidays.
Q Don Bounds, DD, and Pat Cumming,
Deka, are presented to the guests as
Q5 .wg the winners of the titles of Snow
0 p-r' " Maiden and Jack Frost.
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at IF-ISC Dance
Couples enjoy the music of Warren Kochls orchestra
at the Christmas dance.
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Wade Walker, 1967 jack Frost, crowns Sophomore Don Bounds upon his clcction
as the 1968 jack Frost. jim Norcd, president of IFC, announced thc winners while
other candidates Faye Wright, Barbara Bcdsworth, Sandy Berry, Pat Cumming and
joe Burkett watch.
Qu" F '
XYcsrcrn llills Inn.
Hero Avoids Traps in Climb To Top
"How To Succeed In Businex With-
out Really Trying" opened the four-
teenth annual musical at TVVC on March
8, 9, 15 and 16 with each performance
being an enjoyable evening of entertain-
The two-act play takes place in the
Park Avenue office of World Wide
Wicket Company, Inc.
"How To Succeed" is a story of a
young man who climbs -to a position of
great power and of the lovely, but deter-
mined, girl who loyally hangs on to him
during his rise to success and eventually
Wins him. The young man is J. Pierre-
pont Finch, played by Thad Smother-
man, and the determined, loyal girl
Rosemary Pilkington, portrayed by Bon-
nie Pemberton. Our hero has a successful
climb due not to hard work but by fol-
lowing the simple rules in a book called,
"How to Succeed in Business Without
Really Trying." As the play develops
we find that the book gives the young
man the success he seeks.
Meanwhile he continually receives the
admiration of Rosemary. Our heroine
Hnally hooks her man.
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Rozcmary Pilkington, Bonnie Pemberton,
f ics, ff: conzolc Pierrepont, Thad Smoth-
man, as he wcarily trods thc path to
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J. Pierrepont Finch, Thad Smotherman, begins his climb from window washer to
chairman of the board by taking advice from his favorite book, "How to- Succeed in
.LLL .fm .
I-Iedy, Cathey Cady, creates quite a
sensation when she arrives for her first
day as a secretary. Bud Frump, Jim
Bradyg Bratt, Rayford Sheltong and Mark
Strickland are merely able to stare while pierrcpom, Thad Smother-
Smitty, Cheryl Wolfe, 3tfCl'TlptS to Calfn man, fcigns Complete inter-
hcl' b05S- est in the past of J. B
Biggley, Mike Wood.
World Wide WVickets employees show their
utter disbelief and despair when informed that
there is no coffee for their coffee break.
Y we we.
Directed By: Mason Johnson
Technical Director: Cecil Cole
Producer: Donald W. Bellah
J. Pierrepont Finch .......... Thad Smotherman
Rosemary Pilkington ......,. Bonnie Pemberton
J. B. Biggley ..............,..........,...... Mike Wood
Bud Frump .......,4.......... ............,.... J im Brady
Hedy ..,.............,........,.i.,.. ,.....,, C athey Cady
Bejamin Ovington i4.n.4..i,. ,.....i...... T ony Sims
Smitty .........,......,..c,c.,..4 .. ..,,....,. Cheryl Wolfe
Mr, Twimblc i............... ,.....,..,,i..., M ike Fruge
Wally Womper ,..,...l........,......,...... Mike Fruge
Bratt ....4............,,,,........ ,...l.l.. R ayford Shelton
Gatch .,.........i...t.,..... .l........,.,.....,.. A 1 Grab
Miss Jones ........,..............,.......... Bridgette Ford
Miss Krumholtz .....,.....,.....4,....... Diane Conrad
Secretaries ....,i., Janice Copeland, Jane Finley,
Barbara George, Jan Haley,
Tracy Lott, Janiz Minshew,
Sandra Smith, Zoe Sossamon,
Janette Thompson, Faye
Wright, Betty Yeary
Junior Execs ,. .. ..,. Richard Barlow, Daniel
Duke, Don Eggenberger,
David Frank, Stuart Hale,
Rick Harrison, John Park,
Dick Ross, Mark Stricklin
Displaying their feelings on "The Brotherhood of Man," the junior execu-
tives are lead by Miss Jones, Bridgette Ford, and J. B. Biggley, Mike Wood.
Tackaberry ....,. t ,....,..,......, Tyler Armstrong
Jenkins ..,..,,....,... t ,..,,,.,...,,,...... John Gregory
Peterson ........,, ..,..,......,...,, J ohn Park
Toynbec ........ ., ....,...... Rick Harrison
Matthews ...,.,.,.. .............,,.,.,. D on Eggenberger
TV Announcer .,..,,.,,........,.........,.... Ron Smith
Scrubwomen ,... .
Man ...........,..... , ,
The Voice of the Book .....,.... Roger Goode
The sexy secretary Hedy, Cathey Cady, exhibits her
many CFD talents.
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,, My Rosemary, Bonnie Pemberton, works up enough anger to tell Pierrepont,
Thad Smotherman, her true feelings.
With Pierrepont finally reaching the top, Bud Frump, jim Brady, decides
to start over at the bottom and follow in Pierrepont's footsteps.
A W is i
To the amazement of all involved, VVally XVomper, Mike Frugc, chairman of the board. llc names Pierrcpont, 'lihatl Smorhcrmm 1
announces his marriage to Hccly, Cathcy Cady, and his retirement as his successor.
Vlihat is sports? To some itls the thrill
of victory and the agony of defeat. To
others, it's the roar of the crowd at an
evening basketball game. But no matter
what the definition, sports is an integral
part of the campus life at Texas Wes-
As the leaves of autumn started to
fall. sports life began with the rough and
tough intramural football games every
,Xlonday and Thursday night at Syca-
As football faded, TVVC's major sport
-basketball-began to take hold. The
games were played on Saturday, Tues-
day and Vlfednesday nights and the
crowds loved it.
liven before basketball season was
over. the tennis team was busily working
out in the wind and cold.
.Xll during those first few weeks of
spring. the baseball and golf teams were
ivorlfing hard on form and technique.
The traelt team was also seen sprinting
around the campus.
'lhus it went until the end of May.
Then, suddenly, it stopped, but only for
ri brief period. lhe wheels began again,
though . . . the never-ending drive for
rgomperirion. that of the athlete.
Giving the Rams that extra incentive to hustle are six hard-driving.TWC cheerleaders. The
cheering line consists of Pat Knight, Bobby Campbell, Faye Wright, Ron Chaves, Dixie
Mabery and Steve LaCroix. Ram mascot Ollie Miears adds his enthusiasm to the action.
5 ' V
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By Cheering Six
Chants 'n cheers led by an energetic
sextet gave encouragement to the Ram
team during the basketball season. These
cheerleaders supported the Rams with
enthusiastic yells of "Go, Rams, Go" to
the accompanying cheers of the student
Manning the megaphones were Ron
Chaves and Faye Wright, senior head
cheerleaders, Dixie Mabery and Steve
LaCroix, junior cheerleaders, and Pat
Knight and Bobby Campbell, sophomore
cheerleaders. Donning the Ram's head as
oflicial mascot for his second consecu-
tive year was junior Ollie Miears.
Cheerleaders are elected each year by
popular vote of the student body during
the last month of the spring semester
and attend cheerleading school at South-
ern Methodist University during the
Loud and long yells heard at Ram basketball games are led by TXVC super sports salesmen-
They are the Ram cheerleaders who, along with the campus crowd. convince the Rams that
they are behind them one hundred per cent.
J lr' ,l Aga W
Xlembers of the 1967-'68 Ram Basketball team are, from left to right, Cstandingb Wayne Robinson, Curtis Ford, Nyle Mann, Steve Lane, Charles
Cosper and Mike Price, Ckneelingb Coach Elmer I-Ianebutt, Alan Matheis, Bob Forrer, Mike Leach, Danny Monroe and trainer Bobby Lott
fsitringy Travis johnson, Riley Brannen, Scott Chambers and joe Lents.
TEAM SEASON STANDING
East Texas Baptist
East Texas Baptist
l,af,t Texas Baptist
'Big State Conference Games
"f.o'f.fo2'.n 'Tournament Games
"Cowon l3o'.'.l -l7fJ'1I'I'l?iITI
Saxon Record: 13-12 Conference Record 4-6
Ram Hopes Diminish
After Bright Opener
INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS
FGA FG PCT I-TA FT
365 204 55.9 144 95
281 144 51.2 77 47
287 119 42.8 114 81
264 120 45.5 80 63
149 78 52.3 75 32
151 66 43.7 39 32
100 44 4-4.0 27 16
77 4-4 57.1 31 24
61 29 47.5 19 12
41 19 46.3 19 9
52 22 42.3 12 6
PCT REB REB PF PTS
66.0 67 2.7 84 503
61.0 133 5.3 42 335
71.0 189 7.6 74 319
78.8 84 3.4 68 303
42.7 123 7.7 47 188
82.1 70 2.8 64 164
59.3 82 5.1 43 104
77.4 81 3.7 34 112
63.2 23 1.5 27 70
47.4 8 0.4 18 47
50.0 34 1.7 25 50
12 4 33.3 1 1100.0 4 0.7 7 9
3 3 100.0 4 2
8 2 25.0 3 2
1842 898 48.8 645 422
1724 816 47.3 729 497
50.0 3 0.4 7 8
66.7 0 0.0
65.4 901 36.0 544 2218
68.2 865 34.6 485 2129 85.2
It was a riches-to-rags season for the Rams as
they started out with tremendous optimism and
some -substantial wins. It was four-straight until
their first loss and that was to Midwestern.
The spectre of Midwestern was due to appear
again to the Rams several weeks later as the Rams
managed to work their way to the Hnals of the
Cotton Bowl Tournament in Dallas and TWC
lost to them.
However, the Rams did manage to go home
for the holidays with a few wins and a big one
over the University of Texas at Arlington. An-
other highlight of those days was the Rams' set-
ting a new scoring record.
In their battle against Northwood Institute of
Dallas, the Rams totaled 136 points in one game.
Although the student body got to celebrate
the Christmas holiday for two weeks, the Ram
Five were forced to cut it short as they had to
play two road games with some pretty tough
competition - nationally ranked Kentucky
Wesleyan and Evansville College. That's when
the losing streak began.
january only brought losses in the opening
days, however, the god of basketball looked
with favor upon the TWC group as the Sid W.
Richardson Foundation gave the athletic depart-
. ment S51 million for the construction of a physi-
cal education complex with Held house.
By the end of january, hopes were raised to
the point that Rams stood in the number two
spot in Big State Conference. Then came the
sword of Damocles in the form of semester
exams. As the season came crashing to a close,
the Rams had suffered their second worst season
on record. The only other bright spot was
Travis johnsonls receiving a coveted spot on the
All-Big State Squad for the second time.
There she is, the TYVC Basketball Sweetheart herself- Miss Chervl Bair
from joe Lent's home state of Indiana. As president of the Basketball club
and the Letterman's club and Cl1eryl's beau, joe was given the honor of
presenting Cheryl with the traditional kiss.
"Ain't this fun?" yells Ram Basketballer Curtis Ford. Curtis is really
trying to fire the ball to '4Spider" Nlatheis, who waits eagerly near the
basket. But there is one problem. Curtis is being pursued by a member of
the Northwood team.
Bob Forrer demonstrates that adept and beautiful form under
the basket as he recovers from a layup shot. Meanwhile. a group
of players from Northwood Institute try to prevent whats
As he is being pursued by a couple of players from Fort Worth Christian
College, Ram scoring leader Travis johnson, attempts a layup shot. This is
just a sample of the action that was seen during the pre-season scrim-
Johnson Selected y p e a
Au-Big stare Twice
The man who led the Rams to vic-
tory this season was Travis johnson. lt
was his last year at Texas VVesleyan and
he will he missed next season. During the
season, Travis was chosen for the All-
Big State Conference team. lt was his
second year to receive the honor.
Travis had a 55.9 per cent accuracy
in field goals and a 65.1 per cent average
in free throws. He made 299 points last
VVhat's his secret? As Travis put it,
"l gave everything I had to the team,
who could ask for more?"
'liravis came to 'TWC from Hill Coun-
ty junior College where he lettered for
o seasons. During his career at Hill,
he once scored 53 points in one game.
.-Xlso in 1967 at the close of the season,
he was chosen as the Rams' .Xflost Valu-
ln lligh school he earned three letters
5 rraelt, football and basketball. He was
all-district in his junior and senior years
.ir Kemp lligh School in Bryan and
iiirirle :ill-state as il junior.
'l rfivis is an athlete in every degree.
lle ezirries forth 11 feeling of dedication
in the iol, he is doing. lle helps boost
rezini xpirit ,ind is si team man.
Xa floaeh lplnier Hanebutt looks to-
:irrl nerr' season, he hnds it hard to
fineept that 'l ravis won't he out there on
the fourt. lor in Xlay, 'lirav will he
!l'2'lfllll'l"Cfl. So ends another era in 'liexas
Xhifjlfgi. uri l1:lSl1fCl'lm,ll.
ln an important game against St. Marys University, Travis
dunks one in the basket to bring the Rams a little closer
to victory. However, that night things just weren't going as
planned as the Rams had to sacrifice the victory.
Track Provides Hard Work for the Skillful
In all of the sports world, there is no
sport that can exceed the physical tests
and rigors of track. A man must be able
to test himself against the time clock and
At TWC, the track program got off
to a slow start as the school doesn't have
a track of its own. However, under the
guiding hand of Coach Elmer Hanebutt,
the team did get organized and new
track uniforms were purchased.
Coach Hanebutt once said, "Many
guys going out for track think they are
in shape, however, after a few days of
workouts they find that they are not in
as good a shape as they thought they
That is the spirit of track. There is
something for anyone - broad jumping,
high hurdles, low hurdles, pole-vaulting,
discus, javelin, shot put and Sprints.
The Rams were only entered in three
meets during the '68 season. They were
the Tarleton Relays, S-am Houston track
meet and the Big State Conference meet.
Although the schedule was short,
Coach Hanebutt looks to the future for
a track and more volunteers for the
team. No matter what the odds, track
will continue to be an integral and mean-
ingful part of the total athletic program.
9 T Q
l 1 I
Although they didn't get to compete in any more than three meets, me Ram
track team quickly drew members. They are from left to right Qstandingi
Danny Monroe, Wayne Robinson, Steve Lane, .Nlike Leach and Coach Elmer
Hanebutt. CKneelingD Trainer Rick Milsap, Bobby Lott, joe Lcnts and Ralph
Cano. Not pictured are Nyle Mann, Travis johnson and Alan Nlathcis.
- .H - ., ' 4 .
1 Ralph Cano
- Q ,loc Lcnts
i X9 .ini
Ram baseballers relax before beginning a game. l. to r. Ron Miller, Chuck Crow, Bob Mershon, Dennis Hanley, B. j. Richmond, Tommy Bed-
ford, Richard I-Iurn, David Yates.
Ram Baseball Schedule
2 Paris jr. College KDI-I, 7-71
5 Tarleton St. College
1 Christian College of SW
1 U , by a close margin.
9 Abilene Christian College CDH, 7-71
Defeated players and a downcast coach leave the field after losing
12 Grayson County junior College CDR 7-71 l'
14 Hill County junior College
16 Abilene Christian College KDH, 7-71
l'l Dallas University
6 llill Counry junior College
9 Ranger junior College
ll 'liarleton Srnre College
I6 Southern Xlerhodisr Unixersity
I8 Dallas Baptist College
20 'iliezas l.urheran College flill, 7-91 X
23 Southern ,Nlethodist University i
2? firajfson County junior College fDH, 7-71
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4 .Sf:llTll',','C'wTCfl'l Lzl'l1VCTSlfy fDll, 7-91
'Denotes Big State Conference Games ii
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Baseballers Aim High
How does a coach have the nerve to
say, "We'r'e going after the conference
title this season and we aim to get it"?
After losing 18 and winning 2 the sea-
son before, the R-am baseballers at-
tempted to take the conference with the
best team possible on a college campus.
How did this transformation take
place after losing so many the year be-
fore? The summer baseball league was
the answer. The scattered remains of
last year's team played in a summer
league and attracted some of the best
One must remember that TWC has
had a baseball team for only two years.
However, in 1967 and '68, the Rams
looked like a different team. They suc-
ceeded in defeating Southern Methodist
University 10-6 for one of the best ego-
lifts of the season.
Coach Walter Langston could be seen
smiling quite a bit more often as his
teams charged after the victories. There
were also the heart-breakers that the
team couldn't forget, at least not until
It' was a rags to riches year for the
baseball team, but it paid off in victory
and a name-baseball team that not many
Wesleyan students could forget.
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A player from the Tarleton State ninetet trys to put Richard Hurn
attempting to come back onto base, out of the ball game.
In another tough game against Tarleton State, Richard I-lurn, a
leading Ram scorer, is trying to make it to the base before the
ball does. "The Blur," as his teammates call him, hit a single
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Freshman and leading hitter Bob Mcrshon, demonstrates a little bit of that 'e YP
bat action in a warm-up exercise at Sycamore Park. -QL
Netters Keep Eye
on the Ball
Although the season started slowly,
the Ram Netter's win-loss record ended
with more points on the winning side.
One of the greatest assets to the tennis
program at TVVC was the acquisition
of the tennis courts. The all-modern
courts are located at the corner of Col-
lard and Yickery at the north end of
Another asset to this ye-ar's tennis pro-
gram was a full-time coach in the form
of Dr. Ed Olson, chairman of the physi-
cal education diyision. Dr. Olson did his
doctorate thesis on tennis and is a man-
in-the-know when it comes to that sport.
VVith the new courts and a coach
came more players and a stronger team.
Also this past season. the netters played
a 20-game schedule, which pitted the
Rams against nationally-ranked teams
from the South and Southwest.
Leading the team were jeff Byrd and
Frank Johnson. Both johnson and Byrd
were returning lettermen. jeff was
seeded Hrst on the team with Frank hav-
ing to settle for the second position. The
johnson-Byrd doubles team will go
down in TVVC history as one of the
Newcomers to the team were Pete
Kleyen, Terry Reynolds, and jim Skin-
ner. Although Pete graduated in May,
Terry and jim will be around next Sep-
tember. Returning from last year was
Leonard Belota. Leonard received a lot
of training and preparation last year
when he worked out with the team, and
this past year the time and effort paid
Terry Reynolds also displays his backhand shot as he reaches for the
ball.'Terry read the announcements about the formation of the team and
decided it' was for him. Although he didn't win a great deal of his games,
he shows potential for next season.
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the help of a tennis racket. It was Pete's first year to play for the Ram team and
he made his presence felt.
junior jim Skinner applies all of his strength to the
overhead smash. jim is another one of the newcomers
who made good this season. He has form and needs
only to concentrate on technique.
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Letterman Frank johnson gives it the old backhand. A newcomer to the ranks-but not a new face-Leonard Belota prepares to
Left-handed johnson seems to have everything in apply his backhand to the ball. Leonard worked out with the team last season, but
control as he demonstrates good form. Frank and jeff this season Coach felt he was ready to loin in and be among the competitors.
Byrd led the team to victory this season.
And here they are: The TWC netters for the '67-'68 season are Cbaek row, left to ri ht!
Leonard Belota, Pete Kleven, Frank jolmson and Coach lid Olson. Front row Cfrom le t to
rightb are Terry Reynolds, jim Skinner and jeff Byrd.
Using the new steel-framed rackets, jeff Byrd pre-
pares to smash the ball into his opponent's court.
jeff- is a sophomore letterman and the team's first
seeded player. He has what it takes, and he won
most of his games this season.
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Golfers Take to the Greens for Tournaments
Coach O. D. Bounds gathers his golf team for before-tournament practice. l. to r. Benny
Passons, Robbie Robbins, Gary Frankenfield, jerry Wood, Coach Bounds, Roger Linville,
Ray Brangan, Mike jackson, Chris Chaney.
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When one thinks of golf, one may
think of a country club and the easy
life. I-Iowever, it was not that way at
Texas Wesleyan as the Ram Golfers
were busy every day practicing on
area golf links.
And little wonder. The golf team at
TWC had an outstanding record, and
each yearis team tried to beat it.
This season the golfers placed third
in a field of 11 in the Southwest Recrea-
tional Tourney. After that, they suc-
ceeded in taking the title for the fourth
time in the Oklahoma Intercollegiate
Out of fifteen trys the golfers could
only place in the top three of the
National Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics National Tournament. They
were national champions in 1964.
I-Iowever, the golfers did not rely on
their heritage for a good name. They
did it themselves with some of the best
golfers available. One of the team mem-
bers shot a 66 at Meadowbrook and it
was 5 under par. That was one stroke
over the course record set by a profes-
The team is under the leadership of
Coach O. D. Bounds.
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Baseballer Bob Mershon Ccenterj grabs a member of the Tasmanian Devils
who is trying to run down Held with the ball. However, the Tasmanian's
efforts are in vain as he just can't make it much farther.
Bone-crusher Bob Mershon of the Baseball Team smashes Ray Thompson's
face in an effort to jump for the goal line. By the looks of things, it's
pretty hard to say who got the worst of the beating.
"There's a man with the ball in there,' someone yells as a number of the
Tasmanian Devils bombard an unsuspecting opponent in one of their
typical Thursday night scuflles at Sycamore.
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Number lb. li. j. Richmond, .representing Alpha Phi wg," W s 'Liga
Orrfgga. 'vlifles flflwn the sideline at Sycamore Park. V- Wi,
'.lfg:m'f.l.ilc liobbj: Campbell flmvfingy makes an effort
ff, Llml' mn of ,Xl'U's opponents.
Intramurals Round Gut Total Athletic Program
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As one of the Sakkara softballers wings at the ball, George Newberry
Cwearing glassesb prepares to catch it. This is just a sample of the softball
action that was seen every Monday and Thursday night at the Sycamore
Park baseball diamond.
lllotus Duodecim's jim Brady insists he made it to base by passing go
and without collecting 35200. Meanwhile, Death's Rick Taters Crightb is
trying to decide whether his team should retire or stay around to see
what happens next.
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Although Texas Wesleyan has no var-
sity football team, the intramural pro-
gram, which was sponsored by Coach
Walter Langston and coordinated by
student assistant Ray Thompson, made
up for the absence of the varsity squad.
However, flag football wasn't as easy
as the skeptics thought it would be.
Returning football champs, the Tasman-
ian Devils were on hand to provide the
thrills and excitement. However, the
baseball team seemed to have the bigger
bruisers as they took the title from the
Devils in a spectacular playoff.
As the fall gave way to winter, the
intramural program expanded to basket-
ball and volleyball. The faculty gave
both sports a bit of attention and even
provided a few student casualties in the
course of some of the games. Another
sport which caught on in the winter was
In the spring, intramurals almost over-
shadowed the major sports, as a wide
and varied program was offered. Things
started with the traditional softball bat-
tles. However, much energy was used
in the tennis tourney, which was held on
a balmy Saturday afternoon.
There was a field of about 30 men for
singles and doubles. Meanwhile, an intra-
mural track meet was being planned and
finally got off the ground to close the
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the old conntrv. lt's just one-two .intl up that does
cverx' time. .XPOR lioh llolloxxny' mrightl pre'
pares fu receiw the lull from it member ol
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Johnston, Nlabery Honored as lVlr. and Miss TWC
The music stilled and the crowd was hushed in anticipation of the coming announcement. To be named at the dance in
their honor were the winners of the most coveted title at Texas Wesleyan College, Mr. and Miss TVVC. The finalists were called
to the liandstand and the winners were named as being Mike Johnston and Dixie Mabery.
This vxas the climax of one of the most important elections at TWC, the naming of the young man and woman who best
eweroioipliherl the ideal senior student at Texas Wesleyan. In the running for the title of Miss TWC were Diane Conrad, Dixie
Nlfiliery, and .Xlarcia Morgan, while competing for Mr. TWC were Ron Chaves, Roger Cowles, Frank johnson, Mike Johnston,
and Richard Penna.
The hrat election called for a run-off in both categories. Miss TWC finalists were Miss Conrad and Miss Mabery while the
rim-off for Xlr. TWC was among johnson, johnston, and Penna. The results of this run-off election were announced at the
annurii Xlr. anfl .Xliss TVVC Dance at the Hotel Texas Crystal Ballroom.
Hi,-Irie .Xlziliery is a senior math major from Granbury, Texas. She acted as both secretary and treasurer of Entre Amis and
treasurer of Sli.-X. She was also a cheerleader and vice-president of WRA. She was a member of Alpha Chi and Quadrangle
:irifl -.2.' as a recipient of the National .Xlethodist Scholarship. She was elected freshman class reporter, sophomore intramural captain,
and gunior class favorite.
Nlilm jolinzron, ri pre-med major from lfort Worth, served as Student Association president his junior year. He was sophomore
'.i, preziflenr. class favorite, and .lack lfrosr, while serving as vice-president of Sakkara. His junior year he was class senator and
'jzifrilfi of the lixiseliall team. Ile is also a memlier of Alpha Phi Omega, recipient of the Sportsmanship Award, recipient of the
fiofdcn Sliearf.. and served as chairman of the Shears Executive Committee.
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First runners-up for the titles of Mr. and Miss TWC were Frank johnson and Diane Conrad. Frank served as Student .Association
president this year and was junior Class President the previous year. He has also served as president of Omega Chi and vice-
president of Alpha Phi Omega. Diane was president of Entre Amis and Quadrangle and vice-president of Sigma Alpha Iota. She
was secretary of the junior class and class favorite. She was listed in VVho's VVho and was a member of Alphia Chi and Alpha Psi
Richard Penua and Nlarcia Morgan were second runners-up for the titles.
Richard served as Freshman Class President, junior Class Yice-President,
and Senior Class President. He was a member of lllotus Duodecim and
the Golden Shears Executive Committee. He was also elected Li'l Abner
and Ugly Klan on Campus. Marcia served as president of Gamma Sigma
Sigma and vice president of the Student Association. She was a member
of Quadrangle, Alpha Chi, and the Religious Life Council. She has held
"R offices in XISNI, XYRA, and SPA. Both Richard and Marcia were listed
in VVho's XVho.
Now we stana' against a dzfferent sky . . .
Freshman Class Favorites
Gordon Kimberling Mary Beth Nleissner
. . . with new songs and stories to tell
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No one can tell us how to live or dream
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we know our own brand ofjoy
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aria' each yesterday, clogged with memories
Junior Class Favorites
Dixie Nlabery B. J. Richmond
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r Finalists Vicki Herring Larry Giddings
. . flies into cz foggyfuture.
Evely day is part Qf an echo . . .
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Senior Class Favorites
Terry Sisk Barbara Bedsworth
Of the things we know and remember
Carter's Winning Grin Captures "Smile Girl" Title
A visitor to the Texas Wesleyan campus once noted that the smile of a TWC coed was one of the most refreshing things he
had ever experienced. So overwhelmed was he by the charm and friendliness of the young ladies at TWC, he set up a yearly
S100 reward for the coed with the most captivating smile. The choice of this girl was left up to a vote of the student body and
the endowment fund was set up to last through many grins to come.
As a TXVC tradition, the election for Smile Girl initiated the spring season with petitions being turned in for Janice Carter,
Marcia Lepar, Sherian Meeker, and Pam Mason. The first election resulted in a run-05 between Miss Carter and Miss Meeker, and
the Iinal tabulation showed Janice Carter the winner of the coveted title and the S5100 scholarship.
Janice is a sophomore elementary education major from Fort Worth. She is a member of Deka and is on the varsity tennis
team. She was first runner-up to the Best-Dressed title and served as sophomore representative to SEA.
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TXWECO Sponsors First Annual Beauty Contest
The first annual TWC Beauty Pageant
was held on November 27 in the Fine
Arts Auditorium. From a field of 48 en-
trants, twelve finalists were chosen to
compete in the pageant sponsored by the
TXWECO. The entries were judged by
submitted photographs to choose the
Finalists were LuAnn Ballenger, Diane
Conrad, janice Copeland, Candy Crew,
Pat Cumming, Tischa Griffin, Pam Loar,
Danna McQuerry, Sue McGinnis, Bon-
nie Pemberton, jane Routen, and Vickie
From these twelve, six young ladies
were chosen as NTXWECO Beauties
'68" and are featured on the following
pages. The coeds chosen as TWC's
fairest were Senior Diane Conrad, junior
LuAnn Ballenger, Sophomore Danna
McQuerry, and Freshmen Tischa Grif-
fin, Pam Loar, and Bonnie Pemberton.
Contestants were judged in person-
ality, poise, and answers to prepared
questions. While judges were deliberat-
ing, entertainment was provided by the
Song Mates from Carter-Riverside High
Named the winners in the first annual TXWECO Beauty Contest were LuAnn
Diane Conrad, Tischa Griffin, Danna McQuerry, Bonnie Pemberton, and Pam Loar,
Finalists who competed in the pageant were janice Copeland, Pat Oimming, Candy Crew, Sue McGinnis, jane Routen, and Vickie Swift. Thtst
girls, along with the six winners, were chosen as finalists from a field of 48 entries.
LuA7m Ballenger is a junior elementary education
major from Fort Worth. She was selected by a
panel of judges as a TXWECO beauty in the first
annual contest at Texas Wesleyan.
First Beauty Event
Six Beauties Selected From Field of 45
P L freshman f m Fort Worth and
l d f m a Held of 45 ants and twelve Hnal-
h fi 1 p g ant.
Bonnie Pemberton is a freshman business major from
Fort XVorth and was seen in the lead of the TWC
musical, "How To Succeed in Business Without Really
Tiscba Griffin is a freshman English major from Lubbock. In the
final pageant, she appeared before judges in formal attire along
with eleven other finalists and answered impromptu questions
before the audience.
Diane Conrad, a senior music education major from
Fort Worth, served as president of Entre Amis and
Quadrangle. She is the only senior to be selected
as TXWECO Beauty.
Danna McQue1'ry is a sophomore speech-drama major from
Aledo. She was selected by judges from photographs of 45
IWC Coeds to be one of the twelve hnalists or beauty.
Bellenger Receives Best-Dressed Title for '68
LuAnn Ballenger, junior elementary
education major from Fort Worth was
the 1968 winner of the TVVC Best-
Dressed Contest which was held in the
Satellite Auditorium in january. A mem-
ber of the Student Education Associa-
tion, she is also one of the TXVVECO
Beauties. By modeling the three most
appropriate outfits and combining good
posture. good looks and good style, Lu-
Ann xvon over 27 other contestants the
right to become an entry in "Glamour"
magazines national 10 Best-Dressed Girls
First runner-up for the title was Danna
KIcQuerry. a sophomore speech-drama
major from Fort NVorth and also one
of the TXVVECO Beauties. Danna is a
member of Entre Amis Sorority and
secretary of TXV Players.
Janice Carter, a sophomore elementary
education major from Fort Worth, was
named second runner-up. Janice is a
member of Deka Sorority and a member
Seven other girls were named along
with the three winners as the ten semi-
nnalists, or 'ten best-dressed girls on the
TVVC campus. They are Beth Carter,
.lan Davies, Vicki Herring, Susie Mc-
Adams. Anita Rox, DeeLee Shaunfield
and Charlotte Wood.
Coordinator for the program was Bon-
nie Baker. Piano accompaniment was
provided by Tesa Apponey. The three
judges for the contest were Neil Dun-
can. instructor of English, Frank john-
son. president of the Student Associa-
tion. and Kliss Shirley Seagel, assistant
professor of French.
l,uiXnn Ballcngcr. junior, poses in one of hcr
winning ourhrs after being named Best-Dressed
fmcfl on campus.
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Campus Elections Determine
, Student Association Leaders
Frank johnson served as president of the Marcia Morgan, vice-president of the Student As-
Student Association acting as the chief exeeu- sociation, acted in the ahsence of the president and
tive of student government and presiding over was in charge of social activities sponsored by the
thc Student Senate, Senate and in charge of publicity.
Roger Cowles served as treasurer of the Student Association and was in
charge of keeping accurate records of Senate funds and disbursement of
Donna .NlcXl:inus, secretnirv of the Student .-Xssocintion
lc mt minutes of :ill Senate meetings and nude them
nvnilnlmlc to :ill students in typexxrittcn form.
lhvid Gritlin scrx cd its Cihiel' -Iusticc ot' the Student Siiprcine
Court and .in ev-oflicio nielnlmcr ul. the Seimtc. lilcctcil lui the
Studcnt lmodv, his position func liini the Cll.lll'lli.HlNlllP ol
tht f,UllII xxlncli tries .ill student iippt-.ils in 5cll.1rcl'cl.1tul
Senate Conduots Government For Students
The Student Association is made up of all students at Texas Wesleyan College and the governing body of this organization
is the Student Senate whose members are elected by the student body. ,
The Senate meets two times a month and conducts business pertaining to the interests of the students and voices the opinion
of the students in campus and administrative policies.
The senate took several important legislative steps during the year. They abolished the honor points system and became more
closely adiliated with the Texas Intercollegiate Student Associations by sending delegates to its convention. They also, in keeping
with the election year, participated in a nationwide collegiate presidential poll known as "Choice '68."
They sponsored several campus events including Celebrity Series. This year's Celebrity Series offerings were The Sand-
pipers. The Klitchell Trio, and the campus-produced Broadway musical, "How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying?
A new feature of the Celebrity Series during 1968 were lectures on the campus by both Max Lerner and Dr. Walter Judd, who
spoke on the political issues ofthe day.
Also on the agenda for the Student Senate were the sponsorship of several dances and the conducting of various campus
The Student Senate was led by President Frank johnson, Vice-President Marcia Morgan, Secretary Donna McManus, Treas-
urer Roger Cowles, and Chief justice David Griffin. Members of the Senate included all class presidents, and three senators elected
from each class plus leaders from various areas of extra-curricular activity at TWC who served as ex-ofiicio members.
Richard Penna Suzann Denton Billy Leonard Judy Hitt Voss
Senior Class President Senior Class Senator Senior Class Senator Senior Class Senator
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B. ll. Richmond Pat Cumming Larry Giddings -Vickie Swift
I,:.im films Pr'-eirlfgnt junior Class Senator Jur1iOr Class SCUMOF Jumof Class Senator
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Greg Phillips Don Bounds Sabra Hester
Sophomore Class President Sophomore Class Senator Sophomore Class Senator
Freshman Class Senator
Gary Marks Tischa Griflin
Freshman Class President. Freshman Class Senator
George Newberry liddye Skillcrn Connie Thompson
Attorney-General TXWECO Co-Editor RAMBLER Editor
Ex-Officio Ex-Ofhrio Ex-Ofhrio
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Sophomore Class Senator
Freshman Class Senator
Seniors Cited for College Who's Who Honors
Marcia Wiles, a history major from Fort Worth, has served as pledge captain and
corresponding secretary of Autiss. She was named both best pledge and best active.
She was vice-president of MSM and recipient of both the National Methodist
scholarship and the XVaggoner Scholarship. She has been a member of Alpha Chi,
Quadrangle, Sociology Club, Religious Life Council, English Majors Club, Omega
Chi, Wesleyan Singers, the Oratorio Chorus, and the Dean's List.
Dixie Mabery, a math major from Granbury, has distinguished herself in many
campus organizations. Her freshman year she served as class reporter and a member
of the Dorm Council. She was intramural captain her sophomore year and cheer-
leader her senior year. She has also served as treasurer of SEA, and vice president
of VVRA. She was a recipient of the National Methodist Scholarship, and a member
of both Alpha Chi and Quadrangle. At the end of the year, she was awarded the
title of Miss TWC.
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Rogers Cowles, an accounting major from Fort Madison, Iowa, served
as president of Beta Epsilon and Alpha Phi Omega his junior year.
He also served Beta Epsilon as reporter and Alpha Phi Omega as first
vice-president, second vice-president, and alumni secretary. I-le was
also a member of Wesleyan Singers, Oratorio Chorus, Accounting
Club, and made the Dean's List. I-le was elected junior favorite, was
a nominee for Mr. TWC, and received the Golden Shears. This year
he served as treasurer of the Student association.
Who's Who Chosen By Secret Faculty Committee
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Donna hlchfanus, ll sociology major
from Arlington, is presently serving as
secretary of the Student Assoeiation.iShe
is also serving as president of the XYom-
an's Dorm Council and vice president of
Quadrangle. Other memberships are in
Sociology Club and Alpha Chi.
Frank johnson, a religion-humanities major from VVeatherford, Texas, served
as president of the Student Association this past year. I-Ie participated in intra-
murals and was a tennis letterman and basketball trainer. He served Alpha Phi
Omega as first and second vice-presidents and Omega Chi as president and vice-
president. He was also president of. the junior class, a iunior favorite Hnalist,
and recipient of the Golden Shears.
Diane Conrad, a music education major from I-'ort XYorth, has serv ed I-ntre
Amis as historian and president and Sigma Alpha Iota as vice-president. She
was president of Quadrangle, a recipient of the Golden Shears, and seeretarv
of the Shears lfxeeutive Committee. She was a meniher of Wesleyan Singers,
Oratorio Chorus, and Orchestra plus Alpha Chi, 'INV Players, .-Xlpha ljsl Omega,
MSM, and Sli.-X. ller freshman year she was lfreshmau Intramural Queen. ller
sophomore year she was cheerleader and her junior year she was elected class
favorite, class secretary, and campus sweetheart. During her senior vear, Diane
was elected Daisy .Xlae and was runner-up for Xliss 'l'XYC.
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Seniors Reap Rewards for Leadership Activity
Richard Penna from Brooklyn, New York, is a religion major. He was a
member of Omega Chi and has been a member of lllotus. Duodecim for
four years. He received a National lNIethodist Scholarship and has been on
the Deans list. He was Freshman Class President, Junior Class Vice-
President. and Senior Class President. He was elected Li'l Abner and
Ugly Man on Campus and received the Golden Shears his sophomore year.
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Barbara Bedsworth, an elementary education major from Mt. Prospect,
Illinois. is a member of Quadrangle and is now serving as president of
Autiss. She was class vice president her sophomore year and secretary of
her class and a class favorite finalist her junior year. She serves as chaplain
of Sigma Alpha Iota. Last year, she was editor of SAI and was secretary
of Alpha Chi. A SEA member, she holds the oftice of vice president for
both the Dorm Council and the Inter-fraternity-Inter-sorority Council. As
ri. senior she was elected by the senior class as class favorite.
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Marcia Morgan, who is furrcntly vice-presiderit of
'he Stud'-r.t .fXesori:ition. is si math major. She has
'.ftr'.f-fl on Tiif' Religious Lift: Counril and has been
:if'i','f: in .'xlpl.:i. Chi. national honorary society, and
Qiafirfmzflf-. horiornry sonir-ty for senior women.
.i'vif:f'il1. iw, hr-ld ofhff-s in Methodist Student Move-
r:.f-rn Worr.f:nY, Rf:frfAa.rion Assoriation and Student
i',ffif,.vif,r. .'k'.1,f,fiariori. She has hffcn president of
f,:irr.rr.1i Slifliifi Siagrnzi. rizitionzil worrierfs service
',urorifQ.'. Nliiifflh in also si. rf-fipifrrit of the Colden
Honorees to Appear in National Publication
Zoe Sossamon, a speech drama major from Fort Worth, is parliamentarian
of Student Education Association and was secretary of Texas Wesleyan
Players her sophomore year. She has been secretary-treasurer of Kappa
Pi for two years. She is also a member of Alpha Psi Omega and Young
Democrats, and received the Frank F. Roberts Public Speaking Award
her freshman year.
Wyman Priddy, at physical etltttuttion major from liort Worth, is vt-ry .tctive
in the music division. lla- is it tnetnber of the Wesleyan Singers. the
Oratorio Chorus, :incl has been active in the TWC opt-r.t workshops, Other
an being active in intramurztls here at TWC, ht- has also won several
trophies for his participation in motorcycle racing.
Mike Johnston, a pre-med major from Fort Worth.
served as president of the Student Association
during his junior year. He is at wearer of the
Golden Shears and served as chairman of its execu-
tive committee. He was Sophomore Class President.
class favorite and jack Frost. His junior vear he
was elected captain of the baseball team. He re-
ceived the sportsmanship award and served as vice-
president of Sakkara. He is also a member of .Nlphgt
Phi Omega and received the title of Best Active,
At the end of this year he was elected Mr. TWC,
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Top Seniors Range From Pre-Nled to
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An English major from Fort Worth. Janice Maddux is a member of
Quadrangle. She is now corresponding secretary of Gamma Sigma
Sigma and served as treasurer last year. She was treasurer of both
TVN' Players and the English Klajors Club last year. She is also a
member of Sigma Tau Delta, Student Education Association, and
Alpha Psi Omega.
An accounting major from Fort Worth, Laify Moore is vice president
of Beta Epsiloni He is a member of Alpha Phi Omega and Alpha Chi.
He was elected Outstanding Business Student of 1966-67 and Mr.
liuture Business Teacher of Texas and America of l967, He is also a
recipient ot' Colden Shears.
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A Golden Torch member, Cheryl Wolfe is a speech drama major from
Fort Worth. She was secretary of Texas Wesleyan Players her sopho-
more year and is a member of Alpha Psi Omega and Student Educa-
tion Association. During her freshman year she received both the J.
Lyle Hard Drama Award and the Frank F. Roberts Public Speaking
Award. As a junior she was elected into Alpha Chi, the national
honor fraternity, and recently she was chosen as Miss White Settlement.
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18 Seniors Take National Recognition in Who s Who
A business education major, Norma Smith of Fort Worth is active
in the business division. She has been a member of Phi Beta Lambda,
a national business fraternity, for three years and has held the offices
of vice president and president of the local chapter. She has also been
state secretary and state president of Phi Beta Lambda. Other activities
in which she is active include Alpha Chi and Student Education As-
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Glenda Moore, a home economics major from Clearfield, Utah, is secretary of
Student Education Association for which she served as vice president last year.
She served as chaplain of Autiss her sophomore year and as vice president her
junior year. She is now vice president of Omega Chi. She served as secretary
and treasurer during her sophomore and junior years, respectively. She is a
member of Quadrangle and was on a National Methodist Scholarship her
junior year. She is also a member of Methodist Student Movement and Gamma
Elizabeth Ford, a music education major from Houston, is president of
Sigma Alpha Iota. She is an active member of Student Education Associa-
tion, Methodist Student Movement, the Oratorio Chorus and Wesleyan
Singers. She is presently serving as secretary of Elizabeth Means Armstrong
Dorm. As a junior, she was elected into Quadrangle where she serves as
treasurer, and into Alpha Chi, the national honor fraternity.
Kwy ,r rx ,of
4 D'Anna Rankin works on her shoes
f at the Entre Amis informal rush party
held at Town Hall.
party given by Deka.
Members of Autiss Sorority join in
song at a rush party given at Botani-
Rick Harrison and Gordon Kimberling,
freshmen, enjov conversation at one of the
men's rush parties.
David Zepeda entertains rushees at an informal
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planned walk for the Deka pledges
as she leads Janice Carter to the
Gamma Sigma Sigma fall pledges were
-jan Swanson, Mary Margaret Burns,
Donna Koenig, Martha Ball, Sheila Lantz,
Donna Tims, Vicki Herring, Susan
Vaughn. Also pictured is Mary Morris,
pledge captain of the national service
Rushees Receive Bids: Pledges Begin Duties
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Kevin McGreevey listens as junior Pat Cumming
gives a farewell speech as she relinquishes her title
of APO Sweetheart.
D D EA '
W1 U- 5 Lntre .-Xmls and lllotus llumltcmi rom in :1 car xvgish In iimkc im net f r lu th
Autiss Sorority proudly presents Jayne Black, freshman, Pat Barton, junior, janis Smith, junior, Gayle Harper, freshman, Adena Brannon, fresh-
man, jan Smith, freshman, Kathy Drier, freshman, Sharon Toler, freshman. Janice Leach, freshman, Sherian Meeker, sophomore, Barbara Myers
Presentations Climax CIub's Activities
Steve Lane, freshman, takes a break in pledgeship to celebrate his 5 it 5
birthday. 3 K i
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jim Nored, president of Sakkara, presents Dr. Howard
Hughes, club sponsor, with his seventh and final pearl
for his many years of service to the fraternity.
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Deka Sorority proudly presents Frankie Wall, freshmang Kay Singlctary, freshmang Gay johnston, freshmang Cindy johnson, freshmang
Sue janszen, seniorg Vicki Hedge, freshmang Lennie Cribbs, seniorg Debbie Cooper, freshmang janet Claek, iuniorg Janice Carter, junior.
Entre Amis Sorority proudly presents Sandra Smith, freshmang janiz Minshew, freshmang Marcia Lepar, freshmang Sharon Green, freshmang Kathy
Gamer, freshmang Annette Poteet, freshmang janice Copeland, freshmang Karen Bell, freshmang Carolyn Allsbrook, frcshnmng jan Haley, frcshmang
Barbara George, freshmang Betty Yeary, freshmang Nancy Noble, freshmang Bonnie Pemberton, freshmang Mary Beth Mcissner, freshmang jan
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Marcia Wiles JoAnn Queen Judy Williford
Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary Rec. Secretary
Autiss Stays Active
Wins School Awards
With the beginning of the school year
Autiss members began anew with prep-
aratio-ns for rush parties, a revised consti-
tution, and bright fall uniforms decided
upon during a summer reunion of actives
and alumnae. Rush, carrying out a Span-
ish theme, was held during October rush
week on Monday in the conference
room at Botanic Gardens and on Thurs-
day at the Spanish Inn in Arlington.
The year for Autiss was filled with
car washes, sales, and slumber parties.
A bowling party in December was the
scene for a dual Christmas party and
birthday party for 1966-67 beau Pete
Kleven. Later in the year he was hon-
ored along with the two Autiss sponsors,
Misses Grace Corbin and Bonnie Apple,
with a Valentine's party and heart-
Presentation hono-ring eleven new
members was held April 30 at the Fort
Worth Womanls Club with the theme
for the fo-rm-al dance being "One brief
shining moment . . . known only in
Camelot." Chosen as Autiss Beau for
1967-68 and announced at presentation
was Art Nutt, junior music major from
Breckenridge. I-Ie is a member of Alpha
Phi Omega, national service fraternity.
Gayle Harper was chosen best pledge
for the year and the pledge award to the
best active went to Judy Williford.
Autiss remains for the se-cond consecu-
tive year the proud winner of two scho-ol
trophies, the School Spirit Award and
the Ugly Man on Campus Contest. The
School Spirit contest, sponsored by the
Student Senate an-d won during the
basketball se-ason, was announced on
Awards Day. Steve Walker, senior
speech-drama major, was the Autiss
candidate for Ugly Man on Campus,
a contest sponsored annually by Alpha
Phi Omega. Autiss won the UMOC con-
test after having collected the most
money towards a scholarship.
Pete Kleven, '67 Autiss Beau, serves his club as official
pinata holder during a fall rush party. Supervising his
job are Ron Chaves and JoAnn Queen.
Pat Barton Jayne Black Adena Brannon Diana Crockett Kathy Dreier Lynn Gray
i' ang 'lf'
Sharon Hamilton Gayle Harper Sabra Hester Gloria Hopper Susan jackson Pat Knight
Janice Leach Cindy Lukas Sherian Meeker Barbara Myers LaDean Parsons Jackie Schultz
jan Smith ,lan Smith Pat Tcmplemcycr Ianicc Thomas Sharon Toler Marilyn Wil:-5
Pledge Captain Pledge Captain
Deka Ushers in Spring at Turnpike Stadium
Barbara Bishop Pat Cumming Judy Bell Judy Mehaffy
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Deka Sorority fou-nd the 1967-68
school year filled with activities as they
enjoyed a full schedule.
For m-oney-making projects Deka
baked potatoes an-d had sandwich sales
in the dorms. On Sadie Hawkins' Day,
While the gals were chasin' the fellers,
Deka peddled Sp-rite. With the feeling
of Christmas in the air, the club sold
candy and holiday cookies at their
"Christmas Kitchen." In january Deka
held their annual spaghetti supper. They
also ushered for the Dallas Tornado Soc-
ce-r Team and the Fort Wo-rth-Dallas
Spurs baseball games at Turnpike Sta-
Deka's ru-sh theme was "Thoroughly
Modern Deka." They held their info-r-
mal rush party at the Inn of the Six
Deira uupporfz Ram liaskctballcrs through spirit ribbons.
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Flags. The rushees and the Dekas were
chauffeured to the formal rush party at
Ports O"Call in Dallas by Sakkara mem-
bers. After dinner the girls were enter-
tained at the Cabana Motor Hotel.
For the first time in Deka history, a
Deka Beau was elected for the sorority.
jim Nored, president of Sakkara, the
brother fraternity o-f Deka, was chosen
for the honor at -the special event of the
Beth Carter Janice Carter
Janet Clack Debbie Cooper
Q I .
Candy Crcw Lcnnic Cribbs jan Halma Nan Haima Vicki Hedge Sue janszcn
Chaplain Historian Sergeant-at-Arms
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Cindy Johnson Gay Johnston
SW., .. -
Vivian Kagclcr Stuic McAdams
Reporter Pledge Captain
Deka member Sherry Rogers models styles reminiscent of her
C to C junior high school days at Deka's rush party this fall.
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Sue lNfcGinnis Slmrun lNirGrulh jam- Routvn Kay Singletnry l,intl.x Smith l"x.mkic Will
Projects Chairman l'n njvcls Chnirnmn
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Jim Nored ,loe Burkett
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Dr. Anthony Dube, Sakkara sponsor, welcomes visitors to the
fall IF Smoker.
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TWC's Gldest Frat
Plans Varied Events
Sakkara, TWC's oldest men's social
club, started off their busy social life
with summer still in the air. The club
held a clam bake on Goat Island for
members and their dates las-t july. A
special boat took guests to the island
where clams were baked over an open
After the start of the school year
Sakkara sponsored their annual October-
fest, an all school dance and tradition
that has been kept by the fraternity since
1960. The theme for the dance was "Soul
Music '67," with music provided by the
The sponsor of Sakkara, Dr. H. How-
ard Hughes, was honored early in 1968
with a reception at Ridglea S-tate Bank's
Community Room. Dr. Hughes, who
retired this May, served the fraternity
for 33 years.
Activities for the club during the year
included parties and mo-ney-making proj-
ects, group participation in an Easter
pageant, two pledgeships and a formal
initiation for new members. Near the
close of the school year, members spent
a weekend at Lake Texoma. They ended
the year with an ice-skating party.
Chosen as Sakkara Sweetheart fo-r
1967-68 was jane Routen, sophomore
elementary .education major from Fort
Worth. ,lane is a member of Deka, sister
sorority to Sakkara.
Tony Sims l
ia .- IQ.
Sakkara displays their plaque and sweatshirts at thc Fraternity
Club's Year Revolves
Around Rush Agenda
EA members started off the year in
fashion when they held an EA style
show at Town Hall in Seminary South.
Members from the sorority modeled the
EA held its informal rush party at
Town Hall with their theme of "Walk-
ing Happy lVith EA." Members of the
sorority entertained the prospective
rushees with skits and songs.
EA,s formal rush party was held at
River Crest, with presentation for the
new members held at Ridglea Country
VVith their brother fraternity, Illotus
Duodecim. EA held their annual car
ln the spring semester, EA held a
Tasting Tea and sold candy to help
raise money for the sorority. They also
began sporting new car stickers with the
emblem of EA in their sorority's colors,
turquoise and white, and they became
stylish this spring with new windbreak-
ers and sweatshirts.
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Carolyn Allsbrook Karen Bell
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President Vice-Presigent Secretary
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Proyzflz Chair. Puillcity Chair.
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Kathy Garner Barbara George Sharon Green Pat Griggs jan Haley Vicki Herring
Spirit Chair. Reporter
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Marcia Lepar Sharon McNiel Danna McQuerry Mary Beth Meissner janiz Minshew Nancy Noble
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Annette Poteet D'Anna. Rankin DecLec Shaunfield Sandra Smith Mary Sue Wait
Historian Projects Chair. Sgt. at Arms
lDA's fall rush party turned into a shoc factory whcrc busy cmployccs work against thc
clock - very reluctantly.
Gilbert Zepeda Don Misenhimer Matt Brothers
President Vice-President Treasurer
DD members Rusty jenkins and Nick Turmes work together in the
lab of a local hospital.
. Sw Mason Johnson Vicki Herring
EQ ' 239'
Cn..flif- ,-Xrirlrrson Don Hou-nds jim Brady Charles Cowser Kenneth Cross Mike DaPrile
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llwmi lzigniincg Rlfllrllll lmmm I,.nry llzuhison Rick Harrison William Higginbotham Bobby Himmclrcich
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DD displays their p
in O. C. Armstrong.
james WV: ight, Ill
Um tlon lilfllllt'
5811. ut Aims
Tt-ri X Sisk
DD Names Sweetheart
At 25th Anniversary
lllotus Duotlccim, "thc tlirty tloztn
cclchrzltctl its 25th tinnivcrsnry this ytu
With thc initiating of clcvcn ntwx' mtm
hers into the f1'QlfC1'I'llIj', DD set its gui
DD hclpctl during l1OIIlCCUIlllIlgLlL'l'lXl
tics hy' serving' ns guides on txnnpus
During tht- year, DID hcltl its nnnuil
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Sun hinqutt ml fHI'lllL'tl .1 DID
DID Prcsitlcnt, Ciilhcrt ft'pt'tl.1, In
out 1 htt' Ill5lll"lllL'C puhtw iimltnw tht
fraternity' thc llLllLllLlllX tat 510.000
f'hust'n als UD sxx'Ct'tl1tx11'r fur IWC
llLIllI10 mtnihtr tit IX
s SISTCI' stmnity.
Cictting ttvgctlicr. DID .mtl lfX ht
.mntml t'nxx.1sh. th.1t xx.is nut tvnlx
mhtnhltg hut tulnttl out tu ht' quilt in
t'xpt'rit'nt't', ns must uf tht' mcmht
t'l1tlt'tl llll X'-lfll NllklN lirtllll htlltl I0 Int
Mrs. Jane Moore
Mrs. Elnora Wilcox
Mary 'Morris Martha May Morris Cynthia Copeland Lynn Gray
2nd Vice-Pres. Recording Sec. Alumnae Sec. Treasurer
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Pam Burrell and Martha Winters build up service points
ushering at school programs.
Gamma Sigs Help Needy on Local, National Basis
Gamma Sigma Sigma, achieving the
status of national service sorority, did
service in many fields.
One such project, working at the
Mental Retardation Patterning Center,
gained them national recognition. Gam-
ma Sig volunteers also did various jobs
for the Tarrant County Association for
Mental Health. Other national project
related services the sorority performed
during the year included working with
the mentally retarded at Rosemont
Church of Christ and raising funds for
the Child Study Center.
Ever mindful of world service, as well
as campus and local, 'Gamma Sigs
adopted an Amerasian girl through the
Pearl S. Buck Foundation. The sorority
pays for the girl's living and education
fees in return for letters from the girl.
ilu- -. ,rfd
Marcia Morgan Sherida Myers Sue Paschal
S Laura Rugg
. Cheryl Savage
5, Lorelei Savage
v our-ii!!! ,gig
2 Susan Vaughn
Daiiell Nlillei Gordon Doggett B. J. Richmond III Ted Karpf
lt Vice Pies lnd Vice-Pres.. Fall Qnd Vice-Pres. Corr, Sec., Fall
Fa lst Vice-Pres., Spring Fall Ritual Chair., Spring
Chairman of the
loger W. Cowles
jeff Byrd and Pete Kleven share a canoe and inter
esting experiences during a canoe trip on the Brazos
l limb llollnwai, Frank johnson Mike Johnston Pete Klevcn
Curr. Sf-rf. Pledge Comm. Alumni See.
jerry ffurner Larry Giddings Greg Phillips
President 2nd Vice-Pres., Spring 2nd Vice-Pres,
Spring Recording Secretary, Fall Spring
David.Darter Darryl Walker judy Mehaffy
Recording Sec. Treasurer Sweetheart
4- Kevin McGreevey
i VT' ET'
E7 " ' Y'
1 Robert Owen
Alpha Phi Omega spring pledges were from left
to right Cfront rowj Mike Parrent, Charles Walker
and Roy Lowryg fsecond rowl Arthur Nutt,
Tommy Kirk, Russell Chapman and David Seil-
heimerg Cthird row? Gary Marks, Steve Lane,
Temple Ascue, juan Belismelis, Phillip Thompson
and Gordon Kelley.
Q4 l Charles Patsel
Ugly lVlan Contest
Xi Nu Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega,
national service fraternity of TVVC.
fully served the community and campus
To start olf the school year right.
members assisted with registration of
A-Phi-O members worked this year in
the alumni and public relations ofiices of
the college. During the spring musical,
members sold concessions.
Serving the community. :X-Phi-O ush-
ered for Golden Cloves at lkill Rogers
.-Xuditorium and served as guides for the
Scout-:X-Rama held at the Round-Up
lnn in Xlarch.
lfor relaxation the chapter took Q1
canoe trip down the lirayos River one
weekend during the fall semester.
Chosen as .-X-Phi-O sueetheart tor
l96T-68 was -ludy Xleliiilly, treasurer
of llelta sol'oi'ity'.
lfnding a year of .ictixe events. .N-
Phi-O sponsored the .mnual Ugly llan
on Campus contest. lhe chapter augirded
a llonda motorcycle to the uinner.
fi' Xi" s S
lb s 49 C S E
.fu S. S
-5' 'X x
fm x u
Senior Officers End Last Duties
f ,-ef .
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ul ,NIMH QI, XSS Ol llf,l RS. lrfinr liowg jnclirh llirt Voss, scnarorg Lonnie Cribbs, intramural capraing jo Ann Quccn, secretary Gordon Doggett
pligimi, lin fof,in,nil. Sugonfl linux: liilly l,con:1rcl, SCHHTOFQ Army Wallis, rrcnsurcr. Back Row: Darrell Miller, vicc-prcsldcnt Richard Pcnna, presi
lin. lliffirilfmri. inrrzunlirzal rgzlpfzlin.
.1 'X -
.fn 'Q' X
Ellen Allen, Ft, Worth, Elem. Ed.
Gary Allen, Ft. Worth, Bus. Ad.
John Allison, Ft. Worth, Bus. Ad.
Barbara Bedsworth, Mt. Prospect, Ill., Elm. Ed.
james Beesley, Ft. Worth, Gen. Bus.
Charles Bird, Azle, Elem. Ed.
Harry Bishop, Ft. Worth, Market
Walter Bitters II, Cleburne, Rel.
Lois Bogusch, Neosho, Mo., Home Ee.
Robert Booth, Cleburne. Manage.
Joe Burke, Ft. Worth, Gen. Bus.
Rebecca Burns, Burleson, Elem. Ed.
Mark Cadwalder, Irving, Eng.
Joyce Campbell, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
james Carter, Dallas, Bus. Adm.
Tom Castillon, Ft. Worth, History
Bob Chandler, Oklahoma Citv. Okla.. Rel-Hum
Ron Chavcs, Cebu Cizy, Phil., Rel-Hum.
Judy Cherry, Ft. Worth. Oll. Adm.
Diane Conrad, Ft. Worth, Music
Pcne Cuplen, lil. hv0C'lll, Elem lid.
Robert Copplc, Ft. Worth, Niariagi-.
Donald Counts, lit. Worih, lflicin-Bin.
Roger Cowles, Ft. Madison, I tsix .i, .Xcct-uzit.
Kay Cox, Ft. Worth, Home Ec.
Lennie Cribbs, Hurst, P. E.
Becky Crouch, Cleburne, Elem. Ed.
Georgia Cunningham, Graham, Elem. Ed.
Barbara Bedsworth pins Art Nutt as Autiss
Beau at thc new member presentation.
Autiss Sorority Selects Favorite IVlan
Charles Dennis, Itasca, Soc.
Suzann Denton, Ft. Worth, Pol. Sci.
Gordon Doggett, Houston, Rel.
Doris DuBose, Anson, Elem. Ed.
Dianna Dunken, Ft. YVorth, Art
Ruth Edqin, Ft, Worth, Psych,
Eton Edwards, Hurst. Bus. Adm.
Rosa Lee Fagan, Arlington. Elem. Ed.
William Farnsworth, Houston. Soc.
I.. f.. lirklin, Wlrhita Falls. History
Mary' Flowers, Pt. Worth, Soc.-Psych.
Elizabeth Forrl, llouzton. Music Ed,
Krnncth Freeman, lrr. Worth, Soc. Sci.
-Idflfl fmurley Arlrrlzftnrl, Elem. Ed.
.Nlaurife Gilez, llnuzfflr., Paych.
Razer Goode, Hurzt, P. E.
Ron Chavcs, senior,
entertains at thc school
Paul Goodman, Ft. Worth, Bus,
Cameron Gray, Ft. Worth, Rel.
john Larkin Griffin, Henderson, Hum-Rel.
June Hager, Ft. Worth, Eng.
Terry Hall, Denton, Bio.
Gary Halm, Ft. Worth, Chem.
Virgel Hamilton, Ft. Worth, Gen, Bus.
William Hamilton, Burt, History
Peggy Hardcastlc, Ft. Worth, P. E.
Carolyn Haverkorn, Ft. Worth, P. E.
Donna Helton, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Doyle Henderson, Ft. Worth, Rel.-Hum.
Michael Henry, Ft. Worth, Bus.
Judith Hitt, Waxahachic. Account.
Sharon Horn, Okmulqic, Ok., Account.
C. I.. Humphus. llurst. Bus. Managc.
Don Hunt, Ft. Worth. Account.
Leonard lwan, Ft. Worth, MallifBio-Mrtl.
Sarah jackson. Ft. Worth. Elem. Ed.
jean Jansky, Ft. Wo:th. Elcm. Ed.
The question is are two heads better
than one as students confer on an
Sue Janszen, Hurst, Elem. Ed.
Frank johnson, Weatherford, Hum-ReI.!Math
James Johnson, Ft. Worth, Market
James Reilly Johnson, Ft. Worth. Gen. Bus.
Mike Johnston, Ft, Worth, Pre-Med.
Pete Klcven, Ft. Worth, Psych
Warren Koch, Ft. Worth, Account.
Randy Kunze, Ft. Worth, Pre-Med.
Peqzy Kuyl-cendall, Fredonia, P.
john Lafironc, Fr. Worth. Bus. Manage.
Hubert Lcdbetter jr., Fr. Worth, Bus. Adrn.!Acc.
Billy' Leonard, Fr, Worth, Hum-Rel.
ffanfgw Lott, Parrnfrixilift, Elem. Ed.
Robert Willsam Lott, I5jwr,r',, Sen. Ed.
Dixie Mrihffry, Crrirfnirju, Math
Inriitc Mafidux, Ir Vforvh. Ying.
fff Af. 4.
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Douglas Martin, Ft. Worth, Chem.
Linda Martinez, Ft. Worth, P, E.
Martha Matthews, Ft. Worth, Home Ec.
Darrell Miller, Ft. Worth, History
Margaret Millsap, Ft. Worth, lilcm. lid.
Don Miscnhimer, Ft. Worth, Bio.
Glenda Moore, Clearfield, Utah, Home lic.
Larry Moore, Ft. Worth, Account.
Marcia Morgan, Ft. Worth, Math
james Morris, Dallas, Chcm.
Anthony Morton, Ft. Worth, Manage-Market
Melody Muth, Ft, YVorth, journalism
Spring Semester Dwindles, Tests Loom Ahead
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Fdnnrtl KICCJII, Ft. hv0flll. lim. Bl.in.iv.
Dennis McCarty, Ft. Hliitli. lim. .Mlm
bl. li. Nlvfflumlun, hl.irl.-ii. Ok.. Ri-I
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It Takes a Clown To Know a Clown
Robert Owen, Ft, lVorth, Bus. Bfanage.
Marilvn Odom, Ft. YYocrth, Eng.
I.aDean Parsons, Hurst, Bus. Ed.
Diana Pendergaft, Ft. Uforth, Elem. Ed.
Richard Perma, Brooklyn, N. Y.. Rcl.
Elizabeth Perkins, Dallas, Math
Michael Phillips, Ft. Worth, Bus. Managv
Billy' Powitzl-Ly, Arlington. Klath
Mary jo Pruitt, Blum, Home lic.
jo Ann Queen, Houston, Elem. Ed.
Billy Roberson, Ft. Worth, Manage.
Barbara Rucker, Ft. lN'orth. Bus
Rita Savage, Ft. lN'ortl1,' Home llc,
jafqueline Sfolaro, Xlfashington. D. C., En
Paul Srolt, Cleburne. History
Loix Sinqlt-ton, Ft, Wmtli. lilcm. lid.
'lfrry Sisk, Handley. ljuf.
jim Skinner, Lrlanburz, lliStnry
Carolyn Vcric Sloper, Fr Vlfortli. Hua. lid
l.ln'l.i l'ayv Smith, lifrdforfl, Elffffl. lyd.
Nlarfuf. Smith, Pr Yifurrli lim
Nfirmlx Smith, Iv Vivlhflll lin l.fl
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Juniors Gather at Television Equipment
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JUNIOR RLASS-Ui'I'ICI-,RS ifronr Row: Charlortc Wood, trcasurcrg Sharon McNeil, sccretaryg liddye Skillern, reporter. Second Row: Sandy
Iirarniiicfr and Vicki Hcrrinf, inrraniural eaatninsg Vickie Swift Pat Cummin and Larr Giddin s senators. Back Row. B. . Richmond, resi-
v 3 Y g 1
dcntg Uiiic Xiicars, ixicc-prcsiclent.
,Ioycc Blue, Ft. Worth, Home lic.
Gary Boudreaux, Hurst, Pro-Dcntul
Sandra Brzunblett, Ft. Worrth. Elm-nr. Ed
Gary Brand, Clvburnc. Bus, lNI:nmgc.
Joan Brewer, Jcsup. Gvorgin, lill'Ill. Fd
Lynda Brewer, Ft. Worth, lilvm. lid.
Judith Alexander, Ft. Worth. lil:-m. lid.
Charlie Anderson, Ft. Worllr. l'rr--Mr-ci.
Donald Athcy, Ft. lN'orlh, Auzorrrrl,
Carolyn Aven, Arlington. lilrm. llrl.
Cheryl Bair, Dubois. lndinnu. llnu.
Bonnie Bulccr, Galveston. l', li.
Luann Ballcnucr, Ft. Worth. Iilr-nr. lid.
Pat Barton, Ft. Worth. lilr-rn. lid,
Paul Beeler, Dallas, Chcmimtry
Sandy Berry, Ft. Worth, Bus. Manugc.
Barbara Bishop, Ft. W'ortl1. lllcm. lid.
Dennis Blackstone, Corsicantx. Markr-I,
junior inrr.m1ur.1l c.1pt.rim, Xlikt in
and Riclmrrl llurn, pl.m claw .ltflXl rs
Jan Dillon, junior, fixes her hair for
the following day's activities.
Ronald Brewer, Ft. W'orth, Art
Martha Jo Brewster, Ft. Worth, Elem
joe Burkett, Ft. Worth. Bus. Manage
Mary Margaret Burns, Burleson, Home Ee
Louise Bush, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Janice Carter, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
janet Clank, Gainesville, Art
Elaine Conner, Ft. Worth, Music!Eng
Cynthia Copeland, Wichita Falls, Spanish
Pat Cumming, Sherman, English
Michael DaPrilc, Port Reading, New Itrsry Pre Lan
David Darter, Fl Worth. Elem. Ed.
jan Dillon, F' Worth. P. lQ.
Glenn Uunziway, Fv, lVmtli lllallny
Dnnalfl Ezqenhf-rzer, Ft Worth. Spf-ffl: Drama
Heal-cy Ellis, W:fj.'lanf,l .W71',",. Nlitzif
Coeds lnfatuated With Removable Hair Styles
David Fein, Hurst, Socioloqx
Bo lfitvh, Bt-dlord. Bus. lid.
Deanna Flowers, Fl, Worth. llnsglisli
Barbara Flynn, Gln-n Ross lilt-rp. lid
Robert Frambers, We-llinqton, Kan.. 4 unt
Alice Franco, Ft, YVcnth. Bus lid
Thomas David Frank, Ft. Wmtll Music
Ray Gallagher, Ft. Wbitli, Pnl, Sri
Claude Garrett, Wt-athcrlord. Clic-mistrx
Rusty Garvin, B-rcclwnridgu. Music
Larry Giddinqs, Ft. lNorth, English
Cheryl Gowan, Ft. xv0llll. Speech-Drama
Alfred Otis Grab, Arlington. Speech Drama
Lynn Gray, Odessa. Elem. Ed.
Ralph Green, Ft. Worth. History
David Grilfm, Robst twis n. Pol. Sci.
Vicki Grissom, Ft. Worth. Elem. Ed
jan Haima, lVhitnt-y, Elt-m, lid.
Nan Haima, Whitnr-5, lilcm, lid.
Carolyn Sue Haltom, Ft. Worth. Eltm Fd
Garg Hamilton, Klint-r.il W1-lls, Bus. Nluiaqt
Sharon Hamilton, Dublin, lilum. Ed
Linda Hardin, Ft. lVortli. lilvm. lid
hfilu' Hardin, xx.l'.lllll'IllYId: l', lf.
Bill Harrlistv, ,-Xiliiiquni, l' li.
Grcqq H.lrqr.n'c, Cliiltlrmws. llus :Xu un
Beth Harju, P.llt'Nllll1', Nuixuiq
Lovell H.u'pvr. l"t Xhntlu. llus .-Xdrn
Tcrrv Harrison, Fl Nbrlh Psxrlmloqx
jan Hatcher, Ft. YN'orth, Bfath
Gary Haub, Palmyra, Indiana, Business
Vicki Herring, Ft. lV0rth. Elem. Ed.
Carol Hill, Hopper. Elem. Ed, 5 -5 " W
Bob Holloway, Burleson. Hum-Rel, " ii, X , W? 'M '
i N V in-R
Dee Hoppes, Weathcrlord, Speech-Drama '
r , affix lm'
Georze Hurst, Grapevine. Business 3,
RUSIY J8nkln5, FL. wwlfjflll. Prc-Med,
Mary jennimgs, Ft, W'orth. Illcm. lid. ff
Sandra johnson, Ft, wfillll, History
Janis Kay jones, Ft. Worth, Elvm. Ed.
Thupdorc Kinsell, Hurst, Son Studies
junior Henry Power jumps for the basket that
Ado ,lane Kirbo, P". W'orrh lilf-rn llrl.
Ilona Koenig, Fr. Wbrrh. Marh
Straws LaCroix, F' W'ur'th. Vrf'-M4-fl. Q.
'Ihomas Plflwin Lain, Cllzl iiirriv- , Manaqr.
Warilvn Landfcn, Hplvfm P. lQ.!Malh
Intramural Sports Stimulate School Spirit
Walter Layton, Ft. Worth, Gen. Bus.
jim Lehman, Grand Prairie, Art
Cindy Lukas, Ft. Worth, Bus. Ed.
Paula Mabry, Ft. Worth, Office Adm.
Ollie Miears, Ft. Worth, Math
Kaye Miles, Ft. Worth, History
Linda Morgan, Ft. Worth, Bus. Ed.
Martha Morris, Ft. Worth, Pol. Sci.
Mearl McBee, Ft, Worth, P. E.
Marsha McCarty, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed
Alice McConathy, Ft. Worth, Math
jane McConnell, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Sue McGinnis, Ft. YVorth, English
Sharon McNiel, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Gilbert McPherson, Odessa, Music
Mitzi Nagase, Palestine, Religion
Margaret Neilscn, Lydnr-y, Music Ed.
Bob Nelson, Ft. Worth, History
Steve Norris, Ft. Worth, Marketing
Art Nutt, Breckenridge, Music'
William Parks, Ft. Worth, History
Charles Patsel, Ft. Worth, Speech-Drami
David Phillip, Port-of-Spain. Trinidad, Bus 'kdm
jolenc Pillow, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Sprung Fever Attacks Students, Soares Books Away
Jan Portwood. Ft. Wort.h, Elem. Ed.
Phillip Puddy, Ft. Worth, Psychology
james Reynolds jr., Cleburne, Bus. Manage
Mary Rice, Little Rock, Ark., Sociology
B. J. Richmond III, Ft. Worth, Math
Dan Ricks, Ft, Worth, English
Linda Roberts, Ft. Worth, English
Charlotte Robison, Ft, Worth, Elem. Ed.
Karen Roper, Ft. Worth, P. E.
Sylvia Rost, Ft. Worth, Biology
Adewale Rufus Rotimi, Ikoro-Ekiti, Biology
Anita Rox, Atlanta, Georgia, Home Ec.
Donald Shumate, Ft. Worth, Pre-Med.
Tony Sims, Ft. Worth, Bus. Manage.
Ronald Sivley, Grand Prairie, Psych-Soc.
Eddye Skillern, Ft. Worth, English
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Juniors Plan Ahead for Remaining College Year
jan Smith, Arlington, Pre-Med.
Bettye Spears, Burleson, Bus. Ed.
Viki Spencer, Ft. Worth, English
Eddalyn Steiner, Palacios, Elem. Ed.
Carlyne Stuckey, Biloxi, Miss., Sociology
Vickie Swift, Ft. Worth, Music
Connie Tawater, Arlington, Bus. Ed.
Kim Terry, Ft. Worth, Spanish
Connie Thompson, Ft. Worth, English
Jay Thompson, Ft. Worth, Math
Robert Toler, Irving, Management
Creig Towery, Ft. Worth, Accounting
Robert Trapp, Ft. Worth, Management
Nicolas Turmes, Hurst, Pre-Dental
Minerua Adela Velasquez, Ft. Worth, Spanish
Darryl Walker, Cleburne, Accounting
Tommie Walker, Ft. Worth, Psychology
David Watson, Ft. Worth, Management
Linda YVesterfcld, Haltom City, Elem. Ed.
Kay YVillett, Dallas, Elem. Ed.
Caroline Wilson, Eden, N. Y., Elem. Ed.
Richard W'ilson, Cleburne, Religion
Patricia H'ise, Ft. Worth, P. E.
Charles Wood, Ft. Worth. Music Ed.
Charlotte Hood, Glen Rose, Math
Gary W'ood, Fr. YN'orth, Bus. Manage
Sandra Wren, lit, Worth. lilem lid,
Frank York, Ft, lVorlh, Soriulngv
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SOPHOVIORL CLASS OFFICERS Front Row Carol Wxlcox and Marilyn Wxles, mtramural captams Row 3 Loretta Gzlmore, reporterg Pat
Gnggs, treasurer Row 3 Dee Lee Shaunfield, secretary Diana Carlson, rehglous llfe council Row 4 Sabra Hester and Lmda Wills, senators,
7 , ij, '21
n - -mm-
Judy Bell, Abilene, Music Ed.-
Eugenia Bethard, Grand Praric, Home Ec.
,Icania Birdsong, Arlington, Bus.
Ann Bond, Ft. Worth, P.E.
Don Bounds, Ft. Worth, Pol. Sci.
john Brannen, Ft. Worth, P.E.
Conrad Bunnell, Ft. Worth, Bus. Adm.
Eileen Campbell, Ft. Worth, Sp-Drama
Robert Campbell, Ft. Worth, Bio.
Diana Carlson, Waco, Elem. Ed.
Charles Carroll, Lynn Haven, Fla., Bus.
Beth Carter, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Bmcc Cherry, Ft. lVorth, Bus. Adm.
Helen Clemonds, Ft. Worth, Home lic.
Sharon Conway, Ft. Worth, Bus.
Linda Ahrens, Ft. Worth, Art
Dan Anderson, Ft. Worth, Pre-Law
Tesa Apponey, Ft. Worth, Music
Temple Ascue, Ft. Worth, Bus. Adm.
David M. Avis, Ft. Worth, Market.
Martha Ball, Ft. Worth, Eng.
Rita jean Battat, Ft. Worth, Soc.
Byron Bavousct, Ft. Worth, Bus.
Virginia Beach, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Susan Beaty, Ft. Worth, Ed.
johnny Williaxiis, sophomore, tries the sleep and
learn method with il book instead of a record.
,Q III, '
Joyce Cook, Ft. Worth, Bus. Ed.
hiark Cooper, Ft. YVorth, Pre-Dental
Charlene Copeland, Ft. W'orth, History
Donald Cotten, Ft. l'Vorth, History
Candy Crew, Ft. WVorth, Eng.
Diana Crockett, Dallas, Elem. Ed.
Sheila Curtis, Ft. Worth, Music
Sharon Cushman, Ft. Worth, Math
Delores Daniels, Ft. Worth, Art
Christina Davidson, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Nancy Deas, Ft. Worth, Music
Joyce Dick, Tulip, Music
Sandra Dickerson, Colleyville, Ed.
Jean Dickey, Ft. Worth, Elem, Ed.
Martha Dobson, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Dianc Dodgin, Ft. Worth, Eng.
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Linda Donaghy, Arlington, Home EC.
Charles Downs, Ft. Worth, Acc rflx nt.
Ely Trisha, Ft. Yiforth, Bus. Ed.
Thomas Fenton, Liberty, Rel.
Winnie Fiala, Ft. Worth, Iilcm. Ed.
Rebecca Foster, Arlington, Elem. lid.
Dorothy Gage, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
james Gallagher, Ft. Worth
Sammy Garrett, Bridgeport, Soc.
johnny Gilmartin, Ft, Worth, Pre-Med
Loretta Gilmore, Graham, Home Ec.
Ann Gordon, Ft. Worth, P.E.
jack Gordon, Ft. Worth, Pharmacy
Barbara Green, Ft. Worth, Med. Tech
Cecelia Greene, Vernon, Music
Students Nlingle at Fall Activities
john Gregory, Ft. Worth, Sp.-Drama
Pat Griggs, San Antonio, Home Ec.
Tompic Hall, Ft. Worth, Pol. Sci.
Pam Hardy, Westboro, Mass., Ed.
Harold Hebert, Ft. Worth, Bus.
Wilma Helm, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Sabra Hester, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
David Higgins, Ft. VVorth, Drama
Cathy Holtzer, Ft. Worth, Home Ee.
Gloria Hopper, Bells, Elem. Iid.
Fay Hudgins, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
julia Hughes, Ft. Worth, Home Ec.
john Inman, Ft. Worth. Bus.
Linda Istook, Ft. Worth
Chris Jenner, Balboa, Canal Zone, Hom
Harvey Johnson, Ft. Worth, Chem.
Anne Kacmpf, Ft. Worth. Soc.
Vivian Kagelcr, Ft. Worth, Eng.
Ted Karpf, Ft. Worth, journalism
John Kimball, Ft. Maclison, Iowa, Soc.
Pat Knight, Granbury, P.E.
Marsha Lantz, Ft. Worth, History
Sheila Lantz, Ft. Worth, Span.
Willctte Lawsha, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
,loc Lcnts, Ireland, Ind., Account.
Registration Ends: Classes Begin
Stacy Lester, Ft. YVorth, History
Sharon Liles, Ft. lN'orth, Sec. Ed.-Eng.
Xiary Lott, Ft. lN'orth, Art
Cheryl Lutes, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Sherry Mana, Nocona, Elem. Ed.
Ann-Marie liantooth, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Terry Martinaz, Ft. Worth, Math
Pam bfason, Sao Paulo, Brazil, Elem. Ed.
Steven Mason, Ft. Worth
Sherian Meeker, Margarita, Canal Zone, Eng.
Judy Mehaffy, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Brenda Bielton, Ft. YVorth, Elem. Ed.
Donna Menke, Ft. WVorth, Office Adm.
Elizabeth Meyer, Ft. lVorth, Span.
joe Pete Miller, Ft. Worth, Music
Charles Morris, Hurst, Bus.
Mary Morris, Ft. Worth, Lib. Science-Math
Gene Myers, Ft, Worth, Bus.
Sherida Myers, Crowley, Elem. Ed.
William McFeeley, jersey City, N.j., Gen. Bus.
jack McKinley, Ft. Worth, Pre-Law
Susie McAdams, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Danna McQuerry, Ft. Worth, Sp.
Robert Nash, Ft, llforth, History
Gary Neisler, Ft. VVorth. Pre-M'cd.
Royce Nelson, Ft, Worth, Bus. Management
Steve Norton, Glastonbury, Conn., P.E.-History
Bill Nutt, Ft. Worth, Bus. Management
Ibrahim Omar, ,Icrusalf-m, jordan, Pol. Sci.
Candy Owen, Ft. Worth. Psych.
fircifory Phillips, Ft. VVorth, l'rc-Med.
Dorothy Powell, Ft. lifortli. Music
Cary Reynolds, Ft. W'orth
Prim Roberts, Dollar. lil f't1 t. lid.
Sherry Rogers, Hurt Pol. Sri.
,jane Routfrn, lfr Worth. lylfrn. Ed.
Ruth Rowntrt-C, fimnd Prairiv-, Elf-m. Ed.
Laura Ruqq, Ft, VVorth, lil'-rn. Ed,
Sonia Sanfhez, Lima. Peru, Archit.
UcLois Sanders, Ft, Worth, Bus. Adm.
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Pat. Griggs, sophomore, sets things in order during thc spring
Lorelei Snvurgc, Fl, Wm lh.
jim Schell, Ilunslrm. lim.
DecLcc Shuunliv,-ld, lfl. Wi.
Linda Unil Smith, Fl, Wm
Ronald Smith, xllll4'l.il XXX-
Dennis Stanley, Ft. xxirllll. fwn. lim
Phillip Sullon, Fl. lN'mlli l'u--Mrrl
jun Swanson, FI. Worth, 1114-in, I-Ld
I,l'l'.lllIl' llmuv lpc.
Put 'll-mplcmm-yer, Dull. N
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"""' ,L 'fwwwaamn
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Students Fill Their Leisure Time
jury Tennison, Ft. Worth, Bus.
Vicki Terrell, Ft. YYoxth. Xiusic
Janice Thomas, Bircckumidgc. Home lic.
Gloyuk Thwczxtt, Ft. Wfotth. Bio.
Floyd Tillman, Ft. Worth. l'.l'i.
Donna Tims, Ft lVoi'th. l'.Il.
Allen Tousiunant, Ft, Worth Pri'
Luis Valle, Ft, Worth, Sec. Ed.
Sophomore jeff Byrd takes a swing at becoming a great tennis expert.
'I-WC students splurge with ice cream on a hot autumn day.
,, H -we .3--,
Margaret van der Vliet, Ft. Worth, Sp Drama
Ellen VanDcventer, Grapevine, Bus. Management
Susan Vaughn, Ft. Worth, Sp.-Drama
Deborah Votaw, Ft. Worth. Bus. Adm
Mary Sue Wair, Graham. l'.I2.
james Watson, Dublin
Steve Wells, Ft. Worth, Bio.-Pr:--Mud
Marilyn Wiles, Lalu- W rmi' th. ling.
Debbie Williams, Ft. Worth, Bus, lid.
john lVilliams, Ft. Worth, Psych.
Judy Willilord, Arlingtr miu. ling.
Linrln lN'ills, San Antonio. ling.
Gary lvllson, Fl, lvllllll. Pit--Lim
Linda Nbrthington, Ft. lVmth. Bus.
Fniren lVy:itt, Fl. lN'mtli. lfh-m. lid.
Sophomore Greg Phillips shps md shdts it the hsh
l 2 I
- . 3741, ,-gym
Gfficers Lead After Fish Initiation
i'Rl,SilN1AN CLASS OFFlCl'.RS: Front Row: jaync Black, sccrctaryi Nan
r 5 M
W xx ,
"'li4ax,iE ' If . ,.,,i- jg
it 1 A
cy Noble, intramural captaing Nancy Woodard, reporterg Tischa
Griffin, senator. Second Row: Anncttc Pottct, scnatorg Kathy Drcier, religious life councilg Betty Yeary, treasurer. Top Row: David Seilheirner,
acnamrg Gary Nlarks, prcsiclcntg Charlie VValkcr, vice-prcsidcntg Phil Thompson, intramural captain.
g,,oDln ns suv!
Sharon Tolcr, freshman, gathers goodies at
f fr rx 5. l -
vii' 5 'Y
the all school hoorcnannv.
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lfrcshmcn mcct to plan schedules and
to rcglsrcr for fall classcs.
Carolyn Allsbrook, Fl, Wolrtlu, Bus.
Marlene Arney, Grovslwck. lllvm. lfcl.
Richard Barlow, Ft, xslllflll
Laurie Beccrra, Tarrylonn, N,Y., llsy.
Karen Bell, Hurst. Sufi.
james lNlic'h:u'l Bicklcy, livdfmml, lluv .xlllll
jnync Blxxrk, flmmlxicu, liclur.
l.ynn Bouqhncr, llmxnulmcl. Fla.. llomv ll.,
junwa Bowman, Fl. Nlvxlll, Xluxlc
llcllv Boykin, jnrkxlmm. Nmxinu
Minn.: Brannon. 5.1111-l, lll-nn' ll.
lliakic llrcxscr. l"l XY.-xlll, lin-
l,.n1l'u-llrxsun' l'l XM-nth, l'u
Cfhvrrx llrunn lfl, NSF-rllm. lflvm. llnl
ll! xhmlllll lilrlll lll
l'.um llurrcll, l'l NM-.nh X11
Gvnruc if.nm-lon, ll XM-llll lim
E.. 5hlIl1'Ncl.lY'lN'Htl'I' l'l North lwm l-l
IlI'1'd l',u'l.ux fl.H'l'lllU jf. ll V-'1 lla Xlul lm l.
l.unlxn lnlrh, ll Howl: lun
Donald L. Coggin, Ft. Worth. IMusic
Cathy Cole, Beaumont. Bus.
Debbie Copper, Ft. Worth
Janice Copeland, Hurst, Music
Donna Craig, Ft. Worth. Drama
Randy Curnut, Ft. Worth, Bus. Adm.
Dean Dawson, Ft. Worth, Music
Susan Day, Beaumont, Soci.
Kathy Dreier, Ft. Worth, Rel. Ed.
Laura Anne Eargle, Ft. Worth, Bus. Ed.
Maw., ft. 1
N - fr. -':.:: V ' . X 11. N.
- .M -' -rf "fry
Frosh Scrub Pig
Freshmen Phil Thompson, Roy Lowry, Gary Marks and David Seilheimer
carry out their duty of washing the pig for the TWC Daisy Maes.
Beverly Eaton, Amarillo, Ed.
Ann Erdahl, Ft. Wofrth, Music
,lane Finley, Ft, Worth,
Ron Fraxger, St. Louis, Mo., Music
Kathy Garner, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed
julia Lee Goumas, Ft. Worth, Mll9llI
Garland Graves III, Arlington, Gov,
Sharon Green, Fr. Wurth. PF,
Tisrha Griffin, Luhbmk, ling.
Sherry Crimes, Ft. Worth, Bus.
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for Dogpatch Day
Freshmen Barbara George, Rick Harri-
son, and Bonnie Pemberton entertain in
old-fashioned western style at Fort Bel-
.. 1- our
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iff.-. N rm' su
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1. 8 I
Kathy Garner, freshman, becomes disil-
lusioned during initiation activities.
Mark Halley, Saginaw. Art
Thomas Hallom, Ft. YN'ortlr. Bus,
Phil Handler, Ft. Worlh. Psy.
Susan Haney, Fr, Worth. Home lic.
Gayle Harper, l'alrnvr. llislorx
Rick Harrison, Fr, lvorilr. D :'gi rrrr
Vicki Hedge, Fl. lYor!h, l'.li.
Kenneth Hilliard, Ft. Worth. Bus.
Debby Hyde, Arlirretorr. Soci.
julie lvers, Ft. Worth
Linda lvic, Maclisorrville. lilem. lid.
Stan Jenninirs, Ft. lYm'llr, llrv-Dcrrral
Cynthia johnson. Ft, Worrlr. llislorw
Cay Johnston. Fr. Worth
Sharon jones. Ft. XS' rrr' llr. lfrrc.
Waller jordan, l"i. Wortlr, llrrt
Wynelle Keescv, Fi. Worth. Xiusir
Nunn' Kellcv, Vt. lN'or1h. lius lfrl
Uorilnn l.. Kimhvrlinq jr,, llrrrl r-sr -rr. l' l'
Avnncllc N. Kirbv, l..x rrr' tr, Xl.r , lfl r'rrr Ill
Frankie H all. freshman, attempts to per-
suade Ollie Nliears, junior, to dance.
Allen Koenig, Ft. Worth, Math
Janice Leach, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Richard Leonard, Cleburne. Math
Marcia Lepar, Waco, Home Ec.
Linda Leverett, Hur-st, Psy.
Mark Lewis, Mesquite, Rel.
Parn Loar, Ft. Worth, Psy.
Frank Long, Cleburne, Rel.
Gary A. Marks, Glen Rose. Math
Mary Beth Meissner, Ft. Worth. Elem. Ed
Bob Mershon, Hill City, Kan.. History
janiz Minshew, Ft. Worth, Speech-Drama
Debera Tannzi Miles, Ft. Worth, Home Ee
Sherry Miller, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Shirley Moore, Ft. Worth, French
Sandra Morris, Arlington, Elem. Ed.
june Mulliran, Ft, VVorth. Biology
Sharon McGrath, Ft, VVorth. Sec. Ed.
Mary McKee, Ft. Worth. Elem. lid.
Chestine McKinney, Ft, Worth. Bus.
Rirhard Neece, Ft. W' fii' th, Psy.
Nancy Noble, Fi, Worth. Art
Shirley fl. Norris, Ft. Worth, Ari
Roy B. Odom, San Antonio. Miiair
Pntv. Ouflfgn, .Miilf-rir' Arfoiintinsg
Bonnie Pffmherton, Pl. Worth, Hua,
Hewerly Pknnelmkcr, FI, VVrn!h, l',lf'TIl. Ed.
joy lzlla Petermann, Pwrl:-rifkeliiirxq, lil:-rn.
Annette Poteel, Pi, Worth lilf-ni. lirl.
Marilyn Potts, Ft. WflTlll, lid.
Students Relax to Christmas Tunes
jacklyn Powell, Ft, Worth
Lorna Reese, Meridian, Tex., Home Ec.
Sherry Reeves, Ft. Worth, Spanish
Romalie Roesch, jacksonville, Fla., Soci
Gary Rothrock, Ft. Worth, Pre-Med
DeArtice Sanders, Ft. Worth, Nursing
David Scilheimer, Ft. Worth, Rel.
Judy Sells, Mansfield, Eng.
Claudia Sherrill, Ft. WVorth, Spanish
Ann Shrum, Greenville, Biology
Kay Singletary, Ft. Worth, Elem. Ed.
Deborah Ann Smith, Ft. Worth
Margarite Smith, Azlc, Rel. Ed.
Sandra G. Smit.h, Hurst, Speech-Drama
Thad Smolherman, Ft. W'orth, Pre-Law
Kenneth Stanley, Ft. Worth, History
George M. Steel, Evcrman, Lfusic Ed.
Margie Stillwell, Ft. WVorth, Eng.
Mark Stricklin, Ft. W'orth, Mtuic
Lozan Swords, Ft. YVoirth
Janette Thompson, Hamilton. Mtmic
Nancy Thompson, Ft. Worth. Bus. Ed.
Philip Thompson, Bellaire, Btu.
Sharon Toler, Irving, Bus.
Jacqueline Turner, Arlington. Eng.
Danny Turpin, Ft. lVorth. Pu'-Lau
Mildred Tye, liurlt-s cmii . Home lic.
Donna Nlilker, Ft. lYmth. Music
Frankie Wall, Ft. Worth
Gay lvceks. Ft. xsilillll. Bus.
judy Kay N'csson, Odt-sa. lilvni. intl.
Pam YN'hite, Ft. YN'urlh. llislun
jo Lynne Whiting, lit-lls. Rvl.
Neil N'ilt'ox, Ft. YN'mlh. Bus.
Hill Wilson, Bangs. Psv.
David Yvilsnn. Ft. YN'm'tli. llus.
Martha Winters, Ft Worth
j tr.A Knn YS'omgu'k, lil Worth. llus .Xrlni
Nano' Nbotlzlrtl, lf! Xklvrtli lin:
Belly Ytnirv, Cla-lmrnv, S5 wt-t-t 'h-Dr.un.i
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Ufelfve built fl 'road
Tlaioilgla the middle
of our mixed-up lives
. . . Ami called it Destiny
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Of things past . . .
Things nefvernzore . . .
For orzee tbere fwas fl feeling
that hurried laeartbeats
and caused fl fwar
and zz lvrfrzglirzg sort of love.
IVirb bands and bodi
Eyes and lips
Thar spoke and SFIIIKQ'
Ufords and S07I.Q5
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IV e bear the secrets
that sbndofws tell
and thrive on them
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Ur do fbey smy fl'7,UZ7j!C
. . laebiml our eyes?
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Take a walls with me and wc'I1 go fberc
To sec what wc ran find . . . lwcazzsc
N ow wc arc ready.
Beta Epsilon 1. Z. 3: Phi Beta Lambda.
Autiss 1. uxpl 2, lsec.P 3, Qpres.J 4, SAI Ced.D 3, Cchap.D 4, Alpha
Chi icorr. sec.l 3, 4, Quadrangle 4, Dorm Council Cv.p.D 4, SEA
3. 4, Deans List 1, 2. 3, 4, ISC 2, Cv.p.D 4, Favorite Finalist 3,
BEESLEY. JAAIES L.
Deans List 3, Management Club 4, Phi Beta Lambda 4.
Phi Beta Lambda 4.
Gamma Omicron 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Chi 3, 4, MSM 1, 2, Entre
Amis 2, SEA 4.
BOOTH. ROBERT B.
Phi Beta Lambda 4.
Phi Beta Lambda 4.
Wesleyan Singers 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Omega Chi 3, 4,
SEA 4, Alpha Chi 3, Csec.l 4.
Wesleyan Singers 1, 2, MSM 1, 2, Omega Chi 1, 2, Religious Life
Council 3: SEA 4.
CARTER. JAMES R.
DD 1. 2. 3, 4.
Entre Amis 1, lhistorianl 2, tv.p.l 3, Cpres.J 4, Sigma Alpha Iota
1. 2, 3, lx'.p.2 4, SEA 3, Cpublicityl 4, VVesleyan Singers 1, 2, 3, 4,
Oratorio Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, ISC 3, 4, MSM 1, 2,
Freshman Intramural Queen, Campus Sweetheart 3, Class Favorite
3, TXVVECO Beauty 4, Daisy Mae 4, Quadrangle fpres.D 4, Class
Secretary 3, Golden Shears 3, 4, Golden Shears Executive Com-
mittee lsec.f 4, Alpha Chi 3, 4, TW Players 1, 2, 3, 4, Carousel 1,
Guys C5 Dolls 2, Gypsy 3, How To Succeed in Business IVitlJ011f
Really T7.l'l7I,Q' 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4.
BSL' 2. 3. 4, SEA 2, 3, 4.
COPPLE. ROBERT H.ARIDING II
Phi Beta Lambda 4, Dean's List 2.
Alpha Chi 3, 4, APO 1, 2, 3, Scia Quatore 1, 2, 3, 4, Sakkara 4,
Deans List 1, 2, 3, 4.
COlYI,ES. ROGER VVQVI.
Golden Shears 3, 4, Beta Epsilon lv.p. and reporterj 2, Cpres.D 3,
APO llsr v.p.2 2, Qnd v.p. and pres.J 3, lalumni sec.D 4, Favorite
3, SX 'treas.f 4, VVesleyan Singers 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Deanls List
2. 3, Accounting Club 4, VVho'S VVho 4.
COX. BARBARA RAY
Gamma Oniieron 2, fpres.1 3, 4, SEA 4, Delta 4.
CRO Iffllel. BLCKY
. . w . .
Gamma Sigma 3, 4, SLA 4.
lil NHIFON. SLZANN
lmtriiafinrial Assn. ftreasa 2, lv.p.y 3, Gamma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4,
l.lifl-gent Xloflel Lf N. Delegate 2, 3, 4, Senator 4.
lJOf.C,l fl"l'. CJORIJON
l.lSl.l l. 'frf,a',., 2. 3. 4, Omega Chi l, lv.p.1 2, lpres.j 3, Cpub.l
i 'xl'fJ 2. f1rf.:i',., ree. see. :intl eorr. seen 3, 4, Religious Life
IJ, llihil 'l. lJ",iIl'1i', l,l2T l.
Sl W. 4 Ewing Republicans 4.
l lJIilN'. lilfil ll
lr." riia'ior'.:il Club 4, Phi Bela lnmalitla 4.
llI.lQl.lN. l., fi.
lrvf r'fiatiu1.:il Club 4.
ioim, tn xiuis bimitsox' JR.
I' irq ulf r Sim 2. 4. 4.
SAI Ctreas.D 3, Cpres.D 4, MSM 1, 2, 3, 4, Wesleyan Singers 1, 2,
3, 4, Collegium 2, 3, 4, SEA 3, Quadrangle 4, Gamma Sigma
Sigma 1, Cparlia.D 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
Psychology Club 4.
SEA 3, 4, Dean's List Z, 4.
GRAY, CAMERON D.
Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Omega Chi 2, 3, 4.
GRIFFIN, JOHN LARKIN
Omega Chi Cchaplainb 4, MSM 4.
English Majors Club 4, SEA 4.
Alpha Chi 4.
H.AMIIaTON, VIRGEI.. W.
Beta Epsilon 4, Phi Beta Lambda 4, Dean's List 2.
HAMILTON, WILLIAM C.
WRA 3, 4.
SEA 4, Dean's List 4.
MSM 4, Omega Chi 4.
Beta Epsilon 3, Phi Beta Lambda 4.
Autiss 1, 2, Cpres.l 3, Ctreas.D 4, Asst. Justice of Supreme Court 3,
Senator 4, Alpha Chi 3, Cv.p.D 4, Beta Epsilon 4.
The fleeting things that stay with us .
JACKSON, SARAH D.
SEA 4, Deka 4.
Favorite Finalist 3, Golden Shears 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4, APO 2, CV.p.D 3, 4, Tennis Letter 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
Trainer 2, Omega Chi Cpres.D 2, 3, Cv.p.D 4, Class President 3,
SA Pres. 4.
JOHNSON, JAMES E.
Phi Beta Lambda 4, Dean's List 3.
JOHNSON, JAMES R.
Beta Epsilon 4, Phi Beta Lambda 4.
Class President 2, Favorite 2, Jack Frost 2, Senator 3, Capt. of
Baseball Team 3, Golden Shears 2, 3, 4, SA Pres. 3, Who's Who
4I,VS,pprtsmanship Award 2, APO 3, 4, Sakkara 1, fv.p.J 2, Mr,
APO 1, 2, Cpres.D 3, 4, Sociology Club 4, Psychology Club, 4.
Phi Beta Lambda Cv.p.D 4, Management Club Cv.p.D 4.
Accounting Club 4.
Favorite 23 Alpha Chi CU'C2S.l 3, Cpres.l 4, Senator 4, Golden
LOTT, NANCY CLAVENDERJ
Senatornl, Entre Amis 1, Cpledge capt.D 2, MSM 2, National
Methodist Scholarship 2, SEA 4, Alternate Cheerleader 2.
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, MSM 1, 2, 3, 4, National Methodist Schol-
arship l, 2, Entre Amis 1, ftreas.J 3, fsec.1 4, VVRA 1, Cv.p.y
3, 4, SEA 3, Ctreas.D 4, Alpha Chi 4, Quadrangle 4, Reporter 1,
Intramural Captain 2, Cheerleader 4, Dorm Council 1, VVho's
Who 4, Miss TWC, 4.
Gamma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, Ctreas.2 3, Icorr. sec.1 4, Quadrangle
4, TW Players 2, ftreasj 3, 4, Ifnglish Majors Club 3, 3, 4,
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4, SEA 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, VVho's
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Chi 4, Gamma Omicron 4, SEA 4.
APO 2, Cparlia.D 3, fv.p.7 4, SEA 4, BSU I, 2, rv.p.2 3, Senator
3, Class Vice-President 4.
Deka 1, SEA 3, Cv.p.J 4, Koro 1, Deans List 3.
MSM 1, Csec.D 2, 3, 4, Gamma Omicron 1, 2, 3, 4, Omega Chi 1,
Ctreas.D 3, Csec.D 3, Cv.p.J 4, Autiss 1, Cchap.1 2, Cv.p.J 3, 4,
SEA Cv.p.J 3, Csec.D 4, Dean's List 2, 3, National Methodist
Scholarship 3, Quadrangle Csec.J 4, VVho's VVho 4.
Beta Epsilon 1, 2, Cv.p.D 3, Phi Beta Lambda ireporterl 3, tv.p.r
4, APO 2, 3, Alpha Chi 3, 4, Outstanding Business Student 3:
Mr. FBT of Texas 3, Mr. FBT of America 3, Golden Shears 4,
Who's Who 4.
Alpha Chi 3, 4, German Club 3, International Club 2, 3, Dean's
List 1, 2, 3, 4.
MORTON, ANTHONY R.
Phi Beta Lambda fsec.J 4, Dean's List 3.
Track 2, 3, TXWECO copy editor 3, 4, Rambler exchange editor 4, Press
Club 3, fhistorianl 4.
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Class Vice-President 1, 2, Class President 3, Senator 4, Golden
Shears 3. 4, Favorite Finalist 1, 2, Favorite 3, Alpha Phi Omega
2, ttreas.l 3, tpres.D 4, BSU Cv.p.7 2, Li'l Abner 4, VVho's Who 4,
AICCALL. EDIYARD D.
Beta Epsilon 4, Phi Beta Lambda 4, Management Club 4, Dean's
Beta Epsilon lv.p.D 3, Phi Beta Lambda Cchairmanb 4, Dean's
List 3. 4, Pre Law Club 3.
AICCLENDON, bl. G.
International Association Cchap.J 1, 2, 3, Omega Chi 1, 2, 3, 4,
AISH 1, 2.3, 4, Dean's List 2.
AICCOY. LINDA DOROUGH
Typical Fish 1, Class Secretary 1, Smile Girl 1, Deka 1, Csergeant-
at-armsl 2, 3. 4, TW' Players 1, 2, 3, Daisy Mae 2, Golden Shears
2, 3. 4, Religious Life Representative 2, Press Club' 2, 3, TXWECO
Staff 2, Sakkara Sweetheart 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, SEA 4.
BSU 4, Beta Epsilon 1, 2, 3, Phi Beta Lambda 4, Marketing Club
4, Dean's List 4, Young Democrats 1.
Beta Epsilon 3, Intramural Baseball 3, 4, Phi Beta Lambda
4, SA Attorney General 4.
Sakkara 1, 2, 3, Cpres.D 4, IFC Pres. 4, Alpha Chi 3, 4, Press Club
1, TVV Players 1, Scia Quatore 1, 2, 3, 4.
OVV EN. ROBERT O.
APO 3, 4, Dean's List 2, Phi Beta Lambda 4, Intramural Football
and Softball 4. j
PARKER, AIARILYN O.
Golden Torch 2, English Majors 2, 3, Sigma Tau Delta 4, Alpha
Chi 3, SEA 3, English Award 3.
PENINIA, RICHARD GEORGE
DD 1, 2, Cchap.D 3, 4, Best Active Award of DD 3, Inter-
Fraternity Council Ctreas.J 3, Golden Shears 2, 3, 4, Ugly Man
on Campus 1, Li'l Abner 2, Who's Who 4, National Methodist
Scholarship 2, Dean's List 1, 3, Omega Chi 1, Favorite Finalist 1,
3, Class President 1, 4, Class Vice-President 3, Religious Life
Autiss 1, 2, Ctreas.1 3, 4, MSM 1, 2, Dorm Vice-President 4.
PHILLIPS, AIICI-IAEL B.
Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4, Beta Epsilon 3, Management Club Cpres.D
4, Dean's List 3, 4.
PRUITT, MARY jo
Gamma Omicron fv.p.2 4, SEA 4, Alpha Chi 4.
QUEEN, .IO ANN
Class Favorite 2, Golden Shears 3, 4, Executive Committee 4,
Spirit Committee Ksec.J 2, 3, Autiss'1, Cpledge capt.D 2, Cpres.D
3, frec. sec.y 4, Class Reporter 3, Class Secretary 4, SEA 3, 4,
.XISXI 2, 3, Dorm President 4.
Phi Beta Lambda 3.
Gamma Omicron 4, Alpha Chi 4, SEA 4, Dean's List 3.
SCOTT, PA UL
APO 2, fhistoriam 3. 4.
SISK, TERRY C.
DD 1, ftreasa 2, fv.p.1 3, 4, Intramural Captain fFootbally 1,
Phi Beta Lambda 4, Omega Chi 1, Beta Epsilon 2.
SKINNIQR. jAXII",S lf.
DD 2, 3, freportery 4, I',A Beau 3, Intramural Football All-Stars
2, 3, Tennis Team 4.
SLOPIQR. CAROLYN VIQRIIC
SLA 3, Phi Hera Lambda fhistoriam 4, Beta Epsilon 1, Dean's List
l. 2, 3.
Phi Beta Lambda Cv.p.9 2, Cpres. and state sec.J 3, Cstate pres? 4,
Alpha Chi 4, SEA 3, 4.
Frank F. Roberts Public Speaking Award 1, Alpha Psi Omega
2, 3, 4, TW Players 1, Csec.D 2, 3, 4, Kappa Pi Csec.-treas.D 3, 4,
SEA 3, Cparlia.J 4, Young Democrats 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4.
Gamma Omicron 3, Csec.D 4, SEA 4.
TAYLOR, JERRY G.
English Majors Club 4, German Club 4, SEA 4.
Intramural Sports Coordinator 4, SEA 4, Dean's List 3.
Gamma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, Cpres.D 4, SEA 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3.
TURMES, MARGARET M.
TW Players,2, 3, 4, Phi Beta Lambda 4, Beta Epsilon 2, 3, 4,
SEA 4, Marketing Club 4, Business Ed. Club 4.
. . . remembering what
we were here
Gamma Omicron 1, 2, 3, Ctreas.7 4, Autiss Chistorianb 3, 4, Alpha
Chi 3, 4, SEA 4.
Alpha Psi Omega 3, TW Players 1, 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor of
TXWECO 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, Newman
Club 3, Press Club Cv.p.7 4, Young Republicans Ctreas.D 4, Sakkara
3, Creporterb 4, Ugly Man on Campus, 4.
DD 1, Chistorianb 2, Cv.p.D 3, Cpres.D 4, Jack Frost 3, President
of IFC 3, SEA Cv.p.D 4, Intramural Captain 3, 4.
Beta Epsilon 2, 3, Class Treasurer 4, Dean's List 3, SEA 4, Phi
Beta Lambda 2, Csec.l 3, Creporterj 4.
SEA 3, BSU 4.
WHISENANT, JOE D.
International Association 3, MSM4, Omega Chi 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILES, MARCIA CAROL - '
MSM 1, 2, Cv.p.D 3, 4, National Methodist Scholarship 4, Quad-
rangle 4, SEA 1, 2, 3, 4, Oratorio Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Wesleyan
Singers 2, 3, 4, Omega Chi 2, 3, 4, English Majors Club 1,
Waggoncr Scholarship 2, Religious Life Council 2, Sociology Club
2, Autiss Cbest pledge, sec.D 1, fpledge capt.D 2, Cbest activeb 3,
icorr. sec.J 4, Who's Who 4.
Frank F. Roberts Public Speaking Award 1, J. Lyle Hard Drama
Award 1, TW Players 1, Csec.J 2, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 2, 4,
Golden Torch 2, 4, SEA 4, Who's Who 4, Alpha Chi 4, Dean's
List 1, 2, 4.
Intramural Captain 1, 2, WRA Cv.p.J 3, Entre Amis 1, Cpledge
capt.J 2, fsec.D 3, Cv.p.D 4, TW' Players 3, 4, Gypsy 3, Tfwelftb
Night 4, How to Succeed in Business Iflfitlaour Really Trying 4,
SEA 2, 3, 4, ISC Csec.J 4, Dean's List.
YOUNGER, BILLIE M.
Dean's List 3, Phi Beta Lambda 4, Beta Epsilon 4, SEA 4.
ZEPEDA, GILBERT RAY
Scia Quatorc 1, DD 1, Cpledge capt.b 2, Csgt.-at-armsb 3, Cpres.D
4, Track Team 1, Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader Z, IFC Cv.p.l
4, Dean's List l, Z, 3.
Abbott, Jeannine 184
Ahrens, Linda 207
Alexander, Judith 199
Allen, Ellen 191
Allen, Gary 191
Allison, John 191
Allsbrook, Carolyn 173, 180,
ALPHA CHI 26
ALPHA PHI OMEGA 186
ALPHA PSI OMEGA 95
Anderson, Charlie 112,199
ANSON, DR. GEORGE 96
Anderson, Dan 207
APPLE, BONNIE 86
Apponey, Tesa 207
Arney, Marlene 215
Ascue, Temple 207
Athey, Donald 199
Aven, Carolyn 199
Avis, David M. 207
BAHRAMPOUR, DR, FIROUZ 52
Bair, Cheryl 199,129
BAIRD, PATSY 71
Baker, Bonnie 199,174, 147
Ban, Martha 171, 184, 207
Ballenger, Luann 153, 154, 160, 199
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 62
Barton, Pat 172, 175, 184, 199
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Barlow, Richard 215
Battat, Rita Jean 207
Bavouset, Byron 204
BAY, MARJORIE 30
BAYLISS, MILDRED 56
Beach, Virginia 207
Beard, Caroline 174
Beaty, Susan 207
Becerra, Laurie 215
Bedsworth, Barbara 121, 150, 166
171, 174, 191
Beeler, Paul 199
Beesley, James 191
Bell, Judy 105, 176, 207,
Bell, Karen 173, 180, 215
BELLA11, DR. DONALD 85
Bcllismellis, Juan 110
Belota, Leonard 135
Berry, Sandy 121, 178, 199
Bethard, Eugenia 207
Bicliley, James Michael 215
Bird, Charles 191
Birdsong, Jeania 207
Bishop, Barbara 176, 199
Bishop, llarry 191
Bitters, Walter 191
Black, Jayne 101, 175, 21-1, 215
Blackstone, Dennis 1-17, 172, 186,
BLANTON. D11. 11'11.1,1.XM '12
Blue, Joyce 199
Bogusch, Lois 191
Bond, Ann 207
Booth, Robert 191
Boren, Merle 179
Boudreaux, Gary 199
Boughner, Lynn 215
Bounds, Don 206, 120, 1 1 1 5
BOUNDS, O. D. 23, 83
Bowman, James 215
Boyd, Gerald 179
Brady, Jim 1223, 125, 15'
Bralnblett, Sandra 180, 18
Brand, Gary 199
Branncn, John 207
Brannon Adena 175, 172 '15
l,51'C11'5lCl', Martha Jo 200
Briscoe, Laurie 215
Brothers, Mall 152
Broxyn, Cherry 215
BNOXYN, 111111, .30
Blfllli. 1711. .111'1'111'11 .38
BL'11N1C'l"1', K1.X11Y'1UYL'1-f S2
Burlae, Joe 191
11ui'1aell. aloe 121, ln
AlK'llL'l'11L'1, Mike 18.
Barns. Mary K1a1'ua1'e. 1.1, 1
Burns, Ileheeea 101
Byrnes, 1ll11'1 21.3
Cadwgilder, Mark 191
Cameron, George 215
Campbell, Eileen 117, 207
Campbell, Joyce 191
Campbell, Robert 186, 138, 207
Chandler, Bob 191
Cano, Ralph 131
Carlson, Diana 206, 207
Carrillo, Fred Farias, Jr. 215
Carroll, Charles 207
Carpenter, Shirley 215
Carter, Beth 108, 176, 207
Carter, James 191
Carter, Janice 176, 171, 173, 152,
Castillon, Tom 191
CASTNER, WILLIS 82
Chaves, Ron 193, 174, 191, 186, 163,
Cherry, Bruce 207
Cherry, Judy 191
Clack, Janet 176, 173, 200
Clemonds, Helen 207
Cobb, Carolyn 215
Cole, Cathy 216
Cole, Cecil 87
Coggin, Donald L. 216
Conner, Elaine 200
COOLEY, JOHN 49
Conrad, Diane 191, 106, 110, 158,
197, 180, 153, 165
Conway, Sharon 207
Cook, Joyce 208
Cooper, Debbie 176, 173, 216
Cooper, Mark 208
Copland, Charlene 208
Copeland, Cynthia 184, 200
Copeland, Janice 173, 180, 153, 208
Coplen, Pene 191
Copple, Robert 191
Cosper, Charles 113, 114
Cotten, Donald 186, 208
Counts, Donald 129, 191
Cowles, Rogers 186, 164, 161, 191
Cox, Dwight 179
COX, DR. J. E. 18, 11, 12, 23
Cox, Kay 192
Craig, Donna 216
Crew, Candy 177, 153, 147, 208
DR, MARY ELIZABETH 67
Cribbs, Lennie 192, 190, 177, 173
Crockett, Diana 102, 175, 208
Cross, Kenneth 182
Crouch, Becky 192
Cumming, Pat 198, 120, 121, 176,
171, 162, 153
Cunningham, Georgia 192
Curnut, Randy 216
Curtis, Sheila 208, 90
Cushman, Sharon 109, 180, 208
DAILEY, XULLIAM 61
Daniels, Delores 208
Dallrile, Michael 182, 199
Darter, David 187, 199
Davenport, Rip 179
Davidson, Christina 208
Iiavies, Jan 173, 180, 208
DIUXIS, DR. CHLOE 34
DU.'.'f5O1'1, DCUJ1 216
Ilziy, Susan 216
Dc:,i:e, Nancy 2055
Di-.fi'l'OfJ, DR. B. C. 43
IJIr,liGAI'J, J. 11.78
llfjlllrllz, Cl"ii1.1'lC5 192
Ilcnton, Suzann 184, 162, 192
Inicic. ,Ioycc 3055
Dicifzciraon, Sandra 208
IJif:lic'.', -Ifprm 2025
llillfm, -lim 200
Inch.-fin, .'.l:itth:i 208
lmflgin, Diane 184, 208
Iufwffrtrr forflfm 190 186, 192
'DO'-"1 1 ' 9
Downs, Charles 209
DOZIER, HALLIE 22
Dreier, Kathy 214, 175, 172, 216
Drisha, Ely 209
DUBEf DR. ANTHONY 31
DuBose, Doris 192
Dunaway, Glen 200
DUNCAN, NEIL 31
Dunken, Dianna 192
Duke, Daniel 115
Eargle, Laura Anne 216
Eaton, Beverly 216
Edgin, Ruth 192
Eton, Edwards 192
Eggenberger, Donald 129, 200
Ellis, Becky 200
English, Sallie Ann 201
ENTRE AMIS 180
Erdahl, Ann 216
Fagan, Rosa Lee 192
FAGG, ROBY 42
Fanney, John 182
Farnsworth, William 192
Fein, David 201
Fenton, Thomas 209
Fiala, Winnie 209
Ficklin, L. C. 192
Finley, Jane 117, 216
Fitch, Bo 201
Flowers, Deanna 201
Flowers, Mary 192
Flynn, Barbara 201
Falvag, Mike 179
Ford, Elizabeth 124, 169, 192
Foster, Rebecca 209
Frager, Ron 216
Frambers, Robert 201
Franco, Alice 201
Frank, Thomas David 201
Fromn, Richard 182
Fruge, Mike 125
Gage, Dorothy 209
Gallagher, James 209
Gallagher, Ray 201
GAMMA OMICRON 47
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 184
Garner, Kathy 217, 173, 181, 216
Garrett, Claude 201
GARRETT, DR. KATHRYN 52
Garrett, Sammy 209
Garvin, Rusty 201
George, Barbara 117, 217, 173, 181,
GERMAN CLUB 33
Giddings, Larry 198, 107, 187, 162,
204, 147, 201
Giles, Maurice 192
Gilmartin, Johnny 209
Gilmore, Loretta 206, 209
GOLDEN SHEARS 27
GOLDEN TORCH 24
Goode, Roger 192
Goodman, Paul 193
Gordon, Ann 209
Gordon, Jack 209
Goumas, Julia Lee 216
Gourley, Janet 192
Gowan, Cheryle 201
Grab, Alfred Otis 116, 117, 201
Graves, Garland, H1216
Gray, Lynn 175, 184, 201
Gray, Cameron 193
Green, -Barbara 209
Green, Ralph 201
Green, Sharon 173, 181, 216
Greene, Cecelia 209
GREENE, HARRY 78
Gregory, John 186, 209
Griffin, David 186, 161, 201
Griffin, John Larking 193
Griffin, Tischa 157, 214, 163, 153,
Griggs, Pat 206, 211, 181, 209
Grimes, Sherry 216
Grissom, Vicki 201
Hailey, Mark 217
Hanna, Jan 108, 177, 201
Haima, Nan 177, 204, 201
Hager, June 193
Hall, Terry 193
Hall, Tompie 179, 209
Halm, Gary 193
Haltom, Carolyn Sue 201
Hamilton, Gary 201
Hamilton, Sharon 175, 201
Hamilton, Virgel 193
Hamilton, William 193
Handler, Phil 217
HANEBUTT, ELMER 71, 131
Haney, 'Susan 217
Hardcastle, Peggy 193
Hardin, Linda 201
Hardin, Mike 201
Hardisty, Bill 201
Hardy, Pam 209
Hargrave, Gregg 201
Harju, Beth 201
Harkison, Larry 182
Harper, Gayle 175, 172, 217
Harper, Lovell 201
Harrison, Rick 217, 182, 170
Harrison, Terry 201
Hatcher, Jan 202
Haub, Gary 202
Haverkorn, Carolyn 193
Hearne, Richard 199, 202
Hebert, Harold 209
Hedge, Vicki 177, 173, 217
Helm, Wilma 209
Helton, Donna 193
Henderson, Doyle 193
Henry, Michael 193
Hester, Sabra 206, 175, 163, 209
Higgenbotham, William 182
Higgins, David 209
Hill, Carol 184, 202
Hilliard, Kenneth 217
Himmelrich, Bobby 182
Hitchcock, Steve 183
Hitt, Judith 190, 162, 193
Holloway, Bob 186, 139, 202
Holtzer, Cathy 209
HOOD, GAY LYNN 70
Hopper, Gloria 175, 184, 209
Hoppes, Dee 202, 116, 117
Horn, Sharon 193
Hudgins, Fay 209
HUGHES, JULIA 209
HUGHES, DR, H. HOWARD 13, 29, 32
Humphas, C. L. 193
Hunt, Don 193
Hurst, George 202
Hyde, Debby 217
ILLOTUS DUODECIM 182
Inman, John 209
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION 53
Istook, Linda 209
Ivers, Julie 217
Ivie, Linda 217
Iwan, Leonard 193
Jackson, Sarah 193
Jackson, Susan 175
Jansky, Jean 193
Janszen, Sue 177, 173, 194
Jenner, Chris 209
Jenkins, Rusty 182, 183, 202
Jennings, Mary 202
Jennings, Stan 101, 183, 217
Johnson, Cynthia 177, 173, 217
Johnson, Frank 186, 135, 165, 161,
Johnson, Harvey 209
Johnson, James 194
Johnson, James Reilly 194
JOHNSON, MASON 87, 182
Johnson, Sandra 202
Johnson, Travis 130
Johnston, Gay 177, 173, 217
Johnston, Mike 186, 167, 142, 1
Jones, Janis Kay 184, 202
Jones, Sharon 217
Jordon, Walter 217
Kaempf, Anne 209
Kageler, Vivian 108, 177, 209
KAPPA Pl 88
Karpf, Ted 186, 147, 209
KEATING, RUTH 30
Keesee, Wynelle 217
Kendrick, Klaude 50
Kimball, John 209
Kimberling, Gordon L., Jr. 183,
KINCAID, DR. JAMES 86
Kinsell, Theodore 202
Kirby, Avonelle N. 217
Kirbo, Ada Jane 202
Kleven, Pete 174, 186, 134, 135,
KNETEN, N, C. 43
Knight, Pat 104, 175
Koch, Warren 194
Koenig, Allen 218
Koenig, Dona 171, 184, 202
Kunze, Randy 194
Kuykendall, Peggy 194
LaCroix, Steve 114
LaFON, DR. JAMES 58
LaGrone, John 194
Lain, Thomas Edwin 202
Landers, Marilyn 202
Lane, Steve 116, 117, 131
LANGSTON, JOANN 37
LANGSTON, WALTER 71, 186
Lantz, Marsha 209
Lantz, Sheila 171, 184, 209
Lawsha, Willette 209
Lawson, Richard 179
Layton, Walter 203
Leach, Janice 175, 172, 218
Leach, Mike 131
Ledbetter, Ilubert, Jr. 194
Lehman, Jim 203
Lents, Joe 108, 131, 209
Leonard, Billy 190, 162, 194
Leonard, Richard 101, 218
Lepar, Marcia 173, 181, 218
Lester, Stacy 210
Leverett, Linda 218
Lewis, Mark 218
Liles, Sharon 210
LINDSEY. DR. C. A. 69
Loar, Pam 155, 153. 218
Loeb, Sammy 179
Long, 1-'iank 218
LORD. DR. JESS 49
Lott. llobby 131
Lott, Mary 210
Lott, Nancy 191
Lott, Robert William 19-1
., , 1' . -'r - -x
1.011'l'j', Roy 216, 218
laxkas, Lindx 11.1, 20.1
Lulcs, Clicrylc 210
LYNN. W.11.'1'1C11 87
- R10 -
K1cAclanis. Susie 177, 210
A1L'11l'1t1L', 11011 11113, 1111, 1811. 151.3
Nlct 111, I-,tlwartl 10.1
A1L'k'fl1'111A'. llvnnis 19.3
X1t'f'l1I'1111, Rlarsha 2011
Rlcflcunlon, -1.11. 19?-
A1k'1l011L1111A. .llirc 2051
KIt't'onl1c11, -lam' 2011
Klctoy, l.im1a 111.3
McEeeley, William 210
McGinnis, Sue 177, 153, 203
McGrath, Sharon 177, 218
McGreevey, Kevin 171
McKee, Mary 218
MCKENZIE. KENNETH 83
McKinley, Jack 210
McKinney, Chestine 218
McManus, Donna 161, 165, 195
McNiel, Sharon 198, 197, 181, 203
McPherson, Gilbert 203
McQuerry, Danna 159, 181, 153
MCXYILLIAMS, HUD 68
.. M -
Mabery, Dixie 180, 164, 146, 142,
Mabry, Paula 203
Maddux, Janice 185, 168, 194
Mann, Sherry 210
Mantooth, Ann-Marie 210
Marks, Gary 216, 106, 104, 145, 163,
Martin, Douglas 195
Martinaz, Terry 210
Martinez, Linda 195
Mason, Pam 210
Mason, Steven 210
Matthews, Martha 195
MAXWELL, DR. VERA 13
Meeker, Sherian 102, 175, 172, 210
Mehaffy, Judy 176, 187, 210
Meissner, Mary Beth 173, 181, 144,
Melton, Brenda 210
Menke, Donna 210
Mershon, Bob 138, 218
METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT
Meyer, Elizabeth 175, 172, 210
Miears, Ollie 198, 218, 203
Miles, Kaye 203
Miller, Darrell 190, 186, 195
Miller, Joe Pete 210
Miller, Sherry 218
Millsap, Margaret 195
Minshew, Janiz 116, 173, 181, 218
Miles, Debera Tanna 218
Milsap, Margaret 131, 195
Misenhimer, Don 182, 180, 151, 195
MITCHELL, DR. JOE 67
Monroe, Danny 131
Moore, Glenda 169, 195
MOORE, JANE 41, 184
Moore, Robert 97
Moore, Larry 168, 195
Moore, Shirley 218
Morgan, Linda 203
Morgan, Marcia 185, 166, 161, 143,
Martha 184, 203
Mary 171, 184, 210
Mulligan, June 218
Murphy, James 183
Muth, Melody 195
Gene 185, 210
- N -
mash, Robert 210
, Margaret 203
.i.eis1er, Gary 210
..eis1er, Robert 195
Hcibfm, HOB 203
iielson, Royce 210
IIe'.'.'ber'ry, George 195, 163, 139
Iioble, Nanej: 218, 214, 173, 181
fffnltt, DOH 195
Iforefl, Jim 195, 1.21, 178, 176, 172
fforris, Shirley G. 218
fforris, Steve 187
ffU!'5tf'Ufl, Margo 195
Norton, Steve 210
NORWOOD, FRANK 77
Nutt, Art 192, 174, 203
Nutt, Bill 210
Odom, Marilyn 196
Odom, Roy B. 218
Ogden, Patsy 218, 110, 104
OLSON, DR. EDWARD 19, 68, 135
Omar, Ibrahim 210
OMEGA CHI 60
ORR, DR. W. A. 42
Overbey, Gary 187
Owen, Candy 210
Owen, Robert 187, 196
Parks, William 202
Parsons, LaDean 196, 175
Partton, Steve 183
Paschal, Sue 185
Patsel, Charles 187, 203
Pemberton, Bonnie 156, 217, 122,
153, 124, 173,
Pendergraft, Diana 196
Penna, Richard 190, 183, 162, 166,
Pennebaker, Beverly 218
Perkins, Elizabeth 174, 196
Petermann, Joy Ella 218
PHI BETA LAMBDA 80
PHI MU ALPHA 80
Phillip, David 203
Phillips, Gregory 213, 206, 187, 163,
Phillips, Michael 196
PILGRIM, DR. MARY 79
Pillow, Jolene 203
Pjuhl, David 187
Portwood, Jan 204
Poteet, Annette 214, 173, 181, 163,
Potts, Marilyn 218
Powell, Dorothy 210
Powell, J acklyn 219
Powitzky, Billy 196
PRESS CLUB 35
Priddy, Wyman 167
Pruitt, Mary Jo 196
Puddy, Phillip 204
Queen, Jo Ann 190, 177, 196
- R -
Rankin, D'Anna 170, 210
Reese, Lorna 219
Reeves, Sherry 219
REID, ROBERT 33, 34
Reynolds, Gary 210
Reynolds, James, Jr. 204
Reynolds, Jerry 134, 135
RICE, HARRY 19
Rice, Mary 204
RICHARDS, DR. EDWARD 52
RiChmond,B.J.,111198, 186, 138, 146,
Ricks, Dan 204
Rider, Jody 187
Roberson, Billy 196
Roberts, Linda 204
Roberts, Pam 210
Robinson, Charlotte 204
Roesch, Romalie 219
Rogers, Sherry 177, 210
Roper, Jon 183
Roper, Karen 204
Rost, Sylvia 204
Rothrock, Gary 219
Rotini, Adewale Rufus 204
Routen, Jane 178, 177, 153, 210
Rowntree, Ruth 210
Rox, Anita 171, 204
Rucker, Barbara 196
Rugg, Laura 185, 210
Sanchez, Sonia 210
Sanders, DeArtice 114, 219
Sanders, DeLois 210
Savage, Lorelei 185, 211
Savage, Rita 196
Schell, Jim 110, 211
Schooler, Steve 116, 117, 196
Scolaro, Jacqueline 196
Scott, Paul 196
SEAGLE, SHIRLEY 34
Seilheimer, David 216, 214, 163, 219
Sells, Judy 219
Shaunfield, DeeLee 109, 102, 206, 181
Shelton, Rayford 123, 204
Sherrill, Claudia 219
Shrum, Ann 219
Shumate, Donald 204
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 90
SIGMA TAU DELTA 32
Sims, Tony 204, 179
Singletary, Kay 104, 177, 173, 145,
Singleton, Lois 196
Sisk, Terry 183, 150
Sivley, Ronald 204
Skillern, Eddye 198, 163, 204
SKINNER, IZORA 31
Skinner, Jim 183, 134, 135, 196
Sloper, Carolyn Verie 196
SMITH, AUDREY 44
Deborah Ann 219
Jan 172, 175, 205
Janice 172, 219
Linda Faye 196
Linda Gail 177, 211
SMITH, MARTHA 46
Smith, Norma 169, 196
Smith, Ronald 211
Smith, Sandra G. 116, 173, 181, 219
Smotherman, Thad 122, 123, 124, 125
SONE, DR. LAW 10, 12, 16, 23
Sossamon, Zoe 116, 117, 167, 196
Spears, Bettye 205
SPEEGLE, KATHERINE 29
Spencer, Vicki 205
Stanley, Dennis 211
Stanley, Kenneth 219
Steel, George M. 219
Stillwell, Margie 219
Steiner, Eddalyn 215
STREETT, DR. J. C. 41
Stricklin, Mark 219
Stringer, Carmel 196
Stringer, Enid 197
Stuckey, Carlyne 205
STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATIOIEI
Sutton, Phillip 206, 183, 147, 211
Swanson, Jan 171, 105, 211
Swanson, Sherry 197
Swift, Vickie 198, 162, 153, 205
Swords, Logan 183, 219
Tally, Sharon 211
Tawater, Connie 205
Taylor, Jerry 197
Templemeyer, Pat 175, 185, 211
Tennison, Jary 212
Terrell, Vicki 212
Terry, Kim 205
Thomas, Janice 175, 212
Thompson, Connie 163, 205
Thompson, Janette 219
Thompson, Jay 205
Thompson, Nancy 219
Thompson, Philip 216, 214, 219
Thompson, Rayg90, 138, 197
Thweatt, Gloyak 212
Tillman, Floyd 212
Tims, Donna 171, 185, 212
Toler, Robert 205
Toler, Sharon 215, 175, 172, 219
Tousignant, Allen 212
Towery, Creig 205
Trapp, Robert 205
True, Deanna 184, 197
Turmes, Margaret 197
Turmes, Nicolas 182, 183, 205
Turner, Jacqueline 219
Turner, Jerry 187
Turpin, Danny 219
TW LETTERMEN 75
TW PLAYERS 94
Tye, Mildred 219
Valle, Luis 212
Vander Vliet, Margaret 213
Van Deventer, Ellen 213
VAN ZANDT, DR. GERTRUDE 45
Vaughn, Susan 171, 185, 213
Velasquez, Minerva 205
Votaw, Deborah 208, 213
Waddell, Rebecca 197
Wair, Mary Sue 109, 181, 213
WAKEFIELD, CATHARINE 19, 70
Charlie 214, 219
Darryl 187, 205
Stephen 116, 179
Wade 121, 197
Wall, Frankie 218, 177, 173, 219
Wallis, Amy 190, 151, 197
Ward, Craig 178
Washburn Naomi 197
Watson, David 109, 205, 179
Watson, James 213
Weeks, Gay 219
Wells, Steve 213
WESLEYAN SINGERS 61
Wesson, Judy Kay 219
Westerfeld, Linda 185, 205
Whisenant, Joe 197
White, Pam 100, 219
Whiting, Jo Lynne 219
Wilcox, Carol 206, 213
WILCOX, ELNORA 43, 184
Wiles, Marcia 174, 164, 197
Wiles, Marilyn 206, 175, 213
Willett, Kay 205
WILLEY, RILEY 41
Bill 102, 145, 219
Williams, Debbie 213
Williams, John 213
Williams, Johnny 207
WILLIAMS, LYLI-I 51
WILLIAMS, DR. WICSLI-QY 57
Williford, Judy 174, 2121
Wills, Linda 206, 180, 151, 1625, 116,
Winters, Martha 219
Wise, Patricia 205
Wolfe, Cheryl 123, 165, 197
Womack, Jo Ann 219 '
WOMENS RILCIQICATION ASSOCI.-X'I'lON
WONDERS, DR. ALICIQ 57
Wood, Charles 205
Wood, Charlotte 195, 109, 150, 205
Wood, Gary 205
Wood, Jane 197
Wood, Mike 123, 12-I
Woodard, Nancy 214, 219
WOOLERY, BEN 77
Worthington, Linda 2113
Wren, Sandra 205
Wright, Faye 109, 121, ISU, 151, 197
Wright, James, III 183
Wyatt, Fairen 213
Yeary, Betty 214, 173, 181, 219
York, Frank 205
Younger, Billie 197
YOUNG REPUBLICANS 55
Zepeda, David 109, 170
Zepeda, Gilbert 108, 182
PLEASE PATRONIZE 0UR ADVERTISERS
Ashburn Ice Cream Co. Miss Meacham's
Boswell's Dairies Mitchell, Gartner 8: Thompson
Burge Hardware 8: Appliance Co. State Electric Co.
Fort Worth Transit Co., Inc. Texas Electric Service Co.
King's Candy Co. West Texas Produce Co.
BURGE HARDWARE 8:
the best dressed co-eds are
0959969 ll 5
WE T TEXAS PRODUCE C0.
"BEST IN THE WEST"
"THE ONE STOP SUPPLIER
FOR THE INSTITUTIONAL FOOD BUYER"
FRESH FROZEN CANNED
Hotels Schools Cafes Groceries
best fashion customers
HOUSTON AT FIFTH, FORT WORTH
JE 6-1965 1000 S. Ayers
STATE ELECTRIC CO.
" zmlity Counts "
AS H B U R N'S
NINE ASHBURN ICE CREAM STORES
TO SERVE YOU
3012 E. Rosedale
2109 W. Berry
801 N. Sylvania
5157 Old Granbury Rd.
6201 Sunset Drive
S S .-
4741 E. Lancaster
3121 Denton Hwy.
1415 E. Abram St. QAr1ingtonD
312 E. Pipeline Rd. CHurstJ
. ,- is-"' C.
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You CAN TAKEU '
FOR GR TED
You switch on a lamp, and there's light.
You set the thermostat, and there's com-
fort. You turn on the TV, and there's
When you use handy, ever-present elec-
tricity, chances are you never stop to
think of the effort, time and equipment
involved in generating it and delivering
it to your home.
And there's no need for you to ponder it.
We're thinking and working every day,
to see that you have a continuing supply
of electric energy. In fact, we were con-
TRADE MARKS S.. K
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sidering your present needs years ago,
and right now we're planning for your
future electrical requirements.
So go ahead. Take us for granted. We
wouldn't have it any other way.
Working to make our service ever more helpful
79 Years of Dependable Service
THE SIGN OF
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OM PSG !
' . XX X X, If
FRANK L. THOMPSON
D. W. SWEENEY
IOHN A. MAXWELL
slNcE 1889 ORVILLE NEAL
C. B. SMITH
Republic National RE
Bank Tower Building Fort Worth, Texas Houston, Texas E' L' M00
Dallas, Texas 1407 Texas at Summit 4223 Richmond Ave. DELBERT TUCKER
RI 1-1021 ED 5-1431 MO 7-5613
JOHN V. POLK JR
BILLY G. FEW BOB LILLY WARREN D. NEAL XV. F. GUNN
JAMES E. SWEENEY CHARLES D. SWEENEY .IACK C HESTER
W XV TAX LOR
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CAPTURE THE SOUL OF A SCHOOL . . . 5 .gg .My f tt' 3
Aua' put it irz word autl picture. is M' AOA' if
Create a mood of uuforgettiug . . .
Oue that will call us to what we were here
Arid what we will be
Because we were here.
Rake through mouutaius of white paper
Rivers of ebouy iule . . .
courteous aria' geutle . . .
Be sterrz arid stroug . . .
Be romarztic aud thoughtful . .
serious ami ratioual.
But above all . . . create
Au image . . .
A feelirzg . . .
A portrait . . .
A paragorz of scrapbook serztimerzt
That our frieuds cart remember by.
Our frieuds . . .
That walked mauy halls
Arid breathed our air . .
The frieuds we lerzew . .
lVe made it for them.
To remember . . .
Arid to reach back iri time.
'W as this a reasorz?
Or was it au auswer
236 thaule yous
To the oues
W'ho gave us a reasou.
Many people deserve special recognition and thanks for making the arrival
of this hook a reality.
Our diligent staff consisting of Kay Singletary, Melody Muth, Cindy Lukas,
Ollie Miears and Ted Karpf spent many hours meeting their own deadlines and
assisting each other. i A by a
Special thanks go to the friends who came in at the last minute to aid a
desperate annual staff. A A ' T
Photographc credits are extended to Marcel's Studio, Ron Chaves, Rodney
Roberts, Gary Rothrock and Michael Shumate.
Parts of the introduction were taken from poems by Rod McKuen.
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