University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 404
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1961 volume:
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A Changed Look For
A Changing Universi'ry.
The Official Yearbook of the EDITOR
John T. Gehbauer
UNIVERSITY OF HOUSTON As?3'3lTl'2E,'?fl3's
, Mike Cook
Houston, Texas' Adverfising Manager
Ted Jo nson-pages 8 84 9
John- T. Gehbauer-pages I74 8: l75
Administration and Facilities: Pages I0-39 Classes: Pages 40-I07
The cutline and the picture on page 1 give you an idea of what you will find in this
392 page edition of the Houstonian.
A Changed Look For a Changing University-sums up the feelings of the 1961
Houstonian staff about the style to use in recording the 1960-61 school year.
As you thumb through yearbooks, old or new, one thing comes to mind . . . "I am
looking at a school yearbookf' All yearbooks have those little things that make them
common to other yearbooks-page after page of nothing but individual class pictures
. . . page after page of group pictures that look like "line-ups" . . . monotonous use of
type . . . little or no thought of making it easier for the reader to find a particular per-
son, group or activity . . . most contain no real information, just pictures and words that
make the reader recall that, "This did occur.", but Why or where or what brought it
about is never mentioned.
X can D 0
Organizations: Pages 206-297 Athletics: Pages 298343
College lite: Pages IO8-I73 Vanity Fair: Pages I74-205
But not your 1961 HOUSTONIAIN . , ,
Your class section is livened by abstract photographs that
reflect various phases of life at the University. In the section
devoted to organizations the groups are divided into smaller
groups and photographed informally. A minimum of two type
styles is used on any one page and as many as five styles and
faces on some pages. Counting all of the styles and faces through-
out the book, excluding those in the advertising section, the
number will reach six. If you want to find someone or some-
thing, use one of three indexes . . . the General Index on these
two pages . . . the Student Index in the Advertising and Stu-
dent Index Section . . . or the Organization Index found on
the last page of this book. Information-you will find it. Chrono-
logical accounts of student activities, the degrees held by various
deans, the weight of football lettermen, a special account of the
campaign for state support and much, much more.
Within the covers of this book you will find the most read-
able, comprehensive account available of the happenings of
the 1960-61 school year as they concerned the University of
Advertising 8: Student Index: Pages 346-392
STATE SUPPORT -AA-AA.A..-.A....-..
ADMINISTRATION AND FACILITIES fjiiffjff
CLASSES ................ A ..... A ........ A ...... AA.AA... ....... A .... ....
Freshmen ..................... A ...... A ......... --...-...A..A.AA
Sophomores A ...... - ..... -.A.-.A.A ..,.. -A
Juniors ..... - .... A ..... A-A...-..A.....-
Seniors A.-A.-AA..A. -AA....-A ...... -.A.....-...-.
Senior's Activity List .... A..- .......... A.AA-..A....-.--
Law Students .... - ...... A ...... AA.--.A-.....-.A.- .... A.-.A-
COLLEGE LIFE ....... A..A.A-.A...--..-..A..-A..AAA
Calendar A..A..A-.A.. .... AA .... A..AA.....A.A....
Cougar Capers .... A..--..---........---..
Songfest A.AA-.A...- .... AA.A--A..A.A.--....A
Stage Presentations A.. ...... A. ....., A..A.AA- .... -..AA
Commencement ...A .....,.. A ,......... ........ -...A..-
VANITY FAIR .. .... --.....AA ...... A.-..A....-.A-.-
Miss Houstonian ..A....AA.A..-...A..-..--..
Favorites .,,.,.....,. ..AA........A.- ....... --... ..... AA..
Beauties ....,.,..... A..AA.......A- ....... A.A ..... ...A.AA
Best Dressed Coed -.-A-AA ...... A-.A.A..-.- ..... A.--
Homecoming Queen A ......................... A.....A-.-A ....... A
Honorees -A...AA.-.A.- .... - .... -..A ....... A ........ .
Outstanding Students ....... AA--.A.-- ..... A.-..A-
ORGANIZATIONS ......... -...A...A-.--.--...A...A...-AAA-
Architects A. ..... A.A ....... AA.A.A.AA..A
Engineers .... AA.AA.A..A.-.A..-
Creeks .... ................ .AA .A.
Honor A .... A.. ...AA..AA...AA..A.A ............ .A...A..A.....-A..-..
Music A. ........ ..A..A.AA..A..A..A.A..A ..A... A-..A.A...-A-.
Professional A...A.A..AAA....AAA ...... A... .... A .... A..A...-
Advertising A ...... ..A-A-A-.A..- ..... ..-..A
Drama ....... .... A .... ..... .A . AAA..
Education -..A...A..A.AA .............. ........... A. ...A.A.A..
Finance ...A ........ -.-AA .............................. -.-.....
Journalism-Photography A.- .... A..-A-A .... ...A
Law ......... A .... A..-.AAA...AA ....... A ..... AA...A.-...
Marketing -....A-..-.A. ..... -..A-..-.-..-
Medical .... A ...... -A ......... A...A---A...AA.A.-.
Physical Education A.-..AA ........... -.A.A..-A.....
Radio-TV .... -.A..--A-.-A..-..A.A-A.A .........
Speech A..--.A.AA.A.AA.-...A...A.A-A..AA .... -...-.....
Technology .... AA...A ...... A.AA..A-.A..-AA...A.......
Transportation ..-AA.A..A-.A .... ..-- ...... A.-.
Writing A ....,..... A ......... .A.A..-A ........ ...A.A-A.-
Publications ...,...... AAA...A...A.A.A.A.A ..... A...A ........
Cougar .............. A.A.A-..A.AA. ...... A.A .... A..A,A..AA,A.
Houstonian .... A..-...A......A- .......... A..A.AAA.A...-.
Le Bayou .-A.-..-..A.A.A..AA..A-...........
Religious ........ ...AAA...A.,- .......... A.A.A..-.-A...A....A..A
Service A. .... A...A.A-- .... .AA .......... .A.A.-AAAA..-.
Student Government ..............,...,..........,......,..,..............
ROTC ...................................... A ..,......... A ........................
SPORTS A..A ...... A-..A.A .... A.A.A.A.A-AA.A...A.A..AA
Football .... A ..... A...A.A .... .A-.-A.A.....A.A...A..A..
Basketball - -... .-.- ..
Track -A..A.....A.A-A....A.AA .... A .....,.. .A.AAAAA. .... AAA...
Baseball ..A..-A.A...AA...- ............ -.A..A.AA...AAA...-..
Golf .... -A.A .............. ..-AA ................ A- ......... A .... AA..
Tennis A.--.A .... -...A....A.A-A.....A.........A..A.
EDITOR'S COMMENT -AAA..AA.A..-A.-A.A-AAAA.A.A
ADVERTISING AND STUDENT INDEX
ORGANIZATIONS INDEX A...AAA.-.AAAAAAA.AAAA.A...-A
U. OF H. BIDS FDR STATE SUPPORT
AERIAL VIEW of the center portion of the main campus, featuring the Ezekiel W. Cullen Building and reflection pool.
State Aid . . . state aid . . . STATE AID!
Two of the most popular Words on the University of Houston
campus this year. These two words were on the tongues of practi-
cally everyone . . . administrators, faculty, staff and students. Thoughts
concerning the subject of state aid were inserted into almost every
Never before had any one idea hit with such impact. Of course, never
before had there been anything of such magnitude. For state aid
means the growth of a great university . . . it offers the chance of
higher education to many deserving people . . . and the big thing-
it will relieve the students of a financial strain that has become
greater and greater.
The 1961 HOUSTONIAN, fully
realizing the history that has been
made, presents an account of the key
events during the 134-day campaign
to obtain Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives approval of full state sup-
port for the University of Houston.
Keep in mind as you read, the
months of preparation and years of
study, by interested and dedicated per-
sons, preceding the opening of the
57th Texas Legislature on January 10,
134-DAY CAMPAIGN BEGINS
January 10, 1961: Rep. James A. Tur-
man 'of Gober is named Speaker of the
House today. He is believed to be strongly
in favor of our bill.
January 16, 1961: First of a series of
meetings of the Harris County delegation
at which Senate and HXR bills, timing,
probable areas of support and opposition
are discussed in great detail. We are seek-
ing a low HXR number.
BILLS ARE NUMBERED
.lanuary 23, 1961: Bill is introduced in
the Senate at 11:05 a.m., by Senator Robert
W. Baker, who had been immediately rec-
ognized by Lt. Governor Ben Ramsey. The
bill, SB 2, is referred to the State Affairs
Committee. Delegation members in the
House send word that Rep. Robert C. Eck-
hardt has arranged to get the low number
of HB 11 there.
January 24, 1961: HB 11 is introduced
in the House at 41:15 p.m. by Rep. Criss
Cole. Co-signers include the entire Harris
County HXR delegation and 34 other
members from every area of the state. HB
11, is then referred to the House State
DIF F ICULTIES FORESEEN
February 1, 1961: There are increasing
indications that most of our difficulties will
be found in the Senate, where a hard core
of resistance to any legislation involving
major spending is developing.
February 13, 1961: At a hearing before
the State Affairs Committee of the Senate
in the afternoon, the final vote is 10-7 in
our favor. At one time during the after-
noon, because of other meetings, hearings,
etc., we have exactly three of our supporters
present at the committee table. Closeness
of vote is distressing although we are
pleased to'get the bill out of committee.
In the evening the State Affairs Com-
mittee of HXR refers the bill to a subcom-
mittee with a minimum of unfriendlyques-
tioning. However, it is apparent that the
committee will want an even more thorough
study in spite of the months already spent
on the problem.
February 15, 1961: An intensive new
program of contacting members of Senate
and I-UR is begun by the delegation, with
assistance from members over the state who
are backing us. A decision is reached to
push SB 2 first, possibly trying for a vote
SENATE STATE AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Iistens os University of Houston Vice-President McEIhinney an-
swers questions concerning the University's finonciol status,
March 8, 1961 : We are approaching the
necessary 2-1 margin needed to bring SB
2 up in theVSenate.
TEST VOTE MEETS DEFEAT
March 20, 1961.' We are advised to try
a run in the Senate, in order to get an
absolute measure of strength, as the op-
position is gathering its forces and time
is running out.
March 23, 1961: On a test vote to bring
MOTION PICTURES bring the campus to Austin
for members of the House Stote Affairs Com-
up SB 2, at 11:15 a.m., we are defeated
14--15 in the Senate. The vote is actually
16-13, but two of our supporters voted
"no" when it becomes apparent that we do
not have a chance of mustering the 2-1
Post-mortem decisions: This is a defeat,
but it clarifies our position. We must now
abandon the hope of obtaining support in
1961, and hope that somehow it will be
possible to bring the University in the
system as of 1963.
April 1, 1961: An emergency meeting
of community leaders is called in Houston
to discuss a series of contacts with mem-
bers of the Legislature, principally to im-
prove our position in the Senate.
CAMPUS IMPRESSES SUBCOMMITTEE
April 8, 1961: HXR subcommittee holds
a two-hour public hearing in the M. D.
Anderson Library Auditorium. An un-
biased firm supplies an evaluation of
334,000,000 on our campus and physical
plant, which seems to favorably impress
April 12, 1961: We are again approach-
ing a 2-1 majority in the Senate, with the
adoption of the 1963 entrance date and
other amendments. The HX R State Affairs
Committee votes out HB 11 unanimously,
on the basis of a highly favorable recom-
mendation from the subcommittee which
visited the campus.
11 DAYS OF FILIBUSTERS BEGIN
April 17, 1961: Senator Baker is able
to bring up SB 2 at 11:20 a.m. by the bar-
est possible margin of 20-10. Opposing sen-
ators then begin a determined filibuster.
April 18, 1961: Filibuster continues in
the Senate. Adjournment comes at 6 p.m.
by agreement because obvious opposition
can go past midnight and no Senate bills
can be debated tomorrow or the next day.
We are ready for a vote in the House and
believe that we have between 85 and 90
votes there on HB 11.
April 19, 1961: HB 11 is engrossed
fpassed on to second readingl today at
2:20 p.m. with a vote of 84-311-. Rep. Cole
tries immediately for the 2-1 margin needed
for suspension and third passage, but fails
After analysis, the delegation goes to
work at once on the approximately 15 ad-
ditional votes they believe can be changed.
HOUSE PASSES BILL
April 21, 1961: The HXR passes HB 11
by voice vote at 10:46 a.rn. with only scat-
tered opposition. The bill goes to the Sen-
ate, where it has little or no chance of com-
ing out of committee. Concentration is con-
tinued upon SB 2 and breaking the fili-
April 24, 1961: Filibustering is resumed
in the Senate, but adjournment comes at
April 25, 1961: The filibuster continues
in the Senate until 11:30 p.m. Senate bills
cannot be debated tomorrow or the next
day, but we will attempt to keep the Senate
in session Friday, when SB 2 will again be
April 27, 1961: We are successful in
bringing the Senate back into session to-
morrow, by a vote of 144-13.
April 28, 1961 : Finally, the filibuster is
broken at 10:50 p.m., and SB 2 is en-
grossed. The key vote was at 5:30 p.m.,
when Senator Jarrard Secrest of Temple
agreed to break an 11-11 tie, making possi-
ble a 12-10 vote to 'Lmove the previous
question," and thereby limit debate. The
opposition agreed to engrossment if we
would not attempt final passage before ad-
journment tonight. As We did not have the
Votes for final passage, this was accepted.
It was 11 days ago that the filibuster be-
g May 8, 1961: Senator Baker attempts
immediate setting of HB 11 by the State
Affairs Committee of the Senate, but is
overruled by the chairman, Senator Ward-
low Lane of Center. We are examining all
possibilities. Time until final adjournment
is running very short.
May 9, 1961: A difficult situation is
arising in the HXR, as the members divide
further and further on controversial bills.
Probing continues for an opening in the
SENATE PASSES BILL
May 12, 1961 : Senator Baker finds three
opposing senators gone as the session be-
gins at 10:30 a.m. Senator Louis Crump of
San Saba agrees to vote with us and we
win, 18-8, the right to bring SB 2 up at
once for third reading and final passage.
The really critical vote, however, is a 14-12
decision whereby Senator Baker is able
again to move the previous question and
forestall another filibuster. With the pre-
vious question in effect, SB 2 is passed in
just six minutes, at 10:4-1 a.m.
A HOUSE SUBCOMMITTEE visits the campus and
conducts a public hearing. Chancellor A. D.
Bruce and subcommittee members W. H. Pieratt,
H. G. Wells and S. F. Collins look over a scale
model of the physical plant.
Senator Baker goes personally to the
floor of the House, announces passage and
receives a great ovation.
HOUSE COMMITTEE HOLDS BILL
May 15, 1961 : It appears more and more
that there will be a delay in having SB
2 voted out favorably by the State Affairs
Committee of the HXR, which is necessary
to get the measure to the floor for passage.
It is decided to accept SB 2 exactly as is,
because of the extreme danger in any fur-
ther delays as adjournment rapidly ap-
May 17, 1961: Still no action in the
State Affairs Committee of the House, al-
STUDENTS EXPRESS their feelings through signs they intend to carry to Austin with the hope that
legislators will recognize the sincerity of the University's request.
though we understand the committee is for
the bill. Members of our House delegation
are beginning to work the floor intensive-
ly again for final passage votes. SB 2 is
heard at 11:45 p.m. after the Senate had
voted redistricting bill. It is referred to the
same subcommittee which visited the cam-
pus, with instructions to report back Mon-
day, May 22. H
May 19, 1961: It is believed that there
are over 100 favorable votes in the House,
and possibly 115 in the event a 4-f5ths vote
is needed to suspend the rules for final
passage of SB 2 on the same day it is en-
OPPOSlTION'S EFFORTS FAIL
May 22, 1961 : SB 2 is reported out favor-
ably by the State Affairs Committee of the
House at 7:45 p.m. after last-ditch attempts
by one or two opponents on the 21-man
committee to amend the measure and there-
by kill it.
SB 2 PASSES HOUSE
Tuesday, May 23, 1961: Rep. Cole
brought up SB 2 at 1124116 a.m., and the bill
is engrossed 111-29. He then moved for the
4f5ths margin required for final passage
immediately. With the strongest possible
support from Speaker Turman, this vote is
won 117-26, fverification 117-231.
At 12:29 p.m., SB 2 is passed 108-35
and sent to the governor for his signature.
Thus ends almost two full years
UH AND ITS STUDENTS WAIT
AS BILLS ARE
of exacting planning and work, plus
134- extremely difficult days in the Legislature.
In September of 1963 a new dawn will break over Texas as the Uni-
versity of Houston takes its place as the 20th member in the Texas Sys-
tem of Higher Education.
. . . A NEW DAWN WILL BREAK
SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE JAMES A. TURMAN is
interviewed immediately offer the bill's finol poss-
LT. GOVERNOR BEN RAMSEY expresses his views
on the UniversiTy's success.
IN THE GOVERNOR'S OFFICE awaiting the signing of SB 2 are Representatives Gorrison, Grover, Cole, Eckhcirdt, Shipley, Floyd, Whitfield ond Miller
June 17, 1961: Governor of the State of Texas Price Daniel
signs SB 2, which brings the University of Houston into the
state school system effective September, 1963.
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ncxtor Boker stands beside Governor Doniel.
For Their Successful Efforts in Bringing
State Support to the University of Houston
The 1961 HOUSTONIAN
Pays Tribute to -
Lt. Governor Ben Ramsey . . . Speaker of the House James A.
Turman . . . the Administration . . . Faculty . . . Student Body
. . . Alumni . . . Citizenry of Harris County . . . numerous
Supporters throughout the state . . . and all News Media.
A n d
Harris County Delegation:
Senator Robert W. Baker, Representatives Criss Cole fchairman of the HXR clelegationl,
Robert C. Eckhardt, Paul Floyd, Don Garrison, W. H. Miller, Henry C. Grover, Don
Shipley and J. Charles Whitfield, I
A university can become great only through the com-
bined efforts of its essential components . . .
Its administration . . . its deans . . . its faculty . . . its
alumni . . . its students . . .
Because of their effective planning, our components
. . . have aided the University's growth
. . . gained prestige for the University among academic
circles because of more stress on scholastic prac-
. . . furthered the University's strides in cultural attain-
. . . recognized and developed the great potentialities of
our metropolitan University.
Now as a grand finale in 1961, the UniVersity's com-
ponents see their efforts rewarded with state support be-
ginning in 1963.
It has all been possible because of our stratagematic ad-
Governors SIXTY FORM BOARD
BOARD OF GOVERNORS' OFFICERS: Col. W. B. Bates, chairman: Mrs. James P. Houstounn, secre-
tary, Mrs. Ray L. Dudley, assistant secretaryp Lamar Fleming, Jr., vice-chairman.
A legislative act of 194-5 provided for
15 regents, who along with 4-5 additional
Houstonians form the University of
Houston's Board of Governors.
Since its formation in 1956, the Board,
along with governing administrative
practices, has worked to solve the Uni-
versity's problem of operating deficits.
The problem has continued to grow,
primarily because of necessary raises in
In the period from 1957-1961 the
Board raised the sum of 351,900,000, plus
sizeable matching gifts to bridge the gap
between income and outgo.
A committee was established to seek
permanent endowment funds.
During 1960 and the major portion of
1961, the Board as a group, and as in-
dividuals, gave their full-hearted support
to help bring about a successful conclu-
sion to the bid for full state support.
W. Leland Anderson
Col. W. B. Bates "'
Warren S. Bellows, Sr.
Ben C. Belt
Mrs. John H. Blaffer
Naurice G. Cummings
Mrs. John de Menil
Mrs. Ray L. Dudley'
Dr. H. J. Ehlers
J. A. Elkins, Jr.
J. A. Ellcins, Sr. 4'
Robert L. Boggs
W. Stewart Boyle 'l'
Mrs. George A. Butler
Marvin K. Collie
Donald L. Connelly
Roy Henry Cullen
T. C. Evans
A. J. Farfel
S. P. Farish
Wm. G. Farrington ll'
.John C. Flanagan
Charles Fleetwood "'
Lamar Fleming, Jr. 'l'
Claud B. Hamill
Earl C. Hanlramer
Harrison C. Hobart
Sterling T. Hogan "'
Mrs. Max Levine
John F. Maher
Mrs. Douglas B. Marshall
A. G. McNeese, Jr.
Leopold L. Meyer
H. J. Mosser
Charles A. Saunders
Stanley W. Shipnes
Curtis M. Smith
Franlr C. Smith
R. E. Smith
'H' Deceased May 22, l96l
MEETING between the Executive Committee of
the University of Houston Board ot Governors
and various administrators.
Palmer Hutcheson 'l'
Russell L. Jolley
John T. Jones, Jr.
Mrs. R. C. Kuldell
Alfred W. Lasher, Jr.
F. M. Law "'
Travis E. Parish
Charles A. Perlitz, Jr.
Charles F. Reed, Jr.
Corbin J. Robertson 'K
James W. Rockwell
Simon Salrowitz 'l'
John R. Suman
Milton R. Underwood "'
Mrs. Gus S. Wortham
Andrew J. Wray
SPACIOUS YARDS surrounding the chancellor's home provide an ex-
cellent place for outdoor relaxation away from the campus.
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MUSIC SERVES as a pastime for General and Mrs. Bruce who often
spend leisure time at the piano recalling some of their favorite melodies.
GENERAL A. D. BRUCE BUILT
GOODWILL FOR UNIVERSITY
Another victory may be credited to an eminent tactician . . .
the victory of gaining a place in the Texas System of Higher
Education for the University of Houston.
A. D. Bruce, Lt. General, USA Retired, came to the University
of Houston on September 1, 1954, to assume the office of presi-
dent. In December of 1956, he was elevated to the newly-created
Previous to his arrival in Houston he served as the command-
ant fpresidentj of the Armed Forces Staff College.
General Bruce received a B.S. degree from Texas A8zM
College in 1916 and an honorary LL.D. in 194-6. Entering the
regular Army as a second lieutenant in June, 1917, he retired
after 37 years of active service. His record in World Wars I and
II is indicated by this nationis Distinguished Service Cross
and decorations from the Army, Navy, Air Force and foreign
During World War II, he activated the Tank Destroyer Cen-
ter at Fort Hood, Texas, and later commanded the 77th Infantry
Division during some of the most crucial fighting in the South
Pacific. His postwar duties included those of the first governor
of Hokkaido, Japan, while his division occupied that island, and
later in service in Korea.
Since his return to his home state, Chancellor Bruce has served
as a board director of the Southwest Research Institute, trustee
of Scott and White Memorial Hospital and held numerous mem-
berships in Houston clubs.
Much of the wider academic and over-all acceptance expe-
rienced by the University has been made possible through
the chancelloris outstanding service and steadfast devotion.
Truly a great leader . . . General A. D. Bruce.
AN AMUSING STORY brings a laugh to General Bruce as he and his
wife sit in the living room of the chancellor's home at 3612 Parkwood.
,f i ' ,
UH NAMES NEW PRESIDENT
TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1961-The govern
ing board of the University of Houston ac-
cepted the application of General A.D.
Bruce for retirement as the chief executive,
effective August 31, 1961.
Announcing the retirement, Colonel
W. B. Bates, chairman of the board, paid
tribute to General Bruce for his "distin-
guished service since assuming leadership
of the University." He said that General
Bruce would become chancellor emeritus.
Simultaneously, Colonel Bates announced
the appointment of Dr. Philip G. Hoffman
as president and chief executive, effective
September 1, 1961. He was the unanimous
choice of a selection committee appointed
to nominate a new president.
DR. PHILIP G. HOFFMAN
MADE CHIEF EXECUTIVE
A TELEVISION NEWSREEL cameraman records the press conference state-
ments concerning the change.
VIEWERS AT HOME saw and heard General Bruce commend Dr. Hoffman for his service to the
VICE PRESIDENCY IS BIG JOB
Dr. Philip G. Hoffman came to the University of Houston
in 1957 as vice-president and dean of faculties.
Prior to coming to Houston, Dr. Hoffman was Dean of General
Extension Division of the Oregon State System of Higher Edu-
cation, and later Dean of Faculties and professor of history at
Portland State College, Portland, Oregon.
Born in Kobe, Japan in 1915, while his parents were serving
as missionaries, he came with them to the United States at the
age of five to reside in Oregon.
After receiving a bachelor's degree at Pacific Union College
and master's at the University of Southern California, Dr. Hoff-
man entered the navy at the beginning of World War H to
serve as a naval intelligence officer.
Following the war he returned to Ohio State University and he
received his doctorate in history in 1948.
Dr. Hoffman went to Oregon in 1953 following four years
as assistant professor and associate professor at the University
Dr. Philip G. Hoffman
I C. F. McElhinney
V.P. IS BUSINESS MANAGER
HIGH EXECUTIVE OFFICE
HELD BY UH GRADUATE
A native Houstonian, Dr. Patrick J. Nicholson has been vice-
president in charge of University Development since 1957.
Dr. Nicholson received his B.A. from Rice Institute in 1942,
an I.A. in 1943 and an lVl.B.A. in 1946 from Harvard Uni-
versity. The University of Houston conferred a Ph.D. upon him
He served with the U.S. Army Signal Intelligence Corps and
is currently a captain assigned to the Office of Chief of Informa-
tion, The Pentagon, as mobilization designee.
Before coming to the University the vice-president served with
public relations firms specializing in publications and com-
Since his arrival at the University of Houston, Dr. Nicholson
has acted in the capacities of lecturer in management, executive
director of development and assistant to the president, as well
Dr. Nicholson heads the Student Publications Committee
which governs the actions and policies of the student-published
Born in Truro, Nova Scotia, in 1907, C. F.
lVlcElhinney grew up in Halifax. He came
to the University of Houston during its
first year, 1934.
While teaching courses in education and
psychology, he acted as assistant to Dr.
W. W. Kemmerer, then director of research
for the Houston Public School System.
When Dr. Kemmerer came to the Univer-
sity in 1939, Mr. lVIcElhinney succeeded
him as director of research, a position he
filled until 1945.
Mr. Mclillhinney received his B.A. degree
from Arcadia University in Wolfville, Nova
Scotia, in 1926 and his lVl.A. degree in
education administration from Columbia
University in 1929.
After leaving Columbia he taught briefly
at State Teachers College in Troy, Ala-
bama, and Mississippi State College for
When the University was separated from
the public school system's administration in
1945, McEll1inney became its business
manager. In 1950 he was named vice-presi-
dent and was acting president during 1953-
Dr. Patrick J. Nicholson
Deans DEANS OFFER COUNSELING ro
DEAN JAMES E. WILLIAMSON listens to a stuclent's problem.
Men! Got a problem? Need a ques-
tion answered? Want to form a new or-
ganization? The place to go is the Dean
of Men7s office.
There you will meet a soft-spoken man.
You will find him willing to listen and
eager to help . . . you will meet the man
we call "DL Will."
Dean of Men James E. Williamsoii
started his tenure of service with the Uni-
versity in .Iuly of 1942.
His educational background includes a
B.S. degree from Stephen F. Austin State
College in 1930g M.A. degree from Texas
Technological College in 1936 and Ed.D.
from Colorado State College in 1950.
Since coming to the University Dean
Williamson has held the positions of as-
sociate professor of mathematics, profes-
sor of education, acting director of loans
and scholarships and director of student
On our campus there is one office con-
cerned with how many and what courses
you are taking, your current grades, scho-
lastic standing and numerous other details.
The office is that of Registrar.
It has been said that at the time the
man in charge took the position, he was
the youngest registrar of a major institu-
tion in the U. S.
Ramon A. Vitulli, Registrar, joined the
ranks of the University in January, 1945.
He worked as assistant in admissions un-
til 1948, when he was made director of
admissions. In 1950 he was promoted to
his present position of registrar.
A graduate of the University of Hous-
ton, Mr. Vitulli received his B.B.A. in
RAMON A. VITULLI working at punch card filing drawer.
Fall means Rush and an office that is
just that, a rush, is the Dean of Women's . ,
All sorority activities pass through this
office, as do any items concerning the
women on our campus.
Dean of Women, Mrs. Bessie M. Ebaugh
has been with the university since its
founding. She received her B.A. from New-
comb College, Tulane University in 1925
and M.A. from Columbia University in
1927. Since that time Mrs. Ebaugh has
attended summer sessions of six addition-
Previous professional experience in-
cludes instructor in Latin at Newcomb
College, Tulane Universityg chairman of .
the division of languages and fine arts and H
professor of English at the University of Q ,,,,,, A
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DEAN BESSIE M. EBAUGH discusses Rush regulations with a member of
Assistant Deans THEY SUPPORT STUDENT ACTIVITIES
A veteran faculty member, L. Standlee Mitchell joined the
faculty in 1933 when the University was still a junior college.
"Chief," the name by which he is best known, holds a B.A.
from Abilene Christian College and M.A. from Colorado Col-
lege of Education.
Lillian C. Rowan
Mrs. Lillian C. Rowan is a graduate of the University of
Houston. Receiving ber BS. degree in 1952, she began work-
ing for the University a year later as a staff writer for the
Office of Information. L
L. S. "Chief" Mitchell
MAY LEAD TO DEGREE
In the spring of 1927 the Board of Edu-
cation established the Houston Junior Col-
When the University of Houston was
established in 1934, the Junior College was
continued as a part of the University sys-
One of the largest junior colleges in the
state, it offers a two-year educational pro-
gram and confers degrees, diplomas and
certificates after completion of required
DEAN-Dr. Charles F. Hiller assumed
the position of Junior College dean in June
of 1955. He has served as bursar, registrar,
dean of the School of Arts and Sciences
and vice-president in charge of development
and public relations.
Dr. Hiller holds a B.A. from Lehigh
University and an M.A. and Ph.D. from
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DEAN-Charles F. Hiller
NAAB OK 'S COLLEGE
Education for the professional practice of architecture is the
objective of the College of Architecture.
The college intends that by continued learning its students
will become outstanding members and leaders in their profesion
and community. Since 1950-51 it has been the policy of the
College to integrate all phases of architectural instruction in
four channels: design, construction, aesthetics and graphics.
Students are instructed by persons active in the practice of
the architectural profession. They work in classrooms and
laboratories in the modern, air-conditioned architecture building.
DEAN-Richard W. Lilliott, Jr. entered University of
Houston service in 1941. Since that time he has carried many
titles, from part-time instructor to his current title of dean.
He received his B.A. from Rice University and his M.A. from
Under Dean Lilliotlfs guidance the College of Architecture was
fully accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board
in May of 1961.
DEAN-Richard W. Lilliott, Jr
VARIOUS DEGREES ARE
OFFERED TO GRADUATES
Graduate work was iirst offered at the University in 1939.
Since that time masters degrees have been added to include
most of the undergraduate curriculum. The school offers
doctorates in education, psychology, chemical engineering,
chemistry, economics and biology.
Professional degrees are gained with stress on basic aca-
demic preparation upon admission and an increasing trend
toward thesis and dissertation requirements.
DEAN-Dr. R. Balfour Daniels took his position in Sep-
tember of 1959. Dr. Daniels had been acting dean of the
school and dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Previous
to receiving his doctorate from Yale University in 1934, he
had received a LL.B. and an M.A. from that same school.
He had also attended Princeton University where he gained
Along with his duties as dean, Dr. Daniels is also a profes-
sor of English.
DEAN-R. Balfour Daniels
MANY AN EVENING is spent at the drawing table by architectural students creating better designs.
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Arts and Sciences
BROAD EDUCATIQN STRESSED
DEAN-Dr. Alfred R. Neumann
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Offering a basis for a broad, liberal education, the College
of Arts and Sciences is the largest of the University's ten
In addition to basic liberal arts courses, the college offers
pre-professional training for students planning to enter medi-
cal, dental, legal, theological, teaching and other professions.
Included in the special facilities available to students are
language and science laboratories, KUHT-TV and KUHF-FM,
the COUGAR fstudent newspaperj and HOUSTONIAN Cyear-
Students may choose to participate in the concerts, oper-
ettas and recitals of the music departmentg drama department
productions or on the nationally-known debate team of the
DEAN-Dr. Alfred R. Neumann was promoted from acting
dean to dean of the college in September of 1959.
Born in Frankfurt am Main, Germany, Dr. Neumann at-
tended primary and secondary school in that city. He received
his B.A. degree from Marshall College, lVl.A. from the Uni-
versity of Kentucky, M.A. from Harvard and Ph.D. from the
University of Michigan.
Dr. Neumann joined the University faculty in 1953 as an
assistant professor of foreign languages. A specialist in Ger-
man studies, he has lectured and written extensively on the
interrelation of German music and literature.
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FIRST ON CAMPUS, The Roy G. Cullen Building, houses mcmy of the English and language classrooms.
TUBES AND PIPETTES form cz labyrinth in The chemistry lciborofory os
experiments become more deicuilecl cmd exqcfing,
LANGUAGES ore learned more ecxsily Through the help of the modern
language laboratory. Monitoring one of The lessons is Dr. Josephine
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DATA PROCESSING is carried oui in The Compuiing and Dafa Pro-
cessing Cenier in the Heyne Building.
MODERN labs and equipment promote faster, more efficient learning
in a iypewriiing class.
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CLINICS in various phases of management are held regularly io aid area
NEWEST on the campus, The Fred J. Heyne Building houses The most modern of classroom facilities.
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Striving to provide substantial professional preparation for a
business career, the College of Business Administration is one
of the largest at the University.
A student seeking a Bachelor of Business Administration de-
gree may choose to concentrate in any of the fourteen major
fields of specialization. The college also offers Bachelor of
Accountancy and Master of Business Administration degrees. A
Doctor of Philosophy in Economics degree is offered by the
department of economics and finance.
Housed in the Fred I. Heyne Building, a new air-conditioned
B.B.A. DEGREE'S lk, fe
structure, the college's equipment list includes electric and
manual typewriters, as well as adding, calculating, tabulating,
dictating and transcribing machines. N
DEAN-Dr. Eugene H. Hughes came to the University in
194.7 to assume the position of dean.
Three degrees have been bestowed upon himg a BS. from the
University of Denver, an M.A. from Western State College and
an Ed.D. from New York University.
Dr. Hughes formerly taught at New York University's School
He is author of the college-level textbook, Introduction to
M odern Business.
DUPLICATING machines, common to many offices, are included
DEAN-Dr. Eugene H. Hughes
the business machine operations courses.
Education EDUCA Tons TRAIN HERE
Along with its primary purpose of training teachers for
public and private schools, the College of Education offers con-
sultant and extension services in off-campus classes, counselling
services, in-service educational programs and school surveys, as
- well as guest lecturers and discussion leaders.
The College confers a Bachelor of Science degree in education
upon students who have completed four years of academic work
with a maj or in education. Additional work can result in a Master
of Education or Doctor of Education degree.
Persons following the prescribed programs within the College
are eligible for a teacher's certificate, required of all Texas ele-
mentary and secondary school teachers.
Accredited by the Texas Education Agency and the National
Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education, the college is a
member of the American Association of Colleges for Teacher
DEAN - Dr. Arvin N. Donner was named to this position
during 1950. Before coming to the University he served as a
public school administrator for 20 years and has been a visiting
university professor in colleges throughout several states.
L ii iii Y From the University of Iowa Dr. Donner holds BS., M.A. and
,al ,, K'
DEAN'Df'-AFVITI DOUUGI' He is a member of numerous committees and councils con-
cerned with education and leadership. The educator's articles
frequently appear in professional journals and he 'has co-authored
many published works in the field of education.
. 31- T55 ii?" '
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SPECIAL CLASSES such os those that help the student increase his rote
of reading comprehension are fought in specially-designed rooms.
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CHALLENGE is MET
Engineering is a creative profession which contributes to the
improvement of our social and economic order through tech-
nological advances and development.
Training and preparation of engineers offers a continuing
challenge to our educational program. The Cullen College of
Engineering has accepted and met this challenge. Facilitating
modern, air-conditioned classrooms along with specialized
laboratories such as the Nuclear Calibration Facility and an
experimental oil well, the college has experienced widespread
Houston, located in the center of a rapidly expanding industrial
area, offers great possibilities for field trips and on-job training
to the engineering student.
DEAN-Dr. F. M. Tiller comes to the University with an
impressive list of teaching and professional experience.
His formal education includes a B.Ch.E. degree from the
University of Louisville, where he was the first honor graduate
in engineering in 1937, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the
University of Cincinnati.
Dr. Tiller is the author of numerous papers and holds offices
and membership in many local and national engineering socie-
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PROXIMITY of college and business is exemplified in this picture of the Science Building, as the
Houston skyline looms in the background.
REVIEWING court cases takes many hours of the law students' time.
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MILES of pipes thread their way through this section of the engineering
laboratory to interconnect the hundreds of testing mechanisms.
RADIOACTIVE material stored at the Nuclear Calibration Facility provides
a standard for calibrating nuclear-radiation measuring devices.
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STATE BAR EXAMINATION
CLIMAXES YEARS' WORK
Occupying a wing of the air-conditioned M. D. Anderson
Memorial Library, the College of Law was organized in 1947.
The law library has approximately 34,500 volumes, including
substantially all of the reported decisions in the United States
The college's method of instruction is designed to enable
graduates to practive law wherever the Anglo-American system
of law prevails.
Other objectives are: KD to train students in the fundamental
techniques required in the practice and administration of the
lawg f2J to impart an understanding and appreciation of the
high nature of the professiong and f3J to equip students for
intelligent participation in the affairs of their community, state
Each year graduates of this college rank among the best when
taking the state bar examination.
DEAN-Newell H. Blakely entered University service as an
assistant professor of law in 1949. He assumed the position of
dean in 1957.
Dean Blakely holds a B.A. from Ouachita College, a Ph.M.
from the University of Wisconsin, an LL.B. from the University
of Texas and an LLM. from the University of Michigan.
DEAN-Newell H. Blakely
COLLEGE IS UNIQUE
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Opened in 1952, the University of Hous-
ton's College of Optometry is the only one
of its kind in the Southwest.
Major objectives of the college are to
train students in the knowledge and skills
used in the practice of Optometry and to
provide an understanding of the basic facts
in the field of visual science.
A two-year pre-professional program is
designed to include the general require-
ments for a hachelor's degree, while the
three-year professional program provides
the theoretical and practical knowledge
needed for general practice in optometry.
DEAN-Dr. Charles R. Stewart has held
this position since the college's opening.
The holder of a B.S., an lVl.S. and a Ph.D.
from Ohio State University, he is resigning
to enter private practice as of I une, 1961.
DEAN-Dr. Charles R. Stewart
SPOTLESS laboratories, such as this for phytochemistry, along with the most modern equipment
available furnish students incentive for the exacting care required in the profession
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correct the potient's sub-normol vision.
FACILITIES ARE NEW
As authorized by the Board of Regents, the College of Phar-
macy opened in September of 1947. Quarters in the recently
constructed Fred J. Heyne Building include the Mading Pre-
scription Laboratory, the Women's Auxiliary Pharmacognosy
Laboratory, the new Pharmaceutical Chemistry Laboratory and
the new Operative Pharmacy Laboratory. Limited enrollment in
each of these laboratories assures personal instruction for stu-
Additional research facilities are available to advanced stu-
dents and faculty in the Texas Wholesale Druggists Phyto-
chemistry Laboratory, as well as in the Ralston Staff Research
DEAN-Dr. Noel M. Ferguson, dean of the college since 1949,
has been actively engaged in the pharmaceutical world since
1930, either in education or directly in the profession.
He received his Ph.G. degree in 1930 and Ph.C. in 1932 from
the St. Louis College of Pharmacy. Dr. Ferguson received a
BS., a B.A., an lVl.S. and a Ph.D. from Washington University.
Professional experience includes operating a drug store,
consultant to the pharmaceutical industry and senior research
DEAN-Dr. Noel M. Ferguson
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The College of Technology, established
in 19411, embraces two divisions: KD The
Technical Institute Division which is con-
cerned with the education and training of
engineering technicians, the men who plan,
build, test, operate and service the tech-
nological equipment designed and de-
veloped by the scientist and the engineer,
and f2J The Industrial-Mechanical Divi-
sion which is concerned with the training
of skilled craftsmen, the persons trained to
install, repair and operate machinery.
DEAN-A. Ray Sims, with the Univer-
sity since 1946, holds a B.A. from Hardin
Simmons University and an M.S. from the
University of Houston.
An authority on technical institute edu-
cation, Dean Sims was one of six technical
education officials to visit the Soviet Union
during May, 1961, under a Cultural Ex-
MODERN AUTOMOBILES require modern testing fcculmes ond knowledge of their use as supplied nn the automotive mechanics dlvnslon
DEAN-James C. Taylor
l SERVICE DOWNTOWN
In May of 1958 the University's Downtown School moved in-
to its new, air-conditioned building at 925 Caroline.
Each semester the school serves some 1,600 academic students.
Many of these students come from the professional and business
world, studying only specialized courses. The majority of these
courses are from the College of Business Administration, with
the next largest portion being those of the College of Arts and
For the student interested in merchandising as a career, the
school offers a unique combination of supervised job experience
and academic training leading to a B.B.A. degree.
DEAN-James C. Taylor received his LL.B. from Baylor
University in 194-0 and an ML. from the University of Houston
In constant demand as a speaker for both local and national
executive and sales clinics, Dean Taylor has been with the
University since 1947 and is recognized as one of the outstanding
leaders in civic work.
MANY SECRETARIES attend special classes to learn more efficient methods of carrying out their office duties.
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DOWNTOWN businessmen constantly use the facilities of the University of Houston's Downtown School.
DURING CLASSES the halls are quiet and deserted, but between classes
hundreds of students change rooms, leave and enter the building through
DOORS remain open for classes from 8:00 a.m. until 10:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday and classes are held the early part of Saturday.
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PROVIDING material to study and o quiet, relaxing otmosphere in which To study is the M. D. Ander
son Memorial Library.
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NEVER ENDING TASK
KEEPS STAFF BUSY
In existence since 1946 the Placement Center is one of the
largest and most efficent in the nation. With offices in the
Recreation Building, the Center is operated Without charge and
serves the entire student hody and alumni.
Almost 1,000 companies call at the campus to interview gradu-
ating seniors, and more than 10,000 job placements are made
It is the Center's aim to, not only place a person, but also
to guide his career.
E DIRECTOR-Miss Lou Russell came to the University in 1946
to organize the Placement Center. She received a B.A. from
Baylor University and an lVl.Ed. from the University of Houston.
She has also done graduate Work at the University of Chicago
and the University of Texas.
Much in demand as a lecturer, Miss Russell addresses civic
and social clubs throughout the nation.
----K-S Ml- X
Director-Miss Lou Russell
Director-Dr. Howard F. McGaw
GUIDANCE IS VITAL
Throughout the year, the Counseling and Testing Service of
the University schedules a series of tests for all prospective
freshmen. Designed to assemble pertinent data as to aptitudes,
achievements and attitudes, these tests initially establish the
student's major field of study.
Along with the tests, interviews between the student and
trained counselors help in further determining the field of
study best suited for him.
Facilities of the Service are available to any student or person
connected with the University.
DIRECTOR-Dr. Franklin L. Stovall serves as a professor of
psychology, as well as director of the Center. With the Univer-
sity since 1945, he received his B.A., M.Ed. and Ph.D. degrees
from the University of Texas.
Before entering University service Dr. Stovall served as a
teacher and administrator in Texas public schools, an instructor
at the University of Texas and a consultant for research at the
University of Puerto Rico.
THOUSANDS OF VOLUMES
MAKE BROWSING GOOD
The University's library contains approximately 220,000
volumes, the majority of which are housed in the M. D. Ander-
son Memorial Library Building. Completely air-conditioned, the
building was constructed in l950.
All books are located on open-stack shelves with reading
facilities conveniently provided among the bookshelves.
Sections of the library are devoted to the specialized Works of
the various colleges. A portion of the main floor houses the
DIRECTOR-Dr. Howard F. lVlcGaw came to the University
in 1950 from a similar position with the New York City Board
of Higher Education.
Active in numerous librarious organizations he has had a large
number of his own writings published.
After his more than ten years as director of libraries Dr.
lVlcGaW resigned in April, 1961.
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Director-Dr. Franklin L. Stovall
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Rev. George N. Thompson
RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES-Serving as di-
rector of religious activities, the Rev. Mr.
George N. Thompson sponsors the Religious
Groups Council. A proposed religious center
fund is the group's chief interest.
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KEEPING HIS STAFF INFORMED Dr. James Whitehurst discusses cz book with nurses Margie Gonce,
Lucille McGhee and Helen Torforici.
MEDICAL CENTER-Whether students
need medication for a cold or a more seri-
ous illness, they can visit the University's
medical center for treatment.
Services of the center, located in the
Recreational Building, are free of charge.
Serving his first year as director of the
medical center, Dr. James Whitehurst su-
pervises the center's activities as well as
provides medical attention for UH students.
Dr. Whitehurst, a 1942 Rice Institute
graduate, is also the Athletic Department's
DISTINCTION PLUS . . . the Alumni Association's new club waits for the
arrival of its first guests. The insert shows the formal opening of the
club as Bill Swanson, Bill Sherrill, George Valian, Johnny Goyen, Sher-
wood Crane and Walter Rainey, Jr. act as a ribbon-cutting delegation.
REVIEWING pages of sports activities are Ted Nance, publicity directory
Margaret Standard, secretory and Harry Fouke, athletics director.
ATHLETICS-As director of athletics, Harry Fouke not only
directs intercollegiate athletic activities, but also the University's
physical education program and intramural sports.
A 1935 graduate of Rice Institute, Fouke received his Master's
degree in 1939 from Columbia University before coming to the
University in 1945 to serve as first director of athletics.
Bruce E. Gurd
HOUSING-Supervising head residents and coordinating activ-
ities of the University's four dormitories and Oberholtzer Hall,
Bruce E. Curd serves as director of housing and is in charge
of guest and convention facilities.
Holding a B.A. degree from Davis and Elkins College and an
lVl.A. from the University of Florida, Mr. Curd began UH service
ALUMNI ARE ASSETS
An active, well-organized alumni group is one of the greatest
assets a university can have.
Keeping the graduate in touch with the University is the
principal job of the Alumni Association. Through EXTRA, a
magazine published monthly by the Association, the graduate
can keep abreast of the happenings at his alma mater.
Sponsoring the Football Banquet and Spring Sports Banquet,
the Association vigorously supports all University athletic activ-
Homecoming, an annual event especially important to the
alumni, finds the group actively planning and carrying out ideas.
The association also presents awards to faculty members having
20 and 25 years of service with UH.
This year the group establishes the University Club at Valian's
and instigates a cultural activities program to bring nationally-
known performers to entertain on campus.
Governed by a 20-member board, headed this year by presi-
dent Walter Rainey, Jr., the association's activities are executed
by Executive Director Ted Hendricks and his staff in their
second floor Ezekiel Cullen offices.
Mr. Hendricks graduated from the University in 1955 with a
B.B.A. degree and began working with the association in 1957.
if Ili V
VIEWING UH EXPANSION via a large map are Ted Hendricks, excecutive
director, and Walter Rainey, Jr. Alumni Association president.
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,,,'s 'xizlg ,
The first day on campus is perhaps the most difficult
. . . possibly the most exciting . . . surely the most confus-
A lowly soul, the freshman, and especially on his
first day, should be confused, for he has climbed from
the rank of freshman once before-in high school-to that
top man on the totem pole position of senior, now he is
back at the first level again.
The year will pass and, if all goes well, he will change
his name to-sophomore. Now there is an unusual guy.
He has made friends, seen the workings of a large uni-
versity, experienced the thrill of '6Big Red's" win and
learned what it is to be on his own-yet he still lacks that
polish that marks those with a college education.
Once again, as still another year rolls around, a name
change is in order, this time to--junior. Leadership
abilities really start to be tested, for the junior is nearing
the top and is expected to perform nearly as Well as the
Probably the transition from junior to senior is not
nearly so great as was expected three years earlier. In
fact, except for a feeling of nearing a climactic point in life
and an inner feeling of self-satisfaction, the senior never
really feels so much bigger, smarter or more important.
The lack of these feelings is the proof that he has learned
well what the four years of college have tried to teach.
Not just the formulas, the miles, the grammatics, the
methods, the histories, but the experiences that transpose
the youthful freshman into the mature graduate.
This is the real task of the university.
II 41-A .
. J aa' M 0 i - '
ALLEN, Michael Terry, P+. Worih
ALSOBROOK, John O., Galena Parlc
ANDERSON, Ann C., Housion
ANDERSON, Francis Joseph, lvlunhall,
ANGST, Lonnie W., l-lous'ron
ARGIROPOULOS, Pafricia, Houslon
ARGUE, John Willis, l-lousion
ARNOLD, Jack George, San Anionio
AYRES, Donald C. E., l-lousion
AYRES, Eddie Ray, Pasadena
BAKER, Diana Marie, Arlingion. Va.
BAKER, Joe Wayne, Plainview
BAIAMONTE, Rosemary, Housion
BAIN, Yvonne Ellaine, l-lousion
BALLARD, Pamela Jo, l-lousion
BALLENGER, PauleH'e, l-lousion
BARRETT, Kenne+h Horfon, l-lousion
BARRON, Thomas Florian, I-lousion
ALEO, BeH'ye Morgan,
ALFORD, Juani'l'a Ann,
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BUTERA, James Michael, l-louslon
BUTTER, Roberl D., Jr., S+. Cloud. Fla.
BYRD, William E., Jr., Bellaire
CALVERT, Kaihy Ann, l-lousion
CAMPBELL, Margarel' Ann, I-lousion
CAMPBELL, Tex Thomas, l-louslon
CAMPISE, Jim Pal, l-lousion
CARLISLE, Jaclc H., l-louslon
CARTE, Thomas l-larolcl, La Marque
CASTRO, Francisco Jose, Lima, Peru
CHEN, Norah, l-louslon
CHIPPENDALE, Caro Ann, l-lousion
CHOVANETZ, Billy J., l-lallerlsville
CIZEK, Joe O., Pasadena
CLARK, Roberl' Joseph, Jr., l-lous'ron
COLEMAN, Thelma Jenne'H'e, l-louslon
CONNOLLY, Pauline Sheila, l-louslon
COOPER, Ruffin A., Jr., Pharr
BU RNETT, Johnny Thomas,
BURNETT, Sarah Nllclcl,
COWMAN, Hollis Lee, l-lousion
COX, Barbara Jo, l-lousron
COX, Roberl Wesley, l-lousion
CRABTREE, Barbara Ruih, Angleion
CRAIG, John Richard, Housion
CRISWELL, William Andrew, l-lousion
CROWDER, Julia Diane, Housion
CUNNlNGHAM, Thomas Chelsea, l-louslon
DANCY, Margarel' Anne, Housion
DANNER, Andrew J., Galvesion
DARLEY, Hearher Blair, l-lousion
DAUGHERTY, Roann Pa+ricia, Housion
DAVIS, Connie, Housion
DE LA CRUZ, Raymond, l-lousion
DELANEY, Kenneih Ray, l-lousion
DEVILLE, Jimmy Paige, Bellaire
DIAZ, Fred Eugene, Texas Ciiy
DILLON. Pal' Harvey, Longview
DINKLAGE, Mary Virginia, Houslon
DODSON, Clyde Conrad, Houslon
DOMINY, Cora Sue, Housion
DONAGHE, Kaye Franklin, Houslon
DOUTHITT, Cameron B., Galena Park
DUFF, Roloerl' Williamson, Jr., Housion
DUMAS, Joe Edd, Amarillo
DUNCAN, Andrew S., l-lousion
EASON, James B., Cleveland
EATWELL, William Donald, l-lousion
EHRMANN, Gisela Gerlinde, l-louslon
ELMS, Richard Allen, San Anionio
EMERY, William D., Williamsport Pa.
EMMITTE, James Roy, Housion
EVANS, Elizabefh Jo, Housion
EVANS, Kenneih Wayne, Housion
FARRER, Regina Margaret Anglelon
FlTZPATRlCK, Charles Leonard, Lolila
FLEMING, Elizabeih A., l-lousion
FLETCHER, MaH'ie Elizalaeih, Housion
FOGARTY, Charley Franklin, Buffalo
FORD, Charles Fred, Bowie
FORSTALL, Mary Ellen, l-lousion
FORT, Marshall Bruce, l-lousion
FRANK, William Frederick, Housion
FRANKENY, Richard Francis, Brazoria
FRANKINSON, Beverly Ann, l-lousion
FRANS, Donna Lynne, Pasadena
FREEMAN, Barbara Vadare, l-lousron
FRIESZ, Jerry Daniel, l-lousion
FULLER, Lamar L., Bellaire
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FURLOW, Janie Marie, I-Iouslon
GASTON, James P., I-Iousion
GATES, Michael J., Housron
GATES, Pa'I'ricia Ann, Eclna
GEORGE, Beverly Judiih, I-Iousion
GEORGE, Leonard Merle, San Anronio
GIBBONS, Daniel Edward, I-Ious+on
GIBBS, Barbara Jo, Pasadena
GILBERT, Paul Lyle, I'Ious'ron
GILBRETH, Vivian, I-Iouslon
GLASS, Leo Murl, I-Iouslon
GLICK, Bill Marvin, I-Iousron
GOFF, Jewel Laverne, I-Iousron
GREEN, Johnny Leo, Housion
GREENE, James Boyd, I-Iousion
GREENSTEIN, Donald Gavin, I-Iousron
GREENWOOD, Michael Earl, Bellaire
GREGORY, Marion C., Jr., I-Iousron
GRIFFIN, William P., Jr., Liberiy
GROSSFIELD, Anne Faifh, Por? Arihur
GUIDRY, George Walion, Jr., Shreveporr, La
GUMIENNY, Karel Pairick, Housion
HARRIS, Carl Lee, I-lousion
HARRIS, Carole Lynn, Houslon
HARRISON, Clay, Houslon
HART, Nancy Ann, Kerrville
HARTMAN, Roberf Vergil, Hous+on
HARTSFIELD, Roberl' Lee, Ill,
HAVEMANN, Marilyn Joyce, Housfon
HAZEN, Flerberl' Charles, Houslon
HEATON, Danny Eugene, Housfon
HENDERSON, George J., Houslon
HENDRICKS, Alan Barclay,
HIGGINBOTHAM, Pe-ggy, Houslon
HOAGLAND, Arnold, Housfon
HOBBS, Wal'l'er, L., Houslon
HOOKS, Charles A., Galvesfon
HORNER, Jack Mar+in, Columbia, Penn.
HORWITZ, Mellon, Jay, Housfon
HUGGINS, Calvin Prair, Jr., Housfon
HUGHES, Linda Jo, Sfafforcl
HURST, Jesse T., Jr., Missouri Ciry
HUTZLER, Charles E., Chriesmam
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21172 A 'A '
LANGSTON, Claude McDonald, Jr., I-Iousion
LARRABEE, John Dewey, I-Iousion
LAY, Newman D., Jr., I-Iousion
LAWRENCE, Sarah, Housion
LEA, Donald R., Galena Park
LEBLANC, William Andrew, I-Iousion
LEE, Leonard Earl, Silsbee
LEO, Donald C., Des Moines, Iowa
LEPHIEW, Lois Glynnene, Fori Worih
LEWIS, Jon C., I-Iousion
LISCINSKI, Theodore John, Linden, N. J.
LOBIT, Rober+ Neal, Dickinson
LOCHER, Sharon Elaine, I-Iousion
LOGGINS, Jane Lee, I-Iousion
LORD, Richard Frank, Bellaire
LOWREY, Lane, Housion
LUPO, Frank Mario, Brooklyn, N. Y.
LUTMAN, Sandra Carole, I-Iousion
LYNGAAS, David Leslie, I-Iousion
MACALUSO, Josephine Eliiabeih, I-Iousion
MAHAN, Harper Norman, I-Iousfon
MANNING, Edna McDuiiie, I-Iousfon
MARBURGER, Jerry Lee, Housion
MARTIN, Charles David, Texas Ciiy
MARTIN, Dorofhy Leigh, Millers Creek, N. C.
MARTINEZ, Felix Jacquez, Housfon
MARTINEZ, Lionel Alberio, Killeen
MATTHEWS, Judirh Ann, Housion
MAZZU, Tommy G., Houslon
MCAFEE, Dennis BurneH', Cuba, N. M.
McGEE, Jimmy, Deer Park
MclNTYRE, Robes-'I' L., l-lousion
McLENNAN, Be'H'y, Houslon
McNAY, Roberl' Harold, Houslon
MEA, George Henry, Lindale
MELLON, Rochelle R., Richmond
MERRYMAN, Gary Don, Texas Cify
MERSCHAT, Dian P., l-lopwoocl, Pa.
MEYER, Billie J., Schulenburg
MEYER, Clarence W., I-louslon
MINTURN, Theo Marsh, l-louslon
MORGAN, Barbara Jean, l-louslon
MUDD, Be'Hy Jean, l-lousron
MURCHISON, William Edwarcl, l-lousion
MURRAY, Morris Lee, l-lousion
NUSSER, John H., Befhel Park, Pa.
OCHOA, Paul P., San Anlonio
O'LEARY, William D., Munlmall, Pa.
PACE, Carole Ann, Dallas
PALMER, Nancy Ann, Housion
PATTERSON, Lynn T., l-louslon
PATTERSON, Sharon Lynn,
PAYNE, Claucle Eugene,
PEABODY, Nan Carol, l-louslon
PERRY, Virginia Louise, I-louslon
PICKERING, Sondra Kafe, l-lousion
PIKE, Carol Ann, Kerrville
PRAYSE, Charles Lee, I-louslon
RANTZ, Marcia, Bellaire
REDIGER, John Thomas, Pecos
REEVES, Shirley Jane, Dallas
RIEDEL, Lincla Ann, Housfon
RISNER, Gloria Fay, Galena Park
ROBERTS, Larry Clinfon, I-lousion
ROSS, Shirley Lee, l'lous'l'on
ROSSl, Edward Joseph, Housion
ROYALL, William Wayf, Newpori N
sALEs, Nola v., Cleveland '
SANFORD, Donna Rae, l-lousion
SCHOENFELD, Paula F., Houslon
SCHREINER, Thomas D., l-lous'l'on
SEPULVADO, Perlrins E., Housfon
SH EROHMAN, Joseph Ross,
SICINSKI, Frances, A., Houslon
SILER, Carol Jean, I-lousion
SIMMONS, Brenda Jean, Rosenberg
SIMPSON, Joyce Randolph, Arlingion, Va.
SINCLAIR, Julia, I-Iousion
SMITH, Charles Lee, Jr., Housion
SMITH, Frankie, Galena Park
SMITH, James William, Porl' Arfhur
SMITH, Phillis Audrey, Bayfown
SPATAFORA, Sfeve VincenI', Monroe, La
SPICER, Leonard Russell, San Anionio
STALAROW, Devara Ann, Pasadena
STEINER, Roberl' Paul, Piiisburgh, Pa.
STERN, Sfeven Emanuel, Fulshear
STONE, Jewel Ann, Housfon
STONE, Linda Gay, Fori' Worih
SUSTALA, Joyce Marie, Housion
SUSTALA, Mary Helen, Houslon
TAKARA, Kozo, Nakiiin-son, Okinawa
TAMBORELLO, Josephine Elizabefh, Housion
TAYLOR, Margarel' Ellen, Housion
TAYLOR, Michael William, I-lousion
TERRY, Carolyn Ann, Housion
THAGARD, BeHy Jean, Housion
THIERRY, Roberi' Kenray, Jr., Housfon
THOMPSON, Joe Dolphins, Jr., Housion
TOMLINSON, James Alexander, Housion
TROUTMAN, Glenn CIe'I'us, Houslon
TURNER, Flenoyd Conrad, Lewisville, Ark.
TWILLEY, James Edward, Housion
VALLES, Charles Edward, Housion
VAN HOOK, John Aus+in, Independence: Mo.
VAN NATTER, Charlie Henry, I-Iousion
VESTAL, Marilyn Eve, Houslon
VITANZA, George Vidor, Houslon
WADE, Ronald Lee, Housion
WALDEN, Shirley Tucker, Housion
WALKER, Phillip Morris, Bayiown
WALKER, Roger Lee, Housion
WALLINGFORD, Delois Dee, Housion
WASHBURN, Bruce EIswor+h, Sanfa Barbara, Calif
WEINTRAUB, Mariin Rober'I', Phoenix, Ariz.
WEISMAN, HarrieH Anne, Corpus Chrisii
WHERLEY, Sharon K., Harlingen
WHITEHEAD, Orville Clayfon, Coleman
WILLETT, Barry Leigh, Housion
WILLIAMS, Jimmie Lane, Housfon
WILSON, Beverly Ann, Birmingham, Ala.
WOMACK, Barbara Carol, Housion
WOODS, Doro'l'hy Jo, Uvalde
WRIGHT, Carolyn Jeanne, Housfon
YEO, Joseph Emme, Housfon
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AHMADI, Reza, Tehran. lran
ALLDRITTON, Dale Lee, l-lousron
ANDERSON, Richard Wayne, Housion
ASHER, Jerry Lee, l-lousron
BAILEY, Raymond Gerald, Housion
BANG, Efhelynn Dianne, Housron
BARBER, Wanda Kay, Jackson. Miss.
BARNES, George Phillip, l-lousron
BAYER, Harrier, Housion
BEELER, Frazier Greig, Housion
BENAVIDES, Eva, Housion
-BERGER, George Dixon, Housron
BILANSKY, Harry D., Housion
BINDER, Paul, Housion
BOUDREAUX, Denise Ka+l1erine, New O
BOWERSOX, Thomas H., Harlingen
BRADLEY, Karen Faye, Housion
BRITT, Barbara Ann, l-lousron
BURGDORF, Richard Edward, I-louslon
BUSCHARDT, B. E., Jr., I-Iousion
BUTTS, Rulhl Nell, I-Iouslon
BYERS, Bob Riley, I-Iouslon
CAIN, Roy Earl, Houslon
CAULKING, CharIo'H'e Marie, I-louslon
CHAN, Aloysius Tak Foo, I-lonlc Kong
CHEANEY, Phyllis Lynn, Houslon
CHENEY, Gary D., I-louslon
CHENG, Samuel Kam Foo, I-long Kong
CHOW, James Hau, I-louslon
CIOLKOSZ, James Slanley, I-Iouslon
CLARK, Carolyn Marie, Houslon
COLEY, Jerry Lee, Houslon
COOPER, Carolyn Johnelle, I-Iouslon
COX, Judi'l'h Laverne, Bay Ciiy
CRITTENDEN, Velmonl' Sfevens, Jr., I-Ious+on
CRUSE, Linda Alice, I-Iouslon
CURRY, Larry Edward, Humble
DANIELLS, Mary Kay, I-louslon
DAVIS, Don Gayland, I-louslon
DE LA REZA, Anlhony G., Cochabamba, Boliva
DEAN, Michael Ray, Mineola
DENMAN, Rose Caroline, I-Iousron
DE VIDO, David, I-Iousion
DODZUWEIT, Rosie Lee, I-louslon
DOHERTY, Jerry Wayne, I-Iouslon
DUNCAN, Morris Joseph, Jr., Housfon
DUNLAP, Roberi' Lamar, Corpus Chrisli
EASLEY, John G., San Angelo
ENGEL, Jerry Lee, I-louslon
ERDIL, Al'l'an, lzimir, Turkey
ETTER, George, IV, Valley Mills
FISK, Jesse All'on, Spring
FLAHERTY, Roberl' Eugene, Houslon
FLOURNOY, Lillie Mae, Lullcin
FLOWERS, BeH'y Jann. Housron
FOOTE, Pafricia Ann, I-louslon
FOREMAN, Edgar L., Jackson, S. C.
FRIEDMAN, Gerry, I-Iouslon
FRITSCHE, Herberf Ahar'I', Jr., I-louslon
FRITZ, Agnes Jacqueline, Bellaire
FRY, Louis T., Galena Park
FUNDERBURG, Gloria Gale, Pasadena
GARCIA, Raymond Thomas, I-Iousion
GARRETT, S'I'aneIy K., Bowie
GAUTNEY, Donald Berl', I-louslon
GENTRY, Gene Earl, I'lous+on
GENTRY, Margarel' Ann, Houslon
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GIBSON, David Drew, I'Ious+on
GIBSON, Dwane, I-lousion
GILLILAND, Linda Frances, I-lousion
GLAZENER, Kendall Bryanf, I-lousion
GOLD, Elroy Benno, Fredericksburg
GOLDEN, Jimmy Ray, I-Iouslon
GOLDEN. Joe Allan, I-Ious'ron
GOLDMAN, Jerald D., I-Iouslon
GOODBREAD, James Edward, Grapelancl
GRAYSON, Charles Vesler, I-Iouslon
GREEN, Jerry Wayne, Tomloall
GRIFFIN, Janice Sheppard, I-Ious'ron
GRIM, Gerald Kenne'l'I1, I-Iousion
GROVES, Edwin E., Houslon
GUENZEL, Frederick Mar'I'in, I-Iousfon
HADID, Jean, Crockell'
HAISLER, William Arnold, Jr., Temple
HARSCH, David Gerald, I-louslon
HARVEY, Earl Clarence, Bayiown
HATFIELD, Lillian, Housfon
HAYES, Linda Janell, Houslon
HENCKEL, Diana Elaine, Pasadena
HENDRICKSON, Neal David, One
HESTER, William Frank, Houslon
HOOHSTEIN, Rachelle, Houslon
HODELL. Belly Marie, Bellaire
HOHMANN, Marie Chenowefh, Houslon
HOPSON, Charles Lowry, ll, Channelview
HOWARD, BeHy Ann, Houslon
HOWARD, Gerry Rea, Housion
HOWELL, Don Gene, Houslon
HOWELL, Pa'H'i Kay, Houslon
HUBER, Earl Ernesl, Hous+on
HUDSON, Michael Dale, Houislon
HUSTEDT. H. B., Houslon
JACKSON, Ruby Nell, Crosby
JENNINGS, Jualiih Marilyn, Houslon
JOHNSON, Bruce Gordon, Houslon
JONES, Tom E., Texas Cily
JOSEPHSON, Johanna Carol, Houslon
KENNEDY, Sam M., Houslon
KERSHNER, Jack, Houslon
KEYS, Gary Ellison, Housfon
KIGHT, Michael John, Hous+on
KING, Jaclc Lee, Houslon
KING. Marvin Lee, Houslon
KIRSCHKE, Ronald Allen, Housfon-
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McMAHAN, Harry Kimball, Houslon
MEGOW, Frederick Ronald, Houslon
MEGOW, L. Donald, Houslon
MElNSCHER, Fred Charles, Houslon
MEISENHOLDER, Richard Eugene, Houslon
MESIROFF, Jennie Pearl, Hous+on
MEYER, Joseph Daniel. Sugar Land
MINTER, Norma Jean, Houslon
MITCHELL, John Michael, l-lousron
MOEHR, Arlhur Roy, Cypress
MONTALBANO, Phil Joseph, Houslon
MOTLEY, Jerry S'l'anley, Houslon
MOTLEY, Melvin Doyle, l-louslon
MURPHY, Dan, Livingslon
MURPHY, Norman Pal, Houslon
NABONA, Sfanley Y., Houslon
O'BRlEN, David Ebaugh, lll, Housron
O'LEARY, John H., Lawlon, Olcla.
ORTEGONQ Manuel, Jr., Hous+on
O'WESNE, Jack Arlhur, Housfon
PALMER, Raymond William, Pasadena
PARRISH, Harry Allen, Housron
PAYNE, Roberl' Vance, Cenler '
PELHAM, Royce, Lake Jackson
PEREIRA, Sheila C., I-louslon
POTTER, Kay, l-lousion
POTTER, Travis W., Grand Prairie
PRINCE, Karolyn Lois, Housion
PYLE, Margarel' Helen, Housfon
RASH, Shelby Winifref, Jr., I-louslon
REITZ, Jerry Eldon, Bellaire
RESTIVO, Linda Jean, Bryan
RIVERO, Rolando Carlos, Bolivia, S. A.
ROBERTSON, Mary Carol, Housion
ROBIN, Allan Maynarcl, Cosby
ROE, Linn, l-lousion
ROGERS, Losson Coolc, Hous+on
ROSENBAUM, Marion Arfhur, Hous+
RUSK, Marfha Ellen, Housion
RUSSI, John Michael, Housfon
SADLER, Sieve Van. San Saba
SAFIEH, William, Hous+on
SAMUELSON, Jerry, Aus+in
SCHULTZ, Richard W., Jr
SCHWARZ, Roland Herml
SEGEL, Jerry, Housion
SHIELDS, James Earl, Mungall. Pa.
SHUMATE, Billy George, Housron
SMITH, Edward Arfhur, Housron
SMITH, Gene A., Housron
SMITH, Janelle, Housron
SMITH, Pa'l'ricia Ann, Dayron
SNELLINGS, Jasper Larry, Humble
SPENCER, Jimmie Don, Houslon
SPIEGELHAUER, Danny, Pasadena
STRECKER, William, Jr., Housron .
STRONG, Don A., Housion
TIRADO, Charlie S., Bellaire
THOMPSON, Meredifh Harry, Troy, N. Y.
TOWNSEND, Roland Carringfon, Houslon
TURNER, Virginia Lovina, Housron
WEAVER, Neal Maverick, Housron
WEINGART, Michael N., Skokie. III.
WILKINSON, Beniamin Young, Munhall. Pa.
WILLIAMS, Esfher Lee, Housron
WOOD, Sharon Ames, Houslon
WRIGHT, Edward Clarence, Housion
YOUNG, Virginia Rohrer, Housion
YOUNGWORTH, Benner Jacob, Housron
ZEDLER, Zoe Ann, Houslon
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS pause To 'talk between
classes even if the weather is not perfect. They
are: Valerie Daunoy, represenfative, Sally Day,
Treasurer, Anne Sharpe, vice-president, Jocelyn
Hayden, representative, Marlene Walker, secretary,
and Norman Jones, president.
ADAMS, Joseph Anfhony, Houslon
ALANIS, Roy, Housron
AL-ATTAR, Adil Hameecl, Baghdad, lraq
ALLBRIGHT, Thomas Leon, Bayiown
ALLEN, John Dave, Jr., l-lousion
ARMER, Ronnie Kenf, l-lousion
AURICH, Richard William, Housion
AUSTIN, Gene Ray, Galvesian
BAMMEL, Carol Ann, l-lousion
BATSON, Kennefh, l-lousion
BAUMGARTEN, Roger Lee, l-louslon
BAYLOR, Roberi' Eugene, Housion
BEAN, Floyd Raymon, Alvin
BECK, Marilyn Jones, l-lousion
BENHAM, Jimmy Doyle, Kenedy
BIGGERS, Laura Ross, Housion
BONNO, Joseph Paul, Housron
BORK, John E., Harlingen
BRICKEN, William Bryan, Beaumonl'
BROOKS, Harry Louis, Jr., l-lousron
BROOKS, Tensie Ann, l-lousron
BROWER, Hudson, A., I-lousron '
BURDSAL, John Baldwin, Bellaire
BURTON, William Clinfon, l-louslon
BYARS, Jerry Adron, Aloilene
CALVERT, Roberi' Don, l-lousron
CAMPBELL, Billy Joe, l-lousron
CANNON, Elizabefh Ann, Angleron
CARBAJAL, Kenne+h Seeger, Houslon
CHALMERS, Ray Delle, l-lousron
CHIRIBOGA, Juan, Bellaire .
CLARK, George Alexander, Jr., Galveslon
CLINE, Ellen Thomasie, l-lous'l'on
COFFMAN, Pafricia Lorene, l-lousron
CONGER, Harry Edgar, l-lous+on
CORPENING, Shirley M., l-louslon
CRAWFORD, Waylen Thomas, Galvesron
CRUZ, Richard Refugio, Jr., l-lousron
CUNNINGHAM, Charles Lee, l-lousion
DAILEY, Fred Harvil, Bellaire
DANIELS, Allen B., lvloberly, Mo.
DAY, Sally Elizabefh, l-lousron
DEPTULA, Frank F., l-lousron
DOOLEY, William E., Bedford, Va.
DUNCAN, Helen Berneice, Texas Cily
DUNLAP, Roberl' J., I-Iouslon
ECKENWILER, Michael Wya1'+, Houslon
ESTRADA, Jessie Michael, Housion
EVANS, Gerald, I-lousion
FAIN, John H., I-lousion
FILIPPONE, Marion Vincenf, Bellaire
FOCKE, Roberl' Corcler, Jr., I-louslon
FORD, Lee Mason, I-lousion
FOSTER, Alberl' Ralph, Jr., Anglelon
FRANKENY, Jerome Alberl, Brazoria
GALLAGHER, Lydia Kay, Bellaire
GANTER, Dorrance L., Galvesfon
GARRETT, Joan Elaine, I-louslon
GATES, Dave L., Jr., Dickinson
GEHBAUER, John T., Brownsville
GEISSELBRECHT, Elvin Ray, Temple
GENSLER, Quen'l'in Gary, Houslon
GIBSON, Jerry Bascom, Dallas
GILES, Granl' Eugene, San Anlonio
GILL, Bessie Eva, Housfon
GODWIN, Phillip Eugene, Odessa
GORSUCH, James Thomas, Houslon
GREEN, Mariorie Hubbard, I-louslon
GREENLEE, Bobby C., I-louslon
HALL, Elhelyn L., I-louslon
HANKS, Paul Ashfon, Sall Lake Cily, Ula
HARRIS, Donna Rae, I-Iouslon
HARRISON, Rebecca, Houslon
HARTIN, James Ferrell, Pryor. Olcla.
HATCHEZ, Odis McClendon, I-louslon
HAVARD, Anna Belh, Pasadena
HEATH, Edward Allen, Rio Grande Cily
HELMCAMP, Hugo Charles, Sheridan
HENDERSON, Maior Carl, I-lousion
HILL, Glen Herberl, Rosenberg
HILL, Lowell Winsfon, I-louslon
HILLIN, Anne'H'e, Houslon
HINKLE, Rulh Ellen, Houslon
HOBART, George Joseph, I-louslon
HOHMANN, Margarei' Ann, I-Iousron
HORAN, James Rober'l', Houslon
HOWARD, Russell Lee, Houslon
HRNA, Daniel J., Deming. N. M.
HUBER, Carroll Lainey, Troy
HUGHES, Mary Virginia, I-louslon
IVEY, Rulh Ann, Grapeland
JAMES, William Verle, Freeporl
JAY, Thomas Ryan, Houslon
.Pd 43, f
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MARSHALL, Jack Hari, Mounl Pleasanl'
MARSHALL, Melvin T., Houslonv
MARTIN, Roberi' Sefln, Jr., Housion
MCCONNELL, Pafricia, Houslon
McCULLAR, Loyd F., Housion
McKINNEY, Mary Lou, Pasadena
MERDIAN, Joanne Frances, Houslon
MINTER, James Calvin, Housion
MORONKO, Roloerf EmmeH', -Houslon
MORSE, James Roberl, Houslon
MURPHY, Mary Shawn, Houslon
NABER, Kenneih L., Housron-
NECESSARY, Morgan Darrell, Pasadena
NEWSOM, Bill, Longview
NIEDERHOFER, Leona A., Bayfown
NIVENS, Rolf Eugene, Houslon
ODOM, Orville Neil, Housion '
PACHECO, Jesse M., Galvesron
PAVLIK, Anfhony E., Houslon
PAZ, RoI:ver'I'o Garcia, Brownsville
PEAKE, Ar'I'I1iur Eugene, Houslon
PETERSON, RoBer+ H., Douglas, ea.
PHILIP, Sara Ann, Wicliiia, Kan.
PLEDGER, Linda Joyce, Housfon
LUCCHESI, Mario CI1arIe
MANUEL, Jimmy L., Hou
MARESH Mary Ann Eclr
POTTER, Rae, I-lousion
POUNDS, Thomas Wade, Housion
PURPLE, Charles D., Jr., I-louslon
RASH, Suzanne Emerson, Houslon
REENAN, John D., Bossier Ciiy, La.
REID, Ben A., I-Iousion
REID, Elion Freeman, Housion
REMBERT, Michael David, Housion
RIGAMONTI, Helen M., Housion
RUNDELL, Donald D., Housion
RUSSELL, Donald Gail, Siaiiord
SANSING, Bill, Amarillo
SAVANAPREDI, Tana, Bangkok. Thailand
SCHOPPE, Lela Mae, Housion
SCHOTT, Augusi' Nelson, Humble
SCHROEDER, Merle Ken+, Hillsboro, Kans.
SCOTT, Pefer J., Groves
SHAW, Jerry M., Tulsa, Olcla.
SIMMONS, Gaylon, Howard, Jr., Orchard
SMALL, Wayne Franlclin, Houslon
SMILEY, Gayle, Housion
SNYDER, Barron, H., Housion
SODAGAR, Kirii' Amubhai, Bombay, India
SORRELS, Roberl Wayne, Allcins. Ark.
SOUTH, John Russell, I-Iousion
STALLONES, SI'anIey Mason, Tomball
STANDAFER, BeH'y Jean, Housion
STEARNS, Neil Roberf, Houslon
STEVENS, Harrie'H'e Marie, Houslon
STICKSEL, Hugh A., Amarillo
TALLEY, Eddie C., Pasadena
TALLEY, Mar'I'ha G., Housion
THOMAS, Dub. Longview
THOMAS, Roberf Laverl, I-lousion
TRUBE, Meredifh, Housion
VALLES, Merrie Ann, Housion
VISCUSI, Richard Louis, Housron
WARNER, Jaclc Bruce, Housion
WATERS, David L., Housion
WATSON, William Eugene, Mounds, III.
WEBB, Roland Morris, Housion
WESTPHAL, Douglas Herlaer'I', Housion
WETMORE, Davis Wya'H', Galvesron
WHITTINGTON, Alfred Wilbeclc, Housion
WIDERSTROM, W. O., Housion
WILKINSON, Thomas Bradford, Houslon
WILLIAMS, Clyde Nafhan, Housion
WITT, James Roger, Housion
ZUCKERO, George Nicholal, I-Iousfon
Q' vi 4
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Take time
out for a game of bridge between
classes. Pictured are Bobbie Hainline,
secretary, Cathy Young, vice-president,
Susan Wood, treasurer, and Brenda
ABEL, Margarei' K., l-lousion: Business Educafion
ACCOMANDO, Frank, Housionz Pharmacy
ACCURSO, Pele Anfhony, Housfon:
ACREE, S. Eloise, I-lousiong
ADAMS, Jan McMullen, Housron:
ALKSNE, Edwin Rudolph, I-lousfon:
ALLEN, Harry K., Jr., Housionq
ANDERSON, Bernice Burlre'H', l-lousionz
ARNAUD, Johnny, Housiong
ARRINGTON, Doris Banowsky, Bellaire:
ARRINGTON, Jean Thomas, Freeport
ATKINSON, Roloerl' D., Housion:
AYLES Earl Mur he Dallas:
I P YI
BACON, James Rolancl, Pasadena:
BAILEY, Elynclabeih, Housion:
BARFIELD, Marilyn Pryor, Housion:
BARFIELD, Sam C., Housion:
BARTLETT, Alan Leigh, Housion:
BATTAGLIA, Josephine Agnes, Housioni
BAUMER, Michael, Augsburg. Germany:
Elecirical Engineering and Maihemaiics
BENSON, Bei-fy Jeanne, Housfon:
Home Economics Eduoaiion
BERENT, Ruhi Rusiu, lsianbul, Turkey:
BERGERON, John Thomas, Housfong
BIANCO, Daniel A., Housion:
BIGGERS, Glenda Hensley, Channelview:
BIUNDO, Bruce Vincenf, Independence, La.:
BLAKE, Francis Eugene, Housronp Drafiing and Elecironics
BLAYLOCK, Jerome Wayne, Gardena, Calif.: Maihemarics
BLOMSTROM, David B., Housion: Accouniing
BOELSEN, Charles Henry, Housrong Archirecrure
BOLIN, Johanna E., l-lousiong Elemenrary Educalion
BOLINGER, Ar'I'hur Marfin, Jr., Housrong Accounfing
BOXX, Baxifer F., Houslonp Elecfronics
BOYD, Jim Allen, Lampasasy Elecirical Engineering
BOYKIN, M. Vaughn, Jr., Housiong Secondary Educalion
BRIDIER, Shirley Ann, Bellaire: Business Educarion
BRITTAIN, Charles Joseph, Housion: Managemeni'
BROWN, Franklin Posielle, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Heallrh, Safely, Physical Educaiion
BROWN, Lee Augusf, Oniario, Ore.: Diesel Eleciric
BROWN, Roberi' T., Housioni Psychology
BUELL, Evelyn Jane+, Housion: Healih, Safely, Physical Educafion
BUNDY, Pafricia Jo, l-lousronp Business Educafion
BURGIN, Pafricia Jane, Hous'ron: Elemeniary Educaiion
BURKE, Helen R. Chrisfie, Housfong Elemenfary Educarion
BURKE, Susan Richfer, New Braunfels: Home Economics
BURNS, Au+ry R., Housronq Chemisfry
BURT, Billy Joe, Housiong Pre-Law
CALELLY, Gale C., Housion: English
CAMP, Dolrece Elizabefh, La Marque: Elemenlary Educafion
CANSLER, Pafricia Ann, Pasadena: Secondary Educaiion
CART, Blufford Joseph, Jr., Crowley, La.: Pharmacy
CARY, Thomas Lee, Housion: Peiroleum Engineering
-if. V 1,14 - - CHANDLER, Selma Allen, Housiong Elemeniary Educafion
i y y CHEN, Howard Hsiao-Lian, Houslon: Transporiarion and
,fiat Q M , ' iig ig F Foreign Trade
iiii 1 ,iklfgf-ff CHU, Wellesley, Housfong Pharmacy
3573" " CLARK, James Russell, West Accouniing
ef, -fr a:,--- Ps
., v-Y. 931.-1 3.,-11.14-P: Mc. , L5 ,T 'eu 7 -I-J. R
I - arf: '4's.,g'inzaig:-54734.22 an
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1 2 !1il A'
CLATWORTHY, Thomas Bernard, S+. Albans,
W. Va.: Physics
COBB, Jerry Wal'I'er, l-louslrony
COLE, Aubrey PruiH', Friendswood:
Heallh, Safely. Physical Eclucaiion
COLLINS, Charles Ray, l-lousfon:
CONTE, Thomas, Trenlon, N, J.:
Heallh. Safely, Physical Eclucalion
COOK, Eugene Augusfus, Houslong
COOPER, Alan Kenne+h, l-louslon:
COTTON. Ernesi' Ray, Wes? Columbia:
COX, Audrey Lee, Houma. La.:
COX, Lucrecia C., l-lous+on:
CRAWFORD, Sydalise Frecleman, Porl' Arfhur
CRIM, Duane Melvin, Housloni
CUCCHIARA, Charles J., Hammond, La.:
CUNNINGHAM, Clarence H., Palacios:
CUNNINGHAM, Clifford Charles, I-louslon:
CUNNINGHAM, Roberi Hillary, Jr., Housion
Eleclrical Engineering r
DALAL, Nalinlcani' J., Bombay. India:
Mechanical Engineering and lvlalhemalics
DANIEL, Mar'l'ha D., Baylowng
DAVID, Marie, Lake Charles, La.:
DAVIS, James B., Housiong
DAVIS, Roberf WyncIell, I-louslonz
DEHART, Shirley Jean, I-louslon:
DEMUTH, Henry, Houslon:
DERBY, Donald R., I-lous+on:
DERRINGTON, Darrell B., I-lousl'on7
DERRYBERRY, Donald R., Housfon:
DIXON, Virgil L., Housfon:
DILLON, William Homer, Jr., l-lous+on7 Business Adminisrraiion
DODSON, Lloyd G., Housion: Managemenr
DOMINGUEZ, Consuelo Yolanda, Housfonq Elemeniary Eclucarion
DOMINY, Nelna June, Housrong Journalism
DUDLEY, Donna Kaye, Housion: English
DUHON, Howard, Crowley. La.: lndusrrial Elecrronics
DUNCAN, Linda Carol, l-lousron: English
DUNN, William Lee, I-lousrong lndusirial Elecrronics
EMMONS, Erma Loraine, I-lousionq Business Educarionl
ENGELKING, Herberi' Arl'l1ur, Housronz Mechanical Engineering
ERDIL, Nebahal, Izmir, Turkey: Ari'
FARBER, Louis lrwin, l-'lousionq Elecfrical Engineering
FERGUSON, Barbara Ann, l-lousronz Secrerarial Adminisiralion
FISCHER, Paul J., Brenham: Psychology
FLEMING, Roberi' Donald, Bellaire: Markeiing
FLOYD, Virginia Lee, Housiong Psychology
FLUKER, Edward Michael, Housion: Accounling
FRANZ, Janeen Lee, Housron: Secrefarial Adminisirahon
GADDIS, Franlc January, l-lousfong lndusfrial Engineering
GAINES, Edwene, Housron: Journalism
GARDNER, James William, l-lousl'on: Maihemaiics
GEE, Jims, Housrong Civil Engineering
GILES, Roberi' Darrell, Overiong Elecrrical Engineering
GOULD, George Wesley, Jr.. Washingron, D. C.: Polifical Science
GRAHAM, Maudie Marie, Sweenyg Biology
GRAHAM, Olin L., Housrony Elecironics
GRIERSON, Joseph B., Housion: Chemical Engineering
GROESCHEL, Vernon Ernesf, Housloni Eleclronics
GROSSBERG, Marc E., Housronz Polirical Science
GURIN, Rachel Nellcin, Housron: Secondary Educafion
HALE, Samuel Edward. I-louslon: l-lealrh, Safely,
HAM, Charles Frederick, Galena Park: Psychology
HARDIN, Eva L., l-lousfon: Secondary Educafion
HARRIS, Ronald Emme'H', Bellaire: Pre-Law
HARRISON, Paul Spencer, l-lousion:
HAYWARD, Shirley Lucinda, Housfon:
HEDGE, George Andrew. Houslon: Draffing
HELMS. James Frecl, Housron: Biology
HILL, Jerry Harold, Bowie: Ari'
HILLIN, Lincla Jean, Houslon:
HIRSCH, Waller Carl, Jr., Housfon:
HITCHCOCK, Hulon Joe, Jr.. l-lous'I'on:
Air Condirioning and Refrigeraiion
HOBBS, John Franlc, Abilene:
HOELSCHER EllIoHE Houslron
HOFFPAUIR Eslle Henry Jr Porn' Arfhur
HOLDER Joyce Lore'H'a Housfon
HOLGIN Richard Palrlclc Houslon
HOLL Mary Jo Houslon
HOLLEY Roberi' B Houslon
HOOD Benlamm Harrlson Jr Houslon
HORWITZ Arlene Gall Houslon
HOUSWORTH Jack Lewis l-louslon
HOWARD John Wallace l-louslon
Home Bullcllng and Lvghl' Consfruchon
HOWELL Avery Lowell Jr I-Ious+on
HOYT Claudia Janan Housfon
HUDGINS Nancy Lane Blacksrone Va
HURST Ouafa Laverne Housfon
INGALLS Phnllp Pasadena
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IRWIN, David G., I-lousron: Managemenl'
JACKSON, Calvin Rae, Housion: Psychology and Maihemarics
JENNINGS, Roy Junior, Houslong Archilecrure
JENNINGS, Shirley Lou, I-'lous+on: Marhemaiics
JOHNSON, Merrel Travis, Spearman: Diesel Technology
JOHNSON, Michael Tucker, Housfong Pharmacy
JOHNSON, Pafricia Sue, Buffalo: Pharmacy
JOHNSTON, Iris Kay, Housionp Business Adminisiraiion
JOLLY, Orville L., Houslrom Poliiical Science
JONES, Hugh Pafrick, Housiong Radio-Television
KALLINA, Joe J., Jr., Garwood: Home Building and Lighi Consiruciion
KELLEY, Edward Madison, Housiong Maihemaiics and Mechanical
KELLEY, Donald William, Genoa: Elecrrical Engineering
KENNEDY, Charles Gerald, I-lousion: Elecirical Engineering
KIRKLAND, Kennefh Lesfer, I-lousion: Spanish
KOHEN, Moshe Dov, Housionz Mechanical Engineering and Maihemaiics
KOHLER, Shirley Jean, I-lousionq Elemenlrary Educa+ion
KRUEGER, William W., Jr., l-lousron: Business Adminislrraiion
LAINE, Dale Edward, Texas Ciiyg Malhemaiics
LANDERS, William Rober'l's', Georgeiown, Pa.: Eleciric Technology
LEFKOWITZ, Bennie Fred, I-lousion: Pharmacy
LEHMANN, Edmund R., Housiong Accouniing
LERMAN, Jerry Allen, Housion: I-lealfh, Safely, Physical Educaiion
LEVINE, Irvin S., Housionq Elecirical Engineering
LEWIS, Cleberi' Edward, Housionq lndusirial Elecironics
LILLY, Janei' Carol, I-lousiong Elemeniary Educaiion
LINN, Tosby Laile, Housiong Biology
LOBACCARO, Frank S., Jr., Housiong Opiorneiry
LOCK, Leonard Wesley, Housiong Mechanical Engineering and Maihemaiics
LOHMAN, Barbara Jane, Housioni Home Economics
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MCGOWAN, Darden Leonard, Jr., Housion:
McKEE, Ronald Sfewari, l-lousiong
MENDEZ, Julian R., l-lousion:
MEYER, Travis Waller, Fayelrievillez
MILLER, Cafherine Penelope, l-lousion:
MIZE, Roberf Clay'I'on, Alvin:
MORGAN, John Richard, l-lousionq
MORGAN, Mona Ruih, Needvilleg
MURPHY, Roberi' John, l-lousionq
MUSGROVE, Freddy Gene, l-lousfon:
NABER, Marian Rielce, Houslonq
NAIL, Wayne Howard, I-louslon:
NEEL, Ronald James, Housion:
NELKIN, Benard, Housfon:
NICOLL, Mary L., Housionz
Pre-Law and Poliiical Science
NORDSTRAND, Carl H., Housion: Pelroleum Engineering
O'BRIEN, Joseph Kenne+h, Housionp Polirical Science
O'NEAL, Barbara Jean Gay, Housion: EIemenJrary Eclucaiion
PALM, Lee Allen, Galena Park: Mechanical Engineering and Marhemaiics
PARR, Benne'H' Ivy, Baldwin, La.: Business Aclminisiraiion
PATTERSON, Roberl' Lee, Housion: Physics
PERDUE, Jim Mac, Housiong Pre-Law
PERRIRAZ, William Ernes'I', Housiong Agriculiural Economics
PERRY, Don R., Housionq Psychology
PETTY, Carol Ann, Housrong Hisiory
PHILLIPS, Donald B., Housioni Accouniing
PHILLIPS, Margarel' Lanelle, Housioni Elemenlary Educaiion
PIPER, Joan JeaneH'e, Decarur, Ga.: Opromeiry
POLLAK, Ka'l'hIeen Ann, Housiong Secrelarial Adminisiraiion
PORTIS, William Bar'I'on, Jr., Housron: Pre-Law
RAGSDALE, Thomas Glover, I-Iousionz Managemeni
REINDL, Meyer Evans, Housion: Elecirical Engineering and Physics
PEMMERT, Ora D., Bellvilleg Business Eclucaiion
RICHARD, Arvie Lee, Galveslony Pharmacy
ROGERS, Roberi' G., Housiong Poliiical Science
ROSEN, Alan Davicl, Housiong Psychology
ROSENBERG, Glenda Lerner, Galvesrong Speech and Secondary Educalion
ROXBURGH, Charles Douglas, Housionr Perroleum Engineering
RUSTIN, William Evere'H', Houslon: Incluslrial Elecironics
SALINAS, Felipe G., Housloni Pharmacy
SANDIFER, Alvin C., Pasadena: Business Aclminisirarion
SCHOBER, Vic'I'or John, Housion: Hisiory
SEWELL, Harvey Wilson, Housiong Psychology
SEYMOUR, Tommie Lou, Houslon: Home Economics
SHAFER, William Raymoncl, Housfon: Civil Engineering
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SHALHUB, Emile Asad, Shweir, Lebanon.
Civil Engineering and Maihemaiics
SHANNON, James W., Pasadena: Diesel
SHEPLER, Linda Brown, Bellaire:
SHINE, Wafhena Lynn, La Marque:
SHOWS, Gerald C., Housionq
SILVERMAN, David Vicfor, Housionp
SIMS, John Andrew, Jr., Housion:
SIMPSON, AII::er+ Dee, III, Housionq
SIRMAN, John M., Corrigan:
SKINNER, Alonzo Jerry, Hous+on:
Malhemaiics and Civil Engineering
SLOUGH, DARREL GENE, Houslron:
SLOVER, Ira Naihan, Housron:
SMITH, Gene F., Galvesiong
SMITH Joyce Marle Houslon
SMITH Paul GIles Jr Housfon
SMITH Ronald Lee I-louslon
AIr Condlhonlng and Refngerahon
SNOW Rosemary Housfon
SOUDBAKHSH M S Teheran Iran
SPIELDENNER Gerald Louls Hous'I'on
STAIR Roberl' Yocum Housron
STERNENBERG John Lewls Housfon
STEWART George Ann McAles+er Okla
STRADER ErIn Parker Housfon
STRADER John Leslle Houslon
SUCHMA James Howard Houslon
SWEENEY Ronald M LOHQVISW
SZATHMARY Joseph Alex YarclvIlle N J
TASKA Georgla Housfon
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TENENBAUM, Joyce Ray, Pharr: Speech Therapy
TILLER, Ann Quiggins, Houslon: Spanish and Lalin American Sludies
TODD, Palricia Ann, Houslong Secondary Educalion and Malhemalics
TRAMMELL, Pa'I'sy Garre'H', I-louslonq Elemenlary Educalion
TUFFLY, Thomas O'Brien, Houslon: Accounling
TURK, Pafricia Marlin, Houslon: Elemenlary Educalion
VAUGHAN, James Turner, Houslon: Pharmacy
VAUGHAN, Jerry Lynn, Galveslon: Eleclric Technology
VICKERS, Joe Wallcer, La Marque: Eleclronics
WALKER, Larry Granville, Houslon: Marlceling
WARD, Jellrs Oscar, Houslon: lnduslrial Engineering
WARNER, Eleanor C., Houslong Elemenlary Educalion
WARREN, Paul N., Houslon: Business Adminislralion
WASHINGTON, Lesler Wayne, Houslonq Malhemalics and Engineering
WATKINS, Bobby B., Houslon: Accounling
WELCH, John E., Houslon: Managemenl'
WELLS, S. Ralph. Houslon: Accounling
WHATLEY, Hulon B., Cleveland: Heallh, Safely, Physical Educalion
WHITE, Velma Floydene, Livingslonq Ari
WHITLEY, Wanda Willhoife, I-louslon: Elemenlary Educalion
WILLIAMS, Robbie Webb, Houslon: English
WILSON, Ronald Edward, Hous+on: Physics
WOOD, Susan L., Sugarland: Speech Therapy
WOODSMALL, Donald Olis, Houslon: Managemenl
WOOTEN, Leonard E., Houslong Managemenf
YEARY, Harold Rulherford, II, Houslon: Biology
YOUNG, Ca'l'hy V., Houslon: Journalism
YOUNG, Kenne'l'h Wayne, Bellaire: Adverlising
YOUNGER, Kalhryn Su, Sweeiwalerg Journalism
ZIDELL, Harvey Rober'l', I-louslong Managemenl
ACCOMANDO, Frank: Pharmacy
Phi Delia Chi
ACCURSO, Pe'I'e A.: Accounfing
Sociely of Accounlanfs: Fiesrla Assn.:
Sfoclc and Siolon- Club
ACREE, S. Eloise: English
Della Zela: SEA
ADAMS, Jan McMullan: Radio-TV
Headline Hop Oueen: Rush Chairman,
Zela Tau Alpha: Radio-TV Guild:
Vanify Fair Beauly: Miss Adveriising:
President Gamma Alpha Chi: Alpha
Del+a Sigma Swee+hear+: Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Sweelhearl: Besl' Dressed
Coed: Cheerleader: Fiesia Assn.
ALKSNE, Edwin, R.: Arr
Phi Delia Kappa: SEA
ARRINGTON, Doris B.: Ari' Ed.
Kappa Pi: Zeia Tau Alpha
ARRINGTON. Jean T.: Elem. Ed.
AYLES, Earl M.: Archileciure
Treasurer. Wesley Foundarioin: ROTC
BACON, James R.: Managemen-1'
BAILEY, Elyndabefh: Elem. Ed.
SEA: NEA: TSTA: Fiesia
BATTAGLIA, Jo Agnes: English
SEA: WSA: Newman Club: French
Club: Corresponding Secre+ary. Delia
BAUMER, Michael: Elec. Engr.
AIEE: IRE: UHSEE: Phi Thefa Kappa:
Tau Epsilon: Soccer Club
BENSON, Bei-fy J.: I-l. Ec. Ed.
Presidenl. Phi Upsilon Omicron: His-
rorian, Cap and Gown: Bela Lambda:
American Vocalional Assn.: Phi Thela
BERENT, Ruhi R.: Pe1'. Engr.
Vice-President Tau Kappa Epsilon: So-
ciely of Peiroleum Engineers
BERGERON, John Thomas: Ind. Engr.
AIIE: Corresponding Secreiary. Alpha
BIANCO, Daniel A.: Mech. Engr.
ASME: Alpha Phi Omega: Newman
BIGGERS, Glenda H.: Home Ec.
Bela Lambda: SEA: BSU: Reporier.
Texas Home Economics College Clubs
BIUNDO, Bruce V.: Pharmacy
President 'Phi Kappa Thela: IFC:
House of Represenialivesi Sludeni
Sena+e: Newman Club
BLAKE, Francis E.: Eleclronics
Vice-Preside-ni, Tau Alpha Pi: Dragan
BLAYLOCK, Jerome W.: Malrh
Presiclenlqh Delia Sigma Phi: Warden.
lFC: ROTC: Presideni. Scabbard and
Blade: Pep Club: UHSE: Parliamen-
larian. House of Represenfaiives:
BLOMSTROM, David B.: Accounling
Treasurer, Socieiy of Accounlanls:
BOELSEN, Charles H.: Archifeclure
U. of H. Archi1'ec'l'ure Socie'l'y
BOLIN, Johanna: Elem. Ed.
BOXX, Baxier F.: Eleiclronics
BOYD, Jim Allen: Elec. Engr.
Speaker, House of Represeniaiives:
Secrelary, Tau Epsilon: UHSE:
UHSEE: Omicron Delia Kappa: TISA
BOYKlN, Moreau Vaughn: Sec. Ed.
Officer, ROTC: Color Guard
BRlDlER, Shirley Ann: Bus. Ed.
Vice-President Delia Zela: House of
Represeniaiives: Secreiary, Lulheran
BROWN, Franklin P., Phys. Ed.
BROWN, Lee A.: Diesel Elec.
SAM: Diesel Club
BROWN, Roberl' T.: Psychology
Social Chairman, Psi Chi: Alpha Epsi-
BUELL, Evelyn Janel: Phys. Ed.
Treasurer, Cap and Gown: Lanyard
Club: SEA: Fiesia: S+. Thomas Mardi
BUNDY, Palricia: Bus. Ed.
Phi Kappa Phi
BURGIN, Pafricia J.: Elem. Ed.
Band: Presideni, Sigma Alpha loia:
Tau Beia Sigma: SEA
BURKE, Helen C.: Elem. Ed.
NEA: TSTA: TSEA: SNEA: TEPS: SEA
BURKE, Susan Richfer: Home Ec.
Riiual-Chairman, Delia Gamma: Sec-
reiary, Bela Lambda: Librarian, Phi
Upsilon Omicron: Cap and Gown
CALELLY, Gale: English
SEA: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Thela Kappa
CAMP, Dolrece E.: Elem. Ed.
Kappa Delia Pi: SEA
CANSLER, Pafricia A.: Sec. Ed.
BSU: Vice-President SEA: Alpha
Delia Pi: Miss Fuiure Teacher
CART, Blufford J.: Pharmacy
American Pharmaceulical Associa-
Jrion: Secreiary, Phi Delia Chi
CARY, Thomas: Pei. Engr.
CHU, Wellesley: Pharmacy
Secreiary, Kappa Epsilon: American
CLATWORTHY, Thomas B.: Physics
Sigma Pi Sigma
COLE, Prui'l"I': Phys. Ed.
SEA: TSTA: NEA: SEA: Sphere Club
CRAWFORD, Sydalise F.: Ari' Ed.
CRIM, Duane Melvin: Sec. Ed.
SEA: Siudenl Senaie: House of Rep-
CUCCHIARA, Charles: Pharmacy
Phi Kappa Theia: Newman Club:
House of Represeniaiives: American
CUNNINGHAM, Clarence: Agr. Eco.
Treasurer, Siock and Siolon Club
DALAL, Nalinlcanf: Mech. Engr.
lniernaiional Club: llE: ASME
DANIEL, Marfha D.: Elem. Ed.
Vice-Presidenl, Kappa Delia Pi: ACE
DAVID, Marie: Radio-TV
Alpha Delia Pi: Gamma Alpha Chi
Alpha Epsilon Rho: Vanilry Fair Favor
iie: House of Represeniaiives: New-
man Club: Broadcasiers Assn.
DAVIS, James B.: Pre-Law
Delia Theia Phi: U. of H. Bar Assn.
DAVIS, Roberl W.: Sec. Ed.
Sigma Alpha Chi
DEHART, Shirley Jean: English
DERBY, Donald R.: Geology
Vice-Presideni, Lambda Chi Alpha
Cadei Company Commander, ROTC
French Club: Poliiical Science Club
Pick and Hammer Club
DERRINGTON, Darrell: Mech. Engr.
DOMINGUEZ, Consuelo Y.: Elem. Ed.
DOMINY, N. June: Journalism
Alpha Delia Pi: Theia Sigma Phi:
Gamma Alpha Chi
DUDLEY, Donna: English
French Club: SEA
DUHON, Howard: lnd. Elec.
EMMONS, Erma L.: Bus. Ed.
Fufure Business Teachers
FARBER, Louis I.: Elec. Engr.
FLUKER, Edward M.: Accouniing
Phi Kappa Phi: Phi' Theia Kappa
GADDIS, Frank J.: Ind. Engr.
GAINES, Edwene: Journalism
Ediior, The Cougar: Presideni, Theia
Sigma Phi: Gamma Alpha Chi: Alpha
GEE, Jims: Civil Engr.
ASCE: UHSE: Epsilon Nu Gamma:
House of Represeniaiives: Cadei'
Capiain, ROTC: Scabbard and Blade:
Cullen Rifle Drill Team
GILES, Roberi' D.: Elec. Engr.
GOULD, George: Pol. Sci.
Poliiical Science Club: Pan American
GRAHAM, M. Marie: Biology
Pre-Med Socieiy: Alpha Epsilon Delia
GRIERSON, Joseph: Chem. Engr.
Presideni, AlChE: Treasurer, Tau Ep-
silon: Phi Kappa Phi: Omicron Delia
GROSSBERG, Marc E.: Pol. Sci.
Phi Rho Pi: French Club: Vice-Presi-
deni, Wri'rer's Club: House of Repre-
seniaiives: Forensic Socieiy: Omici-on
Delia Kappa: Poliiical Science Club:
Young Democrais Club: Ass'i. Ediior,
HALE, Samuel E.: Phys. Ed.
HARDIN, Eva L.: Sec. Ed.
SEA: Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delia P
HARRISON, Paul: Transporiaiion
Delia Nu Alpha
HELMS, James F.: Biology
Chancellor, Pre-Med Socieiy: Scho-
Iasiic Chairman, Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
Pep Club: Gamma Delia: House of
HILL, Jerry H.: Ari
Presideni. Kappa Pi: Secreiary. Kappa
Kappa Psi: Band: U. of H. Archi+ec-
HIRSCH, Waller C.: Chemisiry
Phi Theia Kappa
HOBBS, John F.: Journalism
Alpha Delia Sigma: Red Masque
Players: Lambda Chi Alpha: ROTC
HOFFPAUIR, Eslie H.: Pharmacy
America n Pharmaceuiical Associaiion:
HOLDER, Joyce L.: Sec. Adm.
Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Theia Kappa
HOLLEY, Roberi' B.: Pharmacy
American Pharmaceuiical Associaiion
HOOD, Benjamin H.: Elec. Engr.
UHSE: UHSEE: AIEE: Vice-Presi-
deni, Epsilon Nu Gamma: Secrefary,
IRE: Tau Epsilon: House of Represen-
iarives: Fiesia Assn.
HORWITZ, Arlene Gail: Spanish
Presideni, Sigma Delia Pi: Phi Kappa
HOUSWORTH, Jack L.: Civil Engr.
President ASCE: UHSE
HOWARD, John W.: Hom. Blg.
Capiain, Scabbard and Blade: ROTC
Bairlle Group Commander: House of
HOWELL, Avery L.: Elec. Engr.
UHSE: Treasurer. UHSEE: AIEE: IRE:
Treasurer, Epsilon Nu Gamma
HOYT, Claudia Janan: Sec. Ed.
HUDGINS, Nancy L.: Elem. Ed.
SEA: TSTA: NEA
JACKSON, Calvin Rae: Maih.
NEA: SEA: UHSE
LANDERS, William: Elec. Tech.
Diesel Club: Fies'l'a
LERMAN, Jerry A., Phys. Ed.
President Phi Epsilon Pi: Sphere Club:
President Hillel Sociely: House of
JENNINGS, Roy J.: Archileclure Represenfafgves
Alpha Phi Omega: U. of H. Archilec-
LEWIS, Cleberl' E.: Ind. Elec.
JENNINGS, Shirley Lou: Malh.
SEA: Gamma Delia: German Club '
LOCK, Leonard W.: Mech. Engr.
JOHNSON, Pafricia S.: Pharmacy Q ASME. UHSE. Sfudem Senafe
President Kappa Epsilon: House of
Represenlafives: American Pharma-
ceulical Associaiion' Secrefar Junior
' Y' LOHMAN, Barbara J.: Home Ec.
JOHNSTON' his K4 Bus' Adm' LOOPER, Waller B.: Mech. Engr.
Disiribulive Ed. Club ASME
JONES' Hugh p.: Rad:o,TV LOVELL, Donald D.: Accounling
I Reporler. Alpha Epsilon Rho: Broad-
Vice-Chairman. Tau Alpha Pi: Secre-
+ary, lRE: House of Represenlalives:
Sociely of Accounlanls: House of
MCCORMACK, Paul: Accounling
Sociely of Accounlanls: CYC
MCDANIEL, Clinfon R.: Pharmacy
Phi Della Chi
MCGOWAN, D. Leonard: Archileclure
U. of H. Archileclure Sociely
McKEE, Ronald S.: Chernislry
Omicron Della Kappa: Alpha Chi
Sigma: Phi The+a Kappa: Forensic
Sociely: Debaie Team: Bus. Mgr.. Slu-
MEYER, Travis W.: Eleclronics
Treasurer, Luirheran Sfudenl Assn.:
House of Represenralives: IRE
MILLER, Cafherine P.: Bus. Adm.
Omicron Chi Epsilon: Chaplain. Alpha
Della Pi: Presbyierian Sludem' Assn.
MORGAN, John Richard: Physics
Della Sigma Phi
cas+ers Assn.: Slalif Reporler, Cougar: Repfesenlailves MORGAN. Mona Rufhi Elem- Ed-
-rencl' Club: Wesley Foundallon Vice-President FEA: Publicily Chair-
LUPAU, Clemeni' N.: Bus. Adm. man Kappa De la I
-K- MURPHY, Roberi' J.: Accounling
Phi Kappa Thelra: Newman Club: So-
ciely of Accounfanls
KALLINA, Joe J.: Hom. Blg. -M-
MUSGROVE, Freddy G.: Economics
MAHON, James R.: Pre-Law and Eco. Omicron Chi Epsilon'
KELLEY, Edward M.: Mech. Engr. U, of H, Bar Assn,
MAYHALL, CharloH'e: Music Ed. ..N-
KIRKLAND, Kenneih L.: Spanish President MENC: U. of H. Concerl
Choir: WSA: Vice-President Alpha
Secrefary-Treasurer El Toro Espanol: phi NABER Marian Rieke. Ari, Ed
Sigma Della Pi: CYC '
McCLARTY, John R.: Elec. Engr.
KOHEN, Moshe D.: Mech. Engr.
Kappa Pi: Chi Omega
President UHSEE: Phi Kappa Phi: Tau NAIL' Wayne H.: Eledronics
ASME: Hillel Sociely: lnlernafional E -I . O - D H K . G -
Sfudenl Organizalion: Fiesla mlzsrlogfub micron e a appa' er
NEEL, Ronald: Elec. Engr.
NELKIN, Benard: Ari'
Vice-President Kappa Pi: Hillel So-
NICOLL, Mary L.: Pre-Law and Pol. Sci.
U. of H. Bar Assn.: French Club: ln-
'rernalional Relalions Club
O'BRlEN, Joseph K. Pol. Sci.
Pre-Med Sociely: Poliiical Science
PALM, Lee Allen: Mech. Engr.
Gamma Delia: ASME
PATTERSON, Roberi' Lee: Physics
Secrelary, Sigma Pi Sigma: Religious
Groups Council: SEA: BSU: Phi Thera
PERDUE, Jim Mac: Pre-Law
Vice-President Omicron Della Kappa:
lnlercollegiale Debale Squad: Sfudenl
Senare: U. of H. Bar Assn.: House ol
Represenfalives: Forensic Sociely:
Presidenl Phi Rho Pi: Young Demo-
PETTY, Carol Ann: Hislory
Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Alpha Thela:
CYC: House of Represenlafives:
French Club: SEA
PHILLIPS, M. Lanelle: Elem. Ed.
POLLAK, Kafhleen: Sec. Adm.
Phi Thela Kappa: President Delfa
Zela: Fiesfa: Secre+ary. Cap and
Gown: Wesleyan Club
REINDL, Meyer E.: Elec. Engr,
Treasurer, UHSEE: AIEE: Delia Chi
ROGERS, Roberi' G.: Pol. Sci.
President Lambda Chi Alpha: Secre-
'rary, IFC: Pholographer. Houslonian:
Young Democrals Club: Polilical Sci-
ence Club: House of Represenlalives:
Fiesla: Camera Club
ROSEN, Alan D.: Psychology
President Pre-Med Sociely: Social
Chairman, Psi Chi: Alpha Epsilon Pi
ROSENBERG, Glenda L.: Sec. Ed.
Hillel Sociely: Alpha Epsilon Phi
ROXBURGH, Charles D.: Pet Engr.
Vice-President Tau Epsilon: President
AIME: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Thefa Kap-
pa: Omicron Della Kappa: UHSE
SALINAS, Felipe G.: Pharmacy
American Pharmaceuiical Associarion
SEYMOUR, Tommie Lou: Home Ec.
SHAFER, William R.: Civil Engr.
SHALHUB, Emile A.: Civil Engr. and Mafh.
ASCE: Wesley Foundalion
SHEPLER, Linda Brown: Home Ec.
Cap and Gown: Phi Kappa Phi: Vice-
President Phi Upsilon Omicron: Schol-
arship Chairman, Zela Tau Alpha?
Bela Lambda: Hislorian. Phi Thela
Kappa: Vice-President Sophomore
SHINE, Wafhena L.: Home Ec.
Secrelary, Phi Upsilon Omicron
Treasurer, Bela Lambda
SHOWS, Gerald C.: Mech. Engr.
Secrelary, ASME: UHSE
SIMS, John A.: Managemenl'
SAM: Scabbard and Blade
SIRMAN, John M.: Pharmacy
Secrelary, Senior Pharmacy Class: Phi
Delfa Chi: American Pharmaceulical
Associalion: House ol Represenlaiives
SKINNER, Alonzo J.: Civil Engr.
ASCE: UHSE: House of Represenla-
Hves: Scabbard and Blade
SLOUGH, Darrel G.: Accounling
Socieiy ol.Accoun'ran'l's: Vice-Presi-
SMITH, Joyce Marie: English
Boosler Club: Fiesla
SMITH, Ronald L.: Air Cond.
SNOW, Rosemary: Spanish
lnrerdisciplinary Club SEA Phi
: : ,Nur
El Toro Espanol 'j Sijmm Dgf 17 H'
FA. Huff! Pb! 5
SOUDBAKHSH, M. S.: Mech. Engr.
SPIELDENNER, G. L.: Ind. Engr.
Treasurer, AIIE: UHSE: Alphi Pi Mu:
Epsilon Nu Gamma: Newman Club:
IE Sludenl' Conference
STAIR, Roberl' Y.: Managemenl
Sigma lola Epsilon: SAM
STEWART, George Ann: Sec. Adm.
Omicron Chi Epsilon: AMA: SAM
STRADER, Erin P.: Elem. Ed.
President Alpha Della
TSTA: TSEA: SNEA: SEA: Eiesla
SUCHMA, James H.: Civil Engr.
SWEENEY, Ronald M.: Radio-TV
Broadcasiers Assn.: Radio Guild
WATKINS, Bobby B.: Accounling
Sociely of Accounianls
WELCH, John E.: Managemenl
WILLIAMS, Robbie W.: English
WOOD, Susan L.: Speech Therapy
SZATHMARY, Joseph A.: Civil -Engr.
ASCE: Newman Club
TILLER, Ann Quiggins: Spanish
Vice-President Cap and Gown: Phi
Kappa Phi: Vice-President Phi Alpha
Thela: President Sigma Della Pi
TODD, Pafricia Ann: Sec. Ed.
TRAMMELL, Palsy G.: Elem. Ed.
Della Kappa Gamma: SEA: Sloclc and
Slolon Club: Eiesla Assn.
J VAUGHAN, Jerry L.: Elec. Tech.
Phi Kappa Theia
S e c r e 'l a r y. Siudenl Government
SCONA: French Club: Treasurer,
Senior Class: Secrelary, Zela Tau
Alpha: TISA: WSA: President Dormi-
lory Council: Ass't Secrelary, Pan-
hellenic Council: NEA: SEA: House ol
WOODSMALL, Donald O.: Managemenl'
Vice-President Pi Kappa Alpha: Presi-
dent Sophomore Class
WOOTEN, Leonard E.: Managemenl
YOUNG, Cafhy V.: Journalism
Edilor, Cougar: Secrelary. Gamma
Alpha Chi: Oulslanding Sludeni:
Thela Sigma Phi: Exec. Board, Jour-
nalism, Inc.: Phi Kappa Phi: Cap and
Gown: Newman Club: Pep Club:
Sweerheart Sigma Della Chi: Hous-
lonian: Secrelary, Phi Thela Kappa:
Kappa Tau Alpha: President Chi
VICKERS' Joe W.: Eledmnics YOUNGER, Kalhryn Su: Journalism
WALKER, Larry G.: Markeling
Kappa Tau Alpha: Reporler, Thela
Sigma Phi: President Gamma Alpha
Chi: Tau Bela Sigma: Hislorian, Kap-
pa Alpha Mu: PR Direclor, Broad-
caslers Assn.: Assoc. Edilor. Houslon-
ian: Cougar: Alpha Della Pi: Journa-
AMA: JCC -Z-
WARD. J- Oscar: IHCI- EUQF- ZIDELL, Harvey R.: Managemenl'
Vice-President AIIE: Eiesla Assn. Hillel Sociely: SAM: ROTC: Eiesla
GRADUATE CLASS PRESIDENT Anthony Kou-
zounis pouses from his busy schedule To scan
through cz reading ossignnienf.
AULT, James Gilber'l', l-louslon:
BECNEL, Leo John, Franklin, La.:
BEDDOE, Melvin Thomas, l-lousion:
BELL, Laura Elizabelh, l-lousron:
BOLDGER, Lu'l'her Earl, Houslon:
BRAVENEC, Beniamin Baron, l-louslong
BRIGGS, Roberl' William, l-louslon:
Law and Poliiical Science
BRULET, JeaneH'e l., Lake Charles, La.:
BYARS, Joe F., l-lousion:
CHAN, Edward Yal'-Chung, l-long Kong
CHEN, Kay Kam, l-long Kong:
COLE, Anile S'l'ewarl', Housion:
CRUZAT, Inez J., l-lousion:
DANCER, Mary Calherine, Housloni
DUNN, Searcy Miller, Housron:
EDENS, Frank Newfen, Freeport
ELLIOTT, James M.. Housion:
FILIPPONE, John Marion, Bellaire:
FONG, Juan, Panama Ciry, Panama:
FOSTER, Ralph E., l-louslon:
GARNER, Gary N., Bayfown:
GOODWIN, Ruby G., Bayiown:
HAO, Muhammad Nurul, Palcislan:
HARTON, virgin E., EI camper
HERRERA, Heifor Moreira, Rio de
HOLDER, Cecil Lee, Galena Park:
HOLLAND, Sanny Sue, Kilgore: Home Economics
HOPFE, Erika Herra, Housion: Secondary Educaiion
JAMES, Rebecca Lou, Housion: Secondary Educaiion
KAHL, Luiz Fernando, Rio cle Janeiro. Brazil:
KISER, Lee J., Housion: Economics and Finance
KROWSKI, Sianley Pefer, Maniioba, Can.:
KUO, Chiang-Hai, Taiwan, China: Chemical Engineering
LEE, Roberi' Winnon, Housion: Managemeni
LIGGETT, Harry F., Sedan, Kansas: Opiomeiry
LIPSCOMB, Joel Nelson, Freepori: Pharmacy
LLEWELLYN, Thomas Lee, I-lousion: l-lis+ory
MANIAR, Dilip Sarabhai, Bombay, lndia:
MARTINS, Nelson Henrique, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil:
MATTHEWS, Dan G., Jacksonville: Law
McROY, James Jerome, Fayei-leville, Ark.: Psychology
MENDOZA, Florencio Guillin, l-lousion: Economics
MILLER, Mervin Deane, l-lousion: Biology
MOREHEAD, Roberi Earl, Big Spring: Psychology
NEWELL, Jimmie David, Meridian, Miss.: Opiomeiry
RAO, Ramachandra M., Bangalore, India: Chemical Engineering
ROSS, Norman S., l-lousiong Insurance
SHAH, Pravin A., Bombay, lnclia: Managemeni
SHAH, Umanglal G., Baroda, Guiarar:
STILES, Reggie Lois, Housion: Ari Educaiion
THANGSUPHANICH, Thavisakdi, Bangkok, Thailand: Maihemaiics
TONG, Pei-Ling, Taiwan, China: Poli'I'ical Science
WALKER, Virginia Maria, La Porie: Music
WEBBER, John Angus, Ruilancl, Mass.:
WINSTON, Joyce Roberison, Pasadena:
YEE, Yun Fon, Hong Kong: Civil Engineering
M I Q
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ABRAHAM, Joseph Brian, Jr., El Paso
ADAMS, Ronald Dean, l-louslon
ANDRUS, Eunice Lanning, La Marque
BAKER, Charles Allen, Hous'I'on
BALDWIN, Douglas, Jr.. Genoa
BINION, S'I'anley Bond, Abilene
BOONE, James Carler, Jr., Houslon
BRACKETT, William Quinn, Hillsboro
BRUKNER, John Shields, Creighron, Pa.
BURNS, Tommy Pairiclc, Ill, Housion
CALVERT, lan Arbucltle, Housion
CAMMACK, William Rex, Highlands
CAMPBELL, John J., Ill, McAllen
CUMMINGS, Charles Edward, Houslon
CYPHERS, Phllip LaSalle, Pasadena
DAVIS, James Burrell, Jacksonville
DELANEY, George Jerorne, Pasadena
DEYBARRONDO, Henri M., Houslon
l DOEHRING, Frederick A., Monirose, Ala
DRAKE, Irving Richardson, Housion
ENDLICH, Ben Alfred, El Paso
EPPS, Raymond Riley, Houslron
ESPER, Mi'l'cI1eII, EI Paso
FAGIN, S'l'anIey Irwin, Housiron
FRICK, Kennefh D., Fi. Wor'rI'1
GINTHER, 'Fergus Mahony, Hous+on
HARRIS, Bruce Morgan, Housron
HARRIS, 'Ronald EmmeH', Bellaire
HARRISON, Kenneih Dale, Housion
HAXTON, Manforci Ray, Texas Cify
HEBERT, Joseph James, Beaumonr
HENSLEY, Lynn CarIe'H', Iowa Park
HINES, Roberi' Lewis, C-5aIves1'on
HOGAN, Roberi' John, Housfon
HOOKS, Bernard John, Jr., Cenfer
HOPKINS, CIin'l'on E., Conroe
HORNBUCKLE, William E., Housfon
HUDSPETH, James Roy, EI Paso
JERDEN, Ody Kenl, l-louslon
JONES, Donald Lee, l-lousfon
KAY, John Ross, l-lousion
KEEN, Ralph Allen, l-lousfon
KNOX, James Edward, Beaumonl
LOOK, Morfon Barringion, l-louslon
MAHON, James Rodericlc, l-lousron
MAIDA, Joe Sam, l-lousfon
MATTHEWS, Dan Gus, Jacksonville
MAUZY, Lee Earl, Houslon
McANALLY, Marcus Durwood, Houslon
McCOY, James Clay+on, l-'lousfon
MEADERS, Trenl' Sfuarf, Dallas
MIRSKY, Joe, Houslon
MIZE, Jerald David, l-louslon
MOORE, Ardon Edward, Jr., Palesline
MORSE, William D., Jr., l'lous'ron
MOUNGER, Rex Childress, Housron
NESTER, Charles A., San Anionio
NUNN, Norman Russel, Commerce, Ga.
PENA, Enrique Horacio, El Paso
PERDUE, Jlm Mac, Housfon-
PHELAN, Cleaius M., Levelland
RAY, Raymond C. T., Housron
SHOEMAKER, Leroy, Jr., Housron
SMITH, Mary Lou Keen, Housron
SNOOKS, Danny Joseph, Beaumonl'
TRADER, Bobby James, San Anionio
VAUGHAN, Richard William, Housion
VRBA, Daniel Louis, Housion N
WENCK, Jol1n Alfred, Jr., Housion
WHITE, David, Manclwesrer, Ky.
WHITE, Ted Gene, Housion-
WOLDA, David Eugene, Housfon
WOLFE, Louis Dewi'H', Jr., Housion
WREN, Harry E., Housion
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What happens to a college studenlis time?
He spends it
. . . cheering the team on lo victory
. . . meeting to discuss activities
. . . making paper flowers for Homecoming floats
. . . studying all night before an exam
. . . going to the Dean of lVlen's or the Dean of
Wiomeifs office while planning activities
. . . attending classes at 7 olclock in the morning
. . . hunting a vacant table in the Den
. . . experimenting in the laboratories
. . . dashing across campus in the rain
. . . listening to broadcasts of out of town games
. . . researching a term paper in the library
. . . attending the numerous parties
. . . waiting anxiously for the posting of grades
. . . drinking a cup of coffee with a friend
...campaigning for the position of an organiza-
. . . rehearsing for a musical ,or dramatic presenta-
. . . going through fraternity or sorority Rush
. . . fighting the traffic to or from the campus
. . standing in line during registration
. . . attending an all-school dance.
These are all parts of . . . College Life.
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SCHOOL BEGINS AT COUGARLANDp
ANOTHER YEAR WITH MEMORIES
In the fall the University of Houston opened its
doors to 11,448 students. Freshman Guidance Tests
and registration kicked off a new school year that
promised to give UH students long-lasting memo-
ries of Homecoming, football, basketball and a
This was the year that sophomore Ed Bleier, UH
guard, made his famous off-the-bench tackle during
the Ole Miss game. The Chi Omega-Sigma Chi
float was mysteriously burned before Homecoming.
A new spring variety show was instituted, and
Fiesta was discontinued.
ORIENTATION introduces new students ro administrators and to the aims of their new olmo mater.
And it came to pass one sunny September morn in 1960
that 3,313 recent high school graduates found themselves
in a new role as college students . . .
Following the Freshman Guidance Tests these first-year stu-
dents are exposed to the mad rush that accompanies the begin-
ning of school. They are exposed for the first time to the rigors
of college lifeenamely that hectic three-ring circus commonly
Endless lines confront the confused freshman as he begins
the ordeal of registering. After waiting for hours in the first
line, he is handed countless cards with empty blanks in which
he is to put all kinds of information. Or, perhaps he is told that
he has been in the wrong line and must begin at the back of
Dismal faces of all the freshmen look hopefully to upper-
classmen for encouragement, but there is none to be found.
They, too, are confused and are in need of encouragement-
they have experienced the trials of registration during previous
With determination the freshmen, as well as upperclassrnen,
continue to stand in endless lines, filling out countless blank
cards, and answering numerous questions. Then the students
try to decipher class schedules and select courses. At long last
registration is over, and students seek refuge in Cougar Den-
over cups of coffee and a hand of bridge, only to find that
Freshmen must report for Freshman Orientation.
HOUSTONIAN PICTURES are made during registration for the conveni-
ence of those wishing a picture in the yearbook. Marie David stops to
check her hair before having her picture made at a booth set up near
College Life i
REGISTRATION ANXIETY builds up as students work their way to the
front of a line and call tor the class section they desire. Meg Gibson
waits as Phillis Smith checks the IBM cards. If the section is closed, it
means a new schedule and again to the back of the line.
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FILLING OUT CARDS becomes a tiresome iob, and it seems each registra-
tion point means more of these multi-colored, questioning demons.
SOFT WINDS and Hawaiian music
greet rushees at a Zeta Tau Alpha
rush party. Prospective pledges find
thot the island's dress ond food is the
theme of the party.
SKITS TICKLE the interest of rushees
at an Alpha Chi Omega party. Here
members pantomime to the nutty chip-
munks' song, "We 'Want Alvin."
y RUSH PROVIDES
Eighty coeds look forward with eager-
ness and a touch of anxiety to September
14-the beginning of sorority fall rush.
The Week's activities begin on Wednes-
day with Convocation, held in Cullen
Auditorium. At this time sorority repre-
sentatives explain rush. The rest of the
Week is filled with parties, parties, and
For rushees the week is fun, exciting,
and a little exhausting. For sorority mem-
bers it is most exhausting, but fun and ex-
citing as well. Parties, skit practices, and
decoration making go on all week, and
no one gets much sleep.
While sororities meet to discuss prospec-
tive pledges. confused rushees discuss the
sororities, trying to decide which are their
Finally the morning comes when bid
cards must be signed. Rushees indicate
their top three choices, and then there is
nothing to do except wait.
That same evening, bids are given out
in Cullen Auditorium while sorority mem-
bers wait nearby for their new pledges.
This is at time of laughter and tears, of
ecstasy and heartache. This is rush and
40 girls embark on the new experience of
y i y
PIRACY on the high seos is the theme of
this Phi Mu rush party-one
members is to shcnghoi them.
wcly to get
sokomrv RUSH ENDS,
AROUND THE WORLD with Delta Zeta when you
visit them at rush. Wearing costumes and little
aerial balloons to carry out their Around the
World theme, DZ's chatted informally with each
OH GEE, l'M SCARED to open this envelope, but
l guess l'd better. Wonder whaT's in it? Ha-ha,
guess l'll find out if l open it. Uh-oh, the glue's
stuck now. Good grief, envelope, open. Now
then, let's see-Yiiiiiiiiii-l got itl
IFC NAME TAGS are pinned on at the PiKA
house during frat rush.
Convocation on Sunday, September 18,
marks the beginning of fall fraternity rush
for the 11 groups on campus.
Rushees attend informal parties at the
various frat houses during the forthcoming
week. Informal parties consist of frater-
nity members meeting the rushees.
Sorority members help with frat rush by
serving as hostesses at the various socials.
After four nights of open parties, Friday
gatherings are by invitation only.
Rushees receive bids on Saturday-and
the 11 fraternities have 170 new pledges.
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BROTHERS FOUR . . . well, three of them anyway entertain at pep rally
before A8rM game. One of the quartet is out nursing his throat.
STUDENT ELECTIONS and campaigns with all of their propaganda make
the student even more aware that this is a national election year.
SPEAKS AT UH CAMPUS
Edward M. Kennedy, brother of President John F. Kennedy,
speaks to UH students at a coffee October 1 in Cullen Audi-
torium. He discusses the role of young people in politics, while
making a three-day tour of Texas.
On October 7 the Brothers Four appear at the first pep rally
of the season. UH Alumni Association sponsors the quartet
which is scheduled for a Friday night engagement on campus.
Shasta II makes her debut at the October 7 pep rally. The
five-week-old lioness was obtained from an Albuquerque, New
Mexico, zoo and is in training until Shasta retires. Shasta.
now 14 years old, will continue her reign as mascot for several
During halftime activities at the A8zM football game, the
UH band stages a show revolving around the presidential elec-
tion. One half of t.he members form a "Kennedy Band," play-
ing "Happy Days Are Here Again." The other half represents
the "Nixon Band" and plays "Lucky Day."
KENNEDY ELECTED PRESIDENT after long, hard battle. Ted Kennedy
aids his brother by speaking and handshaking on campus.
NEW ORLEANS PQLICE
SITE COUGAR MASCOT
Texas, State Commission on Higher
Education recommends on October 10 that
UH be made a fully state-supported in-
Student Governmentssponsored elections
bring a mass of posters, banners and cam-
paigners to the UH campus. Vote seekers
find Cougar Den a haven for prospective
supporters. After several days of cam-
paigning, all the discarded handbills make
the front of the Den look as though the
litterbug has been extremely busy.
UH students honor President Clanton
Williams, who is leaving after five years,
at the October 14 pep rally. The president
leads students in his uCou-gah" yell dur-
ing the rally, while wearing a cap given
him by the cheerleaders. Also at the rally
Student Government presents a portrait of
the president to his family and one to M.
D. Anderson Library.
Oklahoma State University invades Cou-
garland October 15 for a football game
which sees the Big Red on top, 12-7.
UH Drama Department presents chair-
man David Larson's original play, c'Very
Love," October 20-22.
On October 22 the Cougars journey to
Alabama for a game with the University
of Alabama. On the return trip Shasta's
trailer is involved in an automobile ac-
cident near New Orleans. Shasta escapes
injury, but the New Orleans police tow
her trailer into 'town where she spends the
night in front of the police station, caus-
ing much commotion from passersby.
General A. D. Bruce entertains student
leaders at a garden reception on October
Journalists from the Houston area
gather on campus October 28 for Journal-
In a one-sided game in which the third
string played most of the second half, the
Cougars trampled'North Texas State 41-
16 on October 29.
SHASTA ll ioins a new group of friends. Dick
Lassetter, Cougar Guard member, holds Shasta
ll next to a picture of the older Shasta. There
is a good future ahead if the newcomer is any-
thing like her predecessor who travels, eats,
sleeps and is treated like a queen by the Cougar
AUDITORIUM PEP RALLIES are a common sight
during football season. At some rallies the
players or coaches will give a few words of
encouragement. At others, the band and the
cheerleaders carry the entire session. Cheering,
clapping and yelling, everyone leove's the rally
ready for victory.
NEXT ENTRANT, PLEASE, is the coll cis one of the Homecoming Queen
entrants walks past those owciiting their time in front of the iudges.
it iii' L if
PLANNING SESSION between fraternity ond sorority crops up during
discussion cis to the theme of their Homecoming float.
I -aka' 'tm--..,,,
As the school year rolls onward, Cougar football goes into
high gear. Excitement is in the air, and throughout the campus
thoughts turn toward plans for Homecoming.
Student organizations place their nominations for Homecom-
ing Queen with the Student Government office, and a prelimi-
nary judging is held in the M. D. Anderson Library Audi-
torium. Five candidates are selected by a panel consisting of
three University Alumni and two professional judges. The
next few days are filled with campus campaigning. after which
the entire- student body elects the girl who will be' announced
as Homecoming Queen at the Homecoming Dance.
Student leaders set up meetings to discuss plans for the
big weekend, and their main topic of discussion is the float
contest. Suggestions for a theme are taken from members of
the campus organizations which are interested in participating.
Revision of past Homecoming float rules is also discussed.
This includes dividing float entries into small and large cate-
gories, having house displays instead of floats, and awarding
trophies if this alternate plan of house displays is passed. A
downtown parade is considered, pending the entrance of a
minimum of ten floats.
As an added boost to the high spirit already spread through-
out the campus, Mayor Lewis Cutrer issues a proclamation de-
creeing October 30-November 5 as the officially recognized
'4University of Houston" week in the city of Houston.
PROCLAIMING UH WEEK Moyor Lewis Cutrer signs the document. On
hand ot city holl is Alumni Association president Walter Rainey, Jr.
BONFIRE KICKS OFF HOMECCMING
The University of Houstonis fifteenth
Homecoming reunion is drawing near.
Again this year, as in all years since the
first Homecoming game was celebrated in
1946. the weekendis events are kicked off
with the traditional pep rally and bonfire
on the Cougar campus.
Student volunteers go without sleep to
complete a stable framework, while Coeds
lend a hand by bringing food, hot coffee
and moral support. Finally- the huge struc-
ture is finished, but it can't be left un-
guarded. Already weary students keep watch
over their creation until the time comes
for the bonfire to burn.
As day turns into night, students and
cheerleaders gather around the unlit bon-
fire. The Homecoming Queen candidates
are introduced, then torches are thrown
to start the fire, and the pep rally begins.
The smoke and flames from the bonfire
reach high up into the high, and the sounds
of cheering Cougars echo far into tl1e
night. At last the fire flickers and dies, but
the Cougar spirit lives on.
FEATURE ATTRACTION during Homecoming was the lighting of the bonfire.
HIGHER AND HIGHER Climbs A.P.O. Dick Lus
setter os he secures boards to serve os cm skeie
ton for the bonfire.
SOME STEEL BANDS and cz few pairs of pliers
form the frame of the Chi Omega-Sigma Chi
float for 1960 Homecoming.
FLOA TS, THEME
What to do? What to do about a
theme for Homecoming floats is the ques-
tion of the day.
Faculty advisors, student leaders and
organization representatives meet to de-
cide on a theme, but there is much dis-
agreement among those at the meeting.
Some students prefer having no specific
theme. They favor instead each organiza-
tion choosing whatever it wishes. Others
suggest various themes, and the group fin-
ally decides upon song and book titles as
the 19-60 theme.
.. f.. V , .,
BUSILY WORKING with popier mache is Phi Mu
Pat Coffman. Phi Mu worked with the Diesel
Club to build this float.
With a planned theme in mind, student
organizations put their noses to the old
grindstoine and get to work on their floats.
Each group canvasses the area in search
of any empty warehouse, barn, garage-
anything that might be suitable for a stor-
age and work area while their float is
When the organization has begged, bor-
rowed, bought for stolenl the necessary
materials and equipment. the actual work
For about two weeks members spend
every available moment working on dec-
orations-usually fashioning' crepe paper
or stuffing paper napkins into
wire. Time becomes the major
element, and all groups work feverishly to
complete their floats before the judges ar-
DEMONSTRATING the technique of stuffing
chicken wire is Delia Gamma Gerry Frieclman.
Delta Sigma Phi's Clay Harrison, lefty Ellsworth
Stewart and Lynn DeGeorge watch with interest.
LAST-MINUTE DETAILS will improve a float's ap-
pearance. That's why these members of the
B.S.U. add lost-minute touches.
"Hl EXES," proclaims the prize-winning float
of Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Theta Kappa.
FLOAT JUDGING takes place in front of the Phi Mu-Diesel Club
T. FLOATS FOOTBALL TOP
All work is over now. No more sawing lumber cuttin
chicken wire or making crepe paper flowers . . .
competing floats are put on display by the reflection pool,
where they are judged by alumni of the University of
Cincinnati. The next morning they are moved with the
help of a police escort to Rice Stadium.
During the half-time ceremonies the winning floats are
announced. Phi Kappa Theta and Zeta Tau Alpha take
first place with their rendition of Memories. The float
depicts an old-fashioned, crank victrola that plays recorded
Second place goes to Home on the Range constructed
by Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Chi Omega.
However one unfortunate incident mars the float com-
petition. About 2 a.m. on the day of the Homecoming
game, the Chi Omega-Sigma Chi float mysterlously catches
fire. Flames destroy all the float except its frame before
campus police can extinguish the blaze. This marks the
second time fire has threatened Homecoming. Pranksters
set fire to the partially-constructed bonfire a week before
lt is scheduled to blaze. However, the P01106 comes to the
rescue and quench the flames before they cause real
Among the half-time activities is the presentation of the
1960 Homecoming ueen, Bobbie Hainline, along with her
court. As the youp crosses the field, the Co-ugar Band
honors the new queen with a special battalion formation,
while the Scabbard and Blade Color Guard forms an arch-
way with their sabers.
Also during half-time, UH honors Mayor Lewis Cutrer
who is observing his birthday. Students sing as the Cougar
Band plays "Happy Birthday."
The half-time ceremony, along with the football game
On the dziy before the Homecoming game, the seven
it H 2 at l
display. Serving as iudges are University of Cincinnati alumni.
itself, brings to a close another successful Homecoming
weekend. Awards have been made, a new queen has been
chosen, and the Cougars win another football game.
S Ch' THIS STEAM BLOWING whale float by Delta
TWO HARD-FIGHTING teams hold the interest A LAST LOOK at the Chi Omega- igma i
of UH cheerleader Judy Motriss. float near the reflection pool before it caught Gamma and Delta Sigma Phi draws audience
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SECRET MEET-LOCKOUT ON CAMPUS
STUDENTS HUDDLE SECRETLY November I4 to question the faculty-
student board proposal to abolish Fiesta. Following the two-hour closed
meeting, 31 organizational representatives send promotional material to
I local radio ancl tv stations and letters to alumni in effort to continue
l the university's traditional Fiesta.
AFTER WINNING Saturday's Homecoming game, UH students decide
Monday should be a holiday. Dean James Williamson arrives Monday
morning to find entrances blocked . . . but there's no holiday.
PRETTY Lynda Moore chats with two Vanity Fair
iudges during the preliminary contest.
VANITY FAIR JUDGING BEGINS s
During a two-hour preliminary contest November 28, 118 campus beauties vie for
positions in the semi-finals of Vanity Fair. Attired in apparel suitable for campus
wear, each girl appears before a panel of five judges. The panel selects 62 girls
who compete during the semi-final contest December 5.
Each girl in the semi-finals talks informally with judges who seek poise, personality,
grooming and overall appearance in making their selections on a point system.
Judges for the contest are local professionals engaged in radio-tv, newspapers,
photography, hair styling and personnel.
AN INFORMAL DISCUSSION period finds contestant Juanita Alford sitting before the watchful
eyes of Vanity Fair iudges.
CHRISTMAS IS GETTING NEAR
QUESTIONED by John Gehbauer, Houstonian editor, Carol McDaniel's
answer is noted by iudges.
VF JUDGING ENDS
A big night in the lives of 26 girls is December 12 when
they enter Vanity Fair finals. Wea1'ing formal attire, the
pretty Coeds parade before judges and answer prepared ques-
This week's Cougar announces 10 girls as top Beauties and
lists the other 16 as Favorites, keeping Miss Houstonian7s identi-
ty secret until the Koobraey Ball. Later tvvo of the ten Beauties
PICTURE TAKING TIME FOR Vanity Fair finalists . . . photographer Ted Johnson "shoots" the
beauties backstage at the final iudging.
is f '
THE LONG LONG WAIT backstage means lots of conversation for final-
ists who nervously await their turn before the judges and the lights.
MISTLETOE means Christmas and other things
for Sig Ep John Bork and AChiO Lynda Moore.
Christmas holidays begin for university students
5 is l
FINAL EXAM time rolls around . . . some study in the library . . . others d0n'f , , , oh well , , ,
NEW YEAR BRINGS NEW ACTIVITIES
CAGERS INVADE KANSAS FOR NCAA PLAYp
DEBATERS TRAVEL TO DALLAS T0 MEET S.M.U.
After the Christmas holidays and New
Year's Eve parties, UH students get back
to the grind and study for finals which
begin January 19.
With 10,716 students enrolled UH be-
gins the spring semester on February 6.
Sororities and fraternities begin the new
semester with Rush and new pledges.
Cougar Den gets into the swing of things
with a new decor.
This is the month of Religious Emphasis
Week, the naming of Best Dressed Coed
and a big controversy over salaries for
student government officers.
March finds UH cagers beating Mar-
quette 77-61 in the first game of the NCAA
tourney and losing to Kansas in the quar-
Students ban together to produce a new
spring variety show called Cougar Capers.
Many long rehearsals result in a vaude-
ville-type show that runs March 16-18.
Debaters Carmen Stallings and .lim
l-H Perdue travel to Dallas to appear on the
first televised series of collegiate debates.
On "Young America Speaks" the pair wins
TV FANS VIEW for the first time a series of collegiate debates. The UH team of Carmen Stallings S1500 for the university's scholarship
and Jim Perdue appears before the cameras with The PVOQFOFTI m0def0T0f -l0Ck WYGTTI Cenfef- fund-
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STUDENT GOVERNMENT RUNS OUT OF MONEY
LADIES MAN contest winner Tommy Thomson receives an admiring glance from Judy Tussing as his
thoughts are absorbed in a picture of the beauties who appear in the movie "Ladies' Man."
If 'T T In
POOLSIDE at the beautiful UH swimming pool is a favorite leisure-time spot for many students who
like to tan and frolic.
April brings many activities to UH cam-
pus and begins with Easter holidays and
the All-American Golf Tournament. As the
tourney begins at Pine Forest Country
Club, Nancy Coffman, a junior, is named
Students in the drama department pro-
duce "HamletH for a three-day run in Cul-
len Auditorium. Then the group moves to
the fifth floor's radio-tv department
Where students tape the play for television.
Other activities include 'sororities join-
ing forces at the annual Panhellenie Work-
shop to study the future of sororities.
Later in the month more than 100 stu-
dents plan an automobile trip to Austin
for the Senate hearings on state support.
However, the trip is cancelled when sena-
tors threaten a break in quorum if UH
A blow strikes many organizations seek-
ing money when student government an-
nounces that it has run out of money and
can pass no more monetary bills.
Elections for next year's cheerleaders
and student government officers mark the
end of the month.
ELECTION TIME finds Joyce Simpson busily put-
ting up posters.
MISS HOUSTONIAN'S name remains sealed in the envelope Houstonian
Editor John Gehbauer holds. Awaiting the announcement are Sharon
Sullivan, O. J. Joyce: Amelie Suberbielle, John Fisher, Lynda Moore,
KOOBRAEY IS HIGHLIGHT
Highlighting April's activities is Koobraey Ball sponsored
by student government and the Houstonian. The two groups
seek a spring activity to serve as an annual event to honor the
Vanity Fair Beauties and Miss Houstonian.
In order to select a name for the new dance, the Houstonian
sponsors a name-the-dance contest with judges selecting Koo-
braey. Everyone asks, "why?,'-it spells yearbook backwards.
Plans for the event begin in late March and by the first Week
of April, the campus is dotted with posters advertising the big
On April 21 more than 500 UH students attend the first
annual Koobraey Ball in the Shamrock's Emerald Room. The
semi-formal affair features the presentation of Lila ,leanfreau
as Miss Houstonian, as well as the Vanity Fair Beauties and
honorees from other universities.
r X W
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Randall Dorsettp Bonnie McCool, Jack Horner, Molly Kasper, Buddy
Barnes, Lila Jeanfreau, Tom Macaluso, Denise Boudreaux, Eddie Gore
and Carol Akkerman, Don Mullins.
if we -'
SURPRISE? Lila Jeanfreau hears student body
president Sam Goodner reveal her name as Miss
Houstonian. Her escort Tom Macaluso takes it all
HONOREES AND ESCORTS from other schools
are introduced by Sam Goodner. They are: Mary
Milbank, lRiceD, Charlie Giraud, Nancy Hughes
lSt. Thomasl, Carl Hallo, Barbara Tom CS.M.U.l,
Bill Van Osclel, Pat Dorn lSacred Heart Domini-
can College? and Ron Hemkle.
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AT ATTENTION for final review are this year's R.O.T.C. companies as the reviewing officers pass.
BOATS SAIL ON POOL
l Freshman architecture students get the month started with
I a bang by creating campus excitement with their sailboat regat-
i I . ta. The event takes place at the reflection pool and features
N many styles of sailing vessels. Teaching students how cement-
ing materials can be molded into various shapes to hold various
amounts of weight is the event's .purpose.
One of Mayis most significant events is Awards Day spon-
sored by Omicron Delta Kappa. This annual affair honors the
ten Outstanding Students, announces next year's cheerleaders
and student government officers, as Well as awards trophies
to students contributing to campus service.
Sororities and fraternities climax their Weeks of song prac-
tice by participating in APO's annual Songfest. Delta Zeta
and Sigma Phi Epsilon sing their way to first place.
RED MASQUE PLAYERS present best actress and best actor awards to
Jean King and Buzz Black for their outstanding performances.
AS YEAR ENDS
Each year the Cougar awards a Spirit trophy to the or-
ganization on campus contributing the most toward creating
greater school spirit. This year's winner is Delta Zeta.
A student government-sponsored hot dog party on the Ober-
holtzer Hall rooftop draws acclaim from UH students as they
take a breather before Dead Week begins.
Student govei-nment's annual banquet- honors outstanding
members when the event is held at the Ramada Inn May 13.
ROTC holds its final review and commissioning ceremonies
at the parade grounds to honor three Distinguished Military
Graduates. General A. D. Bruce makes the opening address
of the awards ceremonies on May 18. '
OUTSTANDING COED of the Year award from WSA goes to senior
Susan Wood. Toni Rae Mensing, vice-president of the club, makes the
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ROASTING WIENERS on the OB rooftop proves fun and good eating
for students Clay' Moore, Brenda Busch, Caryl Carlson and Lyle Woodruff.
WHO can manage without a tube of glue? This
freshman architectural student finds it handy as
he makes last-minute adiustments on his 55 "B."
LINING UP for the race creates excitement at
the reflection pool as architecture majors ready
their sailboats for the long iourney they must
make to the finish line on the other side.
'D' DAY PROVIDES FUN
Pie-throwing and a tug of war are only two of the hilarious
events that mark Sigma Chi's fifth annual Derby Day that
takes place at the reflection pool. The day's festivities end
with the crowning of Miss Derby Day at a Sadie Hawkins
dance held at the fraternity house.
AN AWED GALLERY watches as Zeta Zoe Zecller's pie-throwing arm
heads a custard straight tor the face ot some waiting Sigma Chi.
A PIE IN THE EYE means a big mess during
" ii' I ii': t ' li' Derby Day's traditional pie-throwing contest.
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' ' -A ' Day . . . a dunlcing in a tub or the reflection
pool . . . or a smushed pie in the face from the
pie-th rowing contest,
WHAT WOULD DERBY DAY be without the reflection pool's wetness?
HOWLING in amusement students watch this sorority member race her
Go-Kart around the pool.
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ggi, 4 MAY BRINGS PARnss, FINALS
Along with May comes a week supposedly set aside for
studying. However, for UH students this is probably one of
the liveliest weeks of the year. Although finals are only a few
days away . . . Everybody celebrates . . . It's party time . . .
Deep suntans reflect Galveston outings.
Most students start last-minute cramming when final ex-
aminations begin on May 25 . . . some decide the effort is
, futile and ditch their books for more interesting things.
May 31-finals are over . . . Q
J une 3-commencement is held . . .
. . . the end of another year.
Yes, the year has ended. For some it means summer school
. . ,. for others the beginning of a new job . . . still others
will travel . . . a few will just party.
It has been a goodyear, excluding the exam that came
on the morning after the big party.
We have seen several firsts . . . Cougar Capers . . . NCAA
basketball team . . . Koobraey Ball.
We have seen several changes . . . a face lifted Cougar Den
. . . a new university president . . . state support for the Uni-
versity of Houston.
We have seen the year as we have made it . . . sad . .
W A l U I happy . . . disgusting . . . exciting.
SlEgLi:E?ThLi:GCJsnecgl:,. important port of Derby Day ond viewers hnd WE HAVE SEEN 0 u i THE SCHOOL YEAR OF 1960-61.
BLAZING TELEVISION LIGHTS flood the scene at commencement exercises careers for more than 1,000 UH seniors.
us KUHT cameras televise the proceedings which bring cm end to college
END OF ANOTHER ACADEMIC YEAR!
DORMS ARE HOMES
AWAY FROM HOME
More than 650 students live in the university's
three men's dorms-Bates, Settegast and Taub-
ancl Law Hall, the Womenls dormitory.
Located in the center of the dorm area, Ober-
holtzer Hall, better known as OB, serves as an
activity center for dorm residents. The spacious
building houses the cafeteria, Snake Pit, mailboxes
DORM LlFE'S really great-especially when there are hot-dog parties-agree John
Ferguson, Linda Riggan, Des Grant and Sam Goodner.
STRUMMING his guitar, Fred Stash brings forth
INFORMAL DANCES in OB Hall give dorm residents an opportunity to
become better acquainted.
TO STUDY OR NOT TO STUDY-by candlelight-or forsake the books for a
movie wonder Kay Gallagher and Beverly Ward during one of the electrical
power failures that sometimes plague the dorms.
WHY WASTE TIME reading an English book when magazines are so
much easier on the pocketbook-and they're always in color, too!
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0 N0 MTWSTY BOOKS
' S ACCEPIED
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PRETTY Sondra Hicks displays one of The advertising posters.
A NEW ALL STUDENT, SPRING SHOW
Bill Dooley, Director
ABOUT THE DIRECTOR
Most of the credit for Cougar
Capers goes to its director Bill
Dooley, who takes it upon himself
to initiate the production.
A junior drama major, Bill has
extensive experience in theatre
work. Besides performing in
SHOW CALLS FOR
An old idea dies . . . a new one is born.
The traditional Frontier Fiesta, bringing
national recognition to the University of
Houston for so many years, no longer
exists. But in its place is a new campus-
wide variety show known as Cougar
Under the direction of Bill Dooley, the
show follows the general theme of "So
This is Show Bizf, Over 60 students are in
the cast of the production, giving their
time and talent to produce a spring pro-
gram equal to Fiesta.
Designed to be a history of show busi-
ness, Cougar Capers presents acts ranging
from the soft-shoe routine of the 20's to
the modern hip-swinging entertainment
theatres throughout his home
state of Virginia, he appears in
many UH drama productions
and directs several others.
Bill serves as president of Alpha
Psi Omega, Bed Masque Players
and Tau Kappa Epsilon.
IN CONFERENCE at the piano over a musical arrangement are music coordinator Don Elam, director Bill
Dooley and choreographer Anne Sharpe.
THESE TWO TIE THE SHOW'
TOGETHER WITH APPEARANCES
Versatile ANNE SHARPE is active in many
phases of University life. In addition to holding the
leading role in many UH drama productions, she
is vice-president of the junior class.
Popular with Houston audiences for past per-
formances in Frontier Fiesta and Theatre Inc.,
as Well as a director and choreographer.
LARRY BERTHELOT is an experienced dancer
HOURS OF REHEARSAL i
DIRECTOR Dooley mokes o suggestion to baritone Tyrone "Out to Lunch with Ross
Bauer. Coroline Ross
"East Side-West Side"
Newman Club "The Accordion Player"
Noel Joseph, Dione Croig, Joyce Simp-
son, Beverly Word ond Annette Jones,
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CNTO CULl.EN STAGE
The EI Cubes
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Card Girl Judy Johnson
TOO MANY PHONES and not enough ears keep Theatrical agen?
Buzz Black on The go.
"Touch of Paris"
Merrie Ann Valles
Anne Sharpe ond Larry Berthelof
SHOW CLOSES A
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SO THIS IS SHOW BIZ
Direcied by: William E. Dooley
Typical College Sfudenrs The day affer gradualionz
Anne Sharpe, Larry Berfheloi'
Typical Office of a 'typical 'rheafrical aqeni:
Buzz Black, Anne Sharpe, Larry Berihelol
Typical Flashback fo a 'rypical vaudeville slage.
"Almosl' Gone wifh the Wind" , ..,,..... ,,., . Sigma Nu
Ken Kefhan, Don Glinna, Jack Arnold, John Easley
"Barroom Ballads" ., ..,...... . . Pai Morero
"Perfecf Young Ladies" , , . ,,.,., ., , Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sam Epperson, Jim Helms, Denny Bowman, Randy
Wands, Jerry Clapisaddle, Riffin Cooper,
"The Greaf Financial Problem" ........ . Phi Kappa Thela
Ed Kadlacek, Dick Kirlly, Tommy Thompson,
Barr Truxillo, Charles Johnson
Direcror: Bill McCurdy Piano: Jerry Lirelli
"Banio Man" Buddy Griffin, Pele Scoif
"Eas1' Side-Wes? Side" .. .,,,.,, ., .... , Newman Club
Marsha Daigle, Sandra Hicks, Donna Gready, Charloffe
Founfain, Wayne Bourguardey, Ray Mancaso, Billy
La Mair, Gene Flalerry
Card Girl ....... . ...,,., .. ,. ,................,.. Judv Johnson
There will be a I5 minute infermission between acfs.
Refreshmenfs in 'the Music Lounge.
' A Nighl al The Club "Show Biz."
"Can-Can" ...........,......,...... .... , , ..............,. ..,. A lpha Chi Omega
Anneiie Jones, Noel Joseph, Diane Craiq, Joyce
Simpson, Beverly Ward
"Touch of Paris" , ,..... .,...... B renda Thomas, Beverly Wilson
"A Lilile Roma" ......,... ,.........,.,.,.,..,,,.,..., ,...,..,.. . . Tyrone Bower
"The Troubadour" ,. ,..,,..,.... ..,. .....,..... .......,.... T o m my Fonville
"Af Sr. James' Infirmary" ...... Hank Beymer, Tonie Mensing
"Hard-Hearled Hannah" ,...,........,..,,,..........,.....,, .. , Merri Valles
"Caribbean Calypso" . . The El Cubes
Lennie Wrighf, Max Krchnak, Dennis Davis
"Ouf 'fo Lunch wirh Ross" ,, ,.,,..,,,.....,,,.... Carolyn Ross
"Back From Lunch wilh Grossburgu .... ...... Mark Grossburg
"Rock and Reel" .....,,................,,.....,............................. The Plaids
Wallace Sisk, Joe Simmons, Bobby Eckhari
"Jazz a la Johnson" ..,,..,,,..,.,.,,.,,..,.......,..,,,,.,......,.. Judy Johnson
"Worsham wifh Romance" ,,..,....... . .,.,.., . . ,, Ron Worsham
"Teach Us Tonighf" ...... ....... ..,......,...,. .,..,.,...,.. T h e MeloeDees
Linda Pledger, Ann Rogers, Ann Brooks
"Blues Inc." .,,, ..,. ......,... ,...,.. ..,..,,... . A m e lie Suberbille
"If's Sfeam Hear" ...... .. ...... -Anne Sharpe, Larrv Berihelor
Waiter: ........ I ..........,,, , .r,..,r.,.................,....... Mark Thomas
Ciqarerfe Girl: .c,. , .......................... ..,. J udy Johnson
When Siffnal Productions decides to film a
movie in Katy, Texas, several University of Houston
students and personnel become movie actors and
The action of the film centers around a young
girl who wins a calf in a calf scramble and raises
it to be a champion.
TOMBOY STAR Candy Moore with her pet Angus steer
LIVESTOCK SHOW scene shows: Richard Stiles, Clyde Webber,
Bruce Moore, Victor Bond and L. S. Mitchell in the stands.
CASTING DIRECTOR for
the production is
Fred Smith flettln
DR. TOM C. BATTIN Irightl playing an M.D. is with Candy
during a polio attack.
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ANNUAL H1 GREEK
Alpha Phi Omega, men's service fraternity,
sponsors the seventh annual Songfest to
select the best fraternal singing organizations
Sigma Phi Epsilon wins first place in the
male division, with Sigma Nu and Sigma
Chi taking second and third places.
JUBILANT Sig Eps Hank Beymer, song leader, and Leonard Lee, president, display
their first-place trophy.
Mlm' ' I
Ze'I'a Tau Alpha
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
DELTA ZETA songleocler Merrie Valles both laughs and cries
as on APO member ushers her down the aisle to accept the
first place sorority trophy.
Phi Kappa Thela
In a program filled with colorful costumes and
unusual lighting effects, Delta Zeta Wins first
place in the sorority division of Songfest.
A panel of judges, consisting of authorities in
the music field and university officials, name Zeta
Tau Alpha to second place honors.
Delfa Sigma Phi
ONE OF SEVERAL operettos performed on Cullen
stage by The music department clrows lclrge ot-
On the stage of the Ezekiel W. Cullen
Auditorium students from the drama and
music departments often present their in-
terpretations of dramatic and musical pro-
While preparing for a production stu-
dents regeive invaluable training in light-
ing, handling properties, building sets and
working with publicity people.
A drama Awards Banquet in the spring
honors the better actors and actresses with
statues similar to those of the Academy
Mr. Shaw Presents
TENSE MOMENT with Anne Sharpe ond Bill
Dooley on stage.
College Life ......
Look Homeward Angel
SLAP . . . from Jean King To Bill Dooley.
ANNE FRANK iKay Wright? makes an enfry in her diary.
of Anne Frank
FEAR strikes Mr. and Mrs. Frank Uean Hamlet? and James
Smith? as they hide.
CLAUDIU5' GHOST is witnessed by Hamlet KPQT Horrisonl.
HAMLET AND OPHELIA iAnn Lyonl folk of their
plan To kill King Claudius.
LEADING ROLES are played by iunior and sophomore students
Carol Brower and Bill Conkwright. .
DIRECTOR David Larson calls for a little more expression as he directs a play
he has written.
A VERY LOVE
OPERETTAS are performed by members
of the music department. In this scene are
Merrie Ann Valles, Hoinds Laird, Ellen
Murtaugh and Charlotte Mayhall.
NEW SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON sweetheari Lin Eckert is crowned by past sweetheart Judy Pifiman.
QUEEN OF HEARTS BALL heads Sig Ep's social calendar.
DERBY DAY ends with a party of the Sigma Chi house.
DREAM GIRL and Duke of DZ are Arlene Newman and
Sig Ep Charles Cuncliff.
GREEKS HA VE
Parties make the world go 'ro1u1d, and greeks
at the University of Houston keep a con-
stant whirl of them. Fraternities announce new
sweethearts . . . sororities honor their favorite
frat men . . . or groups get together just for the
fun of it. This, too, is a part of college life.
SWEETHEART of Alphcx Chi Omega, SAE George Stevenson, receives gift from president
of the sorority, Lyndo Moore.
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OUTGOING DELTA SIG SWEETHEART Lindo Powell con-
groduoies Lilo Jecinfreou, the troternity's new sweethecirt. cw
DELTA GAMMA MAN trophy is received by SAE Don McClure.
MISS PLAYMATE of Sigma
Nu is Chi Omega Bonnie
EVERYONE IS INVITED to PiKA's fiesta pcirty.
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ROTC CADET COLONEL Judy Tussing teaches new ROTC sponsors Betty Curtis, Bonnie McCool, Valerie Daunoy and Bobbie
Hainline the proper way to salute.
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COUGAR GUARD MEMBERS Stan Brown, Dick Lossetter and Preston Ivens make friends
with members of the Victoria Junior College drill team during a Cougar football game.
IT LOOKS LIKE student publications photographer Jim
Gaston finds Yolando Kato an interesting camera subiect.
IS AL WA YS
INTERVIEWING Guy Gciboldon is Cougar Editor Ed- 1
wene Gaines. A portion of Mr. Goboldorfs life is the
bosis of o wer movie 'released this yecir.
LIFEGUARDS olwcxys seem to foscinclte girls ond this scene ot the
university pool proves to be no different.
MISS HEADLINE HOP Cathy Young clowns with Ed Kcidlecek
CHRISTMAS SEALS ore ci proiect of WSA whose president, Doro
Ristou, sees that student body president Scxm Goodner gets the
first lopel ribbon during the campaign.
ELECTION YEAR brings long-winded debates between the Young Democrats and Young
Republicans on campus.
WANDERERS THREE, singing trio, entertain UH students at the annual Homecoming
dance in the Rice Hotel.
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DELTA ZETA president Toni Rae Mensing holds the Cougar
Spirit award her sorority wins for its outstanding contribu-
tion to promoting campus spirit.
COUGAR Guard members keep a close
watch on Shasta, but an even closer
watch on the action on the field.
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PRESIDENT Clanton W. Williams
gives his farewell address when
UH honors him at the October 14
ACTING cheerleader President
Williams leads students in the
Cougar yell, Alabama drawl-
style . . .
STUDENTS HOLD PEP RALLY
FOR RETIRING PRESIDENT
Presenting Clanton W. Williams, president of the
university, with a portrait of himself, the student
body honors the departing official at a pep rally
October 14. A copy of Lhe portrait will be placed in the
HCOUUUU ' ' ' During the pep rally President Williams leads stu-
dents in the Cougar yell and gives a farewell talk be-
fore taking a leave of absence. Students present Mrs.
Williams with an orchid corsage.
GAHS . . ."
AN ORCHID for Mrs. Williams from student body secretary
Susan Woods as the two Williams daughters watch.
"GlT 'EM, BIG REDl"
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WATCHING one of many athletic events is Cougar Guard
member Stanley Brown.
RAIN WATER on the campus grounds is one thing that almost
every student sees. This year we are lucky that the rainfall is light
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CRATES AND POLES tower high into the air during the bonfire construction.
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TWIRLERS from many high schools line-up during the Band Night activities.
SAM HOUSTON COLISEUM accommodates cx large number of Cougar basketball fans during five home games.
BUT NOT ALWAYS
GO FLY A KITE say architecture instructors-and mean it. Kite flying
helps their students in understanding strong structural design.
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FRQM A BOOK
WHAT'S A BETTER WAY to enioy studying or picture-looking than
sitting in a library cubicle with sock feet propped on a desk?
CLEANING his rifle, Larry Conklin pre-
pares his M-'I for the next inspection.
C ollege Life .-
PASTEBOARD sometimes takes weird shapes as architectural students learn the principles of design.
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INDIVIDUAL BOOTHS in the language lab provide
students a better opportunity for learning.
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VARIETY or srunv
ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAM is made on a cat during studies by senior psy-
chology student Riley Worth.
FUNDAMENTALS and techniques of photography are taught in photo
iournalism courses using the latest equipment and a modern photo-
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COOKING IS EASY and fun if you have had experience in the
kitchen such as Iris Carr is getting in the Home Management house.
PSYCHOSOMATIC induction of asthma on the guinea pig is at-
tempted in the psychology department by Amy Talbot and Shirl
HIGH ABOVE The scene a tv camera waits . . . AT THE SCENE rows and rows of chairs wait . . .
SENIORS BID FAREWELL
TO THEIR ALMA MATER
Graduation . . . the end of years of study . . . the beginning
of a new era in the lives of more than 1,000 members of the
University of Houstonis 27th graduating class.
Gathering in the Ezekiel Cullen Building on June 3, the
seniors march with university officials past the reflection pool
to the commencement area.
In the ceremonies televised by the university's KUHT-TV,
seniors hear Dr. William R. White, chancellor of Baylor Uni-
versity, give the commencement address.
WAITING graduates discuss future plans . . .
LAST-MINUTE decorations complete the scene . . . GRADUATION scene is set and waiting . .
FACULTY members adiust their robes and prepare to lead
ZERO HOUR strikes as university officials embark upon the
first steps of the long walk from the Ezekiel W. Cullen
Building to the commencement scene in front of the his-
toric reflection pool.
TWO MINUTES until 7:00 p,m., the zero hour, finds cz scurry among block robes as the
long lines begin forming.
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NATION'S FIRST EDUCATIONAL
TELEVISION STATION MAKES UH
ATOP HIGH SCAFFOLDING one of three KUHT cameras watches action on stage.
BEHIND the scenes at graduation Joe Cof-
fer of KUHT keeps tabs on actnvntnes via CI
monitor and serves as commentator for the
television audience viewing at home.
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OFFICIALS confer a doctoral hood on Graham Lantz.
ffl? fifw'-ffawl'-fff 'N-1'M"'N' f
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DIPLOMAS make graduation completely official.
TEARING down equip- b Th
ment is a time-con-
ijuzllncg illggriljafl, 'Stag' MORE GRADUATES gather to turn in robes.
TONIGHT ENDS MANY HARD YEARS
- AND A HARD DAY - OF WORK
AFTER A LONG. tiring day KUHT staff members express their sentiments as they head back to
the station with! their equipment.
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April 21, l96l, marlcs fhe dafe . .
Koobraey Ball marlcs fhe occasion , . .
Tense excifemenf fills fhe air in fhe Shamroclc's eleqanf Emerald
Room as John Gehbauer, I-lousfonian Edifor. sfeps forward fo
reveal fhe Universify of Housfon's fop Beaufy.
Eighf formally-affired Vanify Fair Beaufies 'and fheir escorfs
sfand before a crowd of more fhan 500 Ul-l sfudenfs. Anxiefy
mounfs as fhe orchesfra of Ron Worsham hails fhe presenfafion
wifh a frumpefed fanfare.
Vivacious Lila Jeanfreau is presenfed as Miss l-lousfonian for
Lila was chosen from I I8 coeds who vied for fhe fifle of fop
Beaufy in a series of fhree preliminary confesfs held in fhe fall.
The preffy junior was selecfed by a panel of iudges as +he
personificafion of beaufy. poise and personalify. Judges also
named 7 ofher Beaufies and I7 Vanify Fair Favorifes.
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Joyce Simpson's tiny checked suit
is a tashion tavorite this season. Its
boxy jacket and pleated skirt make
the ensemble versatile, yet stylish.
Pretty Joyce is an Alpha Chi
Omega pledge. A treshman trom
Arlington, Va.. she majors in psy-
Wgooefes SDOI2 Eafesf c31yQs
Looking as though they just stepped from the fashion pages
of Vogue or Harper's Bazaar, Houstonian Favorites bring you
the latest daytime styles.
Simplicity is the vogue expressed most often in all the models'
daytime ensembles. This is the age of high hemlines and over-
sized handbags. Right in style are the palest of pastels, the
vividest of hues and the jettest of blacks.
Local gardens and parks provide the setting for these beauties
as they glimpse into the busy, swirling world of fashion model-
As our photographer begins shooting these pictures, pedes-
trians stop and drivers slow their cars to watch the proceedings
in amazement. We hope you, too, will follow these pages and
enjoy the fashions as well as the modern format of our 1961
Vanity Fair section.
Old-tashioned lacy ruttles com-
bined with modern slim lines make
Betty Conner's costume a designer's
work ot art.
Betty serves Chi Omega as his-
torian and belongs to Student Gov-
ernment and Women's Dorm Coun-
cil. She is a Golf Queen tinalist and
Miss Advertising Week. The pert
treshman trorn Lutkin is a radio-tv
Sandra Hiclc's oversized purse is
gaily decoraled +o symbolize The
slyle of handbags 'rhis season. l-ler
sleek blaclc dress and muliislrand
while beads prove a fashion iavorile.
A na+ive Houslonian, Sandra is a
freshman secrelarial adminislraiion
Perieci for a garden parly or al-
mos'r any occasion is Judy PiH'man's
while shealh. Hs bulloned bodice
and bow bellvadd a nol'e of feminin-
Judy, a junior from Midland. is
a Chi Omega. She majors in polilical
science and belongs io The Newman
and Polilical Science clubs.
Jus+ siepping from lhe designer's
skelch board is Marfha Manly's
simple slim-slcirlred dress. accenled
by a Jrhree-quarler lenglh coal of
Marlha is a senior physical educa-
lion maior from l-louslon.
Lillie Flournoy. a sophomore from
Lulkin, models a navy suil accenled
by a boal-neck collar, crop-+op
iackel and a crush bell.
Della Gamma claims Lillie as i'rs
,Hu . M W TQ,
Wilh The bulky look being popular
'rhis year, Marie David chooses a
while wool dress wilh a blouson bod-
ice and box pleals.,
An Alpha Del+a Pi from Lake
Charles, La., Marie belongs Jro Gam-
ma Al ha Chi, AI ha Epsilon Rho
and Newman Club.
Jane Buchanan's basic she'a+h's
wardrobe adaplabilily 'rypilies Jro-
day's fashions. A change in acces-
sories . . . a new dress.
Sophomore class vice presidenl
and Chi Omega rush chairman. Jane
is secrelary ol: Phi Thela Kappa and
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Sally Day's beige silk coslume
dress exemplifies' The heighlh of
fashion. The shorl iaclcel fealures a
deep collar and large bullons, while
+he dress is a simple shealh.
An educalion maior and nalive
l-louslonian, Sally is a member of
Chi Omegag The allraclive iunior
represenrs UH a+ Rice Rondelel.
She also serves as junior class Treas-
Zoe Zecller's shealh is 'rhe epilome
of simplicily. A malching lealher
lie bell adds a mark of dislinclion
ro +he slim-skirred dress.
Zoe serves as publicily chairman
of Della Gamma. She is an educa-
Jrion maior from I-louslon and is a
L A Al
A spring day . . . Judy Morriss'
shirlwaisr dress of classic sfyling . . .
a perennial favorile.
Judy is a cheerleader and serves
as presidenl of Chi Omega. The
pre'r+y iunior home economics ma-
ior is from Houslon.
Y 4- " , ' J .-. .11 -
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Billie Schneicler's lhree-piece ene
semble is perlecl for lraveling or
shopping. Tiny embroidered 'Flowers
on lhe blouse add pelileness, while
an envelope clulch compleles lhe
Billie, a iunior from Bellville, serves
as social chairman ol Della Gamma
and as head maiorelle ol lhe Cougar
band. Lanyard Club holds lhe al-
lraclive physical educalion maior's
membership and she is a Homecom-
ing Queen linalisl.
No maller whal lhe occasion, a
suil is iusl righl. Carol McDaniel's
lwo-piecer wilh ils lilled iaclcel is
no exceplion. A malching lie and
while collar provide an added louch
Carol, a l-louslon sophomore. ma-
iors in Home Economics. She is a
member ol Della Zela and Baplisl
Diane Van Ealon
QGFOQDS csef cgfaye jbr easozz is ogues
Ready Tor almosT any occasion in
This dark sheaTh is FavoriTe Diane
Van EaTon. WhiTe organdy ruTTles
and a wide collar add a spark OT
Diane. a l-lousTon iunior, is secre-
Tary oT Chi Omega and presidenT oT
Phi BeTa. The music maior parTici-
paTes in The Ul-l band. chorus and
AnTha Adkins chooses a Tull, Tull
skirTed dress oT pasTel coTTon as her
TavoriTe dayTime cosTume. The sim-
ple bodice receives a Touch oT spring
Trom The rose-appligued neckline.
Alpha Chi Omega claims AnTha's
membership. The I9-year-old Tresh-
man serves ThaT org.anizaTion as
Treasurer. She is a home economics
major Trom l-lousTon.
Sherry English's boxy-iackeTed suiT
oT knobby-weave silk porTrays The
simpliciTy so popular in Tashions This
year. The suiT's beige Tones accenT
The blonde Tones oT Sherry's hair To
make The ensemble mosT sTunning.
A Treshman home economics ma-
ior Trom La PorTe, Sherry is sweeT-
hearT of Scabbard and Blade.
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530659 0112 1129 MJQCQIUQS OIZZQCOIZQIIQY UQQ12 O1201"
Popularniy vofes of UH sfudenfs name perky Bobble Hamline Homecommg Queen. Bobbie
as presenfed ai' Jrhe annual Homecoming Dance and rengns a+ The foofloall game and half-
Sally Day, Represenlalive +0 Rice Universily
F I T
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gm SR S,
ff EEN 5 " ' :
Mariha Manly, Represenlalive
Lynda Moore, Represemalive Texas Weslern College
Pan American College
Susan Wood, Represenraiive
Soulhern Merhodisl Universily
A Sludeni Governmenl panel selec+s and
sends six preH'y coeds +0 olher Texas col-
Junior Sally Day finds a lousy week-end a+
Rice Universily where she parlricipares in
Rondelel acfivilies, including The Rondelei'
Ball and Songiesi.
Senior Lynda Moore spends 'rwo days in
Edinburg for Pan American Days. She is a
princess for La Carle Panamericana and
fhe Pan American Day Ball.
Marlha Manly is a princess in El Paso al
Texas Weslern College's Sun Bowl game.
Her weelc's aclivilies include Teas, Corona-
l'ion Ball, luncheons, lours and a bullfighl.
Soufhern Melhodisl Universi+y's Manada
calls senior Susan Wood. As a princess
Susan aHends ihe carnival. Mardi Gras
Ball, chariol' races and a lea.
Linda Lee represenls lhe universify a+
Texas AXcM where she aHends a 'lea and
Jrhe annual A84M Coirlon Ball,
Junior Billie Schneider is named Queen
of Spring Fesrival ar Sfephen F. Ausrin Col-
lege in Nacogdoches. She is selecied from
20 duchesses and a+'rends a formal ball,
leas and a banquel.
ACCOUNTANTS DAY IS BUSY
A debater, a hard worker, a busy person . . . thatls Eugene
Cook, student body vice-president. The senior accounting major
serves as president of the Senate, Society of Accountants and
Forensic Society. A second-year Outstanding Student, he is
on the debate team and holds membership in Phi Kappa Phi,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Delta, Phi Kappa Theta and
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TRACK STAR WINS NEW HONOR
Often seen hurrying across campus . . . James Parkhurst
. . . no wonder . . . he holds many first-place track awards,
plus an athletic scholarship. A junior electrical engineering
major and president of Delta Sigma Phi, he maintains a B plus
average. The track star spends part of his time as a member
of UHSEE, Pep Club, IFC, Geiman Club and the Methodist
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POLITICS ARE HIS MAJOR INTEREST
An Outstanding Student for the second year, Louis Patronella performs the duties
of president for Phi Kappa Delta and Omicron Delta Kappa and vice-president for
Young Democrats. The senior political science major works hard as a member of the
debate squad, Forensic Society and Political Science, Scoratic and French clubs .
SECRETARY IS ACTUALLY SPEECH THERAPIST
Secretarial duties keep Susan Wood's time filled while she serves the student body
and Zeta Tau Alpha as secretary. The senior speech therapy major is senior class
treasurer, an honoree and a member of Women's Dorm Council, French Club and
WSA. She participates in intramural sports and represents UH at SCONA.
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POPULAR SENIOR KNOWN FOR RELIABILITY
Serving as Cougar editor in the fall, energetic Cathy Young is also senior class
vice-president. The busy senior journalism major wins Miss Headline Hop title and
maintains membership in Cap and Gown, Phi Kappa Phi, Theta Sigma Phi and
Newman Club. A repeat Outstanding Student, she leads Chi Omega as president.
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In many Ways a person is always a student. Even be-
fore and after his formal education, he is in .the process
Much of this process involves the practical knowledge
of dealing with others. The University, along with its for-
mal training, offers an excellent opportunity to the stu-
dent to learn more about dealing with others through stu-
dent organizations. D
These organizations are guided by faculty advisors, yet
operated by student members.
Each organization offers something particular to its
members. The professional groups focus interests and ac-
tivities on their major fields. Religious groups open their
memberships to those who seek spiritual guidance and a
relaxing atmosphere. Social activities and brotherhood are
the aims of Greek and Independent social organizations.
Service to others is the goal of the service groups.
But no matter what the aim or objective of any one of
these groups, the most important aspect is that of teaching
its members to better understand the everyday task of deal-
ing with their fellowmen. X
SOCIETY AIDS DESIGNER
AN INTRAMURAL TROPHY is held by treasurer J. Engel during c meeting
of the Architectural Society. Members in back ore: C. Nelson, J. Sheffield,
D. Gentry, C. Zimmerman, R. Lang, P. Mortensen, R. Johnson, A. Caporina,
ENJOYING A COFFEE BREAK are UHSE officers
A. Germani, president, Prof. C. V. Kirkpatrick,
sponsor, B. R. Hutson, vice-president, Prof. J.
Hoff, sponsor and E. Rapp, sec.-treos.
J. Hancock, B. Koimn, K. Ercums, B. Bricken, R. Bigler, and R. Ploiscmce.
Sitting in front are: J. Hagen, K. Carbaial, C. Madrid, C. Phillips and
ALL ENGINEERS UNITED
Organizing and co-ordinating the activities which will promote the growth and develop-
ment of the Cullen College of Engineering and the engineering students are the objectives
and aims of the University of Houston Society of Engineers. These aims are achieved
by uniting all the engineering organizations.
UHSE is composed of the following en-
gineering organizations: ASCE, ASChE.
AIME, UHSEE and ASME. Each of these
' groups sends two members to serve on the
A UHSE Council.
Each year the UHSE sponsors a group
of meetings open to all engineering stu-
dents. At these meetings men in all fields of
business discuss the many applications of
Quite active in campus activities, UHSE
sponsors the 1960 Homecoming Queen,
the UH Engineering Technical Paper Con-
test and is a member of the UH Pep Club.
Operating the Engineer's Coffee Bar is
the local service project of UHSE.
Founded in 1954, the aim of the UH Architectural Society is to promote architectural
education. The group achieves this by attending lecture series, taking field trips and
participating in the International Traveling Exhibits, a special problems program.
This year the society -undertakes the project of painting the architectural labs and
also makes a field trip to New Orleans. i ,
A CIVIC CENTER
OFFICERS VIEW MODEL of proposed buildings
for the main cultural area of Houston. Checking
the details of a fifth-year student's proiect are:
R. Kendrick, president, R. Fyfield, vice-president,
J. Engel, treasurer and R. Beech, secretary.
EXAMINING A FREE-FORM behind the architecture building are members B. Tiruxillo, E. Loi and C.
Smith. Standing behind are: L. Pyle, D. Williams, J. Mashburn, J. Clapsaddle, R. Wade, D. Muller,
J. Johnston, H. Metrik, J. Powers, J. Hieder and VR. Cox.
OPERATING OSCILLISCOPES is an everyday chore for UHSE members.
Putting ci machine in adiustment are N. Cheshire, B. Medley and J. Boyd.
EXAMINING RESULTS from c recent experiment are UHSE members G.
Speildenner, F. Gentile, R. Hillegeist and G. Kinnebrew.
Civil En ineers
CONDUCTING A LAB TEST ore ASCE officers J. Gee, rep., B. Fought, vice- dem, J. Binkleyl pqrliqmenfgriqn and J, Skinner, rep,
presidentg J. Hedding, historian: P. K. Woo, secretory, J. Houseworth, presi-
ASCE VIEWS FUTURE
OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
Acquainting civil engineering students
with their profession is the American So-
ciety of Civil Engineers' purpose.
ASCE enables its members to have a
cognizance of progress in civil engineering
and gives them an opportunity to meet
leaders who are responsible for this prog-
Numerous field trips supplement regular
Class and laboratory Work- The Organization solL LAB EQUIPMENT amragues ASCE members P. Holland, D. clqyfon, B. Baker, J. suchma, J.
annually travels to Vicksburg, Miss., to Bork, H. Comp, J. Gee, J. Skinner, D. Odell, A. Szcithmory ond T. Wood.
INSPECTING SOIL SAMPLES ore: E. Street, D. Rundell, A. Szothmory, K. A. Sodogor, G. Keeler, B.
Shibl, P. K. Woo, J. Anderson, J. Binkiey, A. Bonor, sponsor ond C. J. Tomborello.
inspect the Waterways Experimental Sta-
Members attend semi-annual conventions
of the Texas Society of Professional Engi-
neers and participate in Cougar Christmas-
land. They also hold a Christmas party for
A spring picnic and the Engineer's Ball
round out their activities for the year.
CLUB FILES WRIT
Tau Epsilon is an organization for honor
students in engineering. Founded on this
campus in 1957, the society's purpose is to
promote leadership and scholarship among
englneermg students and alumni of the
Universrty of Houston
This year Tau Epsilon has submitted a
petition to assoclate wlth Tau Beta P1 the
nat1onal honorary englneermg society The
groups executive committee 15 now con
sidermg the petition
SPEAKERS AID AIMS
In order to 1nst1ll a professlonal prlde
in chemlstry, the American Institute of
Chemical Engineering has practrcrng en
glneers as guest speakers at its meetlngs
films and frequent fleld trlps the group
fosters mterest ln chenucal englneerlng
An annual fall picnic and a spring ban
quet are the groups top soc1al events of
MEMBERS Front Row Shah Momar Copeland Herrera Shah Second
Row Martin Small Barley Boston Townsend Hammer Shaver Back
Row Hlllegerst Fonvllle Grady Bonneau Lamonte Boeger Gaffney Bar
COFFEE TIME tn the Engineering Lab brings together Chemical Engineer
offlcers J B Gnerson president C Kmard vuce president J Ogden
secretary and M Medley treasurer
GATHERING nn front of the Engmeermg Bunldmg are Tau Epsllon members
C Holder J McClarty and R Rxvera Standlng nn the muddle are M
Brumer A Contreras B Simmons W Small and P F Woo On the back
row are R Schwartz B Hood R Brooks A German: A Yepes J Hoff
sponsor andJ Qurtter
A MID DAY duscussron engrosses Tau Epsilon offucers J B Grnerson treas
urer E Corley president J Boyd secretary and C Roxburg vice
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ENGINEERS FORM LINK
INTENTLY WATCHING an electrical "gismo" are B. Hood, IRE secretary, B. Schwartz, vice-chain
man, C. Johnston, AIEE secretary, R. Brooks, representative, F. Gentile, representative, J. McClarty,
choirmang M. E. Reindl, treasurer and J. Boyd, representative.
Serving as a joint student branch of the
American Institute of Electrical Engineers
and the Institute of Radio Engineers, the
Society of Electrical Engineers forms a link
between students and professionals.
In order to provide this link, the group
has industry speakers at its meetings and
makes several field trips each year. In ad-
dition SEE members attend functions of
the local senior engineering societies.
Members also enter papers in various
contests sponsored by local senior organ-
Top social events are a barbecue and a
Ben H. Hood, senior, is winner of a
scholarship from the Schlumberger Founda-
tion, while John R. lVIcCIarty, senior, re-
ceives an honor from the Western Electric
TURN THIS WHEEL says H. C. Lambert as he demonstrates how to
increase voltage to industrial engineers: J. Bergeron, L. White, J. Witt,
P. Farley, E. Briggs, H. Potcinske and T. Turner.
GRAPHIC RESULTS of two tests are viewed as they come oft the Sanborn
Model 150 by Societ of Electrical Engineer members I. Levine and C.
STUDYING CONTROLS of on oscilliscope are SEE members A. Howell
J. Parkhurst, A. Meridian, R. Hieber, P. Chaput, J. Edge and L. Casey
Providing further opportunity for its
members to gain a knowledge of the theory
and practice of industrial engineering is
the purpose of the American Institute of
Industrial Engineering. -
In order that students might learn as
much as possible about their field, the
group also encourages fellowship with pro-
fessional leaders in this area. In this way
AIIE members can learn more about the
progress of industrial engineering.
At regular monthly meetings guest speak-
ers give the group's members an insight
into the practical side of the field.
Each year the organization actively par-
ticipates in the Industrial Engineering Con-
This yearAAIIE holds a Christmas and a
spring party as its chief social functions.
THESE CONTROLS and indicators on massive engineering equipment all have meaning for AIIE
officers F. Gaddis, sergeant-at-arms: J. Ward, vice-president, J. Quitter, president, G. Spieldenner,
treasurer, H. Underwood, secretary and E. Corley, ex-president.
MEMBERS ARE TAUGH T
The University of Houston Society of
Petroleum Engineers is the student branch
of the American Institute of Mining and
SPE's purpose is to acquaint its members
with engineering operations and innova-
tions. The group accomplishes this goal
through bi-monthly meetings and monthly
field trips in connection with the petroleum
Members of the Society participate in
annual conventions of SPE and AIME in
Houston and their representatives also at-
tend the International Petroleum Exposi-
A spring picnic is the societyis annual so-
cial event. - A were -
CHECKING OIL PRESSURE are officers Ramon Rivero, treasurer, Robert Tyree, secretary, Anthony
Germani, vice-president, Joel Battle, industry sponsor and Charles Roxburgh, president.
Panhellenifl STYLE SHOW AIDS
Panhellenic, established in 1956 when
all local sororities Went national, serves as
a forum for the discussion of questions of
interest to the college and fraternity world.
PANHELLENIC OFFICERS Linda Shira, corresponding secretary, Lynn Abercrombie, vice-president, EVERYBODY COME to the UH Panhellenic Bridal
Valerie Daunoy, treasurer, Kay McKee, parliamenfarian and Sharon Moorhead, recording secretary, FGSIWIOU FOFUFTM SGYS Chl OYTISQU MOHY Kasper-
listen to Nancy Coffman, president.
INSPECTING AN OIL RIG ere SPE members A. Owens, D. Frederick, C. Cary, M. Hubbard, R. Turner, T- Gerrfwni, C. V- Kirkpatrick, faculty
Douthitt, D. Miller, E. Ayres, C. Haley, D, Lea, J. Smith, A. Contreras, T. SDOHSOF: E- LeB0vfQr1d F- Domino.
Panhellenicis purposes are to maintain
a high level fraternity life and interfratern-
ity relationship, and to cooperate with col-
lege authorities in an effort to maintain
high social and scholastic standards.
Besides sponsoring pledge lines and a
Rush tea, Panhellenic plans and organizes
Rush itself. Other activities include usher-
ing at commencement, hostessing at the Par- rf'
ents and Friends Society and co-sponsoring
Greek Help Week. The group also holds a
style show which this year results in raising
S5300 for the annual Panhellenic Scholar-
Outstanding members include Sharon
Moorhead, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheartg
Lynn Abercrombie, Best Dressed Coedg X X,
Valerie Daunoy, junior class representa- Ps.
tive -and Molly Kasper, Vanity Fair Beauty. Q55-' A
PREPARING for a meeting are Sandra Schoenfield, Zeta Tau Alpha, Elizabeth Evans, Delta Zeta,
Noel Joseph, Alpha Chi Omega, Sabra Hall, Alpha Chi Omega, Alice Cruse, Phi Mu, Theo Min-
turn, Delta Gamma and Maurice McGlothlin, Zeta Tau Alpha.
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PLEDGE TRAINER Anne Sharpe plans pledge activities for the next semester while pledges Cathy
Williams, Carol Akkerman and Marguerite Frantz add their suggestions.
J ,: "
DUTIES OF ACl1iO PLEDGES include keeping the sorority's trophies clean. Aicling in the effort with
their dustcloths are Diane Craig, Beverly Ward and Judy Hall. I
FRIENDS LAST FOREVER
Alpha Chi Omega, founded in 1885 at
DePauw University, is a social club bring-
ing its members friendships that will be-
come life long. At the same time it helps
them grow as useful members of society.
Belonging to the sorority is an experi-
ence in self-governing group living. Giving
its members guidance in adjusting to col-
lege life is part of the group's purpose.
Providing AChiO's an opportunity to
develop leadership qualities, the sorority
also encourages its members to develop
their individual talents.
Stressing the importance of intellectual
advancements, Alpha Chi Omega guides
its members in cultural development. It
advocates service to the university and also
to the community through various projects.
Among the sororityis activities are Song-
fest, Cougar Christmasland, Derby Day,
Panhellenic Workshop and a Founder,s
AChiO wins second place in Home-
coming float competition and takes first
place in the Homecoming banner contest.
Socially speaking, the top event is the
Alpha Chi Allegro, which is held this
year at the Houston Club.
Outstanding members of Alpha Chi
Omega are Lynda Moore, Vanity Fair
Beauty, Miss Printing Week, Homecoming
Queen finalist and Outstanding Studentg
Edwene Gaines, Cougar editor and Out-
standing Student and Antha Adkins, Fa-
Also Anne Sharpe, junior class vice-p1'esi-
dent, sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon
and secretary of Red Masque Playersg
Carol Akkerman, sophomore class repre-
sentative and Vanity Fair Beauty and
Joyce Simpson, Vanity Fair Favorite.
Other Winning honors are Nancy Coff-
man, Panhellenic vice-president and Golf
Queeng Cathy Williams, freshman class
vice-president and Sabra Hall, Houston
Press Club scholarship winner.
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FOND MEMORIES are recalled by Chi Omegas as
they look through their scrapbook. Reminiscing
are Bonnie Smith, Phyllis Branard, Betty Curtis,
Brenda Dietz and Verley Connolly.
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TROPHIES, TROPHIES everywhere, and the Chi
O's have their share of them. Adrniring an adcli-
tion to their collection are Bobbie Hainline, Judy
Morriss, Ann Chenault, Betty Hodell, Janice John-
stone, Pam Ballard, Judy Pittman, Sally Day,
Molly Kasper and Judy Tussing.
A SPRING AFTERNOON is best enioyed outside.
Passing the time away are Jocelyn Hayden, Jane
Buchanan, Barbara Gard and Valerie Daunoy.
BIG DECISIONS ARE IN THE MAKING around the Chi Omega sorority
house. Here the officers of the group, Diane Van Eaton, pledge trainer,
Lin Eckert, secretary, Sharon Wakefield, vice-president, Diane Doyen
personnel and Sallie Stelfox, treasurer, consult with Cathy Young, president
PSI ZETA GAINS NATIONAL FAME
Founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas, Chi Omega
strives to promote high scholarship, a close bond of fellowship
among its members and active participation in campus activities.
Psi Zeta chapter is honored as the outstanding chapter in the
nation at the recent Chi Omega national convention.
The purposes of the sorority are carried out through chapter
meetings, "owl hoots," coke parties, a spring formal, their
Founders Day banquet and philanthropic activities.
Outstanding members wearing the cardinal and straw include
Bobbie Hainline, Homecoming Queen and Sigma Nu Sweetheartg
Judy Tussing, Lt. Colonel of the ROTCQ Judy Morriss and
Sharon Wakefield, cheerleaders, Molly Kasper, Vanity Fair Fa-
voriteg Cathy Young, Cougar editor and Outstanding Student
and Valerie Daunoy and Betty Curtis, ROTC sponsors. Ten Chi
O's hold positions as class officers.
PLEDGES LOOK INDUSTRIOUS at the Chi Omega house. Helping with
the annual spring cleaning are Ellen Christian, Julia Sinclair, Nancy
Rogers, Lou Thomas and Shari Dean. ,
ENGROSSED IN CONVERSATION are DG's Sharon Sullivan, Billie Schneider and Zoe Zecller. The
three are campus beauties-Sharon is a Vanity Fair Beauty, while Billie and Zoe are Favorites.
Delta Gamma traces its birthplace to Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi. Founded in
1873, the sorority has among its aims the development of true and lasting friendships
and the achievement of high scholastic goals.
Delta Gamma members take part in many activities, including philanthropies such as
her smile of approval.
Leadership is another quality which the DG's believe in pro-
moting and which is Well shown by the accomplishments of the
group's members. Bringing honors to the group through campus
activities are Sharon Sullivan, president of Panhellenic and
charter member of Sparksg Billie Schneider, head twirler of the
Cougar marching band and Bonnie lVIcCool, ROTC sponsor.
Delta Gamma membership is not lacking in beauty. Vanity
Fair Beauties include Sharon Sullivan and Bonnie lVlcCool. Billie
Schneider, a Vanity Fair Favorite and Homecoming Queen final-
ist, also represents the university at the Stephen F. Austin College
Spring Festival, where she is chosen as its queen from among l
twenty representatives. Zoe Zedler is also a Vanity Fair Favorite.
Sharon Moorhead reigns this year as sweetheart of Sigma Phi
Participating in all types of activities, the DG's enter Songfest
competition, hold a retreat for members and give a Christmas
party for blind nursery school children.
Delta Gamma girls point with pride to their Spring Formal,
the year's social highlight.
DISPLAYING THE ANCHOR, the crest of Delta Gamma,
Diane Miller, Theo Minturn and Rebecca Harrison.
SHAKING HANDS with the Delta Gamma sailor
is pledge Paula Tacllock as Bonnie McCool gives
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CAMPUS ACTIVITIES BRING MANY TROPHIES
A SURPRISE PARTY lies in store for somebody. Pictured are Pam Thomas,
Elaine Gray, Ann Walker, Kathy Berberian and Eloise Acree.
First place in Songfest, winner of the Cougar Spirit Award,
recipient of the DZ Pride of the Province trophy-these are
among the outstanding accomplishments that highlight the year
for Delta Zeta sorority.
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1902, Delta
Zeta is now the largest national sorority in number of chapters.
Beginning the year by winning the Parents and Friends
Trophy. DZ participates in intramurals and Derby Day, ex-
changes serenades with campus fraternities, sells Christmas seals
and gives a tea for DZ mothers and alumni.
Delta Zeta sponsors the winning candidate, Anthony Kou-
zounis, in the King Ugly contest held during Homecoming ac-
Outstanding DZ's include Kathleen Pollak, senior class repre-
sentative and Cap and Gown secretaryg Linda. Shira, vice-presi-
dent of Phi Theta Kappag Llewelyn Scharlach, recipient of a
391000 scholarship for summer study in France: Toni Rae Men-
sing, cheerleader and WSA vice-presidentg Arlene Newman,
sweetheart of Alpha Phi Omega and Phi Sigma Kappa Moon-
light Girl and Carol lVlcDaniel, Vanity Fair Favorite.
Philanthropically speaking, Delta Zetas give food baskets to
needy families at Thanksgiving, make Christmas toy baskets for
orphans and present the Houston Speech and Hearing Center
with a 35200 hearing aid and books for their library.
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DELTA ZETA PRESIDENT Kathleen Pollak serves punch at the annual Kitty Taylor, pledge trainer, Toni Rae Mensing, treasurer, Arlene Newman,
Rose Formal to other officers Shirley Bridier, corresponding secretary, rush captain, and Kathy Berberian, recording secretory.
CHAPTER REACHES ITS CBJECTIVES
Scholarship, leadership, social grace . . . these are the ob-
jectives of Phi Mu. The University of Houston chapter, activated
on the Cougar campus in 1956, centers all of its activities around
these three objectives, giving its members a balanced college
IT'S MUSIC TIME as officers gather around the iukebox to pick tunes for
a party. They are Pat Coffman, president: Margaret Pyle, treasurer, Kay
McKee, vice-president and Peggy Sterling, secretary.
Many members of Phi Mu have won special honors. Included
on this list are Yolando Kato, secretary of Kappa Epsilon, Dora
Ristau, treasurer of Panhellenic and president of the Women's
Student Association and Betty Stanclafer, secretary of the Spanish
Each year the sorority presents awards
to the active and pledge achieving the high-
est scholarship average. This year's winner
of the Collegiate Award, presented by the
alumni group, is Susie Nettles, while Betty
Standafer is the recipient of the pledge
Outstanding member of the year is Pat
Coffman. The pledge award goes to Carol
Members of Phi Mu participate in cam-
pus activities throughout the school year.
Included among these are Homecoming,
Cougar Christmaslancl, Songfest and Sigma
Chi Derby Day.
T Entertaining is not new to the Phi Mus.
Their calendar is marked with open houses,
teas, parties and dances, and the year is
highlighted by the Enchantress Carnation
Phi Mu philanthropic projects for the
year include help for needy children.
CERTIFICATES are traditionally given at the end
ot the year to Phi Mu members who will not be
returning. Receiving theirs are Linda .lo Lee, Pat
Coffman and Dora Ristau.
MEMORIES RETURN as Dora Ristou, Jan Ewing,
Linda Jo Lee, Linda Rogers and Brenda Thomas
take a trip back to the past via the Phi Mu
PLOTTING against members seems to be the
favorite pastime of pledges. It looks like Deanna
Kincy, Carolyn Terry and Carol Siler are really
up to something . . . a surprise party for mem-
A SCHOLARSHIP TROPHY is something to Show
off. Performing this enioyable duty are Alice
Cruse, Betty Standafer, Carol Marsh and Dorthea
Zeta Tau Alpha
PREPARING party invitations are officers Dorothy
Phillips, treas,, Denise Boudreaux, vice-pres.,
Maurice McGlothlin, pres., Susan Wood, corres.
sec.g .Iaquie Jouanet, rec. sec. and Patsy Ken-
nedy, rush chairman.
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PLEDGE LINE-UP finds members Jeana Clifton
and Amelie Suberbielle giving instructions to
pledges Irene Lieban, Phyllis Chectney and Marcia
TAKING TIME out from a busy schedule to relax
at the sorority apartment are Zefas Linda Riedel,
Beverly Wilson, Caryl Carlson, Linda Shepler and
zErA MEMBERS HOLD MANY riruss
Participating in campus activities brings honors to Zeta
Tau Alpha, as the group's Homecoming float takes first place
and their singing wins runner-up honors in Songfest.
Besides helping in the fight against cerebral palsy, the Zetas
accept as their philanthropic project assisting the National
Society for Crippled Children and Adults, Inc.
Through the Zeta'.Tau Alpha Foundation, the group annual-
ly awards scholarships to college students, both non-sorority and
ZTA's annual spring formal is their top social event. Other
activities include a Christmas party, a Founder's Day Ban-
quet and numerous informal gatherings.
Four ZTA's are charter members of Sparks, with two girls
serving as officers of the new organization. Lila ,Ieanfreau is
vice-president, while Denise Boudreaux is treasurer. Lila is
also Miss Houstonian and Delta Sigma Phi sweetheart, and
Denise is a Vanity Fair Beauty.
Other members of Zeta who have won individual honors are
Caryl Carlson, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl and Susan Wood,
Student Body secretary, SCONA delegate from the University
of Houston and Outstanding Student.
Among other honor-winning members are Lynn Aber-
crombie, Best Dressed Coedg Amelie Suberbielle, Vanity Fair
Beauty and Brenda Busch, representative of the senior class.
A SMALL PART of the Zeta Tau Alpha collection is admired by members Pat Busse, Nan Davis, Mary Lib liams, Mattie Fletcher and Linda Gilliland.
STILL ANOTHER TROPHY is shown off by Lynn Abercrombie, Miss Inez Bryan, advisory Judy Wahlers, Mary Alice Gilley, Sandra Schoenfield and Ann Staples
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DELTA CHI SCRAPBOOK holds many memories for members of the McCreight, Ron Pawlik, Harold Sorrell cmd Dick Larsen.
fraternity. Taking a glance back into the past are Bill Dozier, Randy
DELTA CHl'S PI RCMCTE
DELTA CHI DARLING is DZ Jan Alford. Presenting the award are pledges Edwin Arnold and Rick
Founded at Cornell University in 1890,
Delta Chi fraternity aims to promote
friendship, develop character, advance
justice and assist in the acquisition of a
As a college fraternity with complete
loyalty and allegiance to the college which
nurtures it, Delta Chi supports in every
possible way the institute of which it is
Activities of the University of Houston
chapter of Delta Chi, established on the
Cougar campus in February, 1956, include
participation in intramural sports, a
Founder's Day Banquet, the Sleepwalkers
Ball, an open house for parents and
friends, the annual pledge-active challenge
day and Dog Day.
Top Delta Chi social of the year is the
White Carnation Formal, held each spring.
John Perdue, a member of the Univer-
sity of Houston chapter of Delta Chi, par-
ticipates in many tournaments as a mem-
ber of the UH debate team.
Delta Sigma Phi
OFFICERS Ashley Hooper, sergeanf-ai-arms: Dick
Finnegan, Treasurer and .lim Friou, secretary,
gaiher around president Bill Buchanan.
WE'RE READY FOR A PARTY, declare Larry
Thieme, James Parkhursf, Jack Patterson, Dove
Lay and Gil Willis.
ENJOYING a relaxing game of pool are Delta
Sig members John Chapin, Walter Brauchle, Bill
Allen and Ellsworth Stewart.
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ACCENT is ON rNnivinuAL
Maximum development of the individual is the aim of Delta Sigma Phi. The fraternity,
founded at City College of New York in 1899, attempts to achieve high scholastic and
social standards through an exclusive program of engineered leadership.
Each year Delta Sig sponsors the presentation of the best sorority trophy, awarded on
the basis of high sorority achievement. This year's recipient of the trophy, announced
at the annual Homecoming Dance, is Chi Omega.
Participation in campus activities is an important and very active phase of fraternity
life for members of Delta Sigma Phi. Homecoming, Songfest, Greek Help Week and an
open house for parents are all part of the Delta Sig Way of life.
Outstanding members of the fraternity
include Jerry Reck, cheerleaderg John S'
Chapin, Press Club Scholarship winnerg ,M
Wayne Dittloff, president of Gamma Delta, i 1 7
Ellsworth Stewart, treasurer of the Pre- J
Med Pre-Dental Society and James Park- l
hurst, member of the Cougar track team,
recipient of the Dr. Charles Alexander l I
scholarship, member of ODK and Outstand-
Top Delta Sig socials of the year include
the fall Carnation Ball and spring Sailor
Ball, in addition to many house parties.
Philanthropy is not neglected as mem-
bers of Delta Sig adopt a family at Christ-
A QUIET TALK is enioyed by members .lack Pat-
terson, Elmo Vestal, supervisor, Ben Britt, Rick
Livesay and Charlie Gentry.
lT'S WORK BEFORE play for Dennis MacAffee as
he retreats to his room for a quiet session of
PRACTICING fraternity songs are pledges John
Van Hook, Bob Darnell, Bob Bryan, Freddy Wal-
ter, Ronny Grate, Wayne Paris and Art Decko.
HONORS ARE MANY
Phi Kappa Theta believes each brother should have a well-rounded education, and
Alpha Mu chapter works hard at putting this idea into practice. For the past two con-
secutive semesters, the fraternity has maintained the highest fraternity scholastic aver-
age on campus.
Participation in Homecoming and intramural sports brings the Phi Kaps first place
in the Homecoming float competition, first in volleyball, and first in their league in
Loyalty to God and college is the motto of Phi Kappa Theta. Its aim is to build
a good hoy into a better man.
Phi Kaps have achieved distinction in many different fields.
Eugene Cook serves as vice-president of the student body and
f P president of the senate, as well as being one of the top ten
Outstanding Students. Others are Jack Charrin, Deputy Corps
Commanderg Bruce Biundo, senator from the College of Phar-
macy and Barlow Simmons, attorney general.
PLEDGING PHI KAPPA THETA this spring are Joe Browne, Alex Szathmary,
Frank Lupo, Emile Garidel and Ted Liscinski.
Y lT'S SERENADE TIME at the Phi Kap house as members of the fraternity
' gather around the piano for two or three choruses. The melody is provided
by Pat Nitsch, Eugene Cook and Anthony Zinnante. Harmonizing in the
background are Bart Truxillo, Ernie Braren, Joe Trapolino, Bill Byrne,
Jimmy Carpenter, Pai Marrero and Charley Cucchiara.
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OFFICERS AT WORK studying orT and literczfurez
vice-presidenf, Al Robin, secretory, .lock McCuney
treasurer, Glen Bruner and senfinel, Hank Allers.
SING ALONG with Cl Phi Sig song produces
close harmony from Harold Gunn, Jack McCune,
Hunk Allers and Tom Reed.
GROUP'S TOP EVENT
Brotherhood, scholarship and the development of character
are the three main goals of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity.
Founded in 1873 at the University of Massachusetts, the
fraternity began its local chapter in 1956. A
Their annual Moonlight Girl Formal is the group's hig-
gest social event. This spring the dance is held at Ramada
Inn, and Phi Sigs name Delta Zeta Arlene Newman Moonlight
Other social events include a New Yearis Ballheld at the
Phi Sig fraternity house and a Founder's Day Banquet on
lVIarch 15. Members take part in the annual tug of war, the
pledge-active football game, songfest and Homecoming activities.
Outstanding members of the fraternity are Henry Milam,
vice-president of Kappa Alpha Mug Al Robin, president of the
Hillel Societyg Marty Scheeter, Winner of the pledge scholar-
ship award and Hank Allers, a member of student government.
PLEDGE PARTY REVELERS Gary Sitton, Mike Andre, Mike Schipper, How-
ard Hayes and Woody Harrison enioy the entertainment at the Phi Sig
THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES draws the attention of Bob Leisure and
house-at least the actives said they had better enioy it,
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PLEDGES POSE at The Spring Formal. Front Row: Skip Montgomery, Paul Maitingly, Frank Moite, Bill
Sansing. Back Row: Ken Hamilton, Denny Pederson, Mike Abby, Jon Kaylor.
SWEETHEART of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is attractive Judy Pittman.
SAE OFFICERS include Brian Belcher, correspondent, Don McClure, eminem' archon, Tommy Thomson,
treasurer, Vicior Reed, warden, Denny Bowman, reporfer and Ross I-lookin, herald.
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SAE LEADS OTHERS IN MEMBERSHIP
Sigma Alpha Epsilon has grown for over
a century to become the largest national
fraternity with a membership of more than
one hundred thousand.
SAE's objective is to create a better un-
derstanding of one's place in society, his
value to society and his responsibility in
society. This objective is achieved through
the development of self-discipline within l
Certainly the fraternity affords the stu-
dent an abundance of social activities and
the lifetime fellowship of brothers in 143
chapters across the nation. Of most impor-
tance, however, Sigma Alpha Epsilon is a
Activities of SAE include Homecoming,
Songfest, Cougar Christmasland, Creek
Help Week and the annual Spring Formal.
Outstanding members are Jim Helms,
Pre-Med Society chancellorg Gary Phillips,
All-American basketball starg J ack Becker,
student body treasurer and vice-president
of IFC and Bill Hensley, Phi Theta Kappa , Y
President and S'-1Preme Cmnt justice- PARTY TIME revolves around the bcir cnt the SAE house. Pictured ore members Jim Helms, Ross Hop-
kin, Denny Bishop, Bill Dixon, Vic Mitchell, Ed Lewis, Som Epperson ond John Peyton.
FRATERNITY TROPHIES and ci sweetheart picture make the perfect background for singing SAE's Har-
old Pierctt, Jerry Clcpsctcldle, Bill Howell, Jock Costellunos, Richard Block, Bill Hensley, Norm Tuffli,
Tommy Thomson and Vic Reed.
MEMBERS ATTAIN AIMS
Sigma Nus aim is to create lasting bonds of friendship and brotherhood among college
men, instilling in them the principle of honor. The fraternity, founded in 1869 by three
ex-Confederate soldiers, was established on the UH campus in 1956.
Intramurals, Songfest and Cougar Christmasland highlight the campus activities of
the Sigma Nus. Top socials of the year include the fall Playboy Formal and the spring
White Rose Formal, at which time the fraternity sweetheart is named.
Sigma Nus membership roster includes
many outstanding students who have Won
special honors. Sam Goodner, who serves
as president of the Student Body, is the
recipient of the Outstanding Student Gov-
ernment Member Award.
Other outstanding members are Bill Lips-
comb, president of the Interfraternity Coun-
cilg Anthony Kouzounis, president of the
graduate classg Norman I ones, president of
the junior class and ,lack Gregory, presi-
dent of the sophomore class.
John Easley is a senator from the School
of Technology, and Dan Lubbock serves
as moderator of the Presbyterian Student
SOMETHING TO BE PROUD of are the many trophies the Sigma Nus have collected. Admiring part
of the collection are Bern Allen, Sam Wood, Olle Lorehn and Bob Hammann.
A SYMBOL OF BROTHERHOOD is proudly displayed in the Sigma Nu Crest. Looking at the crest are Norman Jones, Bill Brogdon, John McCaskill, Jack Arnold,
Bob Mosby, Gary Cooper and Ron Stewart.
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GATHERING IN THE RECREATION ROOM ofthe fraternity house is a favorite pastime of all the SIGMA NU SWEETHEART, Bobbie Hainline, is
members. Enioying this particular moment are Gary Cooper, Buddy Hood, Paul Schoenfielcl, and Ron presented at the White Rose Formal.
THERE'S ALWAYS TIME for a brief social session
outside the fraternity house. Taking part in this
one are Sam Goodner, Kenny Kethcm, Charles
Knapp and George Roepke, sponsor.
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR are captured in the
Sigma Nu scrapbook. Recalling these moments
are Dan Lubbock, Jack Gregory, Dale Kelly and A
Epsilon 1 he .I-if ff W ey
.Y T I
OFFICERS John Greene, treasurer, Darrell Morris,
historian- Herbert LaMair advisor- Maur Cor
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vice-president, Bill Walters, secretary, Leonard
CAMPUS ACTIVITIES BRING HONORS
Sigma Phi Epsilon finds that participating in campus activ-
ities can be very rewarding. Besides having a part in Greek
Week, Cougar Christmasland and intramurals, the Sig Eps
win honors by taking first place in the Greek Songfest corn-
Founded in 1901, the fraternity's primary objective is to
take the prospective college man who is interested in the frater-
nity and make of him a well-rounded individual.
Philanthropies of Sigma Phi Epsilon include support of
three boys, camps and the Texas Childrenis Hospital.
Top Sig Ep social of the year is the Queen of Hearts Ball,
at which time the fraternity sweetheart is announced.
Outstanding members of the fraternity include Sonny Moore,
charter member of Spirits, and John Bork, recipient of the
Clifford B. Scott Memorial Scholarship Key.
SIGMA PHI EPSlLON'S TROPHIES are highly cherished by members and
pledges of the fraternity. Bob Pfister olusts off one of the collection for
John Bork and Clay Moore, while Ed Heath and Len George wait their
turn forthe clustcloth.
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KHPPE' THEY HQNOR MALE LEADERS
I Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership fraternity, recognizes junior and senior
men who are outstanding leaders in campus activities and in scholarship.
Each year ODK sponsors Awards Day, when it honors the Outstanding Freshman
Male Student on campus. The group also strives to bring together faculty members
and the student body through campus discussion groups.
CHECKING the Dean's List are ODK officers Dr.
Ban Henderson, sec.-treas.g Jim Perdue, vice-
pres. and Louis Patronella, pres.
BUSILY PLANNING the schedule for Awards Day are Omicron Delta Kappa members Ernie Robert,
Finis Welch, Pat Clohessy, Al Lawrence, Marc Grossberg, Jerry Mize cmd John Becker.
STUDENT INDEX E
Members of Phi Theta Kappa, national
honorary scholastic society, spend many
hours at the start of the fall semester
compiling the Student Directory.
Proceeds from a campus-wide directory
sale send three members to Sheridan, Wyo-
ming, for the national PKT convention.
Each semester the society takes in new
pledges. The grade requirement for initia-
tion is 3.2, while members must keep a
3.0 overall average.
During November the 50-member group
holds a reception to initiate its fall pledges.
The yearis biggest event is the Spring Ban-
quet, when spring pledges are initiated.
In May Phi Theta Kappa undertakes
a new project by sponsoring a campus-
wide literary discussion.
SPRING INITIATES include C. Urquhart, H. Layne, M. Horwitz, B. Berger, J. Yeo, J. Groves, M.
Tadlock, L. Fuller, W. Jones, J. Hadid and V. Gilbreth.
AN ODK DISCUSSION can take place anywhere, even in the hall of
the Ezekiel W. Cullen Building. Participating are Buddy Grierson, James
McRoy, Dr. T. C. Sinclair, Eugene Cook, Edmond Corley, Anthony
Germani, John McClarty, Charles Roxburgh, Jim Boyd, Sam Goodner
and Barlow Simmons.
MEMBERS are D. Barker, D. McGilvray, F. Putnam, R. Avery, L. Scott,
O. Welch, J. Matthews, C. Krpec, M. Fletcher, H. Reinhardt and J. Pierce.
OFFICERS Front Row: J. Buchanan, nat'l. sec., R. Butts, hist., F. Bakenhus,
treas., L. Shira, vice-pres., B. Hensley, pres. Second Row: J. Rosa, spon-
sor, J. Josephson, delegate, B. Barnes, sec., R. Garcia, rep. Back Row:
R. McMichael, D. Gates, N. Weaver.
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HIGH-STEPPING maiorettes precede the Cougar marching band at all home games and many out-
of-town games as well. Brenda Rayman, Glynnene LePhiew, Marilyn Holub, Marsha Daigle and Linda
Raymond are directed by head twirler Billie Schneider.
Ofchestfa Music GROUP ARE Acnvf
UNDER THE DIRECTION of Dr. Merrill Lewis, the UH Chorus performs in the Ezekiel Cullen Auditorium.
Open to all students who wish to join, the chorus performs In addition, the chorus combines with the Houston Sym-
at all University of Houston religious programs and presents phony Orchestra and Chorale this year in the presentation of
two joint concerts with the orchestra each year. Belshazhafs Feast and also performs at various civic events.
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Alpha Delta Sigma
Gamma A1Ph-H Chi GRouPs PROMOTE TRUTH uv
BIG PLANS ore in store for Alpha Delta Sigma, men's advertising fraternity. Seated at the drawing
board working on an advertising layout are Ron Rivenbark, treasurer, Tim Alban, president and
Al Vela, vice-president. Other members making suggestions are Pat Coakley, R. J. Bucta, Vic Kopy-
cinski, Ray Mensel, John Gehbauer, secretary, Billy I. Ross, sponsor and Robert Levitz.
FOR FUN AND FAME
An annual Awards Banquet highlights
the year's activities of the Red Masque
Players, a name which is synonymous with
the dramatic art.
At this banquet, awards are presented to
those members voted best actor, best ac-
tress, best director, best technical male,
best technical female, best supporting actor
and best supporting actress.
All University of Houston students who
are interested in any phase of drama are
eligible for membership in the Red Masque
Members participate in many campus ac-
tivities. Bill Dooley, president of the or-
ganization and a charter member of Spirits,
this year directs Cougar Capers, the all-
campus variety show.
Alpha Delta Sigma's motto "Bridging
the gap between advertising education and
the advertising business" reflects the
In order to bridge the gap, ADS mem-
bers work on projects with alumni and ad-
vertising agencies. The group also features
outstanding men in the field at its regular
One of the busiest groups on campus,
the men's advertising fraternity co-sponsors
Ad Week and a regional ADS-GAX meet-
ing. Other projects include the Houston
Advertising Forum and the installation of
a new chapter at Texas A81M.
Four members attend this year's national
convention in Minneapolis, Minnesota,
where Tim Alban is elected national vice-
president, the highest student-held office.
K Drama j
USING A LADDER as their basic prop, William Dooley and Cora Nell Siorgren give fellow Red
Masque Players an interpretative presentation. Reacting with varying degrees of interest and en-
thusiasm are Sylvia Griffin, Roy O'Valle, Mary Osborne, Sam MorQOf'f Ron Gumlf CCII'0l BFOWGF,
Jim Smith and Lou Thomas. Standing are June Line and fC1CUllY advisors David l-Gfson and Robert
To promote truth and service in adver-
tising is the primary purpose of Gamma
Founded at the University of Missouri
in 1920, Gamma Alpha Chi is the only
national advertising fraternity for women.
Gamma Alpha Chi gives women students
contact with workers in the advertising
world and furnishes them with undergrad-
uate experience in advertising.
These objectives are achieved by initiat-
mg honorary professional members, co
sponsormg N3T1OHHl Advertising Week at
tending national convention and partlclpa
mg IH local events
Membership 1n Gamma Alpha Chl IS op
en to any woman student who IS studying
advertlslng or a related fleld such as jour
nahsm, radio tv, art marketing or business
Kappa Delta P1
EDUCATORS GATHER as Dolrece Camp serves
Clara S Carlton Joyce Mohr Dr Helen Bottrell
Martha Danlel and Molly Goodman
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NATIONAL ADVERTISING WEEK calls for months of preparation by members of Gamma Alpha
Chr Makmg decorations for the ADS GAX sponsored Advertnsmg Week Banquet are Joan Garrett
treasurer Marne Davnd Rochelle Mellon Cathy Young and June Dommy Inspectmg the work are
Nancy West Kathy Younger presldent Gayle Smrley vnce presuclent Bully I Ross sponsor Avns
Ross and honorary professional members Isabel Vestal Alice Rogers Lou Letts and Vrrgmua Hurlbert
TEACHERS RECEIVE HONCRS
Founded in 1911 Kappa Delta P1 15 a natlonal professional honor society for teachers
and prospective teachers Its motto, Knowledge, Duty and Power symbolizes the
ideals of the largest coeducatlonal honor society in the United States
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-11-2 5:-1 14-74
EDUCATION is the main topic of discussion for Student Education Associa-
tion symposium members Ada Marcus, Bill Heaton, Ricia Fox, Howard
Hayes, Ray Chalmers, James Collins, Carolyn Grisbee, Mary Briner and X
INDUSTRlAL ARTS education students examine an electric bench saw.
Pictured are Delbert Holmes, A. L. Chovanec, Prentiss Crowe, Earl Harlan,
Bill James, Elroy Gold, Ernest Atsinger and Dennis Reidmiller.
PLEASURES of student teaching are enumerated by Bill Heaton for the ,
benefit of fellow education students. Front Row: Linda Kelly, Carolyn
Langford, Barbara Daftin. Back Row: Bill Crockett, Deanna King, Dorothy
Harriman, Arnold Elledge.
Through an active program of educa-
tional activities, the University of Houston
Society of Accountants attempts to ac-
quaint its members With the work they
will be doing in the business world.
Accounting students who are members
-of the society gain experience and knowl-
edge transmitted by those who have al-
ready practiced their trade.
Guest speakers, including prominent
certified public accountants, are provided
for regular meetings of the Society of Ac-
Field trips to industries constitute an-
other phase of the society's educational
program. This year, in addition to visiting
various accounting firms, members view
a demonstration of a new complete data
ACCOUNTING STUDENTS GAIN
In addition, the group makes efforts
to solicit scholarships in accounting for
those members of the society who have
shown outstanding ability and interest in
Outstanding members of the society in-
clude Arthur Crutchfield, secretary of the
Student Education Association and Eugene
Cook, president of the Forensic Society.
SOLVING ACCOUNTING problems is routine work for officers Robert Sims, vice-pres., Dr. Samuel
Woolsey, sponsor, Eugene Cook, pres., David Blomstrom, treas. and Dr. Howard Daniels, sponsor.
GROUP HONORS TOP ECONOMISTS
MEMBERS AND OFFICERS of Omicron Chi Epsilon include Lee Kiser, secretary, Dr. Ervin Zingler,
sponsor, Robert Brown, president and Willard Mertz, treasurer. Standing are members William
Strevig, James Wright, Dr. John P. Owen, Dr. John N. Fry, Irwin Urbantke, Norman F. Byers,
Donald Lanning, Marion Rotramel, Dr. Joel W. Sailors, Jerome M. Peschke, Byron Brown, Frank B.
May, Dr. Bernard G. Brown and Dr. Henry C. Chen.
Omicron Chi Epsilon is a national hon-
or society in economics. Its purpose is
to confer recognition for outstanding
work by economics students on both the
undergraduate and graduate levels.
Membership in the society is based upon
election. The requirements are a 3.4 aver-
age in economics courses with either a
major or minor in economics.
FIRST HONORARY member of Omicron Chi Ep-
silon is Dr. James A. Byrd.
Professional I F inance 2
USEFUL KNOWLEDGE I
A FINANCIAL REPORT, of interest and importance to every student of
accounting, is examined and discussed by Society of Accountants mem-
bers Tommy McElhinney, Gary T. Barnett, Paul W. Mugnier cmd Paul
F lnance I
SPEAKERS AND TRIPS
AID FINANCE GROUP P
To stimulate interest and advanced
study in the fields of economics and fi-
nance at local, national and world levels
is the purpose of the Economics and Fi-
nance Association of the university.
These objectives are achieved through
providing speakers from all fields of ac-
tivity, with particular emphasis on the
areas of economics and finance.
In addition, the Economics and Finance
Association provides films and field trips
relating to various aspects of general and
special interest in the areas of economics
Donut and coffee socials throughout
the school year assist in helping members
to become better acquainted.
ACCOUNTING STUDENTS soon discover that college textbooks can be
an invaluable source of information. Pictured are Bobby Kay, Steve Gor-
don and Edward Rutledge.
SPONSOR Dr. Henry C. Chen has the attention of all Economics and Finance Association mem-
bers. Seatecl are William Strevig, Irwin Urbantke, Lee Kiser, president, Harvey Lieberman, treas-
urer, Kent Adams, parliamentarian and Robert Brown. Standing are John Vanlngen, Donald Lan-
ning, Marion Rotramel, Dr. Ervin Zingler, Byron Brown, Frank May, Willard Mertz and Carl John-
Through this program, the group hopes
to afford a greater understanding of past
and current events since such events may
affect individual and collective activities.
Outstanding members of the Economics
and Finance Association include Lee Kiser,
secretary of Omicron Chi Epsilon and
Kent Adams, vice-president of Delta Nu
Almost every picture in the Cougar and
the Houstonian is the work of a member
of Kappa Alpha Mu, national coeducational
KAM members also shoot pictures for
groups on campus, thus providing these
groups with a service while the photog-
raphers receive practical training.
This year the group establishes the Mrs.
Rosella H. Werlin Outstanding Member
Award, with President Mike Weingart re-
ceiving the honor.
KAM's aims are to promote scholarship,
interest and ability among photojournalists
and to bring student photographers and
professionals together for a better under-
standing of the photography field.
ALL EYES FOCUS on President Mike Weingart as he gives a few hints on photography. KAM
members are lforegrouncli James Gaston, Ross Strader, sponsor, Kathy Younger, historian, Mildred
Hicks, secretary, Millie Duelberg, Dana Donsky, Mike Cook and Larry Newman.
Delta Theta Phi
LAW GROUP STRESSES GRADES
STUDY is the most important word in the vocabu-
lary of Delta Theta Phi pledges Jim Mahon, Tom
Burns, Morton Look, Teddy White, Norman Nunn,
James Weir, Leroy Shoemaker and John Boswell.
In 1953 the UH chapter of Delta Theta Phi, national professional law fraternity,
was established. The fraternity is a charter senior member of the Professional Inter-
fraternity Conference, was organized in 1928 to encourage high scholarship, profes-
sional research, advancement of professional ethics and the promotion of a spirit of
comity among professional fraternities.
Delta Theta Phi's primary objectives are
to encourage academic accomplishment
among its members, to bring together men
of common purpose who regard the prac-
tice of law as an activity worthy of the
highest human endeavor, to promote the
continuing relationship between students
and alumnus and to engage in social func-
Outstandjng members include Charles
Nester, Robert Breaux, Charles Baker, Roy
Rogers, Lou Carroll and Enrique Pena, who
are all members of Order of the Barons,
an honorary legal scholastic society.
Social events of the year include a
Christmas dance, a ranch party and a cock-
Professional Uouj -.
Theta i ma Phi
g woMEN RAISE STANDARDS
Promoting interest and upgrading stand-
ards in journalism are purposes of Theta
Sigma Phi, women's journalism fraternity.
Members of Theta Sig attend the Ladies
of the Press Breakfast where they honor
Cathy Young as Outstanding Member. The
group sponsors two talks on journalism
during the Civil War to create community
At its annual Matrix Dinner Theta Sig
honors a professional as Newswoman of
the Year. The group also presents a local
student as Texas High School Newswoman
of the Year.
Service projects for this organization in-
clude sending medical magazines to China.
Founded at the University of Missouri
in 1909, Beta Epsilon chapter of Theta Sig
has been on the UH campus since 1950.
DISCUSSING BUSINESS during a regular Theta Sigma Phi meeting are Sada Lou Stone, Gayle
Smiley, pledge, Cathy Young, Bruce Underwood, sponsor, Meredith Trube, president, Kathy Younger,
Carol Underwood and Jane Frederick, treasurer.
DIGNIFIED AND FORMAL are the officers of Delta Theta Phi. Included
in the solemn gathering are J. Mullins, master of ritual, W. Brackett,
bailiff, W. Morse, vice-dean, J. Gough, advisorp F. Ginther, deang E.
Pena, tribune, C. Walker, advisor and J. Maida, exchequer.
MANY HOURS are spent in the law library. Seated at a meeting are R.
Keen, J. Davis, O. Jerden, C. Nester and J. Knox. Standing are P. Murphy,
R. Rogers, P. Cyphers, E. 'Minor, C. Baker, B. Hooks, J. Kay, L. Fredrickson,
R. Bradshaw, R. Breaux and R. Flesman. -
Phi Delta Phi
LAWYERS PROMOTE ETHICS
BONING UP for a moot trial are Phi Delta Phi members Travis Johnson, Stan Binion, Ian Calvert,
Irving Drake, Manford Haxton and Bob Hogan.
l Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity, promotes
1 scholarship and legal ethics, as well as
fellowship between its members and prac-
Another purpose of the group is to 'create
a greater admiration of the legal profession
in the public eye.
GOOD LUCK next year, beams John Brukner, out-
going magister, as he gives a tirm handshake to
the new magister, Richard Rorschach.
SPONSOR Herman Garrett talks to members of the Retailing Club. First Row: S. Garrett, D. Beasley,
D. Heaton, G. Meriman, C. Prouse, N. Anderson, T. Gillan. Second Row: L. Flournoy, R. Mosley, P.
Ochoa, J. Kilgore, S. Wherley, L. Stone, V. Laney.
ti ...su as tr Mn
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RETAILING STUDENTS GAIN PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE
Members of the Downtown School's Retailing Club gain prac-
tical experience in professional retailing and wholesaling through
their Working arrangement with local businesses. ln this way
the group's members learn self-reliance and more about service
Promoting community and student interest in the field of re-
tailing is this semi-professional organization's chief objective.
Members of the group also advertise the Institute of Retailing
at the Downtown School by talking with high school students and
AMA MAKES CONTACTS
A professional organization composed of
students interested in marketing, the Ameri-
can Marketing Association gives its mem-
bers an opportunity to hear outstanding
speakers and to develop contacts with pro-
fessionals in marketing.
Dinner meetings with the local business-
men's chapter of AMA creates an oppor-
tunity for the student chapter to make con-
tacts with professionals and to gain a
better understanding of the field.
Members of the group participate in the
annual Student Marketing Day which en-
ables them to observe local marketing op-
erations in progress. Each year in May the
group on campus holds a banquet.
Although this is the Retailing Club's
first year in existence, it has several
achievements on its record.
An advisory board composed of mem-
bers of the group promotes student interest
in higher education in ,retailing by serv-
ing as counsel for high schools throughout
the state. The local group stresses to high
school students the importance of self-
reliance and individuality, as well as prac-
Another way the club promotes retailing
is through its displays at the Downtown
School. Semi-annual meetings with local
professionals give the group's members a
better understanding of retailing and
RETAILING CLUB president Tom Jones writes down
ideas for possible talks to high school students.
Giving suggestions are Bob Mclntyre, senatorf
Larry Jones, representative and Tom Bowersox,
DISCUSSING A WELL-KNOWN book GFS AMA members Mickey Crawford, president: Jane Buchanan,
secretaryp tbock row? William Koby, sponsor: Ronald Rivenback and Dr. John R. Young, sponsor.
PI-e'Dem1 THEY TRAIN FUTURE DOCTORS
PROMINENT MEDICAL MEN frequently speak before members of the Joe Littleton, Robert Friedmann, Joe Avilla, Nancy Solito, Marie Graham,
society. Pictured are Claude Draper, Fenella James, Carle Mayhew, Jim Scherer, Quentin Gensler and Jon Ryan.
OFFICERS R. McDonald, treas., C. MccLaughlin, soc. chrm., C. Neese,
vice-pres., R. Harworth, sgt.-at-arms, H. Liggett, sec., D. Browne, pres.
GROUP INFORMS PUBLIC
OF SPECIAL EYE NEEDS
Representing students in the College of Optometry, the
Optometric Society serves as an educator that keeps the public
informed regarding the care of the eyes. It does this through
the total vision care program of the College of Optometry and
a visual screening facility that is available to the public.
In order that students in optometry might know what ad-
vances the profession is making, the group provides educational
speakers for its student body, both in optometry and also
in related fields.
In addition, the organization encourages and sponsors stu-
dents who Wish to attend local, state and national professional
conventions and assemblies.
Social activities of the Optometric Society include a Christ-
mas Dance and a spring picnic. The group also sponsors an
athletic team which takes an active part in university intra-
Service projects include visual surveys for the university and
for local public schools. For the convenience and pleasure of
all optometry students, the society maintains a student lounge
in the basement of the Science Building, home of the College
Promoting efforts to increase greater knowledge and interest
in medical science is the purpose of the Pre-Medical, Pre-
Through demonstrations, visiting lecturers and discussions,
the organization accomplishes its aim. By visiting the various
medical and dental schools in this area, the society intro-
duces its members to their operation.
Another activity of the group is a scholarship fund which
annually provides scholarships for pre-medical and pre-dental
Although social events are of secondary nature to the group,
it has a New Yearis Eve party, a spring beach party, several
luncheons and an annual May Banquet at the Doctors' Club.
Professional I M edical LT
LISTENING to president Alan Rosen's explana-
tion are Harold Yeary, rec. sec., Melton Hor-
witz, rep., Miki Davis, social chairman, Seymour
Bauer, vice-pres., Ellsworth Stewart, treas. and
Robert Engel, corres. sec.
MEMBERS Shirley Amass, Neil Boll, Harriet Bayer,
Desmond Grant, Marvin Brenner, Barry Madden,
Edward Kopinitz and Christine Goodwin listen
attentively to a lecture in biology class.
CLASSMATES listen to R. Harwerth. First Row:
D. Dickey, E. Libel, M. Treadwell, M. Weintraub,
C. Cooper, R. Diefenbaugh. Second Row: M.
Schroeder, C. Burgat, L. Burnstein, J. Blackburn,
L. Stranch, J. Shaw, J. Young, C. Quebedeau.
Third Row: S. Cox, F. Hartin, P. Darrow, R. Swift,
H. Sticksel, H. Yocham, R. Peterson, C. Stephens,
J. Tucker, C. Russell, M. Webb, B. Sansing, L.
RECEIVING INSTRUCTIONS are, First Row: B.
Flesch, E. Nossaman, A. Daily, L. Brenner, J.
Vaughn. Second Row: O. Miracle, H. Codianne,
D. Bradley, L. Love, A. Valdes, N. Reber, L.
Becnel. Third Row: B. Russell, J. Parsons, B. Bau- Q
scher, B. Baldwin, J. Shields, J. Piper, L. Lands-
man. Fourth Row: M. Levy, S. Webb, O. Mur-
ray, J. Newell, J. McAllister, A. Clevenger, G.
Lipshy, T. Heard. .
Lan ard Club me
WOM EN PROMOTE
Lanyard Club, an organization for Wom-
en physical education majors, attempts to
further the activities of the physical educa-
tion department and also to offer oppor-
tunities for experience to women physical
As a minor function, the club attempts
to stimulate intramural activities among
campus organizations and better develop
personal skills among the club's personnel.
Outstanding Lanyard Club members in-
clude Billie Schneider, Dian Doyen and
Lynda Moore, finalists for Homecoming
Queen, Martha Manly, UH Sun Bowl
representative and Lynda Moore, Vanity
Fair Beauty and Outstanding Student.
LANYARD CLUB OFFICERS are Grace Everitt, treasurer, Linda, Hill, secretary, Mrs. Rosann Cox,
sponsor, Lynda Moore, vice-president, Miss Elizabeth Closs, sponsor and Barbara Pring, president.
Q 316' A
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SITTING on a Cougarland bench watching all the girls ga by are Varsity
"H" officers Don Mullins, president, Charlie Berry, vice-president and
Bill Brown, social chairman.
TRACKMAN Al Lawrence changes character as he exhibits a football
to John Semian, Barrie Almond, Charlie Rieves and Richard Berry.
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DISCUSSING CAMERA Techniques are Michael
Daspit, parliamentariany Dr. Patrick Welch, spon-
sor, Pat Jones, reporter, Cathy Mobley, president
and Charles Johnston, vice-president.
READY WITH a stop watch and a studio clock,
associate members George Collins, associate pro-
fessor and art director, Beth Potter, office man-
,- ager, Dr. Tom C. Battin, professor and Jack Veres,
KUI-IT staff, make sure the program is on time.
UH DEBATERS TAKE A STAND . . .
TAKING the negative side, Forensic members
7 Jerry Doherty and Marc Grossberg 'listen atten-
TAKING TIME BETWEEN classes to stop by the Trophy cases to admire some of the trophies that 1-ively 10 the qffirmgfive 5ide'5 persuasive view-
Forensic members have won are Jim Perdue, Norman Carnahan and Arthur Crutchfield. points,
' Professional Iliad.-TVI .-
Dedicated to promoting interest in the
field of radio and television, Alpha Epsilon
Rho encourages and recognizes outstanding
college radio and television students who
maintain a high scholastic average.
Established in 1957, Alpha Phi chapter
of AERho limits its membership to radio-tv
majors of sophomore or above classifica-
tion who have a B average in radio-tv
courses and a C overall average.
Alpha Epsilon Rho serves as host to the
Texas Speech Association. In addition the
group holds a spring picnic for the radio-tv
department and a party each semester for
new students in the department.
This year AERho initiated a depart-
mental Awards Banquet and began a schol-
PRO OR CON
UNCAPPING A CAMERA for another KUHT telecast is Bill Newsom, as Tony Meliado, B. E. Buschardt,
Kathy Younger, Brad Wilkinson, Herb Huls and Jimmy Dee Fore watch attentively.
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GIVING SMILING approval of his teammate's
debate, Russel Stanley listens while Shirley Ross
practices for another important tournament.
DEBATE PLANS are being discussed by officers Carmen Stallings, secretory-treasurer, Emerson Turner,
vice-president, Jack Gravlee, debate coach and Eugene Cook, president.
Public speaking is child's play to members of the Forensic Society, an organization of
students interested in speech and competitive speech events.
Debaters and fast talkers find a good outlet for their abilities in the Forensic Society.
The purpose of the group is to foster the development of public speaking and debating
skills. Members participate in debating, oratorial, public speaking, and extemporaneous
speaking events throughout the nation.
DIESEL CLUB SEEKS JOBS
Propeller Club and
Delta Nu Alpha
STOPPING FOR A MOMENT'S PAUSE during their trip aboard a
Dr. J. E. Becht, J. Marquez, K. Adams, Dr. H. Chen, S. Ishiguro,
Bayard. Members standing in back are E. Hendrix, F. Jinkins, J.
Hurry, V. Engberg, C. Houston, T. Seman, A. Presley, T. McGinnis,
In fulfilling its purpose of promoting job
opportunities for diesel graduates, the
Diesel Club publishes a brochure each
semester listing qualifications of each
Sending the brochures to more than 500
prospective employers brings worthwhile
results for the club's members.
Meeting bi-weekly the club features
speakers from professional groups. Field
trips to local industries supplement class-
room work and group meetings.
During October and November Diesel
Club members spend many hours building
a Homecoming float with Phi Mu sorority.
CHECKING the parts of a diesel .engine are Sid
Dover, vice-president, O. O. Stotts, co-sponsor,
H. K. Whittington, co-sponsor and Phillip Spitz,
tanker are D. Hoelscher, R. Kirscke,
W. McDaniel, J. Elliott and H.
Brieger, W. Holmes, F. Bartle, W.
C. Chou, B. Reid and E. Rutledge.
' A 4-.
Professional I Tech. Q
A CAR'S DIESEL ENGINE provides interesting educational material for Murrhee, O. O. Stotts, sponsor and Bill Goldman.
Diesel Club members Richard Johnson, L. L. Fuller, Elroy Gold, Jimmy
MERGER WORKS WELL
FOR TRADE GROUPS
This year Delta Nu Alpha and the
Propellor Club merge to share activities
Advancing transportation and foreign
trade is the new organization's purpose.
The group strives to provide its members
with activities to reveal the practical side
of the field.
Among these activities are frequent field
trips to local shipyards, the Houston Ship
Channel and Monterrey, Mexico.
Educational films on transportation and
guest speakers add to Delta Nu Alpha and
Propellor Club meetings. The group's main
social function is a Christmas Banquet.
Members of local professional chapters
assist the group by providing scholarships
and serving as speakers. Through activities
with members of the professional chapters,
UH students become better acquainted with
the business side of the field.
I Trans. I
ENGROSSED IN A BRIEFING SESSION are Kent Adams, vice-president, Earl Rutledge, president
and Glenn Glash, treasurer.
CRITICIZE WRITINGS i
Through membership in the Writer's
Club, student authors have an opportunity
to meet with others interested in creative
writing, to read and criticize manuscripts '
and to participate in stimulating discus-
sions in a social atmosphere.
In promoting fellowship among writers,
the Writeris Club works closely with the
Harvest, the University of Houston student
literary anthology. Each May members of
the club assist in the sale of the Harvest,
and Harvest editors are usually elected
from within the membership of the club.
Club activities include meetings where
manuscripts are read and discussed.
MANY MEMBERS' works appear in the Harvest. Finding familiar names are officers Alyce LaRue,
sec., Marc Grossberg, vice-pres., Nelda Younger, pres. and Leon Hirsch, treas.
AGENDA for a meeting includes the discussion of various works. Liter- ning poet, George Garrett and Nelda Younger.
ary critics include Light Bailey, Richard Wilbur, a Pulitzer Prize win-
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UH STUDENT AUTHORS i
PAPER KEEPS UH INFORMED
SPRING TERM BRINGS
Wlth the begmnmn of the sprlng
mester comes a new edltor and a new
format for the Cougar
gar artlcles rangmg from a survey on the
food quallty ln the Oberholtzer Hall cafe
ter1a to PUIJIICIILY and mformauon concern
mg the Koobraey Ball
,lommg ln the LH flght for state ald
the Cougar sends reporters to AUSt1H for
firsthand mforrnatron Almost every lssue
contams news concernmg the progress of
our b1d for full state support
Servmg as Couga1 sprmg edltor IS Ed
wene Games An expenencecl Journahst,
Edwene IS presldent of Theta Slgma Phl
an Outstandmg Student a member of
Gamma Alpha Chl and the Wrlter s Club
Edwene Games, Sprmg Editor
. ' -1,
11 ss1fs3?is :L I 2:14
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Whether you're looking for news about
greeks, pohtxcs, fashrons or sports, you
can fmd lt ln the Cougqr Publlshed each
Thursday by students of the journahsm
department, the newspaper g1VCS complete
coverage of act1v1t1es on the Cougar cam
L1st1ng all of Cathy Youngs act1v1t1es
would flll an entire ed1t1on of the Cougar
The newspaper s energetrc fall ed1tor
serves as presldent of Chl Omega, VICC
presldent of the semor class and for the
second consecutlve year IS named an Out
An enthus1ast1c supporter of all UH ac
t1v1t1es, Cathy 1S on the Fronuer Flesta
Student Faculty Comm1ttee and the Home
commg Comm1ttee Through her edxtorrals,
she attempts to 1nst1ll 111 tl1e student body
her own st1ong scl1ool sp1r1t
Cathy Young, Fall Edltor
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NEWS, ADVERTISING DIVIDE STAFF
FALL SEMESTER Advertising Manager Jan Douglas Norris
checks an ad to be placed in the Cougar.
STAFF WORKS HARD
Combining journalistic ability with par-
ticipation in campus activities, members
of the Cougar staff go out each week to
gather all news that might be of interest
to students and faculty of the university.
Staff members are selected each semes-
ter by the editor.
CONCENTRATION is essential tor the
Cougar's assistant News Editor Carolyn
BUSILY PHONING prospective clients is Tim Alban, spring
Advertising Manager ot the Cougar.
SPECIAL SECTIONS AID ADVERTISER
Advertising is the backbone of all mass communications media. Without advertise-
ments, media could not exist. This holds true for college newspapers such as the Cougar.
Advertising managers spend hour after hour soliciting ads, writing copy and preparing
Creativity is not lacking in Cougar advertising. Two issues of the paper contain special
sections-a summer vacation travel guide for UH students and a pictorial preview of
A TYPICAL MONDAY in the Cougar ottice finds statt m e m b e r s Bob Gammage,
Johnny Heard and John Rainey hard at work.
lg QE I:
Ross Shader, Editorial Advisor
As editorial advisor to both the Cougar
and the Houstonian, Ross Strader Works
closely with editors of the two publica-
tions formats, themes and editorial con-
WRITES ON POLITICS
Capable Millie Duelberg, an experi-
enced worker in student publications,
serves the Cougar as managing editor dur-
ing the fall semester and as news editor
during the spring.
In addition to writing an often-contro-
versial political column for the Cougar,
Millie is campus correspondent for the
WITH A CAMERA
Whether he's behind a camera or a
typewriter, Mike Weingart is the epitome
of a born newspaperman. His electrifying
editorials and interesting feature articles
classify, him as more than typical.
Leading the Cougar as news editor in
the fall and managing editor in the spring,
Mike leaves no stone unturned in bring-
ing complete news coverage to University
of Houston students.
ADMIRING their works of arf are Cougar staff
photographers Larry Newman, James Gaston,
Dano Donsky, Millie Duelberg, Mike Cook and
. ' 2 -1: ..:: Y ' -:ii wa
Millie Duellaerg, Managing Ecliior, iall-News Editor, spring
Milce Weingar'I', News Ecliior, fall-Managing Ediior. spring
It is shortly after midnight. Evening
classes have long been over, students and
faculty have gone home and a quiet hush
has descended upon Cougarland.
The entire campus is shrouded in dark-
ness . . . with the exception of one office.
Past the architecture building, past the
engineering building, past the Cougar of-
fice and around the corner . . . one of-
fice is still flooded with light. This is the
Houstonian office, and within its doors
are the people who compose its staff.
Often working into the early hours of
the morning, Houstonian staff members
are always searching for new ideas . . .
new concepts in photography . . . new
words for writing copy.
Presenting to students and faculty the
story of a complete year of college life
at the University of Houston . . . a story
that will live forever in pictures and Words
. . . this is the objective of the 1961 Hous-
John T. Gehbauer, Editor
Successfully filling the responsible position of Houstonian editor, John Cehbauer
not only brings a new format to the yearbook, he also formulates an idea soon to
become a tradition at the University of Houston . . . the Koobraey Ball.
As editor, John co-ordinates all phases of the Houstonian. An outstanding photog-
rapher as well, he is the recipient of Sigma Delta Chiis, national journalism frater-
nity, first place award for spot news coverage.
YEARBOOK ACTIVITIES ARE VARIED
Campuswide events such as Vanity Fair and Outstanding Students are sponsored
by the Houstonian, and this year the year-book co-sponsors the Koobraey Ball with
GOOFING OFF again, Gayle and Kathy are
caught in the oct by the Great White Editor.
Staff members take to the highways
as the Houstonian covers the UH-Alabama
game in Tuscaloosa and state support ac-
tivities in Austin.
Other traveling includes several trips to
Dallas to check on yearbook production.
Along with the work, members of the
Houstonian staff always find time for fun.
Just about any occasion is good enough
reason to have a party. This may include
making a deadline-missing a deadline,
ing a quiz-flunking a quiz or any num-
ber of other equally important reasons.
YOGI BEAR helps editor Gehbauer celebrate his
birthday. Decorations: courtesy of staff.
Kathy Younger, Associate Eclitor
On the stage of Cullen Auditorium, driving around the city
searching for likely spots to take pictures, behind a typewriter
pounding out copy . . . these are a few places to try when look-
ing for Houstonian Associate Editor Kathy Younger. Kathy
serves the Houstonian as coordinator of Vanity Fair, exchange
editor, photographer and Copywriter for the college life and
ADVISOR RETIRES FROM POSITION
After Serving as business advisor to student publications for the past Six year-S, Bill
Ross is retiring to go into full time teaching.
A graduate of the University of Missouri, Mr. Ross has had vast experience in both
newspaper and advertising work.
Bill Ross, Business Advisor
COOK GOES WEST TO
COVER TEXAS RELA YS
Carrying his camera and a notebook,
Houstonian Sports Editor Mike Cook can
be found at any Cougar sports event.
Although new to the yearbook field,
Mike conscientiously covers all of the uni- i fs ' ' '
versity's athletic contests.
In addition to his duties as sports editor,
which include traveling to Austin for the
Texas Relays, Mike serves as a staff pho- Mike Cook, Sports Editor
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Gayle Smiley, Associate Editor
A telephone is an instrument of necessity for Houstonian As-
sociate Editor Gayle Smiley. In charge of the organization
pages this spring, Gayle is responsible for telephoning each
campus organization to schedule pictures. She must make as-
signments to photographers and see that copy is written for each
page. Gayle also serves as editor of the class section.
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THEY STRIVE FOR THE UNUSUAL
Flashing strobes and loaded cameras are familiar to Hous-
tonian staff photographers, who roam both campus and city,
day and night, in search of pictures that will add to the ef-
fectiveness of the yearbook.
Each picture expresses the individual creativity of the pho-
tographer. From organization shots to feature pictures, Hous-
tonian photographers attempt to catch the unusual.
GETTING AWAY from it all, Jan Douglas Norris retreats to the darkroom
to print pictures.
HE SELLS PRESTIGE
Serving as advertising manager of the Houstonian opens
the door to the world of business. In fact, the position carries
with it the same duties as ad manager in any business.
Practical experience in every phase of the profession is
gained by the Houstonian advertising manager.
After making the initial contact with a prospective client,
through either a telephone call or a personal visit, the adver-
tising manager must first sell the ad, then compile the copy
and photographs and finally prepare a layout.
WILL HE OR WON'T HE? Houstonian Advertising Manager Al Vela waits
for a client to make a decision about placing an advertisement.
READY FOR ACTION, Jim Gaston checks with Cathy Young, editorial
assistant, on his assignment.
"DID I HEAR you say that the photographer who covers your party will
get tree drinks," asks Cameraman Mike Weingart with enthusiasm.
I HARVEST WORK
As the student literary anthology of the
University of Houston, the Harvest en-
courages prospective writers through rec-
Each year ,student contributions are
judged by outstanding poets and writers
Natlonally known for 1ts display of
llterature and art the Harvest IS published
1n May be students of the Enfflish depart
Harvest staff members are selected from
members of the Writer s Club
HARVEST STAFF Standing Marc Grossberg Lugl1tBanley Dave Gates Shenla OSullnvan assnstant
edutors Seated Nelda Younger edntor Buzz Black assocuate edntor Noel Tolsky art editor
lgluyou I bayo leb you
LE BAYOU KNOWN
IN MANY NATIONS
Le Bayou an internationally known
llterary Journal of the University of Hous 1-57 4-
ton contams hterary criticisms, prose and
poetry wr1tten 1n French by well known
Many of these personalltles have gained
recogmtron as authors through their con
trlbutlons to Le Bayou
The Journal was founded and edited
until hls death by Jules Vern professor if
of French at the university ki
LE BAYOU staff members Dr Elizabeth Brandon and Francoise Harrod prepare copy for the maga
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COUNCIL IS TIE
FOR ALL FAITHS
In order to make religion a vital part
of the University of Houstonis activities,
the Religious Groups Council unites the
efforts of all campus religious organiza-
Composed of 13 member groups, the
council spends many hours planning and
carrying out five major programs through-
out the year. The group holds fall lectures
on religion, as well as Thanksgiving and
During the spring the group sponsors
Religious Emphasis Week and an Easter
Undertaking a new project this year, the
council is publishing a brochure giving
information concerning all religious
gI'Ol.lpS OH CHIIIPUS.
PRESlDENT'Ray Menzel presides over a Religious Groups Council meeting. Other officers are the
Rev. Mr. George N. Thompson, Director of Religious Activities, Ann Brooks, secretary and the Rev.
Mr. Milton Mayer, Lutheran Student Association advisor.
mon Bsu PREPARES Fon Furuks
Programs of the Baptist Student Union
are directed primarily to Baptist students
at the University of Houston. The or-
ganization does not attempt to detract
from a studentas church ties, but rather
complements these ties and provides for
the spiritual growth of the student dur-
ing his college days.
BSU's main activity, the holding of
campus devotionals, seeks to provide this
spiritual growth along with intellectual
maturity and social contacts.
Membership in BSU prepares today's
college student for tomorrow's church
Outstanding members of the Baptist
Student Union include Warren Alexander,
a summer missionary to California, and
Ann Brooks, selected by the Home Mis-
sion Board to work in Kansas.
f BSU b O h f J K d Main philanthropies are aid to Latin
A GUEST SPEAKER is o great interest to mem ers. n t e ront row are oyce enne y, . .
Mary Virginia Hughes, Dorothy Martin, Lonnie McLeod, Alice Mack, Ann Stokes and Andy Jones. Afnerlcan. children and Student su Inner
The second row consists ot Mervin Miller, Mack Thomas, Ann Rogers, Betty Barnes, Carolyn Clark missionaries.
and Ann Brooks. On the back row are Arihiko Nachigcimi, Adil Al-Attar and Don Ridgeway.
PARTICIPATING in a discussion are Religious
Groups Council members Mervin Miller, Robert
Patterson, Wanda Barber, Judy Hall, Ethelynn
Bang, Dan Hrna and Charles Schadel.
LEADING A RGC meeting is president Ray Men
zel as members Darlene Sullivan, Roger Baum
garten, Pascal Ghattas, Ellsworth Stewart, Elea
nor Leopold and Tommy Mazer listen.
me K-' ' .1-3-NQRQ
BSU MEMBERS listen to the Rev. Mr. Harles Cone. On the front row
are Darlene Sullivan and S. W. Patrick. Herb Edminster, Ollie Welch,
Attar Reyad, Ryota Nemoto and Mike McMahon make up the second
row. On the back row are Bonnie Sowell, Alice Mack, Ronnie Ribbink
and Mariorie Hood.
PRESIDENT Warren Alexander presides over a meeting of the BSU execu-
tive council. Front Row: Betty Barnes, Carolyn Clark, Linda Harlow,
Marion McKay. Second Row: Linda Pledger, Carole Lange, Ollie Welch,
Ann Stokes, Bonnie Sowell. Back Row. The Rev. Mr. Harles Cone, ad-
visor, Lonnie McLeod, Robert Patterson, George Collins, faculty advisor.
LISTENING 'ro a guest speaker are members Avi
Bobys, Marcia Rantz, Ruth Frank, Mike Weingart,
Suzy Hersk and Marcia Lewis.
READING an invitation to a regional meeting
are Hillel officers Johanna Josephson, recording
secretary, Bobbie Stein, corresponding secretaryg
Harriet Bayer, corresponding secretary: David
DeVido, vice-president, AI Robin, parliamentarian
and Mike Johnson, treasurer.
EM PHASIS ON HERITAGE
Religious, cultural and social activities
guide the lives of members of the Hillel
Organized in 1948 for Jewish students
on the Univegsity of Houston campus, the
Hillel Society stresses an understanding
and appreciation of the Jewish heritage and
Hillel's bi-monthly meetings feature
speakers who discuss problems concerning
politics, religion and social culture.
Among the group's. social activities are
a Homecoming dance, the UH-Rice Univer-
sity-sponsored Chanukah Ball and a sum-
mer lnstallation -Banquet.
Philanthropies include contributions to
the university's library, the athletic depart-
ment and the proposed Religious Center on
campus and also active participation in the
United Jewish Appeal Drive.
In April a UH delegation travels to Texas
A8zlVl for a meeting of all Hillel groups in
Texas and Oklahoma.
LOOKING toward president Jack King are Linda
Hughes, representative, Joan Fugman, secretary-
treasurer, Carol Petty, vice-president and John
GATHERING for a devotional hour as Paul Mc-
Cormack reads the lesson are Mona Wilbeck,
Gary Haugland, LaGard May, Clyde Austin,
sponsor and Dale Haines.
CYC PROMOTES CHURCH
Promoting fellowship among Church of Christ students on
campus is the main purpose of the Christian Youth Club.
Each Wednesday at noon, students who are interested in the
Church of Christ gather for Christian fellowship and an hour of
devotion in the Ezekiel Cullen building.
Throughout the school year the group holds social functions
such as picnics and get-acquainted parties.
CYC is presented on the Religious Groups Council and actively
participates in raising funds for the proposed Religious Center.
Christian Youth Council
Lutheran Student Assoc.
FELLOWSHIP brings together C. Rice, B. Car-
nelius, I. Roth, adviser, E. Steinfelt, R. Ueckert,
M. K. Krueger, W. Brockely, A. Rice, E. Leopold
and J. Teinert. Standing are R. Teinert, Poster M.
E. Mayer, R. Lang, R. Baumgarten, president and
Religious activities and counsel for students on college campuses throughout the na-
tion is offered bythe Lutheran Student Association. The aim of the group is to promote
fellowship whereby its members may express and deepen their Christian faith.
At the University of Houston the Lutheran Student Association, under the leadership
of Pastor Milton E. Mayer, achieves its aim through participation in weekly campus
meetings, weekend Bible studies, Sunday Vesper services with the Rice University chapter
and group retreats each semester.
Providing students with spiritual and
intellectual guidance, the Wesley' Founda-
tion promotes Christian fellowship.
As a unit of the Methodist Student Move-
ment, the Wesley Foundation maintains a
student center near campus. The center
serves as a meeting place and has facilities
for various recreational activities.
Each week finds members of Wesley
Foundation attending a noon worship, Wes-
ley Fellowship and a luncheon. The groupis
other activities include a Christmas party
for children and small parties for members.
Various Methodist mission projects serve
as Wesley Foundationas philanthropies.
DURING WESLEY FELLOWSHIP the Rev. Mr. G. J. Avent, director, gives a devotional message to
members on the front row S. Bou-Shibl, M. Dismukes, R. Dean and E. Shalhub. On the second row are
D. Sanford, M. Miller, T. Schmidt, E. Schmehling and L. Wilbonks. E. Ayles, M. Misleh, A. Anouti and
l. Singh are on the back row.
Cou ar Guard
WITH A MISCHIEVOUS gleam in her eyes, Shasta
II finds herself right at home on the UH campus
with Cougar Guard members Bennie House, Larry
Edwards, Preston Ivens, captain, and Jerry Evans.
CAT GETS GREAT CARE
Caring for Shasta, University of Houston mascot, is the purpose of the Cougar
Guard. Composed of volunteers from Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, Guard mem-
bers transport Shasta to all home football gairles, as well as to many out-of-town games.
The group also takes her to pep rallies, registration, publicity functions and other uni-
Fifteen-year-old Shasta is the original
UH mascot and lives at the Hermann Park
This year with the assistance of Student
Government, the Guard purchased a new
cage and traveling trailer for Shasta.
Obtaining Shasta II from a zoo in Albu-
querque, New Mexico, the Guard bottle
feeds the cub, and members keep her in
their homes for several months.
Shasta II makes her debut at the October
7 pep rally to win the devotion of UH
students with her playful ways and gleam-
Meanwhile Shasta II is being trained
and held in reserve until the time when
Shasta becomes too old for service.
Council CCUNCII. GCVERNS LAW HAI.I.
Serving as the governing board of l,aw Hall. the WKllllEli,S Its activities include sponsoring a Christmas party for under-
Dorm Council coordinates activities of the dorm 'and sponsors privileged 'children and an open house for friends and parents.
LEADING A DISCUSSION in a Women's Dorm Council meeting is president SMILES ENVELOP the faces of members Mrs. Rubie Weaver, head residentp
Linda Riggan as members Bette Billingsley, Carolyn Langford, Sue Fried- D6I'1iS6 BOUCIFGCIUXI ViCe'DFe5Ideni: Jlldle Cfclg, Demile CGYCIICIUO, -IUUS
man, Brenda Busch and Beverly Cranford listen, Dominy, Marcia Barker and Tommie Holub.
AFTER a long workout Shasta rests while Cougar NONCHALANT DESCRIBES SHASTA'S attitude as the Cougar Guard invades her privacy. Sitting in
Guard recorder Stanley Brown and Jerry Arnold, the cat's cage in a playful mood are pledges Tom Bankston and Terry Harper, Standing behind the
l962 captain, hold her leash. mass of white bars are pledges Gene Austin and Gordon Dotson.
IS PRIME PURPOSE
Alpha Phi Omega, menls service frater-
nity, has a definite program of activities
in which the pledges and members direct
their energies for the benefit of their fel-
APO's purpose is to assemble college men
in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and
Law, to develop friendship and to promote
service to humanity.
Being a service fraternity, Alpha Phi
Omega crosses all lines of honorary, social
and professional fraternities. Thus mem-
bers of other campus organizations may
also be active in this fraternity.
There are two fundamental requirements
for active membership in Alpha Phi Omega.
First, that the student has had previous
experience in the Boy Scouts, and second,
that he prove an earnest desire to render
service to others.
Activities of Alpha Phi Omega, founded
on the Cougar campus in 1947, include
selling programs at football and basketball
games, putting up the Christmas tree for
Cougar Christmasland and ushering at
Various university events.
In addition, the fraternity sponsors the
King Ugly contest during Homecoming
and Greek Songfest in the spring.
Top APO socials include the Founders'
Day Banquet in December and the Spring
Outstanding members of JAPO are John
Ferguson, cheerleader, and Preston lvens.,
captain of the Cougar Guard.
The fraternity is sponsored by Dr. James
E. Williamson, Dean of Men.
CHECKING the Roy Cullen Building bulletin board
for meeting notices are pledges James Doss,
Charles Shields, Sonny Johnson, John Ferguson,
Burt Fairston, James McKaughan, Tony Kyser
and "AC" Campbell.
GAVEL IN HAND, president Gerald Grim calls the meeting to order as members Roy Jennings,
Thomas Reynolds, James Hempel, Stephen Allen, Preston Ivens and Jerry Arnold prepare to give
their committee reports.
A CONGRATULATORY LETTER concerning receipt oi a student government award for outstanding
work on campus is read by Stanley Brown, Gordon Dotson, Jerry Evans, Jim Smith and Herb Hazen.
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practice for The nexT game,
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'em-apart Cougar yell.
KELLY THE CLOWN befifs Dole who's playing
like a hippefy hop over the megaphone.
A DUNCE CAP FOR A CHEERLEADER? Perhaps . . . anyway, it means ca good joke for Three clowning
21 " wifi A cheerleaders Toni Rae, John and Judy.
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Sam Goodner, student body president,
represents his fellow students to the ad-
ministration, other universities, visiting
businessmen and the public.
Serving as head of the Executive
Branch of the university's student govern-
ment, Sam is responsible for all activities
of the bicameral organization.
Among the duties of the president, a
junior physics maj or, are the coordination
of the numerous student government ac-
tivities and the organization of all com-
Appointing the chief justice and three
of his five associates in the Supreme Court
is another duty for which Sam is re-
All monetary bills come to the president
after they pass both the House of Repre-
sentatives and the Senate. Sam can then
sign his approval or exercise his power
of veto. A two thirds majority vote of
both houses can overrule his veto.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT structure and organiza-
tion is carefully explained to new members of
the legislature by student body president Sam
AS PRESIDENT of the student body, Sam finds
that ci great deal of his time is spent on the
telephone, planning and organizing various Uni-
versity of Houston student activities.
VARIETY OF DUTIES
ASSIGNED TO COOK
ln case of t.he president's absence, the
student government leadership is taken
over by the vice-president, Eugene Cook.
Also a member of the student government
Executive Committee, Eugene serves as
president of the Senate.
Duties of the Senate leader include ap-
pointing one of his members as a Supreme
Court Justice and casting the deciding
vote on equal division in the Senate and
on joint vote of both houses.
All campus elections come under Eu-
gene's jurisdiction. He is in charge of the
election board and also handles all elec-
A senior accounting major, Eugene
holds a varsity letter in debate. He serves
as president of the Forensic Society, presi-
dent of the Society of Accountants and
also as a speaker before the State Legisla-
tive Committee for State Aid.
Speaker of the House
D i l
DEVOTED to furthering the University of Houston, student body vice-president Eugene Cook spends
endless hours and effort, including trips to Austin, in the fight for full state support.
BOYD LEADS BUSY LIFE
As speaker of the House of Representa-
tives, Jim Boyd coordinates all the ac-
tivities of various House committees.
A member of the student government
Executive Committee and the Student
Election Board, the speaker of the House
is elected from the student body of the
University of Houston.
Every other Monday night finds Jim,
a senior electrical engineering major,
presiding over the House meeting, held in
the Roy Cullen building.
Showing his leadership ability in other
activities on campus, the speaker is secre-
tary of Tau Epsilon, parliamentarian of
Epsilon Nu Gamma and district chairman
of the Texas Intercollegiate Student As-
A recipient of the Houston Engineering
and Scientific Society scholarship, Jim
Boyd's name is frequently found on the
Dean's Honor List.
BETWEEN FIGURING OUT complex engineering problems and presiding over the House of Repre-
sentatives, Speaker of the House Jim Boyd finds little time for relaxation in his busy schedule.
Serving as secretary of the student body
is Susan Wood, a senior speech therapy
As secretary, it is Susan's duty to keep
complete and accurate records of all stu-
dent government activities.
She is also responsible for retaining
duplicate copies of minutes from the
House of Representative and Senate meet-
In addition, Susan is in charge of all
student government correspondence, as
Well as keeping a committee file.
An honor student, Susan is also treas-
urer of the senior class, corresponding
secretary of Zeta Tau Alpha and UH cor-
respondent to the Texas Intercollegiate
A TYPICAL SCENE in the Student Government oftice finds secretory Susan Wood busily corrying
out her duty of typing letters.
One representative from each class and
one representative from each college com-
pose the student Senate, the upper house
of the bicameral system of student gov-
Among the powers of the student Sen-
ate are the proration of the budget for
student government and approval powers
for new campus organization.
Serving as president of the Senate is
Eugene Cook, vice-president of the stu-
dent body. Other Senate officers such as
president pro tem, secretary and parlia-
mentarian are chosen from within the
ranks of the Senate itself.
SENATE OFFICERS include Louis Potronello,
president pro tem, Eugene Cook, president ond
Kathy Toylor, secretary.
STUDENT BODY FUNDS
Keeping track of all student government
expenditures is the duty of John Becker,
treasurer of the student body.
A senior accounting major, John is re-
sponsible for drawing up a yearly budget
and also submitting financial reports to
the administration and the student body
All student government funds are dis-
bursed through tlie treasurer, who must
keep a close check on the validity of stu-
dent government expenditures.
A member of the student government
executive committee, John also serves as
treasurer of Scabbard and Blade and vice-
president of IFC. He is also a member
of Omicron Delta Kappa, national leader-
ALL EYES are on student senotor Drew Browne os he discusses ct new derson Duane Crum Jmm Perdue Jock Gregory Bruce Bnundo Normcxn
orgc1nizotion's charter. Other senotors ore Mickey Crawford Jim Hen Jones Anthony Kouzoums John Easley ond Vnrgrl Horton
RCPPCSCHWVCS House is omeuv Fon Mosr
MEMBERS of the House gather for ci meeting. On the front row are Herb Underwood, Bill Hensley,
Amelie Suberbielle, John Perdue and Walt Brochle. The second row includes James Gaston, Ron
Rivenbark, Albert Contreras, Jim S. Gee and Jerry Skinner. On the back row are Ody Jerden,
John Kiser, Reynold Hillegeist, Sonny Moore, Bill Lipscomb ancl Ben Hood.
OFFICERS Carolyn Langford, clerk, Dan Hrna,
parl., Marilyn Holub, sec., Jim Boyd, speaker
and Carmen Stallings, speaker pro tem.
UPMC Cm THEY INTERPRET
LOOKING SOLEMN and stern, Supreme Court Justices prepare to render
KNOWLEDGE OF THE LAW is an important requiremem for members ci decision concerning a student government regulation. Pictured are
of the Supreme Court. Every corner of the law library seems familiar to
Chief Justice Jim Knox, a UH law student.
. Student Government -
Representatives from each recognized
organization on campus compose the stu-
dent government House of Representatives.
At bi-weekly Monday night meetings,
the House processes bills and motions
brought before them, including all bills for
As the lower group in the student gov-
ernment organization, the House is the
point of origin for most of the legislation
that is brought before student government.
The House also holds sole power of im-
All House officers, excluding the speak-
er, are chosen from within its members.
This includes speaker pro tem, secretary,
clerk and parliamentarian. '
Any recognized campus organization
may have representation in the House. If
the organizationis membership exceeds
20, it is entitled to an additional repre-
A REGULAR MEETING of the House of Representatives finds members busy deciding on bills and
motions. A new bill seems to meet with the approval of these representatives. On the front row are
Tommie Holub, Sue Friedman, Brenda Busch, Nancy Coffman and Wanda Kay,Barber. The second
row consists of Ted Lafferty, John Paul Jones, Mike Weingart, Marc Grossberg, Helen Sue Reed
and Carolyn Langford. On the back row are John Bonkston, Bob Baylor, Jack O. Wesne, Richard
Bowman and Wallace Howard.
' A Chief Justice and five other justices compose the student
Supreme Court, in which is vested the judicial power of the
-f student government of the University of Houston
Duties of the Supreme Court include interpreting and clari-
fying student government regulations, rendering advisory opin-
ions and making decisions in all cases involving interpretation
of the student statutes.
Justices Emerson Turner, James Williams, Clay Moore, Chief Justice Jim CHIEF PROSECUTOR for the student government is attorney general
Knox, Jack Gregory and Bill Hensley.
Barlow Simmons, whose duties include checking on organizational stand-
SG BANQUET BRINGS AWARDS
Each spring at the annual Student Government Banquet, awards are presented to
outstanding members of student government.
OUTSTANDING SENATOR of the year is
Virgil Horton, who receives his award from
Eugene Cook, president of the Senate.
These awards include Outstanding Member of the House of Representatives, Out-
standing Member of the Senate, Outstanding Committee Member, Outstanding Student
Government Member of the Year, and special awards to various campus organiza-
tions for services to the student body.
SPEAKER of the House Jim Boyd presents that HOMECOMING chairman Sonny Moore receives
body's outstanding member award to Bill Lips- outstanding committee member award from Rich-
comb. ard Haynes.
A GLOBE SERVES as ci conversation piece for Lt. Col. A. E. Rice, 2nd
Lt. John Becker, treasurer, Capt. John Howard, president, Mai. Frank
Proctor and lst Sgt. Darrell Heinrich, sec.
GENERAL PERSHING gets a good polishing
Fritsche, Lonnie Angst, Loren Osborne, Floyd
Jon Kaylor, Charles Cochran and Herbert Cull.
LEADERSHIP IS HIGH
Scabbard and Blade, a national military honor society, di-
rects its service toward the university, the training corps and
the nation. The organization's primary purpose is to raise the
standard of military education. It also strives to unite the
military department and to promote friendship among cadet
from pledges Herbert
Cleveland, Jerry Asher, .
- Student Government
OUTSTANDING COMMITTEE MEMBER Award is presented to Tommie
Holub by Richard Haynes,-past president of the student body.
SPECIAL SERVICE AWARDS are presented by Eugene Cook to Gerald
Grim of Alpha Phi Omega and Marilyn Holub of Gamma Sigma Sigma.
DEAN OF MEN Dr. James E. Williamson presents Outstanding Member
of the Year Award to Sam Goodner, president of the student body.,
SCABBARD AND BLADE MEMBERS are F. Gallamore, J. Sims, P. Gibbs,
M. Johnson, J. Folloder, S. Dutton, J. ,O'Wesne, Capt. R. B. Rutledge, E.
Because the group is an incentive for developing leadership,
membership is limited to officers who possess qualities of lead-
ership, patriotism, efficiency and honor. Each cadet is elected to
membership and must be "an officer and a gentleman." The
society fosters competition among corps' officers.
Each morning members of Scabbard and Blade raise the
Godkin, Hon. Cadet Capt. Sherry English, sponsor, E. LeBlanc, G. L.
Williams, T. O. Weatherspoon, E. S. Luna, R. Goodwin and R. Alanis.
flag in front of Ezekiel Cullen building in an impressive
ceremony. Other activities of the group include a Christmas
party, a spring formal and the Military Ball.
Distinguished Military Graduates are Ronald Smith, John
W. Howard and Darrell Heinrich.
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As members of the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps,
students combine their regular academic activities with a military
course of instruction.
ROTC,s aim is to develop officers in sufficient quantity to
provide a corps of well-educated, well-rounded leaders. Such
leaders must be capable of adjusting to an Army organization
that would have to expand with lightning speed in event of a
With this end in mind, the Army ROTC is designed to develop
the qualities of leadership in college-trained men. ,
Until his graduation an ROTC student receives the training
necessary to equip him for command responsibilities in the active
Army or Army Reserve.
The leadership training acquired in Army Officers' Training
will closely correspond to the executive ability called for by
employment personnel in civilian life.
This training offers students an understanding of human be-
havior, together with proven methods for motivating employees,
indoctrination in the techniques of leadership and in the prac-
tices and devices which tend to make a leader effective and last,
it offers students an opportunity to apply the principles of leader-
ship to everyday problems.
COMPANY B First Row: Ristau, Arnim, Becker, Company CO, Boykin,
Ayles. Second Row: Leonard, O'Keete, Fritsche, Barnette, Kottwitz, Gluck-
man, Russi, Hillis, Boyd, Barrow, Sanchez, Luna. Third Row: Weatherspoon,
COLORS HELD HIGH and boots gleaming, members of the ROTC Color
Guard stand at attention during the annual Final Review.
Angst, Hickman, Barnes, Averitte, Mattingly, Haisler, Allen, Gale, Harris,
Godkin. Fourth Row: Kaylor, Valcliek, Hazen, Krpec, Osborne, Sherohman,
Folloder, Kumin, Hewitt, Yaw.
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NERVOUS COEDS face the firing squad, otherwise known as the entire membership of the ROTC,
at the final selection of sponsors.
SPONSORS AID IN PLANNING
Assisting the military science department is the main duty of ROTC sponsors. Select-
ed by the entire corps, the sponsors aid the cadet staff and the officers of Scabbard and
Blade in planning and organizing the annual Military Ball.
Summer and early fall are busy times for sponsors, as they perform public relations
duties for the department by counseling and advising new students. They also serve the
department by mailing out publications and other information concerning the Univer-
sity of Houston military science program. Sponsors consist of an honorary cadet
colonel and five honorary cadet captains. Each year the honorary cadet colonel is se-
lected from the sponsors of the previous year.
, ' SPONSORS include honorary cadet captains Valerie Daunoy, B. Co., Bobbie Hainline, Rifle Team,
Sherry English, Scabbard and Blade, Bonnie McCool, Band Co. and Betty Curtis, A Co.
FRESHMAN PLATOON First Row: Brown, Dotson, Bradford, Stilley, Bailey, Stash, Moor, Martinez,
Platoon Sgt. Second Row: Nolan, Stroud, Pledger, Davis. Fourth Row: Green, Kennerly, Kern, Samo-
Reichek, Newman, Whitehead, Scherer. Third Row: riga, Levine, Sinai, Howard, Cleveland.
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One of the highest honors a student can attain is an
athletic letter. The letter signifies a Willingness to Work
hard, to sacrifice and to cooperate with teammates.
Much goes into the making of a modern day, college
athlete. Months of practice, sore muscles, swet, drill,
chalk-talks, encouragement from coaches, as well as the
crowds that come to Watch him perform. Various sports
keep a continuous program operating and many outstand-
ing athletes participate in sports the year around. All of
these-plus, like all college students, many hours of aca-
The successful college athlete is no longer the hig, dumb
guy who can do nothing right, unless he is engaged in physi-
cal competition. He is the person who can divide his time
between eating, sleeping, playing, studying and practicing
to excel in academics and athletics.
This is the successful college athlete . . . this is the ath-
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Playing their first season as independents, the Cougars not
only managed a respectable 6-4 win-loss record, but also suc-
ceeded in breaking four school records in the 1960 season.
Combining the accurate passing of Don Sessions and the
broken-field running of All-America Honorable Mention
Kenny Bolin, the Big Red gridders never stopped driving for
those "extra" needed yards that makes a winning team.
It was this double threat of running and passing that made
the Cougars top competition.
While Bolin and Sessions broke records in passing and rush-
ing, Larry Lindsey was busy punting and returning punts to
set two records of his own, and add a powerful defensive
Vicious tackling and blocking highlighted the defensive ma-
neuvers exhibited by the Cougars. More than once the Big Red
linemen stopped paydirt drives with the goal posts at their
Probably the most outstanding feature of this year's team
was the high spirit and "never dien attitude which the team
SEASON S RECORD
University of Mississippi
Mississippi State University
Oregon State College
Texas AS:M College
Oklahoma State University
University of Alabama
North Texas State College
University of Cincinnati
Florida State University
AND, TURNING THE CORNER, Bolin is off on another long run with D. Bradshaw H23 leading the way.
COUGARS RECORD BEST
SEASON SINCE 1956
OLE MISS-A heavy aerial bombardment via the golden arm
FIRST DOWN? Donut
know . . . maybe . . . don'f
think so . . . sure. , .
might be . . . con"r
look . . . first down?
KEEPER by quarterback Lcurry Lindsey alter faking To fullback Charlie
Rieves of Oregon.
of Jake Gibbs killed all hopes of the Cougars upsetting the No.
2 team in the nation.
Holding the University of Mississippi to one TD and 21
yards rushing in the first half wasn't quite enough to turn the
tide in the Cougars' favor.
First-half play saw the Big Red line dig in and stop all
scoring threats that the Rebels could muster.
But with 1:25 left in the second quarter, Gibbs fired a
touchdown pass and it was all over for the Cougars. The second
half saw Rice Stadium looking like Cape Canaveral as the
Rebels unleashed pass after pass good for six TDS and a
shutout for Ole Miss in its opening game.
Depth and experience proved a vital factor in the game, as
Ole Miss had the majority of its previous nationally-ranked
CAUGHT BY COUGAR Buddy Hodges, OSC's
Chuck Marshall lecms for on extra yard.
TOUCHDOWN by UH fullback Charlie Rieves in the Big Red's l7-O romp over the Texczs Aggies.
MISS STATE-Taking to the road for
their next game, the Cougars took on Mis-
sissippi State University and exhibited a
powerful ground offense.
Although the Big Red failed to score in
the first half, they overcame a ten-point
lead that State had established with a TD
and field goal in the second quarter of
Coming back strong in the second half,
quarterback Lindsey sent backs Bolin,
Rieves, Kuehne and Broussard crashing
through the State line until the winning
TD was scored.
OREGON STATE - Not having played
against a single-wing offense for two years
caused the Cougars to fall short in their
West Coast debut.
Two quick TDS in the first quarter
netted the Beavers a lead that the Cougars
were never able to overcome. But through
the efforts of press-box coaching, the Big
Red was able to stop any more serious
In a bruising, hard-fought battle, the
Cougars lost the services of halfback Bolin
in the last quarter, and of Co-Captain
Kuehne for the rest of the season.
TEXAS A8zlVI-A highlight of the grid-
iron season came about in the Cougars'
shutout against the Texas Aggies. It was
the first time in the history of the series
that either team had been left scoreless,
and Cougar fans were delighted that A8zM
was the victim.
Although the Cougars launched a suc-
cessful offense, both on the ground and
in the air, this game was a big defensive
win for the Cougars.
The two Big Red scores came in the
first and last quarters, with Mitchamore
kicking a field goal between the touch-
downs. A crowd of 40,000 witnessed the
milestone in Rice Stadium.
PASS COMPLETION to Don fMoonl Mullins odds
to eventuol record-setting total by quarterback
OSUaClutch defensive playing plus some
good breaks helped the Cougars break a
three-year jinx against a stubborn Okla-
homa State University team.
It was not until the second half that
the Cougars found their way to paydirt.
And it was not until the last quarter that
the Big Red's TD pulled them away from
A thriller to the end, the game showed
record-breaking punting by Lindsey, and
a determined Cougar line that fought off
OSU7s scoring threats until the closing
ALABAMA-Outgaining the Crimson Tide
yardage-wise did not prove effective
enough for the Cougars in their next out-
BEATEN COUGAR Gene Rifch is ci little too lote to breok up on Ole Miss
pass to end Rolph Smith.
Alabama took advantage of two Cougar
mistakes in the first quarter, turned them
into TDs, the11 settled down to a grueling
defensive game for which they were na-
Although the Cougars were playing a
rugged defensive team, fumbles and pass
interceptions were the cause of an inef-
NORTH TEXAS STATE--Trailing the
Eagles after a quarter of play, the Cougars
suddenly unleashed a devastating offense
that resulted in the seasonis highest scor-
Explosive as ever, Bolin started the Cou-
gars on the road to victory with.runs of
ten and 25 yards, giving the Cougars their
Sessions then engineered three other
TD drives before the third string came in
to continue the slaughter.
Capitalizing on Eagle miscues was the
turning point of the game, as the Cougars
turned two pass interceptions and a fumble
CINCY-A tough defensive unit came to
the rescue of a slow-starring Cougar back-
field, and the University of Cincinnati suf-
fered last minute defeat.
With the Bearcats dominating the ball
in the first half, it took a staunch Cougar
line to stop the Cincy scoring threats.
Third period play followed the same
pattern, and it was not until the clock
showed six final minutes that the Cougars
started their first TD drive.
Seconds after UH had scored, the Big
Red defense intercepted a pass, and the
Cougars once again found paydirt.
Quick pace and alertness in the closing
minutes of the game resulted in victory
BEHIND A SOLID WALL of UH linemen, pass
quarterback Don Sessions tosses a quick sideline
I4-0 win over the Bearcats.
CINCINNATI DEFENDERS move in on senior end Errol Linden in the Cougars
SIDELINE COLLISION as UH's Bolo Brezina C43l takes a spill with Reb
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FLORIDA STATE-An alert defensive unit and the Seminoles'
failure to make a two-point conversion saved the Cougars' last
out-of-town game from being recorded as a loss.
Following much the same pattern of play that prevailed in
the Cincinnati game, it took the Cougars two periods of play
before they could put together an effective TD drive.
In a game where both teams had their share of backfield
miscues, the steady pressure applied by the Big Red defensive
unit told the difference in the score.
The win gave the Cougars a chance to have the best season
TULSA-The Cougars ended their season the way they began
it, victims of a deadly aerial attack. Although the Cougars'
dream to score in the first quarter became a reality, Tulsa
completed 18 of 27 aerials, 3 for TDs, and upset the favored
However, this was no easy task for the pass-minded Hurri-
canes. Holding a slim one point lead at halftime, the Cougars
battled Tulsa to the last second of the game. With very little
time left, Houston made two serious scoring attempts ending
5 and 3 yards short of the coveted goal. Cougar fans sadly
watched as the clock ticked off the last hope for a 7-3 season.
PAIN AND PUNISHMENT as UH quarterback runs over o Cincinnati
PHOTO DAY for The Big Red cmd Jim Lougheod one of 500 pictures of The squad Taken prior To
snaps end Buddy Hodges in pass catching pose, The opening of foil procfice.
6-O, 2 IO
ISBELL, Joe Bob
LEECH, Bill '
TOUCHDOWN!. . .
5-l l, 200
5-I I, l75
COACH McCUl.LEY POINTS OUT bockfield strategy to Head Coach Lohor during spring
SEMIAN, John SESSIONS, Don
Cenler, 3VL QB, 2VL
6-2, 220 6-0, 195
Taylor, Pa. Springhill, La.
WINDHAM. Jim WRIGHT, Red
Guard, 3VL End, 2Vl.
6-l, 220 6-4, 2'lO
Colorado Ciiy Mexia
BANQUET ENDS sEAsoN
The 1960 season was brought to a close by acknowledging
the outstanding players at the 14th annual Football Banquet.
In all, 37 players received letters, 7 of whom were seniors. By
team vote two lettermen received further recognition-Jim
Windham was chosen Best All-Around Lineman, While Ken
Bolin was voted both Best All-Around Back and Most-Improved
The numerous players who did not letter also deserve rec-
ognition for they provided the team with depth and are the
future lettermen. To these players, along with the lettermen,
the coaching staff, the managers . . . "Thanks,"
LAHAR, Harold-Head Coach. 12 yrs. exp. Was captain
and All-Big Seven guard at O. U. Also a member of Chicago
Bears' Hall of Fame. A
FLANAKIN, Tex-Defense Coach. 11 yrs. exp. Played end
HILL, Lovette-Red-Shirt Coach. 29 yrs. exp. Was end at
HILL, Swede-Freshman and Varsity backs Coach. 21 yrs.
exp. Was tailback for SHSTC.
MCCULLEY, Pete-Backfield Coach. 6 yrs. exp. All-Con-
ference Back at Louisiana Tech.
WATSON, Don-Defense Coach. 4- yrs. exp. 3 year half-
hack letterman for A. M.
ZUBEL, Andy-Line Coach. 11 yrs. exp. 3 letters at guard
for West Virginia U.
COACH LOVETTE HILL seems
happy with what he sees on the
COACH ZUBEL HELPS lineman Danny Birdwell to establish the correct
defensive stance during spring practice.
' it Q.-
DlSCUSSING INTER-SQUAD SCRIMMAGE are Coach Flanakin Cleftl and
AN ALERT EYE is kept by Coach
Swede Hill for any mis-q's in the
CCUGARS CAPTURE NCAA BID
Combining a steady defense and an offense centering around
fast breaks, the Cougars enjoyed a successful season that event-
ually led to a bid for the national championship.
Pitted against several nationally-rated teams, the Cougars
battled rough competition and gained a birth in the NCAA
Leading the Cougar five were co-captains Gary Phillips and
Ted Luckenbill. Phillips achieved the distinction of being the
University's first All-American eager, winning the honor two
years in a row. In capturing this title, Phillips broke the school
record for most points in a career with a 1,452 total.
Another Cougar having his name written in the school's
record book was Tommy Thompson. Accuracy was Thompson's
speciality, as he set a mark for the best field goal percentage
by hitting 105 of 205 baskets.
The cagers worked hard together and each player contrib-
uted his part to the team. They co-ordinated team efforts to
set new school records for most points, most field goals, and
best field goal percentage during the season. Through this
team effort Big Red defeated Marquette in the Midwest NCAA
playoff game, to advance further than any other Cougar team
toward a National Championship.
SEASON 'S RECORD
UH OPP UH OPP
73 North Texas ..., ....... 5 3 75 St. LOI1i5'n' ...... -- ----------- ---- - ---- 6 7
61 Texas A8rM .,,,,,,. ....... 66 89 Texas ASM' ..................... ---M .-...-------- ----- - ----35
52 Sam Houston ,,,,,, .... .. ................... 5 5 75 Mialni, Fld. ........... .. ..---.--. - ------- - ---------------------------- 39
68 Lamar Tech ,-,,,,,, ..- .............. 64' 92 Loyola' ....... -.-..--- ..-..-..- ------- - .------------ - ----55
51 Oklahomai .,.,,,-,-,,-, , ,....., .,............ 5 5 of P3.CifiC'K' ....-..-...-.-..--------------- - ---------------------------
56 Oklahoma State' ..... -.- .-.----- - ------- 54 88 TUISH ---- ------------U ------ - ---------- - ----- - a------- ---- - ---73
78 Oklahoma City ..... ..................... ....... 6 5 86 North Texas' ------ ---- - --------------- - -- ------------------- --57
68 Wichita -,,-,,,,,. , .,,.,. - .......... ....... 7 1 107 Oklahoma City' ----.- .... ..- ....... - ....... - .... ..-----H73
85 TCU -,,,,,-,,w,,,,,, ,,-,--,,,, .............. ....... 7 2 7 4 Bradley ..................... ------. ..---- ---- --------------------- -V-90
86 0CU -,,.n..., , ,.,,,,,,,,-, , ,,,,,,,, --- ............... 82 62 St. Louis ..... --- ...... -s-...--------- -.--..--- M- ---- -----73
100 Larn-ar Tech' ----- ,M !,-------- .----,, ,.,.,.,,..- 7 3 80 Cincinnati' ..... .. .... - ....... - .......... ..- ..-- ---- ------------- 85
71 Cincinnati --,-,,,,-,,-,,,,,,.,......,............ ............--- 7 4' TU.15El" ..-.---- ----- ---- - ------ - --------- --------'--65
60 Bradley' .... - ------- - -------- - ---------- -- ------- 59 4' Homes Games
77 Marquette .... -...--.---- ----- -----M ---------- ------61
64 Kansas State .... .. ...-.. --f --------------- - --------------------------- -75
67 Texas Tech -.-......---.----------------------------69
TRIUMPHANT COUGARS REJOICE offer upsetting Bradley, lead the woy os enthusiastic students curry co-captains Ted
60-59. .lock Thompson lleftl ond Don Schverok l3OJ happily Luckenbill and Gary Phillips from the court of victory.
TED LUCKENBILL goes high to get his shot off before o St. Louis
Billiken can interfere.
"HEY, TOM, let's get thot bull!"
Gory Phillips C545 seems to soy os
he instructs Tommy Thompson C403
who's hustling for ci loose bclll dur-
ing cz game with Tulsa.
UH OPENS CAGE SEASON
Houston took to the road for the cage season,s first games,
breaking even with a 2-2 circuit record. North Texas was first
to bow to the victorious Cougars, 73-53.
Next Big Red invaded College Station. However, the Aggie-
Broussard jinx again held true, and Houston came away with
a clouded 66-61 defeat.
The Cougars dropped their second game in a row to a spirited
Sam Houston State team, 55-52.
In the final travel game of this series, the Cougars edged out
Lamar Tech, 68-64. Leading scorer against Lamar was Gary
Phillips, who broke the 20-point barrier for the first time this
Big Red came home to battle with a pair of Oklahoma teams.
In the first encounter OU eased by the Cougars 55-51, while
Oklahoma State fell to Houston the next night, 56-544.
BIG RED WINS TROPHY IN AC TOURNEY
Next on the Cougars, agenda was the All-College tourna-
ment. A strong Wichita team took UH by surprise and won
the first round 71-68, sending the Cougars to consolation play.
Houston did capture the runner-up trophy by defeating TCU,
85-72, and Oklahoma City, 86-82, in the remaining games.
Returning home the Cougars broke 100 in trouncing Lamar
Tech, 100-73. .
COUGARS CHALLENGE TOP TEAMS
Houston journeyed to Ohio to challenge highly rated Cincin-
nati. Big Red played a spirited game and forced the Bearcats
into an overtime, but was edged out 74-71.
Basketball fever hit the campus with Houston's homecoming.
But rugged competition lay ahead. Bradley, then number two
team in the nation and undefeated since their game with UH
last season, was t.he first of these foes. In a thrilling game
Big Red came from behind to tie the Braves late in the game.
With 33 seconds left in the game Jim Lemon broke the tie with
a free throw to put the Cougars in front 60-59. With that score
and amidst a crowd of cheering spectators, the game ended.
victory against Bradley.
Cougar Dick Molchany.
CALM AND SERENE, Coach Guy
Lewis encourages his team on to
SHAKING HANDS basketball style
with an Oklahoma St. defender is
PHILLIPS ELUDES Lamar Tech cager to retain control of the ball
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SIX ARMS IN A TANGLE as Cougar Don Schverak and a trio of
Oklahoma State players struggle for a loose ball.
COLLISION AT MID-COURT takes place between
Jim Lemmon C327 and a St. Louis Billiken in the
game UH won.
Big Red racked up its second straight upset by defeating na-
tionally-rated St. Louis. The victory marked the first time the
Billikens had been out-gunned from the field, as the red-hot
Cougars poured in 26 field goals, five more than St. Louis.
High-point man for the Cougars was Ted Luckenbill, who hit
a sizzling 28 points.
Houston next hosted Texas A8ilVI. It was the last opportunity
for the seniors to break a jinx that kept Houston winless against
the Aggies for three years. Houston took advantage of the
opportunity and beat the Farmers 89-85 in a hard fought
From their well-earned victories the Cougars met defeat
in Miami. The University of Miami, undefeated on their home
court thus far this season, came out on top of a 89-78 score.
FIVE STRAIGHT WINS
Houston began a winning streak by tromping Loyola of
Louisiana, 92-56, on the home court. The Cougars followed up
the Win by a tremendous 101-66 Victory over the College of
the Pacific. Gary Phillips hit a torrid 35 points, which was high
for the season, in this home court victory.
For their next encounter Big Red traveled to Tulsa. There
the Cougars sunk 58? of attempted goals and walked over
Big Red increased its win streak to four by defeating North
Texas 86-57 on the home court. Ted Luckenbill grabbed in 19
rebounds, another season high, to lead the team to victory.
The Cougars hit another season high, this time in the scoring
department, as they trounced Oklahoma City 107-73. The win
for Big Red completed a five game winning streak.
, C. 34 0
COUGARS CONCLUDE SUCCESSFUL SEASON
At Peoria the Bradley Braves were ready to avenge their lost
honor, and did so with a 90-74 victory over the Cougars. Dur-
ing this game Houston collected 27 personal fouls which con-
tributed greatly to the opponent's victory.
UH next encountered a powerful St. Louis team. The Billikens,
also seeking revenge, downed the Cougars, 73-62, in St. Louis.
In a close game Houston again met the National Champions
to be, Cincinnati. On the home court Cougar fans saw Big
Red pull up even with the Bearcats late in the game. However,
the 4'Champs7' edged into the lead once more and held off the
Cougars to win, 85-80.
Regular season play ended with Houston's triumph over
MOLCHANY CONNECTS for o goal cutter maneuvering through
ADDING TWO more points to
the Cougor's score is Jock
ALL-AMERICAN Phillips cums his
lump shot over the hecid of Q
After the successful season the Cougars were chosen as the
'NCAA Midwest Team-at-Large.
Big Red then met Marquett in the Midwestern playoff game.
In this game the Cougars took the lead early and kept it all
the way to win 77-61. It was a rousing victory for the Cougars
as they advanced further than any previous Cougar team to-
ward the National Championship.
The NCAA tourney in Kansas, however, did not prove profit-
able for Houston. The first night of the playoffs saw Houston
fall to the powerful Kansas State 75-64. In the final game the
university's cage season, Texas Tech nosed out the Cougars
Sourh Bend. Ind.
Wood River, III.
Forward, I L
New York Ciry. N. Y
Forwa rd, 2 L
Glen Ellyn, III.
Guard Bronx N Y
SEASON S RECORD
School of the Ozaukq
WINSTON BAKER DON FIRTH
FOVWOVCI and Cenfer Freeport Forward and Guard Madison, Ind
Guard Columbra, Pa
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AL LAWRENCE BREAKS THE TAPE in East Lansing, Michigan, to set a
new course record and win the NCAA Cross-Country Championship.
The University's cross-country team then journeyed to Louis-
ville for the AAU Meet on Thanksgiving Day. ln this meet,
Lawrence ran each mile in the six-and-a-quarter mile run in a
little over five minutes to win the endurance race with a 31:20.53
Teammates to place at this meet were: John Macy, 6th3 Barry
Almond, 9thg Geoff Walker, 15th and Pat Clohessy, 18th. Al-
though this marks the first time that Houston has won both
meets, it was a repeat performance for Al Lawrence, who won
these contests last year.
TRODDING THROUGH THE WOODS is outstand-
ing cross-country runner John Macy.
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
WINS NATIONAL HONORS
The distance runners for the University of Houston brought
home the National Championships from both the NCAA and
AAU Cross-country meets. This marks only the third time in
track history that one team has won both titles within a year.
It was the thin Australian, Al Lawrence, who paced the torrid
distances in both meets to net first places for Houston. First,
at the NCAA Meet on November 21, at Michigan State Univer-
sity, Lawrence toured' the four-mile course in the creditable time
of 192282 minutes. Placing second was teammate John Macy,
with a 19:44 clocking. Macy's second place made it a decisive
victory for Houston. Other Cougars to place in the meet were:
Barry Almond, 8thg Pat Clohessy. Ilthg and George Rankin,
VARSITY cnoss-couNrRY TEAM DISPLAYS Buffy Almond. Sfunding: Pwf Clohessv, Couch
TROPHIES. Kneeling: Al Lawrence, John Macy, John MOVES, George RUUWN-
FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM. Kneeling:
Al Rodgers, Gregg Robinson, Woyf Roycull. Stand-
ing: Roberf Cozens, Couch Morriss, Geoff Welker.
" A Fri. .En is-W-'1
Xl .lk C
AL LAWRENCE was the fourth member of the four
mile relay team. Lawrence, a iunior, was slowed
down this season with a sore Achilles tendon.
JOHN MACY, PAT CLOHESSY, BARRY ALMOND receive trophy for first
place in the four mile relay from Texas Relays' Queen, Nancy Ellen
UH RELAY TEAMS EXCEL
The UH thinclads, already nationally known, added to their
reputation by setting new meet marks across the nation.
It was especially the relay teams that shined. ln almost every
relay entered, they took one of the first three places.
The four-mile relay team. composed of Al Lawrence, John
Macy, Barry Almond and Pat Clohessy, set a new school record.
Going into the West Coast Relays they were ranked second in the
nation. and it was there the foursome ran the four miles in
16:57.6 to set the new mark.
Members of this Versatile team did well in the open mile as
well as the half mile, two mile, and three mile runs.
In the mile this season Almond led the foursome with a
4:07.8 clocking followed by Clohessy l4:09.7l, Macy K4-:13.4l,
and Lawrence f4:17.2l. Almond and Clohessy ran the 880 in
1252.8 and 1:55.8 respectively. Clohessy, Lawrence and Macy
competed in the two mile run, and each covered the distance in
less than nine minutes. Macy participated in the three mile
run with an excellent L3:54.9 clocking to hold the best time in
The foursome of Earl Harlan, Bob Waterman, Andy Anderson
and Ollan Cassell recorded one of the nation's best times in the
mile relay. The clocking of 3:10 was set in the Kansas Relays
and was the third best in the nation.
This team was spearheaded by speedy Ollan Cassell, who
clocked a 47.4- in the 440 dash this season-one and two tenths
off his all time best of 46.2. Cassell had times of 9.7 and 21.0
in the 100 and 220. Teammates Anderson and Harlan recorded
21.4 in the 220 while Waterman had a 53.8 in the 440 hurdles.
In the 440 relay the quartet of ,loc Dow, Jim Parkhurst, Andy
Anderson, and Ollan Cassell recorded another top time in the
nation. The relayers' best effort, 41.0, is within two seconds of
the world record. Parkhurst participated in the broad jump,
while Anderson hit a 9.7 in the open 100.
his sta rts,
OLLAN CASSELL iogs around the track to loosen-up during
BOB WATERMAN sails over hurdle. Waterman was o surprise as he
improved his 440 time enough to become a member of the mile relay
JIM PARKHURST checks spikes before practicing
ANDY ANDERSON prepares to execute one of his
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VARSITY TRACK TEAM. Kneeling: Jim Cowan, Earl Harlan, Don Brown, fington, Joe Dow, Ollan Cassell, Bob Waterman, David Hollingsworth,
Al Lawrence, John Macy, Barry Almond, Pat Clohessy, Jim Parkhursf, Eu- lan Goldfoof, Coach John W. Morriss.
gene Kalisek. Standing: John Reed lmanagerl, Stan Sfarrerf, Tony Whit-
- - l
FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM. Kneeling: Andre Urbe,
Al Rodgers, Wayt Royall, John Doyle, John Parks.
Standing: John Reed fmanagerJ, Gregg Robbins,
Landis Meyers, Bob Cozens, Geoff Walker, Curtis
Hughes, Coach John W. Morriss. 1 1
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Under the leadership of Coach Dave Willialns, the University
of Houston golf team has again compiled an excellent record.
Living up to expectations, they captured the team champion-
ships in every tournament they entered with the exception of
one, the National Collegiate Athletic Association Tournament.
For the first time in five years the Cougars failed to capture
a first in this big tournament.
Three team members received due recognition when they
were named to All-American teams. Homero Blancas and Richard
Crawford were chosen for the first team, while Ron Weber re-
ceived a third team berth.
This year other great golfing representatives of the univer-
sity have been: .loel Goldstrand, Babe Hiskey, Fred Marti, Rocky
Thompson and Kermit Zarley.
FLORIDA COLLEGIATE INVITATIONAL
Shooting 1,126, ten under par, the Cougars win the team
championship in this tournament held in Ocala, Florida. Frank
Beard of the University of Florida edged Houston's Homero
Blancas for the individual championship. Blancas finished second
with a 278, Babe Hiskey fifth with a 282, Richard Crawford
sixth with a 283, Rocky Thompson eighth with a 285 and Kermit
Zarley sixteenth with a 289. Hiskey had the best round of the
tournament, a 66 in the final round.
ALL-AMERICA INTERCOLLEGIATE INVITATIONAL
UH golfers played host to the nation's top teams in the
Seventh Annual AAU Tourney. The foursome of Richard Craw-
ford, Homero Blancas, Joel Coldstrand and Babe Hiskey repre-
sented Houston in this tournament. They won the team medal
championship after beating Texas A8zM in a sudden death
playoff. The Cougars also walked off with the overall, team
match and four-ball championships, while Blancas was winning
the individual medal championship.
Ron Weber led Houston to victory in this tournament played
at Athens, Georgia. The Cougars finished two strokes ahead
of the University of Georgia. Individual champ Weber, seven
strokes behind the leader going into the final day, shot a 67
and a 68 to finish with a 280. Dick Crawford was third with
282, Homero Blancas fourth with 283, Fred Marti thirteenth
with 290 and Rocky Thompson eighteenth with 293.
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COACH DAVE WILLIAMS has Iecl the University of Housion's golf teams io five con-
secutive Nafional Championships. '
PRESSURE ON THE GREEN causes tenseness as golfer Richard Crawford prepares To Tap in a putt.
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CRAWFORD CONNECTS to ease ball out of The sand ircnp and up onTo
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Texas ASIMR ......... .... ,. ....... .. ....... .. ..... .. .- ..... -..---1
Texas ASIM ....... - .................................. - ................ --..--.1
University of Corpus Christi' --.- ............. ................ - -6
East Texas State! ...,................... S ....,.... - .......... 5
T.C.U." .................................... ........ 0
South East State College' ......... ....,.......... 2
Mississippi State University' - ..... ..4-
New Mexico State University' .,.. ......., 1
Texas Westernk .,..............,. ..... . .. .,,,........t, ...,. . ..0
Trinityx' .,,...i..,ii, ,, .i.. ,.., 4 ,.,.,.,,., ....,,,. 4
University of Texas' ,,..,.. 4
Lamar Tech ,...,.t ., .,.,.,, 6
L.S.U ......,..,t..,is... ,sA,,4 3
4 Home game
Kneeling: Aden Lopez Joe Kuykendall Stcmdnng
AI Acrron, Coach John Hoff Ken DuBose
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Bottom To Top: Ronnie Monshuugen,
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READY FOR THE PITCH during practice are batter Virgil Fisher and catcher
0 Minnesota' .... '---------------- 8
1 Minnesota' ..,........ ---------- - ---- - '----- 6
0 Oklahoma State' .... .. ......-- ------- 2
4 Oklahoma State' .... ............. ------- 7
3 Nebraska' ............. - .....---- --------f- ----'-- 5
6 Texas ASLM' .... ----- ----------- -10
6 Trinity' ........... ------- 1 1
1 Sam Houston ....... .-..--- ------- 6
8 Sam Houston , ...... .................------ ---4'-- 9
5 St. Mary's .......t. w -.-----.- - ---'---- --f---- 6
1 Sam Houston' .,... ------- 0
10 Texas Lutheran' .-.. ---- 0
6 Texas Lutheran ...... ..------------ - ----------- 5
4 Nicholls State' ..... --- --------------- 0
2 Nicholls State' ...,. ------- 3
i' Home game
Outtield' and Catcher
BAD LUCK PLAGUES
UH BASEBALL TEAM
With the return of nine lettermen the Cougars' outlook for
a successful season in baseball was bright. A solid corps of
pitchers composed of Bob Peters, All-American candidate, .lim
Wilson and Tom Thomson was backed by a potentially great
This infield with Fred Green at first base, James Shirler at
second base, Al Campo at shortstop, Bucky Watkins at third
base and Pete Stonestreet catching was predicted to be the best
Cougar quintet since 1953. An outfield led by Bunky Caldwell
and supported by Ross Hoplcin, Eddie Mitchamore, Bobby
Brezina, Virgil Fisher and Clifton Jubela promised to give this
However, with the first games came even greater misfortune
that was to plague the team throughout most of the season and
dim the bright prospects. Two top players were badly injured-
Pete Stonestreet and Bob Peters-and a losing streak began.
Although the jinx lowered spirit, the players did not give
up the battle. They kept fighting. Each game brought them a
little closer to a win. The eleventh game finally saw the Cougars
rewarded. By winning four out of the five remaining games,
they showed that they were capable of everything they were
predicted to have been.
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BUCKY WATKINS JIM WILSON
Third Bose and Second Bose Pifcher
Average--.2325 RBI-6. Average-.1435 E.R.A.-3.04.
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PETE STONESTREET TOMMY THOMSON
Average-.1255 RBI-3. Average-.1827 E.R.A.-2.02
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Average-.2005 RBI-I .
Second Bose Third Bczse and Ouffleld
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THEIR ATHLETIC ABILITY
Each year various organizations and individuals on campus
compete in intramural sports. Intramurals, sponsored by the
men's and womenis athletic departments, give the entire school
an opportunity to participate in sports. Besides being fun, intra-
mural sports stress team work, competitive spirit and sportsman-
This year, as in the past, the competition was keen and the
narrowest of margins often separated the winners from the losers.
Listed below are those teams who edged out the others.
F irst-Sigma Nu Fraternity
Second-Varsity H f Independentl
Third-Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity
WOMEN 'S INTRAMURALS
F irst-Chi Omega Sorority
Second-Delta Zeta Sorority
Third-Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority
OUTSTANDING INTRAMURAL PARTICIPANT AWARD-Given to Grace
Everift lleftl by Miss Elizabeth Closs.
BASKETBALL-Won by Chi Omega. Sitting: G. Phillips iCoc:chl, V. Connolly, B. Hoinline, M. Kasper.
B. Dietz, J. Buchanan, B. Hodell, J. Pittman, V. Dciunoy, J. Morris. Standing:
I ntramura ls
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FOOTBALL-Sigma Nu won. Kneeling: P. Schoenfeld, J. Easley, B. Allen, Gregory, G. Cooper, B. Hood, E. Murphree.
B. Brogdon, J. McCaskill. Standing: N. Jones, B. Hammann, D. Kelly, J.
. , . . . -. ,Av
TENNIS DOUBLES-Varsify H members '
BADMINTON MIXED DOUBLES-Champs
were Adan Lopez and Grace Everitf.
who won are Bill Roland and Murphy "" "M" ""l ""'
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ARCHERY-First place won by sharpshoofer Carol
Akkerman of Alpha Chi Omega.
INTO SPRING SEMESTER
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SWIMMING-Won by The Architectural Society. Piciured are: M. King, J. Hagan, D.
Jenkins, B. Widdowson, D. Gentry.
SWIMMING-First place won by Delta
Gamma. Standing: B. Schneider, Z.
Zedler, T. Tannery, J. Craig, M. Far-
rer, B, Purifursf. Diving: S. Sullivan.
TENNIS SINGLES-Won by Norman Jones of
BASEBALL-Won by Sigma Chi. Standing: B. Grunden, C. Kubena, B. Barnes, M. Worley, B. Rau,
J. Henderson, J. Chiaramonfe. Kneeling: A. Rogers, D. Easton, B, Goldman.
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BADMINTON DOUBLES-Won by G. Everilf ond D. BASKETBALL, VOLLEYBALL, TRACK-Won by Varsity H members B. Brezino, G. Deen, B.
Whifaker. Roland, B. Van Osdel, J. lsbell, D. Newby, W. Feaqan.
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The picture on these two pages shows the office from which
most of the production of this book has originated. That7s
'Yours Truly' there at the far end. It seems as if I have spent
the greater portion of this year right there or within a few steps
from there. But this is not true for a yearbook must reflect
the activities of its university and to do this meant getting out
of the office and into those activities. Between staying in and
getting out, the editor talks, eats, sleeps and lives his yearbook.
I say, '4His," because the editor feels the book is all his doing.
but it is not ALL his. It is the final resultant of many efforts
from . . .
. . . Kathy-at whom I fussed for being slow, but it turns out
that I am last to finish.
. . . Gayle-the girl who wanted to know if she could help and
ended up an associate editor.
. . .Mike C.-willing to learn and eager to do a good job.
. . .the photographers-Jim and Mike W., who put up with
. . . Al-selling advertising to help pay for these 392 pages.
. . . people like Eugene Cook, Ollie Lorehn, John Perdue.
Lynda Moore, Carol Akkerman and Merideth Trube.
. . . Ted-the guy who found time to do many special pictures
for us even with his crowded schedule.
. . . Cathy-with a problem of her own, the COUGAR.
. . . Bill Daly, Fred Stash, and Virgil Zoth aiding with sports.
. . . Dr. Nicholson and his office staff.
. . . Mr. Farris Block and everyone in the Office of Informa-
tion fsometimes referred to as my second homel.
. . . the Office of the Registrar.
. . . my instructors-who were understanding of my early morn-
ing blank look.
. . . Nancy-she knew the problems and was sympathetic to
. ..Ted Nance and all of those people around the Athletic
. . . Various deans-especially Dr. Will, Mrs. Ebaugh- and
c'Chief', Mitchell and their secretaries.
. . . Bishop Photographers-responsible for making the class
. . . Ted Hendricks and the Alumni Office.
. . . Chief Baker and his staff-whose friendship meant much
to us all.
. . . the people at the Den and Woods with a good supply of
. . . Goldie and Buddy, my aunt and uncle, whose apartment
I turned into an office.
. . .lVIr. Ross-with whom it was all right, if it was in the
. . . Mr. Strader-he didn't want to rush us, but did wish we
would at least start.
. . . Mrs. "V"-handling so many tasks they would fill this
. . . Martin and J ack Hamilton of Taylor Publishing Company
-their helpfulness and attitude is much appreciated.
. . .my parents-understanding of why their son seldom
wrote or traveled that road to Brownsville.
Many other people, on and off the campus, helped in mak-
. . .this book, I hope, one of the best.
. . . this year, I know, one of the most memorable and reward-
advertising week -
kCGpS uS rD11i1'1g-'--
American Title Guaranty Company ...............
Associated Publications ........,. - .......... ......
Atlas Bradford Company ,....... - .... -
Avalon Drug Company .............. .. .......
Baash-Ross ,... - ..,....,,............... -
Bess High Florist ............... ..
Band oi the Southwest ..,........
Bill Williams - ..............,........ ---- ............ .
Brown Oil Tool Company ............-..............
Cameron Iron Works, Inc. ...... - ........,..........
Lee Academy of Charm and Modeling
Champion Paper 81 Fiber Company ......,,...
Clampitt Paper Company ...... --- ............. -.
Dee Brass, Inc. .................................. --
East End State Bank ............
Eddy Refining Company ............,............ -..
First City National Bank ........................... ....
First Mortgage Company of Houston .......
Foley's .,.,......,......................,.. ---- ......... .
Page Sigs .....................,.. - ...........
Stickle Company ,.......
George Alan Company, Inc. ...., L
Gulf Printing Company ............. - ....
Hamilton Supply Corporation --- ....,. -
Hamman Oil St Refining Company ....,,...
Hammett's Auto Bake .....,.............. .....
Harrisbury Motor Parts .....,... W- ........ C.
Harrison Equipment Company, Inc. ....
Higbee 81 Mitchell t....,..,.........t. H .........
Cigar Company ........................
Bank 81 Trust .................. - t..... H ..,.
Coca-Cola Bottling Company ....,.
First Federal ...,............ -A ........... .
Lighting 81 Power Company .,....
National Bank ....,...,... - .... - .......... .
Tool Company .........,. A ...........
Oil Company .......,..
Jones Interests ......
King Center Drive-In ................ - .....
L. L. Ridgway Company .... MVP. ......
Langham, Langston, Burnett Kc Dyer ........
Michel .T. Halbouty ................,. ..-- ........ ..
Ben Milam Hotel ,...............................
Milwhite Mud Sales ........ - ...... - .........
Manufacturing Company ........
Monarch Launders and Cleaners .....
National Bank of Commerce ...... --.-
Oak Farms Dairy .................... --.. .r........
One's A Meal ,,,.,...,...,............. --- ........
Palmer-Houck Chemical Corp. -- ..... .
Parker Brothers 81 Company, Inc. ..... .
Peden Iron Sz Steel Company - .........
Prescription House ........,...,..............
Drive Inn ,,.. .,.. , . ..,.,..
Quintana ,....,. ........,. - .-.-
Rapid Transit Lines .......
Shaffer Tool Works .....,.,..,... ..................
Shell Oil Company ................................. ....-
Slater Food Service ......,.,,..,.,.......................
South End Building Materials Company --
Southwestern Camera Company -..- ........... -
Southwestern Savings 81 Loan Association
T. J. Bettes Company ,............. - ..................
Texas Ice Sz Fuel Company ........ - ................
Texas National Bank ,... .. ....,.,... .
The Dow Chemical Company L- ........ ..
The Maple Room ............................ - .......
The Superior Oil Company ..,.e LW... ..........
The Texas Company ,..,........... .4 .....,..,.
United Gas Company .-- .... ,
W. D. Haden Company .....,..,.............
W. H. Curtin 81 Company ......... - ...... ....
Duplicator Company -W ...............
Warwick Hotel ........,...,.....,.. - ....... W--- ...,. -..-
Wessendorff Nelms Company .,,,,,,.,..,,..,,,.,.,,
Wilson Stationary 81 Printing Company
Wyatt Industries, Inc. ................,................, -
A Andre, Michael Huni Jr. ..,. 237
Aaron. Alford ..,..,...,,. 334, 335 Andrus- Eunice ---------......... I04
Abby' Mike ,,,.,.4. ,,,A------,,.,A- 2 38 Andrus. James Jay L. .... 284
Abel, Margarei Kulhanek .... 74 AWQSJQ l-Ofmle -A"vA-A 43- 292. 295
Abercrombie, Lynn .,,. I92, 2I4, AVIOUTI- Adnan Haill -------- 278
227 Argiropoulos, Palricia .w..,,.. 43
Abraham, Joseph Brian Jr I04 AFQUG. John Willis .....,-..... 43
Accomando, Frank 4....,4. 74, 94 Arrner. Ronnie Kenr ....,,J..,J. 66
Accurso, Pele Anlhony 74, 94 Affifil-ICl. Johnny V.w............... 74
Acree, Sara Eloise 74, 94, 223 Amlm. Larry MiI+on -. V.,. 295
Anlha Ann .e,, l83, 2l7
Adams, James Keni ..,.,.., 253,
Adams, Jan ......,.J.,..,,., . 74, 94
Adams, Joseph Anihony ,... 66
Adams, Ronald Dean ....,.,, I04
Arnold, Edwin Earl .....,,,.... 230
Arnold, Jack George .A,. 43, 228,
Arnold, Jerry Ray ,... 279, 280
Arringlon, Doris Ann B. 74, 94
Asher, Jerry 57. 250, 292,
Ahmacli, Reza ,oA,.,.,...,, .. ,,... 57
Ainsworlh, Reagan .,,.,,....
Akkerman, Carol l90, 2l6, 342
Alanis, Roy . .e... . 66, 293, 294
Alailar, Adil Hameed 66, 274
Alban, James Timoihy 248, 268
Aleo, Beiiye Morgan . 43
Alexander, Warren .........,., 275
Alford, Juanila Ann ..,, 43, I26,
Alksne, Edwin Rudolph 74. 94
Allbrighi, Thomas Leon ..,... 66
Allbrillon, Dale Lee ,,,....,..,, 57
Allen, Bem Price Jr. .... 240, 34I
Arringron, Jean Thomas 74, 94
Allen, Bill .,.......,..v,,....... ..... 2 33
Allen H. Sieve .. . 280
Allen Harry Kinnard Jr. 74
John Dave Jr. ......,.,, . 66
Michael Terry ,, ,,,3,,, 43
Allers, Harry Diehl ...... ,.,.. 2 36
Almond, Clive Barrie 260,
Alsheikh, Hazim Abdulla .. , 235
Alsobrook, John Oliver .,,. 43
Allemus, Eddie Merle .,...V.. 243
Amass, Shirley ...,.,,.,,,v.,.,s.,. 259
Anderson, Andy ........ 325, 326
Anderson, Ann Chrisiin 43, 222
Anderson, Bernice .....,..,,..,,,, 74
Anderson, Francis Joseph ,,o, 43
Anderson, Harlene .,,.. ,,.. . 22I
Anderson, John O. Jr. .... 2I0
Aikinson, Roberl Douglas .. 75
Alsinger, Ernesi C. Jr. ........ 25I
Aulr, James Gilberr ..,.. ..... I 00
Aurich, Richard William ,.,, 66
Ausiin, Gene Ray 66, 279, 28I
Avery, Richard Warner .... 245
Avilla, Joe . ,,,,,,,......, 258
Ayles, Earl Murphey ,,,. 75, 94,
Ayres, Donald Clarence E. 43
Ayres, Eddie Ray .,,A,,,, 43, 2l5
Bacon, James Roland ,... 75, 94
Baiamonle, Rosemary .A,..... 43
Bailey, Elyndabeih ........ 75, 94
Bailey, LigIw+ ............ 266, 273
Bailey, Raymond ........ 57, 2ll
Bain, Yvonne ,..,......,........,..., 43
Bakenhus, Frederick A. .... 245
Baker, Charles ,. ,.,,, IO4, 255
Baker, Diana ,,,..,,,A,,,,........... 43
Baker, Joe .. .,,,,.,.., ...........,,. 4 3
Baker, William Albin ......e. 2IO
Baker, Winsion Leo . ....,..... 32l
Baldwin, Bob Lee ...,....,... 259
Ballard, Pamela Jo .,,. 43, 2l8
Ballenger, Paulelle ............ 43
Bammel, Carol Ann ,....,...,.. 66
Bang, Eihelynn .....,...... 57, 275
Bankslon, John .. c.,...,.., 29l
Banksron, Thomas A. ..... .,.. 2 79
Barber, Wanda Kay .... 57, 275,
Barlield, Marilyn Joan P. .,.e 75
Bariield, Samuel Charles 75, 2I I
Barker, Diana Lou ..,,.,,,.,c, 245
Barker, Marcia Nan ,,,,,,,,,,,, 279
Barnes, Belly ..,....,.... 245, 275
Barnes, Chesler F. Jr. .e,..,.. 342
Barnes, George Phillip .....,., 57
Barnell, Gary Thomas .... 253
Barnell, Roberr Delane ,... 307
Barreil, Kennelh Horlon ..,. 43
Barron, Thomas Florian 43, 235
Barrow, William Ruffin ........ 44,
Barlholomew, Frank C. .....Y.. 44
Barrie, Thomas Frank ........ 264
Barrleii, Alan Leigh ,........... 75
Ballaglia, Josephine .,.. 75, 94
Bass, Barron Dean ............
Balson, Kennelh ........ 66,
Bauer, Seymour ................ 259
Baumer, Michael .,,......... 75, 94
Baumgarien, Roger 66, 275,277
Bauscher, William .. ,.....,,, 259
Bayer, Harrier ..,. 57, 259, 276
Baylor, Roberl ....... .... 6 6. 29l
Bean, Floyd .......... ...........
Beasley, Dixie ........................ 44
Beck, Marilyn ,Jones ............ 66
Becker, John ........ 228, 244, 289
Beckerley, James Gwavas ,..v 44
Becnel, Leo John ..,.
Beddoe, Melvin Thomas
Beeler, Frazier .,,,........c,...,,, 57
Belcher, Brian E. ................ 238
Bell, Laura ..,.......,..........,...... l00
Benavides, Eva .................... 57
Benderoil, Barlon Leigh
Benham, Jimmy Doyle ........ 66
Benn, Charlolle Lee ............ 44
Benson. Bel-ly ................ 75. 94
Berberian, Kaiherine N. .... 223
Berenr, Ruhi Ruslu ,... 75, 94
Berger, Barry Siuarl' ........ 244
Berger, George Dixon .,...... 57
Berger, Roger Beniamin ........ 44
Bergeron, John Thomas .... 75,
Berleih, Thomas Bagby ...... 44
Berry, Charles ...........,.....,.. 260
Berry, Richard ,..,...........,.... 260
Berihelor, Larry ......Y. I38, I42
Beymer, Frank M. III ............ l45
Bianco, Daniel A. ............ 75. 94
Biggers, Glenda Hensley 75, 94
Biggers. Laura Ross ............ 66
Bigler, Richard Edward 208, 284
Bilansky. Harry David ,.......
Billingsley, Belle Sue .,.....
Binder, Paul ..... ...........,......
Binion, Slanley Bond IO4,
Binkley, James Arihur ........
Birdwell, Daniel Lee .... 307,
Bishop, Dennis Frank 239,
Bishop, John Leason ...,.. .
Biundo, Bruce 75, 94, 235,
Black, Allan Richard .,....,.
Black, Buzz ......,. I32, I4I,
Black, Siephen Caldwell ....
Blackburn, Carl Joseph ..,.
Blake, Francis Eugene .... 76, 94
Blancas, I-lomero Jr. ...... . 330,
Blanchelle, William H. .,...,,. 44
Blaylock, Jerome Wayne 76, 94
Blazek, John Thomas
Bleier, Edwin- Francis ....,... 307
Blomslrom, David B. 76, 94, 252
Black, Eddie ......... ,......,.., . . 243
Bloom, Noel Charles ............ 44
Bobys, Avi . ...................... 276
Bodden, Bari Bryce ,,.. 2I7, 285
Boeger, Johnny Louis ........ 2II
Boelsen, Charles Henry '76,
Boelson, Nancy ....................
Boldger, Lulher Earl .,......
Bolin, Johanna ............ 76.
Bo-lin, Kenneih Doyle 300,
Bolinger, Arihur ................
Boll, Neil . ...,.................... .
Bolling, William Alvin .. ..,. . 44
Bond, Vicior Bernard ..,...,. I43
Bonneau, Roloeri Eugene ..,. 2I I
Bonno, Joseph Paul ............ 67
Boone, James Carier Jr. .... I04
Goes to a
Bank of the
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATIO
We producea as Texas..'l,
at X Pure as gold
x - 1
k l HOMOGENIZU7 Xt X XX l X' X
of quic -c eaners and floor -finish products l
for industry. . .detergents, ug,---.lgggwax I .xoqblb u N Q -'EW 0 ik. 4
strippers. . .plastic floor f' ' ts. . . HQIHNIIIII mir. ,dvi Tv E
steam-cleaning compo - .' gy gJ SX . . Nd w ,bp 'Q' Z
concrete sealers. . . .lL?'1'-si. '9 'XI . 5 .,i'i7f"t'f" ?
floor Sealers. . .plwrzoor Lib-'I For sea.- ln. 1 Q
concrete cleaners. . .wax strip . 1 cleaning ' , , 0
compounds. . .floor waxers.. . . ' ts. . . 'li'-:QI A
plastic floor finishes. . .floor mgete
sealers. . . concrete cleanerl- 'N' .J-, . ...,,lrft Hi" X 1
we formulate for private labels 'dugg -"'-it ""' 'dihlllh A ml
O L' ' ,241
chemical specialties fore QNQ J -'nome W" 'Ik X fri lily X
use. . .using constant researr, Gulf ,
Coast need. . .constant rf " 'earch O ' I Ji- xx
. l Q4l p .
to full every Gulf Coast need. . . ff X lllXuRYlcE CREAH X
Our phone number IS JAckson 2-l438. . . Richer creamer mstier X
Our address is .352l West Dallas. . .Houston. . . ' .UM one Wm th f, I '
the multifarious manufacturer of chemical I q YH' e 'nest' l
specialties for industrial and home use. . . l l
Milk and Ice Cream
PALMER-HOUCK CHEMICAL CORP.
. 641:14 I
A T N wr X
g f fs
IT TAKES PEOPLE to convert pulpwood into
paper. So thriving forests mean increasing job opportunities
for young Texans. By practicing and encouraging forest
conservation, Champion is helping to maintain these oppor-
tun1t1es for the graduate of today - and tomorrow
. 2 , V
THE CHAMPION PAPER AND FIBRE COMPANY
Manufacturers of pulp and paper from Texas forests
JESSE H JONES
Borcherr, Rebecca Jane .,.. 44
Bork, John Erik 67, l27, 2l0, 242
Bosion, Kirby Lee ..,............. 2l l
Boswell, Cecil Wayne ........ 44
Boswell, John Howard ..., 254
Bou-Shibl Salim Khazem .... 278
Boudreaux, Denise K. .,...,.. 57,
I87, 226, 279, 285
Bourguardez, Wayne H. ,... 243
Bowersox, Thomas 57, 243, 257
Bowman, Dennis .,......v.....a. 238
Bowman, Richard ..,,.,.......... 29l
Boxx, Baxier .........,...... 76. 95
Boyd, Jim Allen ,,oc.... 76, 95,
II9, l96, 209, 2l l.
2I2. 245, 287, 290, 292
Boykin, Moreau Vaughn 76, 95
Brackeir, William Quinn .,.. l04,
Bradford, Howard Pyle .,,,..,. 44
Bradley, John Bourland .... 259
Brochle, Wali .......,,,..,.....,. 290
Brogdon, William Grenn .... 44.
Brooks, Harry Louis Jr. ,,....,. 67
Brooks, Richard Alan 2I I, 212
, Tensie Ann .... 67, 274
, William Jean .o...o,. 250
Broughion, Frances Gail .... 44
Broussard, Lawrence Ray .... 308
Brower, Carol Ann .... l5I, 248
Brower, Hudson .........,........., 67
Brown, BeHy Ann .,..,,,,,..,,,,, 44
Brown, Bill Byron .... 260, 308
Brown, Byron B. .... 252, 253
Brown, David Wayne ...,.... 44
Brown, Donald Earle ...,,... 327
Brown, Franklin Posielle 76, 95
Brown, Sianley ,. I55, I62,
Brown, Lee Augusi' .,...,,. 76, 95
Brown, Roberi' Edward 252, 253
Buschardi, Bolling E. Jr.
Busse, Parricia Diane ,...,,,.
Buiera, James Michael ..,..... 45
Builer, Roberi Dean Jr. ,...,,,. 45
Bulls, Ruih Nell ...,.... 58, 245
Byars, Jerry Adron ,v,.,
Byars, Joe Frank .,....,..,.....,
Byars, John Wesiley Jr.
Byers, Norman ..,................,
Byers, Roberr Riley ....,
Byrd, William Edwin Jr.
Byrne, William Michael
Cain, Roy Earl .....,.......
Calelly, Gale Clara P. .,A, 76, 95
Calveri, lan Arbuckle l04, 256
Calveri, Kaihy Ann ..,,,,,,..,, 45
Calverl, Roberi Don ............ 67
Cammack, William Rex ..,c l04
Bradley, Karen Faye ..,,,
Bradshaw, David ,,...... 26l,
Bradshaw, Richard Allen ..,. 255
Branard, Phyllis .........Y.Y,L., -218
Branson, John 26l. 306, 308
Braren, Ernesi ,,..,....,.. 234. 294
Brauchle, Wal+er Roger 44,
Bravenec, Benjamin Baron I00-
Bravenec, William Ray ,.,, 44
Breaux, Roberi' Simar ........ 255
Brenner, Larry .. ,c,,,L.,......... 259
Brenner, Marvin ......,......... 259
Brezina, Roberi Paul ..,., . 305.
Bricken, William Bryan 67, 208
Bridier, Shirley Ann ,.,,,.,, 76, 95,
Brieger, Jimmy ...... ....--. 2 64
Briggs, Edgar Warren .,,,,A.. 2l I
Briggs, Roberl' . ....,.. ........ l 00
Briner, Mary . ..... .. 25l
Brinkley, Beiiy ,,..., , ,,.,,. 44
Brinkley, Mary Ann ,.,o..... 25l
Bri+'r, Barbara ..,,,............,,... 57
Briir, Ben Nelson .,,,, .,.. 2 33
'BriHain, Charles. . 76
Brown, Roberr Talbol' o,,. 76, 95
Browne, 'Drew .......,.. 258, 289
Browne, Joseph James .,,... 234
Brukner, John Shields l04, 256
Brulei, Jeaneire lnez ,,,o.,.. l00
Brunge, Walier .. ,.,,,. 228
Bryant Dell Edward ........ 28I
Buchanan, William C. ........ 232
Bruner, Glen .....c,...,.........
Bucla, R. J. ,..,..,.., ....... . .. 248
Buell, Evelyn J. Isbell .... 76, 95
Bundy. Paiiy Jo Seiieri .... 76, 95
Burdelrle, William Dana .... 44
Burdsal, John Baldwin .,.,.,.. 67
Burgai, Charles ................ 259
Burgdorf, Richard .....,..........
Burgin, Pairicia Jane 76, 95
Burke, Helen R. Chrisiie 76, 95
Burke, Susan Dee Rich+er 76, 95
Burnelrlj Johnny Thomas .... 45
Burne'r'r, Sarah Chrisiy ..,...,. 45
Burns, Auiry R. . ..........,.,..--- 76
Burns, Tommy Pairick III .. . l04.
Burr, Billy Joe ..,....,. 76
Burron, William Clinion .... 67
Busch, Brenda . I33, I54.
Camp, Dolrece E. ........ 76, 95,
Camp, Howard Brady ,....,,. 2l0
Camp, Leland Benson ........ 228
Campbell, Billy Joe ........,... 67
Campbell, John J. lll .,....,. l04
Campbell, Margarei Ann .,.. 45
Campbell, Tex Thomas ........ 45
Campise, Jimmy Pairick ..., 45
Campo, Al Vinceni .. ....,..., 339
Cannon, Elizaberh .. ,......V..... 67
Cansler, Pairicia .. . 76, 95, 250
Caporina, Anihony Joseph 208
Carbaial, Kenneih Seeger .... 67,
Carew, Michael Anihony .. .308
Carlisle, Jack Helfrich .,...... 45
Carlson, Caryl Jean . I33, 226
Carnahan. Norman F. ........ 262
Carpenier, Jimmie Gene .. . 234
Carr, lris ,.... ..................... l 67
Carriker, Fred Keiner . .,..,. 243
Carr, Blufford J. .. . . . 76, 95
Carre, Thomas Harold ..... . 45
Cary, Thomas Lee 76, 95, 2l5
Casey, Lewis Odell . .......... 21 l
Cassell, Ollan Conn ........ 325,
3 Student Index
Caslellanos, Leo John ........ 239
Casrleberry, Beverly ............ 22l
Casiro, Francisco Jose P. .... 45
Caialano, Davenia ............ 279
Caulking, Charlorie M. ........ 58
Cervi, Dennis Paul ............ 235
Chalmers, Ray ..,......... 67, 25l
Chan, Edward Y. C. ,.,......,,. l00
Chan, Tak Foo Aloysius ........ 58
Chandler, Selma Faye A. .. . 76
Chapin, John Thomas ........ 233
Chapui, Paul Theodore .... 213
Charrin, Jack Rene ............ 235
Cheaney, Phyllis Lynn 58, 226
Chen, Howard Hsiao Lian .... 76
Chen Kay Kam ................
Chen, Norah ........................ 45
Chenauli, Ann ....................v 2l8
Cheney, Gary Douglas ........ 58
Cheng, Samuel Kam Foo .... 58
Cheshire, Ned Brownley .... 209
Chiaramonre, Joseph V. .... 343
Chippendale, Caro Ann .... 45
Chiriboga. Juan Alfredo .... 67
Chovanec, A. L. ................ 25l
Chovaneiz, William James .... 45
Chow, James Hall ................ 58
Chrisiian, Ellen Marie ........ 2l9
Chu, Wellesley ............ 76, 95
Ciolkosz, James Sranley ....,.., 58
Cizek, Joe Oscar . ...... 45, 297
Clapsaddle, Jerry John 209, 239
Clark, Carolyn ........ 58, 222,
Clark, George A. ................ 67
Clark, James F. ................ 76
Clark, Roberi Joseph Jr. .... 45
Clarworihy, Thomas B. 78, 95
Cleveland, Floyd .... 292, 296
Clevenger, Alvah ............ 259
Cliiion, Jeana .................... 226
Cline, Ellen Thomasie ........ 67
Clohessy, Pafrick Andrew 244,
323, 324, 327
Clonrs, Carherine ..,............. 222
Coakley, Pairick S. Jr. ........ 248
Cobb, Jerry ........................ 78
Cochran, Charles 292, 294
Codianne, Harold Richard 259
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sr SERVING INDUSTRY: WORLDWIDE
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WYATT METAL 8. BOILER WOR
chemical processing industries.
PLASTICS and RUBBER DIVISION
older of plastic, rubber and silicone parts
industry and the nation's missile program.
STEEL TANK CONSTRUCTION
b 'diary for the erection of tan s
A su S1 k and pressure
' ' nce and repair.
vessels, as well as in refinery mamtena
tor of steel and alloy plate for
the oil refining and
DRAINAGE PRODUCTS DIVISION
Manufacturer of corrugated metal pipe culvert.
WYATT cle MEXICO, S. A. de C. V.
An affiliate with plant at Tlalnepantla and offi
CORPUS CHRISTI o TULSA
HOUSTON o DALLAS a
PHILADELPHIA o NEW YOR
K o LOS ANGELES o MEXICO
OF WYATT'S FLOATING ROOFS
FISHER TANK-COMPANY -PETRO-FOUGA DOMINION BRIDGE CO., LTD.
Third and Booth Streets 111 Avenue Victor-Hugo P. O. Box 280
' Paris C16ED France Montreal, Quebec, Canada
RADIO VOICE CF THE COUGARS
- DEE BRASS FOUNDRY, INC.
BRASS. BRONZE, ALUMINUM CASTINGS
2408 EvereH S+. Phone CA 2-627I
AND FUEL COMPANY
Carvings in Ice
630I HARRISBURG WAInuI' 3-I6OI
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of ,61
WE WELCOME YOU TO THE FUTURE
yll-Lp ouR 42.1 YEAR
OS --. '
Manufacturer of Quality Oil Field Tools and Equipment
DIVISION OF JOY MANUFACTURING COMPANY
General Offices: Houston, Texas
wg. -- .,.. N V fwwygg, .. .
if -Willie is V iiEFa'is,Qi . V Q " EEE 353 5257
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535 of J 4a:ela'a 15kr, meP5fif 1 ,wiki tif' 23512 P-19
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This modern air-conditioned plant is the seat of Mission's research and develop-
ment. Mission products are used around the world in oilfields, mines, refineries,
and plants. This new plant, Mission's third in a quarter-century, is a reflection
of the quality of Mission's products, the scope and completeness of its service.
Pistons - Piston Rods - Gland Packings - Liners - Liner Packing ' Pump Valves and Seats - Slips
- Swahs - Valves - Hammerdrils - Centrifugal Pumps - Duo-Ghek Valves - Conduit-Chek Valves
- Blanking Plugs - Soluble Plug Injectors.
Nfmin S Simons Yi
I -- I - HOUSTON, TEXAS
Doehring, Frederick A.
Criswell, William Andrew .,., 46
Coffman, Nancy ........ 2l4, 2I7,
Coffman, Pafricia Lorene .... 67,
Cole, Anifa Sfewarf .,...... I00
Cole, Pruifl' ,.,,.............,,7 78, 95
Coleman, Thelma Jenneffe 45
Coley, Jerry Lee ....,....,..,... 58
Collins, Charles Ray ......,..,A. 78
Conger, Harry Edgar ....w,A. 67
Conklin, Lawrence A. .... I64,
Conkrighf, William F. ........ l5I
Conner, Beffy Lorraine .,., I78
Connolly, Pauline ,,,.,..e,.,,4,,, 45
Connolly, Verley Jo ..,, 218, 340
Contreras, Alberf .... 210, 215,
Cook, Alvin Michael .... 254,
Cook, Eugene Augusfus ..,. 78,
ll9, I97, 234, 245, 252, 263,
Craig. John Richard .V.......,.. 46
Craig, Judifh .,c. 22I, 279, 342
Roberl' .........,A. 243
Cranford, Beverly Jean .. ,... 279
Daniel, Marfha .... 79, 95, 249
Daniells, Mary Kay .,,,,,..Y,,.., , 58
Daniels, Allen Bruce .c.......... 67
Daniels, Lawrence Donald 284
Danner, Andrew Jackson .... 46
Heafher Blair c,,,..,, 46
Darnell, Roberf Lee .v,.....c,,, 233
284, 287, 288, 292, 293
Cooper, Alan Kennefh ,..,.... 78
Cooper, Carolyn Johnelle .,.. 58
Cooper, Charles .........,...... 259
Cooper, Garvin William 240,
Cooper, Ruffin Alcorn Jr ..,.. 45
Copeland, Donald Ray .,.. 2ll
Corley, Edmond W. Ill 2I I,
Cornelius, Barbara Lynn .... 277
Corp, Maury Henry .,,..i., 242
Corpening, Shirley M. .....,,, 67
CoHon, Ernesf Ray .,,......... 78
Cowan, James Lee ,,..... - .... 327
Cowman, Hollis Lee .....,...... 46
Cox, Audrey Lee ...,... ..... 7 8
rba ra Jo ....... ..... 4 6
Cox, Judifh Laverne ,.....,...,, 58
Cox, Lucrecia Correa ..,..,.. 78
Cox, Roberf Allen .,.., ...,,. 2 09
Cox, Roberf Wesley .,............ 46
Cox, Samuel .,..............,... 259
Cozens, Roberi' Sfephens 323.
Crabfree, Barbara Rufh .... 46
Craig, Duane ..,.....,, .,,.s,...,,.. 2 I6
Crawford Michael .... 256, 289
Crawford, Richard Bussey 330,
Crawford, Sydalise F. .,,, 78, 95
Crawford, Waylen Thomas 67
Crenwelge, Offo Emil Jr. 243,
Cress, Glen .....,...,,.,,,,,..s..,. 294
Crim, Duane ......,, '78, 95, 288
Crisf, Lugene .....,,,c,,,.,.A., . 250
Criffenden, Velmonf S. Jr. .,.. 58
Crockeff, William E. Jr. . . 25l
Crowder, Julia Diane .,,.,.,, 46
Crowe, Prenfiss Guy Jr. 250,
Cruse, Linda Alice .,,..... 58, 2I5,
Crufchfield, Arfhur W. ,. 250,
Cruz, Richard Refugio Jr. .,.. 67
Cruzaf, lnez Juanifa .,,.... . l0l
Cucchiara, Charles J. . ,. 79, 95,
Cull, Herberf ............,....... 292
Cummings, Charles Edward I04,
Cundiff, Charles Lee ........ l52
Cunningham, Charles L. Jr. 67
Cunningham, Clarence H. 79,95
Cunningham, Clifford C. ,..v 79
Roberf H. Jr. 79
Cunningham, Thomas C. ,... 46
Currey, Hal Sevier ............ 284
Curry, Larry Edward ...,..... ,. 58
Curfis, Belly 42, l55, 2I8,,,296
Cyphers, Phillip Lasalle l04,i255
Daffin, Barbara Jo ......... .. 25l
Daigle, Marsha .,., .....,...,, 2 46
Dailey, Fred Harvil .. .. .. 2 67
Daily, Aloe Jr. . ............ . 259
Dalal, Nalinkanl' J. ........ 79, 95
Dancer, Mary Cafherine . I00
Dancy, Margarel' Anne 46,
as ,i. I
15.1.4 an .. 1 '
Darrow, Paul ................,......, 259
Daspif, Joseph Michael ....
Daugherfy, Roann P. ...... . 46
Daughefy, Michael Jewel 284
Daunoy, Valerie Andree ..,.
l55, 2I4, 2l8, 296, 340
Dillon, Pal' Harvey Jr. .....,.. 46
Dillon, William Homer Jr. .... 80
Dinklage. Mary Virginia ........ 46
Dismukes, Mary Marfha .,.. 278
Dixon, Virgil .. ,...,..,.., 79
Dixson, William ....,,,,.,,,,,., 239
Dodson, Clyde ,, .,,,,,,,,, ,, 46
Dodson, Lloyd Gene .....,..,,,. 79
Dodzuweif, Rosie Lee ,,,,., . 58
Doherfy, Jerry Wayne 58, 262
Dominguez, Consuelo .,.. 80, 95
Dominy, Cora Sue ........., .. 46
David, Marie .... 79, 95, Ill,
Davis, Connie ..,V. .,...,,.,,,,,,, 4 6
Davis. Don Gayland ec.... ...... 5 8
Davis, Nan ...... ...,,,.,, ..,,,,,,, 2 2 7
Davis, James Burrell .... 79, 95,
Davis, Miki .,...................... 259
Davis, Roberf Wyndell 79, 95
Day, Sally Elizabeih . ...... 66, 67.
I8I, I94, 2l8
Dean, Michael Ray ..,......... 58
Dean, Shari .............,,......... 2l9
Decko, Arfhur Dennis ........ 233
Deen, Gerald Keifh . ..... 308
De Fillippo, Ken ,, ..,...,,..... 250
Degeorge Lynn ..... ,.,,,,.,,. I 23
Deharf, Shirley Jean .... 79, 95
Delacruz, Raymond .. .....,... 46
Delaney, George Jerome IO4
Delaney, Kennefh Ray ........ 46
Delareza, German Anfhony 58
Demuih, Henry ...., .............. 7 9
Denman, Rose Caroline ........ 58
Depfula, Frank Felix ............ 67
Derby, Donald Raymond 79, 95
Derringfon, Darrell B. 79, 95
Derryberry, Donald Royce 79,
Devido, David .. ..,, .... 5 8,
Deville, Jimmy ........ ......... 4 6
Deybarrondo, Henri ............ l04
Diaz, Fred Eugene ...,..,...,. 46
Dickey, Donald ........... . 259
Diefenbaugh Richard ......,.
Diefz, Brenda ........, 2l8,
Dominy, June 80, 95, 249, 279
Donaghe, Kaye ,............ 46
Donsky, Dana ......,,..,. 254, 269
Dooley, William . .... 67, l38,
l4-8, l49, 248, 284
Dorseff, Randall .. ., ., 26l, 308
Doss, James Cecil ............ 280
Dofson, Gordon ........ 279, 280
Doufhiff, Cameron ........ 46, 2 l 5
Dover, Sidney Max ...... ..... 2 64
Dow, Joe Lawrence .... 326, 327
Doyen, Diane ...... ..... I I9, 2l9
Doyle, John Joseph .... 42, 327
Dozier, William .. ......... .. 23l
Drake, Irving ............ IO5. 255
Draper, Claude . ...,.,,,...,. 258
Dubose, Kennefh H. .... 334, 335
Dudley, Donna Kaye 80, 95
Duelberg, Mildred ..,. 254, 269
Duff, Roberl .. . .. ........... 46
Dufour, Charles R. ........-... ZI3
Duhon, Howard ..........,. 80, 96
Dumas, Joe ..... ................ 4 0
Duncan Andrew Sfewarf .... 46
Duncan Helen ..........,.......,. 68
Duncan, Linda ,,........,.......,. 80
Duncan, Morris Joseph Jr. 58
Dunlap, Roberf Jordan . .... 68
Dunlap, Roberf Lamar ...... . 58
Dunn, Searcy Lou Miller ... l0l
Dunn, William Lee Jr. ,.....,. 80
Duffon, Sfafford 293, 294
Earl, Shirl .....................,..,,.. I67
Easley, John 58, 289, 34l
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The years you have dedicated to
education have fortified you with
knowledge and understanding.
You now stand ready to shoulder I
your part in building a brighter f I I
future for all, and in helping our
nation fulfill the destiny that is a
part of our great American heritage
It is in your power to shape the
future and secure the
foundations of our free society. XL
Mr 2 A Z
if 5733, iv ,441 4 ww f ,M 65: Ziff F 1- y fl? H f '
2 ff' W? M 4 aff 4 f
LI'I'I"lOgI'6pI'lef'S sun: c Punts
P'I"'fe'S HARRISON EQUIPMENT oo., INC.
Engravers I422 San Jacin'I'o S+. HousI'on, Texas
PHONE CApi+oI 4-9I3I
Dis'Iribu'I'ors 'For Producfs of
D. W. Onan 81 Sons, Inc., Minneapolis, Minn.
PRINTING COMPANY I-IAMMAN OIL
Gasoline and Diesel EIec'I'ric Generafing PIan'I's
Genera'I'ors ' Air-Cooled Engines
Prairie at Fannin
Food for the Cougars . . .
SLATER is privileged 'I'o serve sI'udenI's and facuII'y a'I' The Uni-
versiI'y of Housfon and af I28 oI'I1er leading coIIeges in America.
While There is no cooking IiIce Mo+her's, SLATER sI'rives +o ma'I'ch
Those delicious home meals boI'I1 in Iasfe and nu'I'ri+ion.
- FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT
PHILADELPHIA . ATLANTA
NEW YORK . CHICAGO . BALTIMORE . LOS ANGELES
Producers of Reef Oyster Shell
Transit Mixed Concrete
I Sand, Shell and Gravel
SIX RETAIL PLANTS
TO SERVE YOU IN HOUSTON
Fry, Louis True A.w,,,,YY,,,.,....,, 58
Eason. James Burl ....,,.,.. ,,,,, 46
Ealwell, William Donald ,.., 46
Eckenwiler, Michael W. ..,. 68
Eckerl, Linda ,,.,,.,, l52, 2l9, 285
Edens, Frank Newlon ......., lOl
Edge J. T. ll.,,,,,,,,,,,, 2I3
Edminsler, l-lerberl .,,,,,,,.,A, 275
Edwards. Larry .ll,,,....4l.,l..,,, 278
Ehrmann, Gisela Gerlinde .,.. 46
Elem, Don Willis . A,,A,..,A.eA,, I38
Elledge, Arnold ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,A, 25I
Ellioll, .James Marvin .,....,. lOl
Ellioll, James Richard 306, 308
Ellioll, James Roberl ,,,..aeA 264
Elms, Richard Allen ....,,,,,,,, 46
Emery, William Duke .... 46, 28l
Emmille, James Roy ,,,,l,,l,,,, 46
Emmons, Erma Loraine 80, 95
Endlich, Ben Allred .,,,..,. l05
Engel, Jerry Lee ,,,, 58, 208, 209
Engel, Roberl . ,,,.c,....,..cvV 259
Engelking, l-lerberl A. ..,.. 80
English, Sherry . l83, 293, 296
Epperson, Sam ,,....,.. ,,.,A. 2 39
Epps, Raymond Riley .,,,.,.. l05
Ercums, Karlis Jr. .,.....,,.,,.,,, 208
Erdil, Allan .. .. , ,.... ,,..,.,... . .. 58
Erdil, Nebahal Necibe ......,. 80
Esper. Milchell ....A.....,,.,,.,,,, lO5
Eslrada, Jessie Michael , ,,,, 68
Elleri George IV . 58, 277
Euresli, Joe Dell ..,.., ..,,,., . 28I
Euwer, Sally ..,,....,,,,A,,,, ,,.,,, 2 2I
Evans, Elizabelh Jo 46, 2l5, 222
Evans, Gerald ...,. ..,,,,,..,.,,. 6 8
Evans, Jerry ., ,,,, 278
Evans, Kennelh Wayne ...,..,. 46
Everill, Grace .. ...,, 260, 340,
Ewing, Janel Inez ., ,,,,. 225
Fagin, Slanley Irwin . ...,.. l05
Fain, John l-luberl ....... ...,. 6 8
Fairslon, Burl ,,........ ...... 2 80
Farber, Louis lrwin ,......, 80, 96
Farley, Pal Jean ................ 2l2
Farrer, Margarel 46, 22l, 342
Faughl, Billy Dean ..........,. 2lO
Feagin, Wiley .... 26l, 308,
Ferguson, Barbara Ann 80,
Ferguson, John Scoll ........
Filippone, John Marion ....
Filippone, Marion V. ......,.., .
Finnegan, Richard .... 232,
Firlh, Donald Roberl ........
Fischer, Paul John ... ....,,.
Fisher, Virgil William 336,
Fisk, Jesse Allon ........
Filzpalrick, Charles L, ........ 46
Flaherly, Roberl Eugene .... 58
Fleming, Elizabelh Ann 46
Fleming, Roberl Donald .... 80
Flesch, Roberl ................
Flelcher, Mallie E. 46, 227,
Florance, Slanley l-lunler
Flournoy, Lille .,...... 58,
Flowers, Belly Jann .....,.,.... 58
Floyd, Virginia Lee .,............V. 80
Fluker, Edward Michael 80, 95
Focke, Roberl Corder .,.,..,. 68
Fogarly, Charley F. .......... 46
Folloder, Joseph ........ 293, 295
Fong, Juan ..,...... .. l0l
Fonville, Thomas W. . .. l40,
Foole, Palricia Ann l-lull . . 58
Ford, Chares .,., ..,,. ....,...Y..,..
Ford, Lee Mason .. .... . ..... . 68
Foreman, Edgar L. II s.,.....,... 58
Forslall, Mary Ellen ..........,. 46
Forl, Marshall Bruce ,..,........ 46
Fosler, Alberl Ralph Jr. ..,. 68
Fosler, Ralph .,.......,,......... l0l
Fox, Ricia .. ,........................ 25l
Fran k, Rulh Beverly ........
Frank, William Frederick ..,. 46
Frankeny, Jerome Alberl .... 68
Frankeny, Richard F. ............ 46
Frankinson, Beverly Ann .... 46
Frans, Donna Lynne ............ 46
Franlz, Marguerile Mary ,... 2l6
Franz, Janeen Lee ................ 80
Fralolill, Joseph F. ......,.... .
Frederick, Daryl Emile ..,...,.
Frederick, Jane P. ........... .
Fredrickson, Lee E. ............ 255
Freeman, Barbara Vadare .... 46
Freilag, Ellis Joseph ..,..... 235
Frick, Kennelh ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, IOS
Friedman, Geraldine ........ 58,
l23, 250, 22l
Friedman, Sue ........ 279, 29l
Friedmann, Roberl Joseph 258
Friesz, Jerry Daniel .... 46, 294
Friou, James Samuel 228, 232
Frilsche, l-lerberl .. ...., 58, 292
Frilz, Agnes Jacqueline ...... . 58
Frye, Elva Kaye .. 46,
Frye, Nelva Faye ,..,.... 46,
Fugman, Joan Calherine .... 277
Fuller, Lamar Lindberg ....
Funderburg, Gloria ............
Furlow, Janie Marie ............
Fylield, Rodney Wallace .,., 209
Gaddis, Frank January 80,
2 l 3
Gallney, Jerome George 2lI
Gaines, Freeda Edwene ,c.. 80,
96, l56, l98. 207. 267. 285
Gailz, Diane ........ ...........
Gallagher, Lydia Kay ........ 68,
Gallamore, Fred .. ,. . 284, 293,
Gammage, Bob ...........aa... 268
Ganler, Dorrance Lynn .,,.,,. . 68
Garcia, Raymond Thomas 58,
Gard, Barbara Ann ........,... 2l8
Gardner, James William ..,. 80
Garrell, Joan Elaine .... 68, 249
Gaslon, James P. ,....... 48, l
254, 269. 272, 290.
Garidel, Emile Slephen ....
Garison, Ira . .. ,,....., s..... . ..
Slanley .. ........... ..
Gales, Dave 68, 245,
Gales, Michael Joseph ..,..... 48
Gales, Palricia Ann ............ 48
Gaulney, Donald Berl .....,
Gee, Jims ........ 80, 96, 2IO 290
Gehbauer, John ,,.,,... l27, l6l,
248, 270, 284
Geisselbrechl, Elvin Ray , 68
Geissen Richard ..,.,....... 294
Gensler, Quenlin .,...... 68, 253
Genlile, Fred J. .... 209, 2l2
Genlry, Don Eugene 208, 342
Genlry, Gene Earl .......... 58
Genlry, Margarel Ann ........ 58
George, Beverly Judilh ..... . 48
George, Leonard Merle 48, 242
Germani, Anlhony Bernard 208,
2l l, 2l4, 245, 284
Germani, Thomas Fred .... 2I5
Ghallas, Pascal M. .....,...... 275
Gibbons, Daniel Edward 48
Gibbs, Barbara Jo .... ........ 4 8
Gibbs, Pele .. .................. 293
Gibson, David Drew .,.......... 60
Gibson, Dwane ................. 60
Gibson, Jerry Bascom ..,.. 68
Gibson, Mary Ellen ........, .. Ill
Gilberl, Paul Lyle ...... ........ 4 8
Gilbrelh, Vivian S. .. .. ., 48, 244
Giles, Granl Eugene . ....... 68
Giles, Roberl Darrell . 80, 96
Gill, Bessie Eva .................... 68
Gilley, Mary Alice .......... . 227
Gilliland, Linda Frances 60, 227
Ginlher, Fergus Mahony l05,
Glash, Glenn Lee ..... ..... . 265
Glass, Leo Murl .................... 43
Glazener, Kendall Bryanl .... 60
Glick, Bill Marvin .............. . 48
Godkin, Earl ............ 293, 295
, ,,,. 48
Gold, Elroy Benno 60, 25l, 255
Godwin, Phillip Eugene .....
Goll Jewel Laverne ........
Golden, Jimmy Ray ............
Golden, Joe Allan ......... .. 60
Goldlool, lan ...........a. ..... 3 27
Goldman, Jerald Douglas .... 60
Goldman, William Edwin 264,
Goldslrand, Joel l-larlow 330,
The advance designs of the Cameron pressure
controls for drilling and production are the result
of a research and development program which
has continued for over 36 years. To be ready
with the best equipment at the right time, we
have combined first-hand field know-how with
the finest in manufacturing technology. The
challenge and opportunity of these activities are
stimulating experiences and offer World-wide
opportunities for alert engineers who are inter-
ested in professional growth and individual
IRON WORKS, INC.
P. O. lox 1212-Houston, Texas
4 V... 'iq
Wir. I A '
.If I I
L' I K ' in, L
x I xg X
' x I
I5 I' I 4 b I
BE A SOUTHWESTERNER . . .
4 , .
'I S1 2 5
Be a parrner in Ihe growing Soufh-
wesI'. Build your Iuiure wiI'h an in-
sured Soulhwesiern Savings Ac-
counl. 42, annual earnings wi+h
dividends paid and compounded
340I Main 5307 Richmond Rd.
4003 Wesfheimer 5306 Palms Cenier
HOUSTON GOLF CENTER
77I0 So. Main
Driving Range Wi'I'h Aufomafic Tees and Pro Shop
54 HOLES OF MINIATURE GOLF
Large Grou s by Reservafions
ITropI1ies FurnisEed for Large Groupsj
Q i sean'-'ss'
I, Shogi' ii ip if-I
' '-If A EEE! 'E
Q TTTLED UNDEI AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY I'
HOUSTON COCA-COLA BOTTLIN6 CO.
AMERICAN TITLE GUARANTY CO.
HARRIS COUNTY ABSTRACT CO.
Class of 961
F C N I B k B ld
Goodbread, James . ,........ 60
Goodman, Molly Doris .,......
Goodner, Samuel Warren
l56, 24l, 245, 284, 286,
Goodrich, Nancy Marie .,.A
Goodwin, Chrisfine ,,.A,
Goodwin, Roberf ,,,,,,,v77,,vv.,
Goodwin, Ruby Rose Gray
Gordon, Sfeven ......,.........
Gore, Edward 229, 234,
Gorsuch, James Thomas
Gould, George Wesley Jr.
Grady, Charles Gerald ve..
Grafe, Ron .,..e.,,....A ..,A,.....
Graham, Logan ...,.......,....
Graham, Marie 80, 95,
Graham, Olin Leonard
Granf, Desmond Thomas
Gray, Elaine .,,...,...,, 223,
Grayson, Charles Vesfer ..,Y
Green, Freddie Ray .....,,.....
Green, Jerry Wayne .,.,....
Green, Johnny Leo uA,, 48,
Green Mar'orie Hubbard
. 1 ...,
Greene, James Boyd ,,,,.. 48
Greenlee, Bobby Callan ....
Greensfein, Donald Gavin
Greenwood, Michael ........
Gregory, Jack ,..,,,,. 56,
Gregory, Marion C. Jr. ,... 48
Grierson, Joseph . 80, 96,
Griffin, Buddy .........,,.,.,,,,.,
Griffin, Janice Sheppard ..,. 60
Griffin, Sylvia L. ........,.... ..
Griffin, William P. Jr. ........ 48
Grim, Gerald Kennefh ....
Grisbee, Carolyn ..,.............
Groeschel, Vernon E. .......,.... 80
Grossberg, Marc Elias .... 80, 96,
244, 262, 266.
Grossfield, Anne Faifh ........ 48
Groves, Edwin Earl ............ 60
Groves, John Howard .,,...,. 244
Grunden, Bruce Hoerner .... 343
Guenzel, Frederick M. ........ 60
Guidry, George Walfon Jr. 48
Gumienny, Karel Pafrick .... 48
Gunn, Harold Deland 229, 236
Gural, Ronald Andrew I43, 248
Gurin, Mariam R. Nelkin- .... 80
Gusfamenfe, Alberf A. .... 309
Gufherie, Don .........,.. ........ 2 8l
Hadid, Jean . ........A ,.,., 6 0, 24-4
Hagan, James Marfin .... 208,
Haines, Charles Dale ......., 277
Hainline, Bobbie. ,.., . II9, l22,
l25, l54, l55,
2l8, 24l, 296,
Haisler, William ........ 60,
Hale, Samuel Edward .... 82, 96
Haley, Charles Sfanley .... 2l5
Hall, Efhelyn Lurline ............ 68
Hall, Judufh ....,.,,. ...,., 2 is, 275
Hall, Sabra Sue 2l5, 2l7, 285
Ham, Charles Frederick .... 82
Hamilfon, Ken .................... 238
Hamleff, Shirley Jean ........ I49
Hammann, William R. Jr. 240,
Hammer, Marvin Douglas
Hancock, John Gaylon ........ 208
Hanks, Paul Ashfon ............ 68
Hag, Muhammad Nurul .... I0l
Hardin, Eva L. .. ........ 82, 96
Harger, Lyle Edwin ........ 320
Harlan, Earl Whifney .. ..... 25l,
Harlow, Linda . .............. 275
Harper, Terry Compfon 279,
Harral, Richard ................ 230
Harriman, Dorofhy .......... .. 25l
Harris, Bruce Morgan ..,..... l05
I-larris, Carole Lynn ............ 49
Harris, Donna Rae Crump 68
Harris, Ronald Emmefl' 82, l05
Harrison, Clay ......,. 49, l23
Carl Lee ................ 48
Harrison, Kennefh Dale ....
Harrison, Pafrick Morgan ....
Harrison, Paul ............ 82, 96
Harrison, Rebecca ........ 68, 220
Harrison, Woodrow .v.......... 237
Harsch, David Gerald ........ 60
Hari, Nancy Ann ..............,. 49
Harfin, James Ferrell 68,259
Harfman, Roberf V. Jr. ........ 49
Harfon, Virgil .... l0l, 289, 292
Harfsfield, Roberl' L. III 49
Harvey, Earl Clarence Jr. 60
Harwerfh, Ronald .... 258, 259
Hafchez, Odis ...... . ............. 68
Haffield, Lillian .................... 60
Haughfon, Eugene Alfred 277
Havard, Anna B. Colwell .... 68
Havemann, Marilyn Joyce .... 49
Haxfon, Manford Ray l05,
Hayden, Jocelyn Sonia 66, 2l8
Hayes, Howard 236, 237, 25l
Hayes, Linda Janell ...,........ 6l
Hayward, Lucinda ..... .. ...... 82
Hazen, Herberf Charles .... 49,
Heard, Johnny ................ 268
Heard, Thomas ..... .... . 259
Heafh, Edward Allen 68, 228,
Heafon, Danny .. ......... ......... 4 9
Heafon, William Oirlo ........ 25l
Heberf, Joseph James ,....... l05
Hedding. Joseph Alberfus
Hedge, George Andrew .... 82
Heinrich, Darrell ...... .. 292, 294
Helmcamp, Hugo Charles .... 68
Helms, James Fred 82, 96, 239
Hernpel, James Edward .... 280
Henckel, Diana Elaine ........ 6l
Henderson, George J. Jr. 49
Henderson, James Harney
Henderson, Maior C. Ill .... 68
Hendricks, Alan Barclay .... 49
Hendrickson, Ned David 6I, 243
Hensley, Lynn Carleff' ........ l05
Hensley, William Wendell 239.
245, 290, 29l
Herrera, Carlos ................ 2l l
Herrera, Heifor Moreira .... lOl
Hersk, Suzy ........................ 276
Hesfer, William Frank ........ 6l
Hicks, Mildred Phillips ........ 254
Hicks, Sandra Sue .... l37, I79
Hieber, Ronald Arfhur .... 2l3
Higginbofham, Peggy ........ 49
Hill, Glen- Herberf ............ 68
Hill, Jerry .................... 82, 96
Hill, Linda ...,..... .................. 2 60
Hill, Lowell Winsfon ............ 68
Hillegeisf, Reynold .... 209, 2l l.
Hillin, Anneffe .... ............. 6 8
Hillin, Linda Jean ............... 82
Hines, Roberl' Lewis ............ l05
Hinkle, Rufh Ellen ........ 68, 245
Hirsch, Leon ........................ 266
Hirsch, Walfer Carl Jr. 82, 96
Hiskey, Bryanf Gale ........ 332
Hifchcock, Hulon Joe Jr. .... 82
Hoagland, Arnold ................ 49
Hobarf, George Joseph .... 68
Hobbs, John Frank ..., 82, 96
Hobbs, Walfer Leonard .... 49
Hochsfein, Rachelle ............ 6l
Hodell, Beffy Marie .... 6l, 2l8,
Hodges, Edward Earl ........ 302,
Hoelscher, David ..... ...... 2 64
Hoelscher, Ellioff ................ 83
Hoffman. Jon Paul ............ 294
Hoffpauir, Eslie H. Jr. .... 83, 96
Hogan, Roberf John l05, 256
Hohmann, Margarei' Ann 68
Hohmann, Marie C. Kerr .... 6l
Holder, Cecil Lee ........ lOl, 2l l
Holder, Dorofhy L. ............ 250
Holder, Joyce Loreffa 83, 96
Holgin, Richard Pafrick ........ 83
Hall, Mary Jo .......... 83
Holland, Sanny Sue Smifh
Holland, Willard Park Jr.
Holley, Roberf ,Burgess 83,
Hollingsworfh, Thomas D.
Holmes, Delberf Hughie .... 25l
Holmes, William Wafson
Holf, William Randolph
A ,, ffm
'-" " --'-- ff ---'-- ,. .... WM A- ..... A A .,... , A -- S. B21-K-E-' WWW'
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' ----- -- - - --
. ..,.. :Aix 5-52?
f 'fit jg, ' :1E5iL"':',,
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BANK OF COMMERCE
MAIN TRAVIS AND CAPITOL OF HOUSTON
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
FOI' YOUI' CONV6NleNCe
2l5 GULFGATE MALL
TEXAS AND SAN JACINTO
ZOI9 WEST GRAY
2252 WEST HOLCOMBE
I I u l 'AI
I . Division of
Black Hardware Company
. Pipe 2l0 Magnolia P.O. Box 425
5422 RICHMOND RD- ' Plumbing Phone onchara 2-9-:II
9047 NWN o Mill Supplies GALENA PARK
I Wire Procluci TEXAS
"ON E'S A ME AL" . screw Prodiicis
O Sporiing Goods
BROOKS SYSTEM SANDWICH SHOPS ' BU"4eff Hafdwafe
I Abrasive Produds
O Valves and FiH'ings
I Elecfrical Appliances
Ben Milam Manager, CHARLES PERRY
Special welcome Io grads and undergrads
a+ U. of H. Hospi+ali+y Headquar'rers
. DANCES . MEETINGS
. PARTIES 2 . WEEKEND
. RECEPTIONS VACATIONS
i ,. Nw-
. Accommodaiions for Parfies Up 'Io 300 '51
. Delicious Food
. Superb Se,-vice Down'I'own HousI'on's Only Heafed 144
. Convenieni' Downfown Locafion SWImmIn9 Pool '
, Reasonable Ra-1-95 IFree 'Io All Ho'IeI Guesisl y A: f
. Covered Parking Garage I Ty 1
. I00"'Z, Air Condiiioning, TV, Radio
TEXAS AT CRAWFORD. HOUSTON
Jablonsky, Edmund ..,. 284,
Holub, Marilyn ........ 2l7, 246,
26l, 290, 293
Holub, Tommie 279, 29l, 293
Hood, Beniamin ..,..... 83, 96,
2I I, 2l2, 290
Hood, Buddy ....,..,A.A. 24l, 34l
Marjorie ..,.r... 250, 275
Hooker, Roy ,Wall .,.,.,.,,,.,
Hooks, Bernard John Jr. ,,., l05,
Hooks, Charles A. IV. ....,,.w 49
Hooper, Ashley Lionel ..., 232
Hooper, George Murdoch 309
Hoplie, Erika Herla .,...,,..... I02
Hopkin, John Ross .... 238, 338
Hopkins, Clinlon E. ..,..,,.V,, l05
Hopson, Charles Lowry ll .s 6l,
Horan, James Roberl' ........ 68
Hornbuckle, William E. .... l05
Horner, Jack Marlin .s.. 49, 32l
Horwilz, Arlene Gail 83, 96,
Horwilz, Mellon Jay 49,
House, William B. Jr. ...,.... 278
Houska, Susan C. Frilsch
Housion, Carl Preslon Jr.
Housworlh, Jack Lewis ..., 83, 96,
Hudson, Michael Dale ........ 6l
Hudspelh James Roy ...,...
Huggins, Calvin Prair Jr. .
Hughes, Curlis William ..,.
Hughes, Linda Jo ........ 49, 277
Hughes, Mary Virginia 68 274
Hull, Jerry Don .,,............, 285
Huls, Herberl Roland ..,.
Hurry, William Floyd ..,.....
Hursl, Jesse Thomas Jr. ,... 49
Hursl, Quala Laverne S. .
Husledl, H. B. ....,,.............. 6l
Hulson, Billy Ray ....,........... 208
Hulzler, Charles Elmo ....,.,. 49
liams, Mary Elizabelh ....... 227
Ingalls, Philip Gardner .,,..... 83
Irwin, David .....,...,,............. 84
Isbell, Joe Bob 26l, 309,
lsham, Sonia Kay ..,,.... I I5,
lshiguro, Sadao ,,...,,.,....,.. 264
Israel, Allen Herberl' ,,,,,,...,.. 50
lvens, Pres'l'on Rasin Ill ....., l54i
l55, 278, 280
Ivey, Rulh Ann ., ..,............., 68
Johnson, John Jerry ............ 208
Johnson, Judilh Anne ........ l4l
Merrel Travis .... 84
Johnson, Michael ....,... 84, 228
276, 284, 293, 294
Johnson, Palricia Sue .... 84, 97
Johnson, Richard F. ....,...... .
Johnson, Travis Camp .... 256
Johnson, Waller ........,.,.....,... 50
Johnslon, Carl .................... 253
Johnslon, Charles Milion ..,. 262
Johnslon, Charles Thomas 2l2
Johnslon, Iris ..........,..... 84, 97
Johnslon, John Henry 50, 209
Johnslone, Janice ........ 56, 2l8
Jolly, Orville Lee ,,.,...,........ 84
Jones Barbara Annelle ..., 2l7
Jones, David Norman 240, 289
Jones Donald Lee ..,...,,.,,. l06
Jones I-larry ....,..,,.,..... 50,257
Jones Hugh Palrick 84, 97, 262
Jones James Jerrold ..e.,... 50
Jones John Paul ,,..,... 50, 29l
Jones Lavon Lyndell ,,s...,. 70
Jones Lei Lani .............f.. 250
Jones Norman .... 66, 34l 343
Jones, Palricia Anne .,,..,.. 50
Jones Ralph Andrew Jr ....... 274
Jones, Tom ........................f... 6l
Howard, Beliy Ann .......,..,. 6 I
Howard, Gerrlan ....,...........
Howard, Gerry Rea ,..,........
Howard, John Wallace ..,.....
96, 29l, 292, 294,
Howard, Russell Lee ..,.,.......
Howe, Beniamin Ellsworlh
Howell, Avery Lowell Jr. .... 83,
I-lowell, Don Gene ................ 61
I-lowell, Pal'l'i Kay ............---. bl
Howell, William Elwood .... 239
Hoyl. Claudia McFarland 83,
Hrna, Daniel ...,.... 68, 275, 290
Hubbard, Marlin Gould .... 2l5
Huber, Carroll Lainey ........ 68
Huber, Earl Ernesl' ............
Hudgins, Nancy B. Lane .,,.
Jackson, Calvin Rae ..., 84, 97
Jackson, Jerry Leon ..,.....,s.. 50
Jackson, Ruby Nell ,..,.....,,. 6l
James, Fenella M. ............ 258
James, Rebecca Lou W. .... l02
James, William Verle 68,
Janca, Wellon Joseph ....
Jay, Thomas Ryan ..........,. 68
Jeanlreau, Lila Laverne ....
I77, I84, 226.
Jennings, Judilh Marilyn .... 6I
Jennings, Roy Junior .... 84, 97,
Jennings, Shirley Lou ..s. 84, 97
Jerden, Ody .,., IO6, 255, 290
Jersin, John Henry .......,.... 50
Jezek, James Edward ........ 285
Johanson, Carol Joy .,...,.. 222
Johnson, Bruce Gordon ........ 6l
Johnson, Henriella Irene . .. 50
Jorden, Archie Lee Jr. ..,..,.. 50
Joseph, Noel Carol 50, 2l5, 2l7
Josephson, Johanna Carol 6l,
Jouanel, Jacquie ...,..,......,.. 226
Joyce, O. J. ..,... ......... 2 28,
Joyner, James .....,........,..... 230
Jubela, Cliflon Mill'on ......,.
Juneman, Julius John Jr. .... 70
Kadlecek. Edward John l56, 235
Kaelin, Sandra Lee .,,...,..... 50
Kahl, Luiz Fernando D. ..... ., l02
Kalisek, Eugene James ....
Kallina, Gerald Frank .,.,..., 294
Kallina. Joseph J. Jr. 84, 97
Kasper, Molly Ann . ,,..,, 50, I86
2l4, 2l8, 340
Kalo, Yolanda Maria .....,.. l55
Kay, John Ross ..,.. ,, I06,
Kaylor. Jon .... 238, 292,
Keeler, Harold George ....
Keen, Paul Herberl .... 50, 236
Keen, Ralph Allen ........ I06, 255
Keiih, Cora Anne ....,........... 50
Kelley, Donald W. ..............., 84
Kelley, Edward Madison 84, 97
Kelly, Linda L. .................... 25l
Kelly, Phillip Dale ..s. 24l. 283.
Kendrick, Roberl' Miller .... 209
Kennedy, Charles Gerald ..., 84
Kennedy, Joyce Marie .... 70,
Kennedy, Judy Ann .... 50, 250
Kennedy, Palsy .,...,..,....... 226
Kennedy. Sam .,.,.... ......... 6 I
Kenl, Sieve Neil .,,.... ...,. 7 0
Kershner, Jack ...,....... ..... 6 I
Keslenbaum, Miriam ............ 70
Keihan, Kennelh Wayne .... 24l
Keys, Gary Ellison ............,... 6I
Kighl, Michael John ...,. ....... 6 I
Kilgore, Jimmie ...,................ 50
Kilpper, Roberl' William .... 70
Kinard, Cecil Lloyd ll ........ 2lI
Kincy, Deanna Gray 225, 25l
King, Jack Lee ...,..,,.... 6l, 277
King, Jean Frances .... I32, I49
King, Marvin Lee ,..,.... 6l, 342
Kinnelorew, Gerald Paul ..,. 209
Kinslow, William Freddie ..., 50
Kirkland, Kennelh L. Jr. 84, 97
Kirschke, Ronald Allen 6I, 263
Kirlley, Dick Palriclc ..., 235, 309
Kiser, John ....................-...
Kiser, Lee ........ I02, 252,
Killman, Elizabelh ............
Klingsporn, Dorwin Wayne 70.
Klos, William Anlon ..........., 62
Knapp, Charles Cole ....... 24l
Knosiman, John Wayne 70
Knox, James Edward ......,.
Kobs, Barbara Gail ............ 222
Koehler, Dorlhea M ........... ..
Kohen, Moshe Dov .,,,.... 84, 97
tech,-Nquecommendations are constantly changing, as bile' anrfiendini
Weight es are improved. Ten years .ago we-were reC0m W7R,
T S of 3,ooo to 5,000 pounds per inch of bit diameter on 3
he Suggested weights, today, on our greatly improved W7R. fange
from 4,000 to 7,000 pounds.
Looking to the future and future weight recommendations, we are
experimenting with extreme weights. In a series of research laboratory
tests, drilling with a 7k-inch W7R in granite, we applied weights up
to 112,000 pounds-equivalent to 14,000 pounds per inch of bit
Frankly, we thought the teeth would snap off. But that didn't hap-
pen. lnstead, drilling rate and footage increased materially,compared
with the performance of the bit with a weight of 70,000 pounds.
This, of course, is controlled laboratory drillingmgrecommended in
actual practice. But the results point to interesting possibilities, in view
of our new advanced research program which anticipates increased
drilling weights in the future. Q H U G H E S
"'l'31!?EXIi1L!SElE I b ffm I ITEQIIQ
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JAckson 9-4204 0" 'ow '
GULF PRINTING COMPANY ""'
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Kohler, Shirley Jean .........A.. 84
Koimn, Bobby Lee .....,,,.... 208
Kolber, Howard Alan ..v. 50, 228
Kopinilz, Edward ,....,..,...
Kopycinski, Viclor Peler ,.,. 248
Kouzounis, Anlhony .... l22, 289
Koy, Bobby .,,..Y,...Ye.... .,...... 2 53
Kozlek, Pamela Irene .,,..w,v.V., 50
Krowski, Slanley Peler ,.....A. IO2
Krpec, Charles George Jr. 245,
Krueger, Myra Kay ........v, . 277
Krueger, William W. Jr. .... 84
Krunlorad, Frankie J. ............ 50
Kubena, Clinlon Slandish 228,
Kubin, Leonard William ..,. 70
Kuehne, James Richard ...W 309
Kuehnle, Ronald Arlhur ,....,,. 62
Kumin, Boruch ........,.,,,i4,i,,, 294
Kuo, Chiang Hai ,,,..i..,.w..... IO2
Kuykendall, Kirk Joseph ,.,, 334
Kyser, Tony . ...... ....., . 280
Lacamu, Leon Connor ,,,L,a,. 62
Lallerly, Theodore ............ 29l
Lai, Eugene Joe ,.,v.....,...... 209
Laibl. Edward Vincenl ....2,2, 70
Laine, Dale Edward ......,...., 84
Laird, Hainds, Elliol . , 70, l5l
Lake, Roberl .,w..,Y.,,....,... .V., . 70
Lamair, William Charles 50, 243
Lamonle, Charles J, Jr. 70, 2I l
Landers, William Roberls 84, 97
Landreneau, Harold J. Jr. 50
Landry, Donald Paul ,. ....,.... 70
Landsman-, Lewis ................ 259
Lang, Richard Carl ,,.. 208, 277
Lange. Carolyn ...,................ 275
Langford, Carolyn Alice .... 70,
25l, 279, 290, 29I
Langslon, Claude M. Jr. .,.. 5l
Lanning, Donald Walker ..., 252,
Lanlz, Graham Frank .....,.. I7l
Laro, Mary Ann .................... 70
Larpenleur, Jeanine M. .,.... 70
Larrabee, John Dewey ........ 5l
Larsen, Dick . ...,... 23l
Larue, Alyce ..,...,...........,. 266
Lasseller, Richard C. I20, I55
Lassiler, John Thweall' ........ 62
Lawrence, Allan ........ 244, 260,
322, 323, 324, 327
Lawrence, Charles Edward .... 70
Lawrence, Sarah .................... 5l
Lay, Newman Davis Jr. 5l, 232
Layne, Hazel .................... 244
Lea, Donald Ray ..,.,... 5l, 2l5
Lealherwood, Polly Ann .... 62
LeBlanc, Earl Allon Jr. .... 293
LeBlanc, William Andrew ,.., 5l
LeBoul, Edmond Ray ............ 2l5
Lednicky, Donald Gene ........ 62
Lee, Joyce Elaine ................
Lee, Leonard Earl 5l, l45, 222
Lee, Linda Jo ........ I95, 225
Lee, Roberl Winnon ........ l02
Leech, John William .....,..
Lelkowilz, Bennie Freddy .... 84
Lehmann, Edmund Richard .. 84
Leisure, Roberl' Lee .... 62, 237
Lemburg, Morris ................ 294
Lemmon, James Marcus .... 3l7,
Leo, Donald Clemenl ........ 5l
Leopold, Eleanor 275, 277
Lephiew, Glynnene .... 5l, 246
Lerman, Jerry Allen .... 84, 97
Levine, Irvin Sydney .... 84, 2l3
Levilz, Roberl ...,............ 248
Levy, Marlin Morris ........ 259
Lewis, Cleberl Edward 84, 97
Lewis, Edwin Charles .... 70, 239
Jon Clillord ............ 5l
, Marcia Eileen 250, 276
Lichlenslein, Abraham A. .... 70
Lichlenslein, Jerrie R. I. .... 70
Lieloan, Irene ...... ..... ...-.---- 2 2 6
Lieberman, Harvey Harris 70.
Lievano, Rodrigo Joseph .... 70
Lilschulz, Warren Ira ........ 321
Liggell, Harry Floyd IO2, 258
Lilly, Janel Carol .........-.---.- 84
Lindberg, Jerry Dale ............ 62
Linden, Errol Joseph 305,
Lindsey, Larry Jenson 302, 309
Line, June ........................ 248
Linn, Tosby Laile .,.............. 84
Lipscomb, Joel Nelson .... l02
Lipscomb, William ..., 228, 290,
Lipshy, George ..,............. 259
Liscinski, Theodore John 5l, 234
Lilllelon, Joe .................... 258
Llewellyn, Charles A. .......... 70
Llewellyn, Thomas Lee ........ l02
Lloyd, Charles Edward ........ 62
Lobaccaro, Frank S. Jr. .,...... 84
Lobil, Roberl Neal ............ 5l
Locher, Sharon Elaine ........ 5I
Lock, Leonard Wesley 84, 97
Lockler, Lynn Sherwin ........ 297
Loflis, Dennis Larry ............ 395
Loggins, Jane Lee ............ 5l
Lohman, Barbara Jane .... 84, 97
Look, Morlon Barringlon IO6,
Looper, Waller Burl .... 86, 97
Lopez, Adan Lorenzo G. 334,
- 335, 34l
Lord, Richard Frank ..,......... 5l
Lorehn, Olle Joseph .... 240, 284
Love, Louis Elvin .... 86, 259
Lovell, Donald Dale .,...... 86, 97
Lowery, Lane .....,.............. 5l
Lubbock, Dan Gray Jr. ...... 24l
Lucchesi, Mario Charles .... 7l
Luckenbill, Theodore Ray I29.
3l3, 3l4, 3l6, 3I8, 320
Luna, Erneslo Sada .,.. 293, 295
Lupau, Clemenl Noland 86, 97
Lupo, Frank Mario. ....,. 5l, 234
Lulman, Sandra Carole ...... 5l
Lyngaas, David Leslie ........ 5l
Macaluso, Josephine E. ...... 5I
Mack, Alice ...........,.... 274. 275
MacLaughlin, Charles E. 86,
Macy, John 322, 323, 324,
Madden, Barry Eugene 62,
Madrid, Carlos Anlonio 62,
Magnuson, Verner H. Jr. .... 243
Mahan, Harper Norman ...... 5l
Mahon, James Roderick .,.. 86,
97, IO6. 254
Maida, Joe Sam .... I06, 255
Maniar, Dilip Sarabhai IO2, 2l I
Manly, Marlha Lou ..,. I79, I94,
Manning, .Edna E. McDullie 5l
Manuel, Jimmy .,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7l
Marlourger, Jerry Lee ........ 5l
Marcus, Ada L. ................ 25l
Maresh, Mary Ann Albina ,. . 7l
Marquer, Marcia .,.. I54, 226
Marquez, John .,........,..... 264
Marrero, Palrick Cyril ........ 234
Marsh, Carol .................... 225
Marshall, Melvin Terrel ...,,... 7l
Marlensenk Marlin Peler ..., 208
Marlin, Billy Ray ....,.,,,,,,.,,. 2ll
Marlin, Charles ....,............... 5l
Marlin, Conrad ...,. .. 26l, 309
Marlin, Dorolhy 5l, 250, 274
Marlin, Frances .......,., .,... 2 22
Marlin, Roberl Selh ..........., 7l
Marlinez, Felix Jacquez .... 5l
Marlins, Nelson Henrique IO2
Mashburn, Joseph Laing ..., 209
Massey, Delinn ..,....,............ 222
Malhias, William ................ 62
Malhison, Alvis Rene ........
Mallhews, Dan Gus .,.. I02,
Mallhews, Judilh Ann ......,.
Mallingly, Joseph .... 294,
Mallingly, Paul .,......,..,....
Mauzy, Lee Earl ................
May, Cecil .....,...,,..,..........
May, Frank ,..,... ..... 2 52,
May, Joann ........, ..............
May, Lagard ........v..,., .. .
Mayhall, Charlolle Jean .,..
Mayhew, Carle C. ..... ..,. .
Mazzu, Thomas Gene ....,.,.
McAlee, Dennis Burnell .,.,
McAlIisler, Jerome ............
McAnally, Marcus Durwood
McCarly, Vesla Lee Lloyd
McCaskill, John Hardy 62.
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for at Foley's . . . from Calypso to
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8II Fannin Housfon 2, Texas
"Your Financial Friend"
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
A Sincere Wish
for Success to Each
Member of the
Class of I96I
MICHEL T. HALBOUTY
McCaskill, William A. .... 34I
McClain, Jimmy .,..,,.,.,,,,,,, 250
McClarly, John Reed .... 86, 97,
2I l, 2l2, 245
McClure, Don Ellis l53, 238
McConnell, Palricia ,,,A,ww- -.., 7 I
McCool, Bonnie .,w.,... I55. I89,
McCormack, Paul Leroy A..v 86,
97, 253, 277
McCoy, Carolyn Cummings 86
McCoy, James Claylon .... IO6
McCreighl, Randy .,.,,,,,.,,. 23I
McCrummen, Ronny ..,.,,.. 294
McCullar, Loyd .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 I
McCune, John Slanley ,,., 236
McDaniel, Carol Renee l27, I82
McDaniel, Clinlon Ray 86, 97
McDaniel, William Lulher
McDavid, George Eugene
McDonald, Jo Ann .,,. 62, I6I
McDonald, Roy .,,,.......... .
McElhinney, Thomas H. .,,. 253
McGee, James Ralph . 52
McGilvray, David .,i,.,,,,,,, 245
McGlolhlin, Maurice D. ..,, 2l5.
McGowan, Darden L. Jr. 87, 97
McGowen, Roberl Slevens 62
Mclnlyre, Roberl . ,.,,.....i.,,. 52
Mclnlyre, William E. Jr. ,,,. 257
McKaughin, James ..,......... 280
McKee, Ronald Slewarl 87, 97
Marion ..,.,.i,,,,.,L.. 275
Kay Ellen .,.. 2 I4, 224
McKee, Terrance Markham 62
McKinney, Mary L. Buzbee 7I
McLean, Jim .,,.. .,V,...,,,,....... 2 50
McLennan, Belly L,...V.......... 52
McLeod, Alonzo A. i,.. 274, 275
McMahan, Harry Kimball .,,. 63
McMahon, Barney Michael 275
McMichael, Roberl ,,,,,,,,,,,, 245
McNay, Roberl Harold .... 52
McRoy, James Jerome IO2, 245
Mea, George Henry ........ 52
Meaders. Trenl Sluarl .,,.
Medley, Morris S. Jr. 209,
Megow, Frederick Ronald .... 63
Megow, Lawrence Donald .... 63
Meinscher, Fred ................ 63
-Meisenholder, Richard E. .... 63
Mellon, Rochelle R. .... 52, 249
Mendez, Julian Rodriguez ...... 87
Mendoza, Florencio G. .v.. IO2
Mensing. Toni Rae ........,... I I5.
l33, I57, 222, 282
Menzel, Reynold Willy 248, 275
Merdian, Anlon W. Jr. ..,. 2I3
Merdian, Joanne Frances . .. 7I
Moore, Clay Leon Jr. ...,.... I33,
228, 242, 284, 290, 29l, 292
Moore, Lynda Ellen .i...,Y. I I9,
l26, l27, I53, l9l, I94.
200, 2I7, 260
Moore, Palricia May B. .,,. 222
Moore, William Bruce ........ I43
Moorhead, Sharon Ann ..,, 2I4,
Morehead, Roberl Earl IO2
Morero, Pal ....,..,.i,,.,,.,,i. l4I
Merryman, Gary Don ,,,..... 52
Merschal, Dian Palricia .... 52
Willard ,....,,. 252, 253
Mesiroll, Jennie Pearl ........ 63
Melrik, Harry Paul ..,...,..... 209
Meyer. Billie .,....., ,.,.....,.,.... 5 2
Meyer, Clarence Wayne .,.. 52
Meyer, Joseph Daniel .....,., 63
Meyer, Travis Waller .... 87, 97
Meyers, Landis ................ 327
Miller, Calherine P. ........ 87, 97
Miller, David Lee ,........... 2l5
Miller, Linnea Joan .....,...... 222
Miller, Mervin ,Deane .... IO2,
Miller, Olivia Diane ............ 220
Minor. Edward Truslow .,.. 255
Minler, James Calvin . ...... 7I
Minler, Norma Jean While 63
Minlurn, Theo Marsh .,....., 52,
Miracle, Oliver .. .........,.,. 259
Mirsky, Joe ........................ IO6
Misleh, Musa Jasir .....,....., 278
Milchamore, Eddie .... 309, 339
Milchell, John Michael .......
Milchell, Vic ......,..,.......,..,... 239
Mize, Jerald David .... IO6, 244
Mize, Roberl Claylon ,....... 87
Mobley, Calhy Jeanne .... 262.
Moehr, Arlhur Roy .,..,.....,. 63
Mohr. Joanna J. Loving .... 249
Molchany, Richard Andrew 315,
Monlalbano, Philip J. .,...... 63
omery, Skip .............. 238
Moore, Ardon Edward Jr. IO6
Morgan, Barbara Eckardl 52
Morgan, John Richard .... 87,97
Mor an, Mona Rulh .... 87, 97
Morgan, Samuel Marshall
Moronko, Roberl Emmell
Morris, Darrell Maurice .... 242
Morriss, Judy Ann .,,. l23, I8l,
2l8, 282. 285. 340
Morse, James Roberl ,. .
Morse, William D. Jr. IO6,
Mosby, Roloerl Scoll Jr. ., . 240
Mosl, Roberl . ...... ......, , 297
Molley, Jerry Slanley ,....... 63
Molley, Melvin Doyle ........ 63
Molle, Franklin .............. l07, 238
Mudd, Belly Jean . ..,... 52
Mugnier, Paul ..... ..., ......... 2 5 3
Muller, David Lamar ......,. 209
Mullins, Don Ray 260, 304, 309
Mullins, James Tommy .....,.. 255
Murchison, William E. ..... .. 52
Murphree, Emmell E. Jr. .... 34I
Murphy, Dan ........................ 63
Murphy, Mary Shawn .......... 7I
Murphy, Norman Pal .......,
Murphy, Paul Clarence ,...
Murphy, Roberl John 87.
Murray. Jerome Gordon ..,.
Murray, Morris Lee .,..,,.,.... 52
Murray, Owen ..... ....... ...... 2 5 9
Murrhee, James Jr. ............ 264
Murlaugh, Ellen Marie .. I5l
Musgrave, Freddy Gene 87, 97
Naber, Kennelh l-eonard .... 7l
Naber, Marian Jean Rieke 87,
Nabona, Slanley .. .... .. .....,. 63
Nachigarni, Arihiko ............ 274
Nail, Wayne Howard .... 87, 97
Necessary, Morgan D. ........ 7l
Neel, Ronald James .,...... 87, 97
Neese, Charles Lee ........ 258
Nelkin, Benard ............ 87, 97
Nelson, Claylon Lyonel ..,. 208
Nemolo, Ryola ......,.. .......
Nesler, Charles Alberl l07. 255
Newell, Jimmie David Jr. 102.
Newman, Arlene Marie I52. 222
Newman, Larry 254, 269, 296
Newsom, William Roy 7l, 263
Nicoll, Mary L. Triolo 87, 98
Niederholer, Leona Alma
Nielield, Terry Allen ........
Nicholas, Clyde ..........,,...,
Nllsche, Pal .................... 234
Nivens, Roll Eugene ............ 71
Noles, William Joseph .... 28I
Nordslrand, Carl Herber .... 88
Norris, James Aulhor ........ 309
Norris, Jan Douglas ..,. 268, 272
Nossaman, Elmer Lee .....,.. 259
Nunn, Norman Russell I07, 254
Nusser, John Hannillon .... 52
Noxon, Scoll ................,...
Obrien, David Ebaugh Ill 63
Obrien, Joseph Kennelh 88, 98
Ochoa, Paul ........................ 52
Odell, Harold Lloyd ............ 2 I0
Odom, Orville Neil ............ 7l
' ' ' 237
Ogden, Gerald David ,.... .. 2I I
Oliel, William ....................
Oleary, John ................ 63. 284
Oleary, William Dennis J. 52
Oneal, Barbara Jean- Gay 88
Orlegon, Manuel Jr. ..,......... 63
Osborn, Mary Marlha .... 248
Osborne. Loren ........ 292,
O'Sullivan. Sheila ............
O'T1el, Bill ........................
Ovalle, Roy ........................
Owesne, Jack .... 63, 29l.
Pace, Carole Ann ............. .. 52
For Discriminaiing Transien'I's
and Residenfial Guesis THEOCTEYSAL
R. T. CULLATHER xxx
HOTEL AND APARTMENTS
Housfon, Texas v ' '
8490 Kafy Road, Posi Office Box I9236
COMPANY HOUSTON 24, TEXAS
7Il Main S'rree+
Housfon FA 3-8l23
E911 our 75th and greaieat year 0 Jeruice
ANN IVE RSARY
0 F H O U S T O N
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
am ,-iw. 74 Swan"
CONGRATULATIONS on anolher educalional year com-
pIe+ed! S+ar Engraving Company, for ihe pasi' 39 years,
has been sewing schools 'Ihroughoul' 'lhe souih and
soufhwesf. We are more 'Ihan appreciafive for lhe business
you have favored us in ihe pas? and will sincerely aim
fo coniinue fo offer you fhe finesl service in +he years
Caps and Gowns, Yearbooks, Band Uniforms
STAR ENGRAVING COMPANY
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Hous+on 6, Texas
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W. H. CURTIN 81 CO.
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nf- I ,... -asain-..,,,
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-17 Dallas Ave. 0 FAirfax 3-2383 BURNETT 8, DYER
3700 lvlonlrose Boulevarcl
A Bank for Young People
Who Are Going Places
Pacheco, Jesse Manuel .Ye...,. 7l
Palm. Lee Allen ............ 88, 98
Palmer, Nancy Ann ............ 52
Palmer, Raymond William ,,,, 63
Paramore, Larry Y,.. 284, 297
Paris, Wayne e.,,.e.,........,... 233
Parkhursi, James Earl .,....A. 201,
2l3, 232, 325, 327
Parks, John .,,.,,.,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,, 327
Parr, Ben neil ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,A4, 88
Parrish, Harry Allen ,,,..,,..,,, 63
Parsons, James Kirkland .... 259
Pairick, Seih William ........ 275
Paironella, Louis John .,,. 202,
Pallerson, Jack Jr, ,,4,w, ,,AA, 2 32
Pahkerson, Lynn . ,.,,,,,i,,,,,,,,, 52
Paiierson, Roberl 88, 98, 275
Pairierson, Sharon Lynn .,....,, 53
Pavlich, James ,,,i,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 230
Pavlik, Anihony Emil iAA.4,,,..,i 7I
Pawlik, Ronald C. .Ao,.,o,.,,, 231
Payne, Claude Eugene ..v,..,, 53
Payne, Roberi ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,.,,, 63
Paz, Roberio Garcia ,.,,.,,.,.o, 7I
Peabody, Nan Carol .....,..,. .. 53
Peake, Arihur Eugene V,,...., 7l
Pederson, Roger Dennis ,,.. 238
Pedii, Doug ,.,,,,,,. ,. .......... 228
Pelham, Royce . ,, ,,,,,,7,,,,, , 64
Pena, Enrique Horacio IO7, 255
Penn, Edwin Eugene ..c.., . 243
Perdue, Jim Mac .. ,,.,. 88, 98,
l07, l28, 244, 262
Perdue, John Roberi .,,,,... 228,
Pereira, Sheila Cremilde 64
Perkins, Milion McKinnon 309
Perriraz, William Ernesi 88
Perry, Donald Ray , ,. ,,..,... .. 88
Perry, Oliver Weldon ........ 285
Perry, Virginia Louise ,,,,,,., 53
Peschke, Jerome M. ,,,,.,.. 252
Peierson, Roberi Henry 7l, 259
Peiiy, Carol Ann . 88, 98, 277
Peyion, John Charles .. 239
Piisler. Roberi Eugene 242
Phelan, Cleaius l07
Philip, Sara Ann . ,..,.. 7l
Philips, Charles Henry .,.,.,,. 208
Phillips, Donald Drew .,..., ,..,. 8 8
Phillips, Doroihy ,,,,c,,,.,,..,., 226
Phillips, Gary A. ..,..,,,.,,u I29,
239, 3l3, 3l4, 3l5, 3l8.
319, 320, 340
Phillips, LaNelle .,,,,,,...,. 88, 98
Pickering, Sondra Kale ..,..... 53
Pieraii, William H. Jr. ..,. 239
Pierce, John Fesius ...,...... . 245
Pike, Carol Ann ,,,,, ..,......, 5 3
Piper, Joan ., ,.,,,.,,,.,.,, .6 88, 259
Panman, Judy . c...c 119, 152,
I79, 2l8, 340
Plaisance, Roy Dahmer Jr. 208
Pledger, Linda Joyce ,,,, 7l, 275
Pledger, William ,.....,.,. 296
Pollak, Kalhleen Ann 88, 98, 222
Pollan, Bob Vern .,,,,, 320
Poriis, William B. Jr. .. ,... . 88
Polcinske, Hilmer Lee . 2l2
Poiier, Lorna Kay . 64
Poiier, Norma Rae .. .. 72
Poiier, Travis . .. A..,., ,... , 64
Pounds, Thomas . , 72, 294
Powell, Linda .. .. ...... ,,.. . l53
Powers, James Wallace 209
Presley, Adrian Eugene ,,.. 264
Prince Karolyn Lois .. ,,,,,,, . 64
Pring, Barbara , ,,..,, . . 260
Puriiursi, Bevery ....., . 22l, 342
Purple, Charles Dana Jr. . 72
Pulrnam, Frances Ann . . ., 245
Pyle, Joe Larry . ,... ,. , 209
Pyle, Margarei Helen 64, 224
Quick, Karen Lee .. .,.. ., . 222
Quiiier, James Moses 2l I, 2I3
Ragsdale, Thomas . ,.,.. . ...,, 88
Rainey, John ,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,. . .. 268
Rankin, George John . 323
Ranlz, Marcia .,,,...,..,, 53, 276
Rao, Ramachandra M. R. IO2
Rapp, Edgar Arlhur Jr. .,.. 208
Rash, Shelby Winifred Jr.
Rash, Suzanne Emerson ..,.,,,.
Rau, Raymond Frank ,....... 343
Ray, Raymond C. T. ........ l07
Raymond, Brenda Ann .... 246
Raymond, Linda Ann .... 246
Reavis, William Dean . ...,.. 285
Reber, Nelson Jay ......,..... 259
Reck, Jerry ........................ 282
Rediger, John Thomas ........ 53
Reed, Helen Sue ...,,........ .. 29l
Reed, John Henry ........ 327
Reed, Thomas .. ..,.....,, . 236
Reed, Viclor Viiquinne 228, 238
Reenan, John Dallas .,.... ..... 7 2
Reeves, Shirley Jane .,.. 53, 222
Reid, Beniamin Arl'hur 72, 264
Reid, Elion ....,..,......... ...... 7 2
Reidmiller, Dennis .....,.. . 25l
Reindl, Meyer Evans 88.98.211
Reinhardi, Harold .. ,.,...., 245
Reiiz, Jerry Eldon ............ 64
Remberf, Michael David ..,. 72,
Remmeri, Ora Dell 88
Resiivo, Linda Jean ,.,. . . 64
Reyad, Alrlar . ,, . 275
Reynolds, Thomas Donald 280,
Rilobink, Ronald . ........... . 275
Rice, Allen Gene , ,,....,. . 277
Rice, Miriam Chrisiine . , 277
Richard, Arvie Lee . ... . . 88
Richardson, William ...,, . 3l0
Ridgeway, Don . .,,, ,,....,,. 2 74
Riedel, Linda Ann , ..... 53, 226
Rieves, Charles Ernesi ..,, 260.
302, 303, 3l0
Rigamonii, Helen Marie . ., 72
Riggan, Linda Joyce I36, 279
Risner, Gloria Fay .s..., 53
Risiau, Dora Lee l56, 225, 285
Risiau, William .. .........---- 294
Riich, Gene Paul 304, 306, 3l0
Rivenbark, Ron .. .'248, 257, 290
Rivero, Ramon T. .,,. 2l I, 2I4
Rivero, Rolando Carlos .. ...., 64
Robbins, Gregg . ...,..,,.. 327
Robert Ernesi . . .. .. , 244
Roberis, Larry Clinion . . , 53
Roberison, Mary Carol 64
,ous l .,
7 4, R 2983:-if L 'XWGUARD
4, if l x Ti X
. uc una' ' -...nf
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Robin, Allan Maynard ,,.. ..
Robinson, Gregory S. ..,.... .
Rodgers, Alan Philip 323, 327
Rodgers, Linda Ann . ..,. . 274
Rodriguez, Charlie V. , .. ,. 285
Roe, Linn ......... .,............... 6 4
Rogers Linda ,,.,..,, ........ 2 25
Rogers, Losson Cook lll ........ 64
Rogers Nancy ,................... 2l9
Rogers Roberi George 88, 98
Rogers Roy Talberl' Jr. . . 255
Billy , . ,,......,.. 34I, 343
Rorschach, Richard G. ., .. . 256
Rosen, Alan David 88, 98, 259
Rosenbaum, Marion Arihur 64
Rosenberg, Glenda Lerner 88,
Ross, Norman . .. ......,.. IO2
Ross, Shirley Lee ..,... . 53, 263
Rossi, Edward .. .. 53
Roiramel, Marion , , 252, 253
Roxburgh, Charles D.
98.211, 214, 245
Royall, William Wayl lll . 53.
Rundell, Donald D.. . .72, 2l0
Rusk, Marrha Ellen . . ,,,.. 64
Russell, Charles ......... ,,,..,.,, 2 59
Russell, Donald Gail .. ......... 72
Russell, James Benjamin ,... 259
Russi, John M. .. 64, 294
Rusiin, William Evereii' .... 88
Ruiledge, Earl Read 264, 265
Ruiledge, Edward Eugene 253
Ryan, Jon .. .. ., 258
Sadler, Siephen Van .... ,, 64
Safieh, William lssa 64
Sales, Nola V. .... . ........ 53
Salinas, Felipe Garcia ,... 88, 98
Samoriga, Eugene ...,...,,... 295
Samuelson, Jerry ,........ .,,.,. 6 4
Sandiier, Alvin Carlos .. ..... 88
Sanford, Donna Rae ......,..... 53
Sansing, William 72, 238, 259
Savanapredi, Tana .,,,.......... 72
Schadel, Charles ..,............. 275
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EKU. , . ,, .,
THE MAPLE ROOM
MEMORIAL PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
Serving Better Food at Popular Prices
PRIVATE PARTIES AND DINNERS
For Reservations Call ................ FA 3-49I5
Jr ' Hula-Bake
FIRST FEDERAL ,Ni
HAS SERVED HOUSTON
FOR Moy THAN 40 YEARS
it does moke o difference where you save!
Start a savings or lump-sum account now.
Dividends start the day money is received.
Accounts are insured up to 510,000 per person
and up to 330,000 for two people. Save by
mail . . . we pay postage both ways. Savings
are profitable . . . and available.
0 ' DIRECTORS: 7
. . -7 '
3005 Harrisburg Blvd. CApLtoI 5-5454 5 INSURED L. H. QILXLREFETT DR. JOHN H. FOSTER PE?
' ' C. B. . L. M E
' ' 1 ""' 3 'W E oYcHE JR IFIOWARIE YEILLEESEN YEAR
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of Automobiles and FIeet Equipment. la ww I I QUARTERLY
ONE OF TEXAS' STRONGEST
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Main Office -1114 Capitol Brunch - Westheimer of Pool Oak
FAirfax 3-3341 "FIRST IN HOUSTON" FAirfax 3-3349
Stand Steadfast .
in your ideal and Iook to the future with confidence. A "good" today and
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in modern conveniences . . . reIy on this steadfast service to pIay an impor-
tant part in your future business and in your home of tomorrow.
f'Q5CE555L' -32525-1329 'flikfi'-1:51 :55fi'5-3
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SERVING THE GULF SOUTH
,, KING CENTER
M5696 wm nmvf IN
'CZ Goh'-n moan
AMNS M 0- 5- 17
32 ILT ,..
HOLMES ROAD df
SOUTH HRK BLVD.
COMPANY OF HOUSTON
5IO Tafi' JAcIcson 9-393l
ITAFT AT BUFFALO DRIVEI
, - p
3727 Wesfheimer MO 6-OI69
9 .fi II nag?
s..9,.e.e1,t! E D
6910 Fannin S
HOUSTON 25, TEXAS
f READY MIX
xx WV CONCRETE CHARLES F. REED, Manager
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Schenlc, Hilde .,..,, ,,,, .,.,,. 2 I 7
Schmehling, Elhel Mae .,.. 278
Scherer, James ...,.,.........,
Schipper, Michael .,,,.,,v,,,.
Schmidl, Thomas Mowery
Schneider, Billie Janeen .... II9,
l82, I95, 220, 246.
Schneidler, Theodore ....,.,. 294
Scholaer, Viclor John .,,,,,,,,, , 88
Schoenleld, Paul Fredric . .
Schoenlield, Sandra A. . . 2I5,
Schoppe, Leia M. Garrell ..,. 72
Scholl, Augusl Nelson ......,. 72
Schreiner, Thomas Dale 53,
Schroeder, Merle ,....... 72, 259
Schullz, Richard W. Jr. ,,,,,... 65
Schveralc, Donald Earl. . 3l3,
3 I 7, 320
Schwarlz, Roberl E. .... 2I I, 2l2
Schwarz, Roland Herman .... 65
Scoll, Leslie Ann ................ 245
Scoll, Peler Jerome ............ 72
Segel, Jerry Pernell ......,..... 65
Seman, Theodore ..........,. 264
Semian, John Joseph 260, 3I0
Sepulveda, Perlcins ............ 53
Sessions, Donald Irvin ........ 305,
306, 3 IO
Sewell, Harvey Wilson Jr. .... 88
Seymour, Tommie L. .... 88, 98
Shaclcell, Thomas Charles 228
Shaler, William Raymond 88, 98
Shah, Mahasulch Popallal 2II
Shah, Mahendra Nagindas 2II
Shah, Pravinchandra A. ...,.. IO2
Shah, Umanglal G. ..,......... IO2
Shalhub, Emile Asad .... 90, 98,
Shannon, James Winlred .... 90
Sharp, Mary ....,......... ..... 2 6I
Sharpe, Anne Laurel I38, I42,
Shaver, Oliver Roy ......... . 2II
Shaw, Jerry Marlin .... 72, 259
Shellield, Jerome D. ........ 208
Shepler, Linda Brown .... 90, 98,
Sherohman, Joseph Ross .... 53
Shields, Charles ...,,. ......... 2 80
Shields, Jacqueline ..........o. 259
Shields, James Earl ..,, . ...,. 65
Shine, Walhena Lynn 90, 98
Shira, Linda Diane , ., 2I4, 222,
Shirley, James Roland .... 338
Shoemalcer, Leroy Jr. I07, 254
Shows, Gerald Coy .... 90, 99
Shumale, Billy George .,.,.... 65
Sicinslci, Frances A. .....,.,.... 53
Siems, Donald Ray ............ 28I
Siler, Carol Jean . ...... 53, 225
Silverman, David .....' ........... 9 0
Simmons, Barlow .... .... 2 II, 235,
Simmons, Brenda Jean ......,, 53
Simmons, Gaylon H. Jr. .... 72
Simpson, Alberl Dee III ........ 90
Simpson, Joyce Randolph .... 54,
I78, I30, 2l7
Sims, John Andrew Jr. 90, 293
S1ms, Roloerl .,........,.,.,,..., 252
Sinclair, Julia Harriel 54, 2I9
Singh, Inder . ,,,,.,,,,............ . 278
Sirman, John Myrlis 90, 99
Silrlon, Gary ..............,...., 237
Slogren, Cora N. ..... ,. ...... 248
Skinner, Jerry 90, 99, 2I0, 290
Slough, Darrel Gene ..,. 90, 99
Slover, Ira Nalhan .............,.
Small, Wayne Eranlclin 72,
Smiley, Gayle Barbara ........ 72,
249, 255, 270, 27I, 285
Smilh, Bonnie Lynn 56, I53, 2l8
Smilh, Charles Lee Jr. 54, 209
Edward Arlhur ........ 65
Smilh, Eranlcie Herman ........ 54
Smilh, Gene Alan ............,.,, 65
Smilh, Gene Fayelle ..,..... 90
Smilh, Helen Janelle ........ 65
Smilh, James Chrislopher I49,
Smilh, James William ........ 54
Smilh, John Morgan ........ 2I5
Smilh, Joyce Marie .. .,,.. 9I, 99
Smilh, Mary Lou Keen .......
Smilh, ' '
Smilh, Paul GIIGS Jr. .......... .
Smilh, Phillis Audrey .... 54,
Smilh, Ronald Lee ........ 9I
Snellings, Jasper Larry ....,,.
Snoolcs, Danny Joseph ........
Snow, Rosemary . ..,....... 9I
Snyder, Barlon Haschlce ....
Sodagar, Kiril Amubhai 72, 2IO
SoI1lo, Nancy .,...............,..
Sorrell, William Harold 228
Sorrels, Roberl Wayne .......
Soudloalshsh, Mohammed S.
Soulh, John Russell .............,.
Sowell, Bonnie ...., ..............
Spalalora, Sleve Vincenl
Palr1c1a Ann ..........,. 65
Spencer, Jimmie Don .......... 65
Spieldenner, Gerald L. ....... .
Spill, Phillip Adolph ,,....,,,,,,
Spicer, Leonard Russell .,
Spiegelhauer, Danny AI ..
Slair, Roberl Yocum .... 9I, 99
Slalarow, Devara Ann ........ 54
Slallings, Carmen B. .,.. I28,
Slallones, Slanley Mason .... 72
Slanclaler, Belly Jean 72, 225
Slanley, Russel Morlan .... 263
Slaples, Ann .................... 227
Slarrell, Slanley A. Jr. ..,. 327
Slash, Fred ........................ I36
Slearns, Roberl Neil ........ 72
Slein, Roberla Lynn .... 250, 276
Sleiner, Roloerl Paul ........ 54
Sleinleld, Eunice Lynn ......., 277
Slellox, Sallie .................... 2I9
Slephens, Charles ............ 259
Slephenson, Gail ............ 250
Slerling, Peggy Ann ........ 224
Slern, Sleven Emanuel ........ 54
Slernenloerg, John Lewis .,.. 9l
Slevens, Harrielle Marie
Slevenson, George H. Jr.
Slewarl, Ellsworlh R. Jr.
Slewarl, George Ann ..,. 9I, 99
Slewarl, Ronald Roberl .. . 240
Sliclcsel, Hugh Alberl 72, 259
Sliles, Reggie Lois ............ IO2
Sliles, Richard .................... I43
Slolzes, Mary Ann .... 274, 275
Slone, Judy ,............... 54. 222
Slone, Linda ........ ............ 5 4
Slone, Sacla Lou ............. .. 255
Sloneslreel Charles R. , , 337
Slrader, Erin ................ 9I, 99
Slrader, John Leslie ...... ...... 9 I
Slranch, Lawrence ....,,.,.. . 259
Slreclcer, William ,... 65, 297
Slreel, Earl Lesler ............ 2I0
Slrevig, William , ...... 252, 253
Slrong, Don Alan ............ 65
Suloerloielle, Amelie ...... . I88.
Suchma, James Howard . . 9l,
Sullivan, Darlene .........,.,.,,, 275
Sullivan, Sharon I85, 220, 342
Suslala. Joyce Marie . ...... 54
Suslala, Mary Helen .,.......... 54
Sweeney, Ronald Murray 9l, 99
Swrll, Ronald . ..... ........ .
Szalhmary, Joseph Alex ..,. 91,
99. 2I0. 234
Tadlocle, Millon M . 244
Tadloclc, Paula ...... , . 220
Talcara, Kozo ..... . ..... 54
Talbol, Amy ..........,,,.,.,,,,,.,, I67
Talley. Eddie Carl ..........,... 72
Talley, Marlha G. Burk ........ 72
Tamborello, Charles J. .... 2l0
Tamloorello, Josephine E. .... 54
Tannery, Terry Kalherine 22l,
TasI4a, Georgia ........... ..... 9 I
Taulbee, George ..... .. .... 294
Taylor, Kalherine ...,....,,.... . 288
.Taylor, Killy . .,..................,. 222
Taylor, Margarel Ellen ..,..,.. 54
Taylor, Michael William ..,. 54
Teinerl. Jacguelin H. ..,..... 277
Tenenbaum, Joyce Ray ........ 92
9 O wg
GLU 4 L--
L. L. RIDGWAY CO., INC.
6I5 Caroline SI.
Bank of Ihe Sou'Ihwes'I' Arcade
CA 8-23I I
ARCHITECTURAL AND ENGINEERING
MATERIALS AND EQUIPMENT
COMPLETE MICROFILM SERVICE
Savage Style CISIAIZN
BIII Williams ResIauran'I and MoIeI Hlway 59 Richmond Texas BIII WlIIlams Coffee Shop 806 Clay
I 0 '
Try Our Many Orher Tasfe Tempfing Dinners and Befween Meal Snacks
I Visir These Bill Williams Locafions Offen
BIII Williams Chicken House, 65I5 Main . McGregor House, 5I00 Old Spanish Trail
Complete loan Service
T. I. BETTES COMPANY
The Bettes Building, 201 Main Street
Financing Community Development
WA. 3-4368 WA. 6-7728
Wholesale and Retail
C. E. RAY HOUSTON IZ, TEXAS
Congratulations, Class ot '6I
It lt's Printing Paper
720 Bastrop St. FA 3-9322
CO., INC. T
Ready Mix Concrete-Asphalt-Coated Shell
Sand Stabilized Shell
Orders by Rail, Boat or Truclc
HOUSTON I, TEXAS
MAIN PLANT AND OFFICE
5303 Navigation Blvd ......................... WA-6-446l
Industrial Road .................... GL-3-I937 3220 Fuqua ..............--..---... WA I H52
Holmes Road ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, OL-4-862I Hwy. 73 at Greens Bayou .... GL 3 243l
Clay Road .,,,.,,,.,, .,,,... H O-2-3444 Diclcinson ................................... 72000
Deepwater ...... ....... G R-9-2729
HOUSTON CIGAR CO., INC.
MONARCH VENDORS TH E PERIOR
Firsi' Ciiy Na'IionaI Bank Bldg.
- HOUSTON, TEXAS
New Air-Condii-ioned Dreamliner
'For Less Than You Think
LAUNDERERS 81 CLEANERS
Decidedly B'eHer RAPID TRANSIT LINES
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RESSSISI SSRS ISSSSR SSSS EZRIE SSIILE RSRSSSSSSSSSSRSSSISRSISESIRISISISSSSSSSSIS
4200 LEELAND AVENUE
MEM E FEUERAL save svsrem-MEMBER FEUERAL nzposn' msu c o o ON
Terry, Carolyn Ann ....wY...VY, 54,
Thagard, Beffy Jean .,.,,.,,,,,, 54
Thangsuphanich, T. ........,,,. IO2
Thieme, Larry ...A.,A,.aY,,,,,,,,, 232
Thierry, Roberf ..,.,.,. 54, 294
Thomas, Brenda .f ,..,. l4I, 225
Thomas, Lou ..., 56, 2I9, 248
Thomas, Dub . .....,,a,a,,w.,,,,,,., 72
Thomas, Murphy Lee eV,,. .. 34I
Thomas, Pamela Kay ...,,... 223
Thomas, Roberf Laverl ........ 72
Thompson, Edward John ,,,, 235
Thompson, Joe Dolphus Jr. 54.
Thompson, John Joseph .,,, 3I3,
Thompson, Meredifh H. Jr. 65
Thomson, Tommy .... I30, 228,
238, 284, 3l4, 3I8, 320, 337
Thurman, Richard .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 320
Tiller, Ann . ,,,,,.,,,,,,, 92, 99
Tirado, Charlie .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 65
Todd, Pafricia .. ,,,, , 92, 99
Tolsky, Noel .. ,,,,,, 273
Tomlinson, James .. ....... 54
Ton, Pei-ling ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, IO2
Townsend, Roland ,s,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 6 5
Trader, Bobby .,,,,,...... I07, I7O
Trammel, Pafsy ,, ,,,,,, ., 92,' 99
Trapalino, Joe ..,,... ....,.... 2 34
Traylor, Jeff .,.......,. ,.,,,, 2 8I
Troufman. Glenn .............,., 54
Trube, Meredifh ........ 72, 255
Truxillo, Barf .,...,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,, 234
Tuffli, Norm ...,.,., 239, 3 I6, 320
Tuffly, Thomas .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 92
Turk, Pafricia . .......,,...o,,ss,.s,,, 92
Turner, Emerson ..,.,... 29 I, 263
Turner, Flenoyd .....,.. 52, 384
Turner, Virginia ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 65
Tussing, Judy . . I30, I55, 218,
Twilley, James ..,......o,,,,,,,,,, 54
Tyree, Roberf ,,,.,,..... ...,, 2 I4
Underwood, Carol .,......,,,, 255
Underwood, Herb .....,...,.. 290
Urbanfke, Irwin ..,,. .. 252, 253
Urbe, Andre ,...... ,.,...
Valles, Charles .....,,......... 54.
Valles, Merrie' Ann ........ 72,
Van Eafon, Diane .....,.. I82,
Van Hook, John ........ 54,
Van lnyen, John- .............,, .
Van Naffer, Charlie .......,.,,. 54
Van Osdel, Bill .,...........,.,,... 343
Vaughan, James .,.........,.....,,
Vaughan, Jerry .........,.. 92,
Vaughan, Richard .........,......
Vela, AI ,,...s .,.s. ,..,..,..,.. 2 4 8,
Vesfal, Marilyn ....,.,..,,,,,.,,,,, 54-
Vickers, Joe . ...,.,. ........ 9 2
Viscusi, Richard ...... ..... 7 2
Vifanya, George ,... ...., 5 4
Vrba, Daniel ....,,.....,......o..... I07
Wade, Ronald ......... ...,......
Wahlers. Judy ..........,.........
Wakefield, Sharon .... 2I9, 283
Ann .,.............. ........
Walker, Geoff .,,. 322, 326,
Walker, Larry ,.....,u...,,... 92
Walker, Marlene ........
Walker, Phillip ......... .,......
Webber, John ..... ...... l O2
Weber, Ron . ......A,......,..,,. 333
Weingarf, Michael .,,u 65. 254.
269, 272, 276, 29l
Weinfraub. Marfin .o..,.........,. 54
Weir, James . ,......,,..,.,.... 254
Weisman, Harriefl' ............ 54
Welch, Einis .,........,,.,.4...,.... 244
Welch, John ....V .....,,, 9 2, 99
Welch, Ollie ,,.,A, .......,... 2 75
Wells. Ralph ......A. .....V.. 9 2
Wenck, John ,,,.,A...,........,... IO7
Wesfphal, Douglas .....,.. 72, 284
Wefmore, Davis .,....,..,,,2,...... 72
Whafley, Hulon .........,...,.... 92
Wherley, Sharon ..,............... 54
Whife, Loyal Clyde Jr. .,,. 2I2
Whife, Ted Gene ,.,..,.. IO7, 254
Whife, Velma Eloydene ...Y 92
Whifehead, Orville C. 54, 296
Whifley, Wanda Willhoife 92
Whiffaker, Delores u.,,..,,.. ..
Whilafaker, Donald Elgan ,,,i 343
Whiffingfon, Alfred W. 72
Wolda, David Eugene I07
Wolfe, Louis Dewiff Jr. .,,. I07
Womack, Barbara Carol .,,. 54
Woo, Pak Eaf ,L,..,...... 2l0, 2ll
Wood, Samuel Ernesf Jr. 240,
Wood, Sharon A. Ferguson 65
Wood, Susan Lafrelle .,.... . 92,
99, I33, I59, l95, 203.
226, 285, 288
Wood, Terry Carrol ,....... 2I0
Woodruff, Lyle Alberf I33
Woods, Dorofhy .... ...... . . 52
Woodsmall, Donald Ofis 92, 99
Woofen, Leonard Ernesf 92, 99
Worley, Max Jerry ,,,..... 343
Walker, Roger Lee ................ 54
Wallin ford Delores 54
Whiffingfon, Anfhony B. 327
Widdowson, William C. .... 342
Widersfrom. Willie Oscar .... 72
Wilbanks, Lawrence C. .... 278
Wilbeck, Mona ................ 277
Wilkinson, Benjamin III ........ 65
Wilkinson, Thomas B. 72, 263
Willeff, Barry Leigh ............ 54
Williams, Cafhy Lynn 42, 2l6
Clyde Nafhan .... 72
David Edwin .... 209
Esfher Lee .......... 65
Hillary ................ 25I
Jack M. ............ 28l
Williams, Jimmie Lane ........ 54
Robbie N. Webb 92.
Walferiii Freddy ...... ....... 2 33
Walfers. Bill ........................ 242
Ward, Beverly ...,.,...... I36, 2I6
Ward, Jelks, ..... ........ 9 2, 99
Warner, Eleanor . ........... 92
Warner, Jack ....... ........ 7 2
Warren, Paul ........ ......... 9 2
Washburn, Bruce ................ 52
Washingfon. Lesfer .............. 92
Waferman, Bob 325. 326, 327
Wafers, David ............ 72. 284
Wafkins, Bobby ..........
Wafkins, Bucky ..........
Weaver, Neal ............
Webb, Roland . .... .
.. 92. 99
Willis, Gillian .......... ......... 2 32
Wilson, Beverly Ann .. . 54, I
Wilson, Jimmie Jr. ........... .
Windham, James Wayne
Winsfon, Joyce Roberfson IO2
Wiff, James Roger .... 72, 2I2
gf , ' iff. ii.
. ., .1-' ' f i 1 . A
.- ...abil 'f .A Kim-'
Worsham, Ronald ..,., ..... 2 97
Worfh, Riley ........... ...... I 67
Wren, Harry .................. .... I O7
Wrighf, Carolyn Jeanne .... 54
Wrighf, Deanna Kay ........ I49
Wrighf, Edward Clarence .... 65
Wrighf, James Pai' ............ 252
Wrighf Presfon .. ..... 26I, 3I0
Yaw, Donald .............. ....... 2 95
Yeary, Harold R. II 92, 258
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Young, Cafherine V ....... 92, 99,
I56, 204, 2 I9, 249.
255. 267, 285
Young, Kennefh Wayne .... 92
Young, Virginia Rohrer ........ 65
Younger, Kafhryn Su ........ 92.
99, 249, 254. 255. 263.
270, 27I, 285
Younger, Nelda Gay ........ 205,
Youngworfh, Bennef Jacob 65
Zedler, Zoe Ann .... 65. I35.
l8l, 220, 342
Zidell, Harvey Roberf 92, 99
Zimmerman, Clefus Joseph 208
Zinnanfe, Anfhony R. .... 234
Zuckero, George Nicholal . .. 72
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Alpha Epsilon Rho .............,,,.,.,...,,., ,,.,,,,,.
Alpha Phi Omega .,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,4A., ,,,,, 2 80,
American lvlarlceling Associaiion .,,,,. .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Archireclural Socieiy .......,............ ....... 2 O8
Band .,.,..V.,,...,.,....,..,.......,.,,,.,,,,..,. ,.,,.-.
Baplisl' Siudenlr Union .......
Chemical Engineers ...,..,,..,.
Chi Omega .,,,.,,,,.,....,,..,.,...,..
Chrislian Youih Council .....
Civil Engineers ...............
Cougar Guard ......,
Cougar, The ..o,.,..
Delia Chi .,Y......VV.
Delia Gamma ...,.,....
Della Sigma Phi ,...
Delia Thera Phi .,.,..
Delia Zara ,........,..,.........,......... ........
Diesel Club .........................,...,.A. .......
Economics 8: Finance Associalion .. .... ..
Eleclrrical Engineers ....,..,,.....,....,... ...,..
Forensic Socieiy . ...............,..,. .... .
Gamma Alpha Chi ...,..
l-larvesr, The ...............
l-iillel .,,,,,., .A,,..,........,.
l-louslonian, The ........
lndusirial Engineers .,.........
lnleriraierniiy Council .,...
Kappa Alpha Mu ......,..
Kappa Della Pi ...,..,..
Kappa Kappa Psi ......
Lanyard Club .,....................
Le Bayou ..,,....,.,,....................
Lurheran Srudeni Associairion
Omicron Chi Epsilon ...,........
Omicron Del+a Kappa ...........
Opromerric Socie+y .,.....
ll n 'T
Panhellenic Council .A...
Phi Delia Phi .........
Phi Kappa Thera ....
Phi Mu ....,......,........
Phi Sigma Kappa ......,,..,,.,....,,.
Phi Theia Kappa ........,.,,,.,..,,-4.
Pre-Medical, Pre-Denial Socieiy
Propeller Club 84 Delia Nu Alpha
Red Masque Players .,7,,,,,....,.,.,
Religious Council ..,.,.......,.,.....,.
Reiailing Clulo ,.,...
ROTC .........,............... 294 295
Scabbard 84 Blade ........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .....
Sigma Nu ..,...........,......
Sigma Phi Epsilon ............,
Sociery of Accounl'an'l's .,...,.......
Socieiy of Engineers ...,..c,.........
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Spealcer ol 'rhe l-louse
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Zela Tau Alpha .,....
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