Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 176

 

Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1965 volume:

0702 00102379 ' ■it - ' f Ji l ' .i mm COLLEGE STESPEAN Wk M ' i ' it WWW 1; ■ ' ■•:;:■ ' : : i ■ WK I bigati £ Wteks Hi ninn presented by THE 1965 STESPEAN Union College Barbourville, Kentucky Volume 38 Richard Fattaruso . . . Editor Cecil Thurston . . . Business Manager .,-... c WEEKS MEMORIAL UB ASY ABlG A.L E. WE. COLLE g E BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY The Classroom Tower Table of Contents Dedication 4 Leadership 96 Student Life 8 Classes 110 Traditions 30 Supporters 150 Athletics 40 Senior Directory 160 Organizations 56 Index 162 mkifi Lakeside Dormitory, one of several new buildings on campus this year, has a very scenic location. Foreword In this, the 1965 Stespean, we have endeavored to tell the story of Union College through the past year. This is a story of change and transition — a story of the old and the new. This year the most obvious change has been physical. The new physical education building, Lakeside Dormi- tory, and the Student Center have greatly changed the face of the campus, not necessarily supplanting the old structures, but adding to them. For those of us who are upperclassmen, it is startling to realize that in the four years that the Class of ' 68 will be at Union, it may never see a campus that is not, in some area, torn apart by bull- dozers and construction crews. The old Union College is steadily and swiftly becoming the new Union College. These structures are brought into focus through our chapel — the one building that is neither really old nor new, and which signifies the presence of the eternal — the unchanging. It is with these thoughts in mind — the old, the new, and the eternal promise of the future — that we herein tell our story. The Conway Boatman Chapel Dedication Coach Herman Bush Coach Bush relaxes at home with Bill, Becky, and his wife Paula. It is with great pleasure that we dedicate the 1965 Stespean to Coach Herman Bush, Athletic Director and Chairman of the Division of Health and Physical Education. We call this a dedication; and it is an especially fitting term for Coach Bush because of his own dedication to the people, institutions, and ideals which represent the highest values in our society. He is dedicated to his family — his wife, Paula, and his two children, Bill and Becky. He is dedicated to Union College. His foresight, faith, and hard work were instrumental in giving Union a new physical education building that is admired by all of southeastern Kentucky. He is dedicated to a strong program of health, physical education, and athletics, and believes that they are vital to the total educational program. He has served Union College well in various coaching capacities, including basketball, tennis, and golf. His dedication to the students is very obvious. He is in- terested in every student, not just the athlete. Their welfare is his first concern as he renders a helping hand and a word of encouragement to all who need him or ask for his help. He has helped many athletes get an education that would not have been attained otherwise. He is dedicated to bringing sunshine into a dark world. Un- surpassed in wit, his sly sayings and clever remarks bring a smile to every lip and a warmth to the coldest heart. Finally, Coach Bush is dedicated to his God. His good deeds and his service to his home, school, community, and fellow man attest to this fact. It is for these reasons, and for others which cannot be ex- pressed in words, that we pay tribute to Coach Herman Bush — idolized by his athletes, and admired by all. Coach Bush and Miss Pat add to Homecoming festivities with their remarks between halves of the Union-Knoxville College game. Lhing facilities for men were expanded from Stevenson Hall on the front campus to Lakeside Manor, located beside one of several ponds in the area. Union ' s Physical Growth Vividly Contrasts The Old And The New Even the old can become " new " as the old gym was made into a new home for the drama department, and physical education activities were moved to a new, modern, spacious building. tf s _m rrr fff _ fIt-P| ■ ■ ■MHUHHIH|llllltHM|| W §• J(pM . -h " ' . , -j ' J-e- til S Bri ' ? W ti ' ' ' t v S» ' The Snack Shack, scene of dense smoke, jukebox music and noisy crowds was replaced by the Student Center with its soft music, plush interior, and varied facilities. Each day many visitors come to view the majestic beauty of historic Cumberland Falls. There is much of yesterday that is a part of today, and much of today that looks to yesterday. It is not difficult to find traces of history, of tradition, of the old influencing and mingling about with modern man, with the 20th century generation. The Cumberland Valley pro- vides one of the richest illustrations of this fact and Union College students have a great opportunity to learn the lesson well. The Present Unites with the Past in Many Varied Ways Folk songs, both of long ago and of the present day, are very popular with the new generation. The pool tables in the new Student Center are rarely free. The post office - at times there is no busier place. The Student Center lounge pro- vides a relaxing atmosphere for studying or an informal chat. STUDENT LIFE Dancing is a big part of the student ' s social life. While the College ' s central aim perhaps is to provide a stimu- lating intellectual atmosphere in which to study and learn, Union has increasingly attempted to assume a greater respon- sibility for its students ' social life. The new Student Center is what the name suggests — a central meeting place where stu- dents may come for a snack, or even a meal, hold club meet- ings, listen to music, or just relax, either through various games, or by simply talking with a friend. The constant cry of " nothing to do " is becoming a fainter one as new opportunities for occupa- tion of leisure are discovered through the efforts of students them- selves and the director of activities. The student ' s increasing awareness is that college is no more— both socially and academi- cally—than the individual himself makes of it. 9 » O » 0? « s a09 « » e 9 e ? s0g Freshmen Are Introduced to College Life During Orientation The watermelon cut on Sunday afternoon inaugurates Orien- tation activities. The freshman soon discovers that lines are a traditional feature of Union. Beanie-topped neophytes appear en masse for a dose of " Pat ' s Pills. " A rare moment of non-planned activity. 10 The traditional rope pull between freshmen and upperclass- men found the latter on the winning end. A secret gleam of pride fairly streams from his eyes as he thinks about it, while a nervous shuffle announces the presence of that mysterious species called a college prof and a delightfully Southern voice proclaims her elixir for life at Union to be " Pat ' s Pills. " A freshman from his beanie to his uncertainty, he has only hours earlier left his familiar home town society for the brave new world at Union. And it is a hectic existence he ex- periences these few days of Orientation. New friendships awkwardly develop as he stands in one of the innumerable and inevitable lines, while testing and guidance sessions, a watermelon cutting, the President ' s Reception, and an all-school picnic, among other events, acquaint him with the life and personalities with which he is soon to become involved. Classes are a welcome relief from the whirl of activities. His " freshman year " begins, as does an increasing maturity and sophistication. Registration finds a confused freshman even more puzzled. Freshmen meet President and Mrs. Miller as well as faculty on the lawn at Baldwin Place. Mrs. Hansel serves punch to a fresh- man at the President ' s Reception. sS The second Miss America to grace our campus, Miss Donna Axum, chats with Dr. and Mrs. Miller before one of her performances. With Fall Comes The Colorful Of course, I ' ll smoke the peace pipe! Daniel Boone Festival k a - C ft One of the opportunities for Union stu- dents to display their interest in the com- munity came through participation in Bar- bourville ' s annual Daniel Boone Festival, held in early October to commemorate the trail blazer of Kentucky who came to this area almost two hundred years ago. Win- dow displays of priceless antiques, a visit by the Cherokees from nearby North Carolina, the crowning of Miss Daniel Boone, and a shoot between Kentucky and Pennsylvania riflemen, among other events, culminated in a two mile long festival parade on Saturday afternoon. The events were highlighted by the presence of Miss America of 1964— Miss Donna Axum from the University of Arkansas. The charming presence of Miss America added an air of sophistication and beauty to the rustic pioneer festival. The Student Senate float was one of three outstanding ones built by Union organizations. A rifleman inspects one of the targets that helped to give Kentucky its second straight champion- ship. 12 Homecoming Featured The Dedication of The New Gymnasium A Pfeiffer resident places the finishing touches on the AWS ' s winning display. " SigllPa i m- ... - . _ - A stiff breeze sends Choiristers hurrying inside for soon- to-begin dedication ceremonies. Homecoming is a big occasion on the Union cam- pus any year, but Thanksgiving Weekend 1964 witnessed the most elaborate and successful of any in our history. Several hundred alumni returned to view the changing face of their alma mater, while the student body radiated a marked spirit of en- thusiasm, manifested notably in the highly original displays which dotted the campus — until Saturday morning at least, when a wind storm hurled crepe paper and multi-colored tissues from Stevenson to the Chapel. It was " big " for other reasons too: primarily because it saw the formal dedication of the new $700,000 Physical Education Building, of which all who love Union are justifiably proud. Mr. R. Lee Blackwell, President of the Board of Trustees, confers the hon- orary degree on Bishop Walter Gum, in absentia. Dr. John Boyd, dean of the faculty, presented the candidate for the degree at the consecration of the Physical Education Building. The Oldsters give the Youngsters a run for their money. Sports Events and The Homecoming Dance Highlighted the Social Scene Victors pose with their spoils from the first annual Kathy Brick Memorial Swim Meet. Bill Trent towers above the other players as he shoots a jumper against Knoxville College. 14 Lionel Hampton and His Orchestra combined jazz and the big band sound to highlight the Homecoming celebration. Not the least of the eagerly anticipated events of this busy week- end were the annual Homecoming Banquet and Dance. This year it was the music of Lionel Hampton and the beauty of Mis s Claudia Havens, Homecoming Queen, which graced the evening. On Saturday afternoon the first Kathy Brick Memorial Swim Meet and the meet between Union and Eastern Kentucky were held, followed in the eve- ning by the annual Oldsters-Youngsters basketball game and the Union — Knoxville College match. The Bulldogs ' first victory of the season hailed the finale of the grandest Homecoming ever. A central climax of the weekend was the crowning of the Homecoming Queen, Miss Claudia Havens, by Coach Pete Moore. Queen Claudia is flanked by members of her Homecoming Court and their escorts. The Queen candidates are, L-R: Sara Gilpin, Flossie Mohr, Mary Ann Chuppe, Carol Nourse, Miss Havens, Sheri Cowan, Jane Law, Pam Bowen, and Lorrene Waller. 15 The majesty of winter is heralded from a snow-topped steeple. Enthusiastic pranksters romp in the season ' s first snow. Winter Brings Change in Both Substance and Spirit Children from the local orphanage are treated to a Christmas party by the Council of the Southern Mountains. The last rays of summer beam down much later at Union than in most of our students ' Northern habitat. True, the first frost brings the elm and maple leaves tumbling onto the front campus in early October and scatters happy pairs to seek warmth inside closed doors. But it is when the first snow blankets the cold earth that winter of- ficially arrives, only to send jubilant crowds out- doors again — this time to snowball peltings and sleddings on the slopes beside " Soldiers and Sail- ors Memorial. " Pre-holiday term papers and out- side readings are momentarily forgotten. Despite the chilling temperatures, a warm, leisurely at- mosphere pervades the campus — not long ' til the Snowball Dance and Christmas vacation! 16 tl Faculty and students socialize at the Christmas Tea. After the last Thursday in November proclaims Thanksgiving Day and its traditional turkey and pumpkin pie, wild horses are insufficient to halt the ecstatic spirit of Christmas which spontane- ously inflames the campus. Visions of sugar plums dance in every head when that long-awaited mo- ment of " back home " reunions is anticipated. Im- patience for that last day of classes to arrive is universal as is a lackadaisical attitude toward study and pre-holiday term papers. Social functions high- light the season too. Good will toward men is announced with parties for local underprivileged children, while various teas, the Men ' s Open House, the Choir concert, and the Snowball Dance vie to captivate the imagination until the big day. Smiling Miss Arlene Matthews is announced Snowball Queen. The Snowball Queen and her court, L-R: Kay Trueman, Karin Frank, Miss Matthews, Linda Marks and Linda Chuppe. 17 Commuters Are Often Seen But Seldom Heard " The Hub " provides commuter students with a pleasant atmosphere for lunch, or for relaxation between classes. Many students commute to Union from surround- ing towns several miles away; others come from distances no farther than across the street. The com- muter ' s life is an entirely different one than that of the resident: he takes most of his meals at home and is thus denied participation in the central complaint which plagues the dormitory student; due to driving distances, he often rises early and retires early; his social life is most often centered around his home town acquaintances. Many times during the year floods and snows either make hazardous or im- possible his getting to school. His image as the name- less face on campus, however, is gradually being superceded through increasing participation in school activities. Men in town could be called " half-way com- muters. " Doing their own shopping and cooking is a big task, but not unpleasant by any means! College Street is always ' rowded with the cars of I ' I ' ' " FltS. jh .ii iij .. wii ii i ii I [ I I i « ' f . I- W ' l Married students often spend their free time enjoying a friendly game of cards. Married Students Experience a New Way of Life Many students at Union have already discovered their better halves and said, " I do. " To many others life in the marriage courts appears enviable but to those who live there the added chores and responsi- bilities also bceome a vital reality. They do their own cooking, sewing and cleaning; they make their weekly pilgrimage to the IGA or A P, and although a young mother may be kept awake half the night by a colic-beset " Jr. " she still has to make that 8:00 A.M. class. Often both husband and wife are stu- dents and learn to take turns baby sitting, if neces- sary, as well as doing household chores; in other cases, one partner may find it necessary to work to support the family while the other attends classes. Whatever the situation, the college ' s many-sided face is enhanced by the married students ' presence. The sharing of a piece of cake at their wedding reception is symbolic of a lifetime of sharing for Lenny and Sandy Shetler. Those wedding cookbooks soon turn new housewives into excellent cooks. 19 Union ' s assembly programs attempt to bring notable personalities to the campus, such as Harry Caudill, author of Night Comes to the Cumberhind-s. The card catalog is the key to locating specific books from our library ' s 39,000 volumes. Union Offers the Student A Weil-Rounded Program of Study Many a parent ' s Christmas gift to Union takes the form of a new book to the library. 20 8:00 A.M. trampoline classes start the clay off right! -,-9-i - j ' Student teachers Jim Thompson and Frank Babcock find it ' s not always easy to hold the attention of a junior high class. Laboratory training is an essential part of science instruction. A session with Gatlin and Goldsmith provides sophomores with a more thorough understanding of English Literature. The work of the administration and staff is unceasing, often frustrating. Enlisting the support of parents and benefactors, even attracting dynamic speakers for Thurs- day assembly programs are not the simple tasks that is often imagined. One of the central concerns of the College, however, faces those whose specific duty is to care for our academic welfare. It is their lot to see that we have the best course of instruction possible, to push the already high standards of which we are gen- uinely proud even higher. Thus, new courses are period- ically added to the curriculum, giving us a chance to plumb " new " depths of knowledge and better fit us to live in our complex society. Also, steady attempts are made to improve the conditions under which we must learn. Lakeside Residence Hall, the Physical Educa- tion Building, and the new Student Union Building each serve to render more agreeable the world of ideas and fun which the groves of academe create. 21 will study and learn and the opportunity will come, said Lincoln — a motto we might well adopt as our own. The Union College student soon learns that he must put aside Foley ' s, the Hub, and the horsing around that dormitory life invites for several hours of quiet study each day. We realize that our four years here cannot be considered an end in itself; how successful we are in our academic career, how attractive that tran- script appears will spell the difference between the kind of life we desire and the kind that will be ours if we are poorly prepared. Though we remember long evenings spent studying for a French Literature quiz or a Biology mid-term— evenings in which we would have more willing- ly whiled away the hours watching " Peyton Place, " listen- ing to Joan Baez or simply talking to friends— our ultimate realization is that college is more than the shallow exis- tence we often attempt to make of it, that it is a place of discovery of ever-widening intellectual horizons. The clean, well-lighted rooms of the new dorm provide a pleasant atmosphere for study. As A Student Studies So Does He Grow A not uncommon object of frustration for flying fingers. Some people find it easier to study outside than in a noisy dormitory. The quiet (?) of the li- brary is preferred by many stud r • Sandy Gallagher experiments with charcoal sketch- ing. Jon DeFrees expresses himself in picturesque water colors. The creative student at Union discovers several ave- nues through which he may express his peculiar individ- uality. Some of the media which enable him to capture and make concrete the world he feels are oil and water color painting, sketching and modelling. Though he may conclude that he is anything but a Da Vinci or Picasso, he finds the passion to tell his own story no less real; not uncommon, too, he may find abilities of which he was not aware. The department ' s frequent exhibitions demonstrate to the student what has and may be done, while the art major proudly displays his work to his fel- low students in an individual exhibit during his senior year. The Graphic Arts Offer the Student A Chance For Self-Expression Winn Douglass finds the time to do some clay modelling. 23 Guest artists, James Wainner, Morley Meredith and Franeesca Roberta in Puccini ' s Tosca. The beautiful and spacious Hunter Hills " open air " Theatre. Gatlinburg-in-the-Smokies became the center for musical comedy and grand opera when the School of Music moved to its summer campus at Hunter Hills Theatre. In addition to regular academic work, the " Festival " offered an unparalleled oppor- tunity for music students to gain valuable experience studying in master classes and singing in professional productions with world famous artists. Students from thirty- three states were enrolled. It was a sum- mer of serious work with little time for re- laxation — rehearsals began in early morn- ing and productions ended in late evening — but it was an enjoyable one nonetheless. Union Experiments With A Summer Music Festival Not a " lazy " summer morning at an Oklahoma! rehearsal. Listen while you walk clown a dorm corridor and you will discern various sounds vying for your attention. Cer- tainly, several of these will be sounds of music — all kinds — the Beatles, Dave Brubeck, Peter, Paul, and Mary, Dvorak, Beethoven. Many different people, many different tastes explain this non-unique facet of life at Union. Not a few stu- dents themselves express a definition and an attitude toward life through a wailing guitar and an enthusiastic voice or through keen fingers in a piano prac- tice room. Probably the only common agreement possible is that music is a universal language and that it pipes to the spirit sensations absent from other endeavors. One of Union ' s top combos, " The Stones, " entertains at the Alpha Delta dance. Music Plays An Important Role In College Life Officers of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music fraternity, get together for a short jam session before one of their meetings. Some studei im. fcrWKRS MIV.OPIAL LIBRAR UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY Norman Kelley finds Bach a challeng- ing but rewarding experience. Drama Increases In Popularity Instruction . . . entertainment . . . opportunities for personal creativity are three of several reasons the theatre exists. And at Union this year under the direction of Charles M. Billings, it did not simply exist but indeed become a major force on campus. It is surely nothing less than unique to find a college of our size offering five major productions plus a bill of one-acts in a single year. The director ' s enthusiasm proved contagious as over one hundred students became involved either in creative work in the area of performing on stage or in work behind the scenes. All productions except the first, A Visit to a Small Planet, which, at the request of the administration was performed in the new gymnasium, were given in the old gym after it was turned over to the drama department. An adaptable seating arrangement was used for either arena or proscenium style theatre in the sub- sequent. The Second Shepherd ' s Plat , The Importance of Being Earnest, No Exit, and AH the Way Home. Too, the college be- came a cultural center as high schools in the surrounding counties took advantage of their opportunity to see good theatre. It was a productive, stimulating, and thoroughly enjoyable season not only for the director and students involved, but for the whole campus as well. Humorous scenes such as this from A Visit to a Small Planet made the season ' s first production a huge success. The Second Shepherd ' s Play was offered as the drama department ' s Christmas production. 26 Dr. Dieter Caller, guest director of No Exit, and prompt- er Sharon Bell attentively watch the cast in rehearsal. When someone else is on- stage, offstage actors go over their lines. A dress rehearsal provides finishing touches for The Im- portance of Being Earnest. Actors play a tense scene from No Exit. Governor Edward Breathitt crowns the Mountain Laurel Queen at Pine Moun- tain State Park. Lois Crowe, Union ' s candidate, is at far left. Optimism on a grey February afternoon is hope for spring and girls in Coppertone on Pfeiffer sun deck, for the pleasant odor of nearby gardens being cleared and glis- tening dew on the grass to hail the morn- ing, for baseball and puppy love. With the advent of spring, winter ' s hopes are realized. Nature and her children assume a happier pose, joyfully proclaiming once more the resurrection of beauty. It is a time of light hearts tinged with sadness, of graduation and good-byes until September. The Spring Formal and Junior- Senior Banquet highlight the social activities of the season, with a chance for some lucky Unionite to vie with other girls from Ken- tucky colleges and become Queen of the famous Mountain Laurel Festival at nearby Pineville. After the long days of winter, Persephone returns to grace the upper-world with her natural beauty. .MP Spring Awakens the Campus to New Life Coach Bush at the Junior-Senior Banquet displays his unique quality of being able to put a smile on every face, a light in every heart — and still find time to watch the birdie. Karen Watson and Claudia Havens sung leading roles in Menotti ' s opera The Old Maid and the Thief, produced at Commencement time. At the same time that history was being made at a small college in Barbourville, Kentucky, world events were taking place that would stir our emotions and change our lives. When we returned to the campus in September we were full of election year arguments. The con- troversy ranged from right to left, forward and backward, but before we had settled down the Russians temporarily usurped the center-stage spotlight and shook the world with the announcement that they had deposed Nikita Sergeyvich Krushchev. The removal of the roly-poly, seemingly indestructible Premier left a hole in our international picture, and an unsure feeling in us. Then, as if to show the world by compar- ison, we elected by the greatest landslide in American history the man who had taken us through some of our darkest days, the first Texan to ever sit in the White House, as President of the United States. The nation settled down to do a few things that needed to be done. The Civil Rights Act, after months of rioting, and a strong effort to kill it, survived and became law. The Warren Commission, following months of investigation and reams of testimony, issued its final report. Then came the War on Poverty, and the emphasis on Appalachia, with Union College playing a big part in the Kentucky program. Jean-Paul Sartre refused the Nobel Prize for Literature, standing firm by his own philosophy, while Dr. Martin Luther King brought honor to America when he was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. Meanwhile Red China was mounting over her desert the mushroom-shaped cloud of membership in the nuclear club, and south of her we wondered what was happening in that little rice- paddy-and-jungle section of the world called Viet Nam. The space program went ahead on a large scale. " Ranger 7 " and " Ranger 8, " launched seven months apart, provided scientists with thousands of closeup pictures of the moon after three years of failure. Malcolm X mounted a platform in New York and was shot down as he started to speak, causing us to wonder just how large a role po- litical assassination will play in America. In a different manner, the world mourned first a former American president, Herbert Hoover, then Winston Spencer Churchill, one of mankind ' s greatest leaders. In the world of sports, 1964-65 was marked by the XVIII Olym- piad, the first ever to be held in the Orient, which saw the United States outdistance the Russians in gold medals after having suf- fered a setback four years ago. The St. Louis Cardinals won the National League Pennant on the last day of the season, then pro- ceeded to edge the New York Yankees in a full seven-game World Series. Back at home, seventy-six years of patience paid off for Union ' s Bulldogs when they won for the first time the championship of the Kentucky Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. Thus reflecting on the past, those of us who are seniors prepare to embark upon a troubled and anxious world, unsure of what the future mav hold in store. Life Awaits The Graduate Cap and gown bedecked grad- uates enter the Chapel for the finale. TRADITIONS Royalty wears the traditional smile. Faces come and go but not traditions. They are the substance of which colleges are made for they proclaim an identity with other times, indicating that an ever-living past exists upon which laurels are heaped each time traditions are remembered. In the College ' s almost one hundred years of existence as a center of higher learning, it has witnessed the tedious development of customs believed to enrich the life of the individual student as well as that of the institution. Doubtless, many practices have grown up only to be abandoned when it was realized that they lacked the particular quality which so singularly defines the Union ethos. Traditions at Union are as intangible as the friendliness which radiates from the Presi- dent down to the shyest freshman, or as perceptible as the beauty and charm embodied in its sundry queens. Whatever their nature they grace the campus with their presence. 30 Alpha Phi Omega ' s Sweetheart Queen, Miss Winnie Brazier, rides in the Daniel Boone Parade. Vs5r A thrilled Mr. and Miss Union share a magical moment on the dance floor after being honored with a coveted title. d s a a ) 3 31 Dave devotes long hours of serious thought to the culti- vation of his artistic talents. Mr. and Miss Union are chosen by popular vote of the student body as the senior students who best represent the characteristics of friendliness and congeniality, who uphold the traditions of the college, who have a variety of interests, and who possess purpose in life. One of the roughest parts of acting is memorizing those many lines. ; ; . ' ' ' Mr. Union paints a landscape in one of Kentucky ' s scenic areas. Mr. and Miss Union Elected as Top Senior Personalities Mary Ann examines some of the various " home made " cos- tumes in the drama department wardrobe. 32 Mr. Union Miss Union DAVID SCHWEITZER MARY ANN CHUPPE VIr. Union, David Schweitzer, from Bridgeton, New Jersey, has earned a secondary education degree in the field of art. At Union Dave has been President of the Junior Class, Senior Class, Lakeside Dormitory, Art Club, and has served as Vice-President of the " U " Club. He was also art editor of the Stespean, a member of the Student Senate, Circle K Club and played baseball at Union for three years. This year ' s Miss Union is Miss Mary Ann Chuppe from Louisville, Kentucky. Mary Ann, who has earned a Social Studies area, plans to teach next year and work toward her Master ' s degree. While at Union, she has participated in Playlikers, Alpha Psi Omega, Ap- palachian Volunteers, and was a Senior Homecoming Queen Candidate. Mary Ann was a member of the cheerleading squad during her Senior year. 33 Ji Ute Scum SP iedc Nature ' 1 , beauty finds expression in many forms. Union ' s Stespean Queen was chosen by the world famous John Roger Powers Model Agency of New York City, noted authority in the field of beauty. This contest is held annually with each club on campus electing a candi- date. The judge ' s decision is based solely on a photograph of the girl. This year ' s Queen, representing the German Club, is Miss Louise Speck from Dalton, Ohio. A music major, Louise is active in most musical organi- zations on campus and has been soloist on numerous occasions for the College Choir and other groups. In addition to being active in the German Club, she is secretary of the Freshman Class. 34 Claudia spends much time teaching music fundamentals to others, as well as increasing her own knowledge of the art. This year, three candidates from the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes were nominated for Homecoming Queen. Miss Claudia Faye Havens, a Junior from Endicott, New York, was selected by the student body as the 1964-1965 Queen. A music education major and Dean ' s List student, Claudia plans to attend graduate school, teach music in public schools and give private voice and piano lessons. At Union Claudia has been President of CYVENS, an officer of A.W.S., Snow- ball Queen Candidate, and a member of the Student Senate and Beta Chi Al- pha. In addition, she has participated in most musical organizations and sung in last spring ' s production of Menotti ' s opera, The Old Maid and the Thief. Claudia was elected last spring as Union ' s Best Dressed Girl. 35 J Um (Winnie 3!kameb This Queen is not only pretty but is a good hostess, too! Alpha Phi Omega ' s first Sweetheart Queen, Miss Winnie Brazier, is a home economics major from Woodbury, New Jersey. She plans to teach home eco- nomics or specialize in diatetics. Win- nie has been a member of the Home Economics Club and judiciary Board of A.W.S., secretary of the Freshman Class and a Sophomore Dormitory Counselor. 36 Srncw Queen Jt ltM 4folene Jl laMhewA i I The beauty of a queen brightens any doorway. Chosen by popular vote of the mem- bers of the Circle K Club, the Snow Queen this year was Miss Arlene Mat- thews from Lakewood, New Jersey. A health and physical education major. Arlene plans to teach physical educa- tion in the secondary schools. During her first year at Union she was a cheer- leader and a member of Pi Epsilon Al- pha. Arlene was crowned at the an- nual Christmas Snow Ball Dance. 37 2ueen J lm SleMy % wnf The Sweetheart Queen is elected by the members of the Association of Wom- en Students as the senior woman student who has contributed most to dormitory and campus life, without recognition, during her years at Union College. Miss Betty Young, a philosophy and religion major from Jersey City, New Jersey, was chosen by the women of Pfeiffer Hall to receive the honor this year. Betty plans to go to graduate school and become either a minister or director of religious education. Her various activities have included being President of the Women ' s Recreation Association, Chairman of the Social Standards Committee of A.W.S., U.C. C.A. secretary, and a member of Beta Chi Alpha, the Oxford Club, and Milesians. " A rose by any other name . . 38 2uwn m Our 1963-64 Mountain Laurel Candidate, selected by the faculty to represent Union College at the annual Mountain Laurel Festival in Pineville, Kentucky, was Miss Lois Crowe. An elementary education major from Winchester, Kentucky, Lois was President of Beta Chi Alpha, Vice-President of the A.W.S. Judiciary Board, secretary of S.N.E.A., and was a member of the Student Senate and the Stespean staff. Our Mountain Laurel Representative adds an additional touch of beauty to the springtime enchantment of Pine Mountain. 39 ATHLETICS Another integral part of college life is athletics, empha- sizing not only intercollegiate sports, but also the total physical education program of the college, including intramurals. As football is non-existant as an intercollegiate sport at Union, it is not until the frost and pumpkin pie hail the arrival of Thanksgiving and the approaching winter that fans become really enthused over an athletic team. There is nothing like the sound of a basketball swishing through the net to warm the hearts and sharpen the tongue of many a Kentuckian. When a team comes through with a great season, copped by a championship, the effort is well-rewarded, particularly if the drought has been a long one. There are few students, and faculty too, who would even think of missing an important game. Occasionally another athletic team shows some promise, but unless it can win consistently, as did last year ' s tennis squad, there is not much hope for a large audience. The agony of a long, hard race. 40 Willie Trent controls another tip for the Bulldogs. fete, i A Pr-—- 0r, ; ' - " „ " " • - , . - ■— «-k " The strain for victory. a s a s 09 0a Os 0 «C» « » i eO» s09 41 Head Coach Pete Moore, KIAC Coach of the Year for the second consecu- tive season, attempts to get his charges moving during a time out. Union Wins First KIAC Championship At the beginning of the 1964-65 basketball season the Union College Bulldogs were classified in the role of a darkhorse by the coaches of the KIAC. This proved to be the perfect prognostication as the Bull- dogs surprised many followers, and shocked others, while proceeding to capture the school ' s first KIAC Conference Crown, posting a nifty 22-8 record. The season started on November 28, 1964. This was Homecoming weekend, marked by the dedica- tion of the new physical education building. The Bulldogs took pride in their new home and defeated Knoxville College as Ron Phipps and Harry Loy each contributed eighteen points. The second game of the year saw the ' Dogs travel to Villa Madonna to play the Rebels, pre-season favorites to capture the conference crown. With Bob Cox showing the way, Union swept to a 72-63 win. Rio Grande proved to be the first stumbling block of the year as they nipped the ' Dogs 79-78 despite 26 points by the sharpshooting Cox. Union returned to the home court and claimed a 70-58 victory over Hanover in a poorly played game. On December 7, 1964, exactly twenty-three years after Pearl Harbor, the Bulldogs took a bombing in their own right from major col- lege power Xavier University 96-66. However, they showed the true beginnings of a ball club in this game and gave Xavier all they could handle for fifteen minutes. Ron Phipps, all-KIAC guard, shoots his favorite shot behind a screen set up by Bob Cox. Known throughout the conference for his defensive ability, Willie Trent, all- KIAC center, goes high to block a shot by a Villa Madonna player. Willie Freeman, Union ' s most accurate shooter, fires his jump shot against Knoxville College. Harry Loy, after a steal, makes his shot good. Dogs Upset Western Carolina In Tournament Play The Western Carolina Tournament was the next event sched- uled for the Bulldogs. On the first night they defeated out- classed Campbell College of North Carolina 66-43. The next night they met a previous conquerer, Rio Grande, but with the shooting guards hitting consistently, Union outlasted Rio 63-61. Thus they were pitted against unbeaten Western Carolina in the championship game. Down 65-50 with six minutes remaining, the Dogs, led by Harry Loy, put on their greatest comeback of the year to defeat the Catamounts 81-76 in overtime. Significant in this tournament was the outstanding rebounding of Bill Trent, who established himself as one of the best in the 24th district. As the rest of the student body left for home and the Christ- mas holidays, the Bulldogs traveled to Kentucky State, where the Thorobreds rolled to an easy 84-64 victory. The Lincoln Memorial Tournament was next, and Carson Newman, fifth- ranked small college power, the foe. With Phipps injured, the ' Dogs lost 69-51. Union defeated Lincoln Memorial in the con- solation game 74-61. This victory started Union on a nine-game winning streak and moved them into first place in the KIAC. Knoxville College was the second victim in the string as they bowed 84-71. Pike- ville succumbed 78-70, as Willie Trent bombed the bucket for a career high of 24 points. Centre became the fourth victim, 80-64, with Phipps hitting 13 of 19 floor shots and scoring 31 points. Berea fell 74-69, and Campbellsville was defeated easily 90-70. The Bulldogs now looked forward to the make or break week with Georgetown, Villa Madonna, and second place Tran- sylvania — all at home. Bob Cox spins past his man for a lay-up against the Georgetown Tigers. 43 The master of the drive-in, Doug Logan, goes for a three-point play against Pikeville. Bulldogs Post Twenty Wins For Another First Georgetown went down to defeat 78-76 for the first Union triumph in the last five meetings with the Tigers. The Bulldogs topped Villa Madonna for the second time this season and thus entered the Transylvania game with an overall 15-4 record and a perfect 5-0 record in the KIAC. The ' Dogs played a tremendous fifteen minutes and led the Pioneers 33-19 when they began playing as individuals. At the same time, their shooting turned as cold as the winter weather outside, and Transy took advantage of the situation to ou tscore Union 41-16 the rest of the way, claiming a 60-49 victory and throwing the conference race into a tie. The Dogs had to bounce back and bounce back they did, as they edged Berea 64-63. Union returned to the friendly confines of the home floor and rolled to an easy 87-80 win over non-conference foe Centre as Bon Phipps bucketed 35 points. Pikeville again bowed to the gunning guards " barage 71-63. The Dogs were now rolling toward their peak of the year. In one of the most exciting games of the season, they defeated Tran- sylvania 76-73 in overtime to clinch that coveted first conference championship. The ' Dogs traveled to Georgetown for their last conference game of the year and were defeated 82-73 in overtime. In the final two games of the regular season. Bob Cox led a balanced attack as first Campbellsville and then Kentucky State, in Union ' s finest game of the year, bowed to the still-hungry Bulldogs. The team thus became the school ' s first twentv-game winner. Charley Tabb jumps high in an attempted dunk shot against Villa Madonna. Willie Trent, co-captain of the Bulldogs, accepts the con- ference championship trophy while flanked by the re- mainder of the squad. BASKETBALL TEAM. Left-right: Coach Pete Moore, Manager, John Pendleton, Ron Swafford, Ron Phipps, Harry Loy, Charles Tahb, Skip Gregory, Willie Trent, Bob Cox, Paul Erslan, Danny Drinkard, Willie Freeman, Doug Logan, Assistant Coach Donnie Lane. Union Bows in Playoff Action The KIAC Tournament was next on the agenda. With the Bulldogs in the upperbracket, they rolled to easy wins over Pikeville 87-74 and Villa Madonna 97-74. The Villa game marked the career high of 40 points for the stellar guard Ron Phipps. Then, in the final against Transylvania, with Trent grabbing fifteen rebounds and Willie Freeman hitting with uncanny con- sistency, the ' Dogs moved into a 22-21 halftime lead. In the second half another one of Union ' s cold streaks put them behind by five points with a minute and a half remaining when sud- denly the tide changed and with two seconds left Trent tied the score on a tip-in. A referee ' s error and a desperation shot gave Transy the game, 55-53, and the Tournament championship. With this game went Union ' s heart. A tired group of players took the floor against Tennessee Belmont in the first round of the District 24 playoffs. With Belmont running their plays flawlessly and getting the easy shot, Union was simply outclassed on this particular night. It marked the end to a great season that had brought fond memo- ries to manv and hopes for many more in the future. With no losses from graduation the outlook is indeed bright. Season ' s Results The Union bench takes in the action of a close game. UNION OPP. UNION OPP 62 Knoxville 56 74 Berea 69 72 Villa Madonna 63 90 Campbellsville 70 78 Rio Grande 79 78 Georgetown 76 70 Hanover 58 71 Villa Madonna 62 66 Xavier 96 49 Transylvania 60 66 Campbell College (W. Car. 43 64 Berea 63 Tourn.) 87 Centre 80 63 Rio Grande (W. Car. 61 71 Pikeville 63 Toum.) 76 Transylvania 73 81 Western Carolina (W. Car. 76 73 Georgetown 82 Toum.) 72 Campbellsville 61 64 Kentucky State 84 78 Kentucky State 60 51 Carson Newman (LMU 69 87 Pikeville (KIAC Toum.) 74 Tourn.) 97 Villa Madonna (KIAC 74 74 Lincoln Memorial (LMU 61 Toum ■ ) Tourn.) 53 Transylvania (KIAC 55 84 Knoxville College 71 Toum ) 78 Pikeville 70 57 Tennessee Belmont 78 80 Centre 64 (District 24 Playoffs) 45 Jem- Halter splashes through the grueling 200-yard butterfly. Season ' s Results JNION OPP 27 Eastern Kentucky 67 58 Berea 37 72 Louisville 22 54 Morehead State 39 31 Kentucky 61 28 Eastern Kentucky 63 40 Morehead State ' 55 37 Sewanee 54 29 Alabama 59 28 Vanderbilt 63 Swimmers Struggle Through Losing Campaign The Union Bullfrogs opened their 1964-65 swimming season against the Eastern Kentucky Eels before a capacity crowd at the Union pool on Homecoming Day. The Eels, defending state champions, were to be a strong test for the young Bullfrogs, a team with only three returning lettermen. As predicted, they handed Union an overwhelming defeat by taking ten out of eleven first places en route to a 67-27 victory. The team then traveled to Berea to meet the Mountaineers. On this outing Union swam to an impressive 58-37 victory, led in scoring by Jerry Halter with 13 points. The Bullfrogs continued their win- ning ways by taking the measure of the Louisville Cardinals 72-22. Union captured ten out of eleven first places and set three school records. Jim Klepfer lowered his own 200-yard breaststroke record of .5 of a second to 2:32.2; Jim Allen swam the 500-yard freestyle in 6:15.5; and the medley relay team of Mclver, Klepfer, Smaller and Wisner was timed in 4:17.8. The ' Frogs returned home to face the Morehead Eagles, winning their third consecutive meet by a 54-39 score. Thus the squad ended the first semester with a 3-1 won-lost record and looked forward to a victorious campaign. SWIMMING TEAM. First flou L-R: Ron Lee, Jerry Halter, Bob Long, Jay Wisner. Second Bote: Coach Paul Griffin, Dave Mclver, Pat King, Steve Murphy, Ed Alexander, Jim Allen, Ted Bryson. Third Row: Jack Worley, Jim Klepfer, John Smalley, Bert Shepard. At the sound of the gun, Jim Klepfer is off on his record-breaking 200 yard breaststroke effort against Eastern Kentucky. Bullfrogs Finish Season With Mim Six For various reasons the Bullfrog squad dropped from thirteen to six members, a heavy blow to an already inexperienced team. The second semester began with Union meeting the University of Kentucky Catfish. Due to the ' Frogs ' lack of depth UK pre- vailed by a 61-31 count. However, a bright spot on the Union squad was the addition of Bob Long, who tied Jerry Halter for high scorer with eight points. The Bullfrogs then traveled to Richmond for a return engagement with the Eastern Ken- tucky Eels. Again the latter were victorious, this time by a 63-28 score. Union remained on the road, traveling to Morehead to meet the Eagles in another return match. The ' Frogs ' found their opponents more determined than before and returned home smarting from a 55-40 setback. Sewanee came to visit the Bullfrogs and proved to be too formidable, defeating Union 54-37 while swimming many of their better swimmers exhibition. High scorer of the meet was Bob Long, who also established a school and pool record of 231.20 points in the diving. To close out the season, Union traveled to the University of Alabama and Vanderbilt University, losing by a considerable margin to both schools. High scorers at Alabama were Long and Halter with 7 3 4 points and at Vandy Long claimed high point honors with the same total. For the season Jerry Halter ranked first in point production with 88, pushed strongly during the second semester by Bob Long. Steve Murphy and Jim Allen performed steadily all season long, placing well in most meets. Hopes are that with more depth the Bullfrogs will have a much stronger squad next year. Adding to an otherwise disappointing season was ace diver Bob Long, who won the NAIA national one-meter diving championship in March. 47 The Bulldogs experienced a lean season in Coach George Van Home ' s last year at Union. Although the hitting was above average, it could not make up for the poor fielding, pitch- ing, and lack of depth which the team experi- enced. Leading the squad were the big hitters- Ted Bryson, Dennis Parsons, and Norman Taylor. Coached by Pete Moore this year ' s contin- gent boasts returning lettermen Bryson, Tay- lor, Parsons, Harry Loy, Bill Hartung, John Farner, Don Hicks and Jerry Halter. If the pitch- ing and fielding can improve over last year, the big bats should be there to promise the fans an interesting season. Coach Van Home confers with four of the brighter prospects on the 1964 squad— L-R, Ham- Loy, Stan Lawson, Ted Bryson, and Dennis Parsons. Bulldogs Falter In Diamond Harry Loy takes the pitch, waiting for the inside offering that will enable him to pull the ball down the third base line. Play BASEBALL TEAM. First Row, L-R: Bruce DeMinico, N ' orman Taylor, John Farner, Ted Bryson. Second Roil. Jim Harbison, Harry Loy, Stan Lawson, Sam Perry, Charles Hudson, Don Hicks. Third Row: Dennis Parsons, Phil Malone, Bill Hartung, Gordon Updegraff, Jerry Halter, Jim Young. Fourth Rote: Coach George Van Home, Coach Jerry Carey, John Sampson, Vaughn Griffin, Chuck Akers, Dave Schweitzer. j V ' " -i r 48 If: TENNIS TEAM. Front Row, L-R: Joe Foster, Dan Oesch, Pete Corum, Donnie Lane. Rack Row: Coach William Henry, Chuck Conley, Rick Slocum, Paul Erslan, Bill Yeatts, Coach Herman Bush. Tennis Team Enjoys Banner Year Pete Corum and Rick Slocum, runners-up in the KIAC Doubles Tournament, talk over pre-match strategy. The Union College Tennis Team, under the di- rection of Coaches Herman Bush and William Henry, enjoyed a tremendous season. Led by Rick Slocum and Pete Corum, the Bulldogs swept through eleven straight matches before bowing to Bellarmine, top tennis power in the KIAC. They bounced back, however, to decision Campbellsville and ended the year with a sparkling 12-1 won-lost record. 1964 Tennis Results Union 8 Lincoln Memorial 1 Union 6 Berea 5 Union 8 Campbellsville I Union 5 Lincoln Memorial 4 Union 7 Cumberland 2 Union 6 Villa Madonna 1 Union 7 Transylvania Union 6 Pikeville Union 6 Pikeville Union 9 Cumberland Union 7 Berea 2 Union 2 Bellarmine 5 Union 7 Campbellsville 49 Larry Murray and Roper Erhard attempt to shake off the effects of the grueling 3.1 mile run. The year 1964 saw a Cross Country team again at Union College, the first since 1959. With ten fresh- men, the squad did not achieve a victory in five meets against major competition, but with no departures 1965 promises to be a more successful campaign. George Yuhasz, from Meadville, Pennsylvania, proved to be the top man on the squad, winning once, placing second twice, and third once. He was flanked by Larry Murray from Selbyville, Delaware. The two best times turned in for the three and one-tenth mile cross-country distance were 17:20 by Yuhasz and 17:48 by Murray. Union Fields First Cross Country Team In Four Years The gloomy atmosphere of defeat. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM. Kneeling, L-R: George Yuhasz, Larry Murray, Tom Johnson. Standing: Coach Roger Trnitt, George Frazier, Jim Herzog, John LePeyre, Roger Erhard. TRACK TEAM. Front Row, L-R: Joe David Martin, Clyde Tubick, Vernon Wilder, Barry Morlachetta, Steve Murphy, Claudio Crisafulli, Roger Truitt, Coach Pete Moore. Back Row: John Crawford, Bill Fultz, Bob Cox, Willie Trent, Don Bautz, Ed McDaniel, Joe Lowid. Individual Trackmen Stand Out in Winless Season ' ... : S ' ? ' ? .:; S- .: ' ■■ _ , ; , : ?j ' • Clyde Tubick, leading 880-yard and mile mnner, shows his starting form. The Union Traeksters, under mentor Pete Moore, suffered through a disastrous campaign. Due to a lack of enthusiasm among the students, the thin-clads were noticeably undermanned. However, individual standouts did exist. Willie Trent, KIAC discus champion for the second consecutive year. Bill Fultz, the most versatile performer on the team, and Bob Cox, late-blossoming broad and high jumper, were consistent winners. With returning lettermen Trent, Cox, Don Bautz, and Steve Murphy forming a nucleus, the Traeksters hope for an improved season in 1965, but must expect help from new prospects in order to complete a successful year. Roger Truitt, 440 yard dashman, gets ready to take off in a practice run. 51 KARATE CLUB. Kneeling, L-R: David Apner, David Lohh, Frank Hixon. Standing; David Mclver, Alex Leslie. Charles Martin, Jack Seals, George Ehlert, Alar Kangur, Absent: Jim Wilson. The Union College Isshinyru Karate Club is one of the newest independent organizations on campus. It was begun by Rev. George Van Home, a first degree black belt, two years ago. Since he is no longer at Union, the club is being led by the highest ranking belt at the college, Al Kangur, assisted by two other ranking belts, Jim Wilson and David Mclver. The purpose of the organization is to promote discipline and sportsmanship both mentally and physically. Karate was orginally considered the art of self-defense, but since it was " Americanized " it has also become an outstanding sport. Karate skills take many months to acquire. Here Al Kangur executes a " back jump kick " against Dave Mclver. Karate Instruction Offered to Students; Union ' s First Bowling Team Formed With the construction of Lake- side Lanes it was inevitable that a bowling team be formed at Union. After several tryouts the team was set at eight members. Coached by Jimmy White and captained by Bill Sayre, the " Bowldogs " enjoyed a moder- ately successful season, bowling such teams as Eastern Kentucky and Pikeville. In what amounted to the KIAC championship match Union defeated Pikeville at Middlesboro by 34 pins in a six-game series. Previous to this the teams had split two matches, while against Eastern, a non- conference foe, Union failed to come rip with a victory in two meetings. Next year ' s team looks very promising as only two lettermen. Sayre and Grove Sauselen, will be lost. BOWLING TEAM. Kneeling, L-R: Glendon Lodge Mirando, Jack Johansen, Bill Sayre. Paid Killinger, Mike Parker. Standing: Grove Sauselen, Mike 52 Jane Embree Mary Ann Chuppe Cheerleaders Union ' s cheerleaders, coached by Miss Ruby Roten, are elected annually by the student body. The only repeater from last year ' s squad was senior Nancy Beisecker. Arlene Matthews Sue Frazier Joy Lumpkins w Nancy Beisecker 53 Basketball Highlights WRA Activity Formed in October 1964, the Women ' s Recreation Association of Union College is an organization com- posed of all women students in the college. It aims to provide a variety of athletic events in which the girls may participate. This year basketball headed the activity backed by volleyball, table tennis, tennis and badminton. It is hoped that the organization will grow in the future and become an important element of the women ' s physi- cal education program. Is this basketball or soccer? Not quite as graceful as the men, but just as rough. Say please. 54 Dave Wilson sweeps left end for the Yankees. If you make one more had call, we ' re petting a new ref! Kentucky Dominates Men ' s Intramurals At Union, men ' s intramural teams are formed by geographical area since the college is represented by so many out-of-state students. Participating teams during the 1964-65 year were: Kentucky, Yankees (Northeast), Big Ten (Midwest and Pennsylvania), New Jersey, and the Rebels (South and West). In both football and basketball, the Kentuckians cap- tured the championship, followed by the Yankees in each case. In addition, the champs defeaetd a repre- sentative all-star squad in both sports. Softball in the spring is the remaining popular intramural activity. Not all hands are reaching for the basketball. 55 Al Cini of the Big Ten drives in for a layup against Jersey. The club bulletin board announces the day ' s activities. Homecoming displays are major projects of many clubs. 56 Stimulating discussions make for rapt attention. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Members of AWS prepare a display for Home- coming. Among Union ' s forty clubs and organizations, the student can undoubtedly discover two or three compatible to his needs. All kinds are boasted: those that specifically encourage self-expression; those that foster a more mature religious consciousness; those that aid in teach- ing more about the field in which the student is preparing himself. Still others purport to render service to the college and community, reward academic and character excellence, or simply provide a relief from the hum-drum life studies can create. However, the club is only as successful in its efforts as the students who compose it — a fac t which remains true for every organization on Union ' s campus. a 9» 9a© «d5 9« B« 8« 9 4©»fi 9« P«dP 57 ALPHA DELTA. First Hoic. Archie Main, Miss Mary Pettus, Bonnie Philpot, Rick Shaw, Lester Bartley, Mr. Carl Evans, William Finney. Second Row: Paul Burhans, Richard Lang, Fred Davis, Gordon Updegraff, Janice Bryant, James Wilson, Phyllis Lewis, William Fritz, Carl Taylor, Daniel Wellman, Charles Rednour. Alpha Delta Rick Shaw gives free instruction to some eager math students. The Alpha Delta Chapter is dedicated to the attain- ment of greater knowledge of mathematics. The club this year sponsored a pie throw at the Halloween Carnival and presented a map of the proposed campus of 1970 for Homecoming. The officers are: President, Rick Shaw; Vice-President, Bonnie Philpot; Secretary-Treasurer, Lester Bartley. 53 Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity is dedi- cated to serving Union College. The members partici- pated in the Daniel Boone Festival by entering a float, sponsored a booth in the Halloween Carnival and aided other clubs in the maintenance of their projects. Alpha Phi Omega annually builds an outstanding float for the Daniel Boone Festival. Alpha Phi Omega ALPHA PHI OMEGA. Seated: Don Bautz, Jim Lindsey, Jim Mahan, Al Thomas, John Kates, Charles Clark, Dave Covert. Standing; Wayne Brashear, Mike Mirando, Vaughn Griffin, George Allison, Peter Spath, Ted Locke, Tom Dushas, Bill Emeigh, Harry Christie, Randy Stokes, John Farner, Cornelius, Sonny Long, Sam Richmond, Archie Main, Dave Lobb. Doug 59 Alpha Psi Omega is an honorary dramatic fra- ternity, organized for the purpose of providing an honor society for those attaining a high standard of work in dramatics. It sponsors drama productions for the enrichment of die campus community. Thespians are selected for member- ship after they have fulfilled the basic dramatic requirements of the fraternity and have shown a desire to be honored by membership. Mr. Billings coaches players in the Drama Department ' s Christmas production, The Second Shcplierd ' s Play. Alpha Psi Omega ALPHA PSI OMEGA. Seated: Bruce Morrison, Toni Fuller. Standing: Fred Eliord, Sharon Bell, Gail Gray, Paul Sowden, Mary Ann Chuppe, George Shellenbarger, Robert Eustice. 60 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. Dr. Eugene Haas, Dr. Herman F. Kurtz, Daniel Wellman, John Wheeler, Joe Hissam, David Lobb, Janice Blakley, Bruce Rollman, Ronald Sell, Dr. Dan C. Foote. American Chemical Society The American Chemical Society attempts to instill in its members a desire to study chemistry and to orient them in the development of new fields in chemistry. Dr. Kurtz helps Janice Blakley with an experiment — precision in the world of science is of utmost importance. 61 Appalachian Volunteers The talents of the volunteers are varied. The Volunteers at times face minor transportation problems! wf? Craft projects, using inexpensive materials, help to build friendships. Books provided by the Volunteers help to promote reading intreest. The Appalachian Volunteers are college students who spend many hours of their free time working in the Appalachian area. They coop- erate with county superintendents and rural teachers in supplementing the curriculum and stimulating the achievement level of rural youth. The organization is under the spon- sorship of the Council of Southern Mountains. Using donated materials, the Volunteers assist superintendents in improving the environment for learning. The Art Club welcomes all those interested in creative artistic expression. The aim of the club is to further de- velop the appreciation and understanding of art. The special activities of the club include an annual Christmas card sale, a Spring sidewalk art exhibit, a dance and field trips. Art Club Mr. Hinson aids two students in preparing posters for an upcoming Art Club dance. ART CLUB. Jonathan G. DeFrees, Norma North, Barry Gray, Mrs. Albert Hinson, Mr. Albert Hinson, Kay Tanouye, Ed Smith, Gail Gray, Connie Le- Peter, Winn Douglass. 63 The purpose of the Association of Women Students is to direct the affairs of student life and to promote spiritual growth and unity among the women resi- dents. This association annually under- takes a variety of different projects: Homecoming display, Big Sister Party, Christmas Tea, Valentine Open House, Hospitality Weekend and Mothers ' Weekend. ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN ' STUDENTS. Executive Council: Miss Virginia Goodwin, Claudia Havens, Betty Young, Sara Gilpin, Ruth Gleason, Myra Parsons, Carol Duncan, Gail Matheson, Angela DePalma, Mrs. Alberta Covert. Association of Women Students JUDICIARY BOARD. Seated: Florence Mohr, Sara Gilpin, Mary Lewis. Standing: Winnie Brazier, Monna Williams. 1 r L i i LA } COUNSELORS. Seated: Stephanie Riley, Patsy Howard, Toni Fuller, Sharon Bell, Virginia Burdick. Standing: Becky Reid, Lois Riley, Susan Pennycuff, Vicki Bozarth, Peggy Griffin, Christine Tuholsky, Myra Parsons, Vivian Vair. SOCIAL STANDARDS COMMITTEE. Seated: Judy Bird, Betty Young. Standing: Anita Rayburn. BIOLOGY CLUB. John Wheeler, Vickie Bozarth, Hiromi Yamana, Boaz Mafa- rachisi, Dr. Richard White, George Allison, Wayne Brashear, Ernest Roop, Norma North, Kenneth Boggs, Mary Clark. Biology Club The Biology Club explores the fields of biology through individual and group projects. This year ' s officers were: President, Wayne Brashear; Vice-President, Mike Parker; Secretary, Mary Clark; Treasurer, George Allison. Biology club members confer with one of Union ' s early graduates. 65 ' Beta Chi Alpha SHARON BELL CHERYL CRONTZ T Beta Chi Alpha is a social service sorority serv- ing the campus and student social life of Union Col- lege. In an effort to bring beauty, culture and art to the college atmosphere it maintains several regular projects, including the two BXA rose beds, social teas and receptions for campus guests and new pledges, a Christmas party in conjunction with Circle K for the county ' s orphans and the annual Presentation Ball in the spring. KAROLIXA EGORENKO SUE FRAZIER ■ ! «•»- x; TOM LYNN FULLER MARY CAROL GIROX GAIL GRAY CLAUDIA HAVENS SHARON HAWN JEAN JARVIS CONNIE LePETER JEROLYN LIGHTNER JoANN MEDDOCK FLORENCE MOHR 66 NORMA NORTH CAROL NOURSE ■fiytii p l Hj ¥ f t » w . 1 • - J ■I Each year the BXA sells mums at Homecoming to help finance their projects. MYRA PARSONS JANE POWELL DEE DEE SCALF JACQUELYN TAYLOR JUDY THURSTON DIANE TRETHAWAY CHRIS TUHOLSKY LYNN VAN SANT KAREN WATSON BETTY YOUNG MRS. FRANK GILBERT Sponsor MISS MARY ALICE LAY ' , Sponsor 67 CANTERBURY CLUB. First Rou. Jean Bedford, Doug Cornelius, Barbara Loseno. Jodi Neace. Second Ron: Mr. Charles Hansel, Chris Tuholsky, Fred Mellon, Torii Fuller. Third Rou:: John Acton, Ralph Meluney, Paul Sowden, Mrs. Walter Gerth, Rev. Walter Gerth. Canterbury Club The Union College Canterbury Club is a new organization on campus this year. The group ' s major project is to obtain a permanent meeting place proportionate to the size of the club. Ex- cursions and weekend retreats to other colleges in the Lexington Diocese were taken in order to see how this small group might be improved. Would $10 be a fair price, Father? 63 Circle K promotes higher social, business, and pro- fessional standards. The members serve the community by sponsoring car washes, an Easter egg hunt and a Christmas Party for underprivileged children. They are also responsible for the annual Snowball Dance. President, Dick Vande Voorde; Vice-President, Barry Foster; Sec- retaries, Leonard Shetler, Steve Murphy; Treasurer, Cecil Thurston; Chaplain, Don Anderson. Dick Vande Voorde presents the sponsor of Circle K, Dr. Frank Gilbert, with a Rift at the annual Snowball Dance. Circle K CIRCLE K. Seated: Jim West, Edward Lamb, Kenneth Boggs, Cecil Thurston, Steve Murphy, Barry Foster, Richard Vande Voorde, Leonard Shetler, Don Anderson, Mac Arthur Carnes, Philip Newbert, Joseph Foster, Harry Herren, Standing: Tom Birdsall, Howard Murphy, Robert Parsons, George Shellen- barger, Samuel Powell, Glen Lodge, John Drew, Frank Preston, John Wyn- koop, Robert Heffern, Larry West, Rick Quist, Donald Phillips, Barry Gray, Al Cini, Barry Pekich, David Schweitzer, Dave Apner. 69 The college choir sings in local churches and schools, gives a program at Christmas and twice in the spring, and takes an annual spring tour. This year the group was invited to sing at the Kentucky Education Associa- tion meeting in Louisville. The choir also appears each week in chapel. Members of the choir prepare backstage for one of their many performances. College Choir COLLEGE CHOIR. First Row: Mr. Dennis Jackson, Jocelyn McClure, Christine Brewster, Ann Heskamp, Pamela Bowen, Sandra Goodearl, Sylvia Snape, Linda Matthews, Sandra Tignor. Second Row: Louise Speck, Diana Snook, Paula Blish, Candy Ballou, Chris Taulbee, Anita Rayburn, Carol Nburse, Suzanne Garrison. Third Row. Claire Crittenden, John Brown III, Winn Douglass, Wayne Hawley, Richard Brockway, Ralph Meluney, Larry Hayes, Dale Olmstead, Carol Hamilton. Fourth Row: Don Huckle, Arthur Clark, Bruce Morrison, David Lobb, Peter Leathersich, Jack Ebbert, Richard Duffany, Bud Cooper, John Van Dersall. 70 College Orchestra COLLEGE ORCHESTRA. Director: Mr. Allan Eugene Green; First Violin: Mrs. Bernard Linger, Conccrtmtstrcss, Barbara Erniin, William Sawyer, Mrs. W. Gordon Marigold, Clifford Fisher; Second Violin: Mr. Dennis Jackson, Principal, Louise Speck, Diana Snook, John VanDersall, Gayle Bartlett, Carol Hamilton, Lee McClanahan, Larry Hayes; Viola: Mr. William P. Hays, Claudia Havens, John Brown; Violincello: Dr. W. Gordon Marigold, Sir. J. D. Kelly, Anita Rayburn; Double Bass: Harry Herren, David Glahn; Flute: Christine Geyer, Sharon Matthews; Oboe: Mr. Bernard Linger, Dr. Robert Matthews; Clarinet: Robert Tatro, Paul Dunn, Phyllis Chaney; Bassoon: Roy Johnson (Cumberland College), Martin Pemberton; French Horn: Mr. Russell Nelson (Cumberland), Robert Roth, James Harvey, Peggi Hogg; Trumpet: Ralph Meluney, Jack Ebbert; Trom- bone: Dale Olmstead, John Kates; Percussion: George Hill, Joseph Beavon, The Union College Orchestra welcomes all students and per- sons in the surrounding area as members. It usually presents two concerts a year which are open to the public. 71 COUNCIL OF SOUTHERN MOUNTAINS. First Row: Lucy Diaz, Bee Behr- mann, Jane Powell, Barbara Staderman. Second Row: Geraldine Syme, Mrs. Hugh Ghormley, Dr. Hugh Ghormley, Chris Brewster, Jerry Miller. Third Row: Michael Alexander, Chuck Weintraub, Carter Black, Curtis Payne, Lee Wil- liams, Bob Broome, Barbara Ogilvie, Wayne Hoffman. Council of Southern Mountains Knox County ' s underprivileged children en- joy a visit by Santa Clans at the Council ' s Christmas party. The members of the Council of Southern Mountains find through their working experiences a true picture of the southern Appalachian region. This year their projects included booths in the Daniel Boone Festival and the Halloween Carnival, working at Lend-a-Hand Mission on Stinking Creek, distributing clothing to needy people in the county and working at the Dale Hollow Larger Parish in Livingston, Tennessee. President, Robert Broome; Vice-President, Gerry Youtzy; Secretary, Barbara Ogilvie; Treasurer, Mark Smith. The Council worked hard during the Boone Festival to raise money for coming humanitarian projects. A future Cwens project begins with informal discussion. Phi Cwens, one of twenty-two chapters, is Union ' s National Sophomore Honor Society. It fosters leadership, scholarship, and fellowship among the sophomore women and instills incentive in freshman women to obtain a high scholastic average in order to be honored by mem- bership in this society. Outstanding features of this year were: the Twentieth National Witan Convention, a tea for freshman women, and the annual initiation banquet. Cwens CWENS. Seated: Mrs. Myra Jackson, JoAnn Meddock, Sheri Cowan, Mrs. Alberta Covert. Standing: Pam Bowen, Hiromi Yamana, Judy Adair, Myra Parsons, Chris Tuholsky. 73 Dr. and Mrs. Marigold attempt to bid au revoir to some members of the Club. Lc Ccrcle francais was organized to promote an interest in French language, culture, and literature. At the monthly meetings this year, papers centering around various aspects of French culture were presented by faculty and students. The club co-sponsors the Valen- tine Dance and a picnic with the German Club. President, Don Turner; Vice-President, Betsy Williams; Secretary, Chris Tuholskv; Treasurer, Dee Dee Scalf. Sponsors and ever-ready hosts of the French and German Clubs are: Mrs. Connie Marigold, Dr. Gordon Marigold and Dr. Dieter Caller. French Club FRENCH CLUB. Seated: Betsy Williams, Dee Dec Scalf, Christine Tviholsky, Don Turner. Standing. Maurice Quelle, Eleanor Thompson, Carol Hamilton, Richard Fattaruso. 74 GERMAN CLUB. Seated: Virginia Burdick, Christine Tuholsky, Bee Behr- mann, Louise Speck, Barbara Loseno. Standing: James Wilson, Maurice Quelle, Jerry Turner, David Lobh, Donald Turner, Fred Barnes, Lester Bartley. German Club The German Club went Christmas caroling to a few of the faculty homes in order to brighten the spirit of the season — in German, of course. 75 The purpose of die Deutsche Gesellschaft is to promote an interest in German language, literature and culture. The informative programs often include various distin- guished speakers. Projects of the group include the Valen- tine Dance, caroling in German at Christmas time, a picnic and a formal banquet for members. President, Maurice Quelle; Vice-President, Chris Tuholsky; Secre- tary, Louise Speck; Treasurer, Fred Barnes. At most homes they were well received! HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. Seated: Miss Mary Alice Lay. Standing: Patsy Howard, Hiroma Yamana, Nancy Tucker, Dee Dee Scalf, Mary Nell Howard, Yvonne DeVaughn, Myra Parsons, Monna Williams, Linda Chuppe, Ann Abbuhl, Judy Bird, Winnie Brazier, Susan Penny cuff, Norma North, Viola Bradley, Sheri Cowan. Home Economics Club The Home Economies Club serves to acquaint its members with home and family living. Some of its activi- ties include the Christmas Tea for the faculty, attending the Kentucky Home Economics Convention, making a Homecoming display, and providing refreshments for various groups and events on campus. ' The way to a man ' s heart 76 Students are elected to the honorary scholastic fra- ternity, Iota Sigma Nu, to reward excellence in scholar- ship, to promote diligence in study, and to encourage high ideals. They are tapped in the spring annually. Mem- bership is open upon election to the following: (a) All who have met the requirements for graduation with honors: (b) All students who, at the end of the first semes- ter of their junior year, have a quality point standing which, if maintained, will graduate them with the honor of magna cum laude. In recognition of scholarship on the Union College campus, Iota Sigma Nu awards prizes on Honors Day to the freshman and the sophomore student with the high- est scholastic average in their respective classes for the year. Iota Sigma Nu IOTA SIGMA XU. First Roil: Mrs. Ralph Mays, Mrs. Sampson Knuckles, Elizabeth Todd, Donald Welch, Mrs. John Shelley, Mrs. Wilson Singer, Mrs. Leslie Carr. Second Bow: James Frutchey, Kathleen Moore, Linda Burchell, Lucille Hopkins Bingham, Wilma Evans, Ruth Carol Boyd, Lowell Barnett, Ray Giron, Danny S trunk, Linda Frutchey, Rena Milliken, Carolyn Osborne, Mrs. Sherley Treadway, Deril Mays, Erick Pifer, Eila Raines. 77 Lakeside Dormitory Council LAKESIDE DORMITORY COUNCIL. Seated: Rick Quist, Harry Herren, David Schweitzer, AI Cini. Standing: George Shellenbarger, Ray Sevems, John Famer, Edward Lamb, John Wynkoop, Buddy Salyer, Sonny Long. Being a new dorm this year, Lakeside had as its first big event an Open House, at which a Dorm Sweetheart was elected. The purchase of a color television set and the addition of a ping- pong table provided recreation not available in past years. The Council also arranged for a few coed nights in the lounge. Officers during this first year were: Dave Schweitzer, President; Harry Herren, Vice-President; D. H. McNeil, Secretary; Rick Quist, Treasurer. " Mrs. Z, " Lakeside ' s housemother, combines Southern hospitality with a Texan ' s broad sense of humor to serve the boys in her own unique way. Coeds help the boys decorate the Christmas tree for the Dorm Open House. Lakeside Manor Queen, Claudia Havens (center), poses with her Court (1-r): Paula Blish, Mary Ann Chuppe, Cheryl Crontz, and Winnie Brazier. . m The First and Second Floor Residents of Lakeside Manor. The Men of the Manor The Third Floor Residents of Lakeside Manor. 79 - In the MSM, members share in tlie cleanup of a fellowship dinner as eagerly as thev shared in die food! The Methodist Student Movement is a local Christian unit related to the Methodist Church and acting as an integral part of the overall col- lege religious life. Christian education is promoted through pro- grams of worship, recreation, community work projects, conferences, etc. This year the MSM carried out projects at Henderson Settlement, Frakes, Kentucky. President, John Mutambara; Vice-President, Pam Bowen; Secretary, Jerolyn Lightner; Treasurer, Dick Fattaruso. Methodist Student Movement METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT. First Row: Mark Smith, Pete LeathcTSich, Jeffrey Kress, David Rockwell, John Benson. Second Row: Richard Fattaruso, Bud Cooper, Barbara Avers, Lenetta Funk, David Glahn, Jerolyn Lightner, Dr. Joseph Mitchell, John Mutambara, John Brown, Gayle Bartlett, Sandy Tignor, Rev. Harold Henson. Third Row: Barbara Ermin, Celeste Wilson, LoAnna Allen, Carlene Triplett, Marcia Singer, Ronald Sell, Edward Christian- sen, Diana Snook, June Haff, John Kates, David Lobb. Fourth Row: Lee Williams, Franklin Babcock, Earl Linaburg, Scott Jenkins, Frank Crayton, Wayne Hawley, Christine Brewster, Carol Hamilton, Jim Harvey. 80 OXFORD CLUB. First Row: Dr. Robert Matthews, Ed Betts, Dr. Joseph Mit- chell, Jack Johnson, John Benson. Second Row: Mark Harrison, John Gordon, Jeffrey Kress, Jay King, Richard Norton, Dalton Roof, David Rockwell, John Bell, Rev. Harold Henson. Third Row: Ian Reid, Al Betts, Phillip Malone, Gerry Youtzy, David Glahn, John Schroeder, Bruce Morrison, Peter Leathersich, Bob Nelson, Danny Stinson, Bud Cooper, Paul Glock, Paul Bates, Joe Harris, Scott Jenkins, Mr. Charles Hansel. Oxford Club The Union College Oxford Club provides an op- portunity for Christian service workers to serve others. Among other activities they sponsored a Thanksgiving Day worship service, the proceeds from which were sent to Mr. and Mrs. Griffin, missionaries in Southern Rhodesia. The Oxford Club will also help finance the worship center in the Stu- dent Center. Dr. Mitchell receives a new set of paraments from Jay King, past-president of the Oxford Club, who made the presentation to the college. 81 PI EPSILON ALPHA. First Row; Donnie Lane, Judith Simmermon, Nancy Beisecker, Robert Long. Second Rnic: Gerri Bean, Mary Boswell, Cave Scheeper, Betty Young, Myra Parsons, Sara Gilpin, Arlene Matthews, Gerald Halter. Third Row: John Farner, Theodore Bryson, Patricia Duval, Robert Gutknecht, Jeff Brown, William Bloomingdale, Ray Borusky, Pi Epsilon Alpha The purpose of Pi Epsilon Alpha is to provide profes- sional experience in the field of phyiscal education for all physical education majors and minors. One of the main projects that the club undertook this year was the ad- ministering of physical fitness tests to an entire grade school near Hazard, Kentucky. Student Coach Donnie Lane displays his tennis form to members of the team. 82 The Beta Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu has as its pur- pose encouraging high standards of learning and pro- moting social service. Membership is open for juniors and seniors in the upper third of their classes who have majors or minors in a field of social science with a grade of " B " or better, and have submitted a research paper. Pi Gamma Mu officers Cecil Thurston and Jim Valentine admire the banner of their fraternity. Pi Gamma Mu PI GAMMA MU. Seated: James Valentine, Cecil Thurston. Standing: Rick Shaw, Maurice Jacobs, Mr. Milton Townsend, Miss Elizabeth Todd, David Delorme, William Stark, Lynn Dietrich, Mr. Warren Robbins, Mrs. Helene Parry, Dr. Charles Simms, Miss Rena Milliken, Konrad Hicke, Sue Frazier. 83 Applying makeup is a must before any dramatic performance. The purpose of The Playlikers is to assist and pro- mote in the production of drama by the Union College Drama Department. This year ' s productions included: Visit to a Small Planet, The Second Shepherd ' s Play, an evening of one-act plays. The Importance of Being Ernest, So Exit, and All The Way Home. Playlikers PLAYLIKERS. Seated: (firtt row); Sally Lou Arnold, Sharon Bell, Norma North, Donald Cordner, Gail Gray. Seated (second row): Dee Dee Scalf, Bill Sawyer, Paul Bales, Mr. Charles Billings, Linda Matthews, Paul Sowden, Toni Fuller. Standing: Winn Douglass, Chris Taulbee, Stanley Lawson, Sandra Goodearl, David Burleigh, Robert Eustice, Randall Prunty. 84 STEVENSON HALL DORMITORY COUNCIL. Seated: MacArthur Cames, Rick Shaw. Standing: Doug Logan, Pete Salmon, Charles Clark, Wayne Works, John Brown, Paul Erslan, Kevin Baldwin, Don Anderson, Dick Vande Voorde, Dan Stinson, Jim Thompson. Stevenson Hall Dormitory Council In order to look after the interests of the men of Stevenson Hall, the Resident Men ' s Student Association was formed to make policies concerning important issues. The main activities of the council are the Homecoming display and the Christmas Open House. President Kevin Baldwin; Vice-President, Paul Erslan; Secretary, Don Anderson; Treasurer, John Brown; Student Senate Repre- sentative, Dick Vande Voorde. Even the Dorm President gets into the act of decorating for the men ' s annual Christmas Open House. 85 Student National Education Association STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION. First Row (against wall): Patsy Prynn, Nancy Tucker, Sandy Shetler, Aubrey Golden, Phyllis Chaney, Carol Duncan, Laura Antene, Elizabeth Boyce, Susan Pennycuff, Maurice Quelle. Second Row: Gail Matheson, Patricia Elford, George Shellenbarger, Carol Boyd, Mr. Warren Robbins, Jerry Miller, Christine Tuhnlsky. Tliird Row: Sandra Tignor, Bonnie Philpot, Jacquelyn Taylor, Barbara Stadennan, Florence Mohr, Franklin Babcock, Wayne Works. Fourth Row: Judith Rogers, Peggy Chandler, William Fritz, Lorrene Waller, Judy Simmennon, Dora Oxendine, LoAnna Allen, Jerolyn Lightner. SNEA members get together to discuss an upcoming program. The John Owen Chapter of the Student National Edu- cation Association lias as its purpose providing a pro- fessional club for students entering the teaching profes- sion. It emphasizes participation in all levels of profes- sional activity in education. The activities of this group are centered around leadership skills. 86 During the past few years the Student Senate has grown into a powerful organization, one by which the students can reach the administration effectively with their ideas. This year a Judicial Council was set up by the Senate to rule on many phases of student conduct, a big step forward in the path to greater student government. The Senate also sponsored a float in the Daniel Boone Festival Parade, en- tered a Homecoming display, and completed many other noteworthy projects. President, Tom Newport; Vice-President, Joe Foster; Secre- tary, Sheri Cowan; Treasurer, Steve Murphy. UNION COLLEGE JUDICIAL COUNCIL. Susan Pope, Paul Hoffstein, John Mutambara, Vice-chairman; Bill McKinstry, Chairman; Phyllis Cope, Secretary; Jerolyn Lightner, Sam Powell. Student Senate STUDENT SENATE. Seated: Steve Murphy, Joseph Foster, Tom Newport, Sheri Cowan. Standing: Hazel Burden, Ruth Gleason, Gail Matheson, Robert Broome, Archie Main, Buddy Salyer, John Crawford, Frank Preston, David Schweitzer. Charles Tabb, Richard Vande Voorde, Claudia Havens, Linda Marks. 87 You say we ' re swimming Alabama Saturday? Who ' s for tennis? The purpose of U Club is to promote athletics and fellowship among the lettermen and student body of Union College. This year, the club ' s main project was selling basketball programs at the home basketball games. With the profits made from this project, U Club purchased blazers for the traveling athletic teams. UClub CLUB. First Bon.: Nancy Beisecker, Donald Hicks, Theodore Brysnn, Donald ■aid Halter, Jane Powell, Second Row: James Allen, Sonny Long, Harry Loy, Robert Cox, Grove Sauselen, Edward McDaniel. Third Row: Paul Isaacs, Paul Erslan, John Farner, Rick Shaw, Willie Trent. 83 UCCA. First Row: Diana Snook, Vicki Bozarth, Peggy Griffin, Sandy Tignor, David Rockwell. Second Row: Barbara Ayers, JoAnn Meddock, Jerolyn Light- ner, Lenetta Funk, Judy Bird, Jodi Neace, Barbara Ermin, Janice Eninger, Betsy Williams. Third Row: Bud Cooper, Lee Williams, Boaz Mafarachisi, Wayne Hawley, Ed Christiansen, Ronald Sell, David Glahn, Dr. Joseph Mitchell, Phil Malone, Richard Norton, John Janka, John Benson. Union College Christian Association UCCA promotes and fosters Christian fellowship and understanding among students of all denominations. Each year the group publishes a booklet of Lenten Meditations which contains devotionals written by the members. This year they sponsored a Christmas Party for underprivi- leged children and a marriage seminar. The UCCA affords an opportunity for campus-wide discussion of some of today ' s vital spiritual and moral problems. 89 Orange and Black Jacquelyn Taylor, Editor; Neil Latham, Associate Editor. The purpose of the Orange and Black, Union ' s only student news publication, is to bring out features of inter- est to all students and college personnel. The policy is one of creative, informative service to all related to the college. Reporters, Seated: Jodi Neace, Janet Stacy. Standing: Jerry Halter Seated, Judith Rogers, Circulation Manager, Dee Dee Scalf, Cam- pus Editor. Standing: Cecil Thurston, Business Manager; Paul Burhans, Art Editor. Photographers: Jim McFadzean, David Lobb. 90 Seated; Joe Beavon, Captions and Assistant Literary Editor; Dave Schweitzer, Art Editor. Standing Maurice DeGroff, Photographer; Randy Stokes, Photographer. Richard Fattaruso, Editor; Cecil Thurston, Business Manager. Stespean A yearbook is an adventure in crea- tivity, in perseverance, in patience. The finished product contains no small amount of satisfaction, for hours upon hours of work have gone into its produc- tion. But most of the time the work is enjoyable. This year the Stespean has tried to maintain, and raise if possible, the standard set by the 1964 book. This has been a difficult task, made the more so by lack of finances, but we hope we have accomplished our goal. The ex- periences gained and the lessons learn- ed are irreplaceable. Seated: Bud Cooper, Freshmen Editor; Mary Lewis, Organizations Editor; Chris Tuholsky, Traditions Editor; Norma North, Faculty-Administration Editor. Standing: Don Fugate, Sports Editor; Vivian Vair, Sophomore- Junior Editor; Sara Gilpin; Judy Rogers, Senior Editor; Lowell Bamett, Literary Editor. Seated: Flossie Mohr, Sandy Tignor, Judy Thurston, Judy Helton. Standing: Joe Hissam. Anne Chesnut, John Crawford, Advertising Manager; Aubrey Golden, Jim Finkler. Absent: Bonnie Philpot. Bud Salyer, Photographer. The American Guild of Organists exists for the pur- pose of intellectual stimula- tion and professional growth and hetterment of its mem- bership. Mr. William Hays serves as the sponsor of this organi- zation. American Guild of Organists AMERICAN " GUILD OF ORGANISTS. First Row: Anita Rayburn, Ralph MelunCT Hill. Second Row: Mr. William Hays. Don Huckle, Bud Coop -r. Richard Duffany. Claudia Havens, Ann Heskamp, George Dolphin Club The Dolphin Club has as its purpose furthering the knowledge and skills of swimming and assisting in the activities of the college swimming p rogram. Pro- jects are: the Spring Water Show, a community splash party, and intramural water sports. DOLPHIN CLUB. First Row: Sue Mayer, Caye Scheeper, Barbara White. Barbara Gillan, Betsy Shelton, Patricia Duval, Jeannine Alexander. Second Row: Robert Long, Ervin Smoak, Rich Shomper, Fred Mellon, Jim Herzog, Ed Alexander. Ted Locke, Grove Sauselen. Third Row: Jack Worley, AI Cini, Rick Kloss. 92 The purpose of the Inter- national Relations Club is to promote greater understand- ing of world programs through studies, discussions, and guest speakers in the fields of international poli- tics and international law. International Relations Club INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB. Seated: Kevin Baldwin, Dr. E. S. Bradley, Lynn Dietrich. Standing; James Finkler, Paul Hoffstein, Paul Isaacs. 1 Milesians MILESIANS. Seated: Mr. Robert Heerema, Mrs. Mary Heerema, John Mutamhara, Betty Young, Joe Foster, Fred Elford, Pat Elford. Standing: Father Raymond Mulhern, Mr. Albert Hinson, Dr. Robert Matthews, Ed Clark. Bill McKinstry, Kevin Baldwin, Skip George, Charles Mitchell, Bud Salyer, Frank Bab cock, Mr. Charles Hansel. The purpose of the Mile- sians is to discuss problems of mutual concern in the field of philosophy and to promote within the members an interest in and a desire for further knowledge of philosophy. The Milesians each year produce a journal. The Milesian Fragments. 93 The Newman Club, an or- ganization for Catholic stu- dents, has greatly expanded its program a nd activities this year. Guest speakers from throughout the United States have talked on vari- ous interesting topics, such as Birth Control and The Liturgy of the English Mass. The club has also participat- ed in major school events, such as the Halloween carni- val, and has had dances and parties of their own. Newman Club NEWMAN " CLUB. Seated: Vincent Gattuso, Bob Perrone, Caye Scheeper, Mrs. Hope Galbo, Connie LePeter, Bob Long. Standing. Tom Bums, Robert Galbo, Father Raymond Mulhern, Ray Borusky, John Miller, John Bell. P.H.T.S PUT ' S. Seated: Wanda Guy, Jean Delorme, Mary Heerema, Hope Galbo, Susie Matthews, Joyce Bocock. Standing: Mrs. Her- man Kurtz, Ann Sharp, Linda Turner, Vickie Valentine, Brenda Taylor. The main purpose of the Putting Husbands Through Club is to encourage friend- ly social relations among the married couples of Union College. This year some of the activities included a Christmas party and a pic- nic. The club ' s main project is to work together in keep- ing the area around the col- lege courts attractive. 94 In the " off season " he works for Barnum Bailey. Delusions of grandeur are not uncommon. 35 fSSSSSK vSmiI % I • m i ■991 ■ ■ ■ This beau seems to be discovering a new way of fiddling. 95 A.vv Bottoms up! Leisure Time Is Spent In Various Ways LEADERSHIP The Bacon Room of the new physical education building provides a pleasant atmosphere for important meetings of the Administrative Council. 96 Qualities of true leadership are hard to find. They are, however, basie to every institution of higher learning. Union College meets this fundamental need. President Miller is widely respected as a symbol of the friendliness, integrity, and academic excellence that Union College promotes. The members of the Administrative Council at- tempt to see that the rules and regulations of the college meet the needs of the greatest number. And finally, the faculty takes an interest in the student as an individual, helping him to come closer to the fulfillment of his own personal goals. These are some of the qualities of true leadership as exemplified by many on Union ' s staff. We now present those leaders. Union ' s leaders lend an air of dignity on a proud occa- sion — the consecration of the new gymnasium. s 3 ss » «d9« 8 s i se »« » 9e e Union ' s scientists ponder the important questions of the day. 97 President Dr. Mahlon A. Miller, President of the College, received his B.S. degree from the University of Pitts- burgh in 1943, and his B.D. and S.T.M. degrees from Drew Theological Seminary. He received the D.D. degree in 1959 from Union, the same year in which he was inaugurated President of the College. Dr. Miller was a member of Kentucky ' s White House Conference on Children and Youth (1964), and the Executive Committee of the Kentucky Deve- lopment Council (1961-63). He is currently a mem- ber of the Upper Cumberland Valley Area Develop- ment Council and the Board of Directors of Knox County Development Association, Inc. From 1961-1964 Dr. Miller served as President of the Kentucky Division of the American Association for the United Nations. Today he is President and Chairman of the Board of Knox County Bowling Lanes, Inc., Chairman of the Board of the Knox County Economics Opportunity Council, Inc., and Chairman of the Commission on Christian Vocations for the Kentucky Conference of the Methodist Church. Dr. Miller belongs to numerous organizations in- cluding Kiwanis, the Masonic Order, the Pendennis Club (Louisville), the Wesley Historical Society, the Newcomen Society, and the Honorable Order of Kentucky Colonels. He is a member of the Kentucky Conference of the Methodist Church. Paperwork is an important part in the working life of a college president. Chances to smile at a camera are few. m J f BI wl + V " 1 A rare moment of leisure and a chance for the President to work on his model airplanes. President Miller and his charming wife Laura relax at Baldwin Place with " Jolie. " 99 Administration The old and the new in dress is seen at the Boone Festival, as displayed by Mr. Spur- lock and Dr. Davis. IOHN H. BOYD, A.B., M.A., ED.D. Dean of the Faculty; Graduate Professor of Education JOHN A. DOTSON, A.B., M.A., PH.D. Director of Graduate Studies Graduate Professor of Education JOSEPH MITCHELL, B.S., B.D., PH.D. Campus Minister; Assistant Professor of Religion MAURICE T. MITCHELL, A.B., M.A. Dean of Students; Assistant Professor of Education WILLIAM S. MURPHY Director of Development MARSHALL B. POTTER Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds ARTHUR E. SPURLOCK B.S. in ED., M. S. Business Manager and Treasurer MILTON TOWSEND, A.B., M.A. Director of College Relations 100 Staff Officers EDWARD BLACK Assistant Director of the Student Center RUFUS BONNER Assistant Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds CLARENCE CHADWELL Bookkeeper and Assistant Treasurer ALBERTA COVERT Acting Dean of Women CHARLES V. HANSEL Assistant to the Dean of Students srsec RUTH HISSAM Bookstore Operator v " Coach Lane is the only one on the squad I don ' t Iiave to look up to. % m ROBERT JONES CHARLES C. SADDLER, JR. DOROTHY SHAW CATHERINE F. SINGER Registrar; Director of Admissions Executive Assistant to the Assistant to the Business Manager Alumni Secretary President 101 College Staff LINDA ALFORD Secretary to the Director of Graduate Studies VIVIAN BRADLEY Assistant in the Library BOBBIE BURGESS Faculty Secretary SUE T. CARR Secretary to the President LOIS CORDELL Clerk-typist in the Library Dr. Miller, this tea tastes very unusual. You don ' t think . . . LORETTA COWAN Secretary in the Office of College Relations JACKIE CRAWFORD Clerk-typist in the Office of Academic Affairs VIRGINIA GOODWIN Dormitory Counselor and part-time instructor of pre-college piano WANDA GUY Clerk-typist in the Office of College Relations 102 MYRA JACKSON Secretary in the Business Office SUE McDADE Secretary in the Office of Academic Affairs DALE MOORE Part-time College Nurse SHERRILL POTTER Assistant to the Bookkeeper The Matthews family provides a good example of college - community spirit. LUCILLE ROBBINS College Nurse ANN TRUITT Secretary in the Development Office DIANA VAIL Secretary in the Office of Student Affairs VIRGINIA YOUTZY Secretary in the Office of the Dean of Students MILDRED P. ZIEGLER Lakeside Residence Hall Counselor L. WAYNE ZIGOS Post Office Clerk and Assistant in the Bookstore 103 SOPHIE PAYNE ALSTON, B.S., MA. Counselor for Women; Director of Women ' s Residence Hall: Part-time Assoc. Prof, of Home Economics CHARLES M. BILLINGS, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Drama and Speech Faculty ERWIN S. BRADLEY, B.S. in ED., M.A., PH.D. Chairman of the Division of Social Studies; Graduate Professor of History and Political Science HERMAN BUSH, A.B., M.A. Chairman of the Division of Health and Physical Education; Director of Athletics; Assoc. Prof, of Health and Phys. Ed. Y. Z. CHANG, B.A., M.A., PH.D. Associate Professor of English NORMAN W. DAVIS, B.S., M.S., PH.D. Professor of Biology CARL EVANS, B.S,, M.S. Annuitant Professor of Mathematics. and Physics DAN C. FOOTE, A.B., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry ELSIE FORMAN, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Business and Economics DIETER CALLER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of French 104 WANDA GATLIN, B.S., M.F.A. Instructor of English HUGH W. GHORMLEY, A.B., M.A., B.D., M.S., PH.D. Head of the Department of Sociology; Russell M. Bennett Memorial Graduate Professor of Sociology FRANK A. GILBERT. B.S., M.A., PH.D. Chairman of the Division of Sciences; Professor of Biology EUGENE G. HAAS. B.S., M.A., PH.D. Professor of Chemistry JOE C. HACKER, B.S. in ED., M.A. Assistant Professor of Business PATIENCE HAGGARD, B.A., B.S. in ED., M.A., PH.D. Graduate Professor of English 105 DORIS ANN HARDING. B.M.. M.M. Associate Professor of Piano WILLIAM PAUL HAYS. B.M., M.M. Associate Professor of Organ ROBERT P. HEEREMA. A.B.. M.A. Instructor of Philosophy ALBERT R. HINSON, B.F.A., M.F.A. Assistant Professor of Art HUBERT H. HOELTJE, B.A.. M.A., PH.D. Graduate Professor of English DENNIS C. JACKSON. B.A., M.M. Instructor of Music JOHN D. KELLY, B.M., M.M. Assistant Professor of Piano HERMAN F. KURTZ, A.B., M.A., PH.D. Acting Head of the Department of Chemistry; Professor of Chemistry Mr. Jackson directed and starred in Menotti ' s opera, The Old Maid and the Thief. MARY ALICE LAY, B.S., M.S. Instructor of Home Economics v r 106 W. GORDON MARIGOLD, B.A., M.A., PH.D. Chairman of the Division of Languages; Graduate Professor of Modern Languages ROBERT D. MATTHEWS, B.A., S.T.B., PH.D. Acting Chairman of the Division of Religion and Philosophy; Associate Professor of Religion DONALD J. MAXWELL, B.A., M.A., D.MUS. Director of the School of Music; Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts; Professor of Music CHRISTINE MERCHANT, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Physical Science BERNARD LINGER, B.A., MM. Assistant Professor of Music TAMES B. McFERRIN, A.B., B.S. in L.S., M.S. Head Librarian; Associate Professor of Library Science CONSTANCE MARIGOLD, A.B. Part-time Instructor of French and German And your mother said that was a good recipe! FRANK E. MERCHANT, A.B., M.A., PH.D. Head of the Department of English; Graduate Professor of English GAYLE MILES, A.B., M.A. Associate Supervisor of Student Teaching; Assistant Professor of Education T. LARUE MILLEN, B.S., M.ED. Assistant Professor of Social Studies 107 RENA MILL1KEN. A.B.. M.A. Head of the Department of Business: George Longford Memorial Assoe. Professor of Business KATHLEEN MOORE. A.B.. M.A. Associate Professor of Elementary Education PAUL S. MOORE. A.B.. M.S. Coach and Instructor of Physical Education Dr. White works on the illus- trations for a forthcoming book. MARY E. PRIESTLEY, B.S., M.A., PH.D. Associate Professor irf English ROBERT R. RIESZ, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Physics WARREN BOBBINS, B.S., M.A. Supervisor of Student Teaching; Associate Professor of Education WILLIAM SHERMAN OXENDINE. A.B., M.A. Instructor of Social Studies FRANCES PATRIDGE, B.S., M.A. Director of the Student Center; Associate Professor of Phys. Ed. for Women; Director of Student Activities MARY PETTUS, A.B., M.A Head of the Department of Mathematics and Physics; Associate Professor of Mathematics GERARD PRIESTLEY, B.D., S.T.M., B.S., M.A., PH.D., M.S.SC. Professor of Political Science 108 ' K ) RUBY M. ROTEN, A.B., M.S. Instructor of Physical Education for Women VIRGINIA B. SADDLER, A.B., B.S. in L.S., M.S. Assistant Librarian; Assistant Professor of Library Science CHARLES W. SIMMS, B.S., M.A., PH.D. Chairman of the Division of Education; Graduate Professor of Education ELIZABETH A. TODD, A.B., M.A. Instructor of English BETTY K. TOWNSEND, A.B., M.A. Part-time Instructor of English WINIFRED WATTS, B.A., M.A., PH.D. Graduate Professor of English ELLA O. WILKES, A.B., B.S., M.S. Part-time Assistant Professor of Social Studies JAMES H. WHITE, A.B., M.A. Part-time Instructor of Physical Education RICHARD E. WHITE, B.S., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Laurant Badoux, visiting Professor of German from Switzer- land, and Dr. John M. Gibbs, visiting Professor of Sociology from Wales, added a great deal to the academic life of Union College during the second semester of last year. 109 The Passing Scene. Warm hearts defy the cold of winter. 1 10 CLASSES Patience on a monument. Union ' s student body wears a coat of many colors. Very Yankee in geographical distribution, students of diverse at- titudes, abilities, religious convictions and family backgrounds flock to these halls of ivy. The ear distinguishes many regional accents and points of view, but an ultimate realization is that differences are superficial after all, that the central motivation which guides the hundreds of applications to the College is the student ' s desire to fit himself for a successful life in some field of endeavor. Many arrive uncertain about themselves and their world, only to develop here the confidence and un- derstanding essential to the responsible individual; others come with established ambitions which the succeeding day renders more concrete; none go away untouched by the unique charac- ter Union imprints upon each student. 8 4 S«0»«d5 s4 8« «d « 9« 1 11 SENIORS The Class of ' 65, sponsored by Coach Herman Bush, undertook this year ' s Home- coming Dance with Lionel Hampton and His Orches- tra. It was also the first class to bring a night club to the campus, in the form of the Candlelight Room and Club 63. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. From the top: David Schweitzer, President; Wayne Brashear, Vice- President; ancy Beisecker, Sec- retary; Lennie Shetler, Treasurer. 1 12 JESSE ALEXANDER, BS Cynthiana, Kentucky Area in Business LoANNA ALLEN, BS Parkhurst, Illinois Major: English FRANKLIN BABCOCK, BS Carbondale, Pennsylvania Major: History RUTH BIGELOW, BS Worchester, Massachusetts Major: Business Education MARY ANN BINGHAM, BS Barbourville, Kentucky Major: History THOMAS BIRDSALL, AB N ' ewburgh, New York Major: History and Political Science PAULA BLISH, BS Ripley, Ohio Major: Music JOYCE BOCOCK, BS West Salem, Ohio Major: Elementary Education MARY BOSWELL, BS Guthrie, Kentucky- Majors: Health and Physical Education, Business THEODORE BRYSON, BS Jeffersonville, Indiana Major: Health and Physical Education DAVID BURLEIGH, AB Scranton, Pennsylvania Majors: History, German LAWRENCE CARNES, BS Delaware, Ohio Area in Business RUTH CAUDILL, BS Manchester, Kentucky Major: Elementary Education PEGGY CHANDLER, BS Covington, Kentucky Major: Elementary Education MARY ANN CHUPPE, BS Louis ill -, Kentucky Area in S ' jri;il Studies MARTHA ANN CLARK, BS Maspeth, N ' 1 i or I Jem nt try Education MARY CLARK, AB Cox ' s Creek, Kentucky Major: Biology NANCELLA COBB, AB Barbourville, Kentucky Major: Elementary Education DONALD CORDNER, AB Manchester, Connecticut Majors: Sociology, Health and Physical Education ' ». fv pfevf " ? RALPH DAVID COVERT, BS Barbourville, Kentucky Major: Social Studies DAVID DELORME, BS Elmira Heights, New York Major: Business Education «SS2!»ta- JOHN CRAWFORD, AB AARON DEROSSETT, BS » aiir ' Haddon Heights, New Jersey Dwale, Kentucky ySHT " Major: Religion Majors: History and Political Science, Elementary Education j4 FREDERICK DAVIS, BS LYNN DIETRICH, BS Barbourville, Kentucky Plainfield, New Jersey Majors: Mathematics, Major: Elementary Education Biology PAUL DIMARCO, AB Rahway, New Jersey Area in English FREDERICK ELFORD, AB Calgary, Alberta, Canada Major: History PATRICIA ELFORD, AB Mingo Junction, Ohio Major: Sociology WYN EVOY, AB Haddon Heights, New Jersey Majors: English, History RICHARD FATTARUSO, Syracuse, New York Major: French EUGENE FIELDS, BS Jonesville, Virginia Majors: Biology, History MAURICE JACOBS, AB Baltimore, Maryland Major: Biology JEANNE JARVIS, AB Selbyv ille, Delaware Major Elemi ntary Education ALAR KANGUR, AB Bridgeton, New Jersey Area in Business JOHN KATES, AB Felton, Delaware Major: French JAMES McCLUSKY, AB Woodbury, New Jersey Majors: Sociology, Economics WILLIAM McKINSTRY, AB Southbridge, Massachusetts Major: Philosophy BOAZ MAFARACHISI, AB Southern Rhodesia, Africa Majors: Chemistry, Biology GAIL MATHESON, BS Spencer, Massachusetts Major: Elementary Education RALPH MELUNEY, BS Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania Major: Music Education CHARLES MITCHELL, AB Barbourville, Kentucky- Majors: German, Philosophy ROBERT PERRON ' E, AB White-stone, New York Major: English MILTON ' PERRY, BS Louisville, Kentucky Major: Music BONNIE PHILPOT, BS Heidrick, Kentucky Majors: Mathematics, Business CAROL MOFFAT, BS McKeesport, Pennsylvania Major: Health and Phvsical Education FLORENCE MOHR, BS West Berlin, New Jersey Major: Elementary Education JOHN MUTAMBARA, AB Southern Rhodesia, Africa Major: Philosophy THOMAS NEWPORT, BS Harlan, Kentucky Majors: Sociology, Economics - » SB STEPHEN NICKERSON, AB Woburn, Massachusetts Major: History FINLEY POTTER, BS Four Mile, Kentucky Major: Biology PATSY PRYNN, AB Joliet, Illinois Major: Elementary Education JUDITH ROGERS, AB Saugus, Massachusetts Area in Social Studies WILLIAM SAYRE, AB Bridgeton, New Jersey Major: Business JAMES RICHARD SHAW, BS Louisville, Kentucky Major: Mathematics GEORGE SHELLENBARGER, BS Troy, Ohio Majors: History, Business LEONARD SHETLER, BS Copley, Ohio Majors: Business, Accounting SANDRA SHETLER, BS Richmond, Virginia Major: Elementary Education JUDITH SIMMERMON, BS Newport, New Jersey Major: Healdi and Physical Education MARK SMITH, AB North Tarrytown, New York Major: Biology ETHEL STARK, AB Barbourville, Kentucky Major: Elementary ' Education WILLIAM STARK, AB Penns Grove, New Jersey Major: English JAY SULLIVAN, AB Roebling, New Jersey Major: Biology CECIL THURSTON, AB Penns Grove, New Jersey Accounting, Business CASSANDRA TICNOR, BS M.r-on Ohio Area in English ROGER TRUITT, BS Delmar, Delaware Major: Health and Physical Education DONALD TURNER, AB Louisville, Kentucky Majors: German, French JOHN VAIL, AB Dalton, Pennsylvania Major: Business JAMES VALENTINE, AB Montrose, Pennsylvania Majors: History, Philosophy WILLIAM WAYNE WORKS. BS Covington, Kentucky Major: Business BETTY YOUNG, AB Jersey City, New Jersey Major: Philosophy GERALD YOUTZY, AB Geneseo, New York Major: Sociology JUNIORS The Class of ' 66 is unique in that it has consistently re- elected Bill Trent and Phil Sharp as President and Vice- President throughout its en- tire duration. It began a class tradition in the spon- sorship of the annual Mr. Ugly Contest to raise funds for class projects. This year the class undertook sponsor- ship of the Spring Formal and the Junior-Senior Ban- quet. Dr. Matthews is class sponsor. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. From the top: Bill Trent, Presi- dent; Phi! Sharp, Vice-President; Arm Sharp, Seeretary; Jane Em- bree, Treasurer. 122 JEANNINE ALEXANDER THOMAS ALLEN GEORGE ALLISON Medford, Massachusetts Franklinville, New York Swampscott, Massachusetts THOMAS AMIS Flatlick, Kentucky DAVID APNER Newark, New Jersey MELVA ARTHUR Sicklersville, New Jersey R. BRUCE BAKER Findley, Ohio DONALD BAUTZ JOSEPH C. BEAVON, JR. SHARON BELL West Falls, New York Bellaire, Ohio Kings Mountain, Kentucky The S. S. Cement Trough puts out to sea from Port Lakeside. JOHN BENSON Trenton, New Jersey k A CARTER BLACK KENNETH BOGGS Middlesboro, Kentucky Pound, Virginia ALICE BOWLIN Norwalk, Ohio 4» sfc RUTH CAROL BOYD GERALDINE BREEDING Barbourville, Kentucky Corbin, Kentucky 123 CHRISTINE BREWSTER ROBERT BROOME Joliet. Illinois Camden, New Jersey TERRENCE CARNES JAY CHEESEMAN ANNE CHESNUT Delaware, Ohio Penns Grove, New Jersey Barbonrville, Kentucky MARTHA COPELAND ROBERT COX CARL DANIELS WILLIAM DAVIS JOHN DREW Carney ' s Point, Auburn, Kentucky Girdler, Kentucky Barbourville, Kentucky Kent, Ohio New Jersey Toni bounces the twist. ELISHA DUCGER Gray, Kentucky PAUL DUNN Cincinnati, Ohio THOMAS DUSHAS Jamaica, New York JANE EMBREE PAUL ERSLAN EARL LEROY FOLK ellesley, Massachusetts Akron, Ohio West Wyoming, Pennsylvania 124 DAVID FOWLER The Plains, Virginia KATHY FOX Barbourville, Kentucky SUE FRAZIER Louisville, Kentucky WILLIAM FRITZ Williamsburg, Ohio DONALD FUGATE Bellaire, Ohio tfc TONI LYNN FULLER PETER GANTE IGNACIO GARCIA Camden, New York Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Miami, Florida SARA GILPIN Nashville, Tennessee PATRICIA HAMMONS Green Road, Kentucky The Three Stooges. ROBERT HARTMANN Ridgewood, New Jersey JOYCE HARTSFIELD Barrington, New Jersey CLAUDIA HAVENS GLENNA SUE HELTON Endicott, New York Hammond, Kentucky JUDITH HELTON Woodbine, Kentucky HARRY HERREN Louisville, Kentucky 125 C. DONALD HICKS Westfield, New Jersey SAMUEL HISSAM Barbourville, Kentucky PAUL HOFFSTEIN Brooklyn, New York PAUL ISAACS Somerset, Kentucky NEIL LATHAM Tainton, Massachusetts SIGURD LAURIS STANLEY LAWSON Lancaster, Pennsylvania Slielliyville, Kentuck A Right to the Jaw. WILBUR LEE Woodbine, Kentuck ■.. ' .:■ ' - ■ : MARY LOUISE LEWIS JAMES LINDSEY Smilax, Kentucky Cincinnati, Ohio 4in. 1 ■ LM mM EVERETT LONG Frankford, Delaware ROBERT LONG Boston, Massachusetts LYNN McCARTY Dallas, Pennsylvania ALAN MACHAMER Williamstown, Pennsylvania 126 WAYNE MATTHEWS Lakewood, New Jersey SUSAN MAYER New York, New York JERRY MILLER Arlington, Virginia PHILIP NEWBERT CAROL NOURSE Spring Lake, New Jersey Saugus, Massachusetts BARBARA OGILVIE East Longmeadow, Massachusetts HENRY OSTERHOUT Cobleskill, New York ROBERT OSWALD BARRY PEKICH South River, New Jersey Bridgeton, New Jersey JOHN PENDLETON Columbia, Kentucky JACK PHILLIPS Owego, New York SUSAN JOE POPE Barbourville, Kentucky This is why Norma made Rev. Mitchell change offices. JANE POWELL Woodbury, New Jersey SAMUEL POWELL Garrett Park, Maryland JOAN PREWITT Corbin, Kentucky ANITA RAYBURN Ashland, Kentucky ALVIN RENWICK ANTHONY ROCCO Claymont, Delaware Barrington, New Jersey 127 JOCELYX ROUTT Everett. Pennsylvania PETER SALMON Saratoga Springs, New York BUDDY SALYER KEITH SAUSELEN CATHERINE SCHEEPER Louisville, Kentucky Mulliea Hill, New Jersey Glassboro, New Jersey reflection. PHILLIP SHARP LOUIS SLAIS Lexington, Kentucky Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania itmk EDWIN SMITH Hiawatha, Xew Jersey W. JAMES SMITH King Ferry, New York WALTER SMITH BARBARA STADERMAN WILLIAM STRONG Hamburg, New York Cincinnati, Ohio Hazard, Kentucky 128 KATHLEEN SWITZ Ravenna, Ohio GERALDINE SYME Barbourville, Kentucky CHOOSE TAURMAN BREXDA TAYLOR CARL TAYLOR Louisville, Kentucky Russell Springs, Kentucky Oil City, Pennsylvania fifcilfc NORMAN TAYLOR JACK TENDER ELEANOR THOMPSON Worcester, Massachusetts Clarksboro, New Jersey London, Kentucky WILLIAM TRENT Richmond, Virginia JERRY TURNER Hohenwald, Tennessee LINDA TURNER Pulaski, Tennessee LARRY WEST Springsboro, Ohio RICHARD VANDE VOORDE Newark, New York RICHARD WASHABAUGH Erie, Pennsylvania CHARLES WEINTRAUB New York, New York JUDY WEST Memphis, Tennessee BARBARA WHITE MARGIE WORLEY JOHN RUSSELL Newtown, Pennsylvania Williamsburg, Pennsylvania WYNKOOP Norwalk, Connecticut 129 WILLIAM YEATTS Charlottesville, Virginia SOPHOMORES The Class of ' 67, with Mr. Hansel as their sponsor, is what could be called an " in- between " class. It has suc- cessfully completed its ini- tial year and now is prepar- ing for its Junior year, when it too will have such major responsibilities as a formal dance and the Junior-Senior Banquet. The class has not yet sponsored any major events: but in so doing, it reminds us of our real pur- pose — that of taking full advantage of our academic opportunities. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFI- CERS. From the top. Steve Mur- phy, President; John G. Brown III. Vice-President; Jim Mahan, Treasurer; Virginia Burdiek, Sec- retary. 130 MARGARET ABBUHL Harlan, Kentucky JUDITH A. ADAIR Amherst, Massachusetts MICHAEL ALEXANDER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania DONALD A. ANDERSON Trucksville, Pennsylvania KENNETH G. BAKER Elberon, New Jersey BRUCE E. BAKSA Colonia, New Jersey FREDERICK BARNES Haddonfield, New Jersey LESTER M. BARTLEV Blaine, Maine WILLIAM BECKMANN Ridgewood, New Jersey BRENDA SUE BELL Hamilton, Ohio ALFRED K. BENNETT Long Beach, New Jersey JANICE BLAKLEY Brookside, Kentucky DAVID BLOOMQUIST Needham, Massachusetts PAMELA BOWEN Lexington, Kentucky VICKI BOZARTH Alexandria, Virginia VIOLA BRADLEY Elizabethtown, Kentucky WINNIE J. BRAZIER Woodbury, New Jersey BILLY C. BROWN Jellico, Tennessee JOHN G. BROWN, III Rockville Centre, New Y ' ork a captive audience. VIRGINIA BURDICK Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio PAUL BURHANS Locust Valley, New York DAVID H. CALL Barrington, New Jersey MACARTHUR CARNES Dewitt, Kentucky HARRY CHRISTIE L akewood, New Jersey CHARLES CONWAY Newton, Massachusetts FLOYD COOPER Sayre, Pennsylvania PHYLLIS COPE Rose Hill, Virginia TILDEN CORNELIUS Church Hill, Maryland SHERYL COWAN Barbourv ille, Kentucky CHERYL CRONTZ Aurora, Indiana RONNIE J. DEATON Heidrick, Kentucky MAURICE M. DeGROFF Alexandria, Virginia ANA LUCY DIAZ New York, New York DON DICKINSON Takoma Park, Maryland CHRISTOPHER DOBBYN Chappaqua, New York WINN DOUGLASS Berea, Kentucky KAROLINA ECORENKO Frankford, Delaware EDITH LEE ELMORE Ft. Walton Beach, Florida The administration told mc 132 WILLIAM R. EMEIGH Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania TOSEPH ENGLEBRECHT Pitman, New Jersey ROBERT ESPOSITO Dover, New Jersey BARRY FOSTER Waltham, Masschusetts LENETTA FUNK Florence, Kentucky LESLIE GALLIPEAU Railway, New Jersey MARY CAROL GIRON Trenton, New Jersey FRANCIS GLASS Rome, New York JOHN H. GLASSER Warrenville, New Jersey SANDRA GOODEARL Wilmington, Massachusetts PAMELA GOOTEE Springfield, Ohio BARRY GRAY Broomall, Pennsylvania VAUGHN GRIFFIN Rutland, Vermont PEGGY GRIFFIN Plant City, Florida BERTRAM G. HAHN Huntington, New York dlikiA LINDA HARRIS Springfield, Ohio WILLIAM HARTUNG Clarendon Hills, Illinois LARRY E. HAYES Endicott, New York HARRY HILLIER Barberton, Ohio South, scratch, sports, solitude. WAYNE HOFFMAN Mantua, New Jersey ROBERT HOPPER New Castle, Pennsylvania SANFORD J. HOROWITZ Great Neck, New Jersey MARY HOWARD Asher, Kentucky PATSY HOWARD Leitchfield, Kentucky JOHN JANKA Philadelphia, Pennsylvania JACK JOHNSON Lakewood, New Jersey JEFFREY KRONK Huntsburg, Ohio EDWARD LAMB Valley Stream, New York RICHARD LANG New York, New York MARIE LANGDON London, Kentucky JANE GAY LAW Selbyville, Delaware JANE LEDFORD Somerset, Kentucky THOMAS LEMBO Dedham, Massachusetts SELMA SUE LEWIS Evarts, Kentucky IEROLYN LIGHTNER Ironton, Ohio HUNTLEY LLOYD Baltimore, Maryland DAVID LOBB Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THEODORE LOCKE Springfield, Virginia The hand for this year ' s Spring Formal is 134 GLENDON LODGE Salem, New Jersey HARRY LOY Columbia, Kentucky JOY LUMPKINS Barbourville, Kentucky DAVID McIVER Jersey City, New Jersey JAMES MAHAN Wilmington, Delaware ARCHIE MAIN Beverly, Massachusetts PHILLIP MALONE Ironton, Ohio ARLENE MATTHEWS Lakewood, New Jersey LINDA MATTHEWS Hallis, New Jersey JO ANNE MEDDOCK Greenfield, Indiana NORMAN MICHAEL Ashland, Illinois BRUCE MORRISON Uniontown, Ohio BRIAN MULLICAN Allen Park, Michigan HOWARD MURPHY Kenilworth, New Jersey MEADE NEWMAN Boonton, New Jersey I L wzsr tiAii ktek 1 Wry tail NORMA NORTH Mt. Washington, Kentucky DORA SUE OXENDINE Barbourville, Kentucky MICHAEL PARKER Watertown, New York CLINTON PARKINSON Baltimore, Maryland Do you think Dean Mitchell would really go that far? MYRA LOIS PARSONS Yancey, Kentucky SUSAN PENNYCUFF Stearns, Kentucky RONDLE PHIPPS Barbourville, Kentucky FRANK PRESTON Keeseville, New York MAURICE QUELLE Cincinnati, Ohio M1TZI SUE REAMS Barbourville, Kentucky REBECCA ANN REID Madisonville, Kentucky SAMUEL RICHMOND Jonesville, Virginia LOIS RILEY Windham, New York GEORGE ROOF Syracuse, New York ISAAC RUSSELL Morristown, Tennessee JOHN SAMPSON Westfield, New Jersey WILLIAM SAWYER Cleveland, Ohio ZELAH SCALF Corbin, Kentucky JOHN SCHROEDER Baltimore, Maryland WILLIAM SHANNON Rochester, New York HAROLD SHIELDS Barbourville, Kentucky DAVID SIMON Alexandria, Virginia DIANA SNOOK Akron, Ohio PAUL SOWDEN Marion, Massachusett 4H fe Doin ' the monkey. 136 PETER SPATH Danville, Kentucky JANET STACY Camden, New York DANIEL STINSON Brooklyn, New York RANDOLPH STOKES Springfield, Illinois JAMES STRAUSSER Akron, Ohio CHARLES SUNTICH Falsington, Pennsylvania JAMES TERRY Miami, Florida JUDY THURSTON Penns Crove, New Jersey DIANE TRETHAWAY Wellesley, Massachusetts NANCY TUCKER Hampton Bays, New York CHRISTINE TUHOLSKY Paducah, Kentucky NORMA TURNER Baileys Switch, Kentucky VIVIAN VAIR Brooklyn, New York VICKIE VALENTINE Delaware, Ohio DAVID WALTZ Scranton, Pennsylvania tefctfi ri itta DANIEL WELLMAN London, Kentucky JAMES WEST Hamburg, New York DAVID WILSON Watertown, New Y ' ork JAMES WILSON Roslyn, New York MILDRED WILSON Barbourville, Kentucky HIROMI YAMANA Moorestown, New Jersey The playing of the National Anthem before a home game adds color to the already mounting excitement. FRESHMEN The Class of ' 68, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Chris- tine Merchant, added an air of excitement to the first weeks of the school year with their many expectations. It was not long before they were fully accepted by the upperclassmen, and with their many talents added much to the academic and social life of the college com- munity. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFI- CERS. Top, from left: Ron Sell, I ' ti i lent; Jonathan DeFrees, Vice-President. Bottom: Linda Chuppe, Treasurer; Louise Speck, Secretary. 138 DANA ABRAHAM Akron, Ohio JOHN ACTON Haddonfield, New Jersey HERBERT ADAMS Barbourville, Kentucky EDWARD ALEXANDER Cynthiiina, Kentucky All : V JIM ALLEN Leitchfield, Kentucky LAURA ANTENE Chardon, Ohio J ■ • ■ ' h " r SALLY LOU ARNOLD Valley Station, Kentucky JERRY ASSORGI Valley Stream, New York BARBARA AYERS Sturgis, Kentucky CHARLENE AYERS Barberton, Ohio PAUL BALES Fort Plain, New York CANDACE BALLOU Dover, Massachusetts WILLIAM BARROTT Aurora, Indiana GAYLE BARTLETT Grafton, Ohio dS± JOAN BEDFORD Centerville, Maryland JOHN BELL Springfield, Virginia JOHN BENZ Natrona Heights, Pennsylvania ALBERT E. BETTS Arlington, Virginia ALBERT R. BETTS Girard, Ohio JUDY BIRD Paintsville, Kentucky ROBERT BLACK Swedesboro, New Jersey TERRY BLOOMINGDALE Fairless Hills, Pennsylvania LESTER BOOTH Elmhurst, New York RAYMOND BORUSKY Fairless Hills, Pennsylvania CHARLES BOTTITTA Bayville, New Jersey ELIZABETH BOYCE Crossville, Tennessee JOHN BRANSBY Baltimore, Maryland HOWARD BREWSTER Barrington, Rhode Island 139 !_-£ I II Mary Ann! What arc you doing here? JANICE BRYANT Madisonville, Kentucky MARK BUEHLMAN Snyder, New York HAZEL BURDEN Paris, Kentucky TIMOTHY BURNETT Shrewsbury, New Jersey THOMAS BURNS Staten Island, New York GLENDA BUTTS Knoblick, Kentucky ROLAND CAREY Portsmouth, New Hampshire COLEEN CARMACK Tinsley, Kentucky KATHLEEN BRINLEY Middletown, Kentucky JEROME BROCKWAY Chardon, Ohio RICHARD BROCKWAY Amsterdam, New York GERALD BROWN Montrose, Pennsylvania JEFFREY BROWN Roebling, New Jersey KIP BROWN Berwick, Pennsylvania FOREST CARTER Lodi, Ohio WILLIAM CASWELL Tannersville, New York 4ifc4i PHYLLIS CHANEY Winchester, Kentucky FRANCES CHAPMAN Middletown, Ohio EDWARD CHRISTIANSEN Carmel, New York LINDA CHUPPE Louisville, Kentucky ALAN CINI Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania ARTHUR CLARK Syracuse, New York 140 CHARLES G CLARK Buckeystown, Maryland W. ROBERT CLARK Little Silver, New Jersey RUTH J. CLAY Winchester, Massachusetts CRAIG CLEMOW Plymouth, Pennsylvania STEPHEN COOPER Nassau, New York FRANK H. CRAYTON Endwell, New York HUGH DELK Pineville, Kentucky LANA FAYE DELK Pineville, Kentucky BRUCE DeMINICO Trenton, New Jersey EDWARD M. DIEHL Manchester, Connecticut RICHARD DILLMAN Wilmington, Delaware SHIRLEY DOANE Evarts, Kentucky JAMES DOYLE Palisades, New York CLAIRE CRITTENDEN Chagrin, Ohio JOHN R. CROUNSE Scranton, Pennsylvania ROBERT CURLETT Gloucester, New Jersey FRANK CUTADEAN Wallingford, Pennsylvania I , JAMES DAVISON Portchester, New York JEFFREY DAY Cleveland, Ohio V M DANNY DRINKARD Bristol, Virginia CAROL JEAN DUNCAN Irvington, New Jersey PATRICIA DUVAL Manchester, Connecticut JOHN C. EBBERT Litiz, Pennsylvania WENDELL A. EDMONDS Alexandria, Virginia MARY EDWARDS Tallahassee, Florida ROGER ERHARD Louisville, Kentucky BARBARA LEE ERMIN Altoona, Pennsylvania 141 nM WILLIAM FARMER Fount. Kentucky JOHN FARNER Buffalo, New York JAMES FINKLER Williamsport, Pennsylvania WILLIAM FINNEY Richmond, Virginia KENNETH FISCHER Puckingham, Pennsylvania CLIFF FISHER Needham, Massachusetts ROBERT FONE Lexington, Massachusetts LAWRENCE FOWLER Waterbury, Connecticut KARIN FRANK Yardley, Pennsylvania GEORGE FRAZIER Syracuse, New York MARC FREDERICK Plainfield, New Jersey WILLIE FREEMAN Cumberland, Kentucky DAVID FRIER Resford. New York JILL GAGE Cazenovia, New York SANDY GALLAGHER .Amsterdam, New York SUZANNE GARRISON Bridgeton, New Jersey FRANCINE GASS Rochester, New York VINCENT GATTUSO Paulsboro, New Jersey tibfei - ife LOUIS GEORGE Somerville, New Jersey CHRISTINE GEYER Haverto Pennsylvania GAIL GIBSON Woodbury, New Jersey BARBARA GILLAN Neptune, New Jersey PAUL GLOCK Newton Falls, Ohio CATHIE GLOVER Medford, Massachusetts They finally located Khrushchev. 142 PAULA GOLDSBERRY Lexington, Kentucky JOHN GOODING Leola, Pennsylvania JOHN C. GORDON Akron, Ohio BURTON GOULD Middletown, Pennsylvania HAROLD GREGORY Walker, Kentucky WARREN GUILMARTIN Lexington, Massachusetts ' dih ROBERT E. GUTKNECHT Abington, Pennsylvania JUNE HAFK Winchester, Masschusetts JONATHAN HAKLIK Staten Island, New York GERALD B. HALTER Ocean City, New Jersey CAROL HAMILTON Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania JAMES HAND River Vale, New Jersey Ai± tofe JOHN C. HANTKE Lake Bluff, Illinois JOE HARPER Waterford, Connecticut JOSEPH HARRIS Brentwood, Maryland MARK HARRISON Lynnfield, Massachusetts ROBERT HAUKDAL North Plainfield, New Jersey WAYNE C. HAWLEY Endicott, New York ROBERT HEISE Parsippany, New Jersey CAROL HENDERSON Southboro, Massachusetts DONALD C. HENSEL Moorestown, New Jersey WARREN HERGENHAN River Edge, New Jersey JAMES HERZOG Mullica Hill, New Jersey ANN HESKAMP Columbia, Kentucky ERIC HEWITT LaPlume, Pennsylvania JAMES R. HIGGS Mountaintop, Pennsylvania GEORGE A. HILL, III Oakbluffs, Massachusetts FRANK HIPPLE Ph iladelphia, Pennsvlvania 143 MARTHA HOCTOR Doylestown, Ohio JOHN HOEFLICH Kenilworth, New Jer.se ' EDWARD HOEPFNER Collingswood, New Jersey PEGGI LYNN HOGG Hanover, Indiana RONNIE HOLLIN Manchester, Kentui k DICK HOOKER Ardmore, Pennsylvania 1 7 - Neither rain nor snow nor sleet nor hail nor dark of night can delay the Lakeside mail. CARL HOSKINS Big Creek, Kentucky DONALD R. HUCKLE, JR. Springfield, New York SCOTT JENKINS Middletown, Pennsylvania TOM JOHNSON Ecourse, Michigan LINDA JORDAN Barbourville, Kentucky JAMES G. JOSLIN Rockville Centre, New York EUGENE R. KELLY Hazard, Kentucky PAUL KILLINGER Wayne, Pennsylvania PATRICK J. KING Newii Connecticut JEPJ E. KINKADE Wilrm: Delaware JAMES KLEPFER Buffalo, New York RICHARD KLOSS Crossville, Tennessee DEAN C. KOLB Oreland, Pennsylvania STANLEY KONDRACKI Blauvelt. New York ARTHUR D. LAMBERT Westville, New Jersey MIKE LANDER Alexandria, Virginia RONALD N. LEE Avon, Connecticut C. DOUGLAS LEIGH Oneida, New York 144 JON LePEYRE Norwich, Connecticut PHYLLIS LEWIS Smilax, Kentucky EARL LINABURG Baltimore, Maryland JEAN LINDEN Brunswick, New Jersey ROBERT LINDERMAN Scranton, Pennsylvania DOUG LOGAN Cannon, Kentucky k MtM 4lAl.lt EDWARD McDANIEL Woodbury, New Jersey JAMES McFADZEAN Derby Line, Vermont KEITH McGOUGH Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania JOHN McLEAN Wind Gap, Pennsylvania RICHARD MADZARAC Bethlehem, Pennsylvania LINDA MARKS Elmhurst, Illinois HENRY MARQUARDT Woodlynne, New Jersey JAMES MEEHAN Brooklyn, New York LEON LOMBARI Woodsboro, Maryland BARBARA LOSENO Waterford, Connecticut RONALD McBEE Wayne, Michigan PATRICIA McCANN Manchester, Connecticut LEE AYERS McCLANAHAN Kenmore, New York JOCELYN McCLURE Fairless Hills, Pennsylvania dfh JAMES MELILLO Saugus, Massachusetts FREDERICK MELLON Clarence, Kentucky ROLAND MICHELLI Williamsburg, Virginia JAMES MICROUTSICOS Manton, New Jersey till JOHN MILLER Lancaster, New York MIKE MIRANDO Brooklyn, New York JOHN MITCHELL Ocean View, Delaware BARRY MORLACHETTA Gibbstown, New Jersey 145 4,h .- WILLIAM H. MORRIS Tyner, Kentucky ROLAND N. MOSER West Roxbury, Massachusetts LINDA MOYSE Rochester, New York MICHAEL MURPHY Danielson, Connecticut LARRY MURRAY Selbyville, Delaware JO DELLA NEACE Versailles, Kentucky ROBERT UPTON NELSON Lakesville, Connecticut JAMES NIELSON Chatham, New Jersey RICHARD NORTON Endicott, New Y ' ork DALE OLMSTEAD Owego, New York DOUG OLSEN Paulsboro, New Jersey RONNIE K. OWENS Grays, Kentucky JOHN J. PARITTE Green Brook, New Jersey WILLIAM PARKER atertown, New York MYRA L. PARSON ' S Barbourville, Kentucky DOUGLAS ROY PATTERSON Croget, Virginia and he ' s not even from Jersey! GLYN PATTERSON Pine Mountain, Kentucky CURTIS PAYNE Alexandria, Kentucky PHILIP PAYTON New Matamoras, Ohio BARBARA PENNINGTON Myrtle Point, Oregon MARTY PHILLIPS Havertown, Pennsylvania MARTIN PIETSCH Corham, New Hampshire JOHN PILKEY Lockport, New York RUSSELL G. PIPO Authenford, New Jersey t 146 1 DEBORAH PORT Cheshire, Connecticut CLIFFORD POWELL Barbourville, Kentucky RONALD POWELL Fort Lauderdale, Florida JOY PREWITT Cordin, Kentucky PAUL PROSE Vienna, Virginia KAY QUICK Louisville, Kentucky KAREN RAMSEY Hamilton, Ohio BILL REDINGTON Bedford, Massachusetts CHARLES REDNOUR Liggett, Kentucky IAN REID Tannersville, New York RONALD RENSKI Groton, Connecticut THOMAS RICE Elmira, New York A MA DAVID ROCKWELL Little Meadows, Pennsylvania BRUCE ROLLMAN Springfield, Virginia DALTON ROOF Syracuse, New York DEBORAH ROSE Lynnfield, Massachusetts DOUGLAS RUTH Knoxville, Tennessee BETTY 7 SADLER Jonesville, Virginia JAMES SARRA Tonawanda, New York JOY SARTORIO Long Island City, New York SALLY SCAVUZZO Kenilworth, New Jersey ROLAND SCOTT Selb yville, Delaware LINDA SEIDWITZ Plumsteadville, Pennsylvania RONALD SELL Stockton, New Jersey PATRICIA SHAW Delaware, Ohio BETSY SHELTON Westboro, Massachusetts HERBERT SHEPARD Williamsport, Pennsylvania SHARON SHERWOOD Newark Valley, New York 147 Stevenson residents take drastic measures to increase Union ' s ratio. RICHARD SHOMPER Elizabethville, Pennsylvania MARCIA C. SIXGER Barbourville, Kentucky RICK SLOCUM Westfield, New Jersey JOHN SMALLEY Wethersfield, Connecticut ERVIN SMOAK Smoaks, South Carolina SLYVIA SNAPE Amherst, Massachusetts LOUISE SPECK Dalton, Ohio BARBARA STAPLER New Providence, Pennsylvania BECKY STEVENS Wheaton, Illinois STEVE STUART Vilkoff, New Jersey NORMAN SUTHERBY Barbourville, Kentucky ROBERT SUTHERLIN Colonia, New Jersey CHARLES TABB Dayton, Ohio ROBERT TATRO East Milton, Massachusetts J. CRAIG TAYLOR New York JONATHAN THORN Silver Springs Maryland ' 1 1 fc CARLENE TRIPLETT Ironton, Ohio KAY TRUEMAN Glen Burnie, Maryland MARY H. TYE Barbourville, Kentucky JOHN VAN DERSALL Dalton, Ohio LYNN VAN SANT Haddonfield, New Jersey CELIA VANDIVER Crab Orchard, Kentucky JEFF WAGNER Woodbury, New Jersey ELINORE YVAITE Ridgefield, Connecticut 148 ARNOLD WATERMAN Glastonbury, Connecticut CLAUDIA WEBER Jeffersontown, Kentucky ROBERT WEYAND Elmer, New York JOHN K. WHEELER Wynnewood, Pennsylvania DAVID W. WHITCOMB So. Hadley Falls, Massachusetts NANCY WHITLEY Basking Ridge, New Jersey JON WHITTAKER Mansfield, Massachusetts ALLAN P. WICK Manchester, Connecticut CAMMY WIGGINS Wheaton, Illinois ROBERT WILDMAN Bethesda, Maryland CHARLES LEE WILLIAMS Berwyn, Pennsylvania ELIZABETH A. WILLIAMS Wooster, Ohio -=r w ± MONNA WILLIAMS Clarksville, Indiana ZELLA WILLIAMS Artemus, Kentucky CELESTE WILSON Helton, Kentucky STEPHEN H. WILSON Richmond, Virginia HARRY WOLFERSBERGER Arlington, Virginia CHARLES BARRY WOOD Norristown, Pennsylvania RUSSELL J. WOOD Newton Highlands, Massachusetts JACK WORLEY Lebanon, Ohio GEORGE YUHASZ Meadville, Pennsylvania GARY A. ZEISS darks Summit, Pennsylvania WILLIAM A. BLEMLEK Lyndhurst, New Jersey YVONNE DeVAUGHN Bethel, Ohio JAMES C. HARVEY Enduell, New Y ' ork CLARA E. HELTON Dayton, Ohio ROBERT REEDY Massapequa, New York EUGENE SABOLOTKIN Egg Harbor, New Jersey 149 Stespean Patrons Hinkle ' s Apts.— Al, George, Terry, and Wayne Lee and Suzanne Mary Elizabeth Frazier Judy and her tight-wad roommate Russ and Muffin; Ollie and Pink— The Carrot Tops Keith Norton— 5 yr. Wonders of The Terrace Room The Mountaineer-Cats of 302— Fugie and Boo-Boo John Kristjan Wheeler— 304— " The Manor " " Fine As Frogs Hair " — Wayne Hoffman— Hoff Herzliche Gruessen von Don und Louise Mary Ann. Jim; Jane, Ted; Gini, John; Joy, Jerry Dr. und Frau W. G. Marigold und Dr. Dieter Galler Christie Engineering Corp.— Freehold, N. J. Don Huckle Flamenco Guitar Player— Manuel Iuan Perez— 227 Rick Haklik John Janka and John G. Brown III Bruce, Don, and Craig— 230 Frog Miss Connie Brunelle Wilder ' s Hardware Co. Charles Osborne Circle K Club Wayne, Will, and Frank-255 El Gorgo— Sue Weinert Joe Beavon and Kay Knight Frank M. Vuono With All Our Love— Brenda and Jimmy John Smalley John Crounse— Steve Stuart— 128 Rog, Vincenzo, y Pablo— 229 Steve Cooper— Dave Rockwell Earl, Ron, and John— 260 Paul, Don, and Jay-256 Miss Fits Bowling Team Mitchell ' s Hardware William Caswell and Larry Hayes— 246 John Bransby— Richard Dillman— 244 Dave, Bob, and Froggy— 236 Jim Watson Herz and Plugge Barry and Arlene Arch, Gil, " Stash " -226 Becky and Jim John Gordon and Joyce Shrigley Brewster, Osterhout, and Pilkey— 235 Dave and Barb; Mike and Jean The Red Room— Shaw, Thompson, and Taylor McCubbin Music C. Wood, Dobbyn, and Carey— 117 Cecil Thurston Willie, Jim, and Harry-238 150 SUPPORTERS An aerial view of part of the city of Barbourville, including the Union College campus. a saOat B s 1 151 MILLER - YANCEY FINE FURNITURE North Main Street Barbourville, Kentucky ENGLE ' S STUDIO COURT SQUARE BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY KNOX CASH JOBBERS WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS - RACK JOBBERS Confection — Cigars Restaurant Supplies — Sundry Items Health Beauty Aids School Supplies Highway 25 E Barbourville Knox Street 546-3400 152 Compliments of KNOX CONCRETE PRODUCTS WILLIAMS STORE Court Square Barbourville, Kentucky LAKESIDE LANES Manchester Street, Barbourville, Kentucky Compliments of MOUNTAIN AUTO PARTS, INC. " For All Automotive Needs " Charles N. Conley 108 Bob-O-Link Drive Berea, Kentucky Ph. 986-4957 Compliments of CHAPPELL ' S DAIRY " It may be good and not be ours; but it can ' t be ours and not be good. " Phone 248-2735 Middlesboro AMERICAN FIDELITY BANK Knox Street Barbourville, Kentucky Phone: 546-3138 153 Compliments of ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING CO., INC. Williamsburg, Kentucky CLAY MOTOR COMPANY Manchester, Kentucky Che Tolet B. F. Goodrich — McCreary Tires Repair — Sales Service COTTON ' S ONE HOUR CLEANERS Barbourville, Kentucky OWENS MUFFLER AND BODY SHOP Mufflers Installed Free Motor and Transmission Overhauled Front End Allignment And Wheel Balancing Four blocks on Falls Highway in Corbin, Kentucky Phone: 2330 RAPP LUMBER COMPANY 200 Knox Street Barbourville, Kentucky PEOPLE ' S GAS COMPANY Natural Gas Service Phone: 546-4185 154 Students Welcome I. G. A. FOODLINER Barbourville. Kentucky Phone: 546-3420 POPE LUMBER COMPANY National Gypsum Products Pittsburgh Paints 546-4136 Barbourville, Kentucky Compliments of BOGGS CONSTRUCTION COMPANY P. O. Box 625 Phone: 546-3735 Barbourville, Kentucky " Quality Costs Less " Besidential — Commercial — Industrial Buildings Bridge Hi-Way Construction 155 UNION NATIONAL BANK HAS TWO FACILITIES FOR SERVICE TO ITS CUSTOMERS SAFE SOUND SERVICE Union National Bank Auto — Bank Knox Street and Cumberland Avenue Barbourville, Kentucky 156 CATRON MOTOR COMPANY New Fords and Mercurys Corbin, Kentucky BELK SIMPSON COMPANY Main Street Corbin, Kentucky Compliments of COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Middlesboro, Kentucky Advocate Publishing Company, Inc. Publishers of THE BARBOURVILLE MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE THE UNION COLLEGE ORANGE AND BLACK Sales Agency Olwitti-Underwood Corp. The world ' s leading desk-top business machines Phone 546-3175 Barbourville, Kentucky 157 Compliments of KNOX COUNTY OFFICIALS . w KNOX COUNTY OFFICIALS. Seated, L-R: John Dixon, County Attorney; Lester Broughton, Jailer; Floyd Sowders, Circuit Court Clerk. Stand- ing: J. E. McDonald, County Judge; W. B. Frazier, Sheriff; Clyde Williams, County Clerk. 158 London Laundry Sanitone Dry Cleaner Fur Storage — Box Storage Linen Service Office on Court Square Barbourville, Kentucky Phone 546-3151 BISSELL ' S OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. Office M; icliines — Sa es — Service Royal Typewriters and Victor Adding Machines 200 S. Main St. Phone 528-2205 Corbin, Ky. Second Semester Students SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS. First Row, L-R: Jack Marshall, Hank Fenton, Janet Randall, Barbara Turner, Sue Friday, Cass Biel, Bill Toome. Second Row: Bruce Depew, Dale Garretson, Dick Grosso, Bob Gail, David Logue, Ron Naylor. 159 Senior Directory d Black, UCCA, Milesians, JESSE ALEXANDER - Playlikers. LOANNA ALLEN - Cwens. FRANKLIN BABCOCK - Orange SNEA, MSM, Intramurals. GARY BALDWIN — Freshman Class President, American Chemical Societ) ' , Biology Club, Veterans Club, Pep Club, Intramurals. KEVIN BALDWIN " -Intramurals, French Club, Newman Club, International Relations Club, President of Stevenson Hall Dorm Council, Biology Club. LOWELL BARNETT — Honor Scholarship, Senior Assistant in English Department, Newman Club, French Club. German Club, Iota Sigma Nu, Student Senate, Stcftpcan Literarv Editor, Dean ' s List. GERRI BEAN — Freshman Class Vice-President, Intramurals, Ex- tramurals. Pi Epsilon Alpha, Women ' s Recreation Assoc. BEE BEHRMANN — Council of Southern Mountains, Appalachian Volunteers. UCCA, German Club, Martian Club. NANCY BEISECKER - Choir, Cheerleaders, U Club, Pi Epsilon Alpha. Secretary of Junior and Senior Class, SNEA, Women ' s Recreation Assoc. Student Fellowship, Intramurals. iple Pi Epsilon Alpha, Student Activities RUTH BIGELOW - Disc Home Economics Club. MARY ANN BINGHAM Committee. TOM BIRDSALL - Student Senate, Sophomore Class President. International Relations Club, Orange and Black, Circle K, Judi- cial Council, Orientation Committee. PAULA HAMPTON BLISH - Bach Group. Collegium Musicum, American Guild of Organists, College Choir, Orchestra, Student Senate. Student Activities Committee, Homecoming Queen. JOYCE BOCOCK - SNEA. PHT ' S, Cwens. MARY BOSWELL - Baptist Student Union, Dolphin Club, Intra- murals. Pi Epsilon Alpha, SNEA. ALAN WAYNE BRASHEAR - Senior Class Vice-President, Biolog Club, Alpha Phi Omega. TED BRYSON - Baseball Team, Tennis Team, UCCA. Circle K. U Club, Swimming l earn. Pi Epsilon Alpha. DAVE BURLEIGH -German Club, Playlikers, Choir, Oxford Club, Alpha Psi Omega. RUTH CAUDILL- Commuter. PEGGY CHANDLER -SNEA, Home Economics Club. MARY ANN " CHUPPE - Playlikers, Alpha Psi Omega, SNEA, Cheerleader, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Miss Union. MARY CLARK - Biology Club, Library Committee. DON CORDNER - Alpha Psi Omega, U Club, Circle K, Dolphin Club, Swimming Team. DAVID COVERT - Alpha Phi Omega, Orchestra, " Starlighters " Combo. JOHN CRAWFORD - Oxford Club, Student Senate, Stespean Staff, Track Team. AARON " DEROSSETT- Intramurals, Art Club, Dolphin Club, In- ternational Relations Club. DAVE DELORME - Intramurals, UCCA, Pi Gamma Mu. LYNN DIETRICH - Cwens, Disciple Student Fellowship, Home Economics Club, International Relations Club, Pi Gamma Mu. PAUL DIMARCO - Art Club, Circle K, Newman Club, Slater Food Committee. PATRICIA ELFORD - Council of Southern Mountains, UCCA, Milesians, Intramurals, German Club, SNEA. FREDERICK ELFORD - French Club, International Relations Club. Y ixi-rsn Students Association, Milesians, Editor of Milesian Fragments, Orange and Black, Alpha Psi Omega, Playlikers, MSM. ' CCA. BOB EUSTICE RICHARD FATTARUSO - Stcspcan Editor, Orange and Black, Student Senate, MSM, French Club, German Club, UCCA, Inter- national Relations Club, Student Union Committee. O. EUGENE FIELDS - Biology Club, International Relations Club, Dolphin Club, UCCA, MSM, Intramurals, Bowling League. DAVID GLAHN - Oxford Club, UCCA, MSM, Orchestra, Intra- murals, German Club. RUTH GLEASON - Intramurals, Playlikers, AWS Council, Student Senate, Cwens, Alpha Psi Omega, Biology Club, Freshman Orien- tation Committee. AUBREY GOLDEN - SNEA, UCCA, Stespean Staff. GAIL CRAY -Art Club, Dolphin Club, Playlikers, Alpha Psi Omega, Beta Chi Alpha. DAVID GUY ' — Intramurals, Council of Southern Mountains. BOB HEFFERN - Circle K, Intramurals, Gun Club. MAURICE JACOBS - Circle K, Math Club, Bi ology Club. JEAN JARVIS - Beta Chi Alpha, Student Activities Committee. ALAR KANGUR — Dolphin Club, Intramurals, Swimming Team, Alpha Psi Omega, Karate Club, Student Auditor, Stevenson Hall Dorm Monitor, Campus Traffic Controller. JOHN KATES -Alpha Phi Omega. NORMAN KELLEY - Playlikers, Alpha Psi Omega, SNEA. JAY KING - Oxford Club, UCCA, Collegium Musicum. JEFFREY KRESS - Oxford Club, MSM, Folk Music Club. DONNIE LANE -Varsity Basketball, Assistant Basketball Coach, Pi Epsilon Alpha, U Club, Assistantship in Physical Education De- partment, Student Senate, Tennis Team, Dorm Council, Orientation Committee. PETE LEATHERSICH - Oxford Club, UCCA, Freshman Class President, Bridge Club, Choir, Methodist Church Student Pastor, Martian Club. CONNIE LePETER - Art Club, Newman Club, Beta Chi Alpha, Freshman Orientation Committee, Intramurals. BOAZ MAFARACHISI - American Chemical Society, International Relations Club, Foreign Students Association, MSM, UCCA, Soph- omore and Junior Class Vice-President. WYN EVOY .Alpha Psi Omega, Playlikers. Dolphin Club. Following the skirmish after the final Transylvania game. Harry Loy cuts down the net for our conquerers. 160 GAIL MATHESON - UCCA, MSM, SNEA, Student Senate, AWS Council, Freshman Orientation Committee. JIM MeCLUSKY — Intramurals, Biology Club, Council of Southern Mountains, UCCA. BILL McKINSTRY - Milesians, Oxford Club, Appalachian Volun- teers, UCCA, Chairman of Judicial Council, Freshman Orientation Committee. RALPH MELUNEY - Orchestra, Choir, American Guild of Or- ganists, Band. CHARLES REED MITCHELL - Milesians, Choir. FLORENCE MOHR-Beta Chi Alpha, International Relations Club, SNEA, Judiciary Board, Student Conduct Committee, Intra- murals. Student Senate, Stespean Staff, Homecoming Queen Can- didate. JOHN MUTAMBARA- MSM, Milesians, International Relations Club, Foreign Student Association, French Club, Judicial Council, Intramurals. TOM NEWPORT - Baptist Student Union, Student Senate Presi- dent, Circle K, Stevenson Hall Dorm Council. ROBERT PERRONE - Newman Club, Religious Life Committee, Freshman Orientation Committee. MILTON PERRY - Band, Orchestra, American Guild of Organ- ists, Student National Music Education Conference, SNEA, Play- likers, Choir. BONNIE PHILPOT- Alpha Delta Mathematics Club, AWS Coun- cil, Student Activities Committee, Commuters Club, Baptist Stu- dent Union, Stespean Staff, SNEA. JERRY PORTEUS-Pi Epsilon Alpha, Intramurals, SNEA. FINLEY POTTER - Biology Club, Oxford Club, Senior Assistant in Biology Department, Martian Club. PATSY PRYNN - Choir, SNEA, Intramurals, Social Standards Committee, Student Activities Committee. JUDY ROGERS - SNEA, Orange and Black, Stespean Staff, UCCA, Playlikers, Alpha Psi Omega, French Club, Intramurals. ERNEST ROOP - German Club, Gun Club, UCCA, Biology Club. DAVE SCHWEITZER - Junior and Senior Class President, Presi- dent of Lakeside Dorm, Circle K, Stespean Art Editor, Student Senate, U Club, Art Club, Baseball Team. JAMES RICHARD SHAW - Alpha Delta Mathematics Club. UCCA, MSM, Circle K, U Club, Varsity Golf Team, Athlete of Year Nominee, Senior Assistant in Education Department, Dorm Counselor, Bridge Club. GEORGE SHELLENBARGER- Council of Southern Mountains, SNEA, Circle K, International Relations Club, Playlikers, Alpha Psi Omega, Stespean Staff. LEONARD SIIETLER — Sophomore, Junior and Senior Class Treasurer, Choir, Circle K. SANDRA SHETLER - SNEA, PHT ' s. JUDY SIMMERMON- Intramurals, Extramurals, UCCA, SNEA, Pi Epsilon Alpha, AWS Council, Women ' s Recreation Association, Disciple Student Fellowship. WILLIAM STARK - Pi Gamma Mu, SNEA, Intramurals. THOMAS SWENK - Pep Club, Dolphin Club, U Club, Veterans Club, Rifle Club, Intramurals, Swimming Team, Track Team. MIKE TANNER - Milesians, Intramurals, SNEA. KAY TANOUYE - Art Club, UCCA, Oxford Club, Biology Club, SNEA, Beta Chi Alpha. JACQUELYNN TAYLOR - Beta Chi Alpha, SNEA, UCCA, MSM, AWS Council, Council of Southern Mountains, Oxford Club, Orange and Black Editor, Intramurals, Choir, Alpha Psi Omega. JAMES THOMPSON - UCCA, International Relations Club. CECIL THURSTON - Circle K, Pi Gamma Mu, Intramurals, Senior Assistant in Business Department, Orange and Black and Stespean Business Manager. SANDY TIGNOR-SNEA, Oxford Club, MSM, UCCA, Choir, Appalachian Volunteers, Stespean Staff, Cwens. ROGER TRUITT - U Club, Circle K, Pi Epsilon Alpha, SNEA, Cross Country Team, Track Team. DON TURNER - German Club, French Club, Orange and Black. MSM, Canterbury Club, Orchestra, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. JAMES VALENTINE - Oxford Club, UCCA, Pi Gamma Mu, Milesians. RON WALKER - Dolphin Club, Track Team, AMF Racing Team. LORRENE WALLER - Biology Club, Sophomore Class Secretary, Student Activities Committee, SNEA, Homecoming Queen Can- didate. HOWARD WATSON -Food Committee, MSM, International Re- lations Club, Oxford Club, UCCA, Intramurals. KAREN WATSON — Choir, BachEnsemble, Collegium Musicum, Beta Chi Alpha, UCCA, Oxford Club, AWS Council, Student Senate, Stespean Queen. RUTH WHITE - UCCA, Theodore Presser Music Scholarship. WILLIAM WAYNE WORKS - SNEA, Stevenson Hall Dorm Coun- cil. BETTY YOUNG - UCCA. Oxford Club, Milesians, Beta Chi Alpha, Pi Epsilon Alpha, Women ' s Recreation Association, Sweetheart Queen, Intramurals, Extramurals, AWS Dorm Council, Social Stand- ards Committee. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The editor would like to take this opportunity to thank first of all those Stespean staff members who have given of their time and energy in order to tell the story of Union College during the 1964-65 school year. We hope we have accomplished that goal. To the Engle family goes a big thank you for the many hours spent both taking and preparing our pictures. Their availability and cooperation at short notice and at any time were especially appreciated. Fred Elford, an experienced journalist, kindly consented to write the main body of the year ' s summary of events, and Donnie Lane, along with Joe Beavon, very willingly pr epared the dedication paragraph. Mr. Saddler and Mrs. Singer, members of the Publications Committee, were always at hand for advice on important decisions, and also for words of encour- agement when they were needed. To all these people, and of course to the staff itself, without whose assist- ance this year ' s book would have been impossible, go my sincerest thanks. 161 Student-Faculty Index Abraham, Dana Kav 139 Abbuhl. Marearet 76,131 Acton. John 6S. 139 Adair, Judith 73. 131 Adams. Mark 139 Akers. Charles 4S Alexander. Edward 46. 92. 139 Alexander. Jeannine 92. 123 Alexander, Jesse 113 Alexander. Michael 72. 131 Alford. Linda 102 Allen. James 46. SS. 139 Allen. Loanna SO. S6. 113 Allen. Thomas 123 Allison, George 59, 65. 123 Alston. Sophie Payne 104 Anderson, Donald 69, S5, 131 Antene, Laura Jo 86, 139 Apner. David 52. 69. 123 Arnold, Sallv Lou S4. 139 Arthur. Melva 123 Assnrgi. Gennaro 139 Avers, Barbara SO. 89, 139 Avers, Charlene 139 Babcock. Franklin SO, S6, 93, 113 Baker. Kenneth 131 Baker. R. Bruce 123 Baksa. Bruce 131 Baldwin, Garv 113 Baldwin. Kevin S5. 93. 113 Bales. Paul 81, 84, 139 Ballou. Candace 70. 139 Barnes. Frederick 75. 131 Bamett, Lowell 77. 91, 113 Barrott. William 139 Bartlett. Gavle 71, 80, 139 Bartlev, Lester 58. 75, 131 Bautz, Donald 51, 59, 88, 123 Bean, Gerri 82, 113 Beavon. Joseph 71. 91. 123 Beckmann, William 131 Bedford. Jean 68, 139 Behrmann, Birgit 72, 75, 113 Beisecker, Nancv 53, 82, 88. 112, 113 Bell, Brenda Sue 131 Bell. John 81, 94, 139 Bell, Sharon 60, 64, 66, 84, 123 Bennett, Alfred 131 Benson, John 80, 81, 89. 123 Benz, John 139 Betts, Albert E. 81, 139 Berts, Albert R. 81, 139 Bigelow, Ruth 113 Billings. Charles 84, 104 Bingham. Marv Ann 113 Bird, Judv 64, 76. 89. 139 Birdsall. Thomas 69. 113 Black. Edward 101 Black, James Carter 72. 123 Black. Robert 139 Blaklev, Janice 61, 131 Blemlek, William 149 Blish, Paula 70, 114 Bloomingdale. Terry 82, 139 Bloomquist, David 131 Bocock, Jovce 94, 114 Boggs, Kenneth 65, 69. 123 Bonner, Rufus 101 Booth, Lester 139 Boruskv, Ravmond 82. 94, 139 Boswel ' l, Marv 82, 114 Bottitta, Charles 139 Bowen, Pamela 15, 70, 73, 131 Bowlin, Alice 123 Bovce. Elizabeth 86. 139 Bn-.d, Dr. J. H. 100 Bovd, Ruth Carol 77. 86, 123 Boz rth, Vicki 64, 65, 89, 131 Bradlev, Dr. Erwin S. 93, 104 Bradley, Viola 76, 131 Bradlev, Vivian 102 Bransb ' y, John 139 Brashear, Alan Wayne 59. 65, 112. 114 Brazier, Winnie 36, 64, 76, 131 Br ■ -iiriir ( ' , r iMin ] 23 Brewster, Christine 70, 72, 80, 124 Brewster, Howard 139 Brinley, Kathleen 140 Brockway, Jerome 1 40 Broclcway. Richard 70. 140 Broome. Robert 72. 87, 124 Brown, Billv 131 Brown, Gerald 140 Brown, Jeffrey 82,140 Pr.v.T,, John G. 70, 71, 80, 85. 130, 131 Brown, h Kip 1 10 Brvant, Janice 58, 140 Bryson, Ted 46, 48. 82. 88. 114 Bnehlman. Mark 140 Hazel 87, 140 • Virginia 64, 75. 130. 132 Burgess, Bobbie 102 Burhans, Paul 58, 90, 132 Burleigh. David 84, 11 4 H Timothj 140 Bumette, Marv 114 Bums, Thomas 94. 140 Bush. Herman 4, 5, 49. 104 Butts. Glenda 140 Call. David 132 Carev, Jerry 48 Carey. Roland 140 Carmack, Coleen 140 Climes, Lawrence 114 Carnes. MacArthur 69, 85, 132 Games, Terrence 124 Carr, Sue T. 77, 102 Carter, Forest 140 Caswell. William 140 Caudill, Ruth 114 Chadwell, Clarence 101 Chandler, Peggy 86, 114 Chanev, Phvllis 71, 86, 140 Chang, Dr. Y. Z. 104 Chapman, Frances 140 Cheeseman, Jay 124 Chestnut, Anne 91. 124 Christiansen, Edward 80, 89, 140 Christie. Harrv 59, 132 Chuppe. Linda 17, 76, 138, 140 Chuppe, Man Ann 15, 32, 33, 53, 60, 114 Cini. Alan 69, 78, 92, 140 Clark, Arthur 70, 140 Clark. Charles 59, 85. 141 Clark. Edward 93 Clark, Martha Anne 114 Clark, Marv Ruth 65, 115 Clark, W. Robert 141 Clay, Ruth Jean 141 Clemow, Craig 141 Cobb, N ' ancella 115 Conley, Charles 49 Conwav, Charles 132 Cooper, Flovd 70, 80, 81, 89, 91, 92, 132 Cooper, Stephen 141 Cope. Phyllis 87, 132 Copeland, Martha 124 Cordell, Lois 102 Cordner, Donald 84, 115 Cornelius. Tilden 59, 68, 132 Conim, Pete 49 Covert, Alberta 73, 101 Covert, R. David 59, 64, 115 Cowan, Loretta 102 Cowan, Shervl 15, 73, 76, 87, 132 Cox, Robert 45, 51, 88, 124 Crawford, Jacqueline 102 Crawford. John 51, 87, 91. 115 Crayton. Frank 80, 141 Crisafulli, Claudio 51 Crittenden, Claire 70, 141 Crontz, Cheryl 66, 132 Crounse, John 141 Crowe, Lois 28, 39 Cutadean, Frank 141 Curlett, Robert 141 Daniels, Carl 124 Davies, William 124 Davis, Frederick 58, 115 Davis, Dr. Norman W. 104 Davison. James 141 Day, Jeffrey 141 Deaton, Ronnie 132 DeFrees, Jonathan 63, 138, 141 DeGroff, Maurice 91, 132 Delk, Hugh 141 Delk, Lana Fave 141 Delorme, David 83. 115 DeMinico, Bruce 48, 141 DeFalma, Angela 64 Derossett, Aaron 115 DeVaughn, Yvonne 76, 149 Diaz, Ana Lucy 72, 132 Dickinson, Don 132 Diehl, Edward 141 Dietrich, Lvnn 83, 93, 115 Dillman, Richard 141 DiMarco, Paul 11.5 Doane, Shirley 141 Dobbvn, Christopher 132 Dotson, Dr. John A. 100 Douglass, H. Winn 63, 70, 84, 132 Dovle, James 141 Drew, John 69, 124 Drinkard, Daniel 45, 141 Duffany, Richard 70, 92 Dogger, Elisha 124 Duncan, Carol 64, 86, 141 Dunn, Paul 71, 124 Dushas, Thomas 59, 124 Duval, Patricia 82, 92, 141 Ebhr-rt, John 70, 71, 141 Edmonds, Wendell 92, 141 Edwards, Mary 141 Egorenko, Karolina 66, 132 Ehlert, George 52 Elford, Frederick 60, 93, 115 Elford, Patricia 86, 93, 115 Elmore, Edith Lee 132 Embree, Jane 53, 122, 124 Emeigh, William 59, 133 Englebrecht, Joseph 133 Eninger, Janice 89 Erhard. Roger 50, 141 Ermin, Barbara Lee 71, 80, 89, 141 Erslan, Paul 45. 49, 85, 88, 124 Esposito. Robert 133 Eustice, Robert 60, 84 Evans. Carl 58. 104 Evoy, Wyn 116 Farmer, William 142 Farner, John O. 48, 59, 78, 82, 88, 142 Fattaniso, Richard 74. 80, 91, 116 Fields, Orvel Eugene 116 Finkler, James 91, 93, 142 Finney, William 58, 142 Fischer, G. Kenneth 142 Fisher, W. Clifford 71, 142 Folk, Earl LeRoy 124 Fone, Robert 142 Foote, Dr. Dan C. 61, 104 Forman, Elsie 104 Foster, Barry 69, 133 Foster, Joseph 49, 69, 87, 93 Fowler, David Lee 125 Fowler, Lawrence 142 Fox, Sara K. 125 Frank, Karin 17, 142 Frazier, George 50, 142 Frazier, Sue 53, 66. 82, 125 Frederick, Marc 142 Freeman, Willie 45, 142 Frier, David 142 Fritz, William 58, 86, 125 Fugate, Donald 91, 125 Fuller, Toni Lynn 60, 64, 66, 68, 84, 125 Fultz, William 51 Funk. Lenetta 80. 89, 133 Gage, Jill 142 Galbo, Robert 94 Gallagher, Sandra 142 Caller, Dr. Dieter 74, 104 Gallipeau, Leslie 133 Gante, Peter 125 Garcia, Ignacio 125 Garrison, Suzanne 70, 142 Gass, Francine 142 Gatlin, Wanda 105 Gattuso, Vincent 94, 142 George, Floyd 93 George, Louis 142 Geyer, Christine 71. 142 Ghormlev, Dr. Hugh W. 72, 105 Gibson, Gail 142 Gilbert, Dr. Frank A. 105 Gillan, Barbara 92, 142 Gilpin, Sara 1.5, 64. 82, 91, 125 Giron, Marv Carol 66, 133 Glahn, David 71, 80, 81, 89, 116 Glass, Francis 133 Glasser, John 133 Gleason, Ruth 64, 87, 116 Clock, Paul 81, 142 Glover, Catherine 142 Golden, Aubrev 86, 91, 116 Goldsherrv, Paula 143 Goodearl, Sandra 70, 84, 133 Gooding, John 143 Goodwin, Virginia 64, 102 Gootee, Pamela 133 Gordon, John 81, 143 Gould. Burton 143 Grav, Barrv 63, 69, 133 Grav, Gail 60, 63, 66, 84, 116 Green, Allan E. 71, 105 Gregory, Edward 45 Gregory, Harold 143 Griffin, H. Vaughn 48, 59, 133 Griffin, Paul 46, 105 Griffin. Peggy 64, 89, 133 Guilmartin, Warren 143 Gutknecht, Robert 82, 143 Guv, David 116 Guy, Wanda 94, 102 Haas, Dr. Eugene G. 61, 105 Hacker, Joe C. 105 Haff, June 80, 143 Haggard, Dr. Patience 105 Hahn, Bertram 133 Haklik, Jonathan 143 Halter, Gerald 46, 48, 82, 88, 90. 143 Hamilton. Carol Ann 70, 71, 74, 80, 14.3 Hammons, Patricia 125 Hand, James 143 Hansel, Charles, V. 68, 81, 93, 101 Hantke, John 143 Harbison, James 48 Harding, Doris Ann 106 Harper, Joe 143 Harris, Joseph 81, 143 Harris, Linda 133 Harrison, Mark 81, 143 Hartmann, Robert 124 Hartsfield, Joyce 125 Hartung, William 48, 133 Harvev, James 71, 80, 149 Haukdal, Robert 143 Havens, Claudia 15, 35. 64, 66, 71, 87, 92, 125 Hawley, Wayne 70, 80, 89, 143 Hawn, Sharon 66 Haves, Larry 70, 71, 133 Hays, William Paul 71, 92, 106 Heerema, Mary 93, 94 Heerema, Robert P. 93, 106 Heffern, Robert 69, 166 Heise. Robert 143 Helton, Clara 149 Helton, Glenna Sue 125 Helton, Judith 91, 125 Henderson, Carol 143 Henry, William 49 Hensel, Donald 143 Hensley, William 116 Hergenhan, Warren 143 Herren, Harry 69, 71, 78, 125 Herzog, James 50, 92, 143 Heskamp, Ann 70, 92, 143 Hewitt. Eric 143 Hicke. Konrad 83 Hicks, Donald 48, 88, 126 Higgs, James 143 Hill, George 71, 91, 143 Hillier, Harrv 133 Hinson, Albert R. 63, 93, 106 Hippie, Frank 143 Hissam, Ruth 101 Hissam, Samuel 61, 91, 126 Hixon, Frank 52 Hoctor, Martha 144 Hoeflich. John 144 Hoeltje, Dr. Hubert H. 106 Hoepfner, Edward 144 Hoffman, Wayne 72. 134 Hoff stein, Paul 87, 93, 126 Hogg, Peggi Lynne 71, 144 Hollin, Ronnie 144 Hooker, Richard 144 Hopper, Robert 134 Horowitz, Sanford 134 Hoskins, Carl 144 Howard, Marv N. 76. 134 Howard, Patsy 64, 76, 134 Huckle, Donald 70, 92, 144 Hudson, Charles 48 Isaacs, Paul 88, 93, 126 Jackson, Dennis C. 70, 71, 106 Jackson, Myra 73, 103 Jacobs, Maurice 83, 116 Janka, John 89, 134 Jarvis, Jeanne 66, 116 Jenkins, G. Scott 80, 81, 144 Johansen, John 52 Johnson, Jack 81, 134 Johnson, Tom 50, 144 Jones, Robert 101 Jordan, Linda 144 Joslin, James 144 Kangur, Alar 52, 117 Kates, John 59, 71, 117 Kelley, Norman 117 Kellv, Eugene 144 Kellv, John D. 71, 106 Killinger, John Paul 52, 144 King, Jav Harvey 81, 117 King, Patrick 46, 144 Kinkade, Jeri 144 Klepfer, James 46, 144 Kloss, Richard 92, 144 Kolb, Dean 144 Kondracki, Stanley 144 Kress, Jeffrey 80, 81, 117 Kronk, Teffrev 134 Kurtz, Dr. Herman F. 106 Lamb, Edward 69, 78, 134 Lambert, Arthur 144 Lander, Michael 144 Lane, Donald 4.5, 49, 82, 117 Lang, Richard 58, 134 Langdon, Marie 134 Latham, Neil 90, 126 Lauris, Sigurd 126 Law, Jane Gay 15, 134 Lawson, Nellie 117 Lawson, Stanley 48, 84, 126 Lay, Mary Alice 67, 76, 106 Leathersich, Peter 70, 80, 81, 117 Ledford, Jane 134 Lee, Ronald 46, 144 Lee, Wilbur Allen 126 Leigh. Charles 144 Lembo, Thomas 134 LePeter. Constance 63, 66, 94, 117 LePeyre, Jonathan 50, 145 Leslie, Alex 52 Lewis, Marv Louise 64, 91, 126 Lewis, Phyllis Ann 58, 145 Lewis, Selma Sue 134 Lightner. Jerolvn 66, 80, 86, 87, 89, 134 162 Linaburg, Earl Lee 80, 145 Linden, Jean Ann 145 Linderman, Robert 145 Lindsey, James 59, 126 Linger, Bernard 71, 107 Lloyd, Huntley 134 Lobb, David 52, 59, 61, 70, 75, 80, 90, 134 Locke, Theodore 59, 92, 134 Lodge, Glendon 52, 135 Logan, Douglas 45, 85, 145 Lombari, Leon 145 Long, Everett 59, 78, 88, 126 Long, Robert 46, 82, 92, 94, 126 Loseno, Barbara 68, 75, 145 Lowid, Joe 51 Loy, Harry 45, 48, 88, 135 Lumpkins, Joy 53, 135 McBee, Ronald 145 McCann, Patricia 145 McCartv, Lynn 126 McClanahan, Lee 71, 145 McClure, Jocelyn 70. 145 McCluskey, James 117 McDade, Sue 103 McDaniel, Edward 51, 88, 145 McFadzean, James 90, 145 McFerrin, James B. 107 McGough, Keith 145 Mclver, David 46, 52, 135 McKinstry, William 87, 93, 117 McLean, John 145 Machamer, Alan 126 Madzarac, Richard 145 Mafarachisi, Boaz 65, 89, 117 Mahan, James 59, 130, 135 Main, Archie 58, 59, 87, 135 Malone, Phillip 48, 81, 89, 135 Marigold, Constance 71, 74, 107 Marigold, Dr. W. Gordon 71, 74, 107 Marks, Linda 17, 87, 145 Marquardt, Henry 145 Martin, Charles 52 Martin, Joe David 51 Matheson, Gail 64, 86, 87, 118 Matthews, Arlene 17, 37, 53, 82, 135 Matthews, Linda 70, 84, 135 Matthews, Dr. Robert D. 71, 81, 93, 107 Matthews, YVavne 126 Maxwell, Dr Donald J. 107 Mayer, Susan 92, 126 Meddock, Jo Anne 66, 73, 89, 135 Meehan, James 145 Melillo, James 145 Mellon, Frederick 68, 92, 145 Melunev, Ralph 68, 70, 71, 92, 118 Merchant, Christine 107 Merchant, Dr. Frank B. 107 Michael, Norman 135 Michelli, Roland 145 Microutsicos, James 145 Miles, Gayle 107 Millen, T. Larue 107 Miller, jeny 72, 86, 127 Miller, John 94, 145 Miller, Dr. Mahlon A. 98, 99 Milliken, Rena 77, 83, 108 Mirando, Michael 52, 59, 145 Mitchell, Charles 93, 118 Mitchell, Dr. F. Joseph 80, 81, 89, 100 Mitchell, John 145 Mitchell, Maurice T. 100 Moffat, Carol 118 Mohr, Florence 15, 64, 66, 86, 91, 118 Moore, Dale 103 Moore, Kathleen 77, 108 Moore, Paul S. 45, 51, 108 Morlachetta, Barry 51, 145 Morris, William 146 Morrison, R. Bruce 60, 70, 81, 135 Moser, Roland 146 Moyse, Linda 146 Mullican, Brian Lee 135 Murphy, Howard 69, 135 Murphy, Michael 146 Murphy, Steven 46, 51, 69, 87, 130 Murphy, William S. 100 Murrav, Larry 50, 146 Mutambara, John 80, 87, 93, 118 Neace, Jo Delia 68, 89, 90, 146 Nelson, Robert 81, 146 Newbert, Philip 69, 127 Newman, C. Meade 135 Newport, Thomas 87, 118 Nickerson, Stephen 118 Nielsen, James 146 North, Norma 63, 65, 67, 76, 84, 91, 135 Norton, Richard 81, 89, 146 Nourse, Carol 15, 67, 70, 127 Oesch, Daniel 49 Ogilvie, Barbara 72, 127 Olmstead, Dale 70, 71, 146 Olsen, Douglas 146 Osterhout, Henry 127 Oswald, Robert 127 Owens, Ronnie Keith 146 Oxendine, Dora Sue 86, 135 Oxendine, William Sherman 108 Paritte, John 146 Parker, Michael 52, 135 Parker, William 146 Parkinson, Clinton J. 135 Parsons, Dennis 48 Parsons, Mvra Lois 64, 67, 73, 76, 82, 136 Parsons, Myra Lynn 146 Parsons, Robert 69, 118 Patridge, Frances 108 Patterson, Douglas 146 Patterson, Glyn 146 Payne, Curtis 146 Pavton, Philip 146 Pekich, Barry 69, 127 Pendleton, John 45, 127 Pennington, Barbara 146 Pennycuff, Susan 64, 76, 86, 136 Perrone, Robert 94, 118 Perry, Milton 118 Perry, Samuel 48 Pettus, Mary 58, 108 Phillips, Donald 69, 127 Phillips, Marty 146 Philpot, Bonnie 58, 86, 91, 118 Phipps, Rondle 45, 136 Pietsch, Martin 146 Pilkey, John 146 Pipo, Russell 146 Pope, Susan Joe 87, 127 Port, Deborah Ann 147 Potter, Finley 119 Potter, Marshall B. 100 Potter, Sherrill 103 Powell, Clifford 147 Powell, Jane 67, 72, 88, 127 Powell, Ronald 147 Powell, Samuel 69, 87, 127 Preston, Frank 69, 87, 136 Prewitt, Joan 127 Prewitt, Joy 147 Priestley, Dr. Gerard 108 Priestley, Dr. Mary B. 108 Prose, Paul 147 Prunty, Randall 84 Prynn, Patsy 86, 119 Quelle, Maurice 74, 75, 86, 136 Quick, Kay 147 Quist, Edward 69, 78 Ramsey, Karen 147 Rayburn, Anita 64, 70, 71, 92, 127 Reams, Mitzi Sue 136 Redington, William 147 Rednour, Charles 147 Reedy, Robert 149 Reid, Ian 81, 147 Reid, Rebecca Ann 64, 136 Renski, Ronald 147 Renwick, Alvtn 127 Rice, Thomas 147 Richmond, Samuel 59, 136 Riesz, Robert R. 108 Riley, Lois 64, 136 Riley, Stephanie 64 Robbins, Lucille 103 Robbins, Warren 83, 86, 108 Rocco, Anthony 127 Rockwell, David 80, 81, 89, 147 Rogers, Judith 86, 90, 91, 119 Rollman, Bruce 61, 147 Roof, Dalton 81, 147 Roof, George 136 Roop, Ernest 65, 119 Rose, Deborah Ann 147 Roten, Ruby 108 Routt, Jocelyn 128 Russell, Isaac 136 Ruth, Douglas 147 Saholotkin, Eugene 149 Saddler, Charles C. Jr. 101 Saddler, Virginia B. 108 Sadler, Betty 146 Salmon, Peter 85, 128 Salyer, Buddy 78, 87, 91, 93, 128 Sampson, John 48, 136 Sarra, James 147 Sartorio, Joy 147 Sauselen, Keith 52, 88, 92, 128 Sawyer, William 71, 84, 136 Sayre, William 52, 119 Scalf, Zelah 67, 74, 76, 84, 90, 136 Scavuzzo, Sally 147 Scheeper, Catherine 82, 92, 94, 128 Schroeder, John 81, 136 Schweitzer, David 32, 33, 48, 69, 78, 87, 91, 112, 119 Scott, Roland 147 Seals, Jack 52 Seidwitz, Linda Lee 147 Sell, Ronald 61, 80, 89, 138, 147 Severns, Ray 78, 128 Shallenberger, Harry 128 Shannon, William 136 Sharp, Ann 94, 122, 128 Sharp, Phillip 122, 128 Shaw, Dorothy 101 Shaw, James Richard 58, 83, 85, 88, 119 Shaw, Patricia 147 Shellenbarger, George 60, 69, 78, 86, 119 Shelton, Elizabeth 92, 147 Shepard, Herbert 46, 147 Sherwood, Sharon 147 Shetler, Leonard 69, 112, 119 Shetler, Sandra 86, 119 Shields, Harold 136 Shomper, Richard 92, 148 Simmermon, Judy 82, 86, 119 Simms, Dr. Charles W. 83, 108 Simon, David 136 Singer, Catherine F. 77, 101 Singer, Marcia 80, 148 Slais, Louis 128 Slocum, Frederick 49, 148 Smallev, John 46, 148 Smith, Edwin 63, 128 Smith, Mark 80, 119 Smith, W. James 128 Smoak, Ervin 148 Snape, Sylvia 70, 148 Snook, Diana 70, 71, 80, 89, 136 Sowden, Paul 60, 68, 84, 136 Spath, Peter 59, 137 Speck, Louise 34, 70, 71, 75, 138, 148 Spurlock, Arthur B. 100 Stacy, Janet 90, 136 Staderman, Barbara 72, 86, 128 Stapler, Barbara 148 Stark, Ethel 120 Stark, William 83, 120 Stevens, Becky 148 Stewart, Steve 148 Stinson, Daniel 81, 85, 137 Stokes, Randolph 59, 91, 137 Strausser, James 137 Strong, William 128 Sullivan, Jay 120 Suntich, Charles 137 Sutherby, Norman 148 Sutherlin, Robert 148 Swafford. Ronnie 45 Swenk, Thomas 120 Switz, Kathleen 129 Syme, Geraldine 72, 129 Tabb, Charles 45, 87, 148 Tanner, Michael 120 Tanouye, Kay 63, 120 Tatro, Robert 71, 148 Taulbee, Christina 70, 84 Taurman, Choose 129 Taylor, Brenda 94, 129 Taylor, Carl 58, 129 Taylor, J. Craig 148 Taylor, Jacquelynn 67, 86, 90, 120 Taylor, Norman 98, 129 Tender, John 129 Terrv, James 137 Thomas, Albert 59, 120 Thompson, Eleanor 74, 129 Thompson, James 85, 120 Thorn, Jonathan 148 Thurston, Cecil 69, 83, 90, 91, 120 Thurston, Judy 67, 91, 137 Tignor, Cassandra 70, 80, 86, 89, 91, 120 Todd, Elizabeth A. 77, 83, 108 Townsend, Milton 83, 100 Townsend, Betty K. 108 Trent, William 45, 51, 88, 122, 129 Trethaway, Diane 67, 137 Triplett, Carlene 80, 148 Trueman, Wanda Kay 17, 148 Truitt, Ann 103 Truitt, Roger 50, 51, 120 Tubick, Clyde 51 Tucker, Nancy 76, 86, 137 Tuholskv, Christine 64, 67, 68, 73, 74, 75, 86, 91, 137 Turner, Donald 74, 75, 121 Turner, Jerry 75, 129 Turner, Linda 94, 129 Turner, Norma 137 Tye, Mary Helen 148 Updegraff, Gordon 48, 58 Vail, Diana 103 Vail, John 121 Vair, Vivian 64, 91, 137 Valentine, James 83, 121 Valentine, Vickie 94, 137 Van Dersall, John 70, 71, 148 Van Home, George 48 Van Sant, Lvnn 67, 148 Vande Voorde, Richard 69, 85, 87. 129 Vandiver, Cecilia 148 Wagner, Jeffrey 148 Waite, Elinor 148 Walker, Ronald 121 Waller, Lorrene 15, 86, 121 Waltz, David 137 Washabaugh, Richard 129 Waterman, Arnold 149 Watson, Howard 121 Watson, Karen Sue 67, 121 Watts, Dr. Winifred 108 Weber, Claudia 149 Weintraub, Charles 72, 109 Wellman, Daniel 58, 61, 137 West, James 69, 137 West, Judv 129 West, Larry 69, 129 Weyand, Robert 149 Wheeler, John K. 149 Wheeler, John R. 61, 65 Whitcomb, David 149 White, Barbara 92, 129 White, James H. 108 White, Dr. Richard E. 65, 108 White, Ruth 121 Whitley, Nancy 149 Whittaker, Jon 149 Wick, Allan 149 Wiggins, Cammy 149 Wilder, Vernon 51 Wildman, Robert 149 Wilkes, Ella O. 109 Williams, Elizabeth 74, 89, 149 Williams, Lee 72, 80, 89, 149 Williams, Monna 64, 76, 149 Williams, Zella 149 Wilson, Celeste 80, 149 Wilson, David 137 Wilson, James 75, 137 Wilson, Mildred 137 Wilson, Stephen 58, 149 Wisner, Jay 46 Wolfersberger, Harry 149 Wood, Charles Barry 149 Wood, Russell 149 Woodbury, C. Douglas 121 Works, William Wavne 85, 86, 121 Worley, Jack 46, 92, 149 Worley, Margie 129 Wynkoop, John Russell 69, 78, 129 Yamana, Hiromi 65, 73, 76, 137 Yeatts, William 49, 129 Young, Betty 38, 64, 67, 82, 93, 121 Young, James 48 Youtzy, Gerald 81, 121 Youtzy, Virginia 103 Yuhasz, George 149 Zeigler, Mildred P. 103 Zeiss, Gary 149 Zigos, L. Wayne 103 163 In Memoriam Dr. Hugh W. Ghormley (1901 - 1965) The following lines from one of Dr. Ghormley ' s own poems, " Unto This Day, " reign as a true memorial to him and to what he believed: What doth the Lord of Life Require of thee? Love God, as more and more He gives to understand His nature. And love and serve thy neighbor, Caught up with thee In the swift stream Of fresh reality. This do, and thou shalt live. 164 J- ■■■■ ' ; D , C T ' , : unter Aa.rAlL E W- KS MEMORIAL LIBRARY ABIGAIL E. Vj colleg£ BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY ABIGAIL E. WEEKS MEMORIAL LIBRARY U -ION COLLEGE BAREOURVILLE, KENTUCKY t 8 ' '


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