Transylvania University - Crimson Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1968 volume:
VOLU E LXVIH
TRANSYLVA A CQLLEGE
LEXINGTO ,KE TUCKY
NINETEE HU DRED A D SIXTY-EIGHT
Take this company, O God, and make it a college:
Let it be bound together by more than registration
as students or employment as faculty or staff,
by accidents of time and space,'
Let it be bound together by mutual trust, integrity,
tolerance-even love, one for another,
Let there be the binding stuff of curiosity, -dili-
gence, high adventure, and deep commitment
as we strive together for understandings, mean-
ings, and values,'
Let there be the persistent awareness that we are
a college, members one of another, called to
high and necessary endeavors here and we belong
Enable this present college, 0 God, to discover and
put in circulation the spending power of its
history and the history of all mankind:
Let us save our precious life-moments by not having
to start all over again from scratch in our quest
because we are on speaking terms with man's past
Let us hurry on to truly new frontiers because
we have roamed and loved the old country of
the eye and ear and heart of mankind,
Let us grasp with solemn joy and responsible
dedication our membership in the endless pro-
cession of those who want life at the highest
level so that we may not be provincial or bigoted
or lonely as we labor together here.
se this college, O God, for the now and here of
Let there be with us always the brooding presence
of the desperate needs of humanity to enliven and
make painfully relevant our daily common tasks,'
Let there be fashioned here the kind of solutions
which help now and provide more exciting and
urgent and valuable impetus to man's ultimate
renewal and rebirth.
BENJAMIN F. BURNS, Dean of the Chapel
First Convocation of 1967-68 Academic Year
Introduction ....., ..... 1
Activities ..p... ..... 1 4
Sports ....... ..... 4 8
Academies ....... ..... 6 8
Organizations ..... ..... 9 4
Greeks ...... .... 1 16
Classes ...... .... 1 36
College Brings About Awareness
The new'Student Center provides an ideal place for informal gatherings.
Bull sessions are a big part of campus life.
Deep relationships are 1
CSS hrough ther People
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are often begun in college.
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O.K.! It's a date.
"Relationships surely we the
Mirror iii which you clisC01f61'
stening to the opinions of others, we develop a deeper awareness of our
Our horizons are broadened through competition.
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We learn to share our successes and . . . "failures" with others.
And even college students are-n't too sophisticated to have a good snowball fight.
Awareness Through Knowledge
. . teaching a class
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listening to a lecture.
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A close student-professor relationship is an advantage of a small college.
Studying in the l'b
deep concentration in their room aided by a candy bar.
1 rary is easier for some people, but some prefer
"An education isn't how much
you have committed to memory,
or even how much you know. It's
heing xahle to differentiate he-
tween what you do know and what
you donit. It's knowing where to
go to find out what you need to
know,' and it's knowing how to use
the information once you get it.'i
. . . Awareness Through Service
Taylortown Tutors give an invaluable service to the community.
Hours of work are spent in preparation for each T.T.A. production,
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"Genius ctncl strength are worth
nothing we clo not put thern to
the service of onr fellow being.
The inost sizcrecl ditty of youth
lies in the relation to the coin-
rnnnity in which it livesf'
CARLOS C ON TRERAS
Offtn a college cliplomn makes thc crucial dlffCrCnCC -
one's realization and fulfillment of his own personal commitments
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'I receive their name cardS
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Egfefhugesbggin their trek through Orientation
Sunday, September 17, 1967 is the beginning
of a new and exciting life for over 500 Fresh-
men entering Transylvania.
President and Mrs. Lunger ar
Students are greeted at the door b P 'd g
Mr. Fred Lawson, Director of Admisisionfsl en and Mrs' Lungef and
Refreshment 1 - ,
home. s are aso served in the beautiful garden behind the Lunger
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e host and hostess to a reception for the new
Scotty Poe and Lu Riley enjoy refreshmentS
served bY Df
Sheron Pacha Adele Winder, and Ann Sensenbach
just cant picture themselves wearing those horrid
blouses to gym class.
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The orientation picnic provided a good variety of food
which hit the spot for everyone
Adorned in their beanies, the freshman class began
i their first big task which was registration. They
were somewhat confused, but rnost survived it
with- little trouble.
A picnic is not a picnic if you can't sit on the ground,
and this is exactly what the freshmen did, grass stain
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inesque Appeased for Anothe a
Each year in the fall the students of Transylvania celebrate
a holiday unique to our campus, Rafinesque Day. Constantine
Rafinesque, a former professor, had put a curse on the school
because of his expulsion. Apparently the curse is valid, for
it has produced some very real results.
The 1967 version of this tradition fell on Tuesday, October
31st. The festivities began with Rafinesque Society inductions,
hich drew humorous responses from both the inductees
and the audience. At the conclusion of this "solemn" service
torches were lighted and the parade on Broadway was beguni
Upon reaching Graham Cottage, students waited patiently
for the apple throwing to begin. With the exhaustion of the
apple supply students retreated back down Broadway leaving
a trail behind them something like that of a hurricane.
A dance in the Student Center climaxed the festivities and
closed Rafinesque Day for another year.
The. excitement mounts as inductions into the Rafinesque Society
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The new inductees throw apples from the porch of Graham
Torch Lighting begins in front of Old Morrison.
Torches out in all their glory, students prepare to conquer Broadway.
Linda Alexander is dubbed for faithfulness to Phi Kappa Tau.
At Graham Cottage apple tossing was in full swing. Contrary to popular opinion
the tossing was not one sided.
onvocations Offer Somethin 150
Art Linkletter, nationally known radio and television entertainer
and author, was probably the most enjoyed guest speaker of the year
He came to Transylvania as a part of the RC University Series, a Publig
f the Ro al Crown Cola Company.
affairs program o y
Left: Mr. Linkletter speaking to us.
Below Dr. Lunger, Dave Ederheimer, and Alice Reed enjoy chatting with Mr
my Qui, ,, I
Dr. Langdon Gilkey, Professor
of Theology at the University
of Chicago, spoke to the stu-
dent body on "Human Exist-
ence and the Reality of the
Sacred." He was sponsored by
the Department of Philosophy
KO Interest Everyone
Mr. David Henderson, director of WAVE-TV and Radio News Bureau in Washintgoin, D.C., was guest speaker of the Publications
Day convocation. Mr. Henderson's topic was "Vietnam from the Battlefield to Capitol Hill."
11,3 Q.. 7,
Miss Katharine Bacon from Julliard School of Music in New York WZS guest'
pianist. Pictured with her here are Mr. Powell Grant and Miss Martha Stone.
T011 Rigbz: Dr. Joseph A. Adegbite, Visiting Professor at GCOYSCUJWU College, giwe the
address for the Holleian Society Induction.
BOUOW Riglazf: Dr. Wasley Krogdahl, professor at the University of KentuclCY, gave an address
on life on other planets. The convocation was sponsored by the Df?Pf1ffmef1t of Natural Sciences
Steve Hombach and Herman Coburn played Cain and Able, Siamese twins.
The cast during dress rehearsal.
The first production of the Transylvania,Theatre Association was William C,
Thompson's A Globfzldoodle. The International Circus became an arena where
world powers came into conflict, with lines of power centering around Leo, the
Russian played by Jay Silvestro, and Gus, the American played by Ed Rahsman.
TTA brought the world of the real circus on stage with all its color, confusion, and
excitement. It showed what the circus is like backstage rather than in the ring.
Alexander the clown waskveiy well portrayed by Rid:
Winter uarrer Brings Theater of the Absurd
The winter quarter production of Waiting For Godot was con-
sidered by many the most professional undertaking ever presented
Bob Neske and Jay Silvestro played the two leads, Vladimir
and Estragon. Each has the characteristics of an old' man as well
as a child. And both are searching for purpose in a meaningless
Edwin Rahsman played Lucky, the slave who has been reduced
to a sub-htunan level by his master, Pozzo, played by Doug Petty.
Speech and drama instructor Lester Thompson directed then play.
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Bob Neske and jay Silvestro played lead roles in Waiting for GOJOI
Student Council Funds PrOV1dC P 5619611761
French writer, jean Racine's
Ploazedfzz was presented winter quar-
ter through funds provided' by the
Student Council. It represents the
perfect example of French classi-
cism in the theater. Racine consid-
ered Pbaedraz hismasterpiece and in
it created a role of enormous emo-
tional grandeur. The play was pre-
sented by the American Theatre As-
sociation of New York City.
Robert Blackburn as Theseus, John MacAllen as Hippolytus and Ralph Wilson as Therame
Blifhe Spirit Closes
J. J. Smith and Karen Keairns admire one another before going on stage.
Ck Tittman plays the good-looking, respectable Charles Condomine who
IS faced with a truly unusual and upsetting problem.
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Mrs. Bradman just can't take Madame Arcati and she is
about to let her know it when Ruth suddenly comes in
and breaks them up.
Blitbe Spirit, a truly humorous and enjoyable play, was
the last one of the year to be presented by T.T.A. The stu-
dents worked hard to produce this fine performance.
Charles Condomine, played by Rick Tittman, is in a
somewhat unusual situation. His first wife, Elvira, played
by Karen Keairns, reappears into his life through the magic
of Madame Arcati, Dee Lampert. His present wife, Ruth,
played by Ann Updegraff, as a result is confused and naturally
jealous. Many unusual things happen to add mystery to the
play, and it ends in an altogether unusual way.
I. Smith and Diane Hixenbaugh appear as Dr. and Mrs.
Bradman, friends of the Condomines, and Cathy Cramer
appears as Edith, the maid, who doesn't quite know what's
The highlight of the annual Christmas dance was the presen-
tation of the Crimson beauties. They were Artie Edwards,
Leslie Bright, Kathy Kipp, and Willoughby Newton. Each
of these beauties was presented a bouquet of red roses.
The band provided just the right kind of music to instigate
joy into those that attended the dance.
The Christmas open house gave the girls a chance to show their creativeness and Christmas
spirit, and gave the boys a chance to see what Forrer Hall was like beyond the stairs. These
students seem to be enjoying it thoroughly.
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Delta Delta Delta sorority sponsored their annual Christmas -breakfast.
Santa and his helpers were there to add to the festivlty. Lynn CCH10
CVCI1 appeared as Mrs. Santa Claus.
Ruthie Bowman and Mark Kirkrnan won the door prize.
Their display of Santa's workshop showed their creativity
and originality. They worked hard and certainly de-
served the prize.
Presented at ance
Beginning the Greek Week Activities was the Panhellenic
Pledge Dance held on February 3rd in Forrer Hall Cafeteria.
The purpose of the Pledge Dance is to present the pledges
of each of the four sisterhoods to the school.
Pledges and escorts going through the receiving line, while entering
First through the presentation platform and then the sorority dance
Lynn Cellio, Panhellenic Rush Chairman, pins a corsage on jan
Roush in preparation for the presentation.
The pledges await their presentation.
i1ig1aie5aPPa Pledge trainer Mary Ferguson makes sure her pledges are
Naylor First Annual
The first annual Homecoming, sponsored by the Student Coun-
cil, Pep Club, and T-Club was held February 16 and 17. Friday a
dance was held at the Red Mile Clubhouse with the music provided
by the Formations in the absence of the Thornton Sisters.
Nominated by the Independent Women, Independent Men, bas-
ketball team, IFC, Panhellenic, Council, the Homecoming Queen
candidates were: Ruby Collins, Sara Lewis, Sandy Naylor, Wil-
loughby Newton, and Ginny Thomas.
Candidates for Queen were Ruby CO1liI1S, GiUf1Y Thomas, Sara Lewis- Wil'
loughby Newton, Sandy Naylor.
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Student Council President Dave Ederheimer Pfesents Sandy at ha time
the Tansy-Centre game on Saturday, February 17-
Sandy Naylor, the first annual Homecoming Queen.
Transy forward Larry Jone U35 gOCS up for H Shot against 3 Centre
College defender during the game.
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T-Daze 1968 opened on Tuesday with a swim meet at the Memorial Coliseum.
The winner in the Men's Division of Campus Sin was Ph' K
Six Days of ActivitylV
As was predicted, it was a "great T-Day Weekend with
plenty of fun." Although the weatherman refused to co-
operate with warm sunny weather, the threat of rain which
prevailed throughout the weekend failed to dampen the spirit
of the students.
The schedule of events included a swim meet on Tuesday,
Campus Sing on Wednesday, a picnic and dance on Thursday
Friday's activities began with a student recital and was fol-
lowed by Mock Olympics and the Sam and Dave Concert.
The carnival and Coronation Ball were Saturday's highlights
while an Interdenominational Service, a banquet, and the
Phi Mu Garden Party on Sunday concluded T-Daze 1968.
TheY sang "And They Call the Wind Maria." g I appa Tau' undef the direction of Robert Welsh' The Time Killers entertained at Cam. heir df
PHS Sing while the judges were making
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Chi Omega won the Women' D'
s ivision singing a medley of Bach folk so
USS- Mimi Meier was their director.
Vit Mark 1968 "T-Dazev
at Cami their decision.
jamie Millard plummets toward the water during the Intramural Swimming
tivrties-either as spectators or contestants.
Dancing to the music of the Formations at Thursday's dance at the Aquatics Club.
, , . ' 't d n for a few minutes.
Many conversations are carried on during a band break. It s so good to S1 OW
Many participated in the Swim Meet, as well as other T-Day ac-
It Was 21 Great T-Day Weekenqwlf
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Awaiting the catch
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"I think I found something."
The building of pyramids can be difficult.
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The peanut rollird on noses.
Sock it to me, Baby! -
It's hard enough wilzo legs, but thn
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lineup befock Olympics
There's a time and place for everything!!
peanut rolhrd on noses.
Wo legs, but three??
We won! The P1kes and Phi Mus were the happy victors of Mock Olympics
Pi Kappa Alpha's "Harolds Club" was the Most Popular Booth Award winner.
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The Sigma Kappa Booth.
The Most Original Booth Award went to Delta Sig's
"Old Morrison Skill Game."
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lgfia illiams and Mike Nichols Reign as 1
KL to RJ Mrs Lunger Mike Nichols Gloria Williams Dr L f
. , , , . unger a ter the crowning and presentation of Iulep Cups to Miss Transylvania and Mr.
Mr. Pioneer, Mike Nichols, and Miss Transylvania, Gloria Williams, lead off the
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Chosen by popular vote of the entire student body,
Gloria Williams and Mike Nichols reigned as Miss
Transylvania and Mr. Pioneer. These are the highest
popular honors awarded to Transylvania students.
One couplelfrom the Freshman, Sophomore, and
Junior Classes serve as Principals in their Court. Other
attendants include four couples each from the Senior
and Junior Classes and two couples each from the
Sophomore and Freshman Classes. These people form
the Court of Honor.
Miss Transylvania and Mr. Pioneer were presented
with their Principals and Court Saturday night at the
Coronation Ball held at the Campbell House. Billy
Butterfield and his orchestra provided music for the
Gloria, an English major from Hamilton, Ohio, is a
member of Lampas, Phi Mu Sorority, a dormitory
counselor, Rambler News Editor and was named to
Mike, also an English major, is from Louisville,
Kentucky and is vice-president of Lampas, Chairman
of the Student Board of Publications, a member of
the Student Council, a charter member of Delta Chi
Alpha Honorary Fraternity, President of the Senior
Class and was named to Who's Who.
igiag 1968 T-Da Ro alt
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THE 1968 ROYALTY-Miss Transylvania, Mr. Pioneer, Principals and Court of Honor.
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Dr. Lunger and Mike Moore
after Sunday's Interdenomina-
tional Service in Morrison. Dr.
Lunger spoke and Mike offici-
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Awards Given for Scholarship and Paf
On Wednesday, May 15, the Annual Awards Da
Program was held in I-Iaggin Auditorium Awards were
presented by the various campus organizations and ben
factors of the college.
Front Row KL to Rl: Bob Buck and
Mike McGill, T-Club Golf Award, John
Mack, T-Club Tennis Award, Tom Ran-
kin, T-Club Cross Country Award. Back
Row: Kim Rustay, T-Club Basketball
Award, Whit Criswell, Men's Intra-
mural Athletic Awardg Kakie Sparks,
Outstanding Senior Woman in WAA.
NEW DELTA CHI ALPHA MEMBERS. From' Row: Linda Russell, Betty Hodnett, Polly Matherly flnducting Memberj.
Bark Row: Mike Nichols, Unducting Member, and Board of Publications Award, Anita Nicholas, Lynn White, Mary Nel
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HUC Participation in Campus Life
Others who received awards are: Dave Ederheimer, Stu ,
Outstanding Senior Award, Gloria Wfilliamsg Virginia Fielder, Outstanding Sophomore,
Phi Beta Awards, Peggy Kendall and Doug Petty, Business and Professional Women's
Award, Cathy Kehneg Troxel Biology Award, Poni Bollinger, Whitehouse Pre-Medical
Awards, Poni Bollinger and Al Edwards, Pioneer Athletic Award, jim Hurley, Literary
Awards, Betty Hodnett, Burton Milward, and Bob Bemang Debate Awards, David
Taylor, Dee Dee Ockerman, Josh Santana, David Redwine, Lynn White, and Larkin
dent Council Award' Phi Mu
Betty Hodnett and Polly Matherly, Lit
M f Ch' O e a, Phi Kappa Tau Hendrick Memorial Cupg .Mary Fox, Chi Omega
gffgll Sctigrige tifiwardg Piliszciilla Lampman, Panhellenic Tuition Scholarship and Delgmpt EEEZY
Award, Marcia Griest, Mrs. Monroe Dreyfus Memorial ScholarshiPS Mafba Bell, uts an g
junior Girl and Tri Delta Tuition Scholarship.
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- ' ' hman Cup, Chris Leyes, Delta Sigma Phi Insalutatus
. I , - . Wrggington, Tri Delta FIGS
Cleve Gambill, Phi Mu Outstanding Senior Award, AHHC
Award, Perry Alexander, Crimson Cup. A
artments Honor Achievement on Re
Q wal 1
The faculty presents awards each year at the Recognition Day Convo-
cation to outstanding seniors in various fields. The freshman and
sophomore with the highest overall grade point standing were also X A
honored. Speaker for the program was Dr. Rodney Hays, Associate
Professor of Biology.
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Above: Dr. Richardsg Dee Dee Ockerman, Sociology Awardg Mr. Barry
S-pe Streable, Education Awardg Robert Welsh, Psychology Awardg Dr.
Left: Dr. Lewisg Bob Riester, Religion Awardg Gary Alexander, Philoso-
phy Awardg Mr. Points.
i Mr. Shannong J. J. Smith, Art Awardg
Peggy Kendall, Music Awardg Dr.
on Recognition 21
Dr. Moosnickg Walt Miller, Chemistry Awardg Dr. Haysg John
Picklesimer, Biology Awardg Dr. Riggs.
Front Row: Norma Lewis, Spanish t
Awardg Dr. Probstg Pam Simpson, .fl .,i,
French Award. Back Row: Dr. Bin- A "
ford. Chuck Giluhan, History
Dr. Lungerg Kitty Greene, Sophomore Scholarship Awardg Dean Brydeng Anna
Dorsey and David Meyer, Freshman Scholarship Awardsg Dean Hancock.
raduates Bid Transylvanighfe
The Graduating Class of 1968 during Commencement exercises on june 9.
we ii cX
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Some know what the im.
mediate future holds. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Vice-PreS- Shevlin P ,
ident Kathy Kincaid, Treasurer TOII1 Seqetagy Ji:
Four members of the class, Sue Streable, Mary Fox, Robert Welsh, and
Linda Dellinger graduated "with high distinction."
Dr. Glenn S. Dumke, Chancellor of the Cali-
fornia State Colleges, spoke at Commence
Kathy Kincaid receives her diploma from Dr. Lunger.
Shevlm Presid .
f ent Mik N' h 1 ,
om Secretary Jackie Gmmsle IC O S
Miss Virginia Willoughby Newton
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Each year the Student Board of Publications chooses one coed
from each class to reign as Crimson Beauty. The sole criterion for
selection is facial beauty.
Willoughby, a native of Washington, DC., is the Senior Crimson
Beauty. She has also been a K. A. Rose and an attendant to the
Kathy is the Junior Crimson Beauty and is f
Miss Kafhfyn DIHHH derdale, Florida. She is a member of Chi Omega.
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rom Ft. Lau-
Miss Leslie Ray Bright
Leslie is from Louisville, Kentucky, and is the Sophomore
Crimson Beauty. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta.
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Artie, the Freshman Crimson Beauty, is from Hardyville,
Miss AffiC ADH Edwards Kentucky and a member of Delta Delta Delta.
Re rese a
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Miss Sherrie Monthie, a junior English major from Lexington, was chosen by a panel
of judges to represent Transylvania College at the Mountain Laurel Festival in Pine-
Miss Monthie is a member of Chi Omega sorority, the Student Council, and the
Choir. She has been honored by membership in Phi Beta Honorary Fraternity, and
the Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters and has served as a Taylortown Tutor.
Fraternities Pick Sweethearts
MISS LINDA ALEXANDER
Phi Kappa Tau
MISS IOHANNE CODELL
Pi Kappa Alpha
MISS SYLVIA COLLINS
Delta Sigma Phi
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Pioneer Basketballers Post 14-12 Mark
in Newtonis inal Season at Transy
The Transylvania Pioneer Basketball Team posted a 14-12
record for the 1967-68 season, but this proved to be a disappoint-
ing season in several aspects. The greatest disappointment for the
student body came in the resignation of Coach C. M. Newton.
In compiling their record, the Pioneers played a very difficult
schedule and were fortunate to have a winning season. Playing
many of their most difficult opponents on the road, the Pioneers
took their knocks when visiting other schools.
The hoopsters, however, when returning to McAlister Auditor-
ium, looked like one of the best small-college quintets in the
south. When playing on their home floor, the Pioneers were al-
most invincible, as they posted a homecourt record of 8 wins
and 3 losses, the home losses coming at the hands of Union
College, Austin Peay, and Kentucky Wesleyan, the NCAA College
At the end of the 1967-68 campaign Coach C. M. Newton
shocked the student body with his resignation. Coach Newton
will take over the Head Coaching position at the University of
a V f
Capable reserves watch action from the sidelines
1967-68 PIONEERS. Franz Row: Coach C. M. Newton, Larry jones, Ath. Dir. Harry Stephenson, Rick Miller, Rich Skaggs, john Snell Tom
Bob Atkinson, Virgil Hutchinson, Glen Shadburne, jim Hurley, jim Pf0bSf, Steve Judy, John Botkin, Sports Information Dir. Skip Redmond
Kearns, Ass't Coach Roland Wierwille. Buck Row: Trainer Tom Williams, Manager Mark Jones.
University of Tampa
David Lipscomb College
Villa Madonna College
David Lipscomb College
Austin Peay State College
Ohio Wesleyan University
Villa Madonna College
Middle Tennessee State
Kentucky Wesleyan College
Botkin puts up a 10-footer on Austin Peay.
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Coach Newton talks it over with the players during a time out in the Centre game.
Transy Hoop Results
172-168 Record in 14 Years
Coach C.M. Newton ended, with his resignation as Head
Basketball coach, one of the most colorful careers of any coach
in the history of Transylvania College.
ln Coach Newton, one found a most interesting and unusual
person, who lived basketball during the entire year. However
this did not detract from his Scholastic side, for he was the
staunchest of the supporters for Transylvania's academic program.
Coach Newton came to Transylvania in 1952 as head bas-
ketball coach and physical education instructor. He coached for
two years and then left Transy to serve two years in the Air Force.
He returned to Transylvania in the fall of 1955 and coached for
nine years, before taking a year's leave of absence to work on his
Before coming to Transylvania, Newton, a native of Florida, at-
tended the University of Kentucky, where he played basketball
under Adolph Rupp. He also played baseball, making all S.E.C.
his senior year. After graduation he signed with the New York
Yankee organization and played Class A ball.
Coach Newton will truly be missed on Transy's campus, but
we wish him the best of 'luck at the University of Alabama
in the coming years.
Ten Year Record
uniors Lead Hoopsters
This year the Pioneers were fortunate to-have fine leadership
from the underclassmen 'on the squad. With the fine ability
of such players as jim Hurley, Bob Atkinson, Rich Skaggs, and
senior Rick Miller, the Pioneers could match baskets with any
The outstanding play of the juniors was quite evident in every
game, as they came up with the big play for Transy, which
led the way to a victory.
Especially effective on both ends of the floor was the play
of jim Hurley. Leading the team in almost every offensive and
defensive department, jim supplied the spark that got things
rolling for the Pioneers in nearly every game.
Adding to the scoring punch of the Pioneer attack was Bob
Atkinson. Bobby, who averaged around 16 points a game, was
a very consistent scorer, who often came up with the clutch basket
for the victory.
Without the offensive and defensive rebound a team cannot
be successful. Rich Skaggs provided a good share of this re-
bounding. Besides this he added to the scoring punch with a
12 point scoring average.
Probst looks for someone to pass to in the Pikeville Game.
Hurley puts in two
Atkinson passes off
Sophs Sparkle i t
The Pioneers got more than adequate support from the sopho-
mores in the starting lineup. ohn Botkin and Larry Jones aided
the hoopsters in many victories. Botkin provided excellent scor-
ing while Jones was the defensive expert on the team. Botkin
scored at a 12 point clip during the year, while jones held the
opponents top scorer well below his average.
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Naylor cheers as Skaggs watches ball.
Botkin initiates the fast break in the Pikeville game
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Sandy Naylor named as 1967-68 Homecoming Q
er Receives ustle Award
At the annual All-Sports Banquet, jim Hurley and Rick Miller
were honored with the two major awards. Hurley was named as
the team's Most Valuable Player and Miller received the Lynn
Stewart HOW Effort Award.
Captains were also named for the 1968-69 season, and they
will be Bob Atkinson and jim Hurley. The banquet, in honor
of Coach C. M. Newton, was highlighted by Coach Newton's
remarks, as well as remarks by next year's coach, Lee Rose.
Hurley grabs another rebound. Miller crashes the boards.
ueen in halftime ceremonies of the Centre game.
Cross-Country Has Successful
Freshman Tom ankin y
amed for Runner
In only its second year of existence at Transylvania, the Pioneers
made a very good showing in Cross-Country, as they compiled a
2-6 won-lost record. Under the direction of Coach Harry Stephen-
son, the Cross-Country men improved on last year's winless sea-
With only one returning letterman, Barry Dicken, on this year's
squad, the Pioneers had to look to the Freshmen for leadership
3 M on the Cross-Country course. Tom Rankin provided this leader-
" ship, as he finished first in every meet for the Pioneers.
Besides Dicken and Rankin, there were other top-flight runners
on the team. These included Gordon Manning, Jon Alexander,
jim joppe, Charley Henry, Ed Zuroweste, and Harvey Allen.
Since this year gave us a team comprised only of sophomores
and freshmen, the outlook is bright for success in' next year's Charley Henry works hard during
Coach Stephenson with his top run-
ner, Tom Rankin.
Gordon Manning leads the way in a rain-soaked meet at Transylvania,
Stressed in X-C
The most important part of any athletic system is the condition-
ing of the athletes. This is especially true of a Cross-Country
Since the runner must cover a distance of 3V2 miles, he must
be in perfect condition. Cross-country truly builds an athlete in
Hanover 45 16
Centre 42 30
Kentucky Southern 42 50
Bellarmine 48 22
Centre 48 55
Villa Madonna 48 70
Kentucky Southern 28 27
2 Wins 5 Losses
Gordon Manning and jon Alexander discuss another victory.
UNTRY TEAM. Pfam. Ed Zuroweste, Barry Dicken. Back: Harvey Allen, jon Alexander,
1967-68 CROSS-CO . ' . ' b
Coach Harry Stephenson, Tom Rankin, Charley Henry
to 10-5 Record
The Pioneers once again had a successful season on the golf
course, as they compiled a IO-5 record.
Leading the way for the team coached by Roland XViersville,
were Bob Buck and Mike McGill, who received the Most Valu-
able Player avvartls,
Those receiving letters on the team this year were Steve Fergu-
son, Vifhit Crisvvell, Travis Myatt, Mike McGill, Bob Buck, Bill
Oehmig, Bill Pow. and Bryan Rouse.
Coach XY'ierwille helps Bill Oehmig line up a putt.
Eastern Kentucky 9 1 5
Villa Madonna 9V3 QVZ
Centre 4 15V3
l'nion 9lf3 4V3
Hanover 19V3 4V2
Toledo IOVZ l3V2
Villa Madonna lnv't Third Place
Berea 16 0
Kentucky Southern 14 2
Villa Madonna 15 1
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Kentucky Southern SVZ 'ZVZ
Xavier 14 10
Kentucky Xvesleyan 10 6
Cincinnati 5 19
Bob Buck, Coach XVienvilIe, and Mike McGill take a break from their golf :Xavier 18V2 jyz
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1967-68 GOLF TEAM. Steve Ferguson, X'lI'hit Criswcll, Travis Myatt, Mike McGill, Cnaqh XY'iem'ille Bob Buck Bjl
l Oegmig, Bill POW, Bryan Rouge,
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Travis Myatt makes a chip shot.
Bryan Rouse prepares to stroke another putt.
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Ptoneers Compile 21 Respeetable Record
on the Baseball Field
The youth movement vis also seen on the lvaselmll field this
year at 'I.f'iDSl.'lX'1Dl'lV as freshmen led the Pioneers to 1 si-6 won-
Leidinh the x."v.' on the team crmched hy Hdrry Stethensonl
was Kim Rtisuiyv 1 freshmm, who vas one of the eims top
' ers is " is heinh the num ter on' mi on the titeui I
O er sqirters rn the teim this yeir were: Xilirren Austin
Cntcherg Larry ones. Iiirst Baseg Tom XVilliams, Second Baseg
Rollin lfishlmclc, Third Baseg Tom Elliot, Shortstopg Mike Moore,
Left liieldg jim Martin, Center lfieldg and lon Alexander, Right 1
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Pioneer outfielders were ,lon Alexander, Mike Moore, and jim Martin.
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Tom Hldx- Cnflfl' H-'IVF' SlfPllfW"Nf1- Sff'-C Zfffi-ffl. Lltfy' ,lents Rail: tin, -lfri Alfmnic
4 Wins 6 Losses
Transy's infield was made up of
Tom Williams, Torn Hicks, Larry
jones, Rollin Fishback, and Tom
Coach Stephenson poses with M.V.P. Kim Rustay.
ut Leads Tennis Men uring Great Season
Under the direction of Coach Ray XY'are, Transylvania again
enjoyed an excellent season on the Tennis courts. The Pioneer
Tennismen compiled a very respectable 11-5 record.
Bill Duty led this year's team as the number one man. tol-
lowed by john Mack, Bob Manasse. Cleve Gambill, and Peter
One of the most exciting doubles combinations was formed
in the team ot' Bill Duty and .Iohn Mack. as they finished their
season in undefeated form. Playing with much finesse and skill,
they constantly picked apart their opponents.
This year the team was fortunate to have only one senior
on the team, and with this in mind, they can look forward to
another successful season next year.
Tennis was truly one of the exciting activities on the athletic
scene at Transylvania this Spring.
Peter Calo smashes a volley to
lm OPPOVWUY- the court.
Bob Manasse walks confidently on
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Mack returns a shot.
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8 Wins 5 Losses
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Bill Duty and J
ohn Mack formed a devastating doubles team.
7455911 ' 1 I
a Al ha rder Ca tures All-Sports Troph
KQPP P P
I-Iighlighing the Intramurals Program this year was the
awarding of the All-Sports Trophy to the Kappa Alpha
Order, for their outstanding showing in the intramural
This was the first year for the All-Sports Trophy, and it
provided a great incentive for all groups on campus to
participate in the Intramurals Program.
The Intramural year started early in the Fall Quarter, with
the Touch Ifoothall League. Kappa Alpha showed in this sport
that they went through the season undefeated to capture
The next activity was volleyhall, and this provided much
excitement, as Phi Kappa Tau took first place.
Following the Christmas hreak. everyone returned to school
with lnaskethall in mind, and this attitude produced the most
evenly halanced competition in the Intramural Program. Led
hy Xlifhit Criswell, voted the Outstanding Athlete in the In-
tramural Program, the Phi Tau's captured the title.
Kappa Alpha wrapped up the trophy in the spring, as they
captured the softhall title and finished second in the first
Track Meet held in the Intramural Program.
The Intramural Program truly provided some activity for
Coach Stephenson and Coach Wierwille, the head of the Intramural Pro-
gram, prepare for the start of a race.
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Kappa Alpha Order accepts the the Sig
All-Sports Trophy from Coash
Chns Daly awaits a p1tch 1n the Independent Pxke game
Pioneer Cheerleaders Encourage. spi
Transylvania's cheerleading team, consisting of six girls
and two boys, displayed a tremendous amount of spirit at
the basketball games this year.
The team consists of Ginny Thomas, captaing Cindy Camp-
bell, janice McDuffie, Sandy Naylor, Martha Robertson, Dayle
Fielman, Dave Wfeinberg, and Cliff Elgin.
Ginny attended a cheerleading conference last summer
where she won several ribbons in competition against cheer-
leaders from other colleges. She also learned new techniques
and yells which were brought back to Transy.
Ginny Thomas was sponsored by the Student Council in the Miss
Cheerleader U.S.A. Contest.
Cheerleaders pull for Trnsy as they train early in the game.
Sandy Naylor was also entered in the Miss Cheerleader U.S.A. Contest,
Spirit at Basketball ames
"Pioneers Fight" rings out in the Pikeville game.
TRANSY CHEERLEADERS. From: Martha Robertson, Cindy Campbell. Back: Dave Weinberg, Dayle Fielman, Janice McDuffie, Ginny Thomas,
Sandy Naylor, Cliff Elgin.
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Awareness Through Knowledge
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President and Vice-Presidents PYO
Dr. Irvin E. Lunger, President of the College, came to Tran-
sylvania in 1955 as Professor of Religion and Dean of the
Chapel. He also served the college as academic dean and in
1958 was named president.
Dr. Lunger received his A.B. from Bethany College in
Bethany, West Virginia. He continued his education at the
University of Chicago and was awarded an M.A., B.D. and a
Ph.D. He has also studied at several universities in Europe.
Since his arrival at Transylvania, Dr. Lunger has been awarded
a Doctor of Literature degree from Bethany College and a
Doctor of Humane Letters from the University of Alabama.
He is a member of several honorary fraternities, and or-
ganizations, and is listed in Wh0'r Who In America.
'vi 1' 'e
Irvin E. Lunger, A.B., M.A., B.D., Ph. D., Litt. D., L.H.D
Preridefzt of fbe College
17 x if-q
President and Mrs. Lunger entertain the newly arrived freshmen at an open house at Graham Cottage
dents Provide Direction
Q The operation of the C01-
lege is divided into three
areas, each of which has its
own vice-president. These
vice-presidents oversee their
Wi respective area so that the
work of the College runs
John R. Bryden, A.B., MA., Ph.D.
Dean of the College
Q Vice-President for Academic Affairs
, Professor of Humanities
Bruce Cotton, 13.5. Herbert L. Brown, C.P.A.
Vice-Prefident for External Affairs Vice-Preridenl for Financial Affair!
Administrative Staff C
Don Hancock, A.B., M.A. X - , 5
Dean of Men
Mrs. Barbara Ruff, A.B., M.A.
Dean of 1170771611
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f.f1bm'ej Miss Ridgley Park, A.B., M.A.
.'i,ffi.l'fJl1f Dem: for lV0men'J Cozmreling
Dum of tba C lmpcl. A.f.fi.ffanf PI'0f6,f,f0I' of H znnanitier
Staffi Guides Students
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, I X
ADMISSIONS STAFF: Mr. Bert W. Smith, A.B., B.D.g Admissions Director
Fred Lawson, A.B.g Mrs. Nancybelle Rose, A.B.g Mr. Don Lawson, A.B., M.A.
Fred Lawson, A.B.
Mr joseph Cosby was added th1s year to the Admxssxons staff He re
ce1ved an A B from Transylvania and an MA from Columbia
Mrs. Annette Mayer, A.B.
Diredor of the Newf Bureau
,,,,.,. ..- -
Bert W. Smith. A.B., B.D.
Direrlnr nf Cburcb Relation:
thers Serve the College in
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Norman S. Parks, A.B., M.A., LL.B.
Director of Development
Clyde L. Simmons, A.B.
Direcfor of Alumni Affairx
mffge in Various Ways
Miss Pearl' Anderson, A.B., M.A.
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Mrs. Doris Reed Secretary in Registrars Office
L. A. Brown, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D.
Distinguished Service Professor of Biology
Director of Imtitzztiomzl Refefzrrb
Mrs. Eleanor Hewins Assistant in Registrars Office
Mrs. Louise jones and Mrs. Norma Bell, Residence Directors
of Forrcr Hall.
Mrs. Helen Huckle
Book Store Manager
Miss Ruth XV. Blackburn, A.B., M.B.A., Ad
ministrative Assistant to the Dean of the College
XValter B. Ferguson. B.S., Director of the Physical Plant.
Dr. Paul W. Murphey, Associate Professor of Religion, receives plaque
from Phi Kappa Tau President Rankin Carter on Awards Day.
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of the Year
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Dr. Murphey received his B.A. from Texas Christian Univer-
sity, his B.D. from Vanderbilt Divinity School, and his
Ph.D. from Vanderbilt University.
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Listening to the reactions of his class after a lecture.
At work in his office.
The Department of Economics, Psychology, pl
The Department of Economics, Psychology, and Sociology
covering a wide range of interests and materials, prepares stu-
dents for graduate study, teaching, business, social work, and
other careers. A business major, for example, is obtained by
combining liberal arts courses with an emphasis on economics
and a select group of business-oriented courses of a more pro-
fessional nature. A student interested in social work would fol-
low a similar pattern in his particular area. Many of the De-
partment's majors however, follow the more traditional pattern,
entering graduate schools across the nation.
Course offerings of necessity run a gamut as wide as the
Department's title Suggests. New this year was the Honors Psy-
chology course offered to Seniors having an outstanding record
in Psychology. Business executives are often engaged to teach
the courses in that specific area. Non-majors frequently select
courses from the Department's many offerings, especially popular
are economic geography, general and child psychology, principles
of sociology and social problems.
W. Scott Hall, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.g
Professor of Economics, Chmn. of
the Dept. of Economics, Psychology,
Above: Dr. Hall attends to the detailed du-
ties of a department head.
Left: Dr. Rawlings aids student Tom Har-
lan in planning his schedule.
DIGEYQ and SOGOIOQSY Uffers Sibmething for All Students
ailed du- I
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" A.B., Ph.D.
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Above: Dr. Ware prepares one of his articles for
Lefz: Mr. Mouledous leads discussion in one of
his upper level sociology classes.
Below: Dr. Honey finishes some office work with
the aid of David Welsh.
Travis Rawlings, A.B., Ph.D.
Cara Richards, B.A., Ph.D.
y , ,
Marjorie Wilson, B.S., M.S.S.
Ra Ware B.S. M.B.A., Ph.D., C.P.A.
The Department of Education and Physical Ed
james Broadus, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.g
Professor of Educationg Chmn. of
thc Dept. of Education and Physi-
At Transylvania College, the members of the
Department of Education and Physical Education
share the following beliefs:
1. Teaching is important and Transylvania has a
very real responsibility to its students and to
society to provide the best possible program for
2. Superior teachers are produced when promising
candidates pursue their undergraduate studies in
the Liberal Arts environment.
Alzore: Dr. Broadus glances over notes in preparation for a lecture.
Below: Transylvania's Athletic Director-Harry Stephenson
ygiggl Education Produces Teachers
. . ix
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A.B., M.A. QEd.j
A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
C. M. Newton
A.B., M.A. QEd.j
A.B., M.A. QEd.j
A.B., M.A. fEd.j
Coach Wierwille observes the slow but steady
progress of his golf class.
Mr. Barr considers a student's question
Mrs. Short gives the hockey team a few pointers.
The Department of English Pr
The English Department attempts to give its majors a working survey of
English, American, and European literature and a grounding in literary critiCiSfI1
and English linguistics. Seminars for advanced students are offered each
quarter, two of this year's topics being G. B. Shaw and The Negro in American
Literature. The former was conducted by Professor Arthur H. Nethercot, formerly
of Northwestern University, who served as visiting professor in the Fall Quarter.
He also taught a course in modern British and American drama.
This year the department introduced Senior Honors, allowing qualified senior
majors to undertake an individual project in lieu of some of their regular course
For students not majoring in English. the department offers a number of
elective courses in literature, as vvell as training in composition beyond Freshman
English and in creative writing.
The English Department also provides a faculty adviser for the Tnzmrjlzfvzzzimz
and sponsors the Delcarnp essay contest.
John F. Harrison, A.B., M.A.,
Ph.D.g Professor of Englishg Chmn.
of the English Department.
Above: Miss Clarke deftly explains the parts of the
I-eff-' Chairman Harrison and Dean Bryden confer on
an overloaded English section.
L of the
Provides an Interesting and Varied Program
" ' -,sf
Mr. Levy makes quick work of some unfinished business.
fi,o oouo X rooi ,u nl
Seminars provide a chance for more advanced study of a subject, like this one taught by
Dr. Nethercot, a visiting professor of English.
M n , 4
B.A., M.A., Ph.D
Mr. Recktenwald makes out a lecture schedule for the
Fine Arts Department akes Advantage of
The Department of Fine Arts is becom-
ing very much at home in its new Mitchell
Fine Arts Center. The programs of the
dedicatory year were not only educationally
sound but had entertainment as well as
public relations value. Many diverse kinds
of activities have been taking place, con-
stantly encouraging the fine arts in the
life of our students and the community.
Additional faculty have been employed in the
areas of art history, strings, and woodwindsg
new courses have been introduced to enrich
the offerings in the variousiareasg the in-
stallation of the new Casavant Freres organ
has been completedg and in general an ex'
citement of accomplishment prevails.
W' F 1
amage of New Facilities
Harvey Davis, A.B., M.A.
Carole Gilbertson, B.A., M.A.
L Powell Grant, B.M., M.M.
Patricia Herren, B.M., M.M.
A if h Peter Lawrence, B.A.
Francis Mitchell, A.B., B.M., M.A., Ph.D
Donald Prindle, B.M., M.M.
Robert Shannon, A.B., MA.C.A.
Martha jane Stone, A.B., M.A.
William Thompson, A.B., M.A.
not pictured are
Rubin Decker, A.B., B.M., M.M.
Lester Thompson, A.B., M.A.
George Tomko, A.B.
in im fl Ill! I
k K .,, ..i,n-MMM'-u-L
Miss Stone practices for the Faculty Recital.
V ,,.,, l
Shannon shows his versatility through a variety of mediums.
Department of Histoiy and Political Science Stt
john D. Wright, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.g
Professor of History, Chmn. of the
Dept. of History and Political Sci-
Mr. Cutshaw points to the area under discussion.
The Department of History and Political Science aims to provide a broad,
well-balanced program of courses for the under-graduate in the areas of
European, East Asian, and United States history and in the political areas of
U. S. government, comparative foreign governments, international relations
and political theory.
The Vifashington Semester program is under the guidance of this depart-
ment. Each year it provides the opportunity for two Transylvania students to
study American government at American University in Washington, D.C.
The department provides a faculty advisor for the International Relations
Club and the political clubs on campus. It also sponsors Phi Alpha Theta,
a national history honorary which was established on Transylvania's campus
About 15 percent of the student body is majoring in this area. Approximately
20 percent of the majors go to graduate school, primarily to law school, but
also to further studies in political science and history.
Making careful use of reference material, Mr. Fuller prepares lecture notes for one of
his history classes
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361166 Studies Both Past and Future
Dr. Binford assembles a lengthy mid-term examination.
r one of
Dr. Dodds relaxing in his office
Dr. Wright at work.
A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Gerhard F. Probst, Ph.D., Professor
of Germang Chmn. of the Foreign
Foreign Language Department Tea
In addition to the basic language courses required by the college for gradua-
tion, the Department of Modern Foreign Languages offers non-teaching 3,5
well as teaching majors in French, German, and Spanish and teaching minors,
No one can be considered educated who knows nothing but his own language
and culture. Today, knowing other peoples' way of thinking seems to be more
important than ever before and the best way to obtain this knowledge ig Cer-
tainly the study of foreign literatures in the corresponding languages. Ideally,
the study of foreign languages and literatures will lead to intellectual tolerance.
Such a tolerance seems to be something that this world needs more than
Mr Goldstein, indulging in his favorite pastime.
Y 1 --I
G 'IP I ' -
al up e' 3 fomgn language mfll01', helps Dr. Probst with some of his paper work.
fmenr i Teaches Language and Culture
ff is cer-
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Mrs. Issa discusses an assignment with one of her French students
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Above: Larry Warner tries to concentrate in language lab.
Lefl: A new addition to the French faculty-Dr. Barbara Gaddy.
Genevieve Carroll, B.A., M.F.S., Ph.D. Z? A
Carol Duncan, A.B., M.A. J '
Bruce Fitch, A.B., M.A.
Fabian Goldstein, B.S., M.A.
Carol Issa, A.B., M.A.
jesus Martin, M.A.
Julia Quirch, Ph.D.
9 f f
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The Department of atural Science and
AB., MA., Ph.D.g
Professor of Chemis-
tryg Chmn. of the
Dept. of Natural Sci-
ence and Mathematics,
Ab0f'f-' DY- RiR,Q'S fiflil trip gives biology students a first-hand view of
Rffgbr: The bottles that line the wall of the chemistry lah are 3 Llmglm-
sight to Dr, Moosniclis .md Dr. Brov.-n'5 gtudqntg.
Courses and curricula in natural science are continually
being evaluated in an effort to strengthen them. We wish
constantly to improve and to keep pace with the rapidly
expanding frontiers of science.
The Department is particularly concerned with the
major in biology, chemistry, physics or mathematics and
with the pre-medical and other pre-professional student.
Wie want them to understand science and mathematics
as an enterprise. 'XVe wish to prepare them to compete
in graduate and professional schools anywhere.
The construction of the new science complex is
anxiously anticipated. Much effort has been put into the
plans after first projecting a program for the future. The
program will emphasize faculty and student research with
the most modern equipment and instruments.
The Department is proud of the record of its gradu-
ates and with new facilities and a strengthened program
looks forward to a very productive future.
4 "' "'
e and Mathematics Anticipates Produgfive Future
Leff: Careful calculations are necessary for a successful ex
Below: Mr. Haggard gathers material for a test.
Dr. Boyarsky explains the concept of cell division.
Lila Boyarsky, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. A ' 3? K
Kenneth Brown, A.B., Ph.D. C A-1 , ,
Leland Brown, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., LLD. y ag if
Charles Haggard, A.B., M.A., M.A. QEd.j ,Q
Q , .,,, '5
Rodney Hayes, B.S., M.S., Ph.D EV
James Miller, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. i
Clyde Peck, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Kathleen Riggs, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. C y
Saeed Salehi, B.S., M.S.
The Department of Philosoph and Religion CO
The Department of Philosophy and Religion employs an inter-
disciplinary approach in its program of study. In philosophy
heavy stress is placed on the traditional problems that have con-
fronted thinkers in the search for ultimate truth. ln religion more
heavily emphasized are the hasic theological disciplinesg the in-
dividual is always permitted, however. to develop for himself a
concept of the Deity. There is also a wider-based pre-theological
pattern for those who have found a definite vocation in the
f'lhl7!'l'.' Dr. Murphcy advises .1 religion major on course selection.
Ri,:f'f.' Dcan Burns in .1 f.1mili.1r pose,
' .i .
Benjamin F. Lewis, AB., BD.,
S.T.M., Ph.D.g Professor of Philos-
ophyg Chmn. of Dept. of Philoso-
phy and Religion.
igion i Continues to Question
Above: Dr. Murphey drives home a point.
L I-eff! Dr. Martin takes advantage of a lull in registration.
A.B., B.D., DD.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
B.A., B.D., Pho.
A.B., M.A., B.D.
Dr. Lewis explains an unclear idea after class.
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Board of Publications
The Student Board of Publications. J. J. Smith, Trazzrylzzvzinzz Editor, Marcia Griest, Crim-
.fon Editor, Sara Bcldon, Secretary, Anita Nicholas, Spring Quarter Rambler Editor, Mike
Nichols, Chairman, Shirley Sandlin, Member-At-Large, jamie Milard, Rambler Representa-
tive, Gloria XVilliams, Member-At-Large, Gary Alexander, Vice-Chairman, Dale Evans,
The Publications' Day Banquet.
The Student Board of Publications is
responsible- for the three campus publica-
tions. It is composed of a chairman, vice-
chairman, secretary, the three editors of the
campus publications and their representa-
tives, and two members-at-large. This year
the Board sponsored a Publications Day in
the fall and a Student-Faculty Viet Nam
Forum in the spring.
Mrs. Annette Mayer, College News Bu-
reau Director, is the sponsor of the Board.
Fall Quarter Board of Publications. Chairman Nichols presides over 3 - fl . , . .
HN Editor Barham Combs cfmmh from the lem' 3 m CNW- NU Thulibllldflldil Editor Betty Hodnett ffar leftl and Ram-
to Cover Campus,
il 38035 BOO!
Senior editor Barbara Combes shows Anita Nicholas, editor for spring
quarter, some of the fine points of page lay-out.
Assistant News Editors Ann Stafford, staff member Daryl Spencer, News Editor Linda
Russell and Assistant Feature Editor Tom Fuller proof stories.
Assistant Feature Editor Tom Fuller confers with staff
writer jenny Fielder on how to approach a story on
Staff members often work late on Wednesday nights to put out the Rambler.
More Color Featured in 1968
Mike and Mary, editorial assistants, discuss a layout.
Now that the last pages are in, the final pictures cropped, and
the last minute deadlines met, there is time to sit back and reflect
on the year's work. XVe think back on all the chaos and confusion,
the panic sessions, and bloodshot eyes and feel a certain sense
of accomplishment and pride in what we did as well as a feeling
of inadequacy that we could not do more.
Many people deserve special thanks including my section
editors, photographers, Mrs. Mayer, and especially Mike and Mary
Ann, my right hands. Most of all we thank the student body,
faculty, and administration of Transylvania College for making
this 1968 Crimmn a reality.
Betty Howell, Ed.
Marsha Hart, Ed.
Susan Griffin, Ed.
Mrs. Annette Mayer
Debby Holland, Ed
Dale Evans, Ed.
Polly Matherly, Ed.
Mike and Marcia, Crrmron editor, work on copy.
Susan Griffin, Organizations Editor, Marsha Hart and Sue Stone name the people in a
Marsha Hart, Activities Editor, Perry Alexanderppho-
I ' wr-r, .
tographerg and Debby Holland, Greek Editor choose l I
pictures for a page.
n a New Look in
fgfl A A
J. J. Smith edited the Transylvanian for spring quarter. This issue em-
. iiy N jai-
f if as
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7 i i f
The Transylvanian Staff pretties up for its "formal" Picture-
Betty Hodnett was ' editor during the fall and
winter quarters and was chiefly responsible for the
magazines "new look".
Franz Row: joe Zaluski, Ottilie Plenk, Mary Kirkman, jamie
Millard. Second Row: Associate Editor Kitty Greefl, Sara Lewis, Edifor J- J- Smith, and A1 W0f0b- NW Pfmfffd is Perri'
Alexander, Polly Matherly, and Mike NiCl1OlS-
Pops Concert a First for
Nw. A' 'g'
. NX-.px '. ,
- sa .Xxx .,.. L 5.
CHOIR. DIRECTING: Donald Prindle. Front Row: Sherrie Monthie,
Alice Reed, Gayle Purple, Beth McClure, Cheryl Fisher, jenny Moore,
Linda Dellinger, Sarah Orr, Bev Miller, Sharon Mills, Pat Xlifatson, joan
Anderson. Stroud Row: Michele Coe, jan Roush, Margie Peace, Penny
Fife, Amy jurczynslci, jenny Fielder, Suzanne Romano, Lucinda Riley,
Susan Stone, jill Roberts, Kaltie Sparks. Third Roux' john Houston,
Choir members had dinner outside the Church in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
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David Meyer, Ed Alton, Walt Miller, Buddy Edwards, john Montgomery,
Bob Houston, Dexter Meyer, Chip Wigginton. Back Row: Lynn White,
Gordon Manning, Kim McCarson, William Morris, Phil Case, josh
Santana, Cliff Cox, Doug Hutcherson, Scott Poe, David Stiff, Tom
Fuller, Lawrence Barkau, john Chandler, Steve Monhollen, Ken Kuehne.
UQ .fill x
- Ly.. va
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for the Transylvania Choir
'Q L l
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Ed Alton listens to a discussion below from the luggage rack.
This year the Transylvania Choir, directed by Mr. Donald
Prindle and managed by Bob Houston, presented a Christmas
Concert, Spring Concert and on the night before graduation, a first
for them, a Pops Concert. During winter quarter they also gave
concerts in nearby communities including Georgetown, Eminence,
The annual choir tour during spring vacation took them to such
places as Memphis, Baton Rouge, New Orleans, Dallas, and
Tulsa. A free night in Decatur, Illinois was spent ,in the dorms
of Milliken University.
The Transylvania Choir, in its third year under the direction of
Mr. Prindle, is considered to be one of the finest in the nation.
Left: This church in
was the largest the
choir sang in.
Right: Choir mem-
bers saw Linco1n's
Tomb in Spring-
Ed decides sleeping can also be done there
Activit Fee Boosts Student Council
STUDENT COUNCIL. Front Row: Ann Goff, Kathy Kincaid, Cleve
Gambill, Sec. Alice Reed, Treas. Ted Polk, Pres. Dave Ederheimer, V.
Pres. Dexter Meyer, Marcia Griest, Van Pedigo, Marsha Bell. Second
Row: Tom Harlan, Mike Moore, John Chandler, jamie Millard, Joe
l 'I' .
Aboz'e.' Council members consider a new proposal.
Right: Officers for 1968-1969 arc V. Pres. john Barrett, Sec,
Beth McClure, Pres. Dexter Meyer, and Trens. Tom XVilli:ims.
A ' 5
we ,A ' I Mn ,....a-- '
Zaluski, Ed Zuroweste, John Barrett, Mike Nichols, Warren Austin,
john Alexander, jan Schoonmaker, Doug Hutcherson, Dale Evans,
Sherry Monthie, Sara Lewis, Mike Mancuso.
The Student Council, under the leadership
of President Dave Ederheimer, sponsored many
more social activities than it had in past years.
These included jam sessions, Homecoming,
Shakespearian plays and T-Day. Other ac-
complishments included the procuring of a
flag for the school and desks for left-handed
The Debate Team and the International Relations
Club are concerned with the increasing importance of i
world affairs in the life of each college student. The l
groups hope to bring the student to a greater awareness '
of current events through their discussion. '
DEBATE TEAM. Front Row: josh Santana, Steve Underwood
Mr. Cutshaw. Back Row: Larkin Chenault, Cleve Gambill
David Redwine, Lynn White.
Current Events Discussed b Debate Team
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB. Front Row: Secretary Jo Ellen Meyer, Elizabeth Ballard, Kim Bruce, Penny Franklin, Sheila Coldiron
Hayden, President Perry Alexander, Vice-President Catesby Woodford, Jeff Salembier, Dick Marriot, Sara Lewis.
Treasurer Rick Jones. Bark Row: Chip Wigginton, jim Corson, Dexter
Young Democrats Hold Leadership anquet
YOUNG DEMOCRATS from Row Sec Gayle Purple Perry Alexander Pres Doug Hutcherson Martha Robertson. Back Row: Vice-Pres. Rick
YOUNG REPUBLICANS. Frou! Roux'
Pres. 'left' Snlembier, Vice Pres. Joann!!
Trummer, Treas. ,Inna Meece. Barlz Roux'
john Fowler, jane Fields. jim Corson, Cleve
Gamhill. Susan Davis, Charles Yifeimer, Bill
Bnrkau, Marcin Griest.
SNEA. First Row: Alice Reed,
Lynn Swetnam, Penny Franklin,
Connie Fondong, V. Pres. Wanda
Steinhoff, Mary Ferguson. Second
Row: Sue Swindler, Martha Rob-
ertson, Barbara Vance, Marsha
Bell, Peggy Kendall, Jane Fields,
Shirley Sandlin, jill Roberts. Of-
ficers not pictured are Pres. Pat
Watson, and Sec.-Treas. Ann
Musicians Guild Is Asset to Fine Arts.Department
MUSICIANS GUILD. First Row: Mrs. Stone, Miss Gilbertson, Sec.-Treas. Bev Miller, Pres. Michele Coe, Mr. Prindle. Second
Row: jan Roush, Cheryl Fisher, Harriet McDowell, Vicki Taylor, Penny Fife, Judy Ford, Alice Reed. T bird Row: John Chandler,
Ann Dickey, Peggy Kendall, Ed Alton.
A.W.S. OFFICERS. From Row: First Vice Pres. Sue Streable.
Second Vice Pres. Connie Fondong. Back Row: Pres, Anna
Caudill, Treas. Wanda Steinhoff, Sec. Donna Brown, Fresh-
man Rep. Caress Stalker.
House Council members serve punch in Forrer Lobby du
Christmas Open House.
.W.S. and House
Christmas Open House
The Association of Women Students' Executive Board and
the House Council are the governing bodies of Forrer Hall. The
House Council co-ordinates the actions of the board with the
desires of the women. This year A.W.S. sponsored the Hanging
of the Greens and Open House during the Christmas Season and
a tea for the faculty and their wives or husbands in the spring.
X lil A 1 Q
HOUSE COUNCIL. Vianne Bristow, Sue
Harris, Connie Bossey, Pres. Sue Streable,
Q' Gail Stosuy, Sheron Pacha, Susan Wright,
. Mary Beth Singers, Susan Shadburne.
V'fm,,, , Q ,
WOMEN'S' DOBMITORY COUNSELORS. Carolyn Hensley, Dee Dee Ockerman, Linda Del-
linger, Glorla Wrllrams, Marsha Bell. Not pictured is Jean Crawford.
Men's Dormitory Counselors. Robert Welsh and Bob Houston.
A , C7 -
V ,,,,.,, A,
One dorm counselor resides on each corridor of
freshman men and one on each corridor of freshman
women. They are interviewed and selected by the
Dean of Men and by the Dean of Women.
X I W
fR1gl1zj George Taylor and Clint Vaught cue
up a record for Clints ewening show
fBelowj This is WTVC carrier current station
for Transylvania College in Lexington Kentucky
The correct time is 7 OO
in New Studio
WTVC, the campus radio station, was organized in October of
1966 and went "on the air" in April of 1967.
Since its beginning, WTVC has progressed to the point where it
daily furnishes the students with educational material, music, sports,
national news and weather reports. During the spring of 1968 the
studios were moved into a newly constructed area in the basement of
jefferson Davis Hall.
WTVC is completely student run and is non-commercial.
WTVC Staff. Dick Marriott, Mark Elgin, Gene McBurney, Program
Station Manager Chris Leyes, David Willis, and John DeFonce.
Director Herman Budnick, Tom Barr, Chuck Haines, Dave Sampson,
Y U T f H l
to Hd u ors e p Others
en earrns, Beth Isbell, Marsha B ll, V' B 't , A Ph'll' B V '
i Northcutt, Dottie Herzel, Candace Tremps. Back Row: Cliff Cox, Roderick Hubeer. mm Us ow rm I IPS, arbata ance' Linn Brock' Peggy
The Taylortown Tutors work with children
living in the area around Transylvania, helping
them to broaden their cultural horizons as well
as aiding them in the scholastic areas in which they
are weak. The Tutors also have parties for all
the tutorees at various times during the year.
The Administrative Board includes Pres. Al
Worab, Sec. Viann Bristow, Treas. Barbara
Vance, Social Chmn. Mary Alicia Lemon, Mem-
bership Chmn. Dianne Thaxton, and Research
Projects Chmn. Cliff Cox.
Lampas, Student Leaders
Stage Successful Grientation
:gc , 'rrr wg: -7.
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, , ., 1 , , J.
F 1 R ,- P , G Al d I, , Fielman, Rankin Carter, Pris Lampman. Third Row: Kathy Kincaid,
sill N'il'f.0iS.'eZm,i'Z" Ralfalvrifzffekfifi 5'TIl'Z'.lglHlfiSnda1iS.f' filiffi' Bob Houston, Brown, Cafolrfl HsnS1ev,,DOug Hufshsfm, Glow
Robgff Welsh, Jim Whistler, Barbara Cofnbs Dexter Meyer Daylg Williams, David Welsh, Polly Matherly, Margie Peace, Kim Bruce.
Lampas, the honorary leadership organization of junior and senior
men and women, organizes and executes the fall Orientation pro-
gram. This year they sponsored a drive for clothing for the tornado T pt,
victims of Falmouth. Wforkshops on leadership and group dynamics fn' I
were also held and hopefully will become part of the Lampas program.
Student Leaders, freshmen selected by and working with Lampas,
help acquaint incoming freshmen with Transy by writing them letters
throughout the summer and piloting them through their first week
Right: Student Leaders talk with freshmen during the Orientation Picnic.
STUDENT LEADERS: From Row: Yifanda Steinhoff, john Snell, Cathe Chandler, Susan Russell, Dale Evans. Third Row: Josh Santana Anita
Caster, jim Higgins, Sue Harris, john Barrett, Ann Goff. Strand Row: Nicholas, Rick jones, Jill Hood, Mike Moore Susannah Herrick Lynn
Charles Satterwhite, Tari Krejsa, Neil Farris, -Leslie Bright, john White. Fourth Row: Tom Barr. i ,
PHI BETA. First Row: Nora Stev-
enson, Alice Reed, Sarah Orr, Gayle
Purple. Second Row: Marybelle
Smith, jenny Moore, Martha Rob-
ertson, Treas. Jill Roberts, Presi-
dent Linda Dellinger. Third Row:
Sue Williams, Peggy Kendall, Jane
Fields, Judy Conley, Susan Cush-
man, Viann Bristow. Officers not
pictured are Vice-President Margie
Peace and Secretary Pat Watson.
Phi Beta and hi Alpha Theta
PHI ALPHA THETA. Sitting:
Shirley Sandlin, Mary Alicia Lemon,
jo Ellen Hayden, President Chuck
Gillihan, Lynn Swetnam, Marsha
Bell, Polly Matherly. Second Row:
Dr. Binford, Rankin Carter, Dexter
Meyer, Dr. Wright, Dr. Richards,
Mr. Fuller. Back Row: Perry Alex-
ander, Cleve Gambill, Bill Prewitt,
Tom Fuller, Catesby Woodford.
Officers not pictured are Vice-Pres.
Jean Crawford and Sec.-Treas. Car-
Alpha Chapter of Delta Chi
Alpha, a journalism honorary fra-
ternity, was founded on the Tran-
sylvania Campus on April 16, 1968,
Its purpose is to recognize out-
standing achievements in journalism
and to improve the area of pub-
lications at the college. Perry Alex-
ander was chairman of the charter
committee which included Barbara
Combes, Marcia Griest, Priscilla
Lampman, Polly Matherly, Mike
Nichols, joseph Smith, and Dr.
John Wright who will serve as
DELTA CHI ALPHA. Sitting: J. J.
Smith, Polly Matherly, Anita Nicholas,
Lynn White. Stmzding: Perry Alexander,
Barbara Combs, Marcia Griest, Linda
Russell, Mary Nel Faulkner, Mike
New Campus Honoraries Founded
Sigma Delta Pi, first formed in Berkeley in 1919, was established on campus on May
29. A Spanish honorary fvith the main purpose being to bestow honor upon those who
deserve it, Sigma Delta Pi is accredited as being the largest foreign language society
SIGMA DELTA PI. Ruthann Conklin, Poni Bolinger, Sec.-Treas. Lewis, Barbara Combs,
Ruth Fitch, Pres. Sherry Riley, Vice Pres. Pam Hough, Norma
Seven Seniors Ta
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1967-1968 Holleian Society. Front Row: Pam Simpson, Walter Miller
Row: Robert Welsh, Polly Matherly, David Welsh.
for Whois Who
Membership in Wno'r Who Among
Slndefztr in American Unioerfitier and
Colleger is determined by vote of the
faculty on the basis of leadership,
scholarship, moral character, potential
leadership, and contribution to so-
ciety in the future.
GARY TED ALEXANDER
pped for Holleian Society
Holleian Society is Transylvania's hon-
orary scholastic fraternity. Members are
chosen on the basis of academic record,
aptitude for graduate school, and char-
acteristics of a scholar.
Seven seniors were tapped this year.
, Linda Dellinger. Second MARY FOX
PERRY SCOTT ALEXANDER, II
St. Augustine, Maryland
119 5 Whg Members Chosen for Leadership Ck
LINDA JOY DELLINGER
North Olmstead, Ohio
ELIZABETH ANN HODNETT
Oak Ridge, Tennessee
PEGGY ANN KENDALL
Ras enna, Kentucky
hiP Scholarship, Character, and Potential
PRISCILLA E1?13lgThLAMPMAN MICHAELER2YhNICHOLS JANET DEE OCKERMAN
, ng is S ' I
Sarasota' Florida Aflchofage, Kenfuflq' Danvillgolgegritucky
SUE CAROL STREABLE DAVID LEE WELSH ROBERT KEITH WELSH
Elementary Education Psychology Psychology
Shelbyville, Kentucky Lexington, Kentucky Lexington, Kentucky
S GLORIA PAYE WILLIAMS
I X Harrison, Ohio
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anhell junior Panhell and I.F.C. CQ
PANHELLENIC. Sitting: jackie Grams, Rush Chmn. Lynn Cellio, Sec. Ann Stafford, Pres. Donna Brown, Treas. Susie
Smith, Margie Peace. Star1a'n1g.' Mimi Raub, Ginny Thomas, Anita Nicholas. Officer not pictured is Vice Pres. Carol
Panhellenic, Junior Panhellenic, and Inter-Fraternity
Council regulate and co-ordinate Greek activities on
campus. This year Greek Week, planned by the above
groups, was a great success beginning with the Pledge
Dance and ending with the Greek Dance at the Springs.
The week included a banquet at which Dr. Rex Knowles,
Psychology Department head at Centre College, spoke
and the dessert for all sororities given by Junior Panhell.
Additions this year included the office of Panhellenic
Rush Chairman and the selection of a Greek Man of the
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC. Front Row: Treas. Adele Winder,
Pres. Karen Crank, Vice-Pres. Karen Keairns. Bark Row: Ann
UPClCSff1ff, Suzanne Romano, Sandra Cole, Becky Rogers, Nell
Gffflf-lm, Cathy Carlin, Sara Lewis. Officer not pictured is Sec.
Co- Ordinate Greek Activities
INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL. Front Row: Jan School-1-
maker, Kim' Bruce, Bob Houston. Back Row: Treas. Cleve
Gambill, Sec. Peter Cheney, David Welsh Kevin McGuire
Vice-Pres. Jim Whisler. Officer not picthred is President
greek Woman Donna
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Donna Lee Brown and jan Schoonmaker were chosen by Panhellenic and the Inter-
f . .
raternity Council as the 1968 Greek Woman and Greek Man of the Year The
. y were
presented at the annual Greek Banquet. Donna is a junior philosophy major from
Somerset, Kentucky and has served as Panhellenic President secretary of AWS and '
, . . ., is
a member of Phi Mu Sorority. jan has served as president of his fraternity, Pi Kappa
Alpha, and as a member of the Student Council and of Campus Forum. He is a senior
political science major from New Orleans, Louisiana.
onmaker Are Greek oman and Man
f',,, X ',ef I 'ru N
Greek Man jan
President Peggy Kendall
Vice-Pres. Ann Dickey
Sec. Jenny Moore
Treas. Dayle Fielman
Mary Nel Faulkner
Dee Dee Ockerman
Linda Alexander's ,
m Chi chapter enjoys the Chi Omega senior picnic.
"They always call her Miss Chi Omega,"
and at Transy she is a member of Chi'chap-
ter and of the oldest sorority on campus.
The Chi Ois sponsor Transy traditions
such as Campus Sing, which was won by
Chi chapter this year, and the Faculty Chili
Supper. An all-school dance got spring quar-
Julie Davis, Karen Keairns and Leigh Nichols wait
for hot dogs.
ter off to a good start and the Chi Omegas
sponsored it at the Springs Motel.
Chi Omega leads the sororities in schol-
arship averages. Chi O's take part in extra-
curricular activities as well. Transylvania's
first Homecoming Queen was a Chi O girl,
so was the '68 T-Daze freshman principal.
Lampas and Who's Who boasted two Chi
O's each. One of several Chi Omegas elected
to Student Council this year was chosen
secretary of that organization. Ten Chi O's
are members of Transylvaniafs choir. The
Mountain Laurel representative of Transy
Through her contributions to campus life,
"Miss Chi O" of Chi chapter at Transyl-
vania is a credit to Chi Omega USA.
Linda and Mary Nel run in the T-Day three-
joan Anderson and Johanne Codell serve
at joan's birthday party.
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Deltas watch Mock
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DELTA DELTA DELTA
President Pat Elliot
Vice President Nancy Geoghegan
Secretary Jane Fields
Treasurer Susan Miller
Mary Ann DuPuy
Mary Ann Furnish
,2- -"?, 3 ig,
. for Campus
"Oh, the Deltas . . . I They're the neatest, sweetest, classiestf' Thus
starts the favorite song of Transy's Tri Deltas.
Beta Zeta chapter of Delta Delta Delta has a history of campus
leadership, and 1967-68 was no exception. The Freshman Cup,
Sophomore of the Year and Junior Woman of the Year awards went
to Deltas. Five of the 12 women in the T-Day Court were Deltas as
was the junior Principal. Lamps boasts two Tri Deltas, while a
charter member of Delta Chi Alpha is a Delta. From Vice President
and Secretary of Young Republicans to three members of the cheering
squad, Deltas contribute to campus life.
Again this year Tri Delta captured the women's basketball cham-
pionship. Socially the Deltas sponsored the annual Christmas Break-
fast for the school. As a service project, they brightened the spirits
of Shriner Hospital children with the annual Valentine Party.
One of the year's highlights was an impromptu "sing" for all Greek
women at the end of Delta Week. The pledges had captured the
three other sorority presidents, and all Greek women serenaded each
other in the Beta Zeta Chapter Room, each feeling "It's great to be
. The Pledge Class after their scavenger hunt.
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Kathy Secrest listens to tricycle race instructions at Mock Olympics
Santa Claus and Mrs. fLynn Cellioj
Claus at the Tri Delta Christmas Break-
2 1 5'
The Phi Mu's after winnin T-D11
Mock Olympics. S Y
President jackie Grams
Secretary Pat Phillips
Treasurer Pam Simpson
Mary Alice Blanton
Mary Beth Singers
The Pledge Class
"I want to be a Phi Mu so I can say that I will excel in most every
way The fifty-two girls of Delta Theta do just that at Transylvania.
They can enliven sedate Campus Sing by donning overalls, win Mock Olym-
pics, and remain ladies for their annual Garden Party. The Garden Party
not only adds to T-Day, but it is a part of fund raising for the SS Hope,
Phi Mu's national philanthropy.
Miss Transylvania 1968 was a Phi Mu. So were Greek Woman and
WAA Referee of the Year and '68 T-Day Sophomore Principal. Charter
members of new honorary societies were Phi Mus, three were in Sigma
Delta Pi and two in Delta Chi Alpha. Other honoraries, Holleian Society
and Lampas, tapped Phi Mus. From IRC secretary to WAA president, from
dorm counselors to student leaders, the Phi Mus continue to excel in every
. , ,
Tension mounts as the end of Mock Olympics nears.
Above: The Phi Mus build their pyramid
Left: Susan Cushman, Mary Blanton,
and Martha Croker at the Phi Mu Gar-
den Party for the SS Hope Medical
Ship that visits underdeveloped countries.
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Sigma Kappa pledges
President Anna Caudill
Vice-President Dyanne Flynt
Secretary Mary Fox
Treasurer Io Ellen Hayden
Mary Lou Bratton
Mary Louise Ferguson
Mary Lou Watkins
, 8. .
"When I came to ol' T-vania just to wear the pearl,
I am a Sigma Kappa girl." Forty-four girls make up Epsilon
Kappa of Sigma Kappa, Transylvania's newest sorority. Only
two years old, Sigma Kappa has made a name for itself on
campus. Again this year the WAA participation trophy
went to Sigma Kappa. The presidents of Panhell, SNEA,
and the Rambler editor are all Sigmas. From Homecom-
ing Queen candidate and T-Day court members to Phi
Beta and choir, the Sigmas are well-represented. This year
Transylvania's Miss Lexington candidate was Sigma Nancy
A spirited, civic-minded group, Sigma Kappa served the
girls dorm breakfast-in-bed, treated the fraternities to des-
serts, and celebrated Valentines Day at the Heritage House.
Gerontology is Sigma Kappa's national philanthropy.
1967-68 was a year of firsts for Epsilon Kappa. Their first
annual Sigma Kappa spring dance at the Paris country club
was a success. The Sigma Kappa team walked away with
the Quiz Bowl competition, the first in Transylvania's history.
Two sides of rush:
fleftl the coke party
ffigbzj getting ac-
quainted with a soj
foriry through its
The Sigma Kappa
team won Transyl-
gathe Castor serves refreshments at the Sigma Kappa spring
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Sarah Lewis pedals for her sorority in the tricycle contest at Mock Olympics.
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DELTA SIGMA PHI
President Kim Bruce
Vice-President John Mack
Secretary Bill Thomas
Treasurer Mike Phillips
Joe zaluski, Candy Caine, Proc Caudill, A 3
dinner. ' ,-.,,-4
Margie Paglialungo at the Sig formal 'i is
- 1 A
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Dale Evans and Sherry Riley pose at
poolside during the Pyramid Party.
The Pledge Class awaits approval of their scavenger hunt during Hell Week
"The.sons of Sig are here." All Transy
knows it. Transy has elected a Sig Stu-
dent Council president and five repre-
sentatives. Half the '68 T-Day court and
half the Debate team is Sig. WTVC and
Delta Chi Alpha were started by Sigsg
TTA and IRC have Sig presidents. Sigs
are valuable to all three publication staffs.
"Who's Who" and Lampas are among
honors annually bestowed on Sigs. From stu-
dent leaders to choir members, Delta Sig-
ma Phi contributes to all phases of campus
Between extracurricular achievements,
the Sigs managed an exciting social year
with fall Pyramid Party, winter Sailor Ball,
and the formal weekend in May. 'lanuary's
semi-formal at the Red Mile was a major
event before pledging. The Pledge Class
distinguished itslef, whether peddling pop-
corn at basketball games or picnicking with
1967-68 was a very Sig year, not only
in view of their campus influence but to
the brothers themselves, who completely --
remodeled the Beta Mu chapter room. Its
style is like the Sigs, distinctive yet in-
David Rose and Sue Swindler at the Cama-
tion Ball, Mount Sterling Country Club.
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aigstliel Sailor Ball?
I bearing at the bas-
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Number I Tom Everitt
Number II David Redwine
Number III Rollin Pishback
Number IV Roy Stauffer
The Kappa Alpha Order performs
at Campus Sing.
"So here's to Kappa Alpha boys, Keep your
eye on the grand ol' gang." Keep your eye on
the Alpha Thetas, Transylvania's own KA's.
The Kappa Alpha Order participates in various
campus activities from choir to the basketball
team. Four members of the debate team are
KA's, two members of Lampas, and three mem-
bers of the tennis team. A member of the Kappa
Alpha's was listed in Who's Who and received
the Phi Mu Outstanding Senior Award while
another served as a dorm counselor and was a
member of the Senior T-Day Court of Honor.
Such traditions as treeings, Convivium, and
Old South Weekend are an indispensable part
of the Order's heritage. Such traditions as the
Christmas Party for under-privileged children
are also a part of this heritage.
The Alpha Theta Chapter topped off the
1967-68 year by capturing the All Sports Tro-
phy for intramurals.
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PHI KAPPA TAU
President David Welsh
Vice President Robert Wfelsh
Secretary Bill Hill
Treasurer Pritchard Strong
Practicing for Campus Sing
Brothers decorate 5 for the Playboy Party.
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Lance Krafft in the T-Day wheelchair race.
"In old Phi Tau where every man is
king," every man is a winner this year.
The coveted Campus Sing award went to
Theta of Phi Kappa Tau during '68 T-
Daze. Theta also took the A-League bas-
ketball championship, and several of the
brothers received varsity letters. Best Intra-
mural Player and the Intramural Student
Director were both Phi Taus.
As for other campus activities, Phi Taus
consistently are represented in "Who's
Who," Lampas, chosen to be dorm counsel-
ors, choir members, publication staffers, and
student council representatives. This trend
of activities should continue next year. Eight
of the brothers will be student leaders.
The 1967-68 social calendar included
parties at Spindletop, the formal at Tates
Creek country club, and famous Phi Tau
"Playboy Party." Theta introduced a new
chapter tradition, the Senior Service proj-
ect. Speaking of service, these Campus Sing
winners entertained V.A. patients with their
Whit Criswell heaves a pass
in intramural football.
Mike Moore and Jirn.Higgins entertain at a chapter :oorn
party for the Brothers.
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PI KAPPA ALPHA
President Jan Schoonrnaker
Vice President Jack Slicklein
Treasurer Rick Swan
The Pikes and dates at a pany, L
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After ' winning the Mock phas celel
Olympics, the Pi Kappa Al.
the Mock phas celebrate
"Viva la PiKA" And may they live it up
for another century. This year marked the
Centennial of Pi Kappa Alpha. Kappa chap-
ter, Transylvania College, celebrated the
Pike's hundredth year at the UK Student
Viva la PiKA-and long live fun which
they know how to have. One can see their
anticipation of weekends in the eyes of the
pledges when, every Friday, they must wear
pi-ties and hang big pledge pin signs around
Most Pike parties are held at their farm,
which is run by alumni and "worked" by
the brothers. In contrast to their more
casual parties, the Pike formal this year
included formal dance, dinner, besides
breakfast, swimming, and cabin party.
Pikes kept up their athletic tradition this
year by capturing the '68 baseball seasonal
championship. During T-Daze they won
Kappa Chapter continues to expand its
campus influence, the president of Student
Council, Sophomore and Freshman T-Day
Principal, and several student leaders hail
from its ranks.
The Pikes with their birthday Cake
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Donna Adams, H zzntington, W. Va.
Jon Alexander, Florham, N. I.
Harvey Allen, Loniwille, Ky.
Beat Ammann, Aaran, Switzerland
john Archard, Hillralale, N. I.
Elizabeth Ballard, Shelbyville, Ky.
Michael Barnett, Lexington, Ky.
Lucy Bartlett, Colamhia, Tenn.
Holly Beaumont, Stamford, Conn.
Michael Benson, Newton, Marr.
Edgar Bowling, Hamilton, Ohio
Mary Boyle, Fort Mitchell, Ky.
Randall Bradley, Frankfort, Ky.
Richard Branaman, Cincinnati, Ohio
Joyce Braun, Fort Thomas, Ky.
Linn Brock, Maywille, Ky.
Joanne Bucci, Srarrdale, N. Y.
Candice Caine, Akron, Ohio
Julie Callaway, ll7incherter, Ky.
Peter Calo, Stamford, Conn.
Annellen Cameron, Eart Haven, Conn
Cathleen Carlin, Lexington, Ky.
Mary Carpenter, Lexington, Ky.
Beverly Carroll, Indianapolir, Ind.
Proctor Caudill, Morehead, Ky,
Margaret Champion, Ft. Thomas, Ky.
Charles Coburn, lValdorf, Md,
Herman Coburn, Mourie, Ky,
Nancy Collins, Pittrhurgh, Pa.
Ruby Collins, Charlotte, N.C.
Shelia Coltharp, Parh Hillr, Ky,
Linda Colyer, Somerset, Ky,
Allan Cornelius, Lawrencehurg, Ky
Karen Crank, Peoria, Ill.
Dorothy Cunagin, Columhia, Ky.
Lucy Darnell, Lexington, Ky.
Katherine Daugherty, Lexington Pa
Christine Davis, Hillsdale, N. I.
Dr, Lila Boyarsky serves freshmen Scott Poe and Lucinda Riley at an
Orientation Week reception for new students
Deborah Dean, New Canaan, Conn.
John DeFonce, Trumhull, Conn.
Michael DeMarco, Lexington, Ky.
Jon Demos, Lexington, Ky.
Susan Dills, Somerset, Ky.
Mark Donaldson, Sewichley, Pa.
Anna Dorsey, Flemingshurg, Ky.
Joseph Dougherty, Zanewille, Ohio
Susan Downing, Union, N. I.
Mary Ann DuPuy, Piheuille, Ky.
Cheryl Edmunds Hamilton Ohio
Artie Edwards Hardynzlle K
Steven Ferguson, Meretlzan, Min.
Carolyn Fields, Port jefferfon, N.
Elaine Ederheimer, North Kingrtow
. . 3 , . I I y'.
Freshman Identity CriSiS . .
Cheryl Fisher, Paduralv, KJ'-
Lois Flannery, Logdff, IV- W4-
Suzanne Fleming, Gll!b87:ZJ'1!lIl8, Ky.
jack Foster, Indianapollfi Imi-
Deborah Fuller, Louiwille, Ky.
Mary Furnish, A.rhland, Ky.
Marsha Garber, Saginaw, Minh.
David Goldbaum, Guayaqui1,,Ecuadof
jane Gorski, Briflol, Conn.
Linda Gottschalk, Wyckoff, N- f-
Sharon Gould, Whiiifzfville, Mau.
Howard Gray, Glasgow. KJ'-
Susan Griffin, Frankfort, Ky.
Peggy -Gross, Lexington, Ky.
Henry Gudgell, Lexinglon, Ky.
Charles Haines, New Canaan, Conn.
Marsha Hart, Flenzingyburg, Ky.
Charles Henry, Louisville, Ky.
Peter Hess, Cincinnati, Ohio
Mary Heyburn, Louiwille, Ky.
Dennis Hickey, Media, Pa.
Robert Hicks, Lexinglon, Ky.
Richard Hiergesell, Hillrdale, N. I.
Tom Hilgeman, Cincinnali, Ohio
Inge Hill, Monlgonzefy, Ala,
Thomas Hill, Pleamntzfille, N, Y,
Diane Hixenbaugh, Pimburgla, Pa
fMary Hixson, Louiwille, Ky.
Lissa Holbrook, Louiwille, Ky.
Deborah Holland, Cape Girardeau, Mo,
john Houston, Eminence, Ky.
Verlene Houtz, Winchefter, Ky.
Carolyn Howard, Cumherland, Ky,
Betty Howell, Fort Mitchell, Ky.
Stephen Judy, Franhfort, Ky.
Karen Keairns, Afhland, Ky.
Martha Keith, Bridgewater, Maxx.
Mary Kirkman, Atlanta, Ga.
. Theyire Back
Freshmen find that registration is one of the most trying
experiences of orientation.
Glenn Krausser, Tappan, N. Y.
Rebecca Leet, Lexington, Ky.
Ardis Leichsenring, Oah Ridge, Tenn.
Larry Leslie, Prestonfhurg, Ky.
Sara Lewis, Middletown, Ohio
Robert Link, Charlotte, N. C.
Linda Long, Hamilton, Ohio
Pamela Long, Erlanger, Ky.
Lorraine Lyon, Morristown, N. I.
Kim McCarson, Greencastle, Ind.
Margaret McCombs, Lochport, N. Y.
Betsy McEldowney, Huntington, W. V4-
Donald McFayden, Fayetteville, N. C.
Kevin McGuire, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Deborah Maddox, Cleveland, Ohio
Donald Manasse, Milan, Italy
Michael Mancuso, Pepper Pike, Ohio
Gordan Manning, New Canaan, Conn.
Frances Mark, Mount Sterling, Ky.
Patricia Meeker, Coro Solo, Canal Zone
jane Merryman, Monireal, Canada
David Meyer, Ml. Carmel, Ill.
Nancy Meyer, For! Milchell, Ky.
james Millard, Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Ronald Milleman, Beaver, Pa.
Freshmen Discover a
Wide Range of
Activities on Campus
Bev Carroll learns a new kite-flying technique from Dr.
Gary Miller, Riverside, N. I.
Linda Miller, Waureon, Ohio
Jane Moore, Frankfort, Ky.
Sharon Morgan, Crorwille, Tenn.
Patricia Mullins, Somerset, Ky.
Peggy Northcutt, Lawrenrehurg, Ind.
Earle O'Donnell, Philadelphia, Pa.
Sally Oatis, Meriden, Conn.
William Oehmig, Lookout ML, Tenn.
Barbara Oney, Carrolllon, Ky.
Alan Ortwein, Vienna, Azulria
Shcron Pacha, Orlando, Ffa.
Marie Pnglinlungo, New Canaan, Conn.
Diane Patterson, Sfanford, Ky.
Linda Pettit, Cinrinnali, Ohio
Ann Phillips, Hillsdale, N. I.
Elizabeth Pike, Andover, Mass.
Rebecca Pitts, Anderson, Ind.
Ottilie Plenk, Long Island, N. Y.
Timothy Ploof, Azhol, Mass.
Scott Poe, Maysville, Ky.
Douglas Prince, Lexington, Mass.
Thomas Rankin, Erlanger, Ky.
Lucinda Riley, Louisville, Ky.
Rebecca Rogers, Knoxville, Tenn.
Suzanne Romano, Bowling Green, Ky.
Karin Ross, Darien, Conn.
Janet Roush, New Richmond, Ohio
Donna Russell, Harrison, Ohio
Gregory Russell, Florence, Ky.
Kim Rustay, Snyder, N. Y.
Jeanne Sampson, Shaker H eights, Ohio
Larry Samuel, New Orleans, La.
Scottye Sanders, Harrodshurg, Ky.
Susan Santilhano, Newfon, Mass.
Michael Sausman, Lewislown, Pa.
John Schram, Buffalo, N. Y.
Virginia Sealey, Sefaahel, N. Y.
Mary Secrest, Malonezon, Ky.
Ann Sensenbach, Oah Ridge, Tenn.
Sue Shadburne, Louisville, Ky.
Mary Beth Singers, Dallas, Texas
Pamela Smith, Flenzingshurg, Ky.
james Snyder, Lfxiffgfwi Ky- I
Neal Spencer, For! Recovery, Ohio
Susan Stone, Louiwille, Ky.
Gail Stosuy, Cinnaminfon, N. f.
Vicki Taylor, Pimhurgh, Pa.
Michael Terry, Lexinglwff KJ'-
johniene Thomas, Nafhrzille, Tenn.
Candace Tremps, Indianapolif, Ind.
Stephanie Trover, Earlington, Ky.
Mary Tyng, Warhingzon, D. C.
Ann Updegraff, Ocala, Fla.
George Vance, Owenlon, Ky.
Barbara Versaw, Lexinglan, Ky.
Sherrill Wallace, Manila, Philippines
Betty Weaver Peoria, Ill.
Charlotte Webster, Wert Middlesex, Pa
Rosalyn White, Indianapolir, Ind.
Ralph Whitman, Winchester, Ky.
Christine Wickliffe, Hafrodrhurg, Ky.
Anne Wigginton, Mt. Warhinglon, Ky.
Lewis Williams, Madironuille, Ky.
David Willis, Leilrhfield, Ky.
Adele Winder, Louiwille, Ky,
Thomas Woods, Salvisa, Ky,
Susan Wright, Louiwille, Ky.
Sara Yingst, Hunlinglon, IV, Va.
Joseph Zaluski, S,frulher.r, Ohio
Edward Zuroweste, Waynewille, Ohio
Sophomores Face Their Slump" Year
Carolyn Adair, Hopkinwille, Ky,
Richard Arenstein, Dayton, Ohio
Lawrence Barkau, Marion, Ky.
Kenneth Blum, Louiwille, Ky.
Lynette Bowling, Huntington Beizcln, C411
Charles Bringardner, Lexington, Ky.
Katie Cameron, Loniwille, Ky.
Gregory Carter, New Caytle, Ind.
Cathryn Caster, Crnwfordwille, Ind.
Sandra Cole, Glenview, Ill.
Mary Conley, Frankfort, Ky.
James Corson, Roclaefter, N. H.
Susan Cushman, Srzdienille, Ky.
julia Davis, Louifnille, Ky.
Adele Dean, I-Irzrrodfbnrg, Ky.
Barry Dicken, Finebnille, Ky.
Charlene Dinardo, Shaker Heigbtf,
Cheryl Dorsey, Pittrburgb, Po.
Becky Durham, Lexington, Ky.
Sue Duvall, Ttzylorwille, Ky.
Dale Evans, Covington, Ky.
Pamela Evans, Cinnnrninfon, N. I.
Neil Farris, Louisville, Ky.
Jane Fieberts, Monroe, Conn.
Virginia Fielder, IVrzyneJboro, Tenn
Mildred Finch, Lexington, Ky.
Sally Fiske, Florence, Ky.
john Floyd, Lexington, Ky.
Ann Franklin, Loniwille, Ky.
Susan Franz, Arlington, Va.
Marilyn Frye, Przrir, Ky.
Ann Goff, Arbland, Ky.
Wyatt Gragg, Lexington, Ky.
Katherine Greene, Mt. Sterling, Ky.
Robert Gregory, Lexington, Ky.
Patricia Hann, IVeflport, Conn.
Virginia Hansen, Charlotlewille, Va.
Sonja I-Iarde, Greenwich, Conn.
Sue Harris, Carrollton, Ky.
Catherine Hayden, Lexingion, Ky.
Robert Haynes, Richmond, Va,
Dorothy Herzel, Frankfort, Ky.
Barbara Hinton, Arhland, Ky.
Martha Holder, Perzrzfield, N. Y.
Jill Hood, Louiwille, Ky.
Connie Huddlestun, Delaware, Ohio
Alice Jarvis, Georgetown, Ky.
David Jenks, Georgelown, Ky.
Paul Johnstone, Fairfax, Va.
James Jones, IVinrheJter, Ky.
Rebecca Kallbreier, Louiwille, Ky.
Catherine Kehne, Shaker Heightf, Ohio
Robert Laros, Pimhzzrgh, Pa.
Jean Laughlin, Sf. Louif, Mo.
Danny Lay, Harrodrhurg, Ky.
Bonnie MacGregor, Montreal, Canada
Beth McClure, Afhland, Ky.
Harriet McDowell, Sinzpronoille, Ky.
Nancy Merriman, Silver Springf, Md.
Mindy Miller, Urbana, Ill.
Steve Monhollen, Erlanger, Ky.
Gloria Myrick, Paducah, Ky.
Anita Nicholas, Baller, Pa.
Leigh Nichols, Louisville, Ky.
Irlene O'Banion, Cinrinnati, Ohio
Sarah Orr, Paducah, Ky.
Mary Parke, Hindman, Ky.
Howard Peters, Iudianapolir, Ind.
Larry Phelps, Wert Hanford, Conn.
Pegi Phillips, Bloomington, Ind.
Registration is no easier on upperclassmen than
on freshmen, as the worried looks of this early-
morning crowd of seniors show.
Anne Pierce, Birmingham, Ala,
GWSOYY Rawlings, Midway, Ky.
Sharron Riley, For! Milrlnell, Ky.
Gregory Root, Lexinglon, Ky.
Robert Roy, Allaol. Marr.
Susan Russell, Cynflviana, Ky.
Charles Satterwhite, Owerzfon, Ky.
Marcia Spaulding, Il7eJ1o11, Conn.
Wanda Steinhoff, Florence, Ky.
Nora Stevenson, Caflirle, Ky.
james Stith, Lexingzon, Ky.
Dan Sutherland, Bloomfield, Ky.
Linda Ter ' Lexizz Ion K
fl, 3 f J"
Clint Vaught, Clarksville, Ind.
Robert Wfalker, Niagara Fallf, N. Y.
Susan Walsh, Tarrytown, N. Y.
Larry Warner, Shaker Heiglilr, Olaio
Mary Lou Watkins, London, Ky.
Charles Weimer, Loiziwille, Ky.
Lindsay Wigginton, Ml. Ilfafhinglon, Ky.
lylary Williams, Louirzfille, Ky.
Sharon Young, Palmyra, N. j.
-'WW ' Edward Alton, Gloutertef, N. 1.
, Joan Anderson, Huntington, W. Va
Warren Austin, N ytzch, N. Y.
Marsha Bell, Ntzfhnille, Tenn.
Patricia Bigham, Cincinnati, Ohio
Judith Blossom, Middletown, Ohio
Consuelo Bossey, Long Island, N. Y.
Sarah Brobyn, Grinnell, Iowa
5' Claudia Brown, Billefica, Mass.
H. Pell Brown, Lexington, Ky.
Donald Browne, Path Ridge, N- f-
Barbara Bryan, Arhlantl, Ky.
Margaret Bryce, Richmond Hill, N. I.
Robert Buck, Bethlehem, Pa.
Carol Callison, Cmnphellwille, Ky.
Anna Caudill, Neon, Ky.
johanne Codell, Winchester, Ky.
Sylvia Collins, Rome, Ga.
Cathy Cramer, Chirugo, Ill.
Martha Croker, Lexington, Ky.
Deborah Daugherty, Fort Mitrhell, Ky.
Linda Davisson, Knoxville, Tenn.
Ann Dickey, Warhington, D. C.
William Duty, Winchester, Ky.
Thomas Elliott, Smrfdule, N. Y.
Mary Nel Faulkner, Maywille, Ky.
Mary Ferguson, Pafif, Ky.
Jane Fields, Pikeville, Ky.
Dayle Fielman, Indianapolir, Ind.
Jacquelyne Fife, Lexington, Ky.
Yvonne Fisher, Denon, Pez.
Dyanne Flynt, Lexington, Ky.
Judy Ford, Louirrille, Ky,
Florence Friend, N. Kingrrown,
Tom Fuller, llyerf Lafayette, Ind.
Marcia Griest, Catlelfrlmrg, Ky.
Rebecca Gudgell, Lexinglon, Ky.
Thomas Harlan, Parir, Ky,
Josephine Hayden, Lexinglon, Ky.
Carolyn Hensley, Oak Ridge, Te
uniors Heave a
Sigh - They've
The piano in Forrer's lobby becomes a conversation
piece for freshmen Margaret McCombes and joe
Dougherty. Senior Vic Jacobson seems to have his own
David Hilgeford, Fort Milcbell, Ky.
William Howard, Napler, Fla.
Doug Hutcherson, Bardrzown, Ky.
Ruth Kalish, Elizabeth, N. f.
Kathryn Kipp, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Kenneth Kuehne, River Edge, N. I.
Metra Lansdale, Cleveland, Olno
Gail Laughlin, IWinrl9e.rler, Ky.
Peter McDevitt, Fort Lauderdale, Pla.
Dexter Meyer, For! Mizrlrell, Ky.
Sheryl Monthie, Lexington, Ky.
Jennifer Moore, Lexinglwl, Ky- I
Michael Morgan, Cleveland, 01710
William Morris, Frankfort, Ky.
Mellayne Myers, Independence, Ky.
uniors Count Credits for Majors
Sandra Naylor, T ripoli, Lihya
Robert Neske, Ridg6w00d, N- l'
Pamela Nix, Gillell-ff, N' .l-
Charles Phillips, IVilntington, Del.
Patricia Phillips, Dayton, Ohio
Gayle Purple, Newton, Man.
Marie Raub, Lanrarter, Pa.
William Redmond, Mt. Sterling, Ky
Judy Roberson, May'r Lick, Ky.
Martha Robertson, Stanford, Ky.
Linda Russell, Harrison, Ohio
Shirley Sandlin, Scottyharg, Intl.
Sandra Shearer, IVintheJter, Ky.
Gregory Sorensen, Darien, Conn.
Perry Southard, Chicago, Ill.
Nancy Spencer, Ft. Rerovery, Ohio
Rita Stafford, Ft. Thomas, Ky.
Susan Stephenson, Lexington, Ky.
Pritchard Strong, Setauleet, N. Y.
Anna Sturgill, IVhiterhurg, Ky.
Lynn Swetnam, Louisville, Ky.
Susan Swindler, Valley Station, Ky.
Virginia Thomas, Verrailler, Ky.
William Thomas, Ft. Thomas, Ky.
Mary Thompson, St. Louir, Mo.
Karen Trueblood, Middletown, Ohio
Martha Vores, New Cartle, Ind.
Nancy Wesley, Fern Creek, Ky.
Sue Williams, Lexington, Ky.
GRE's - Acid Test for Seniors
EDWIN LINNELL ACREE, Lexington, Ky,
GARY TED ALEXANDER, Lexington, Ky.
Phi Kappa Tau-Pledge Trainer: Lampas-President: Who's Who, Student
Board of Publications-Vice-chairmang Student Leader
PERRY SCOTT ALEXANDER, Saint Angziftine, Md.
Lampasg Who's Who: Phi Alpha Theta: IRC-President, Vice-presidentg
Young Democrats--Presidentg Rennbler-Photographic Editor, Tranrylznz-
nitzn-Technical Editor: Delta Sigma Phi-Treasurer, Historian, Pledge-
master, Rush Director
ANNE THOMAS BALDWIN, Paris, Ky.
Delta Delta Delta
OSSIE KATHLEEN BECKNELL, Mtznclaerter, Ky.
SARA ANN BELDON, Huntington, W. Va.
Major: History and Political Science
Chi Omega-Rush Chairman, Student Board of Publications: SNEAQ Stu-
dent Leaderg Rambler Staff: Criinfon Staff: WAAQ IRC: Dorm Counselor
MARY ALICE BLANTON, Lexington, Ky.
Major: Social Work U i
Phi Mu-Rush Chairman, Social Co-Chalrmang WAAg IRC-Secretary,
ELAINE BoBB1Tr, Middletown, Ohio
Major: Elementary Education . ,
Phi Mu-standards chairman, Ritual chauman: WAA: Cholfs SNEA,
PONI SANNETTE BOLINGER, Mtzrywille, Olaio
LINDA CAROLE BOSSE, Brooksville, Ky.
Seniors Make Their Decision -
ANN MCCLURE BOYD, Kingrport, Temz.
Major: Elementary Education
Chi Omegag Student Councilg AWSg WAAg Pep Clubg SNEA-Secretary
Treasurerg Crimroiz Editorial Staff
MARILYN ELIZABETH BOYD, Amer, Iowa
Major: Elementary Education
WAAQ Pep Clubg SNEA
MARY LOU BRATTON, .WincbeJte1', Ky.
Major: Elementary Education u
Sigma Kappag WAA-Representativeg SNEA, AWS.
VIANN DELLA BRISTOW, Lozziwille, Ky.
RICHARD DAVID BRUCE, Greenwich, Conn.
Delta Sigma Phi-Presidentg TTA 5 IRCg Lampas
CHARLES FORTIER BUSCHER, Milford, Comz.
Major: Social Work
Delta Sigma Phi-Ass't Athletic Director, Vice-Presidentg IRCQ Pep Clubg
Appalachian Volunteersg Rambler Sports Staff
JOAN CAROL CARTER, Lozziwille, Ky.
CHARLES CARTER, Lexington, Ky.
LYNNE DOWLING CELLIO, Colzzmblzf, Ohio
Major: Elementary Education and Psychology
Delta Delta Delta-Song Leader, Sponsor Chairmang Panhellenic Rush
Chairmang Pep Club-Vice-Presidentg WAAg AWS
SHEILA GAIL COLDIRON, Horlafz, Ky.
Major: Elementary Education
Graduate School or Career?
JAMES RAY COLLINS, Eminence, Ky,
CretafY3 Kappa Alpha, Student Council President, Deb t 1
tary, Campus Forum, President of Young Republilciins nb-President' Secre-
BARBARA ANN COMBES, Loniwille, Ky.
aliizjiibler Editor, Student Board of Publications, Who's Who,
JUDY BAIN COMLEY, Frankfort, Ky.
Phi Beta, Transylvania Musicians' Guild
RUTHANN CONKLIN, Kirkwood, Del. y
Major: French 3
JOAN CONRATH, University City, Mo.
Major: Physical Education
WAA, TTA, College Choir, Film Society
BARBARA ANN DANIEL, Warner Robins, Gaz.
H Major: Social Work j
-lub! Chi Omega, junior Panhellenic-President, WAA, Pep Club, Crirnron
Staff, Taylortown Tutor
LINDA DELLINGER, Nortlo Olrnrted, Ohio
Major: French I
Holleian Society, Who's Who, Sophomore Discussion Group, AWS, Choir?
Phi Beta-Vice-President, President, Dorm Counselor
DAVID HUBBARD EDERHBIMER
Major: History . ,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Student Council-Vice-President, President, Who s Wh03
Pep Club-President, Student Leader, Crirnyonj Varsity Baseball? Jumof
T-Day Principal, Lampas
SUSAN EDINGER, Irvington, N.
Major: Elementary Education i- vga
Ish CLIFFORD THoMAs ELGIN, cam Clam, Md-
P1 Kappa Alpha, Cheerleader, Pep Clubi TTA: Baseball
Winter Quarter Brings an ld Problem -
PATSY JUNE ELLIOTT, Hm'r0dJb111'g, Ky.
M ' : Ch ' t , ,
DgtlarDeltiimgeltla-Recording Secretary, Rush Chairman, President: Student
Leader- WAA: AWS: Sophomore Honors Group: Young Democrats: T-
Day Hbnor Court: Pep Club: Panhellenic Council: Larnpas
HUBBARD MALCOLM ENDICOTT, Midway, Ky.
Kappa Alpha Order
KERMIT EARRIS, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Alpha Order
JAN THERIN PINNEY, Pillrbflrgb, Pa.
KAREN FOLWEILER, Marltozz, N.
Major: Social Work
CONNIE LOU EONDONG, L611UI'6'7ZL'6bIl1'g, Ind.
Sigma Kappa-Philanthropies Chairman: Pep Club: WAA: SNEA: AWS-
MARY LEWIS FOX, Lexilzgtofz, Ky.
Sigma Kappa-Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary: Holleian So-
ciety, WAA, Sophomore Honors Discussion Group: Lampas
CLEVELAND GAMBILL, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Alpha: Lampas: XVashintgon Semester: Debate Team: IRC: Young
Republicans: Student Council: IFC-Treasurer: T-Day Honor Court: Tennis
ORVILLE GATTI, Lexifzgfon, Ky.
Major: Philosophy: Rambler, Drama Critic and Columnist.
JACQUELINE GRAMS, South Bend, Ind.
Phi Mu-Pledge Trainer, President: WAA-Vice-President: SNEA: Stu-
dent Council-Secretary: Panhellenic Council: junior T-Day Principal: T-
Day Honor Court
DAVID HARTMAN, Bryan, Ohio
CHARELLE ANN HIGGINS, Oak Lawn, Ill.
Major: Elementary Education
Chi Omega-Corresponding Secretary, SNEAg WAAg Choirg C1'im.ron Staff
ELIZABETH ANN HODNETT, Oak Ridge, Tenn,
LamPa5S Wh0,5 Who? CamPu5 Fofumi Rambler Staff, TTA, T1'an.ryl11anian
-Staff, Editor, AWS
LESLIE HOWELL, Highland Heiglotf, Ohio
Major: Social Studies
Transylvania Education Association
RODERICK HUBER, Maywille, Ky.
MARTHA ELIZABETH ISBELL, Lexington, Ky.
Major: Social Work
VICTOR MICHAEL JACOBSON, Dayton,
Delta Sigma Phi, Rambler Staff-Photographer: Army ROTC: Brigade
Public Information Officer, Society of Scabbard and Blade
MICHAEL JEFFREY, Fort Lee, Va.
ELIZABETH ANN JOHNSON, Middletown, Olaio
Ma 'or: Social Studies
Chi Omega-Historian, SNEAQ House Council-Vice-President: Criinfon
ANNINELL JONES, Lexington, Ky.
Pep Club, SNEA
Reaches Epidemic Proportions
Something New in the Air -
PEGGY ANN KENDALL, Rewemm, Ky.
Major: Music Education
Chi Omega-President, Secretaryg Lampas-Secretary, Treasurerg Wh0'5
Who: Phi Beta: Transylvania Musicians Guildg WAAQ SNEAg Crimsoizg
KATHLEEN SUE KINCAID, Claefterfielil, Mo.
Major: Social Work
Phi Mu--Social Service Chairman: WAAfSecretary, Treasure-rg junior
Panhellenic President: C7'l772J072,' Student Council: Senior Class Vice-Presi-
MARTHA CARROLL LASWELL, Owemboro, Ky.
Major: Elementary Education
Phi Mug Phi Alpha Theta-Secretary-Treasurerg SNEA-Historian: WAA
MARY ALICIA LEMON, Seven Mile, Ohio
Phi Alpha Thetag Choir: Taylortown Tutor: Appalachian Volunteer: SNEA
NORMA KAY LEWIS, Nezflwille, Temi.
FRANCES LOMAKOSKI, Romeo, Mieli.
Phi Mu-Rush Chairmang Rambler Staff g Washington Semester
JANE HOGE Mc FADDEN, Frezizkfort, Ky.
Major: Elementary Education
Chi Omega: SNEAg WAA
MICHAEL Mc GILL, Roelaeiter, N. Y.
WILLIAM WARREN MALLORY, Cyiillaimza, Ky.
Major: Social Work
RONALD ROBERT MANDIGO, Barleiizg Ridge, N.
SC11iOr Men Begin to Eeel a Drezfll
POLLY ANN MATHERLY, Lozziwille, Ky,
Rambler Staff: SNEA: Crimrorz-Section Editor: T- ,1 ' -T -
Editor: Student Board of Publications-Trarzrjflvarziaizdgdpigdgdlhtive?CSiiigii1a
Kappa-Scholarship Chairman: Lampas '
BEVERLY MILLER, Wazzfeorz, Ohio
Major: Elementary Education
Chi Omega-Social Chairman'
KAREN ,ELLEN MILLER, W'erlport, Colm. '
Ma'or: Elementar Education
Delta Delta Delta-Marshal: WAA: SNEA: Pep Club
WALTER EUGENE MILLER, Nortla Olmfteri, Oloio
SHARON KAY MILLS, Greerzwooel, Ind.
Major: History and Political Science
MARY CANDACE CARNES MOGENSEN, Delaware, Ohio
Major: Elementary Education
AWS: WAA: SNEA: Pep Club
VIRGINIA WILLOUGHBY NEWTON, Wezrbirzglorz, D. C.
Major: Elementary Education
MICHAEL ROY NICHOLS, Arzelaorezge, Ky.
Major: English l ,
Senior Class President: Student Board of Publications-Chairman? LamPa5j-
Vice-President: Rambler Staff: Crirmorr-Editorial.Assistant! T"4775J'lWmm
-Editorial Board: Appalachian Volunteers-Executive Board: Student Coun- K we
cil: Who's Who
JANET DEE OCKERMAN, Danville, Ky- gp
Chi Omega: Lampas: Who's Who
MARIIORIE ANNE PEACE, Norfolk, Va-
Major: Religion and Philosophy I P D
Sigma Ka a-President, Rush C airmang f 7. h ll '
First Vice-lgiriesident, Treasurer: TTA3 TRAC: Student Council, Pan C SYNC
h Lam as Choir' Phi Beta
ust One More Hectic Quarter
JOHN BRYAN PICKLESIMER, Lexingzfofz, Ky.
CLIFFORD ARTHUR PIKE, Andover, Mau.
Major: Social Work
Phi Kappa Tau, Student Leader: I.E.C.g Cross-country Teamg Intramural
Councilg I.R.C.-President, Treasurer: A.V.'s-Executive Board
WILLIAM CHANDLER PREWITT', Lexifzgiwlf KJ"
Major: Political Science
Choir, Debate: Mexican Quarter, IRC, Df3lTlH1H6CIlbd: Hffmlef
ROBERT REISTER, Mt. Carmel, Ill.
Major: Pre-Theology l U ,
Transylvania Religious Action Committee: Morrison Chapel Organist
JILL ELIZABETH ROBINSON, Clark, N.
Sigma Kappa-Social Chairman, WAAQ Art League, House Council
SANG HYUN KIM, Korea
MILDRED SCHRYER, Lexifzglofz, Ky.
MARGARET SCHWENN, Oak Ridge, Tenn.
Major: Social Work
Phi Mu-Panhellenic Delegate, Panhellenic Officer, Vice-Presidentg Pan-
hellenic Council-Vice-President: Hockey Team: WAA
SUSAN MARSHALL SHEETS, lV0rtlai1zgl01z, Ohio
Phi Mug Hockey Team, Residence Assistant
PAMELA JANE SHEPHERD, Menzjzloif, Team.
The Last Elurry of Commencement
THOMAS RICHARD SHEVLIN, C!Jfl7IlPKlIg7? Ill
Pi Kappa Alpha-Social Member: Senior Class Treasurer IRC Pep Club
PAMELA JEAN SIMPSON, Rirhmoml, Ilzrl
Phi Mu-Social Chairman, Treasurer: Ramble: Circulation Chairman Crlm
Jong Sophomore Honors Seminar, SNEA, WAA
GARY BRUCE SOKOL, Oremzficle, N. Y.
SARAH SPERRY, LfzG1'fz12ge Ill.
SUE CAROL STREABLE, Sbelbyifille, Ky.
Major: Elementary Education
SNEA, Taylortown Tutors, AWS Executive Board Whos Who Sopho
more Honors Seminar: Virginia Bowman Cecil Award
WAYNE JOHN UCCELLINI, Wert oft, Comz
Kappa Alpha Order-No. VIII and IX, Art Association
BARBARA LOIS VANCE, Owentofz, Ky.
Phi Alpha Theta, Taylortown Tutors-Treasurer SNEA TRAC Appala
KAREN JULE VINCENT, Ll7Zk1U0062i, Mal
TTA, SNEA, Pep Club
PATRICA ANN WATSON, Pazrif, Ky.
Major: Elementary Education
WAAQ AWS, Phi Beta-Secretary, SNEA
DAVID LEE WELSH, Lexington, Ky.
Phi Kappa Tau: Who's Who, Lampas
Four Years' Worth of Memories
ROBERT KEITH WELSH, Lexifzgtofz, Ky,
Phi Kappa Tau, Lampasg Who's Who
' GLORIA PAYE WILLIAMS, Hfzrriron, Ohio
. 3 Major: English
Phi Mug Dorm Counselor, Lampasg Wh0'5 who
"' 'K ROBERT THIEL YARosH, Mfaazezmf-jf, cam.
BRION RITCHIE ZAEH, Lexington, Ky.
Phi Kappa Tau
STEPHEN ZRENDA, Niantic, Conn.
When we have discovered a continent, or crossed a chain of mountains, it is only to
find another ocean or another plain upon the further side . . . O, wearied feet, traveling
ye know not whither! Soon, soon, it seems to you, you must come forth on some con-
spicuous hilltop and but a little further, against the setting sun, descry the spires of
-Robert Louis Stevenson
Suggestions in the Transylvania University - Crimson Yearbook (Lexington, KY) collection:
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