University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX)

 - Class of 1964

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University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1964 volume:

I H( EDI ' Assoc HOUSTONIAN ? 1964 University of Houston 3801 Cullen Blvd. Houston. Texas Volume 30 EDITOR CHARLES V. SICOLA Associate Editors MELINDA McDANIEL JIM KADLECEK Photography Editor MIKE COOK 1963- ' i ... a school vear ... an academic year ... a fun year ... a working year ... a changing year ... a new era. Once the University of Houston was thought of as ' that school down on CuUen Blvd., ' but today this coiicept has changed. UH is in the center of the largest city in the Southwest. With an enrollment of 17,400 now, it is the second largest in the state. This fall 19,000 are expected. With the final arrival of full STATE ASSISTANCE the university has started to realize its full potential. One building after another has begun its climb to the sky. A new Chemistry-Pharmacy building and the Religion Center have foundations laid and steel beams secured. Plans for the University Center and En- gineering Building are complete. Parking lots have become a must to the student and so has his survival while crossing campus streets. The growth of organizations on campus has surpassed that of any year. The feeling that one must do II his part for the growth of the university is evident throughout the campus. A national contender in every athletic endeavor, the university has asked to be a part ot the Southw est Conference. The Board of Regents has announced that in the fall of 1965 the new home football field will be the world famous Domed Stadium. The student legislature changed its form of government from bicameral to the " more efficient " uni- cameral system. The Interdisciplinary C lub sponsored the first university academic festival — Controvesy ' 64 — which proved to be more than just groovy. Students who d sx-ilcd here this year have felt a sense of destiny thc ' have been a part of an liistoric event. A wiiole new chapter has begun for the University of Houston. GENERAL INDEX Buildings 4 Academics 8 College Life 40 Honors 104 Organizations 138 Ezekiel W. Cullen Building Sports 251 Classes 312 Advertising and Student Index 378 Editor ' s Comments 432 Color Photography by Raymond L. Blackslone buildings — ' rv -j WjipnY ' ' •• — - ROY GUSTAV CULLEN BUILDING liliUiilikiiimiij .jjp PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING C.IOl.OGY BUILDING WM TECHNOLOGY BUILDING n TTnniiia Hl ■ COM 1 • ll hill: M ' ii, - u WtMi Mi l In- -»-v»- " .., . . ■ • s COMMUNICATION ARTS BUILDING " 1 ti - ■ ' i JEFFERY HOUSE SCIENCE BUILDING HOME OF UH PRESIDENT DR. PHILIP HOFFMAN ARC HITIC ILlRi: BUII.DINCi kl Ht-IV STATION M. D ANDHRSON MEMORIAL LIBRARY O. B. HALL T f rrt VLi. ¥ HI :: i » , - t ' •r % f ' J- ' mk - iii % k y f. ' I " ImM Board of Re g ents Board of Regents Governs UH Affairs Governor John B, Connally appointed the nine members of the Board of Regents of the Universit) ' in August, 1963, to take office as of last September 1. The organizational meeting of the new group took place in the Board Room of the Ezekiel W. CuUen Building on September 11, 1963. The officers of the Board of Regents are Colonel W. B. Bates, chairman; Corbin J. Robertson, vice chairman; J. A Elkins, Jr., secretary; and Mrs. Gus S. Wortham, assistant secretary. ii COL. W. B. BATES Chairman U H Board ol Rc cnt.s (.lurini; business session. rs ifEztfel lel f , B. i2n; I. A Mr. James T. Duke Mr. J. A. Elkins, Jr. Mr. A. J. Farfel Mr. George S. Hawn Mr. Edward D. Manion Mr (..rhiii | KdurlsM, Mrs Giis.S. W ' orlli.im President Dr. Philip G. Hoffman 6th UH President Philip Guthrie Hoffman, sixth president of the University of Houston, was inaugurated in the spring of 1962. Born in Kobe, Japan, Dr. Hoff- man came to the United States at the age of 5 with his parents who were then sening as mis- sionaries. Prior to coming to Houston, Dr. Hoffman was dean of general extension division of the Oregon state system of higher education and later dean of faculties and professor of histor)- at Portland State College in Portland, Oregon. After receiving his bachelor ' s degree from Pacific Union College and his master ' s degree from the Universit) ' of Southern California, Dr. Hoffman entered the Navy at the beginning of World War II to serve as a naval intelligence officer. Following the war he returned to Ohio State University and received his doctorate in historj- in 1948. Dr. Hoffman went to Oregon in 1953 follow- ing four years as assistant professor at the Uni- versity of Alabama. Dr. Philip G. Hoffman President of the University With Prcsiiltnl Hoffman at .i lypii.il cunfiicnci- an- ( - Mclilliiiiim, scih.m ut prcsiiknt ami trca.surcr; Dr. John C. AIIrJ, ia ' incMiknt. .lean of facullic anj Dr. I ' .itiuk j. Niduilson. vKi-|MC5iJciit, UniNUsilj .lc tIopnicnt. . lan Ml Stite ACADEMIC Vice-Presidents Vice-President Heads UH Development A native Houstonian, Dr. Patrick J. Nicholson has been vice-president in charge of University Develop- ment since 1957. Dr. Nicholson received his B.A. from Rice, an LA. and M.B.A. from Harvard and a Ph.D. from the University of Houston. The vice-president served with public relations firms in publications and communications before com- ing to the UH. He has acted in the capacities as lecturer in man- agement, executive director of development and assist- ant to the president, as well as being vice-president. The Student Publications Committee, which governs the actions and policies of the student-published period- icals, is headed by Dr. Nicholson. Dr. Patrick J. Nicholson Senior Vice-President Acts as Treasurer One of the most important jobs, that of senior vice- president and treasurer, is the responsibilit) ' of C. F. McElhinney. Mr. McElhinney was born in Nova Scotia and grew up in Halifax. In 1934, during its first year, he came to the U of H. Acting as assistant to Dr. W. W. Kemmerer, past director of researA for the Houston School System, he taught courses in education and psychology. Mr. McElhinney received his B.A. degree from Acadia University in Nova Scotia and his M.A. in educational administration from Columbia University. In 1945 when UH was separated from the public school system ' s administration he became its business manager. He was named vice-president in 1950 and acted as president during 1953-5-4. Mr. McElhinney became senior vice-president and treasurer in 1962. C. F. McElhinney 14 ACADEMIC Dean of Faculties Is Nuclear Physicist Before assuminsj the job of vice president and dean of faculties. Dr. John C. Allred served UH as assistant to the president, associ.Ue dean of arts and sciences and professor of physics. Dr. Allred holds a B.A. from Texas Christian Universit)-, a M.A. from the University of Texas and a Ph.D. from the University of Texas. Regarded as one of the outstanding young university administrators in the nation, Dr. All- red still finds time to pursue his former career as a professor of physics and researcher in the field. He is also active in many professional organiza- tions. Dr. Allred served as a U.S. representative to the Geneva sessions on the peaceful use of the atom because of his experience and training in the field of nuclear physics. TlTjili ■Bjpi m • i r ' " •• S t • f " ' ■ ' 1 1 t J " ••• S t • i ■ ' ■ r Dr. John C. Allred Mr. McElhinniy, PresKltnl Hoflni.m. .inJ Dr AllrcJ discuss .iJininisli.itivt i-.l;. -Jm Student Life Deans Dean Johnson Yardley Named Associate Dean of Students Dr. William A. Yardley was named associate dean of stu- dents in April, 1964, effective September 1, 1964. Before coming to UH, Dean Yardley served as dean of students at Midwestern University. He holds his bachelor, master and doctorate degrees from Ohio State University. Dean Yardley has been assistant dean of men at Ohio State, assistant instructor at the Ohio State college of education, staff member of Texas Technological College, I.ubbc.ck, and Southeastern Louisiana College. He was also director of student activities at Eastern Illinois State College, Charleston, Illinois. He is a member of the National Association of Student Personnel Administrators, Southwest Association of Student Personnel Administrators, Southern College Personnel As- sociation and Texas Deans Association. Dean of Students Heads Student Services Directing and co-ordinating student services is the job of Dr. Alan Johnson, dean of students. Before coming to the University of Houston, Dr. Johnson served as associate dean of students at San Francisco State College. He holds a Doctor of Education degree from the University of California. Dr. Johnson is a member of the Student Publications Board and advisor to student government. He is in charge of Counseling and Testing, Placement Center, Dean of Men and Men ' s Activities, Dean of Women and Women ' s Activities, International Students, Religious and Leadership and Health. While at San Francisco State, he planned and operated the entire undergraduate academic student counseling program, which included educational and vocational guidance. 16 Dean Yardley ACADtMJC Dean of Women Heads Panhellenic All sorority business passes through the de.in of women ' s office, as do any items concerning women on campus. Women ' s organizations send monthly financial reports to the office, as well as receiving assistance on any phase of their activities. Mrs. Bessie M. Ebaugh, dean of women, has been with the University since its founding. She received her B.A. from Newcomb College and her M.A. from Columbia Universit)-. She has attended summer sessions at six other universities. Advisor to Panhellenic, Mrs. Ebaugh has been instructor in Latin at Newcomb and chairman of the division of languages and fine arts and professor of English at UH. Numerous professional organizations claim Mrs. Ebaugh ' s time, but she is always ready to counsel and guide students. L. S. " Chief Mitchell u Chief Advises I.F.C. As advisor to the Interfraternity Council, sponsor of the cheer- leaders and professor of English, Assistant Dean of Student Activities L. Standlec Mitchell moves at a rapid pace. A veteran faculty member, " Chief, " a nickname that he is known by, holds a B.A. from Abilene Christian College and M.A. from Colorado College of Education. Mrs. Ciiarlotte f Haddick W.S.A. Advisor Aside from her duties as assistant dean of wom- en, Mrs. Haddick also serves as advisor to the executive council of the Women ' s Student Associa- tion. Mrs. Haddick is a graduate of Baylor Uni- versity. ♦ Arts and Sciences DEAN — Dr. Alfred R. Neumann received his B.A. from Marshall College, M.A. from University of Kentucky, M.A. from Harvard and Ph.D. from the University of Michigan. A specialist in German studies, he has lectured and written extensively on the inter-relation of German music and literature. Arts and Sciences Offers Specialized Curriculum Offering a basis for a broad liberal education, the College of Arts and Sciences is the largest of the University ' s nine colleges. Its primary purpose is the development of each student ' s in- terests and abilities to the end that he may take his proper place in our society, sharing in its leadership in intellectual, ethical, economic and social activities. Each student in the University participates in the course work of the College of Arts and Sciences by taking a core of subjects representing the common background necessary for all fields. Those majoring in the departments of the College of Arts and Sciences are seeking a liberal education, preparing themselves for one of the professions or improving specific aptitudes. Curricula of the College of Arts and Sciences are designed to acquaint each student with the main fields of intellectual interest, while allowing at the same time as deep a knowledge as possible of one special field. In addition to basic liberal arts courses, the college offers pre-professional training for students planning to enter medical, dental, legal, theological, teaching and other professions. Included in the special facilities available to students are lan- guage and science laboratories, KUHT-TV and KUHF-FM, the Cougar (student newspaper) and Houstonian (yearbook). Radio bnudcastiiiK over Kl HllM ,, p.,u ,.| iln C. 18 Alls plu.tl, liiilints U-.irn fiinil.inK-nt.ils of modeling in art M ' sm. ■ ' M tttiul. etli..al, ACADEMIC Biology is one of the many courses in Arts and Sciences offered to U H students. Darkroom procedures are learned by journalism and Radio-TV stu- dents Homemaking skills are tauj;ht in the 3llci;e of Arts and Sciences. Music also lends itself to the College of Arts and Sciences. Architecture Curriculum Stresses Leadership in Profession Education for the professional practice of architecture is the basic objective of the College of Architecture. However, the College intends that its students become not merely architectural draftsmen but outstanding mem- bers of and leaders in their profession and community. To prepare its students for the future planning of man ' s physical environment, the College training provides ex- tensive instruction in drawing, experience in composition and design, knowledge of materials and construction tech- niques and a broad background of culture and ethics. All phases of architectural instruction are presented through four channels: design, construction, aesthetics and graphics. Emphasis is placed upon integrated progress in the four areas, serving as a reminder of their inter- dependence. Opportunities abound in Houston for both observation of modern building methods and the entry of qualified architects into the profession. Students are instructed by persons active in the professional practice of architecture. Accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board, the College offers the Bachelor of Architecture degree. DEAN— Richard W. Lilliott, Jr. received his B.A. from Rice University and his M.A. from Colorado Univer- sity. Pro. Top -lilUK 111 F " ' stall of li ' T ' lootfdin ' f ,t Jleniotiil ' . Mi ' Richard W. Lilliott, Jr. 20 Law Professional Skill Top Aim in Law The primary function of the Collei;e of Law is to educate students to practice as attorneys so they arc capable of rendering skillful professional service and are thoroughly conscious of the important role played by the law in maintaining social control. Method of instruction is designed to enable the graduate to practice law wherever the Anglo-American system of law prevails. Located in the northeast wing of the M. D. Ander- son Memorial Library, the College of Law provides training in the fundamental techniques required in the practice and administration of the law, as well as aiding students in acquiring an understanding and appreciation of the high nature of the profession. ACADEMIC DEAN— Newell H. BLikely holds a B.A. from Ouachita C.i1L:;l, .i I ' h from the University of Wisconsin, an LL.B. from the University of Texas and an LL.M. from the University of Michigan. Law students study previous cases and decisions in the M D Anderson Memorial Ijw Lihran ' Business Business Careers Offered to UH Graduates Principal objective of the College of Business is to offer to those students planning a career in business, governments business training or economic research a well-rounded pro- fessional education. Core subjects in both liberal arts and business are re- quired, as well as intensive knowledge in at least one field of business. Located in the South ' s largest city, UH is ideally situated for studying business and industry. The entire city is an extension of classrooms and laboratories. Degrees offered are Bachelor of Business Administration, Bachelor of Accountancy and Master of Business Administration. Specialization is offered in accounting, advertising, economic finance, foreign trade and geography, general business, man- agement, marketing, retailing, office administration and trans- portation. DEAN — Dr. Eugene H. Hughes holds a B.A. from the University of Denver, an M.A. from Western State College and an Ed.D. from New York University, where he taught. Dr. Eugene H. Hughes Students operate calculators as part of their business education training M :-f4il. Business administration students file i.ut of then- night classes in the Tted J. Ikync KuiUlin;;. 23 Education DEAN — Dr. Arvin N. Donner, who sened as a public school administrator for 20 ye ars before coming to UH, holds B.S., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Iowa. College Stresses Qualified Educators Well-qualified and professionally educated teachers and edu- cational administrators are essential to our society. The College of Education intends that its graduates, taking their places in the educational system, shall be well-trained in teaching skills and competent within their specific teaching or administrati e area. To further these objectives, the College provides academic and professional courses in its degree curricula. Both the pre- professional and the in-service education of teachers are con- sidered as the essential responsibility of this College. Its primary purpose is the preparation of teachers for public and private schools. Graduate work in education is primarily for experienced teachers and school administrators. Bachelor of Sciences in Education, Master of Education and Doctor of Education degrees are offered. Accredited by the Texas Education Agency and the Na- tional Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education, the College is a member of the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education. 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. Education-Business Admini.stratidn iii.ijors Icirn thi- h.isics of business hc-forc tlu7 begin student teaching. 24 I ' hysii.il l kK.ilion beioiius .in intt.i;ral part of the lurricul education k En g ineerin g Engineering Stresses Theory and Application Engineering is a creative profession contributing to improvement of the social and economic order through technological advances and development. The strength of a nation and its continued prestige rests in large part on its abilit) ' to maintain leadership in science and engineering. The engineer bridges the gap between scientific discoveries and their application in broad areas of human endeavor. CuUen College of Engineering provides funda- mental education at the undergraduate and graduate levels so that its graduates may serve society in a variety of occupations including design, teaching, re- search and development, technical sales, market and analysis, plant operation construction and technological. Courses leading to the Bachelor of Science and Master of Science are offered in chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical and petroleum en- gineering. Doctor of Philosophy degrees are also offered in chemical engineering, mechanical engineer- ing and electrical engineering. Charles V. Kirkpatrick A graduate engineering student cxpcnimnts with one oi tht- ni.iny mmpitssors in iIk- tngmcirini; l.ihs 1 26 ACADEMIC k, v ■H ' JBr t-lcdrujl rnmnccrs vise m.inv clci Ironic dcM. c-. for lonlrol ,inil incisunnunt 4 optometry ACADEMIC Dr. Chester H. Pheiffer [ UH Claims Only College of This Type in Southwest Only college of its kind in the Southwest, the Colleye of Optometry was opened in 1952 as the direct result of a request from the Texas Optometric Association. Training students in the knowledge and skills used in the practice of optometry, providing an understanding of basic facts in the field of visual science and cultivating an apprecia- tion of and respect for the social and professional obligations of optometry are the objectives of the College. A two-year pre-professional program includes the general course requirements for a bachelor ' s degree, as well as basic science subjects. The three-year professional program provides theoretical and practical knowledge needed for general practice. The fourth year offers opportunity to develop proficiency in one or more optometric specialties. Ten fully equipped examining rooms, an optical dispensar)- and prescription laboratory, an orthoptics and visual training section, and facilities for studying pathological conditions of the eyes and fitting contact lenses and subnormal vision aids are available in the clinic. Bachelor of Science, Certificate in Optometry and Doctor of Optometry degrees are offered. DEAN — Chester H. Pheiffer received his A.B. from the University of Louisville, M.A. and Ph.D. from Ohio State and O.D. from Southern College of Optometry. l v (T d " f 28 Pharmacy College Offers Excellent Facilities Trained pharmacists, ol winmi there ' is a shortage, are found engaged in research, manutacturmi;, wholesale dis- tribution and teaching. The College of Pharmacy, through high standards for admission and limited enrollment, at- tempts to produce the most outstanding student; possible. Quartered in the Fred J. Heyne Building the College facilities include the Mading Prescription Laboratory, the- Women ' s Auxiliary Pharmacognosy Laboratory, the Phar- maceutical Chemistry Laboratory and the Operative Phar- macy Laboratory. Additional research facilities are a ailable to advanced students and faculty in the Te.xas Wholesale Druggists Phytochemistry Laboratory, as well as in the Ralston Staff Research Laborator)-. DEAN — Dr. Noel M. Ferguson received his Ph.G. de- gree and Ph.C. degrees from the St. Louis College of Pharmacy and a B.S., M.S. and a Ph.D. from Washington Uni ersity. ACADHMIC Dr. i ocl M. Ferguson Technolo gy Technology Training Valuable to Industry The College of Technology offers curricula emphasizing the under- standing of basic principles of mathematics and science rather than the acquisition of manual skills. Programs of instruction are similar in nature to, but briefer and more completely technical in content than professional engineering curricula. The major purpose is to provide engineering and scientific technicians who function as production and construction supervisors, aides to pro- fessional engineers and architects or who operate their own technical businesses. Each curriculum produces practical production and construction men who are available for employment immediately after graduation. These men have acquired the vocabulary of the engineer, understand the basic principles of the fundamental sciences and are able to supervise and assist the skilled craftsmen in the production and construction of engineering works. DEAN — A. Ray Sims has a B.A, from Hardin-Simmons University and an M.S. from the University of Houston. Dean Sims is regarded as an authority on technical institutes education. Uijltifig requires many hours of work in the average day of the technology student. 30 Dosi,i;ninc become.s more import.iiu as the ideas are parsed on to the en, mecls Graduate School ACADEMIC Dr. R. Balfour Daniels Downtown School School Combines Work and Studies Over 1,600 students arc served by the University ' s Downtown School, located at 925 Caroline. Many of these students come from the professional and busincs; world, studying only specialized courses. The majority of these course " , are from the College of Business Administration, with the next largest portion being from the College of Arts and Sciences. For the student interested in retailing as a career, the school otter. J. 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 and an M.L. from the University of Houston. He is regarded as an outstanding leader in civic work. Graduate School Gains UH Merit The great expansion of knowledge in the twentieth century and the introduction of many specialized techniques in business, in- dustry and the professions have increased immeasurably the importance of studies beyond the Bachelor ' s degree. An increasing number of men and women are finding study and research, leading to a Master ' s or a Doctor ' s degree, necessary not only to the development of their cultural life but also to keep them abreast of current trends in their businesses and professions. Professional degrees are gained with stress on basic academic preparation upon admis- sion, and an increasing trend toward thesis and dissertation requirements. Graduate work was first offered at UH in 1939. DEAN — Dr. R. Balfour Daniels received a B.A. from Princeton and an LL.B., M.A. and Ph.D. from Yale. Also a professor of English, Dr. Daniels was formerly dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. I.inus ( T.i l()r Assistant to President Presidential Assistant Aids President Hoffman Douglas G. MacLean holds the position of assistant to the president and director of personnel services. He was appointed to the position last summer. MacLean joined the University staff in I960 as director of personnel services. He was formerly with a management consultant service. He holds a B.A. from Cornell University and an M.P.A. from Cornell Graduate School of Busi- ness Administration. MacLean has also served as personnel director of Clemson College. Relig ion and Leadership ACADEMIC 32 Bennett Coordinates Religion Center Mr. Edwin de V. Bennett, born in Syracuse, New York, is the coordinator of Religious Activ ities and Student Leader- ship Development. Mr. Bennett holds an A.B. from Princeton, an S.T.B. from the Episcopal Theological School in Cimbridgc, Mass., and an S.T.M. from Harvard Divinity SchcKil. Mr. Bennett facilitates the work of the campus clergy . nd the religious counselors. He solves the problems dealing with the religious issues. Mr. Bennett helps individuals with their prob- lems not of an individual denomination. Mr. Bennett is also the administrator of the affairs of the religious center. Before coming to Houston he served as Rector ot Saint Peters Church in Pasadena from 1957-1963. ndw in tic v. Bennett Counselin g and Testin g ACADEMIC Counseling and Testing Undergoes Expansion Each year the Counseling and Testing Service schedules series of tests for prospective freshmen. Designed to assemble pertinent data as to aptitudes, achievements and attitudes, these tests are aided by interviews between students and trained counselors to determine the field of study best suited for each student. Facilities are available to any student or person connected with the Universit} ' . DIRECTOR — Dr. Joseph Schnitzen. formerly director of student f Lrv nnel at Texas A I, became director of Counseling and Testing Lis; tall. He has received his M.A. from the University of Chicago md Ph D from the University of Minnesota. ■ ■■HMi Placement Center ACADEMIC Jobs Found for Students Each Year More than 10,000 job placements are made each year by the University ' s Placement Center. In existence since 1946, the Center is one of the largest and most efficient in the nation. With offices in the Recreation Building, the Center is operated without charge and serves the entire student body and alumni. DIRECTOR— Miss Lou Russell came to UH in 1946 to organize the Placement Center. Much in demand as a lecturer, Miss Russell addresses civic and social clubs throughout the nation. She received a B.A. from Baylor University, and an M.Ed, from the University of Houston. She has also done graduate work at the University of Chicago and the University of Texas. Miss Lou Russell — Director g Safety and Security New Headquarters for Security Dept. At all hours, the men ot the S.ikty and Securit) ' Department arc on the job, patrolling all parts of the campus, enforcing traffic regulations and direct- ing traffic. Issuing parking permits during regis- tration is a big job for them. Sterling Baker serves as supervisor of Safety and Security. The new traffic office is near the print plant. ACADEMIC Mr. Sterling Baker S.ifcty and Security secretaries seated: Dian Willi.ims and M.iry- Voswinkel. Standing: Donna Harrinf;ton and Nelda Jean Mills. Safety and Security ofticers: front row: H. B. Moore. F. F. Sludcr, H. Lou O Neal. J. O. Story and S. Ballou. Back row: Andrew Banglurt. H. L. Woolen, Kcrmit Hall, W. H. Woolery and R. I.. Loflin, 35 Re g istrar ACADEMIC Ramon A. VituUi Library Registrar Keeps Student Records The Office of the Registrar is concerned with how many and what courses each student is taking, his current grades, his scholastic standing and numerous other details. Ramon A. Vitulli, registrar, is a graduate of the Universit) ' . He received a B.B.A. degree. Mr. Vitulli joined the Universit) ' in 1945 as an assistant in admissions. In 1948 he was made director of admissions, and he was promoted to his present position of registrar in 1950. It is said that at the time he took the position, he was the youngest registrar of a major institution in the United States. HoUey Heads UH Libraries ACADEMIC Df.k i H Dr. Edward G. Holley PCI Q HI o ,«l The University libraries contain over 220,000 volumes, the majority of which are housed in the M. D. Anderson Memorial Library Building. All books are located on o)x-n-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 m.ilii lloor houses the audio-visual center. Dr. Edward G. Holley is director of libraries. Dr. Holley was appointed to his position last year. Formerly he was librarian of the Education, Philosophy and Psychology Library at the University of Illinois. Dr. Holley received a B.A. from David Lipscomb College, an M.A. from George Peabody College and a Ph.D. from the University of Illinois. 36 %l Medical ACADEMIC Medical Unit Aids UH Students Dr. James VC ' hitchurst is medical director of the University. Whether students need medication for a cold or observation and diagnosis of a more serious illness, they can visit the University ' s medical center for emergency treatment. Dr. Whitehurst, a graduate of Rice University ' and the University ' of Texas Medical School, supervises the center ' s activities and is also the Athletic Department ' s physician. Dr. James Whitehurst Housin g Mrs. Helen Tortorici — Mrs. Marge Gorce Housing Undergoes Expansion Supervising head residents and coordinating activities of the University ' s four dormitories and Oberholtzer Hall, Bruce E. Gurd serves as Director of Housing and is in charge of guest and con- vention facilities. Housing f.icilitics are an important ph.isc of college life, especially at UH, where many students are attending from places other than the Houston area. Crowded conditions and recent expansion into privately owned dormitories have enlarged housing problems. Mr. Gurd holds a B.A. from D.ivis and Elkins College and an MA, from the llnivcrsity of Morida. Mr. Bruce Ciurd " Athletics ACADEMIC Mr. Ned Thompson, Mr. Harry Fouke and Mr. Ted Nance " 1 i ti s M Msmmn ' - .ttm New Building Houses Athletic Offices Selected as the school ' s first Director of Athletics and Physical Education in 1945, Harr)- Fouke now heads a department that offers one of the most complete and well- rounded programs in the field of physical education, intramural sports and intercollegiate athletics. A graduate of Rice Univ ersity, Fouke re- ceived his Master ' s degree from Columbia University. In just 17 years in intercollegiate athletic competition, UH athletes have won twice as many NCAA team titles as all of the older Southwest Conference teams combined. I Alumni ACADEMIC Director Charles H. Gray and President John O ' Leary Alumni Move University Club An active, well-organized alumni roup is one of the greatest assets a university can have. Keeping the graduate in touch with the Uni- versity is the principal job of the Alumni Federa- tion. Through the EXTRA, a magazine published monthly by the Federation, the graduate can keep abreast of the happenings of his alma mater. Homecoming, an annual event especially im- portant to the alumni, finds the group actively planning and carrying out ideas. Alumni FcdcMticn sccrct.irics kcip .in . c cur.itc .ind up-tci-date file of I ' H .ilunini. Alumni Federation representatives ludpe Honietimunf! Iluals and displays during Homecoming. 39 ;m-3 : i f K ' . y ip f . -1 Wl, wm F) i - i ' l:W- j| j|j j ))(jtfjj|||r ])Bt ' W ' :gtYiv.a.a»VM.a«».Mi freshman orientation Jose ' l-resliir.an inslruits the incoming sh at the Kitten Kickoff pep rally. Freshmen learn the Cougar victory A ' at KK pep rally Kitten Kickoff Begins Year Kitten Kickotf, treshman orientation prot;ram. be an with a busy and, for some, hectic three-day schedule of activities. For the incoming freshman and the upperclassman counselors, seminars and lectures were held to acquaint the new students with the history and the traditions of the University of Houston. This was the second annual Kitten Kickoff and was sponsored by Student Government. Classroom procedure, a tour of the campus, a pep rally, a get acquainted dance and a Varsity " V " meeting was held to round out the activities. Counselors and freshmen ctemonstrate variations of the Twist. 43 registration Lines form to the right for the yearbook pictures. State Aid Adds Confusion; More People, More Books, Less Money f Registration begins the fall semester as students rush to pull class cards and solve schedule prob- lems. Amid the confusion campus organizations recruit new members and yearbook pictures are taken. The University enrolled over 17,000 students, the largest number to be admitted at a single registration. Former students needed no statistics, the long lines on campus demonstrated the ef- fects of state aid at the UH. More students coming in January will make 1963-64 the biggest year in the history of the University of Houston. JJIJ 44 SliiJcnts u.i. . i K, I ' l tin iLilfic .mil s«iiritv ic.mil.Umn A discrttJ ■-tairway htcojiics .1 rcfu ;c of silence for ,1 m cJ fi,i;urin,i; out cljss ili.inccs 45 Brenda Beust ponders the hectic scramble during a moment ' s pause. Prospective Newman Club members sign the register before proceeding to the financial station. Boo lTORE - , A cci-tJ rtieives instructions before going to the fin.incial station. 46 ■te Registration officials examine identification cards before students enter the gym, the first part of registration. Cards, forms and more cards ' prior to registration. Class schedules are checked and rc-checkeJ in the gym. sorority rush Brendj Thomas. Panhellenit president, explains the Greek system to prospective rushees during convocation. Sororities Begin Year With Rush Moments of anxiety plaque 91 rushees just before they are welcomecl into the arms of the six national sororities on campus. Four ciays of refreshments, sits, and fun cheered and exhausted rushees and sorority women alike. The bids were extended on Monday night after parties had been held from Thursday through Sunday. New pledges were eagerly received as they began a new dimension of their college life. They found their new friends lending helping hands as they embarked upon sorority sisterhood. 48 Alpha Qii Ome.na ' s Kaye Ih. :rps,n Jispijys a picture of the new sorority Ijse to Jean Krahn a whirl of parties and skits Myra Moncrief pauses to adjust her skirt during the Chi Omega party. Deha Ztta actives chat with rushees at their Hawaiian party. Mary I.ynn Parker. Phi iMu. sings " I ' m a bird in a guildcd cage. " 49 fraternity rush 1 Delta Chi Tom Evans and hostess Pam Kolick drink a toast at the Delta Chi fraternity house during formal rush. SAH uses .1 miiic infoini.il type of rush. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart. Elsie Dotson. sers-es punch to rushee Chuck Lewis. R Pike president Linden Bonner .ind Pi K A Dreamgirl Lil Dows pose for photographer, with rushee Rick Ross, during convocation week 50 Rush Begins Formally With I.F.C. Convocation Convocation formally opened rush for fraternities. Five days of open houses followed, at which time members and rushees became acquainted. The Friday night party was by invitation only and bids were ex- tended on Saturday morning. There are eleven national fraternities on the L ' niver- ll ' sity of Houston campus. ! They all have houses at which they hold rush. date, t as well as sorority parties during the vcar. I Dtlt.i Si ma Phi .Sweetheart Dunna Je.infrcaii shows th- Delta Sij; strapbcok to rushtes. Renee Hroussaril. .Si ;iiia C:hi .Sweetheart, demonstrates the art of successful pool to Si ;ma Chi rushees during; one of the Sigs parties. (i.iKcM.Ti Ixjch is the scene of Phi Kappa Thcta ' s summer rush parties 51 homecoming preparation Long Hours, Hard Work Devoted to Homecoming The theme of this year ' s Homecoming floats and murals was ' Houston, Space City U.S.A. ' and was represented by fifteen organizations. Many weeks of planning, sketching, dreaming, flower-making and preparation was devoted to this annual task. Many organizations began their work parties in the late summer and early fall, while others waited until the last few weeks and days. Six floats were entered and five displays. The judging was done by members of the Alumni Federation. Rollers, brushes and feet are used to get archl lecture mural finished on time. Delta etas put tlu liriishin,i; I.hkIus on tlie.r l ' RO|l(.l D . niural. Cardboard is measured and remeasured for ac- curacy for Newiiian C h fli at by Rusm-1 Raia and 52Tom Risarnonti Wion Phi Kapp.i Theta members Sam Palermo, Kent Marple, Tom Barron. Gene Deluke and Bob Trackwell put finishing touches on the Phi Kap-Chi Omega float. r i ■V. " hats an oil well without an Oiler helmet? ' asks Jim Murillo. I-anyarJ Club members check to see if everything is A-OK before their Homecoming mural is ready for judging. Homecoming floats and displays ate complete and ready for judg- ing .. . avfawirnnrnrin riiTinniftiinM homecoming floats and murals ibRBlT THE REBELS ) i)(]iS I Chi-: iltloiti ' lT 19 mM " U £ g ? H " ' ' ' — rrriiri— i riTPOi i ir ■ i :n.l I ' l.uf D.spl.iv Di-ll.i S.j;ni.i Plii Space City Invades Homecoming Si ni.1 Chi-Zct.i Tau Alpha took top honors in Homecoming lloat competition while Phi Kappa Thcta-Chi Omega placed second. In mural competition. Delta Zeta placed first and Delta Sigma Phi won second. The theme of Homecoming was " Houston, Space Cit) ' U.S.A. " and all floats depicted some sort of space scene on earth. Judging took place on Thursday evening of Homecoming and winners were announced at the Homecoming bonfire. Nt-wni.in Club rio.it 55 Alpha Phi Omega Builds Annual Bonfire Homecoming on the University of Houston campus is a busy time of year for nearly all campus organizations. While groups are busily fluffing flowers for their float, or display, Alpha Phi Omega, men ' s service fraternity, is out hustling old wooden boxes for the bonfire. This thirty-foot structure was completed and destroyed on the same day. The destruction took place on Thursday evening of Homecoming Week and was preceeded by the pep rally, presentation of Homecoming Queen finalists and the announcement of the winners in the float and mural competition. This is an annual ser ' ice performed by Alpha Phi Omega. i 1 1 .HOtairtf rr w homecoming. 1963 ,- ' APO bonfire glows in the dark after the Homecoming pep rally. A Cougar Alex Ramirez and cheerleader Diane Hensle) ' whoop it up at ■ • the homecoming game. Light from the bonfire is bright for spectators Paul Descant and Johnnet X ' illiams. Cheerleader Judie Oldsen leaps for joy as the Cougars score another touch- down It ' s a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad Busy and Exciting Life Students gather in front of the den to Hstcn to speeches and music during one of the campus elections. Newman Club members: Tom Rigamonti, Alex Ramirez, Randy Wilson, Dean Murray, Jim MuriUo, Charlie Sicola, Jerry Clark and Teddy Fisher all join in some wild west singing, dancing and Artesan liquid. " All for Rice ' s honor? " is what Cougar Students Ed Fur- ley and Fred Schultze wonder as they look at the painted walls of Cougar Den. Painted walls read, " Rice doesn ' t want you. " in reference to UH ' s at- tempted admission into the Southwest Conference. Xo matter how mad, busy or exciting life is there is always lime to stroll across the campus during a misty fall rain. 59 sseaiS2feaa3UBUt g " Roll me over in the clover, " sing Varsity " V " members Charlie Sicola, Jim Kadlecek, Gene Deluke, Temple Douglas, Ted Liscinski, Emile Garidel, Ray Massey. and Bob Brackman. 66 V " , Symbol of Spirit " Strike a V " orginated in September, 1962, as a symbol of Varsity " V, " a group of school spirit-minded male counselors, and is now the symbol of UH. This is our outward sign of victory heard at pep rallies, football and basketball games. This is the type of spirit that unites students from the first football game through the last baseball game. Varsity " V " now orientates new students and freshmen in school spirit, the password being " Strike a V. " J tk ? ' i Jnni n sffitPiiiDs Varsity " V " Sweetheart Charline Jose Sicola quotes from " Sex and the Single Girl. " K ' l 60 Varsity " V " charter members Temple Dougals, Neil Strauss, Buddy Dacus, Charlie Sicola, John Peyton, Ed Vickers and Raymond O. Massey strike a " V " while playing around with a Pearl. Students form victory line for Cougars at A M game. " Carl Iriolal You ' re in the wrong line ... Do you mind ask Newman Club girls. 61 Unicameral vs. Bicameral; Major Campaign Issues The past year was one of many elections on the UH campus. Homecoming elections, golf queen elections and, of course, the major camp aign of the year, Student Governments change to unicameral from bicameral. For the first time in many years, UH had actual political parties and campaign platforms. Unicameral passed by a margin of 2-1. YES! Students explain and discuss each of their candidates ' promises for the coming year. Campaigners bill alkcr, Dimna jcantrcau and Sue Polcluda pass out cheerleader propajtanda to interested UH voters. 63 campus spirit Spirit High; Growing Steadily Pep rallies, student yell sections, the marching band and finally the big game. This is all part of the spirit on the UH campus. It is shown all during the year but especially during the football season. To the incoming freshman it is some- thing new. To the senior, it is spirit that he has seen nourished and blossomed into what it is today. Other factors that encourage school spirit are the student organizations such as the Sparks and the Spirits as well as the Alumni Federation and the Cougar Club. ks v. I .r ' Cougars file away from the season ' s first pep rally. One uf the many pep rallies licKI in Cou.n.ir Den, 64 Chc ' crleaeiers Diane Hen ' .ley and Jerry I ' aee teaeliin); the Cougars a new yell. Other forms of spirit are distributed to the student body. Cougar fans who ne •er miss a game. I ' liurlh down . . three ve.irds In .qn . let s kiik ' !| Cheerleaders Judie Oldsen and Milce McMahon n,;;IMtP- ' , execute cheer. 65 vanity fair Co-Eds Compete for Miss Houstonian Vanity Fair, the annual judging for the most beautiful co-ed on the U of H campus, was held in the early fall again this year with over 200 girls competing for the title of Miss Houstonian. Girls were judged on poise, personality, overall appear- ance and grooming. The separate judgings were held and 125 girls eliminated the first night, 100 the second judging and 15 the following week. The Top Ten were announced on the third night of judging at which time Miss Houstonian was chosen. Miss Houstonian was named at the Koobraey Ball in the spring. Joyce Bordelon helps Kay Jones adjust her skirt before Vanity Fair tryouts. Vanity Fair judges interview contestant Bessie Chadek on the first night of judg- ing as Houstonian editor Charles Sicola looks on. 66 koobraey ball Beautiful, Surprised and an Overjoyed Sandy Pool Named Miss Houstonian Amid applause, Sandy Pool was named Miss Houstonian at Koobrae) ' Ball held in the Spring. Held at the Continental Houston Hotel, Koobraey is an annual dance sponsored by the HOUSTONIAN and Student Government. ¥ , campus scenes Beauty to Jazz . receive final instructions from Chief Mitchell before the fin.ils bei;in. Poetry to ]i . was one of the many activities which took place during UH ' s first academic festival, " Controversy— ' ei. ' ill ij -- , i- Jrr l- ' M Hi Brv, ftp 10,210 pounds of paper is the amount that the Newman Club brought in to win the APO Paper Drive for Mentally Retarded Children. Newmanites sitting atop their paper are; (BACK ROW) Charles Laughton, Monty Blsachke, Tom Zotter, and G. J. Cantu. (FRONT ROW) Bob Pendarvis, Doug Herrera, Dean Murray, Russel Raia, Sam Tamberllo, Charlie Sicola, Carl Triola, Louis Dimiceli, and Pat Mc Elgunn. No, I am afraid you don ' t win. Your Jacks over Aces just won ' t cut thi Mustard. R.O.T.C. sponsors pose be- side bust of General Pershing. They are; Pam Rizzo, Becky Ballard. Karen Effinger, Sandy Rebstock, Diane Russel, Twosy Glover, and Renice Kunzman. 70 3: Hit;, leadership spring and fall lite; Cougar Den Houses Student Government The hub of student activities and services is located in the Cougar Den. In the office of Student Government, located on the second floor, the student representatives plan events and activities for the student body. The offices of the Assistant Dean of Men, the cultural ac- tivities counselor, and the student activities counselor are also housed in the den. Each religious group occupies an office in the den. Here students may come for spiritual advice, as well as social contacts. Here, one may also learn the fine art of playing bridge, hearts, and old maid. Gee, Duane, you ' re so smart . . . This new v,ill will make your office more private. Students enjoy a fjame of bridge after morning classes. 73 dorm life ' Did you say a man with a Lamera is in our dorm asks Sandy Cryer. ' lortSI I fleplic JGo leTho iDorii At bsl Ih, pnlKt dtmrnls o( iludjing h,,.e b.CT (o«»J b, K,r» Pbdps, ,o„J lighUJ, • g.W comforUbk ..ro and good bubble gum. ites Shall wc say this is the most typical pose a girl in the dorms has ever taken. Note the relaxed contour of the bixly, the discontented eyes and the lips pronouncing the ever so discouraging words " no. no. " Living model for our example is Carol Mannheimer. -,• ' ' « tliii ' «f «ert 5hort Shorts, R elaxed Studying, Telephone Calls, ind Goofing Off, he Things That 3irls Will Do n Dorm Life k !(!«■■• " I know, sweetie, It this is the only lir I have. " says .di Cerny as Char- I te Price makes as 1st she can with at she has to work Vh. At least that what wc were d. ■ am Your guess is as good as ours as to what Elaine Horton is up to. The HOL ' STONIAN photojjrapher on assignment declined comment. ' T , apartment life i (% lenilue greek life N Janet Lay, Alpha Chi Omega riedge, as she is presented at the Allegro Ball. Greeks Enjoy Varied Activities Formal dances, informal beer balancing contests to beach tire surfing are only a part of the activities of the UH Greeks. ? " PP4 fe 5 Kent Marple tries a bit of bal- ance for the ' grand prize. Delta Chi ' s enjoy the current f.id, tire surfing on Ci.ilveslon beach. 77 greek life Sigma Phi Epsilon members and dates listen to the Southcoasters in an informal gathering. Adele Lewis presents Karen Effinger with the Phi Sigma Kappa Sweetheart pin for 1964-65 at the Moonlight Girl Formal. Sig Eps do a stunge type of dance at their annual Jamaican party. Kiishces .ukI mcnik-rs have lunch at tin- Delta C.lu hous 78 Anne S.iucr. left, pins the Phi K.ipp.i llul.i u.niu.u! pin on Ph Kaps ' igfif-fi SwcfthMrt. Ntyra Moncricf. Capers Theme; " Come Fly With Us " Cougar Capers, 1964, the annual campus variety show, provided a different twist from previous years. With the theme " Come Fly With Us, " Leonard Carnagey molded together a representative cross section of the school ' s talent. The show contained characteris- tics of orchestration provided by Leonard Carnagey ' s " Big Band from Cougarland " with the hip-shaking gyrations of the Pikes; and dancing arrangements from ballet to bandstand. It was masterfully tempered with some slapstick and a variety of other Vaudevillian talents. i Phi Kappa Theta ' s entry in Q)u- gar Capers present their version of the Beatles, Singers are Bart Truxillo, Frank Lupo. Nick far• lino and Justin Currcn. Cougar Gipcrs. Grand Finale! PHI KAPPA r THETA DELTA GAMMA 84 Phi Kappa Theta Cops Third Consecutive Victory Phi Kappa Theta and Delta Gamma walked away with first place honors in Alpha Phi Omega ' s 10th Annual Greek Songfest. The Phi Kaps placed first for the past two years and this was a first-time victor)- for Delta Gamma. Phi Kaps sang " The Temple of Phi Kappa Theta, " " Swanee, " and " Down Yonder " while D.G. ' s sang a medle)- of George M. Cohen ' s patriotic songs which con- sisted of " I ' m a Yankee Doodle Dandy, " " You ' re a Grand Old Flag. " and " The)- Call It America, But I Call It Home " as well as their organization song, " When You Go Away to College. " Sigma Chi placed second in fraternit)- division while ( lii Omega won second place honors in sorority division. Pi Kappa Alpha and Zeta Tau Alpha both placed third in their respective divisions. songfest SIGMA CHI ZETA TAU ALPHA 8E rodeo mp ' ±2s ;: ' N Rodeo Association members raise their sign above the entrance to the rodeo grounds early in Februar) ' and start preparation work. A Lot of Hard Work for One Night late, wli Rodeo Association officers Doug Maktk (standing) and Ted Tiigg mend the fences. 86 Cougar cowpokcs do a litt le square darning at the Western X ' eek dance which starts Rodeo activities. Doug Maleck. atop horse, receives Western Week Protlajnatuin frcmi I ' H President Hoffman as Association President Charles Hart looks on. A pony express ride is part of the X ' csti-rn Weik aitivitics The pony express ride started at the campus and ended in front of City Hall, downtown. Rain, Rain; Go — Go Away Months and months of planning and hard work went all for one night. The UH Rodeo was rained out for its second perform- ance, which is the highlight of the two day event. On the following weekend the Association again tried to complete the rodeo but .igain the rains came. Meaning, that this year there was no Ail-Round Cowboy, individual champions, or Rodeo Queen. UH ' s rodeo lot is located just off Elgin near the campus. City Councilman Jonny Goyen receives Proclamation from last pony express rider Ted Trip.i;. 87 Construction, construction .mJ more construction is bting clone- on the- ever ch.inijini; I ' H c.uiipus. 90 Eight lovtly coeds pose during the final elimina- tion for R.O T.C. sponsor. NASA .islr(.n.iiits ,iri ' pristnli.i in (.ulkn AikIiI.ti 91 campus scenes Phi Kaps practice for Songfest and their third consecutive Songfest victory. Shasta, school mascot, seems quite contented in her lonesome caj;e campus scenes Vanity Fair semi-finalist Anne Sauer poses for Houstonian photdgraphcr, Ross Schroemann as Diane Htnsiey. Renee Broussard and Carol Welch, also semi-finalists, look on. Head cheerleader Mike McMahon impersonates one of the Beatles at a Cougar basketball game. A time to study. , ll f i% .ire i)n the I ' nivcrsifv of Houston 93 John F. Kennedy Memorial NOVEMBER 20, 1963 — Members and friends of Phi Kappa Tlic-ta prepare poster to greet their fraternity brother, John F. Kennedy. From Joy to Sorrow . . . in Three Days The streets of Houston were crowded on the day of President Kennedy ' s visit to the city. People wandered, watched, and waited with anxiety before his ride through the parade route. Banners and posters were waved saying " Welcome, J.F.K., " " Houston Welcomes You " and one from UH members of Phi Kappa Theta saying, " Phi Kappa Theta says Hi, Brother Jack! " Hearts were saddened the next day when the UH as well as the world found out that our President had been killed within 20 hours of his Houston visit. NOVEMBER 21, 1963— President Kennedy visits Houston and is given a warm welcome. NOVEMBER 22, 1963— UH students mournfully re.id of the tr.igK fate of President John F. Kennedy as the news lomes off the Associated Press wire. meet the stars Lynley, Dee, Yum-Yum Girls Visit UH The UH Communication Arts Department again sjxinsored the Meet The Stars Press Conference in conjunction with the Interstate Theaters of Houston. This year, Carol Lynle)- came to promote " l " he Cardinal, " Sandra Dee who starred in " Take Her, She ' s Mine " and the Yum-Yum girls from " Under the Yum-Yum Tree. " Delta Zeta Places First in Derby Day Activities Hilarious fun was provided for sororities and female dorm students as they competed for the annual Derby Day trophy. Derby Day is an annual event sponsored by Sigma Chi fraternity and is a competitive group of activities and stunts such as a pie throwmg contest, Sadie Hawkins tag, tunnel relay, and tug-of-war, just to name a few. The day ended with a party at the Sigma Chi house for all participants and their dates. This year Delta Zeta took the Derby Day trophy. »v 1 1 It ' s a proven fact that a mud pack eveiy once in a while helps joe ' s complexion. Mannn Dotts [.i i.iu Aipna, uinipctt-s in riiL ' iirr.bo contest. nPte :c - ' e ? (lUln ' t Outstanding Students applauded new cheerleader Judi Cenny at end of row. Sutdents seated are from right to left; Beverly Wilson, John Peyton, Horst Paul, Wayne Paris, Bob Cozens and Kay Brendel. Ncwjnan Club president Charlie Sicola receives School Spirit Award from Sparks member Rcnee Broussard for his organization. Honors Announced Shouts of joy and congratulation fill Cullen Auditorium on Awards day. Among the honors given were Out- standing Students and the presentation of Who ' s Who. Newly-elected cheerleaders were an- nounced as Chris Gilbert, Bill Worrell, Ray Massey, Judi Cerny, Diane Hensely and Dora Friedman. Also announced were new senators and new Student Assoc, officers. 98 Spirits president Bo Smith presents outstanding male cheerleader award to Mike McMahon. Tom Barron receives Who ' s Who certificate from Mike McMahon. Tom Fowler is sworn in as new SA president by out going Duanc Bauer. Kay Brendcl rushes to stage upon her bemi; n.imed ( i-f the Year. 99 Susan Brown gets ready for her debut in Red Masque ' s production of " View From the Bridge. " H HHjf M ■ H l Efll 1 I K ' ' ' 4 J -ri ■ 5; «i " Why trade a headache for an up- set stomach " asks Susan Brown before her performance. i 1 Carol Conte and Bob Oizens during the University ' s production of " The Male Animal. " 100 drama liiile 1 lack " lit, B Woif Final rehearsal for " Orestes ' in the Attic Theatre. " The Male Animal " presented by the Red Masque Players included prominent campus personalities. The Day Has Come eDay Come And College Life Ends ru V 1 . . - 5 u. --:T ' ' =liav Uuislanclina c ( r e i s „ OUTSTANDING STUDENTS Outstanding Students are selected on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship, and active participation in campus activities. Qualifications for Outstanding Student include junior or senior classification, 2.0 grade average and nomination by organization. Selection from nominees is made by a student-faculty committee of the University ' s student life deans, other faculty, and student leaders. KAY BRENDEL Kay, a junior French major, has been on the Dean ' s List for a year. She has been treasurer of Alpha Chi Omega, and was awarded the Alumnae Scholarship trophy. Kay served in the House of Representatives, and as treasurer, historian, and president of the French Club. She is member of the UH Chorus, the Italian Club, Sparks, and Phi Theta Kappa. Kay was also chosen for Who ' s Who. 106 ' " «ti»i.i.i BOB COZENS Bob Cozens, senior Communication Arts major, is a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, and Kappa Alpha Mu. He serves as a photo jraphcr for the Drama department, the Cougar and the Houstonian. Bob is a member of the UH Track Team, and school record holder for the half mile. He is a member of the cross-country team, and is a track Ictterman. He played the lead role in the drama department production, " The Male Animal. " He is a member of the Red Masque Players. Bob produced University Internationale for Kl ' HF- I " M, the I ' H radio station. 107 FRANK LUPO Senior PoUtical Science major, Frank Lupo, is very much involved in politics on campus. He has served as vice-president of the Student Body, as president of the Senate, and as a senator from Arts and Sciences. Frank has served on the Lecture Series Board, and as the Chairman of the Elections Board for SG. Frank was treasurer of the Interfraternity Council, and has served as president of Phi Kappa Theta. He was elected the Most Outstanding Fraternit)- Man on campus, and was the UH representative to the National Interfraternity Conference. Frank is a member of the S pirits, and Who ' s Who. SE •-.- .sc - vIj - :J ' 7 ' : ikm,t 108 JUDY MATTHEWS Senior business education major, Judy Matthews, has served as vice-president, pledge trainer, and president of Zeta Tau Alpha. She has also served as president of Cap and Gown, and treasurer of Pi Omega Pi. Judy is a member of Sp.irks, and was a representative to Panhellenic. She was on the Dean ' s List, and re- ceived the Delta Kappa Gamma Scholarship Award. She was the UH honorce to SMU Manada. Judy was chosen for Who ' s Who, and received the Zeta Tau Alpha Outsl.uuiing Mcnilxr Award. 109 -. MELINDA McDANIEL no Melinda, senior journalism major, has served as As- sociate Editor of the HOUSTONIAN. She received the HOUSTONTAN Key Award and was chosen the Out- standing Member of the Communication Arts department. She served as President of Theta Sipma Phi, and as a repre- sentative to Communication Arts Chatauc.|ua. Melinda has been secretary-treasurer, vicc-iutsident, and prtsi.knt ( r C.aniin.i Aipiia (hi, .iiui is a member K.ipp.i Alpha Mu. She was tliosin as Delta .Si,t;ma I ' hi " Clulslaiid Senior Girl. " Melinda has been lee-presideiit ol Oella C ' .amma. . she is the I ' ll representative to the Colle.ue Hoard Mailemoiselle M.igazine. of ing WAYNE PARIS Political Science junior, Wayne Paris, has served in the UH House of Representatives, and on the Monetary ' and Fiscal Committee. He has also been Speaker Pro-Tem. Wayne is a member of the Young Republicans and the Political Science Club. He was on the SG constitution revision committee, and scrscd as chairman of the Ways and Means Committee for Cougar Christmasland. He has been president, pledge master, campus activities chairman, and social chairman for Delta Sigma Phi. He was chosen as Delta Sig ' s Outstanding Member. Wayne was representative to IFC, and has served on the rush program. Wayne was selected ' King Ugly " at the Homecoming Dance. S 1 m- HORST PAUL Horst Paul, senior Electrical Engineering ma- jor, is a member of the Varsity football team. He was one of the Top Five in playing time, and received the Dallas News Honorable Mention for the All-Texas football team. He is a member of Varsity H. Horst was a ROTC; Scjuad leader and co-chair- man of the pledge class of Theta Tau. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, and Gamma Delta. He was on the Baldwin House Council, .uu was chairman of UH Student Leaders ' Con- ference. 112 JOHN PEYTON Senior psycholo ' y, and prc-nicti m.i)or John I cyton, was Stu- dent Assistant in Neuropsychophysiolo ical Research Department and is a member of the premed, Pre-dental society. John is a memher of Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha lipsilon Delta, Psi, (hi, and has served as secretary-treasurer of Spirits. John h.i ' , been president and vice-president of Si ma Alpha Kpsilon, and was a representative to IFC. John received the Bernard Adams Scholarship Award, and was ihairni.m o( Kilttn Kiikoff, and director of the Orientation Proi;r.inis jm 5h PAN PURDY Senior health and physical education major, Pan Purdy, has been president and vice-presi- dent of the Lanyard Club. She has been an intramural official, a member of the Dorm Council, president of Sparks, and a member of Kappa Delta Pi. Pan was delegate to the lead- ership conference, and on the recreation committee of Cap and Gown. She has been secretary- treasurer of WSA, and president of the Mathematical Society. She received the Jones Schol- arship, and the WSA Coed of the year. Pan was a Top Ten Student, and .i member of Who ' s Who. Pan was Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart, Homecoming Queen, Golf Queen, and hostess to the New Mexico University Golf Team. JkJ. 114 BEVERLY WILSON Senior music major, Beverly Wilson, is treasurer of Phi Beta, and a member of the Accordion Ensemble. She has been treasurer of Zeta Tau Alpha, an executive officer of Sparks, a member of Phi Thcta Kappa, Qp and Gown, and Who ' s Who. She was a Hall representative of the Jef fery House Dormitory Council. Some of the scholarships Beverly has received include, the Maquire Merit Scholarship, and the Tellepsen Scholas- tic Award. She has also received scholarships from the Zeta Tau Alpha Mothers ' Club, and the Music Depart- ment. ry ' : il JKiss Jiousionmn anou J oo From the first night of Vanity Fair in October through Koobraey in March, UH students eagerly await the announcement of Miss Houston- ian. Over 200 girls were in the first ehmination of Vanity Fair. The second judging left seventy-five and for the final judging the number had dwindled to twenty-five. Girls were judged on personality, poise, grooming, and overall appearance. During the second judging girls talked with the judges. In the final judging each girl was asked a serious question and a light one, and was judged on her answers. Beautiful Sandy Pool was selected Miss Houstonian. A junior from Houston, Sandy is an elemtar) " education major. She is a member of Delta Gamma and past Pledge Sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi. Sandy also holds memberships in the Student Educa- tion Association and the Association of Childhood Education Interna- tional. 17 CPai CBaer Sophomore elementary education major, Pat Baer, has served as the Vice-President, Pledge Trainer, and Treasurer of her sorority. Delta Gamma. She is a member of the Newman Club, SEA, Sparks and Phi Theta Kappa. Pat has served SG as a Senator from the Education College. She has been a counselor in Kitten Kickoff, and has participated in Cougar Christmasland, and Cougar Capers. She has been on the Deans ' List and is Sigma Alpha Epsilon sweetheart. wB: MP 31, PitBa, T[]iDet,iiii ,S£A,S|itds n KiM, Jc oc ce J Jjorae c on Alpha Chi Omega, Joyce Bordelon, is a senior special education major. She is First Vice-President of her sororit)-, and she ser ed as the secretar)- of the SG Senate. Joyce was a Homecoming Queen Finalist and an honorary delegate to Rice Rondelet. 4 [Ruin Jjraoenec Ruth Bravenec, home economus junior, is president of her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega. She has been a rincess to the Bluebonnct Bowl, and a finalist in the Best Dressed Coed Contest. She has b ccn Miss Adver- tising and is a member oi Sparks. i m ii Aii» Diane DeTCmcfer Freshman elementary education major, Di- ane DeKinder, is from Alvin, Texas. She is a member of the French Club, and the Wo- men ' s Student Association. She has served as the Social Chairman of Jeffery House Dormitory and is a member of Chi Omega. Donna Dellinger, speech and hearing senior, is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. She was president of Bates Hall Dorm and Stu- dent Government member of the House of Repre- sentatives. Donna was also a Rodeo Queen finalist. : ok a Clafii English sophomore, Lida Light, is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. She was nominated to the Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court. Lida has been a finalist tor the Miss Advertising Contest, and the Golf Queen Contest. 12 ,-0»_4= l7 CBeuerfy Buckie Sociology sophomore, Beverly Luckie, was a Vanity Fair Favorite last year. She has served as Social Chairman for her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega, and is a representative to the Homecoming Committee. Beverly was the Pledge Sweetheart of Pi Kappa Aipiia .uid first runner-up tor Derby Day D. ' lly, Cjner e jKe ancon Sophomore English major, Cherie Melancon, is from Hawaii. Cherie has served as social chairman for her sorority, Chi Omega. She has participated in Kitten Kickoff as a coun- selor. :m 125 I I 2) onna y i. ears Sophomore business major, Donna Phears, was a Vanity Fair Favorite last year. She is currently float and activities chairman for her sorority, Chi Omega. Donna has served as the Sophomore Class Repre- sentative and as assistant Personnel Director of Student Government. She was chosen as a runner-up in the Best Dressed Coed Contest. 126 ( Um jt(j a if ' ( ( ()f ' (J. PeL;t;y ' ount; Chi Omega ;r-rf ' . " : . " Tally Lamping Delta Gamma DiaiK ' 1 Itnsky Zela Tail Alpha 127 rins Mi v T Sandy Atkinson Delta Gamma i Carol Conte Newman Club 128 Rcnee Broussard Zelii Tm Alpha ( aniiu rair Rozzy Lilly Del a Gamma Candy Hoft ( .ir.il I rube- Chi Omcf a Anne S.uicr Zi a Tiw Alpha 129 Uanitu Jair Carol Welch Zeta Tan Alpha Mary Ann Johnson Deltii Giiiiiiihi " L 130 .Siis.m iJuv.ill Chi Oiiicgd Duane Bauer, Margie Barber, Judic f)IJsen. John Peyton, Judy Matthews, Kozzy Lilly, Melinda McDaniel, Mike McNIahon. Who ' s Who Accepts All UH Apphcants Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities was originated in 1934 on a national basis for recognition of college students. A committee of five students, chosen by the Student Government president, one faculty member, chosen by the Dean of Students; and the Dean of Men, and the Dean of Women, judge the student applications. Students are judged on scholarship and activities. The committee chooses 36 students, whom it feels are qualified. The applications these students have submitted, are then sent to the Who ' s Who publication. The publication selects the students who meet its standards. This year, all 36 applications were selected. K.iy Brendel, I ' r.inccs M.idden, Niel Strauss. Leonard Carnagey, Elizabeth HcminK. 1 omniy Barron. Gcori;c Liulbcc, M.irg.i I .irrcr. l.i-s Hewitt, Taffy Lamping, Sandy Rcbstock, Faye Tiller, Beverly Wilson, Mike Cook. 131 Judie Oldsen and Mike McMahon, Headcheerleader 9K1 Cjneer eac ers Each spring twelve cheerleader finalists are selected at tryouts, and then six cheer- leaders are chosen by student body elections. These cheerleaders appear at all athletic events, leading the students in yells. They also are heard at pep rallies throughout the year. S2iiL lKJRR|2f i jI B wRUk w PVBt yft f ijP 2i ♦:. " ' • Cheerleaders J an J Urdu o necomina J.ueen Homecoming Queen Pan Purdy was crowned at the Homecoming Dance. Pan was chosen by student vote, after a panel of judges had selected five finalists from all nominees. Pan has been president of the Mathematical Society, Lanyard Club, Sparks. She is a member of Cap and Gown, WSA, and has been on the deans list. She is a Top Ten Student, and past Golf Queen. 135 jesi Dressed Qjoecf J enee Jjroassarcf Renee Broussard, senior psychology major, was chosen Best Dressed Coed in the spring. Renee has served as Ritual Chairman, Historian, Recording Secretary, and Social Chairman of her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. She has also served as vice-president of WSA, and secretary of Sparks. She was a Vanity Fair Favorite. Rene ' e has been sweetheart of Sigma Chi for the past year. Her mother has made Renee a wardrobe that many girls envy, including her wedding dress, and trousseau. -S v 136 - ' rm Donna Ph Judic Oldscn Jes J) res sea Qxjed ij ' hia isis I ' hc Best Dressed Coed is chosen by a panel ol judges, and she represents UH in the national Cliwioiir Magazine contest. This year the three finalists were Donna Phears, Chi Omega; Jayne Wann, Zeta Tau Alph.i; and |udic Oldscn, Zeta Tau Alpha. layiiL W ' .inii Organizations Univ. of Hmi =;ton Architectural Society n Alpha Delta Sig ma Ads Has Many Functions The promotion of understanding ol ' professional .uKcrtisin .unong its members is the purpose of Alpha Delta Sit;ma advertising fraternit) ' . Professionals frequently speak at the bi-monthly meetings ot ADS, in order to familiarize students with the world of advertisement. ADS lunttions mcludc the Houston Ad Club Forum, Advertising Omnibus, and Advertising Recognition Week. Alpha Delta sponsors a Houston Ad Club Scholarship and co-sponsors the UH shident di- rectory. MEMBERS: FRONT ROW; V. Tysinger (Treasurer), J. Daigle (President), L. Ang lius (Secretary). J. Roberts (Rush Chairman). MlDULt ROW: J. Stani-l...- H SaJIcr. D. Xe eaux. B. Illg. G. Mayo. C. Wallace. L. Alexander. BACK ROW: L. Steepleton. Dr. Arnold Barban (Advisor), B. Parrott, S. Woodruff, S. Hedding, P Grc-;n. Pi Omega Pi Women ' s Fraternity Has High Standards Members of Pi Omega Pi, women ' s business education fraternjfy, must of sophomore classification or above and must maintain an overall .5 average and a 3.0 average in business subjects. Pi Omega Pi encourages scholarship and ethics in the business field. Activities include business office tours and visits to high schools with business programs. Pi Omega Pi works closely with Delta Pi Epsilon — business education fraternity for those with masters ' degrees — anc assists in their programs and activities. Social functions include a coffee and a banquet. UMBERS: FRONT ROW: Vicvian Flynn, W. Green, J. Matthews (Treasurer). E. Vaughan. B. McDonald, F. tngclhorn, S. Moorehead. S. Crouch. OW: P. Martin, D. Wilkey (President), B. Huff, D r N. Arthur Alice (Sponsor), C. Norris. D. Sav.ipe, D M.iy, M Whitworth. R. Kellv. 141 Alpha Rho Ome ga Retailers Discuss On- Job Practice The Associated Retail Organization (Alpha Rho Omega) promotes the self-reliance and ethical individualitj- of each member. This is accomplished through ser ' ice rendered and experiences gained by participation in the professional realm of retailing, wholesaling, and service selling business. The service projects of Alpha Rho Omega are the Courtesy Week Shopping Ser ice for Foley ' s, a city-wide career conference for Dis- tributive Education students, and the promo- tion of a service organization for the UH Downtown School. The organization ' s top so- cial is the annual spring banquet. OFFICERS: DeWayne Hollin (Senator), Randy Raymond (Vice-President), Jim Burwell (Representative), Judy Wyatt (Treasurer), Charles Hollinger (Representative), Nita Gary (Secretary), Charles Prause (President). STANDING: MEMBERS: SEATED: T. Leago, P. Gerbig, N. Gary, J. ' Wyatt, B. Mattiza, J. Martinez. STANDING: H. Sullivan, J. Raley, C. Prause, R. Raymond, Professor William A. Speary (Sponsor), E. ' Wilbum, P. Malone, M. Hatchett, G. Battels, D. Hollin, D. Rountree. M. Morris. n,i,.,.i,t ' mKimmi!i»si»iB . MEMBERS: SEATED: Pro fessor William A. Speary, D, Wilkey. STANDING: G. Le Doux, J. Gurley, R. Smith, D Beasley, J. Hansen, C. Rut ledge, T. Culley, P. Butler C Hollinger, J. Moore, J. Bur- well, A. Prince, G. Gary. 142 " Alpha Epsilon Rho UH Chapter Wins National Awards Alpha Epsilon Rho w.is organized with the outstanding radio-TV student in mind and requires of its members a 30 average in radio- TV courses and 2.0 overall grade point. It was established at the UH to promote interest in communication arts. A major project of AERho is the sponsorship of .m .innual SLhul.ir- ship for a junior or senior radio-T ' student In .iddition. AFRhn sponsors tours through Kl ' HT and KUHI ' IM. AIiRho members act as hosts for the Texas Speech Association. The UH chapter of AERho distinguished itself this year at its national convention in Los Angeles by being named the outstanding chapter in the nation and by receiving the TV Film Production .• .ird, produced entirely by AERho members. V MEMBERS: FRONT ROW; P. Rousscl, Dr. Tom Battin, B. Lowrey, K. Richards, B. Gillits, H. Mabry. S. Zapp. MIDDLE ROVC ' : C. Terry, Mr. Fred Smith. I Dr. Patrick Vi ' elch, S. Hedding, B. Brown, B. Parrott, S. Gerjes, D. Swope. R. Stitt, S. Yates, P. Clark. BACK ROW: Afr. George Collins. F. Schultze. K. Ortcr. D. Coons. R. Hodkin, R. Cowling. J Bishop. A Cochran, fr. Ross Strader. A. Criado. Gamma Alpha Chi Higher Ideal Goal of GAX Gamma Alpha Chi was founded by sixteen girls for the purpose ' f promoting higher ideals and better standards of work in advertising. .■Mpha Beta chapter achieves its goals by sponsoring speakers from the advertising profession at their meetings, attending Houston Ad Club luncheons as student members, co-sponsoring the UH Stu- dent Directory and hostessing for the Advertising Forum in February, which students from other Texas colleges attended. Kap pa Alpha Mu Members Work on Publications Almost every picture in the Cougar and the Houslnniaii is the work of a member of Kappa Alpha Mu, national co-educational photojournalism fraternity. KAM members also shoot pictures for campus organizations such as photographing formals. This provides practical experience for the photographer and a service to the organization. Other projects include coverage of Homecom- ing, assisting with " Meet the Stars " pro grams for high schools and with Junior Photojournalist programs and taking photographic field trips. KAM ' s aims are to promote scholarship interest and ability among photojournalists and to bring student photographers and professionals together for a better understanding of the field. MEMBERS: SEATED: R. BUckstone, P. Pallans, S. Marcus, secretary. STANDING: B. Cozens, R. Sherohman, M. Cook, vice-president, C. Sicola, president, F. Schultze, Mr. Ross Strader, J. Kadlecek. Af. McDaniel. Theta Si g ma Phi Journalist Interest and Standards Are Promoted Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism fraternity, promotes in- terest and upgrades standards in journalism. Juniors, seniors, and graduate students having a 3.0 average in journalism courses and intending to make journalism her profession are eligible for membership. Founded at the University of Washington in 1909, the UH chapter, Beta Epsilon, has been on campus since 1950. Through its annual conventions and professional meetings, the fraternity constantly reviews its programs and projects in keep- ing with the changing picture of communications. 144 MEMBER.S: S, Nf.ircns, B Bmsl, I . Wliiti-, .irul M M.I .iiml. pioKlint jttlia Writer ' s Club Club Publishes Harvest TTie University of Houston, among its other achievements, is noted for its publications, one of which is an annual literar) ' magazine, The Hanest. TTie Writer ' s Club at the University of Houston publishes the Hardest, which is one of the steps that the newly formed club is taking to promote fellowship among writers on the campus. liJent Elizabeth Guil.inshali anJ ViLC-PrtrsiJcnt Cjrolvn Ic Jeffrey House :heUH Dorm Has Aims The prime interest of the Jeffrey House governing body is the satisfaction of the girls who reside at that dormitory. The goal of the council is to make Jeffrey an important con- tribution til the other UH dorms, and to work in coopera- tion with them. A Halloween party, a No- vember dance, and a st) ' le show in December are a few of the sixial functions which have been sponsored by Jeffrey House. COUNCIL MEMBERS: Nancy Morcland, Carol Cohen (Sttrtur ), Carolyn Hudson (President), Wendy Cham- berlain. Dianne DcKindcr. Lynda Hutto. Frances Nussb.ium. Beverly Wilson. AT PIANO: Virginia Ernst 145 Hed g es East Dorm Council Solves Problems The dormitory council of Hedges East conducts its business at its weekly meet- ings in order to plan extra functions such as dances and buffets, in addition to solv- ing specific problems in the dorm. The council is elected by the dorm-at-large and establishes the rules of conduct, dress, and procedure. Since Hedges is a co-ed dormitory, the girls of Hedges East often work jointly with the boys of Hedges West on com- mittees in preparation for the various social functions. COUNCIL OFFICERS: Patty Price, Cjrul Vanacrgitt, Jackie Shires. Betty Winstead. Katherine Christof- ferson, Liz Barkley, Maryjo Yelvington. 4 Hedges West Dorm Dorm Has Many Objectives The governing coun- cil of Hedges West, consisting of seven members, meets bi- monthly as well as holding special meet- ings. This council works in coordination with Hedges East, girls ' dorm, ill the planning .1 n J supervision o f many ,ictivitics. Objectives of the ex- ecutive Uuly arc to pro- ide ideal conditions for dorm living and to promote good educa- tion and social develop- ment .imong Hedges residents. 146 Law Hall ison » ' s. oftlies- DORM COUNCIL MEMBERS: K Pickett, C. -Wells, D. Jeanfreau and M. Wilbourn. Council Plans Social Events The objectives of the Law Hall Dormitory Council are to promote interest, a friendly atmos- phere, and discipline within the dorm. The coun- cil is seventeen strong and meets once a week to plan activities and discuss problems concerning Law Hall. Among its social functions arc Christmas Open House, intramurals, dances, and coffees. Law also participates in Homecoming and boasted as one of its residents, the 1963 Homecoming Queen. 147 Bates Dorm New Girls Dorm Opened The governing body of Bates Hall Dormitory consists of se en officers, and eight floor representatives as well as a dormitory representative to WSA. Bates Hall, which has its own consti- tution, emphasizes friendship among the girls, and an understanding of campus rules and regulations. The dormitory sponsors a number of activities such as dances with the boys ' dorms, open house at Christmas, and con- tributions to Cougar Christmasland. In addition. Bates co-sponsored a Spring honorary tea in recognition of its Deans ' and Honors ' list members. Ann Malian (Vice-President), Donna Dellinger (President), Janece Shelton (Treasurer), Janie Quarles (Secretary). BATES DORM COUNCIL: Janice Farber, Ann Malian, Sheila Stripling, Brcnda Clark, Ann Ciiwlt (Freshman Vice-President), Risa Ross (Freshman S(Kial Chairman), Janie Quarles, Kathy McBride (Student Govt. Rcprescntati c), Jaync VC ' ann (Publicity), Pauline Finberg (Student Govt. Representative). 148 Men ' s Dorm Government COUNCIL: Danny Kraus (President). George Chern, Tom Haygood, Charlie Hollinger, Tom Fowler. COfNCII. MEMBERS: George Chern and Charhe Holhnger Council Plans Events Organized as the governing board of the Mens Residence Halls, the Q)uncil plans and coordinates social, intramural, and cultural programs. It assists in the development of Residence Hall standards, poli- cies, and spirit. Serving with the Women ' s Board, it provides overall guidance for Residence Hall programs and activities. RIGHT: Mens ' Dorm Government President Danny Kraus often finds it necessary ' to enforce campus rules. He is pictured here accepting responsibility for the removal of an intruder. 149 . . xi.l. | Qpi ! S?3 | Bfl H IBiiai A.C.E.I. OFFICERS: Dr. Evelyn S. Thompson (Sponsor), Janice Pollock (Vice-President), C. McGee (President), S. (Corresponding Secretary), G. Harmon (Vice-President). Association Hears Many Speakers The purposes of the Association for Qiild- hood Education Interna- tional are promoting de- sirable conditions and practices in the schools, raising the standard of preparation and encour- aging continued profes- sional growth of teach- ers and leaders in the field of education. ACEI also stresses cooperation between the child, the teacher and the parents. At their monthly meetings, members hear from speakers who are prominent in the field of elementary education, and at Christmas and Easter make small gifts for hospitalized chil- dren. Social events include a Silver Tea in Decem- ber and a luncheon in May. Student Education Association Annual Banquet Highlight of Year The Student Education Associa- tion, a branch of the National Educa- tion Association and State Teacher ' s Association, was founded to promote student interest in teaching as a profession. SEA attends a state convention and a local workshop once a year, as well as sponsoring a " Future Teacher ' s Day " for students of Houston area schools. Among their social activi- ties, SEA holds an annual spring banquet for the installation of new officers. MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: S. Rc-bstocic, J. Foster, M, Gorka, B. Kociah, A. Lee, J. Hess. BACK ROW: R. Lane (Presi- dent), S. Berg, B. Johnson. 150 Kap pa Delta Pi OFFICERS: J. Kohlhausen. vice-president. R. Gillespie. B. Qix, P. Oliver, president. N. Mmtcr. I Gibson. C. Brannan. Honorary Recognizes Achievement Zcta Ome a Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is an honorar) ' organization in education. It encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and rc-cognizes outstanding contributions to education. Membership is open to persons who ex- hibit commendable personable qualities, worthy educational ideals and sound scholar- ship. Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among its members and to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in educa- tional work, by awarding a yearly scholarship to one of its outstanding juniors. The birthday banquet in January and a spring initiation and tea are a few of its ac- tivities. MEx fBERS: P. Harry. M. Le%ens. B. G)x, J. Davis. H Culby. P. Oliver, N. Minter. I. Gibson, S. Smith GRADUATING MEMBERS: FRONT ROW; J. Carley, R. Gillespie, V. Kay. K VXaddcll. C. Yancey, J. Kohlhausen. BACK ROW: J. Van Fjton. D. Bourkc, V. Le ' allen. H Slawion, R. Mitchell. M. McConncll UHSE Council Unites Engineers University of Houston Society of Engineers council represents all branches of the engineering college including SPE of AIME, ASME, AIChE, AIEE, ASCE, and AIIE. The goals of this organization are to benefit the engineering societies and create a professional attitude in the student of engineering. Each year the Society of Engineers sponsors the an- nual UHSE Golf Classic, spring banquet, picnic, and dance. The governing body is a twelve-man UHSE Council, consisting of two members from each of the engineering organizations at the University. The coun- cil coordinates activities, which include socials, exhibits, guest speakers, and technical writing contests. OFFICERS: FreJ Himburg (Secretary), Bruuks Nolan (Historian), James Simmons (Treasurer), Tom Barron (President). MEMBERS: B. Weaver, T. Barron, O. Schellberg, J. Hoff, F. Himburg, L. Jor- dan. AIChE AIChE Has Many Activities The University of Houston Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers promotes the profes- sional development of its members by its progress and by its relations with other student chapters and with the parent body. AIChE has among its activities: tours of local chemical and industrial plants, the fall picnic, spring banquet, and a paper contest. In order to stimulate inter- est in the field of Chemical Engineering, the organization sponsors guest speakers in this area. OFFICERS: Dean Griffith (Sponsor), Thomas Weatlierspoon ( Secretar)- ) . VC ' ende (Treasurer), Daniel McGrew (Vice-President). Norman Carn.ihan (President). Brough MliMBERS: N. Carnahan, C. Nfathcs, T. Wc.ithcrspoon, j Clrecnc, U MiCrcw, W. Brou h. J. Simmons, C. WaUgura, S. Bhatt. 153 ASCE Group Sponsors Field Trips American Society of Civil Engi- neers strives to promote a greater in- terest and a clarification of the tech- nicalities in the field of Civil Engi- neering. ASCE enables students to be more aware of engineering prog- ress in our modern society, and gives them opportunities to meet lead ers in the field who have aided in this progress. As one of its annual projects, ASCE sponsors a field trip to Water- way Experiment Station at Vicks- burg, Mississippi. .iTOwewm mw Hiw ffiwws a a a BM OFFICERS: Kenneth McGowen (Vice-President), David Harris (Historian), Ronald Branton (Treasurer), Dennis Davis (Parliamentarian), Charles Hewlett (President), I.. D. Hancock (Sec- retary) . 154 ROW 1: Rasco, Branton, Hewlett. ROW 2: McGowen. ROW 4: Schumate, Thibodeaux. Davis, Hancock, Harris, Cl.iyton. A. |. Bonar (Sponsor). ROW }: Albcrs, Tcmpleton, Barrow, UHSEE Members Learn of Industrial Needs The University of Houston Societ) ' of Electrical Engineers is a student branch of the Institute of Electrical- and Electronics Engineers. It func- tions toward complementing the classroom education through various broadening activities. Its members automatically become student mem- bers of the Texas Society of Profes- sional Engineers. During the year UHSEE sponsors technical programs featuring noted practicing engineers, outstanding speakers from other disciplines, and movies on modern technical subjects. Professional social activities of the members are accented by the annual competition to choose representatives to the various paper contests, the an- nual picnic, and the spring banquet. OFFICERS: Richard Frankeny (Vice-Chairman), Jerry Prothro (Secretary). E. G. Rogers (Treas- urer), Loyd Norman (Chairman). MEMBERS: Dr. E. L. Michaels (Chairman of Department), C. Tavora, A. Badger. W. Kittingcr, T. Whitaker, W. Klos, J. Talavage, J. Prothro, G. Paskusz, Devies, B. Nolan. L. Norman, R. Frankeny. W. Flanakin, R Shoup. S I.iles. S. Kwan. H. fart . J. Monroe, J. Yco, E. Driver. B. Christen, F. VC ' yatt. M. Seto. E. Rogers 155 AIIE AIIE Gives Insight Into Practice The UH student chapter of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers acquaints its members with the goals and rewards to be attained within the field of industrial engineering, as well as sponsoring social functions for the benefit of the members, such as the annual Christmas and spring parties. Outstanding industrial engineers throughout the Houston area serve as guest speakers during the year, and give valuable insight as to what is expected and the opportunities that are of- fered to the young industrial engineer. I Engineering Buildin ; 156 AS ME Assist Professional Chapter American Society of Chemical En- gineers promotes a professional awareness and incites greater interest in engineering among its members by- sponsoring such activities as local in- dustrial inspection trips, movies of scientific advances, and technical paper competition with other chap- ters. The UH Chapter of ASME as- sists the professional chapter with conferences, and holds a yearly Christmas party and a spring picnic. OFFICERS; Ray Dean (Spring Chairman), Fred Hjmburg (Spring Secretary). () ( s lullberg (Fall Chairman), Garland Sparks (Spring Vice-Chairman). . ■■•■ ' MEMBERS: KNEELING; K. Davis, O. Schellbcrg. L. Zainfeld. P. Dalai, W. Miller. T. .Stevens, S. Kent. STANDING: |. Brookman, F Himhcr.i:, T. ' Whil- marsh, D. Griffith, G. .Sparks, D. Westphal, R. Dean. Professor A. A. Rasmussen. 157 SPE Lectures and Films Among Studies Society of Petroleum Engineers, the student branch of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Pe- troleum Engineers, desires its members to become acquainted with industry ' and to achieve greater knowldg of this tech- nological field. The organization holds bi-monthly meetings which con- sist of lectures, films, and field trip discussions. The Society of Petroleum Engineers encourages fellow- ship among its members with the sponsorship of its an- nual spring picnic. ADVISORS: Dean C. V. Kirkpatrick (Faculty Co-Sponsor), Mr. J. Don Clark (Industr - Sponsor). OFFICERS: Lee Jorden (Secretary), Dave Miller (Treasurer), Ray Garcia (President). 158 MEMBERS: KNEELING: L. Jorden, A. Contrer.is, B. Wc-.ivtr, H Lirvin, V Voun,i;hl,uHi .S LANDING: R. (.Jarcia, C Whitehead. T. B.irron, D. Miller, C Kirkpatrick. I Clark Tau Beta Pi Honorary Stress Grades, Character Tau Beta Pi (Texas Epsilon Chapter) is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies, American Societ)- of Engineering Education, and stresses scholastic abilit) ' and charac- ter among its members. This organization is designed for those who have done out- standing work as undergraduates in engineering and brings these people together socially at the initiation and the banquet which follows, held bi-annuallv. OFFICERS: Roy Vi illir s i : i President). Bill Stagg (Recording Secretary) John Adnot (Treasurer). Steve Lik-s (Otaloguer). Joe Yeo (Corresponding Secretar)). Ray Garcia (President). MIMbtRS. KNFELING: R. Willi.inis. J Harrow, S Kwan. A Vosi. H. Synnoll MANUING. B. .Stall, J. Adnot. P. Panavidts. S. Liles, R Garcia. W. Ander. J. Yen. (Advisors): John Hoff. Dr. F, Mich.uU. Al Bnnir Theta Tau OFFICERS; Jim Simmons (Vice-President), Fred Himburg (Treasurer), Jerol Monroe (Secretary), Loyal White (President). Theta Tau participates in intramural sports, sponsors parties, dances, picnics, ancl the annual Founder ' s Day Celebration. The chapter Anniversary Dinner is also an outstanding social event in Theta Tau. Group Stimulates Professional Interest Theta Tau, engineering fraternity, has among its goals the develop- ment of a higher standard among members, and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal friendship, all having common am- tibions. The University of Houston chapter of Theta Tau, in order to stimulate greater interest in engineering, engages professional speak- ers and shows films of general interest in this field, at its weekly meetings. PLEDGES: Gary Rasco, Claude Mathes. Joe Gorman, Don Shuman. Bill Sheridan. jl5 Qg 1 I H H l iF cTv ' ' MEMBERS; B. Beckiiian, D. Shuman, J. Simmons, C. Mathes, J. Shirley, C. Litino. I. White, J. Brookman, O. Shelbcrj;. G. Rasui, H. Paul, T. Stanton. P. Hermann. F. Himburi;, L. Widcman. J. Monroe, B. Allison, W. Brouph, B. Sheridan. W. Litzler, J. Gorman, R. Garcia, D. Miller, F. Hall, I60J Russi Beta Lambda Organization Serves llomeEc Department Beta Lambda is the UH Chapter of the Texas Home Economics College Chapters of the National Home Economics As- sociation. Beta Lambda provides for professional friendly association among faculty and students interested in the field of home economics. The organization sponsors many service projects, among which are Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets for needy families, and an annual scholar- ship style show and tea. Il OFFICERS: Mary Ann Odell, (Treasurer). Annettf Ripper, (Publicit)- Chm.) Cherjl Panipc (1st Vice-President), Mary- Louise Clay (President). Cora Sue Harper (Nominating Committee Chm.). Barbara Shenton (2nd Vice-President), Betty Sue Henslcy (Secre- tary). i Phi Upsilon Omicron Main Purpose Is to Promote Home Ec The major purpose of Phi Upsilon Omicron is the advancement and promotion of Home Economics. This is accomplished through community ser ' ice, contributions in Home Economics on the Uni- versity campus, and participation in UH activities. Phi Upsilon Omicron service is financed through activities car- ried out by the members. An honorary body. Phi Upsilon Omicron seeks to improve schol- arship both on the campus and in the Home Economics Depart- ment. Phi Upsilon Omicron meets bimonthly and sponsors bake sales, dinners, holiday displays, and Christmas activities with the Nurser)- School. OFFICERS: Aniha Adkins (Recording Secretary), Sue Cowan (Chaplain), Ellen t.line (Pailiaiiitntarun). Kalhy Pickett (Historian), Dr. Fay Anihis (Sponsor), Charlotte Kripar (President), B. McClcndon. Annabcllc Anderson (Corresponding Secretary), (udith Rcnkcr (Librarian). 1 1 IDP MEMBERS; FRONT ROW: S. iMdntosh, H. Stobart, E. Munsel. A. Marquart. SECOND ROW; D. Sanders. L. Shellenberg, M. Cullen, R. Gross. THIRD ROW: C. Williams, V. Gilbreth, J. Wolfe, E. Rose. BACK ROW: H. Patterson, D. Long. I Club Supplements Honors Program Members of the Interdisciplinary Pro- gram at the University of Houston, in forming the IDP Club, strive for excel- lence in development of character, lead- ership, and responsibility. Desiring to maintain a high academic spirit among its members and trying to encourage this spirit throughout the cam- pus, IDP sponsors campus and organiza- tional speakers, publishes an IDP News- letter including student poetry, commen taries, humor, cultural news, and students ' papers; and compiles an anthology of the best writings of its members. The Interdisciplinary Club is co-spon- sor of the Academic Festival, and has as some of its social events the Christmas banquet, fall and spring picnics, and the summer orientation for incoming IDP freshmen. 162 ' - .V: W, ,. MEMliERS. KNELLING: J. I ' liKc G, LaiJui.. SIANUINC. I.cBLinc, M Chambers. B. Marquart, T. Sadler (President). It. Soltai, G. RcdJini;. J. PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS; Richard LiUiott, Jr. ( ProiJtnt). Charles Banner (Secretar)-). Patricia Burnett (Treasurer). Joseph Doggett (President-Elect). Emphasizes Scholarship The motto of Phi Kappa Phi, " The love of wisdom i Ies mankind, " exemplifies the goals of this honor organization. Open to both students and faculty members. Phi Kappa Phi emphasizes scholarship and charac- ter in the thought of college students and stimu- lates mental achievement by recognition through election to membership. Philanthropic activities of Phi Kappa Phi in- clude the awarding of six S2500 unrestricted fel- lowships for first year graduate study. Richard W. LiUiott, Jr , PHI KAPPA PHI President. 196! INITIATES FACULTY AND STAFF Newel! H. Blakely Charles V. Kirkpatrick Chester H. Pheiffer Jean Rosa Ramon A. Vitulii GRADUATE STUDENTS Glen Elmer Coury YchPci Lu Geraldine Meta Strader NfAGNA CUM LAUDE June McClusky Angerstein Ruth Johnson Gillespie Phillip Wayne Mullen Judith S. Russell Margaret Ellen Taylor Helen ' Canaris Wilson CUM LAUDE Betty Ann Barnes Don Allan Edwards Donald Bert Gautney John I- ' rederick Johnson Terence Stanley Martin Ellen Marie Murtaugh Karl Byrnes O ' Quinn John Charles Peyton Pamela Kay Thomas Sitton Julius John Sloan Anna Lou Spenser Beverly Parker Stobaugh Jewel Ann Stone James Ronald Tucker JUNIOR STUDENTS Kay Ellen Brcndel Marilyn Jeanne Clark Joyce M.. Davis Loyd A. Davis Douglas Melvin King Carol F. Lillibridge SENIOR STUDENTS Brian Davis Allison Crutis Anthony Anderson Marie Y. Collie Autrey Margie Irene Barber Barry Stuart Berger Richard Charles Bily Edwin Henry Blaschke, Jr. Doris L. Harwick Bourkc James Franklin Bunting Esther Estrada Cam]xis Thomas Hal Cook Heather Blair Darley Robert Walter Doty Robert I " recdnian Vivian S. Gilbrcth Sally Harman Laura Eckhardt Krause Marcia Kroll Vera Webster Lewallen Lynn Sherwin Lockler Thomas Maddock Judith Ann Matthews Billy x js Mayes. II Shanni K.uhlcen Millican Ruby Mitchell Priscilla Ann Purdy Virginia Ruth Ray Joyc Blanche Sanders LaVaun S. Shellenberg Harriet W. Slawson Julia McBee Slocum Anthony J, Tramborello Nina Covinc Tausworthe Karecn Anne Waddell Beverly Ann Wilson Gertrude Yancey 163 Phi Theta Kap pa OFFICERS: Cher ' l Pampe (Historian), Dave Cass, Judy Hoffman (Student Government Representatives). MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: C. Griffm, A. Genett, C. Perez, E. Bryan, S. Borego, D. Blair. SECOND ROW: R Murphy, J. Saccomanno, R. Utterback, B. Steffler, L. Harris, R. Smith, P. Scoggins. THIRD ROW: G. Lyon, F. Raab, G. Ivey, M. Nance. BACK ROW: J. Crawford, E. Rose, T. Wood, S. Barthel. Zeta Beta, the University of Houston Chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, national jun- ior college honorary society, requires that its members and initiates post a 3.2 average while carrying at least 15 hours per semester. Character and leadership among its members is stressed, as well as scholarship. Phi Theta Kappa co-sponsors the compil- ing and publishing of the UH Student Di- rectory. The proceeds are used to send two delegates to the annual national convention. The Zeta Beta Chapter holds bi-annual ban- quets at which the new pledges are initiated. PitJf, ] Group Co-sponsors UH Student Directory Einar Goerland, (President). n $ ■% MEMBERS: KNEELING: G. Eckcnrod. W. Campbell, J. Meza, R. FitzGcrald, J. Martin, E. Cortes. MIDDLE ROW; N. Shippey, C. Schwartz, A. Cline, M. Bchrtns, S. Merrick, K. Kenney, R. Ware, H. Tillman, I. Pappas. K. Hill. BACK ROW: M Cullcn P. Price, K. Haisler, E. Cjrter. C. Scott, P. Sanders, u c — I — r J 1 If iTi fi Cap and Gown ll! I Gmmn ' ! i V MEMBERS: L. Schellenberg, Dr. Elizabeth Brandon (Sponsor), J. Kohlhausen, M Senac, K. Chippendale, P. Purdy. J Afatthews (President), C, Allison. B. Wilson, V. Ray, L. Butterivorth. Members Work With Counseling Cap and Gown, an honor so- ciety for senior women, stresses scholarship. To be ehgible for membership a student must have 1 cumulative grade point aver- age of 3.0 or better. The organization impresses leadership qualities upon its members by requiring participa- tion in at least two campus or- ganizations. Members work with UH Counseling and Testing, con- ducting surveys among the stu- dents concerning various aspects of university life. The informa- tion is put into published form and presented to the university. In addition to assisting in honors day procedures Cap and Gown awards an annual scholar- ship to the outstanding fresh- man girl. :SlJel»|. f Scabbard and Blade Group sponsors DriU Competition Ser ice toward the uni- versity, the training corps and the nation is the aim of Scabbard and Blade, nation- al militar) ' honor society. It strives to raise the standard of military education, to unite the military depart- men and to promote friendship among cadet of- ficers. Local chapters have been installed in 160 colleges and universities where Re- serve Officers Training ( Orps have been estab- lished. S[- onsorshlp ol a high school drill team competi- tion for area schools is one activity of the ,t;roup. ,j MEMBERS: l-RONT ROW; P. Dimiceli, J. Dantonc, V. Doutcttc. W. White, J. Specht. J. Simmons. HACK ROW: H. i fi ' , I Rinecker, J. Hall, L. Schwanetke, J. Thoma, W T.iylor, I, H.illmark. J G.islnn. V. Jahlonsky 165 Der Deutsche Verein r, t German Culture Main Study Der Deutsche Verein, the German Club, aims to further the study of Ger- man culture and language by showing films, having speakers, and holding dis- cussion groups in this area of interest for its 100 members. As part of the club activities, members sing German songs to encourage infor- mality and friendship. Der Deutsche Verein is a member of Texas Association of German Students, of which a UH member, Sharon Marcus, is President. Ed McGinnib (Entertainment Committee Chairman), Carol Scott (Social Chairman), Einar Goerland (President), Bodo Gotzkowslcy (Sponsor). Le Ouartier Latin Club Has Many Activities Le Quartier Latin promotes in- terest in the French language and culture. Guest speakers, lectures, and films presented at the bimonthly metings help to accomplish this interest. Le Quartier Latin gives scholar- ships and prizes to those students showing ability and ambitfon in French. Conversation groups are provided for improving fluency in the French language. In addition to its meetings, the club sponsors the sale of UNICEF Christmas cards, and holds several socials such as the Christmas party and spring luncheon. 166 MEMBERS: SEATED: Kay Brendel (President), Larry Human (Vice-President), Annette Simons (Secre- tary), Katha Bollfrass (Treasurer), Paul Slocumb (Publicity and Historian). STANDING: Jane LeBIanc, Eileen Baird, Edwin Beinel, Charles Williams (Student Govirnmcnt ( Representative) , Gene Loveless, Bar- bara Boldt, Marparct Broughcr. Betty Gschwcnd, Jane W Malin. (Sptmsor). ' ' Delta Theta Phi :iire Geimui ofGfl. te infoi- mbeiof Wents, 1 Mm, MEMBERS: SEATED: D. McOirns, F. Parish, J. Mclntyre, J. Werner, J. Doxey, J. Clark, D. Vrba. STANDING: B. Davis. B. Gre e, J Widner, Spangler, C, Walker, J. Savelle, T. Foster, J. W ' illborn, B. Cowan, R. Gonzalez, R. Hartfiel, J. Orraway, J. Edwards, A. Henderson, B. Brown. 1964 OFFICERS: Frank Parish (Exchequer), Dan McCairns (Clerk of the Rolls), John Werner (Dean), James Doxe) ' (Vice- Dean), James Mclntyre (Secretary), James Clark (Master of Ritual). line I ' Past President Vrba passing the )i. ner. mi; I ' risulcnl Wir Aims of Profession High Delta Theta Phi, National Professional Law Frater- nity, was established in 1953 Jt the University of Houston as the Cullen Senate Chapter. Its purp ose is to encourage high scholarship, professional research, aclvanccment of professional ethics, and promotion of a spirit of comity among professional fraternities. Delta Theta Phi participates with the alumni senate m monthly meetings and luncheons, in addition to t,iking part in the alumni senate semi-annual cock- tail parties and dances. Highlight of the year is the Jurist Cluhs annual Christmas dance. 167 Pre-Medical , Pre-Dental Societ y v ) Wf- Diverse Fields Discussed The Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental Society encourages excellence in medicine and dentistry and stimulates interest in the importance of pre-professional education. Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental Society sponsors speak- ers, films, and tours of medical and dental schools. Members also participate in the annual Christmas, Spring, and beach parties. These activities bind students together in friendship and mutual achieve- ments. OFFICERS: Brice Houston (President), Mike Kuns (Vice-President), Ctiarlton Spence (Secretary), Barry Horwitz (Treasurer), Dr. Catherine Cominsky (Advisor). MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: C. Shields, E. Cortes, C. Spence, M. Ryan, D. Rutherford, D. Rood, Dr. Cominsky. MIDDLE ROW: H. Bayer, G. Herring, J. Stevens, W. Jones, M. Graham BACK ROW: G. McClain, L. Lothringer, N Sullivan, C. Mylar, J. Luttring. Jr 168 MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: R. Zcpcda, Jr., B. Horwitz, F. Roycc, Jr , I. Tesoro, B. Houston, G. Vaughn. MIDDLE ROW: D. Tcncnbaum, H. Scott, P. Hnyncs, M. Hartung, M. Smith, M. Kuns. BACK ROW: R NX ' orley, J. Bergman, E. Rose, P. Townsend, G. Mitchell. J. Browning. Al pha Epsilon Delta Group Aims for High Grades The imjx)rtance and appreciation of the pre-medical field is stressed by Alpha Epsilon Delta. Tours of hospitals, medical and dental schools, films, guest speakers, and participation in chapter conven- tions are .-ils i .i p.irt ct AFD .lotivitic;. Fall and Spring initiation are a part of the yearly curriculum of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Each year a scholarship is given to an outstanding member of this pre-medical fraternity. K.NEELING: M. Hubbell. B. Freeman. B. Houston, W. Jones. FRONT RO X ' : Dr. Cominsky, G. McClain, M. Hartung, M. Ryan, B. Horwitz, L. Tesoro. BACK ROW: E. Cortes. D. Rutherford, C. Mylar, G. Vaughn, M. Graham, H Bayer. American Chemical Society Members Affiliated With Professionals The University of Houston chapter of the American Chemical Society is affiliated with the Professional Society of Chemists, leading to full membership after graduation. Among the goals of ACS are the promotion of a feeling of fel- lowship among undergraduate chemistry students and the advance- ment of personal knowledge of the field through lectures, tours, and discussions. Members arc given the opportunity to utilize ACS facilities in seeking employment and admission to graduate schools. MEMBERS: M. Gartz (President). M. Cobb (V President), M. Childcrs, J. O.ma (Tre.isurer), W Vaudin (Secrctar ' ). C Johnston (Co-sponsor). J. Zot- ter, W. Wentworth (Co-sponsor). 167 Band VH iMAJORETTES: SEATED: Pat Cooney. Cynthia Alton. Karen Ciolli. STANDING: Patti Robertson, Jane Hamilton, Jackie Scott. Band Has Many Activities The University of Houston ' s Coug.ir Band is one of the most active organizations on the UH campus. During football sea- son, the band performs at all home games and in addition to this, gives three concerts per year. Participation in band work- shops and a band festival are among the other activities of the Cougar Band, which is under the diration of Mr. ), T. Mat- thews. The Cougar Band, a colorful group, adds show and prestige to our growing unixcrsity. 170 i THE COUGARLAXD FIVE PUS ONE: A familiar sight to Big Red football fans. anv The UH band also provided halftimc entertainment for many Cougar b.iskctball panics played in both Jcppcsen Field House and the Coliseum. Orchestra || i 172 173 Kap pa Ka p pa Psi PLEDGES: Albert Closs, Gene Schreiber, Coleman, Aubrey Tucker (KNEELING). Ronald Hendricks, Ed OFFICERS: Neal Weaver (President), James Gilbert (Treasurer), Urban Griffith (Parliamentarian), Ed Jablonsky (Vice-President), Charles Ferguson (Secretar) ' )- Serves University Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorar) ' band frater- nity, founded at the University of Houston in 1950. Kappa Kappa Psi honors outstanding bandsmen through member- ship, fosters a close relationship between college bands throughout the country, and provides pleasant and helpful so cial experiences for all engaged in college band work. Kappa Kappa Psi places high emphasis on the stimula- tion of campus leadership and spirit. MEMBERS: T. Shrceincr. L. Campbell, D. Westphal, E. J.iblonsky, l ' Cinftith. O Kinnon. M Rowc, R. lUitlcr, C, Fergu- son, J. Gilbert, J. Shaver, D. Harry, N. Weaver. 174 Phi Beta iretuj). Promotes Advancement Phi Beta, professional fraternity of music and speech, promotes the best possible advancc-ments in these fields by encouraging high scholarship and fostering school and social spirit. Alpha Epsilon, the UH chapter of Phi Beta, maintains high sen ' ice stand- ards by providing ushers for many musi- cal programs, participating in the Na- tional Qillaboration Program, and pre- senting a monthly program at Home of the Good Shepherd, a girls ' home. Al- pha Epsilon has received the gavel award for ne second consecutive year as the oucstanding collegiate chapter of Phi Beta, Alpha Epsilon often ends produc- tions with backstage parties for students and faculty in the music and drama departments to promote fellowship. SEATED: E. Eggenberger, J. Fr)-e, P. Reynolds and M. W ' llbou STANDING: K. Ridley, B. Miscoe, R. Martin and C. Alii.son. BACK ROW: M. Wilbourn, J. I.indcr, L. Garay, P. Reynolds, Miss Kortkamp— sponsor. C. Allison, G. Hessling and I.. Baum FRONT ROW: C. Cohen, B. Wilson, B. Brown, R. Martin, V. Karrg, W, Brothcrton, J. Fr)c, K. Ridley and B. Miscoe. 175 Tau Beta Si g ma Band Sorority Furthers Music An honorary sorority for band women, Tau Beta Sigma promotes the welfare of college and uni- versity bands and strives to advance interest and par- ticipation in music. Tau chapter, founded in 1950, is rapidly increasing its membership and activities. During the year it has many projects designed for the aid of the band, some of which are shared by its brother fraternity Kappa Kappa Psi. To complete the school year, a banquet is held by the sorority and fraternity to acknowledge the new members and officers of the organizations. MEMBERS: A. Barkin, W. Brotherton, B, Frankinson, K. Newhouse, P. Myers, P. Laird, P. Cooney. Daria Braswell. OFFICERS; Wiila Brotherton (President), Kathy Newhouse (VRe-PresiJent), Dar Ahce Barkin (Treasurer). Braswell (Secretary). PLEDGES: S. White, K. Ri. C. Gurnni, N. Gleason. 176 ' Student Optometric Association MEMBERS: ROW 1: J. Thurber, D. Wallace, J. Richardson, D. Tausch. R. Peterson. M. Feinberg, J. Pyatt, J. Park, L. Kitchen. ROW 2: C. H.ustim. M. X ' orley, P. Finke. D. Deem. B. Sansinc, D. Pennick. R. Faulkner. J. McClean. G. Smith. ROW 3: J. Stith, B. Fisher, W. Thomas, L. Fowler, J. Bellmear. C. Koen. M. Torrence. ROW i: D. Swinner. W. B; .ker. P. Guffre. P. Kernek. P. McGonigell, J. Scott. D. Wolery, J. Tucker. Members Strive to Inform Public To acquaint members with the professional field of optometry, officers of the UH Optometric Association schedule various guest speakers for their meetings. The organization also spon- sors smokers and parties throughout the year and sends delegates to both the national and state conventions. Representing the student body of the College of Optometry, the Optometric Association realizes its objectives by promoting relationships between the faculty and student, encouraging fellowship among students, and acquainting members with optometric ethics. MEMBERS: RO 0C• 1: A. Fanslcr. B. CIcmet. P. M.irgoksky, R. Ktm. T. riiikn. 1. McCknJon. Dr. Cliotci H. Phtitlcr. A. ViiLitcU. ROW 2: M. Kard.iski. W. Rosen, L. Ijne, A. Postar, D. Starns. D. Chambers, M. Chowins. ROW 5: D. Smith, J. McLean, R. Peterson, B. Slider, D. Bcddow. T White. ROW 4: I Scott. J Bl.ukhorn. F. Rn«-hr..,,l: 177 Phi Theta Upsilon PHI THETA UPSILON OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Charles Deem James Pyeatt Donald Woolery Raymond Barton Wayne Booker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Philip Kernek David Chambers Ronald Faulkner Jerry McLean •C Fraternity Further Ideals Phi Theta Upsilon is an international Optometric fraternity or- ganized to advance optometry as a profession and to further the fraternal spirit among its members. Tau Omega Alpha is the recently recognized UH Chapter. Phi Theta Upsilon sponsors guest speakers in the different facits of the field of optometry. The professional bond of optometry is also strengthened by the association of the members at their meetings and social functions. The Christmas dance and the Optometry Awards Banquet high- light the social events of Phi Theta Upsilon. m. HI ■illite, I .M, Q I ' Im.M.foilf ...tr ; J STUDENT OPTOMETRIC AS.SOCIATION: ROW 1: P. Margoleski. 13. Clcnunt, C Kilporc.-. D. aumbtrs, J. burdi,mi, S. Meyers, D. licJJow, R. L.iQuci;, Dr. Jankeiu. ROW 2: M. Kardatzkc, J. Stith, J. Park, W. Booker, D. Pennick, J. Martinez, G. Smith, T. Leidigh, J. Bealmca. ROW : R. Faulkner, W. Royall, M. Fienbcrg, G. Tatum, P. Guiffre, M. Torrcnce, W. Thomas, S. Chambers. ROW ■); D. Griffith, D. Dichl. C Ahbott, D. Smith. ROW 5: I. Scott, H. Wcisncr, D, Gwinner, E. Kutch, P. Kernek, D. Woolery. 178 PHI TIIFTA nPSILON MKMhi,K KuW i: C. Hou t(l . R. Kern . K. Skclitan, A. Villarell, R. Peterson, E. Bennet, G. Be kuiih, J. AkClcndon, A. I ' ansler. ROW 2: I. W liitc, D. Wallace, L. Lane, A. Postar, J. Blackburn, D. Starns, T. Thelen, B. Slider. ROW 3: J. Tucker, P. McGonigell, J. Richardson, F. Rosebrook, J. Pycatt, M. Chowins, L. Kitchen, J. Jacobs, R. Peterson. ROW 4: B. Fisher. W. Rosen, D. Tausch, L. Fowler, D. Smith, S. Shandley. ROW 5; J. Mc- Lean. M. X ' orlcy. P. Finke. D. Deem, B. Sansing. CLASS OF ' 64 OPTOMETRIC GRADUATES MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: A. Villarell. 1. Thcltn, J. Blackburn, J. Young, L, Kitchen, J. Richardson, M. Worley, A. Fanslcr, M. Chowins. BACK ROW: Dr, C. E. Phciffcr. J. Pycatt. B. Fisher. B. Sansinp. P. Kcrnck, D. Deem, P. Finke, J Tucker, J. Jacobs, J. Scott, M. Torrence. D. Woolcry, W. Thomas, D. Chambers, D. Wallace, C. Kocn. P. MtGonipcll, J Park, T. VChitc. C. H.niSti.n. 179 American Pharmaceutical Assn. OFFICERS; Dr. L. A. Citts (Faculty AJvisor), G.ilen Johnson (President), Larry Robertson (Vice-Pres- ident). Bobby Reeves (Parliamentarian), Jerry Perkins (Treasurer). Professional Obligation Taught The University of Houston Student Cha ' pter of the Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association was founded here in 1953. The purpose of this organi- zation is to promote greater in- terest in pharmac) ' and the alHed branches, to promote welfare of pharmac) ' students, and to take part in all activities that will be of ser ice to the Uni- versity of Houston. Two of these are the National Pharmacy Week Display and the National Poison Week Display. Members relax at various in- formal gatherings and top their social calendar with the annual Christmas Dance. MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: T. Beddoe, D. Frank, S. Wood, E. TinJel. R. Kee el, L. A. Gates. BACK ROW: W. Marshall, P. Crowe, L. Longoria, S. Shoemaker. MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: J. Rediger, H. Holloway, D. Whitttd, J. McKenzie. P. Spinell.i, I. Reyes, T. Gon alcj, G. lohnson. BACK 180 HOW: J. Perkins, F. Craven, L. Robertson, R. Brooks, R. Brent, J. D.W ' itt, B. Reeves, I ' . Williamson. l. ' - ' . Dames ' Club Optometry Wives Get Together Recently organized, the Dames ' Club, wives of optometr) ' stu- dents, sponsors a Fall gct-acc]uainted tea. costume parties, and the Senior Wives ' Dinner. The club also makes and sells tanfjent screens. The Dames ' Club provides informative programs on various phases of optometr) ' through speakers, panel discussions, and films. The 1962-63 scrapbook brought national honurs to the UH club by winning first place in the National Press Club Activities Book Contest in which Damc-s ' Clubs from a ll over the United States participate. afcr, - Mi % Pre-Pharmacy Societ y Society Provides Clearer Picture TTie University of Houston Pre-Pharmacy Society strives to unite faculty and students of the College of Pharmacy and the Pre- Pharmac) ' student. The Pre-Pharmacy Society provides a clearer picture of the pharmacy profession for the beginning student, as well as co- ordinating their social and professional activities with those of the College of Pharmacy. Kap pa Psi OFFICERS; Marvin Spicule (Historian), Larr ' Watson (Treasurer), Roy Keezel (Secretary), Herbert Koudelka (Vice-Regent), Chris Moore (Chaplain), Ed Pang (Regent). Group Develops Pride in Profession In the promotion of the profession of pharmacy, Kappa Psi Fraternity exempli- fies certain objectives. The organization is for the mutual benefit of the members, to advance the profession of pharmacy, and to incite fellowship, high ideals, and high scholarship, particularly in pharma- ceutical research. Social functions such as the annual Christmas party and the Spring dance create greater bonds of friendship. f the mi SENIOR MEMBERS: L. Gcissen, R. Keezel, E. Pang, H. Koudelka. D. Padgett. 182 MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: Dr. Cites (Grand Council Deputy). L. I.icamu, D. Pad- gett, I. Winkle. H. Koudelka, M Porter MIDDLE ROW C. Appling, G. Wynans, C Moore, R. Barclay. L. ' VCatson, I. Hallums. BACK ROW: I. Gault, R. Keezel, M Spicak, E. Pang, L. Geissen. 1 OFFIC Phi Delta Chi MEMBERS: ROW I: D. WhitteJ, G. Sparks, J. Rcdiper. J. McKinzie, E. Abolofia. Dr. Robert Boblitt. P. Spinclla, T. Gonzales. ROW 2: F. Craven, T. Neale, F. McRac, D. Frank. R. Brooks, J. DcVi ' itt, R. Brent, F. Williamson. ROW i: I. Burks. S. Lark, W. ' Marshal, R. I.in.ik, T. Lee. W. Kittman, S. Woovi, J. Perkins. ROW 1; A. Cadcna, Dr. M. G. Weber, E. Kain- er, B. Reeves, G. Johnson, K. Kort- hanson. L. Lon.coria. Character, Leadership Developed by Fraternity A University of Houston-originated pharmacy fraternity, the Alpha Tau Chapter of Phi Delta Chi was founded in 1953 and has been increasing in both quality and quantity ever since. The objective of Phi Delta Chi is to advance the science of pharmacy and its allied interests, and to promote a fraternal spirit among its members. The latter is achieved through various functions such as the annual Spring Formal. I M J PHI DELTA CHI , ' nWEETHEART Eleanor Abolofia OFFICERS; FRONT ROW: Davis Whittcd (President), Franklin Williamson (Corresponding -Secretary), Ralph Brent (Inner Guard). Jim DeWitt (Trca.surcr), Wallace Kittman (Vice-President), Windcl Marshal (Pledge Master), Dr. Robert Boblitt (Advisor) HACK ROVC: Rccd Brooks, (Chaplain), Ed Kaincr (Recording Secretary). Joe McKin ic (Fxlilor) 183 R.O.T.C Development of Leader Is Main Objective The Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps exists to develop officers for the United States Army. The ROTC develops officers in sufficient quantity to provide a corps of well-educated, well-rounded leaders — leaders for an Army that would have to expand with lightning speed in a national emergency. With this end in mind, the Army ROTC has been designed to " develop the qualities of leadership " in college-trained men. Cadets combine their regular academic pursuits with a course of military instruction. By graduation time, they will have received the training necessary to equip them for important command respon- sibility — the command responsibility of an officer in the Active Army of Army Reserve. Highlights of the year include assisting crippled children at the Rodeo and the Military Ball in the spring. Lt. Col. Bailey inspects a Drill Team member ' s M-1 rifle dur- ing the annual Federal Inspection. II 184 ROTC Corps ni.isscd on (lie re.idy line at the annual I ' ederal Inspeilion. Cadet Captain Stephen Reichek selects his uniforms prior to going on active duty. Lisbeth Holloway pins the gold bar on newly com- missioned 2nd. Lt. Richard Cronin Mrs. Ernest Marlatt, Cadet Ll. John Mills, Lt. Col. Davis, Cadet Cipt. Doug Cochran. Mrs. Doug Cochran, Ann Carter and Capt Frncst Marlatt at the ROTC Military Ball at the Fllineton Air Force Pase 185 The Cou gar FALL MANAGING EDITOR. SPRING EDITOR: Brenda Beust FALL EDITOR: John Davis Cougar Gives Experience THE COUGAR, UH semi-weekly campus newspaper, is published by students in the Communication Arts Department. Besides giving coverage of campus activities, it gives practical experience to journalism students. Published each Wednesday and Friday, the COUGAR also used the Associated Press wire services again this year. John Davis, fall editor, and Brenda Peust, spring editor, aim for complete and accurate coverage of UH news, as well as attempt to instill spirit and encourage improvement through editorials. Jack Arnold served as fall news editor and spring managing editor. As news editor, he is in charge of getting all stories and dealing with the photo editor, feature editor and reporters. As managing editor, he is in charge or all copy editing, headline writing and news- paper make-up. Other staff positions include photo editor, in charge of getting all pictures and writing cutlines; sports editor, in charge of sports pages; feature editor, in charge of all feature stories; and staff photographers and reporters from the various journalism classes. 186 SPRING COPY EDITOR: Oscar Gutierrez SPRIXG CAMPUS EDITOR: John Daigle FALL CAMPLS EDITOR, SPRIXG NEWS EDITOR: Oave White FALLS XFW ' S EDITOR. SPRING MANAGING EDITOR: lack Arnold SPRING PHOTO EDITOR: Fred Schultze FALL SPORTS EDITOR; Mike McNabb SPRING SPORTS EDITOR: Bill Scott Cougar staff members Jack Arnold, Oscar Gutierrez, and Fred Schultze consult with Mrs. Madeline Miller, composing room supervisor. ADVISOR, SITDFNT PrBI.ICATIONS: Mr. Ross (a)ach) Strader «.rt ' (ari.il Avsisl.int Joan Vadcll ami STl ' DENT Pl ' BLICATIONS BrSINESS OFFICE SITERVISOR: Mrs Isabel Vcslal 189 Houstonian I HOUSTONIAN EDITOR Charlie Sicola Annual Captures Hectic Year The HOUSTONIAN is not simply .i yearbook; it is the personification of activity on the UH campus. The c]uty of the HOUSTONIAN staff is to photo- graph this activity, assemble it. and briiii; it to lite on its 432 pages. HOUSTONIAN staff members are a part of a year- round job which extends from summer to summer. Class pictures. Vanity i ' air, faailty. staff, and college life p.iges arc planned, and their pictures taken. Honors, sports, and organizations all are assembled in ihu hectic spring semester, and upon completion, the HOUSTONIAN goes to press in early June. A sigh in unison from editor Charlie Sicola and his siaff members accompanies the roaring of the plane whkh carries the copy sheets to Taylor Publishing ( ompany in DalLis. Pi A.SSOCIATi; I-DIIOK Mehn.l.i MiU,imh-I 190 PHOTO EDITOR M.ke Cook Ray Blackstone, HOUSTONIAN Color photo editor, ad- lusts the settings on his camera before taking color pictures of the cheerleaders as Mike Cook, photo editor, assists. AVSIX 1 I 1 I 111 lOH l.n K.l.llnck 19! HONORS EDITOR: Susan Arter SPORTS EDITOR: Ed Furley PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bob Cozens and Fred Schultze bi " 1 PHOTOGRAPHHRS: Jimmy Kadlecck, Mike Qiok, Oi.irlie Sicol.i. and R.iy Blackstone (Color Photographer). I was the day before deadline, " or " We ' ve just got to get or ;ani cd. " - " I CI.ASSI S rDITOR: Pete PalLin t-iA — ORCAM ATIONS IIMIOK Ann Cm- 193 Harvest : t-l ,. . ' = ' fH0T0e,RCP .ajftiV irrCSABY flNTHOlOV David Berg (Assistant Editor), Glenda Brownbeck (Assistant Editor), Ruth Jennings (Art Editor). David Berg, Ruth Jennings, Margaret Deats, Esther Vcdcll (Assistant Editor), Mike Hrown (Assistant Edi- tor), Ruth Dawson, Tom Schmidt (Editor). 194 ■Ihk HARVEST Harvest Nationally Known As the student litcrar)- anthology of the University of Houston, the Harvest encourages prospective writ- ers through recognition. Each year student contributions are judged by outstanding poets and writers. Nationally known for its display of literature and art, the Harvest is published in May by students of the English Department. In its twenty-eighth year of pub- lication, the Harvest publishes po- etr) ' , short stories, essays and art hon- ors. Miss Ruth Pennybacker is Hanest sponsor. Tom Schmidt — Editor Youn g Democrats Members Work for Democratic Party Political knowledge is the ideal of the Young Democrat or- ganization at the University of Houston, much of which is gained by participation in all local, state, and national politics. Members are avidly encouraged by being exposed to a political atmosphere through working with and for the Democratic party. The Young Democrats install their officers in May, sponsor several fund-raising dinners, and aid in United Fund philan- thropy. 195 Youn g Republicans li OFFICERS; Bill Eddleman (President ' 64- ' 65), Ron Dear (Vice-President), Ron Brown (Executive Board), John Nixon (Executive Board), Betty Coats (Secretary), Warren Kahle (Publicity), Charles Leftwich (President ' 63- ' 64), Gerald Jeray (Executive Board), Phyllis Ingram, Ley demons, Henry Reist. Republicans in Campaigns The University of Houston Young Republican Club is one of the largest YR clubs in the state. Activities include a monthly newsletter, campaigns, conventions, workshops, parties, and the sponsoring of well-known speakers. The organization socialized with a Christmas party at the Top of the Mark Club and an October dance at the Ramada Inn. Members also work with the Republican Party and candidates during campaigns. AT RIGHT: Elsie Wilmoth, Former Miss Houston; Donald " Buz ' Lukens, National YR Chairman; Taffy Goldsmith, National YR Committeewoman from Dallas. BELOW: YR Secretary Betty Coats at club membership booth 196 P .1 kd i ifej y| Hem Reli g ious Groups Council STANDING; V; ' . Poteat (United Church of Christ), M. Murpliy (Roman Catliolic). P. Hurst (Episcopal), J. McCall (Church of Christ), R. Archer (Assembly of God), E. Bennett (Coordinator). SEATED: K. Downey (Roman Catholic), A. Newhouse (Unitarian), H. Laird (Campus Crusade for Christ), J. LaNoue (Baptist), S Siegel (Hillel), A. Ternii;an (Methodist). I Gunn (Prcsbvttri,m). Council Encourages Honest Dialogue TTie Religious Groups Council plans and executes programs de- signed to resolve the religious issues inherent in University life. Tlie Council offers, through faith and denominational groups, an oppor- tunity to consider varied types of commitment for the individual. Religious Groups Council encourages honest, open, and serious dialogue within the University community. Amid ( r.mci ,in.) 197 Newman Club Newman Club had a ditto year of their 1962-63 school year this past term. The Club again won the School Spirit Award presented by Sparks, and the boys won the All-School Intramural Trophy, with the girls finishing Jim Murillo The Reverend Micheal Murphy, O.P., and Kilian Downey, O.P., are both full time Chaplains. Newmanites Win Two Top Awards third. Individual school championships won by boys were football, swimming, and sec- ond place in track and softball. The Newmanites participated in all phases of campus activities. During Homecoming they sponsored the Bonfire Dance in the Den, with all the proceeds going to the John F. Kennedy Memorial Library Fund. Members also built and entered a float in the annual competition. Newman Club took first place in the APO Paper Drive for Mentally Re- tarded children with 10,210 pounds of paper. Outstanding Newman Club members are: Mike Cook, Photo Editor for the HOUS- TONIAN, House of Representatives Clerk, and member of the Traffic Appeals Board; Judi Cerny, cheerleader. Sparks member, and Education Senator; Carol Conte, Vanity Fair Favorite; Carole Marti, Sparks member, Lan- yard Club, and Golf Queen Finalist; Charlie Sicola, HOUSTONIAN Editor, Arts and Sciences Senator, and Koobraq- Ball Chair- man; and Brenda Beust, COUGAR Editor and Sparks member. Mass is held daily on campus with confes- sions heard before each mass. There are two full-time chaplains. The Reverend Kilian Downey, O.P., and The Reverend Michael Murphy, O.P. Two full semesters of non-credit theology classes are offered and taught by one of the chaplains. Convenient times are set up for these classes. Religion, education, and social activities formed the three-fold purpose of the Newman Club. I COMMI! Itt CHAIRMHN: KNEtl.ING: G. J. Cantu, Russell Raia. STANDINC: Miki- CcH.k. Dou« Hcr- rera, Carl Triola, Paul Descant, Bob Pendarvis, Jim Cirincionc. .Sam ' rambon-llo. |. 198 Louis DiniK Tre-as. Win vards ioashipi » " 8, ind s iiallphisei Hoffiftoiiiiaj fintlieDa, »d. Mm!)-, IS art e, Vinity Fr t. k- " ;Qm!i; Alts JK jlOiiJ. ARHtotiiii IS witb axifB ' ' Tleteffitis eteiiij idis credit theokg one s na ire set !• oftheNeJ ' iK: Xewnunitcs participate at Benediction after a business meeting. Newman Club ' s G. J. Cantu crosses the tape first in the -l-iO-yard relay race at the intramural track meet. 1 he two week wonder ' float. Z J Ncwmanitcs believe | the South will rise . again. - ' Baptist Student Union Bil Hie lA J coatont ifetopto BJ to affoii Sfverenill is for tkis iipWyGi ISA his sf HstjofHoi BSU Executive- Council (left to right) FRONT: Laura Hamilton, Communications; Mike Burns, Ministries; Edward Miller, Missions; Linda Guerro, Social. BACK: John LaNoue, Director; John Black, Education; Wayne Hanks, Evangelism; Marvin Clark, President; Bruce Rogers, Worship. Not shown: Dennis McCullough, Vice-President. BSU realizes that the lifeblood of a prominent campus is in the student; consequently, the student needs good re- ligious leadership and training to maintain high standards. This organization, as part of this training conducts morning devotionals twice a week, sponsors get-togethers, retreats, and many campus activities, constitutes a yell section at ath- letic events, participates in Cougar Christmasland and intra- murals, serves free lemonade and coffee at registration, and holds two large annual banquets — The International Student and the Annual BSU Banquets. The Baptist Student Union emphasizes Bible study, mission projects, the growth of higher spiritual and moral stand- ards and the discovery, training, and conservation of Christian leadership for the church, denomination, community, school, nation, and world. 200 L.o . . Bible Taught The Lutheran Student Association strives to confront students with the truths of the Bible, to promote fellowship among students, and to afford a means whereby its members may deepen and express their faith. Reverend Milton Mayer is the campus pas- tor for this group, which takes part in the Metropolitan Lutheran Student Discussions, and the National Student Christian Fellow- ship Study Groups. LSA has sponsored free rrrovics at the Uni- versity of Houston for dormitory students. FRONT ROW: Bill Theum, Sandra Wolfe (President). Barbara Killebrew (Secretary), Sue Meyer. BACK ROW: Kathy Haisler, James Bonnerup, Tom Koebernick (Vice-President). Wesle y if " CTf ( MtMBKRS; I ' RONT ROW: Rev. A, O. Jernigan, U. Jones, M. Kaub, J. Yoakam, S. Maruis F Earls, J. Wtathcrly, B. Weston, W. Tell. M Reynolds. H Davis, T SiRlcr. presidrnt Methodist Group Enriches Faith The Methodist Student Movement on the University of Houston campus is realized through the Wesley Foundation. This organization has something for e cryone — study groups on the Bible and current trends in Christian thought, choir and drama groups, general meet- ings commuter luncheons, and service projects. By working in these various media, the Wesley Foundation deepens, en- riches, and unifies the Christian faith (if college men and women. Members recognize four disciplines m the vocation of being a Christian — study, thinking, prayer, and service. Local service projects included a Christ- mas party for children of Ripley House and donations to the Methodist Student Movement F ' und. 701 Gamma Delta Organization Unites Lutheran Students Gamma Delta, the college branch of the Missouri Synod Lutheran Church is dediMted to the spiritual welfare of the Christian student and holds weekly Sunday meetings, as well as sponsoring various social activities for its members. Examples of these are the kick-off party, Senior Day, and the end-of-the-year beach party. Gamma Delta chapters are located on the campuses of most colleges and universities in America and Canada, all united in the purpose of strengthening the Lutheran Church among students. MEMBERS: KNEELING: K. Seyffert, R. Kieschnick, S. Cassius. SEATED. M. Tate, J. Stephan, D. Kriegel, C. Stephan, C. Fritsche, T. Krpec. I. Schneider, S. Dozier, R. Kuschel. STANDING: F. Helweg, N. Isenhower, K. Stitzlein, L. Brack, B. Thuem, R. Boyer, C. Bauer, S. McCallum, M. Seyileit, B. Martens, Pastor Philip Stephan. Christian Youth Club MEMBERS; FRONT ROW: J. Stevens, G. Allen, J. McCall, G. Harrow, Jr., (. T, .nih-. .MIDOI.i:, KOW: S. Bivins, S. Haelbig, K. Arnctt, S. Martin, C. Nelso i, A Bowman, 1. M.inull. HACK. 1U)W. C). li.isk.n. J. Arnett, R. Newhouse, P. Green, K. Bivins, D. Christopher, J. St Clair. N. Stevens, R. Souther, L. Hughes, D. Mohr. 202 Club Has Many Outside Activities The UH Christian Youth Club pro- vides Christian fellowship, instructs in religious matters, forms a closer bond between students who strive to live the Christian life. Outstide activities of the Christian Youth Club are of varied types, all de- signed to bring about periods of relaxa- tion and fellowship for its members. The biweekly meetings include devotionals and outstanding speakers. -. Rodeo Association Jli- Students Have Big-Time Rodeo UH Rodeo Association is comprised of many western minded individuals who have brought the Cougars a big-time college rodeo. In its second year, the members sponsored Western Week which preceded the Rodeo in the spring. Many long hours of preparation were spent in constructing the rodeo arena and in deciding upon the many details that go into making a successful rodeo. Contestants were eager to participate. Interested people donated lumber and supplies. A Rodeo Queen contest saw the 1963 Queen, Dee Karraker, watching anxious and skilled coeds demonstrate their horsemanship. The first night was a success, only to have the succeeding night ' s performances and members ' dreams dampened with rain. BOARD of GOVERNORS: P. Pallans, D, Karraker, D. Maick, C. Foe, S. Saner, T. Trigg. MEMBERS: SEATED: B. Street, S. Rivas, A. Callicutt, D. Karraker, S Saner. STANDING: B. Chovanctz, M. Collins, J. Rediger, C. Poe, P. Pallans, T. Crump, T. Trigg, D Malck. C Hart. 203 Al pha Phi Ome ga i OFFICERS: Doug Wilson, James Smith (President), Bob Olfe, Bill Miller, Travis Sample, Joe HiH;ter, John M.ittern. APO Active Group Alpha Phi Omega, the University of Houston service fraternity, lives up to its name in many different ways on the UH campus. The sponsorship of the Homecom- ing bonfire, the annual King Ugly contest, and Songfest are APO ' s ma- jor contributions. In addition, APO members sell programs at basketball and football games. A national organization, Alpha Phi Omega stresses citizenship, pa- triotism, service, and fellowship among hard-working college men. Joel B.itt 204 I I Bob Briggs Tonimic Crump Joe Hoefcr Travis Sample 205 s parks ■■■ III FRONT ROW: Sandy Atkinson, Rozzy Lilly, Taffy Lainping, Carolyn Meyer, Lil Dows, Annette Atkinson. BACK ROW; Mary Louise Clay, Antha Adkins, Donna Jeanfreau, Diane Hensley. Cheryl Painpe, faye Tiller, Ollie Vi ' tkh. Carole Marti, Ruth Bravtnec. Ann LeathcrwooJ, Re Tracy, Kay Brendel, Carol Parks. Sparks Promote Spirit Sparks is an organization which endeavors to promote school spirit and service to the University of Houston, recognize and encourage leadership, promote and maintain a high level of scholarship, and stimulate and develop out- standing college women. Membership is based on grades, leadership, and activities. An annual social of Sparks is the end-of- the-year swim party, and service projects include the student yell section at athletic events. Fresh- man Orientation, Cougar Christmasland, and the presentation of the Spirit Award to a deser -- ing campus organization. The recipient this year was the Newman Club. ;-f» I, OFFICERS: STANDING: Sandy Rebstock and Beverly Wilson (Membersat-Large of the Executive Council), Pan Purdy (President). SEATED; Melinda McDaniels (Vice-President). Imogene Jones, Gloria Hessling, Judie Oldscn, Margo Ferro, Pat Bacr, Margaret Brougher, Patty Wood, Sharon Cornelius. 206 f ' WSA Three Fundamental Goals, Basis of WSA The Women s Student AssiKiation has as its oals three fundamental things: to presei e and promote interest and prestige of the University, to act as a coordinating body for all women ' s organizations, and to develop lead- ership in Its women students. The organization, which was founded in 1951, spon- sors at the University the annual sale of Christmas seals to help fight TB. MEMBERS: FRONT ROVC ' : C. P,.:;,pc, K Ir.icy. K. Bonham. C. Shry, J. Brattis. Mrs. Charlotte Haddick, L. Adams, B. Street. BACK ROV; ' : E. Fleming (President). K Pakitt. R. Lilly (Secretao ' -Treasurer), R. Broussard (Vice-President), M. Wilbourn, J. Shires, S. Loesch, I. Anderson. PEM Club Professional Ideas Main Objective The PEM, or Physical Education Major ' s Club, is a group designed to develop professional attitudes in the field of physical education. This newly formed organization stresses good sportsmanship and par- ticipation in intramural athletics. PEM is a national organization .md requires that its members be (ill! time students. J. Caricy. C, (..oiKlsim, (President). .Munlli., K Kinki ' ii I ' Miiith i, . ImiI 207 Lanyard Club Pan Purdy (President) Liz Kittman (Vice-President) High Ideals in Many Fields Consisting of many outstanding women students in not only health- physical education, but a variety of other fields as well, Lanyard Club strives to maintain high ideals. To promote interest in state and national professional organizations, Lanyard works closely with the Department of Health and Physical Education. MEMBERS: Sue Loesch, Athea Liddell. Paulette Hattenbach. Lyndel Hebert. Kay Lovett. 20ii Jo Ann Reed (Setretary) ,uKt I ' lirtenberry (Treasurer) Reidv Sniev (Historian) iMk. MEMBERS; Dian Reed, Theresa Kirschke, Paula Loesch, Vivian I.dve. Bessie Chaldek, L.i Verne Sprapue. Sponsors Women ' s Intramurals As part of their ser%ice program. Lanyard members spwnsor women ' s intramurals which include archery, tennis, volleyball, badminton, basketball, Softball, and aquatics. In addition, this club handles the concession stand at the UH Rodeo. The Alumnae Get-Acquainted Social, " L " Ceremony, P ' ormal Initiation, and the Mother- Daughter Tea complete the annual slate of activities for Lanyard. MEMBERS: SEATED: Pat Rochen, Beverly Worthinj ton. Donna Reiser. STANDING: Shirley Trowhritlpc, Carole Marti. Betty Strtx-t. Forensic Societ y f - j ' , m K M iHl BiH fll H 9 . .J ' fll ■ - ■ ' ' iJ v PiSc ' - . - " aS M W M " MEMBERS: L. Dorsett, R. Fleming, D. Streeter, D. Meadows, B. Grasty, T. Johnson. Society Seeks Speech Advancement The UH Forensic Society boasts of some 35 top-notch speakers who debate in tournaments throughout the school year. Forensic members are given the opportunity for individual speaking practice under actual conditions. They seek the advancement of all phases of speech activity. In addition to their many debate trips, the For- ensic Society members also sponsor on-campus tournaments for high and junior high schools. MEMBERS: P. Barton, J. Callahan. MEMBERS: J Campbell, S. Doherty, vice-president. M. Harris. G. Boyd, A: ili(: a: 210 MEMUHRS; Dr. Will. ,nn A l.insUy. ;ulvisor. I H, ehnu , S Johnstone. M Griinm. K. Stitt, I I ' .irke ■d Student Government PRESIDENT STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRESIDENT DUANE BAl ' ER Bauer ' s Duties Numerous Serving as hcui of the Executive Branch ol the UH student t;o eminent, Duane Bauer, student body president, is responsible for all activities of the bi- cameral organization. This past spring the government was changed to unicameral by student referendum. Duane, a student in the College of Business, repre- sents students to the administration, other universities, and the public. Among his duties are the coordination ol the nu- merous student government activities and the organiza- tion of all committees. Appointing the chief justice and three of his five associates in the Supreme Court is another duty lor which Duane is responsible. All bills come to the president after they pass both th e House of Representatives and the Senate. Duane can then sign his approval or exercise his power ot veto. A two-thirds majority vote of both houses can overrule his veto. In the 1963-64 school year Student (iovernmcnt sponsored the Homecoming Dance, C ' ougar Clhristmas- land, Cougar ( ' apers, a concert by Peter and Isabel f ' .ardener, the Leadership Clonference, and Kitten Kick- nU. VICE PRESIDENT AND SECRETARY Lupo Has Many Duties In case of the president ' s absence, student government leadership is taken over by the vice- president, Frank Lupo, Frank also serves as pres- ident of the Senate. Duties of the Senate leader include appointing one of his members as a Supreme Court Justice and casting the deciding vote on equal division in the Senate. All campus elections come under Frank ' s juris- diction. He is in charge of the election board and also handles election complaints. A senior political science major, Frank was selected a Top Ten Student, and is a member of Phi Kappa Theta and Spirits. Baker Busy Girl Kendella Baker, Student Government secre- tary, spent a great deal of time working in the Student Government office. Typing, filing, keep- ing records, and aiding in all SG business were among her duties. Kendella is a member of Chi Omega, serves on the Traffic Appeals Board, and was elected Sigma Nu Sweetheart. SG VICE-PRE,SIDENT FRANK LUPO SECRETARY KENDELLA BAKER 212 SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE AND TREASURER so TREASURER NEIL STRAL ' SS HOUSE SPEAKER DENIS I-RANK Strauss Handles Money Keeping track of all student government expenditures is the dut) ' of Neil Strauss, student body treasurer. Neil is responsible for drawing up a yearly budget and also submitting financial reports to the administration and the student body presi- dent. All student government funds are disbursed tiirough the treasurer, who must keep a close check on the validity of student government ex- pendiaires. Speaker Oversees Committees Speaker of the House of Representatives co- ordinates all of the activities of various House committees. A member of the Student Government Excitj- live Committee and the Student Election Board, the speaker is elected from the student Ixidy by general election. The speaker must have com- pleted 60 semester hours, have a 2.0 overage, be carrying twelve hours and have served in Student rio crnmcnt for two semesters. Denis Erank served as speaker in the 1963-64 school year. Denis, a senior pharnncy major, IS also a member of Phi Delta Chi, the American Pharmaceutical Association, and the Newman ::)£NATE fHOb ' Sl SENATORS: Bob Brackman (Business), Frank Cain (Sophomore Class President), Joyce Bordelon (Senate Secretary), Charles HoUinger (Engi- neering) . SENATORS: Cathy Goforth (Junior Class President), Charlie Sicola (Arts and Sciences), Judi Cerny (Education). Senators One representative from each class and one representative from each college compose the student Senate, the upper house of the bicameral system of student government at the University of Houston. Among the powers of the student Senate are the proration of the budget for student government and approval powers for new campus organizations. Serving as president of the Senate is Frank Lupo, vice- president of the student body. Senate Secretary is chosen by school-wide election, but other Senate officers are chosen from within the ranks of the Senate itself. 214 Ol ' lSl ' ANDINc; .SI-NATOK: lV h Hi.ukin.in HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVHS HOISE OFFICERS: Pat Gumminey (Parliamentarian), Jim Kadletck (S,i;t -at-Arms), Annttte Atkinson (Secretary), Mike Cook (Clerk), Wayne Paris (Speaker Pro Tern). House, Now Non-Existent One of two legislative bodies in Student Government, the House of Repre- sentatives is composed of representatives from each recognized campus organiza- tion. This is the last year that the House is in existence. This is due to the stu- dent referendum which voted in a unicameral system of government. Is this one of the record-breaking tcn-minutciong House nu At twice monthly meetings, the House processes bills and motions brought before it. All House officers, excluding the Speaker, are chosen from members of the House. COMiMrnni; chairmen: Tom Kocbcrnick (Assistant Special Affairs), Jim Kinser (Homecoming) Margaret Hclfrich. Jim Kadle :ek (Presidential Press Secretary). Olle Lorehn (Constitution Revision). 215 1 : 4- Vice-Pie 9 « ■ • ' " ri ;A ' J 4 « r i i m 21 . ' ' . Ina Sue Hirsch President Paulettc Pleason Vice-President M AJrienne Gottlieb Joyce Kessler Sigma Delta Tau SDT members join tbe limbo lontcst (un at Sigma Chi Derby Day. SDT New to Campus Social sororit)- for Jewish irls on the UH campus, Sigma Delta Tau, became a national pledge colony this year. I ' ormerly Alpha Sigma Delta, SDT provides social and cultural activi- ties for its members and instills responsibilities in representation, planning, and achieving its main purpose in bringing another national so- rority to the L ' H campus. Sigma Delta Tau is a silent member of the Panhellenic Council and is sponsored by Mrs. Frances Dukler. UH Activities Counselor. Participation in the Homecoming activities. Cougar Christmasland and Pledge Line are a few SDT activities. A Spring I- ' ormal is the top stxial event of the year. Ina Sue Hirsch, president, was a Blucbonnet Howl Candidate. nnie Sthwartz Evelyn .Selik M.,ra X ' hitman 217 Antha Adkins President Joyce Bordelon Vice-President Ruth Bravenec Vice-President Annette Atkinson Secretary ' Pam Aschbacher Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega A Chi O ' s Have Fourfold Purpose Founded in 1885 at DePauw University in Indiana, Alpha Chi Omega sorority ' s objec- tives are fourfold — scholastic, cultural, social and altruistic. Alpha Chi strives to develop character, personality and leadership through participation in campus activities. Members participated in Homecoming, Derby Day and intramurals this year. Gamma Upsilon chapter boasts of such out- standing members as Ruth Bravenec, Top Ten beauty, Miss Advertising, Sparks; Kay Bren- del, president of French Club, Sparks, Phi Theta Kappa, Top Ten student; Joyce Borde- lon, Top Ten beauty, Homecoming Queen finalist, secretary of Senate; Annette Atkinson, Sparks, House of Representatives secretary ' ; Antha Adkins, Sparks, Phi Upsilon Omicron secretary; Carole Park, Sparks; Noel Joseph, senior class representative; Beverly Luckie, Top Ten beauty; and " Twosy " Glover, ROTC sponsor. Cougar Rifles. New pledges are presented in the fall at the annual Alpha Chi Allegro Ball. adiiC IniTiiterAl A Chi O ' s dress with Hawaiian ieis while rushing at fall party. tSi M dA HIc.inor Ahol.itia Mari.mne Allison Di.inne Hcason lorry Berry .Sharon Bicnvcnu Kav Brcndcl Gamma Upsilon Chapter Sherry Brown Diane Dean Alpha Chi Omega pledges pose before presentation at Allegro Ball with Jerr) ' Tarter. Alpha Chi Man. Joyce Gibson Vicki Grahai Susan Hernd leAlli Roxannc Reff Joyce Sh.ne M.ir ,Mrct Studdert Dina Warren Linda White Sally Wilson Janet Lay Sidney Ledet Paula Loesch Beverly Luckie Kay Martin Pat McEwen Karen McLennan Gayle Owens Carole Park Chi Omega Fay Tiller President Members Linda Fawley and Myra Montrief enjoy barbecue on a warm spring day after classes. Chi Os Place Second Songfest, Homecoming Standing on its open declaration of Hellenic ' Culture and Christian ideals, Psi Zeta chapter of Chi Omega, founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas, strives to promote high scholarship, close bonds of friendship, and participation in worthwhile campus ac- tivities. Members receive the benefits of college life through harmonious relationships with the faculty as a preparation for a life filled with meeting and accepting responsibilities. Activities on the Chi O calendar include Homecommg, Songfest, Derby Day, fraternity parties, chapter dinners, Greek Week, intra- murals and Cougar Christmasland. This year Chi Omega won second place in Songfest and second place with Phi Kappa Theta in float competition. Outstanding members are Kendella Baker, Student Government secretary, Traffic Appeals Board, Sparks; Cathy Goforth, junior class president. Intercollegiate Forensics, Panhellenic secretary; Donna Phears, sophomore class representative; Sandy Rebstock, Sparks, ROTC sponsor, Homecoming Queen finalist; and Vanity Fair beauties Carolyn Trube, Diane DeKinder, Peggy Young, Cherie Melancon, Donna Phears and Susan Duvall. Top social events of the year are the annual lornial and the Founder ' s Day Banquet. KcndcUa Baker Lady Bicklcy Kay Bonham Jane Bouldin Mary Carol Brewer G f 220 Dita Buhltr Cheric Melanton Myra Moncrief iNferry lj»u Pauly Donna Phears Charlotte Price Jennie Rabun Jan Rector Betty Ross Donna Skebo Mary Lynn Stringfellow Charlotte Wells Peggy Young Diane DeKinder Sandra Embiy Lynn Hargis Psi Zeta Chapter Donna Donelson Susan Duvall Linda Fawley Nancy Ferrell Cathy Goforth Jeannie Heisler Margaret Helfrich Marilyn Jones Renice Kunzman DGs Have Many Activities Delta Gamma c?: Melinda McDaniel Vice-President Leadership, character, scholarship, and per- sonality is the basis which Delta Gamma m.embers are selected. Founded at Lewis School in Oxford, Missis- sippi, in 1873, activities of Delta Gamma in- clude participation in Cougar Capers, Cougar Christmasland, Songfest, Derby Day, Home- coming, and an Easter egg hunt for orphans with Delta Sigma Phi. Delta Gamma placed first in Songfest this year and received both Panhellenic Scholarship trophies for being first in grades. Outstanding Delta Gamma members are Sandy Pool, Miss Houstonian, Delta Sigma Phi Pledge Sweetheart; Margo Farrer, Sparks, senior class representative. Who ' s Who; Taffy Lamping, Sigma Alpha Epsilon sweetheart. Sparks, Vanity Fair favorite; Rozzy Lilly, WSA treasurer, UH representative to A M, Who ' s Who, Sparks, Delta Sig Shipwreck Queen, ' Vanity Fair favorite; Melinda McDan- iel, Top Ten student. Associate Editor of HOUSTONIAN, Sparks, Who ' s Who, Out- standing Communication Arts student; Sandy Atkinson, Panhellenic scholarship. Sparks, Vanity Fair favorite; Pat Baer, Mary Ann Johnson, Connie Hibbler, Vanity Fair beau- ties; and Patty Wood, Sparks. Highlighting the DG calendar was the Spring Formal where Larry Gajewski, Delta Sigma Phi, was announced Anchorman. I ivefoi Maury Corp, 196.i Anchorman, presents Larry Gajewski, 196-Ji Anchorman, with trophy as Rozzy Lilly watches. Jackie Anderson K.itliy Ansel I Sandy Atkinson ( " iwvnn B.irrv Marilvn bcir 222 Gamma Sigma Chapter MLou Bonin Sharon Q wart ' I ve got the DG spirit . . . " sing Delta Gamma actives Carol Koonce, Nanc ' Smith and Sandra Rider to rushees at fall rush party. Nancy Dobbs Pam Green Connie Hibbler Carol Sue Johnson Dunne Long Betty Mercer Judy Merr) ' Janet Parish Sandy Pool Barbara Ridley Beth Stand Icy Sherry Teltschik Carol Warren Mickic Whitworth Dana Wilson Ann Woellner Mary Ann Johnson Jeffie Jones Carol Koonce Taffy Lamping Rozzy Lilly Delta Zeta Imog ' cnc Junes and Margot Traylor display Delta Zeta jewelry to prospective rushees. y r ' Carolyn Clark Treasurer DZ Promotes Friendship Founded at Miami University in Ohio in 1902, Delta Zeta strives to unite its members in the bonds of sincere and lasting friendship, to stimulate one another in the pursuit of knowl- edge, to promote the moral and social culture of members and to develop plans for guidance and unit)- in action. Largest national sorority in the number of chapters, DZ pro- motes strong inter-relations with other groups on campus with its " come as you are " breakfasts for unsuspecting sororities. Other activities of the year in- clude intramurals, Greek Week, Homecoming and Cougar Christmasland. This year Delta Zeta placed first in the Home- coming mural competition and second in intramurals. Outstanding members are Betsy Fleming, WSA president, recipient of the Fred A. Hooper National Scholarship; Caren Ci- olli. Delta Chi Darling, feature twirler; Josanna Brattis, cheer- leader finalist; Donna Weaver, Delta Chi sweetheart; and Marti Austin, Cap and Gown. Phi Kappa Phi. Bonny Bailey Ginger Barlctta Sharon Brandstetter Josanna Brattis Carol Bruggman 224 Delta Theta Chapter Raz Del Buono Nancy Campk-ll Carcn Ciolli Kitty Coffey Sharon Decker Nancy McGilvarj ' Gladys McGinnis Joyce Miller Judy Moore Beverlyc Pinion Connie Reilly Anne Richardson AUyn Roth Carolyn Scalise Susan Senac Cecelia Sullivant Roberta Todd Carolyn Tomlin Marpot Traylor Beverly Voss Deborah Warbritton Donna Weaver Sharon Winfifield Anita Hairgro Susan Hoyt Dolly Jobs Juanita Jones Linda Martin Margaret Dye Susan Eickhof Sandra Eslinger Diane Farman l ita : l itikie Senac President Dianne Lunow Vice-President Mary Jo Gresham Parliamentarian PhiMu Phi Mu ' s sip cokes and entertain at fall rush party. Scholarship Main Goal Striving for high scholarship, leadership, and social grace to give its members a balanced col- lege life is the main objective of Phi Mu, founded in 1854. Members of Phi Mu partici- pate in campus activities throughout the year. Included in these activities are Greek Week, Homecoming, and fraternity parties. This fall, the sorority sponsored King Ugly contestant, Ray Hagemeyer, who won third place in the contest. The Home- coming mural brought members an Honorable Mention trophy. Actives gave a come as you are breakfast for the pledges. Pledges retaliated and took the actives on a trick or treating Halloween trip to the fraternit)- houses. Outstanding members are Brenda Thomas, Panhellenic president. Sparks, Phi Beta; Mikie Senac, Sparks, Cap and Gown; and Sharon Cornelius, Sparks, IDP. E Carolyn Archer Barbara Boldt Sharon Cornelius Alice Cruse Dale Estes 226 Alpha Pi Chapter Jane KinCannon Kalhy Hcbcrl Neta Farr joal ai giice t II Mb partia- lis activfe i.Indiideiiiii GidWd id fialeinity , tie iotority jlj ' contestiiii, ito won toil The Home- ;isyw Pam Ko lik Lyndel Htbert Bettve Fiilphum iort Gloria Hessling Pki BtB, irl3,( 1 Cotneb )jleBles Vivian Keys Mary Hayes Frances Nussbaum Bonnie Vi ' illiamson 227 Judy Matthews President Donna Jeanfreau Vice-President Renee Broussard Secretary- Beverly Wilson Treasurer Judie Oldsen Historian ;iA ZTA Wins Best Sorority Founded at Longwood College in Virginia in 1898, Zet.i Tau Alpha em- bodies the aims and ideals of Zeta in the chapter program so as to conduce the building of a purer and nobler womanhood. All phases of each member and the group are developed through good scholarship, activities, social and personal development, friendship and organization. Zetas placed first in Homecoming float competition and won the Best Sorority trophy presented by Delta Sig- ma Phi. Other activities include Song- fest, Derby Day, Christmas party for crippled children, intramurals and Greek Week. Outstanding Zetas include Lida Light, Top Ten beauty; Jane Hamilton, twirl- er; Renee Broussard, vice-president of WSA, Best Dressed Coed; Jackie Scott, twirler, Golf Queen; Judy Matthews and Beverly Wilson, Top Ten students. Sparks; Judie Oldsen, cheerleader, Greek Week Queen, Sparks; Diane Hensley, cheerleader. Sparks; and Don- na Jeanfreau, president of Law Hall, Sparks. Fraternity sweethearts are Anne Sauer, Phi Kappa Theta; Judie Oldsen, Delta Sigma Phi; Renee Broussard, Sigma Chi; Marilyn Dotts, Sigma Nu; Elsie Dotson, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Adele Lewis, Phi Sigma Kappa. Zeta Tau Alpha Zetas Magreed Carlson, Carolyn Meyer, and Donna Jeanfreau entertain prospective pledges during fall rush. Becky Ballard Mar) ' Bleakie Nancv Bro» ks 228 Zetas play U at Ui-fby Day Gamma Omega Chapter Karen Effinger Carol Evans Janis Grey Barbara Gregg Jane Hamilton Becky Lowe Kaye Matthews Carolyn Meyer Liz Pa ey Sue Pokluda Judy Rust Anne Saucr Jackie Scott Nancy Smith Mary Waterman Carol Welch Sandra Wiggins Magrecd Carlson Prissy Chambers Nancy Cowtn Alut DtWal Peggy Doornbos Elsie Dotson Marilyn Dotts Lillian Dows Panhellenic Group Has High Plane of Ideals Panhellenic serves as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the college and Greek world. Purposes of Panhellenic are to maintain a high plane of fraternity life and interfraternity relations within the university, to cooperate with the university admini- stration in the maintenance of high social standards and to further intellectual ac- complishment and sound scholarship. Panhellenic activities include the sponsorship of a collegiate style show to raise S600 for annual scholarships, the planning and organizing of rush, ushering at Com- mencement and co-sponsorship of Greek Week with IFC. Vice-President Imogene Jones Corr. Sec. Anntttt- Atkinson I ' .uii.inunt.in.in ( ' .iiolyn Mfvir 230 Phi Sigma Kappa Three Cardinal Principles Guide Phi Sigs Michael Andre President K. Patrick Guniienny Vice-President Hi hli ' htin the Phi Sigma Kappa calendar of events tor the year is the Moonlight Girl Formal, where the present sweetheart, Karen Effinger, was announced. Other yearly activities include a spring pic- nic. Roaring Twenties Party, Pledge Turnabout Day and western weekend. Brotherhood of Phi Sig is guided by its three cardi- nal principles, adopted March 15, 1873, by its six founders. These cardinals are to promote brotherhood, to stimulate scholarship, and to develop character. It is the steadfast purpose of Phi Sigs to promote an appre- ciation of learning. Outstanding members are Charles Idol, Phi Theta Kappa; Pat Gumienny, Tau Alpha Phi; Oscar Gutier- rez, vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi. Ji Donald Otto Charles Russell Unu Vincent Randolph Willoby Jerry Wood Louis Young Delta Chi CT Gary Weaver Vice-President Barry Schroder Secretary Caren CioUi, Delta Chi Darlinu, assists in fraternity rush party. Eta Chapter Participation in intramurals, Founcler ' s Day, sororit}- parties, Greek Week, Songfest and the sponsoring of an annual all- school dance are a (ev - Delta Chi activities. Members donated the profits from the all-school dance to the library. Top social of the year is the White Carna- tion Formal. Delta Chi, founded at Cornell University in 1890, strives for the promotion of friendship by offering a variety of social functions, the development of character by offering positions of leadership in fraternity and campus life, the advancement of justice by self government on an honor system which is conducted in the spirit of American de- mocraq ' , and assistance in the accjuisition of a sound educa- tion with study halls and a pledge-active scholarship award. Members who haxe ■won spe- cial honors are Bill Dozier, Kap- pa Pi president. Scabbard and Blade; Andy Barko, IPC treas- urer; and Rick Harral, Technol- ogy Council, I.E.E.E. president. Brenson Abbutt Gerald Gamni.ii;e 232 i Jtf piities, at and the aniiiBl i fw Delu ers Jond lU-sdwol Top social ' liile Qiiu. iJatCoinell , stiives foi tidskip by ' of social It of itions ■atetnity and Inieiican k- tmce in tkt jiihip ml ave woo spf- Doaei.Kap- ScaW " a IFC tite iital, Tedinol- I, p!»(!hii Robert Guthrie James Hatdicr Members greet sorority girls for a serenade. Edward Pendleton ill 11 lAX] . .4 . m Jimmy Powers Delta Chi fraternity house 233 Wilbur McKinne)- Secretary ikife Bill Ro tlle Delta Sigma Phi Engineered Leadership Guides Delta Sigs Founded at City CoUei e of New York in 1899, Delta Sigma Phi lives by its patented slogan " Engineered Leadership, " by developing the outstand- ing talent in each member. Leadership qualities are found in such outstanding members as Duane Bauer president of Student Government; Mike McMahon, head cheer- leader outstanding male cheerleader, ODK president; Jerry Pace, cheer- leader- Wayne Pans, APO ' King Ugly, " Top Ten student. House of Representatives speaker pro-tem; Frank Cain, sophomore fss president; Danny Kraus, Men ' s Dormitory Government president, basebal letter- man; Dewayne Hollin, Downtown School senator; Gary Davis, AJ.Ch.h. president; Bill Eddleman, Young Republicans president; Mike Hudson, senior class vice-president; and Dick Severa, Student Government Director ° GammrOmega chapter of Delta Sig participates in Homecoming, Song fest Cougar Christmasland, and mtramurals. This year the Delta S gs won ■all-scLol trophy for baseball intramurals and the IFC scholarship trophy. Each year the fraternity presents a best sorority trophy at the Homecoming Dance. It went to Zeta Tau Alpha this year. Top socil of the year include the Carnation Ball in December and the Sailofs Ball in May. Rozzy Lilly, DG, was named Shipwreck. Queen. Jim Askins Bobby Atkinson Dick Aubrey Leigh Barringer -Mil Jim Burwell Frank Cain Richard Callaway Don Cochran Ron Cody Jimmy David Gary Davis Jerry Deerwcstcr Clarence Eriksen Sammy Evetts Ron Williams Historian 234 Attkuil )i(tMi .Mik. | Gamma Omega Chapter Roy Fjubion Joe Fcndley Jim Friou Larry Gajewski Judie OlJscn. Sweetheart Wayne Hillendahl Jon Hoffman Dewaync Hollin Charlie Hollinger Rick laksha Danny Kraus Larry LairJ Dave Lay Chris Lederman Bill Leech Richard Lvnch Wk Md Arthur Malone Jack McCarty Jack McMahon Mike McMahon Norman Nolen Bob Oliver =i rt Ci Jerry Pace Perry Pace Wayne Paris Gary Pcnnock John Ridgway Dick Sevcra Ed Sokzak Danny Spiegel ha uc Tom Tomlinson Jim Waltrip Bob X ' arkcntin Evans Wisner Bruce McEwen President Thomas Baudat Gary Banhart 236 Tom Barron Vice-President kh Sam Palermo Historian Jim Kadlecek Corresponding Secretary- Phi Kappa Theta Jennie Rabun, Jack Hardig, Dick La Marche, Carolyn Meyer and Bob Trackwell congratulate Myra Monchief as she is announced Sweetheart for 1964-65. Phi Kaps Win Songfest, Fraternity Football 1889 was the fountiing ciate of Phi Kappa Theta at Brown and Lehigh Universities. Rocketing through another successful year, the Phi Kaps found themselves engaged in many activities. In the fall, the members won second place in Homecoming float competition. Phi Kaps won fraternity football championship and Songfest for the third consecutive year. Honorable Mention for the Public Relations award was won at the national convention last year by the Texas Alpha Mu chapter. Outstanding members include Frank Lupo, Stu- dent Government vice-president. Top Ten student, Who ' s Who, Spirits; Tom Barron, U.H.S.E. presi- David Badger Dennis Cer i dent. Who ' s Who, Spirits; Jim Kadlecek, HOUS- TONIAN associate editor, House of Representatives bailiff. Spirits, Traffic Appeals Board chairman; Richard Gahagen, Supreme Court Justice, Spirits; Gene Deluke, Kitten Kickoff counselor. Spirits; Ed Furley, HOUSTONIAN sports editor, freshman class representative; Bill Walker, freshman class president; Jack Hardig, Supreme Court Attorney General, Spirits; Ted Liscinski, Norman Ehrentraut, Sam Palermo, Kent Marple, Ray Massey, Spirits. Annual events of Phi Kappa Theta are the Sweetheart Ball and sorority parties. i lustin Curren Gene Deluke Norman Ehrentraut lA Charles Epperson Ed Furlcy Richard Gahaf;cn Mike Hinrichs Carl Hackty Ray Hagemeyer P I rous- its; a Kent Marple Larry Mehaffey Charles Orean Ken Perez Raul Robau Mike Reinecker Alpha Mu Chapter James Hallmark Frank Kruntorad Richard King Richard Lamarchc Anne Sauer, Sweetheart Hilch Lindsay Ted Liscinski Ray Massey Robert Martino Tony Sirvcllo Vic Schmerbeck Richard Schmerbeck Lee Spinks Ijrry Sauer Bart Truxillo Bill Thacker Robert Traikwcll Charles Wali ura -V Bill Walker wn c%, cs c f cM oiM Walker ' - Ml " ' ■ if 1 Pi Kappa Alpha Gordie White Vice-President Les Bohn Treasurer Fred Bartels Linden Bonner Phi Kappa Alpha fraternity house Jerry Brewer John Browning- Pikes Develop Honor, Friendship Founded in 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha aims to aid in the overall education of the individual stu- dent through the development of honor, friendship and responsibility. Pikes strive for the establishment of valuable friendship on a firm and lasting basis and for the development among its members a feeling of brotherhood and the deve lopment of the total man. Participation in Songfest, Greek Week, intra- murals and the United Fund drive are a few Leonard Carnagey Glynn Dyess Thomas Evens Bill Francis PiKA activities. The fraternity placed third in Songfest. Members highlight their calendar with the Dream Girl Formal in May and the Swamp Party at the end of school. Outstanding members who have won special honors on campus are Mickey Shr) ' ock, sophomore class vice-president; Mike McNabb, COUGAR sports editor, IFC warden. Spirits; Gordie White, IFC, Cougar Capers Financial Director, Spirits. Other Spirits are Jim Bogle, Ronnie Lohr and Ron Dear. 238 ■ 4 ' il! Epsilon Eta Chapter Lillian Dows, Sweetheart ir snii i Carl Vauphan Frank Williams I.arry VC ' ilson Volan ' ounpblcK)!! Nolan Heard ct» 1 dit James Hildreth Ri)lana Kennedy Gordun Krant Mike AtcXabb Don Mendel Mukev Palmer Mm Dave Pfeifcr John Truelovc Julin Peyton President Lester Hewitt Vice-President Sigma Alpha Epsilon Past sweetheart, P.ini B.ill.ud. .inJ M.ug.iret Brmj.ylier assist in SAH rush. Largest National Largest national social fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. SAE strives to develop the virtues of gentlemanliness and honor in the college man so as to guide him throughout his life. Intramurals, Homecoming, Song- fest and Greek Week are a few of the activities in which the members participate. The top socials of the year are the Spring Formal, Found- er ' s Day Banquet and the Prohibition Party. SAE ' s are also hosts for a Christmas party for orphans. Outstanding members of the fra- ternity include John Peyton, Top Ten student. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Spirits, IFC; Tim Palmquist, varisty basketball. Phi Theta Kappa; John Moore, Tom Thomson, Dick Mar- shall, and Ben Arning, varsity bas- ketball; and Les Hewitt, tennis let- terman. Who ' s Who. Taffy Lamping, DG, was the 1963- " 6-4 sweetheart. 240 Mike Abbey Ben Arninf; Charlie Car|ienter Dean Damon Jim Farley ' " S — " Texas Epsilon Chapter Taffy Lamping, Sweetheart Jerry Martin Jeff McKenn.1 John Mcore Tim P.ihixjuist Bill Perkola Hob Pettil Bill Scott James Tanner Bobby Trevathan Lewis Vallctte Andy Wclborn SAE fraternitv house Ro er Knox Sam Lindsey Richard Marshall Byron Gilleon Garry Harrelson Gerald Hatlcy ii Herk Wotkyns Consul John McHatton Quaestor AriolJ ClulK Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Track team poses after winning fraternity intramurals. Curtis Frankhouser Renec BroussarJ. Sweetheart International Fraternity Strengtliens Brotherhood lim Piii Mike Barbour Joe Barlow Founded in 1855 at Miami University in Ohio, Sigma Chi aims to strengthen and build brother- hood and to further school spirit and scholarship. An international fraternity, Sigma Chi, has spread its chapters to 47 of the 50 states and five prov- inces in Canada. Outstanding members are Howard Bradford, junior class vice-president; Herk Wotkyns, T. J. Bettes, Architecture scholarship; and Jim Kinser, Homecoming chairman, Spirits. Social events for the Sigma Chi ' s include the French Party, Derby Day, and Sweetheart Formal. Sigma Chi participated in Homecoming, Songfest, Cougar Christmasland, Greek Week and intra- murals. Members won first in Homecoming float competition and second in Songfest. Bruce Grunden Carl Hill - «r mk iiiiii James Bennett (i.iry Biiren How.ird Braillord i.n.kson ( ,uiipau J ihn CTOckett 242 J«s Hims Janics Jon,i;fbl( id Johnny JonsfKloc. Jim Kinser Arnold Knocht Clint Kubcna I Epsilon XI Chapter Jay Louck Guv MatLaui;hlin William Marsh Tommy Milhoan Lajry Nannen John Nisson Matk Parker Jim Payne Ronald Pokluda Peter Prisepem John Rayburn Michael Rembert Barry Roberts Allen Rogers Ronnie Seale Philip Skover Charles Spangler Ron Spratt Jim Stanislaus Bruce Steffler Allen Stevens Mike Tracv Jeff Walker Harvey Wheeler David Wills Cirl Wilson Kenneth Windham Tommy Wise Max Worley Bill Worrell Gai Sigma Nu I Sigma Nu fraternity house Sigma Nu ' s Stress Honor Honor is the keystone of Sigma Nu, founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Keeping this ideal ever present, Sigma Nu has risen to the top among the leading national fraternities. Following the Sigma Nu traditions of sound scholarship, gentlemanly conduct and campus leadership, Zeta Chi chapter joins the university in educating and socially developing the young man. Intramurals, sorority parties, Greek Week, Homecoming, pledge- active party, pledge-active football game, and Cougar Christmasland are a few of Sigma Nu ' s activities. Sigma Nu ' s who are outstanding on the UH campus are Temple Douglas, senior class president; John Easley, technology senator; Spencer Stephens, Supreme Court Justice; Bob Mosby, IFC vice-president; and Jack Arnold, COUGAR news editor. Highlighting the year ' s activities are the White Rose formal, Gambler ' s Ball, and Playboy formal. I Past sweetheart, Marilyn Dotts, Baker, sweetheart for 1964-65. congratulates KenJcll.i John Alexander John Badger Tommy Cammack Robert Cuniming Danny Delany John Ea 244 Gamma Alpha Chapter Will Fahlbcrj; Jim Prjzier John Groves Afarilyn Dotts, Sweetheart ilulils KflnlfiJ Joseph Mattingly BoS Mc.sby Eminctl Murphree Rick Ross Bruce Smiley Bo Smith Spence Stephens Tom Strickler jolu slf Mike Sweat! Jerry Sweent7 Steven Sziy Barry Wallace Thomas Waybach Sam Wood David Gruber X ' avne Hancock Raymond Henderson Roy Johnson Hopper Livingston 1: 0 c4 245 Clay Whitehead President Bill Davig Vice-President Bill Walters Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig Ep fraternity house Sig Ep ' s Active Group Founded in 1901 in Virginia, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon strives to take the college man interested in the fraternity and make him a well rounded individual. Sig Ep aims to create a lasting bond of friendship and brotherhood among college men and to develop each person ' s leadership abilities. Activities for the Sig Ep ' s are Songfest, Cougar Christmasland, Greek " Week and intramurals. High- lighting the calendar is the Queen of Hearts Ball, Jamaican Partv, Champagne Party, and Artists and Models Ball. Members who are outstanding on UH campus are Roy Hooker, Spirits; Clay ' Whitehead, Spirits, Who ' s " Who; Jerry Tarter, Spirits; Jay Farr, Spirits; Maury Corp; Who ' s Who, Spirits, DG Man; John Green, Spirits, Who ' s Who; Gage Powell, Spirits; and Mike Douglas, freshman class president. Philip Bahr Alan Bird Craig Bland Garrett Boggs Boh Boswell 246 Sig Ep ' s serenade fraternity sweetheart, lilsie LKitson. at the Queen of Hearts Ball, itistsand lanpus i, Spiiiti, :r, Spirits; ian; Join Spirits; I i Bill Perkins Gaj;c Powell Tom Richey Prank Sailes Robert Salter Robert Schwartz Richard Simonltc James Stone Nc-al Sutton Jerry Tarter George Warren Ronnie Woestemeycr 247 ■«r Peter Halperin Allen Kapp Mike Levy Ol Larry Feigenbaum Garry Kass Stuart iNLicklm Ronnie Gaswirth Rodney Griffin m Mike Johnson Beta Alpha Chapter David Kamerling Phi Epsilon Pi Strong Motto Develops Members " Friendship Binds Eternally " is the motto by which Phi Epsiion Pi, founded in 1904, lives. The fraternity aims to find friendship among actives and pledges. It strives to establish a goal of brotherhood between all the members. Phi Ep develops fairness in thinking and achievements during the four years as members of Phi Epsilon Pi. Members enjoy such activities as the Halloween masquerade party, Founder ' s Day, Snowflake Ball, Homecoming Champagne party, Hawaiian Luau, and Dream Girl For- mal. Outstanding Phi Ep ' s are Ronnie Gaswirth, secretafy of IFC, and Don Barnett, Law School senator. Cm l )hi ' n, SwcetluMrt Robert Most Jay Sterling Wayne V( ' hitman 248 John Thoni.i ViccPrcsidenl Roy Dossat Secretary P.in Purdv. Sweetheart TEKE ' s Join for Life " The l- ' raternit) ' tor Life, ' Tau Kappa Epsilon, was founded in 1889 in Bloomington, Illinois at Illinois Wesleyan Uni- versit) ' . Activities are unlimited on the TEKE calendar. Members participate in the UH Rodeo, intramurals. United Fund Drive and the Homecoming activities. Outstanding TEKE ' s. on campus include George Taulbee, IFC president, ROTC, Who ' s Who and John Thoma, Stu- dent Government. Pan Purdy, sweetheart, was elected Homecom- ing Queen Tau Kappa Epsilon Randall Sims Carl Smith Richard Smith Chuck Teekell ■ " m — - AILin Avcn- 249 IFC President George Taulbee Council Governs Members ' Activities Through the Interfraternity Council, represen- tatives from each of the active social fraternities on campus are brought together to plan and govern the activities of each member group. The council carries forward the purpose of edu- cation, adding a fraternal influence for individual development. Each semester the IFC presents a trophy to the fraternity having the highest scholas- tic average. Intramural trophies are awarded to the fra- ternities winning each event as well as the over- all Greek championship award. In ccKiperation with Panhellenic, the council sponsors Greek Week and the Greek Ball. With " Chief " Mitchell as sponsor, IFC coordi- nates fraternity rush. I 250 STANDING: Mike McNabb ami Ron G.iswirtli SEATFO Andy H.uko, Cleor.te TaulK-c .iml Hob Mosby. Cl.iv WhiteliciJ, Norman Nolen, |nhnn B.uiyer. Niirman Ehrentraut and Mike Hudson. Charles Dotts. Pern Gaines. Bobby Tre- vathan and Gar - Hearld.son. Barry Roberts. Ted Link. Larry Nanncn. Mike Lerr) ' , John Thoma and Ray Hagcmcycr. H 251 SPORTS Cougar Club Most Valuable Player winners; diet Oliver, Dome Stadium the new home of the Cougars. Purett. Dcnio Jones and Gcff Walker; are pictured in front ot the famous 252 FOOTBALL page 254 BASKETBALL page 266 BASEBALL page 278 TRACK page 282 GOLF page 290 TENNIS page 296 RIFLE page 298 OUTSTANDING ATHLETE page 299 INTRAMURALS page 300 I 253 Football No for Iks The( ninetefli iviulp tOOUVJl bJd tlieBijl deft , a m kt tie I oftheiil inffill i of tkeii aJmced Sixsei oreeisl)) jimc, Cojdi STATISTICS 2-8-0 UH OPP T 14 Auburn 21 Baylor 27 6 Ole Miss 20 13 Texas A M 23 Miss State 20 L ' ' 13 Alabama 21 K 55 Detroit 18 21 Tulsa 22 6 Memphis 29 21 Louisville 7 INDIVIDUAL SCHOOL RECORDS TOTAL OFFENSE: Plays Passes Jack Skog, QB 243 1145 PASSING: Attempted Completed Yards Gained Pet. Jack Skog, QB IS4 100 IMS 54.3 KICKOFF RETURNS: Yards Average Longest Play Joe Lopasky, LH 430 Ronnie Powledgc, LH 30.4 103 PUNT RETURNS: Joe Lopasky. LH 82 TEAM SCHOOL RECORDS Total Passes Attempted 20t Completed 110 Percentage 54.5 Kickoft Returns Number 38 Yards 998 Average 26.3 I 254 110 Hi No ' Wine And Roses ' for Youthful Cougars The scales ot chance were tilted .ig.iinst Coach Bill ' t■ 1man and his Cougars this year. Pre-season thoughts were those of great expectations, but the " Days of Wine and Rises ' ' never came. The Cougars suffered noticeably from their lack of experience, always present with a young team. But the nineteen sophs who were on the ' 63 squad contributed a vita! part to the team ' s effort, and will give added strength to our varsity next year. Lady Luck was the other deciding factor which plagued the Big Red this year. She handed the Cougar six straight defeats, a dubious record in the annals of the university. A moral victory is sometimes something to be proud of, but the Coogs had more than their share this year, Out of their ten team schedule, considered one of the toughest in collegiate football, the Red Wave went up against six of the nation ' s top rated twenty. Of these, five teams advanced to major college bowl games. Six seniors on the ' 63 squad ended their college football careers by bowing out on a sweet note of victory in their last game. Coach Yeoman and all the Cougars are looking to the future. Experience was needed and experience costs, but bad luck is something that comes AND GOES Head Coach— BILL YEOMAN Tri-Captains iii Cleam Beard I ' rank Brewer Demarce Jones 255 Auburn ' s Power Too Much In the first encounter of the season, the Cougars saw what made Auburn click, with their power and precise timing downing the Cats 21-14. Quarterback Jimmy Sidle marched his Tigers to touchdowns of 63 and 31 yards, all in the first half of play. General Jack Skog led the Cougars 48 yards to their first touchdown. Joe Lopasky finished the scoring with a record-breaking 82 yard punt return. Sophomore Halfback Mike Spratt cuts around right end looking for breathing room. Trull Passes Bears by Coogs The Baylor Bears took up where the Auburn Tigers left off, and handed the Cougars their second straight defeat. The Bruins combined the efforts of the nations ' number one passer, Don Trull, with a hard hitting ground attack, to wrap up a 27-0 victory. The Cougars only threat came in the third quarter, when " Jarrin ' Joe Lopasky " ran up the middle for a thirteen yard gain, only to fumble on the one yard line. mm Auburn ' s Jimmy Sidle doesn ' t look too happy as two more Oiug.trs dose in for the kill. 256 ucli lie ii ii k left off, iber one wrap up l et, lEajaiii Coo s put the squeeze on the Baylor bail carrier. P Will Allen Center Houston r Gus Brezina Guard Louise Ken Bergquist Tackle McAllen Jim Brasher Tjckle San Angcio Jim Broussard Center Port Neches 4 257 Inspired Coogs Fall to Rebs I ' The Cougars played an inspired first half against the Mis- sissippi Rebs, holding them to only one touchdown. The battle-weary Rebs went to the locker room with a mere seven to six lead. But the Rebs were not to be denied in the second half. Mississippi ' s swift power and sweep proved too much for Houston as the Rebs marched to a 20-7 victory. The only Cougar tally came on a two-yard pass from Quarter- back Jack Skog to Senior End Clem Beard. Cougars Fumble Game to Ags Despite brilliant passing on the part of Jack Skog and two touchdowns to show for it, the Ags managed to win their first game of the sca.son, while handing the Cougars their fourth straight defeat, a school record for most games lost at the beginning of a season. Jack Skog completed 16 of 25 passes for 194 yards. The Cougars scored on a 48-yard pass play from Skog to soph end Mike Payte, and a six-yard pass to soph Ronnie Powledge. TTie Ags took advantage of Cougar fumbles and pen.iltics in gaining the 23-1} victory. i Mach Cochran Qujrltrhjck Hattiesburi;, Miss Prtasley Cooper Quarterback Odessa Ray Dudley Tjckle Jacksonville Calvin Enderli Gu. rd Galena Park Frank Brewer skips over defenders in a break for the goal. Basil Freeman Guard San Angelo Bill Howell Guard Carmel, N.Y. I.T! 1 with J a loons 20-7 victoij. Ti ;GaiiH school iKM , season. )itk Ski tosophffl ' Po« ' l , R ■ » f ' ■ llii A t Ifl Wn- ' ytd The stands and trainers watih to throw a block. State Stops Young Cats Larr) ' Negri ff H.iljh.ick Vancouver, Canada V; ' illxrt Patterson Tjckle Freeport Horst Paul End Copperas Cove Mike Payte E,id Odessa Don Petty End Longview Ronnie Powledge HJjbjck Galena Park UH ' s sophomore-ridden team took the fifth defeat of the season as they met the then unde- feated Bulldogs of Miss. St. in a 20-0 jolt. State ' s Ode Burrell was the Cats ' big headache of the night. Burrell claimed 39 yards in seven carries and four passes for 39 more yards. The Coogs had to go to the ground after being bot- tled-up in the air and tore 151 yards from the nation ' s third best defensive team. Coogs Make Good Showing The Cougars ' young team improved steadily during the season. They surprised no small number in scaring the Alabama Crimson Tide before bow- ing 21-13. The speed and fine pass receiving of Sophomore Mike Spratt resulted in two touchdowns for the Coogs; but it was evident that the Tide had it over the Big Red in size and experience. Ole ' Miss Quarterback Jim Weatherly gets off a pass as end Don Petty tries to break up the play. 260 Cats Cats Rip Detroit The Cou ' ars mixed business with plcisure in scoring a record-breaking 55-18 victor)- over the hapless Detroit Titans, before a mere 15,000 fans. It was the first win of the season for the Coogs, and a sweet one at that. Ever) ' Cougar on the squad saw action as they ripped the Detroit defense apart. The) ' scored in every period, and sophomore Ronnie Powlcdge scored the final touchdown with a record-breaking 105 yard kickoff return. Cincy defease hauls down Brewer after a 12 yard gam ' 1 • • •• John " Red " Kelley Gujrd New Ganey Mike Landry Tackle Port Arthur JiK- Lopasky HJikick Lehman, Pa. John Maleika CiiiUr Galena Park Bill McMillan r-uiiiuth. Houston Wish they were all like this! Rocky Hernandez (30) looks for some downfield blocking as Mickey Thompson (82) takes off after a fiw lulsa Hurricanes. Jack Skog (15) sprints for the sideline as Frank Brewer (30) and Wally Ludtke (-42) Jouble-team a Louisville defender 262 Tulsa Edges Cougars A 42-yjrd touchdown p.iss with only sec- onds left, and a two point conversion, gave the Hurricanes of Tulsa a slim 22-21 victor) ' over the luckless Cougars. Quarterback Jack Skog pushed the Big Red to a 21-7 half-time lead, scoring two touchdowns himself, and passing to end Clem Beard for the third. The Big Wind came on strong in the third quarter behind the passing of Jerr)- Rhome, who led the nations ' top passing team to make up for their half-time deficit. Excessive penalties and a defensive lag in the final minutes of the game hurt the Cou- gars in their bid for their second victory. Cincy puts on a rush as there seems to be a slight mix-up in the Cougar backfield. Speed and Passing Too Much for Birds The Cougars ended their football sea.son on a happy note with a 21-7 victor) ' over Louisville. The Cardinals fielded three giants for the game. Ken Kortas, 300 pounds; Charlie John- son, 228; and Gray Guertin at 292. But apparently Louisvilles ' size was no match for the speed of the " Sharry-land Flash, " Mike Spratt, and the pin-point pass- ing of Jack Skog. Skog set a record for single season passing, completing eight passes for 80 yards and bringing his season total to 1145. The Red defense was uncannily observant as they held the birds to four first downs and 12 yards total offense in the first half. Joe Rafter Halfback Philadelphia, Pa. Bobby Re) ' nolds Center Pittsburg, Texas Mike Sanders Fullback San Angelo Jack Skog Quarterback Nederland Hilly Smith Halfback Vidor Mike Spratt Halfback Sharyland ' • Mickey Thompson End Carlisle Jim Wheat Tackle Dallas Morris Wilson HJfhack Corpus Christi Ron Yokubaitis Center Houston Morris Wison Hjlfb.ick Benton, Ark. Young Cougar fan asks Demo Jones for his chin strap. Demo was selected as this year ' s Most Valuable Player. ■I .S h.ist.i I ' Hs mascot lays down to rest her weary bones after a loni; hard season. NEW DOME STADIUM Cougars to Have New Home Field in 1965 The University of Houston football team will be the first in the world to play indoors. For the first time a team will be able to play on a dry field, no wind interference and guaranteed playing conditions. The Dome Stadium, first known as the home of the National League ' s Houston Colt 45 ' s, is primarily a baseball park. By " pushing a button " the field is easily converted into use for football. One button is pushed and the seats along both the right and left field foul line are moved into position for football. This eliminates the problem of relocation of the prime seats. The whole process takes a total of five minutes. During the fall the Dome Stadium is also the home of the American Football League ' s Houston Oilers. Seating capacity for a major league baseball game will be 46,000 while for a Cougar home game a total of 53,000 can be seated. " When a fan enters the stadium, nowhere will he have to climb more than 36 feet. Jl 265 Cougar ' s Chet Oliver takes hot pursuit after a Minnesota player in the season ' s opener. 266 Basketball Cougars Have Rebuilding Year; Show Signs of Big Year to Come TOP TEAMS THAT COUGARS BEAT Miss. St. 61 UH 69 Oklahoma City U. 62 UH 72 Texas A«feM 65 UH 73 Miami 83 UH 93 lidcfi. Vk ' jrrin Vnunj; (Ml) .inJ Jaik Marccnihjicr (iJ) appear ai tli ui ;li tlicy are doing ballet a they take control of the Kill from a North Texas player Jb V Crowd rises in cheer and joy over a Cougar goal during Aggie game Cougars Off to Slow Start MINNESOTA, Houston — The Cougars got off to a disappointing start, dropping the opener to Minnesota. Coach Lewis showed the sign of things to come in platooning his team during the night. Lou Hudson, a Gopher soph who played more like an antelope, was high point man with 22 points in the 60-58 win. Schverak was high for the Coogs with 18. TEXAS A M, College Station — The Coogs lost another close one, 61-58, at College Station. But if A M could play all its games at home they ' d be national champs. Leading Ags, Lenox and Beasley, kept the ball away from the Cougars enough to win. Joe Hamood, 5 ' 11 " , was the best rebounder for Houston with 7. Three soph centers for Houston, averaging 6 ' 7 " , could only get 1 between them. TEAM MEMBERS; BACK ROW, (1-r); Warren Young, Winston Baker, Tim Palmquist, Lou Perry, Rich Apolskis, Denny Neunian, Lynn Frazier. MIDDLE, „ (Ir): Don I ' irth, Jim Jones, Jack Margenthalcr, Ed Winch, Chief Johnson, Manager I.arry Hardin. FRONT ROW (Ir): Manager Howie Lorch. Reno " Lifschultz, Don Schverak, Don F.ckkiiian, Chet Oliver, Trainer C isli Birdwell, 268 il SEASON ' S RECORD 16— 10 LIl 58 Minnesot.1 Opp. 60 58 Texas A M 61 73 U of Pacific 64 59 58 TCU (overtime) North Texas 65 56 61 Colorado 72 64 Nebraska 58 69 Miss. State 61 72 ocu 62 62 Ohio State 79 72 Wyoming (overtime) 75 76 Idaho 61 56 Montana State 55 64 81 Air Force Academy Yale 63 59 93 83 Southwestern TCU 64 63 61 73 Baylor Texas A M 60 65 65 North Texas 66 74 Trinity 57 59 Cincinnati (overtime) 66 93 Miami, Fla. 83 68 Loyola, 111. 105 Texas Wesleyan 54 Loyola, La. deuoles home i ame 98 77 64 Ball Starts Rolling TCU. Ft. Worth — The Coogs had to go into overtime to lose this one 65-59. This was the first TCU victory over the Coogs in 8 tries. Schverak and Marganthaler paced the Coogs with 1 1 points, indicative of much team effort. Turner and Bond were big guns for the Froggies with 23 an,d 17, respectively. UNIV. OF PACIFIC, Houston— The Cougars final- ly started their winning ways, beating Pacific 73-64. Schervak was busy scoring 14 points and 11 rebounds, the best effort of the night. NORTH TEXAS, Denton— The Coogs were finally on the right end of a close one, 58-56. The whole team added to the effort, with Don Schverak scoring 13. COLORADO, Bouldcr The Buffs, sparked by Jim Davis, beat Houston 72-61. The Coogs were ne er in the game, perhaps due to the 1 1 below temperature outside. NEBRASKA, Lincoln — Jim Jones, his right hand heavily taped, paced the (iougars with 15 [xiints to a 64-58 win. For the first time in the season, the Cougars out- rebounded an opponent, 32-28. UH ' s head coach Guy V. Lewis takes one of his typical poses as he looks to the court as a play develops H. ,,| Joe Hamood lays two points in the " ' ' ' ' Despite foul by Miami player Rich Apolskis gets off a shot that is good. % ' , wi I e Cougar Clubs Most Valuable Player winner Chet Oliver takes a free throw in the Aggie U.inu- .It the Giliscum. • ; H i The classic Aggie game that brought over 10,000 fans into Sam Houston Coliseum to see the Coogs beat the plows out of the Farmers 73-65. A Coogs Win Bluebonnet MISSISSIPPI STATE— The Cougars showed a balanced attack in .dropping Miss. State, 69- 61. Jim Jones and Don Schverak were the big men for Houston. OKLAHOMA CITY— OCU, the nations ' tallest team, moved well in the first half, but phase II belonged to Houston. Schverak scored 21 and rebounded 11. Bud Koper, Ail-American Guard, was high p)oint with 27. Oh!! Ohio OHIO STATE, Columbus— Gary Brads paced the Giant Buckeyes to a 79-62 win. Brads, 6 ' 8 " , hit for 29 points and teammate Jim Shaffer, also 6 ' 8 " , added 20 points. " 31-32, " not only the numbcis of Minnci . ta s Lcroy Vato anj HousUms Javk Mjr ;cnthjlcr but also the score at this point of the Cougars fi8-66 losing effort. 271 r ■ Big Jim Jones appears as though he might be trying to recover a fumbled ball in mid-tourt in the opening minutes of the Miami game which UH won 93-83. Cougars Take All College Consolation WYOMING — Don Schverak and Chet Oliver combined for 43 ]X)ints, but it still wasn ' t enough as Wyoming won in overtime 7 ' 5-72. IDAHO —Houston hit 58 per cent of their field goals to beat Idaho in the consolation semis, 76-61. MONTANA ST. — Houston slipped by Montana to win the con.solation bracket for 56-55. Riili Apolkis .ind his famous left-handed hot ;o agamst the Ai;.t:iis id are both successful 27J New Semester Cougars Look Good wkiclUHm; I SOUTHWESTERN, Houston— Playing out ot their league, Southwestern showed spirit, against the Coogs and the refs while being trounced 93-6 i. Rich Apolskis and Jim Jones were high point men with 16 and 15 respec- tively, TEXAS A M, Houston — Jack Margenthaler held Bennie Lenox to one point while scoring 1 3 in the second half, obtaining the revenge for an earlier meeting, the Coogs whipped the SWC Champs 73-65. TCU, Houston — The Frogs walked into a % iolent trap as the Cougars avenged its earlier humiliating defeat, 83-63. Five men reached double figures for the Coogs. BAYLOR, Houston — Houston came from be- hind to beat Baylor 61-60 in a regionally tele- Nised game. Apolskis scored 15 while Jones and Neumann each scored 12. NORTH TEXAS STATE, Houston— North Texas snapped the Cougars nine game win- ning streak 66-65 avenging their earlier loss. TRINITY, Houston— Playmg like their op- ponents, the Cougars managed a 74-57 win against Trinity-. f Cougar Rich Apolskis drives through a host of Aggies and lays a two pointer in the loop. Jim Jones goes high against .i Miami player in a mid-court jump. M MK ' . .lit . «■ JBfa 7 t hk limS J: North Texas State player beats Don Eckelman up to the ball in the Coogs losing effort of 66-65. Up and Down for Cougars CINCINNATI, Houston — UH proved that it does its best in resjuLuion play, but overtime is the death blow. Bonham and Wilson, big guns for Cincy, came alive in overtime to whip Houston 66-59. LOYOLA, Chicago — Carrying a 9-8 win-loss record, Loyola killed the Cougars ' chances for an NIT bid. Miller and Egan each scored 26 in routing the Coogs 98-68. MIAMI, Houston — Surprising many, the Cougars defeated a highly rated Miami team, with Rick Barry scoring 32 points and pulled down 19 rebounds. TEXAS WESLEYAN, Houston— The Texas Wesleyan Roms gave Houston the chance to break a few records. The score 105-77 was one of them. Benny Neumann was high with 18 points. LOYOLA, New Orleans — The Cougars closed the season on a sour note, losing to Loyola 64-54. ClKxrlculer Jiulie OKcn ,t;ots up and over hcT partntT Mike McMahon during one of the half-times. • - - M « ♦ . 52 i Iit Jack Mergenthaler (32) comes charging around the top of the key as Jim Jones (42) sets up a screen. •4 ■ - ' ■ ' " ' ' iiJii 1 V , Don Schverak with his shooting hand broken takes a free throw during the Aggie game and connects. 276 Smallest man on the ourt at " i ' 6 " Herbert " Chief " John- son takes a jump shot against Texas Wesleyan. FRESHMEN Harvey Pate — Assistant Varsity and Head Freshman G ach Jon G irenflo goes up for two against Victoria Jr. College. (i.irv C ' ln.liT .It llu- free tlirmv lint .it Vi. lori.i t;.ir 277 I m ' -m; ? " - % . TEAM MEMBERS: BACK ROW (I-r): James Borski, Buzz Foster, Jim McGee. Conrad Noessel, Bob Fouke, Ron Taylor, Dan Kraus Bill Worrell Jow Lopasky, George Berger. FRONT ROW (1-r): Bob Blackledge, Ron Lohr, Joe Dod, Bob Boeger. Mike Allen, Bill Pruett, Tom Werw ' oth, and Ste -e ' Free. Mike Allen takes off for second and gets his steal. Team Ties School Record The big bat of football star Joe Lopasky and a trio of talented pitchers paced the University of Houston Baseball team to one of the best won-lost marks in the school ' s history. The Cougars of Coach Lovette Hill chalked up a fine 16-13 won-lost mark which ties the all-time school record for most wins in a season. Included among the record-tying 16 victories was a late-season 3-1 win over Sam Houston State, defending N.A.I. A. champions. In order to close out the ' 64 season with such a recognized showing, the UH diamond boys won seven of the final eight games. Entering into the final two games of the season, a doubleheader against Loyola of New Orleans, the Cougars were riding a six-game winning streak. The word was out that a sweep of the last two games would give Houston a shot at the N.C.A.A. district playoffs. The Cougars captured the first game of the New Orleans doubleheader 2-0, but lost the all-important nightcap " S-l. 278 i Baseball GUcher Bill Pruett led the tf.im in batting ail season long, but I wt out to outfielder Joe Lopasky in the final week. Lopasky, the r.Hiihall halfback of the Cougars, had the top batting average, among regulars, by posting a .313 mark. Pruett, senior from Bellairc, tapered off to a .292 mark. Pruett, a three-year baseball Ictterman, captured the top individual award by winning the " Cougar Club Award " as the club ' s most valuable player. Overall, the Cougars had, by far. the most potent pitching crew ever assembled on the campus. Sophomore Tom Wenmoth, on the strength of a great showing in the final few games, ranked as the top hurler. Wenmoth posted a 6-4 won-lost mark and had an earned-run average of 1.15, one of the tops in collegiate baseball. Senior Jim McGee, the three-year etcran, carded a 5-2 won-lost record and chalked up a 1.94 E.R.A. The other member of Hill ' s " Big Three " was sophomore Conrad Noessel. Entering the season as one of the finest hurlers in UH history, the 6-3 righthander had a 4-3 won-lost chart and a 3.03 E.R.A. before tapering off in the final games of the season. Blazing fastballer Ron Taylor was the only other UH pitcher to get credit for a victory during the ' 64 campaign. The five seniors departing from the club were Mike Allen (3.B.), Bob Boeger (O.F.-2.B.), Buzzy Foster (O.F.), McGee and Pruett. ' OUTFIELDERS: Joe Lopasky, George Berber anJ Bu z loiter. PITCHERS: Ron Taylor, Jim McGee, Con- rad Noessel and Tom Wenmoth. - ' ■iiaaarav99S90 BssssRr IP- " ' " " ' V I Mf CATCHER: Bill Pruett SHORTSTOP Steve Free 280 rd hAsli Mike Allt-n 2nd BASE: Bob Boegcr .1 kani h i ii,...K:c J 281 Good Year for Track; Coogs Win Border Olympics 1 . I..iuric l-:ili,,tt, Ruh.uil l.L■ . nA . .,,.,.,„ ( L . Jl Pff Archie McClurc 283 Mike Sprat first out of blocks. Larry Alberton hands off to Bob McCartney at Texas Relays. 284 y Spratt to his marks. •»v % i H 11 I Richard Levy at start of 4-mile relay. 286 Elliot hands off to Walker, l ji i i Coach Johnny Morris WALKER IS TRIPLE CROWN WINNER IN 3-MILE RUN TEXAS RELAYS KANSAS RELAYS DRAKE RELAYS Geofr Walker ■1 » VARSITY TEAM: BACK ROVi. ' (l-i) Coai.h John Morris, Chdrron Maloth. VC ' dlt Jones, Mike Hill, Laurie Elliot, Ken Windham, Larry Albcrton, Manuel Escamillia — Student Asst. FRONT ROW (Ir) Mike Spratt, Norman Cooper, Archie McClure, Bob Cozens, Cyler Thompson, Geoff Walker, Bob McCartney, Bob Beels, Richard Levv. Alan Irwin, and Fuastin Baron. PLE RIN fTi f ' O - or V vv — wj hOUSTOK ; ' jt lf S Sr . . . jSTOA O. FRESHMAN lEAM: BACK ROW (I r) Coaih John Morris, Jim Strong. Joe Bob. Butih Reed, Jack Stud, Gerald Con- W.1V Manuel Fstamill.i- Student Asst FRONT ROW Howie Rv.in. Torn Sss itl. HoKhv Rilcv. lim Man. Victor Lose 289 Cougars Regain National Title Coach Dave Williams ' University of Houston Cou- gars are back on top of the collegiate golf world. They wrapped up their seventh NCAA golf cham- pionship in nine years with a 36-hole total of 80 by their top four players — Marty Fleckman (71-70 — 141), Jim Grant (75-71—146), Mark Hopkins (73- 73_146), and Randy Petri (73-73—147). Par on the 7112-yard Broadmoor course is 71. Wright Garrett, the other Houston team member, shot 78-71 — 149. In winning back the crown, Houston beat out its long-time nemesis and closest pursuer, defending champion Oklahoma State, by seven strokes. Last year the Cowpokes from the Sooner state edged the Cougars for the team crown by one shot. Fleckman ' s one-under-par 141 also won him runner- up honors for the individual medal championship which went to Miami ' s Jerry Potter who fired a 69 to go with his 70 for a 139 total. It took a score of 153 or better to qualify for the 64-man medal play. All five Cougars were regarded as top contenders for the medal play championship, and an all-Houston finals is not inconceivable. BALDWIN f ,■- ■ NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM: FRONT ROW: (Ir) Wright Garrett, Ridiard Killian, Marty Flecknian, Red Smith. BACK RO ' : (l-r) Harry Tascanno, Mark Hopkins, Randy Petri, Jim Grant. 292 ft: -I- ' ;: Mark Hopkins tees off. li I O -. (:■. ' ! Hi:: «iiNi :J Mjrk Hopkins aCLcpts trophy attcr play in the AMI Ir-UI in Hoiist.i Cougars Win Border Olympics Wright Garrett Cougar Club Most Valuable Player Award Winner. 294 Wright Garrett accepts trophy after play in the AAII. TEAM MEMBERS: (1-r) Ron Lee, Richard Nesmith, Billy Glaves, Gene Peebles, Ronnie Woods, Coach John Hoff. Netters Show Promise You could not base your opinion of the 1964 Universit} ' of Houston tennis team by merely looking at the final statistics. It goes far beyond that. Coach John Hoff ' s Cougar netters enjoyed an average statistical season by finishing with a 7-9-2 won-lost-tied chart. However, this mark becomes bigger when you consider the type of opposition. Such national tennis names as top-ranked Trinity University, Lamar Tech, Pan American and Corpus Christi University, thrashed the Cougars. However, each one of these Texas- based teams ranked among the nation ' s tennis elite. Senior Ron Lee captured the " Cougar Club Award " at the annual Spring Sports Banquet. Lee transferred to UH in his junior year after two seasons in junior-college at Oakland. California. The ' 64 edition of the Big Red nelnicn were led individually by a trio of juniors — all of whom return for the 1965 season. Billy Glaves of El Paso, Ron Woods of Corpus Christi and Gene Peebles of F.l Campo ranked as the big three. Sophomore Richard Nesmith from Houston Reagan rounded out the 1964 squad. Senior team member Ron Iax 296 ! Tennis mise ,VJi »- ' »» V«V» »V • ' ■ » V Billy Glaves Kkll.ird Ncsiuith SSS f:, ' , Mip ii ¥im Ciaic Peebles mm Wmmn m ww m m Rifle Top Shooter Bob Peters Team Members Team Captain John Chnstam 298 Outstanding Athlete Chet Oliver Winner of the Charles Saunders Medallion Presentine the Award Is Charles Saunders Jr. 299 Intramurals ChampiDns again for the second straight year Newm an Club sports ch.i (right) hold trophies presented by Intramural Director L. S. Clarke. I F.iul Descant (left) and Club president Charlie Sicola Newmanites Take All-School Trophy Sigma Chi Falls Three Points Short FINAL TEAM TOTAL POINTS FINAL STANDINGS IN MAJOR SPORTS Newman Club Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon 416 413 387 FOOTBALL Newman Club Phi Kappa Theta 2nd and ith Taub TRACK Sigma Chi Newman Club ROTC Sigma Nu 377 Sigma Alpha Fp.silon Sigma Alpha Epsilon VOLLEYBALL SWIMMING Iranians Newman Club Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Theta Sigma Chi UHAS 2nd and -1th Taub Sigma Alpiia Epsilon SO F1 BALL BASKE.TBALL Delta Sigma Phi Newman C!lub Sigma Chi 2nd Sett. Sigma Chi PEM 2nd Sett. Sigma Nu 300 1st PLACE NEWMAX CLL B i-ROM ROW (1-r) Alex Ramirez. TeJJy Fisher, G. J, Ontu, Randy Wilson, Paul Descant, Charlie Sicola. BACK RO X■ (l-r) Bob Pendan.-is, Jim Swift, Gaylord Fenely, Carl Thibodeaux, Monty Balseke, Dean Murray, E. Hancock, Russell Raia, Carl Arp, Jim Murillo. B 2nd PLACE SIGMA CHI— FRONT ROW (Ir) Chuck Steffler, Gar - Boren, Bruce Steffler, Phil Skover, Carl Wilson, Guy MacLaughlin, Carl Hill. BACK ROW (l-r) Tommy Milhoun, Larry Nannen, Al Stevens, Mike Chiaramonte, Allen Rogers, Pete Prisigem, Ted Peebles, Mike Barbour, Mike Tracy, Ron Spraft, Arnold Knoche. Buddy Dacus, Jack Xisson, Jess Hines. •« ' fR f l f t J k V y - « i ' : l !! . 3rd PLACE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— FRONT ROW (1-r) Ben Arning, Ted Lmk, John xMui.re, Jim Tanner, Mike Higgard, Lee Dogget, Andy Wei Born, Mike Abbey. BACK ROW (l-r) Louis Cook, Scooter Joseph, Bob Peterson, Frank Rhew, Bill Sansing, Garry Harrelsow, Bill Perkola. « • ' « ' INTRAMURAL MANAGERS: FRONT ROW (l-r) Gaylor Fenley, Jim Payne— Stu- dent Intramural Director. Frank Rhew, Bobby Neumayer. BACK ROW (l-r) Jack Darnell, Mike Chiaramonte, Mike Davis, Jim Murillo. -4 ' 9 . w Sm AMri Jf lii 302 ■Ik AnJvWelJ:: ■ Newman Club ' s Alex Ramizer (■)) hands baton off to Paul Descant (6) in final leg of 221)-yard relay. 4th PLACE SIGMA NU— FRONT ROW (Ir) Bruce Smiley, Tommy Bryan. Ray Henderson. Jack Darnell, Bob Mosby, Tom Suickler, ' W ' lll Fahlberg. BACK RO i ' : (I-r) Mike Alexander, Rich Ross, Tommy Cammack, Wayne Hancock, Bob Cuiiimmg, John Groves, Bo Smith, Jim Hudgins, Joe Mattcngly, Hopper Levingston, Mike Davis, Mike Sv •eath, 303 1st PLACE DELTA ZETA— (Kneeling) Ann Richardson, Joyce Miller, Josanna Brattis, Carolyn Scalise, Margaret D e, Katliy Ahr, Susan Hoyt. (Standing) Robetta Todd, Margot Travlor. Rosemary Del Buono, Ginger Barletta, Pat Hargrove, Bonnie Bailey, Imogene Tones Carol Callihan Donna Weaver, Beverlv Voss, Kitty Coffev. Delta Zeta Runs Away With 1st Place Trophy FINAL TEAM TOTAL POINTS Delta Zeta 760 Chi Omega 535 Newman Club 235 Phi Mu 160 Alpha Chi Omega 145 Baptist Student Union 135 Zeta Tau Alpha 95 Indepencients 80 Law Hall 55 UHAS 45 Dorm 40 Bates Hall 25 304 K,ueii Wliitc slio won. li :nd PLACE CHI OMEGA— I KNEELING) Giil Wilson, Myra Moncrief, Jennie Rabren. (STAND. ING) Linda Fawiey. Fay Tiller, Margaret Helfrech, Donna Skebo, Kendella Baker, Susan Embr}-. rd PLACE NEWMAN CLIB— (KNEELING) Lyndcl Hcben, Susan Flinn, Carol Kubitk. Johncttc VCilliams. Carol Contc. (STAND- ING) Paulette Hattenback, Carol Marti, Kathy Newman, Nancy Dixon. fp .uul over in .U ' Hs v.-llrvKill FINAL STANDING IN MEN S MINOR SPORTS RIFLE ROTC Phi Kappa Theta Ncwm.in Club TENNIS DOUBLES Si ma Alpha Epsilon 2nd and -Ith Taub Sigma Chi HAND BALL DOUBLES Sigma Alpha Epsilon Newman Club 2nd and ith Taub Roy Faubion gets a victory ride after pitching Delta Sigs to the Softball championship. K.ipp.l K- ' 307 Paul Descant, Newman Cluh, leaps high in the air to take a pass. 308 Kuh.Lia llenni.ir, int.urpls p..sv ,n t.ist lii . NHT w Karen Vi ' hite gets a powerful start in her leg of the 100-meter relay at the intramural swim meet held on campus. Winner of the 25-meter breaststrokc, Newman Club ' s Bill Van Osdel, looks towards the timers to be assured of his victor) ' . ' . ' ■■■• ' ■7 Members of Delta Sigma Phi ' s championship Softball ten . and it ' s into the water. - ' I - ■4 310 Kent Spitzmill. r hmsli. ill ' ' I ri iKv-style. Action in Softball games is always fast anJ cxi:iting. Intramurals Get Tougher and Tougher Each Year Members of Sigma Chi ' s winning intra- mural track team. GRADUATES Graduate class president Lewis Wheele ARVIN, Alice Ann; Harlin en; ATKINS, Jerry Keith; Houston; BARBIiR, Wanda K:iy; Jackson, Miss. Sjhll!! h BASS, Roderick; Nashville, No. Car.; A i ' chaiiiciil Eiij hweriiii BHATT, Siddharth R.; Bombay, India; Chemiciil Uni nwi ' iiir BLAKI-, Ruth Jackson; Houston; Law ii 314 Graduates ( I.I NF, Ellen Thomasie, Houston; Haiiif Ecoiiomni ( I ) ' (;HRAN, James Patrick, I I.Histon; Bill lit 1 1 ( H ( II.. Julia Ann, Houston; Al zt r ( KAWrORD. Thomas B.. Jr.. Houston; L.iu DEEM. Charles Dickinson. Shawnee. Okla.; Oplomt i) niiNSON, Wood row R.iy. Beaumont; Liu 0()Xi:V, James Robert. Dallas; L.iu IRNST, Virginia Ann. Corpus Christi; Mui t I-I KE. Phillip Laniidon. Beeville; Oflor ieli) EISHER. Burton David. Odcsii-.Op omeii) lOGLEMAN. Earline Br ant. Pasadena; Mr s c (lARRETT. Joan Elaine. Houston ; Etlticdlion (,1:NAR0, John Charles. Beaumont; B i iiess (rODWIN, Phillip Eugene. Odessa; Liiu GONZALEZ. Raul, Jr., Weslaco; Liu HEATON. William Otto. Houston; Litu HENNESSY. ObieC, III. Houston; Economics HICKEY. Eirmin Albert, Jr.. Houston; Liu HOBART. George Joseph. Houston; EU-. Eii liih HOLT, R. Jr. A ED KAP.S. Jess R.. Borger; Liw KOPYCIN.SKI, Victor Peter. Houston; joininilnDi I.ACAMU, Leo Harold, Houston; PhtinniH) LEAF., Manuel N., Laredo; Phtiiniacy TH 315 7 LEATHER WOOD, Polly; Houston; Eco)iomics-Finaiice LEMLEY, Aljn N.; Houston; LIGHTFIELD, ElkeS.; Houston; Pharmacy LOCHER, David C; Houston; Spanish LUCCHESI, Mario C; Galveston; Finance MALONE, Paul E.; Houston; Psychology MAYO, Margaret G.; Houston; Special Education McCOY, James C; Houston: Laii McLAUGHLAN, Pat B.; Houston; Btis. Adni. McMAHAN, H. K.; Houston: LdU MEYER, Travis W ' .; Houston; Electronic} MICHAEL, Charles J.; Houston; Ltiu MITCHELL, John M.; Houston; French MITCHELL, Lincoln B.; Houston; Phart iac) MUELLER, William A.; Houston; Eco. -Finance NAVARAJ, Chavivarn Bangkok, Thailand; Finance NEMOTO, Ryota; Nagano Japan; Economics () Wi:SNE II, |,Kk A.; Houston; FTC PRA.SHAD, N.igindra; India; B:olo ' - PRK E, Perry N.- Houston: . l j - Pl ' LLEN, Patrick W.; Pt. Arthur: Psychotog) I 316 Graduates REYES, Julia, Brownsville; Phiiiniac RICHERS. Charlotte Elise, ' Swcenv; Pi)cholog) ROBINSON, Charles Frank, Austin: Pi)iho!oi;) ROZELLE, VC ' iiliam C., Houston; Elec. Eitg. SAMUELSON, Linda Ann. Houston; OAD SCHILLER, Alvin L, Jr., Houston; Pharmac) SHAH, Mahendra Na indas, Andhcri, India; Chtm. Enii SMITH, Gene F., Lamarque; Liu SPOTH, Joseph C, Houston; Geii. Business STRADER, Geraldine M., Houston; AJm. Ed. SWAIN, Walter Beauregard. Jr., Leland, Miss.; Lau SWEARINGEN, Oria Spencer Houston ; Miiiiagemeiil TIBILETTI, John Joseph, Victoria; Miiikflniii TUCKER, Jon F., Houston; Optonielr- VRBA, Daniel Louis, Houston; Lau WALLACE, Dean Harlan, Gatesville; Optoniet WEST, William Doyle. Houston; AED WHEELER, Lewis Turner. Houston; Mech. Em; WHITCOMB, James H.. Rosenberg; Lciu WHITE, Theodore William, Houston; Opionu li) " 90 V iSbii woo, Pak-Fat, Civil Eni;. WUYCHECk, Eileen Cham] Houston; AED 317 SENIORS Senior class officers Temple Douglas, president, and Noel Joseph, representatne- ABLES, CLINT E., Houston; History AHMADI, REZA, Tehran, Iran AINSWORTH, E. REAGAN, Houston; E !gl sh AKERS, JEROLD EUGENE, Elkhart, Kansas; Oplomctiy ALESSANDRA, ERIN MARIE, Houston; Elemoilmy Ed.: French Club; Newman Club; Delta Gamma; Panhellenic Council, Treasurer 1963-64; Association for Chiidhcxid EJucatiim International ALLSTOTT, Jerry Lee, Houston; A 1 AYRES, VERA M., Houston; Sonoloii) BARNES, GEORGI-: PI 111. I, IP, Houston; Ph. !)I.U) i BiiALMEAR, JOHN M., x i:,i: C:ity. Kansas; Optomcliy BEATTV, C:AR0LYN ANN, Houston; SccmJ- 318 n BLDDOH, MEIA ' IX THOMAS. Houston; Ph mMy BEDDOW, GAYLi; ANN. Stanlc7. Iowa; llUmentMy EdlHiilioii BEHRENS. ROBERT MARTIN, Houston; Gen ntl Bun- litis Ailiniiinli.ilioii BERNSTEIN. LUTHER JOE. Dallas; Psychology WW. RK HARD (HARl.liS. Houston; Aaoiiiilnig: Phi riitta Kajipa; Dean ' s List; Newman Club; Youn ' DcmiKrats; Account ini; Soi iety BLACKMON. lANKE M., Houston; English BOGLE. lAMES BYRON, Houston; BHsiiiess-Mirkeliiig BONNER. LINDEN THOMAS, Houston; Psychology atiJ S ' H olnfi): Pi K.ippa Alpha. President, Social Chair- man; Alpha Phi Omeija. Social Chairman. BOURKE. DORIS H , Pasadena; Elementary Ed.: ACEI; Kappa Delta Pi BOX, KENNETH LANOY, Houston; Lm BRADSHAW, BOBCiROVER, Houston; Psychology BRITAIN, JOHN MATTHEW, III, Houston; ' f ;w;; v BROOKS, HARR ' I.Ol ' lS, JR.. Pasadena; Econnmics- Vnuwa BROWN, RONALD GENE, LaMarque. Texas; German- ■IT. BRIMLEY. CLYDE C, Baytown; Hisloi) BRUNER, MICHAEL E., E. Houston; Poliln it Science BRYAN, ROBERT M., Houston; Marke hi BUNCH, GEORGE E., LaPorte; Psycholog BUTTERWORTH, LOIS ANN. Houston; Ojjia Cap and Gown CAMDEN. JACK B.. Houston; PoliUcM Science Adm. CAMPBELL. ANNE, Houston; Elevienlar Education: Assoc. Rodeo Cluh CARLSON, CARYL, Houston; Elemental) Education: Zcta Tau Alpha Sorority, Dream Clirl of Pi Kappa Alpha 19 ' ' 9 and 1961, Newman Club CAROLA. JAMES T., Houston; Rad.-TV: Newman Club CARNACiEY. LEONARD D., Houston; Music Education C:ARRABBA, JUDITH E. Houston; Ul t„r). TE CARTER, BOBBY R , Baytown; jounialnin CASON, JUDY C ., Houston; Elemm art Education CASTILLO. HUGO E.. Guay-njuil, Ecuador; Chemical Engineering CERUI, DENNIS P., Checktowaga, N. Y.; Music CHIPPENDALE, CARLO ANN, Houston; Hator) CITTY, WARNER M., Galena Park; Chemulry CLARK, CAROLYN M., Houston; Office Adm. 1 " ■■ ' NC CLARKE, PHIL C, Fort Stockton; Radio and TV: AEP; Franklin Award CLARY, JAMES W., Houston; Ail: Kappa Pi, V.P. and President CLEMMONS, BARBARA C, Houston; Elementary Edu- cation COBB, MARIE F., Hous- ton; Chemist)): Inter- disciplinary Program; Phi Theta Cappa; Ger- man Club, Treasurer; Student Affiliates of ACS COOK, THOMAS H., Houston; Ps)choli COOPER, WILMA R., Houston; History CORDER, MARJORIE C, Houston; Business Education COTTRILL, N. JEANE, Houston; Political Sci- ence COX, PATRICIA A., Tomball; Elementary Education " Now if I can just figure out which button to push stone. mutters R.iv BI.kIc- CRUSE, LINDA A., Houston; Accounting DALAL, PANKAJ M., Bombay, India ' ; Mechanical En- gineering DEAN, BARRY R., New London, Conn.; Maiketing DEAN, RONALD G., Houston; History. Teaching: Stu- dent Education AssiKiation; Wesley Foundation; U. of H. Youul; Dcmncrats DEI.AC HI( A, ROBIiRT J., Houston: Pharm.uy DELITSCH, lOi; I.., Houston; Accounting DEVIDO, DAVID, Houston; Pharmacy Hillel, Treasurer, Vice-President; APHA ■% DEVILLE. JIM P., Houston: Marketing DITTLINGER, MARY C, Houston: OAD: Newman Club DOOLAN. WARD G., Pasadena: Mamigemenl DORSEY, VIOLET M., Houston; Spanish DORSETT, RAYMOND A.. JR.. Dell City: HP : DOUGLAS. MACK T„ Houston; Biolof;) DRAPE. EREDERICK T.. IR.. Houston: T,Misporiai,o,i: Deha Nu Alpha DUNCAN, HELEN B., Texas City; Home Ec- onomici Educatimi DURHAM, NANCY L., Houston; Eleni. Edu- cation EMERY, WILLIAM Civil Technology D., Withamspert, Pa. sJitBl», Jim Kadlecek. Charlie Sicula, Susan Arter and Mike Cook review Vanity Fair applications. EVANS, BO. Houston; Pharmac)-Chemislr) FANSLER, ARLYN R., Fay, Okla.; Opiom- eti).- Phi Theta Up- silon; Optometric As- soc; Deans Honor Roll; Rodeo Assoc, Vice-P resident; UHRA; House of Representatives FARRER, REGINA M Angleton; Special Ed- Hcalion: Delta Gam ma; Sparks; Who ' Who; Student Educa tion Assoc; Panhel lenic. Secretary; Si m, Phi Epsilon, Sweet heart Court FLEEGER, KAREN L., Houston; English FLEMING, ELIZABETH ANN, Houston; Tiainpoifalion; Delta Zeta; Delta Nu Alpha; Propeller Club; French Club; Women ' s Student Assoc; AIESEC; Cap and Gown; Candidate; Cougar Capers; Recipient — Na- tional Transportation and Mary Gibbs Jones Scholar- ship FLOYD, LLOYD R., Houston; Pharmacy Foiiii(ls» " ' FORTENBERRY, JANET D., Houston; HPF; Lanyard Club. Treasurer FOSTER, JUDITY A., Houston; Engl sh FRANK, DENIS R., Paris; Pharmacy FRANKENY, JEROME A., Houston; Aiech. Engineering FRANKENY, RICHARD F., Brazoria; Eleclmal Engineering: Phi Theta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi; Texaco Scholarship; Dean ' s List; UHSEE FRAZIER, RICHARD W.. Baytown; Drafting Techno! ' FRIOU, JAMES S., Hous- ton; GBA; Delta Sig- ma Phi; Interfraternity Council; Young Re- publicans FRYE, JUDITH A., Hous- ton; Mfisic: Phi Beta GALLAS, RICHARD D., Kingsland; Optometry GARIDEL, EMILE S., Houston; Transporta- tion OH, if I ' d only remembered his name! He might ve called me back and then . GARNETT, STEPHEN L., Houston; Psychology GAINES, CORINNE R., Houston; An GARAY, LOUISE D., Houston; French. TE: Phi Student Government; French Club Beta; n GARCIA, RAYMOND T., Houston; Petroleum Engineer- ing and Alath. GARDNER, JAMES W., Houston; Malhematia GATES, MICHAEL J., Houston; Electronic:: Tau Alpha Pi; Phi Theta Kappa; IRE GEISSEN, LLOYD A., South Houston; Pharmacy: Alpha Kappa Psi; ROTC; Newman Cluh GERSON, RAYMOND P., Houston; Psychology GILLESPIE, RUTH )., Houst.m; EUmenlaiy Euln. GILLIAM, ROLAND R., JR., Houston; GBA: APO GILLIE, ROBERT B., Houston; RaJioTl ' : Alpha i Rho, Vice-President and Treasurer; CAC GIRARD, SAI.LIE N., Houston; Home Economics Lambda; National Education AssiK. GOLLF.R, GUSC., Bcllville; EUcliic Technotoi y C;RAHAM, DONALD K.. Houston; English ' Beta y GRANT. RL ' SSFLL J., Houston; Pulilical Set. GRAYSON, CHARLES V., Houston; Drafting GRAYSON, U ' DITH [., Houston; ;M i c FJm.: Concert Choir; Opcr.i Workshop; BSU GREADY, DONNA F.. Houston; liUmenUiy EJii. GREENWOOD. MICHAEL E. Bell.nrc; 673.1. K.ippa Epsilon, President and Trcoiurer; IFC rc-sent.Ui e; Youn Republicans; ROTC; Jazz GRIEEIN. CLAUDE D., Houston; HPE GRIEEIN. ROCHELLE T., Liberty; Pharmac) GROl ' NDS. MARIE C. El Campo; Psychnlog) Tau Rep- Club HAIRE, LOUISE R., Texas Ciity; lilemcuUii) EJ tcM o, HAMPTON, JAMES R., Houston; Ph !. HANKS. MILTON R., Deer Park; Cir l Tech. ijaillB., HARDY. EDGAR H.. Houston; Ch l Tech.: Tau Alph Pi; Dragan Society. President; Deans List; Feilowsh College of Tech. HART. CHARLES B., Houston; Ag. Economics: Rodeo Assoc. President. HITT, MICHAEL G.. Ereeport; Hi.slory itf«(); A ' ! ' HAWS, LEROY, San An- tonio; Market in i HEAD, JOHN W., ' Hous- ton; Pn-Liiu HENDERSON, JOE L., Houston; History: Phi Theta Kappa; Zcta Beta HENDERSON, LAUREL v., Beiiairc; Soci- y; French Club; Band HENDERSON, MARY JANE. Houston; Ele. EJu. I1:NDRICKS, ALAN B, Shawnce-Mission. Kansas; Einancc: Assix. Childhood Edu.; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Cap and Gown HcKl.n,, IhcU ,n l.n. HENDRICKS, SHIRLEY H., Houston; Elem. Ed. HERRING, JAMES W., Baytown; Psychology HERSK, SUZY, Houston; Joiinialisin HINOJOSA, EDUARDO J., Weslaco; History HINOJOSA, MARIA DEL, Brownsville; Art LtfGSTOl HOAGLAND, DALE P., Houston; Political Sci. HODKIN, ROGER, Dallas; Radio-TV HOKANSON, PATSY P., Houston; SED { £ I UBS, ELI !MS,HE1 S , D r •s HOLT, CAROLE L., Rosenberg; Art HON, PUI-YEE, Hong Kong; Biology HOOKER, ROY W.. Leesville, La.; Mathtmalics: Spirits; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Student Senate; Football HOUSER, LOUISE S., LaPorte; Elementary Ediic: SEA HUMMEL, DONALD J., Rochester, Penn.; English HURST, AMY K., Houston; Spanish IVEY, RUTH ANN, Grapeland; Math. JACKS, BURL L., JR., Houston; Accounting I ffiCCAf maw m,R( Qiaptet, JACKSON, HUBERT J., Houston; Accounting IIRAL, EMIL A., Houston; Mtch. Tech.: Diesel Club JOHNSON, JAMES L., Ikwood, Mich.; MTH KASOWSKI, LEONARD, Houston; Accounlin?, KEENAN, ROBERT F.. Gulfport, Miss.; Mech. Bug. KELLOW, SARA K., Houston; Elementary Education; ACEI KELLY, WILLIAM B., Houston; Pol. Set. KII.MAN, LOLA D., Houston; Elementary Education KIKKLAND, GLADYS E„ Kappa Delta Pi; ACEI KOUDi:i.KA, HERBi RT J., RcLicnt, Kappa Psi KRUNTORAL, FRANK J., I.AKI-, ROBERT D, Houston Baytown; Elem. Education: Baytown; Phaimac): Vice- Omaha, Neb.; Mu.t c .■ iciiiiiitinii LAUGHLIN. DORIS EUGENIA. Mont Bclview. Texas; Home Ecoiinnini Uxlucalion LAWRENCE, BOBETTE, Houston; AJieriiMii : Gamma Alpha tti LAWSON, BENNIE I-RANK. Houston; PuLiu. Business LEAL. JERRY EDWARD, Houston; Foreign TuiJe iwJ Geograph): Delta Nu Alpha Transportation Frat.: Propeller Club LANGSTON. PATRICIA ANN, Houston; Ps)- LAMKIN, SYLVIA E., Houston; English LEMMON, VELMA O.. Houston; Elemental) Eiiii- iUiiiin: SEA; Acei LENAMON, RENJAMIN R., Pearland; A,l Edit. LEWIS. ELIZABETH A.. Houston; Home Economics LEWIS. HERBERT J.. Houston; Psychology LINDSAY, TONITA L., Houston; Home Economics LISCINSKI, TED J., Linden, N. J.; Polilical Sci. LOEDER. RICHARD D.. Houston; Ait LONGO. ANN J.. Houston; English LOWRY. LYNN H.. Houston; Sociology LOWRY, ROBERT L., Belton; Radio-TV: Alpha Phi Chapter, Alpha Epsilon Rho; Announcer TV Station KUHT £ »(:« Somfday the s kclctcin in our trnnt y.U(.l may cMn bt fmishcJ. I ' rtscntis ihc Ktlicinn C onlcr ttaluii-.s a iiniqut an u ' nilitinnini; ■-vsit 325 LUFTIG, SHEILA R., Houston; Maih: Deans List: Hillel; Math Scholarship MADDEN, FRANCES L.. Houston; Speech Therapy Phi Theta Kappa; Dean ' s List; Sigma Chi, Sweetheart; Chi Omega Sorority. Rush Chairman; House of Rep- resentatives MADRID. CARLOS A.. Houston; Aich eilr ie MAHAN, JOE C. Pasadena; Psychology MANIS. MATTHEW P., Houston; MTH MARMION, STEPHEN A., Houston; Business MiUht ernenl MARQUART, WILLIAM C, Houston; English MARTINEZ, FELIX J., Houston; Spanish MARTINEZ, OSCAR J., Houston; Civil En- gineering: American Society ' of Civil En- gineering; Theta Tau, Treasurer MATTHEWS, JUDITH A., Houston; Business Educalwu: Zeta Tau Alpha; Panhellenic; Sparks; Cap and Gown; Pi Omega Pi; Phi Theta Kappa; Dean ' s List; Business Educa- tion Club MAUK, ROBERT W., Cypress; Transportation McCORQUODALE. REBECCA C. Houston; Physics McDANIEL, DARRELL R., Houston; Trans- portation; Traffic Club Scholarship; Del- ta Nu Alpha McDANIEL, MELINDA M., Bellaire; journal- ism: Delta Gamma; Sparks, Treasurer and Vice-President; Gam- ma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; Panhel- lenic; HOUSTON- IAN, Organization and Associate Editor; CAC; Kappa Alpha Mu; Who ' s Who McGUIRT, ARTHUR J.. Houston; Finance Economic McHATTON, JOHNNY T., Bellaire; Account- ing f r 4 u Uii-. PB HKtS! ; .. T TM;, ' «»iM4i " This is what I like discussions . . . " ibuut collei;e — quitt inttllei.tu.U McINTYRE, JAMES W., Houston; Lau: Student Bar Association McCLEAN, JERRY A., Longmint, Colo.; Student Op- tomctric Association, Treasurer; Phi Theta Upsilon McI.EOD, ALONZO A., Houston; SecomLiry EJ.: Stu- dent Edu. Assoc; Baptist Student lUiion. Vice-Pres- ident Wr.STPHAI.. DOUGLAS H.. Houston; . l. ' . : " ,i. ' y " S h: ItuW i McWHIRTF.R, MICHAEL R., Lutkin; An; Varsity ' H ' MELLON. CECIL, MRS., Richmond; Rul Eil.i e MELLON. ROCHELLE R.. Richmond; Speech MICKLER. lOAN Y., Houston; Eltmenlaiy Edii. ' ik« I " Are you serious. ' " squeals Judi Cerny in her classic style. MILLER, NEIL A., Houston; HPli: Dean ' s List; Intra- murals MILLIGAN. SHARON K., Garland; Elemm- liiry Edii. MINNICK. DAVID E., Houston; F.nglish TE: Spanish Club; SEA MINTER, JAMES C, Pasadena; GBA MINTER, NORMA J.. Pasadena; ElemeiUai) Education MITCHELL, RUBY I., Texas City; Elementary Educatio)! MONROE, BENNIE W., Houston; Accountnig MONTGOMERY, JERRELL W.. Houston; Sec. Education MONTGOMERY, ROB- ERT B., Houston; F - nance MONTZ, M. M., Hous- ton; Drafting; Cou- gar Staff MOORE, LARRY W., Houston; GBA iJfhtt k MOORE, PATRICIA ANN, Houston; Math. MORRIS, GALE Y., Tampa, Ela.; Psychology MUNROE, W. STEWART, Houston; Hnlory; Youn Democrats NEAL, GERALD R., Houston; English NEELEY, VALERIE L., Pasadena; Elementary Edu. NOLAN, BROOKS R., Houston; Electrical Engineering: ROTC; UHSEE NORMAN, LLOYD E., JR., Houston; Electrical Eng. NUSSBAUM, FRANCES ANN, Galveston; GBA OAKES, MARGARET H., Houston; Sec. Education OKEEFE, PAUL A., Houston; Chemistiy ORAND, PERRY W., Houston; Polilicdl Science: Inter- national Relations Club ORTEGON, MANUEL, JR., Houston; Pharmacy: Gamma Delta; APhA ORTIZ, ALICIA J., Houston; Spanish TE: French Club; Spanish Club PANG, EDWARD W., Green- ville, Miss.; Pharmac) PARISH, FRANK R., Hous- ton; Business Acini. PARKER, ROBERT G., Hous- ton; Biology: Dental PARSONS, RANDOLPH L., Houston; Mgt.: Sigma Delta Psi PAUL, DONALD D., Haver- ford, Penn.; Radio-TV PETERSON, ROBERT H., Douglas, Ga.; Optometry: Student Optometric Assoc.; Phi Theta Upsilon; Stu- dent Senate; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chaplain and Sec. PIERSON, PATRICIA L., Humble; English-Spanish: English Club; Spanish Club; BSU; Cap and Gown PILLOW, EDWARD J., La- Porte; Marketing PLEDGER, JOYCE R., Hous- ton ; English-History POE, CARL W., Houston; GBA PORTER, CAREY D., Hous- ton; Home Economics POVATONG, SUPANG, Thonburi, Thailand; Ad- lertising PRESCOTT, ARMAN E., Houston; GBA PURDY, PRISCILLA ANN, Houston; HPE 00 " Dull Murray. wlicre ' s my wine bottle. " nio.ins De.in RAJABI, HADI, Teheran, Iran; Chemical Eng. RANKIN, MARY C, Houston; Pol. Sci. RAY, VIRGINIA R., Houston; Elcm. Education: SEA; ACEI; Kappa Delta Phi; Cap and Gown; Dean ' s List REED, )0 ANN, Houston; ' • I I ' I ' i ' ih REED, JOE E., Bay-town; M.tih RHODES, JEIFERSON H . R Kkdale; HPE RICHARDS, FLORENCE M., Baytown; lilerm ilcti) FJu- cMiori; ACEI; Kapp.i Delt.i Phi RICHARDS, KERRY C, Sterling City; RaJio-TV RIQUELMY, lOHN E., Houston; Acconnliiig ROBINSON, ' ERANCELLE, Kemille; English: Pres byterian Student Assoc., President; T.iuh H.ill Coun selor; Track and Cross Country Team ROBINSON. GREGORY S., Melbourne. Australia; H i lory ROCHLIN, ALLAN S., Hous- ton; jouDiidism: Youn Democrats; Hille ROLLINS, BILLIE R., Hous- ton; Speech ROOTH, LINNEA E, Bay City, Tenn.; SED ROUNTREE. BEN Fniance RUSSI, JOHN M., Houston; Mechdniciil En nieciing SADLER, TIMOTHY G., Houston; Psychology: In- terdisciplinary Program; IDP Club, Chairman; Psi Chi SAMPLE, TRAVIS L., Hous- ton; Sociology; Phi Delta Psi, Sec; Rodeo Assoc; Internationa! Relations Club; Young Republicans; Baptist Student Union SAN MARTIN, JOSE, San An- tonio; Opinmeli) SANTORO, RAYMOND A., Newark, N. J.; Pol. Sci- ence SCHELLBERG, OTTO C, Houston; Mech. Etigineer- nig: ASME, Sec, Chair- man; Theta Tau SCHIPPER, MICHAEL, For- est Falls. N. Y.; Psychol- SCHNEIDER, JANICE M., Houston; Home Eco- nomics: Young Democrats; Beta Lambda; Phi Upsilon Omicron SCOTT, JOHN R„ Watonga, Okla.; Oplomelry: Phi Theta Upsilon; Optometric Assoc; Rodeo Assoc. SEABOLT, DOROTHY J., Al- vin; Englnh. TE SEVERA, RICHARD A., Sea- brook; GBA " You puys better not mess with my bottle no more. " fiijrf ' SEVIER, ZAY v., Houston; A uuc: Orchestra; German Club SHAPIRO, RONALD A., New Orleans, La.; Aikl.: Amer- ican Marketing Assoc; Hillel SHELLENBERG, I.AVAUN, S., Pasadena; Spanish: French Club; Spanish Club; IDP; Cap and Gown; Phi Theta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi SHEPHERD, MARY ANN, Houston; Elon. Educ lion SHIELDS, JAMES E., Munhall, Pa.; ChH Tech. SHOCKEY, JOHN E., Houston; Pre-Lau. Business SICOLA, JOHN v., Houston; Phv-Ed.: Delta Chi; New- man Club SMITH. DENNIS L., Ottawa. Kan.; Student Optometi).- Student Optometry Assoc; Phi Theta Upsilon SILVERMAN, DAVID V., Houston; Accomiljiig SMITH, FORD, JR., Houston; Ph). Ed. SMITH, LOUIS L., Houston; Ph). Ed. SMITH, LOWELL M., Houston; Phy. Ed.: Newman Club; P.E.M. " This has got to be the most ridiculous, absurd, preposterous, outrageous, im- mature .garbage I ' ve ever put in a paper. " chuckles Cougar Editor John Davis. SULLENDER, BECKY S., Pasadena; Home Econ. Edii.; Beta Lambda; Alpha Chi Omct;a TADLOCK, JAMES M., Houston; Chemhiry: Phi Theta Kappa; American Chemical Society TAMBORELLO, ANTHONY J., Houston; Anhitectme TAYLOR, EDGAR B., Houston; HSPE THOMAS, BRI.NDA, Houston; Dr.m.i THOMPSON, JOE E., Houston; .■Uioiiiitnig: Accounting Society; Ereshman Basketball THORNe! MICHAEL S.. Houston; Liu: Delta Theta Phi; V. ,S(. John Award THORMTON. HI ' N|ADEI.E. Houston; Sfach Seniors mnCIc !■ Atiout- ' THORNTON. EDWARD W , Pittshur.uh, P.i.; Me,h. TIHMANN. VIRCIL D., B.iytown; Hninn TOPHK. MARSHA I... Houston; FJeni. EJ h. TOPFHR. ROBERT C, Houston; Pnchnlo ) VERGARA, EAUSTO C. . Puchla. Puc, Mexico; Spanish VICE. PATRICIA ANN. Texas City; Aao oiling WADDEI.I.. KAREEN A.. B.iytown; EUm. EiIhc. WAI.KIR. DANIEL D.. Texas City; GBA WARREN. PAUL N.. Houston; GBA WEARER. LONNIE L.. Houston; Physics WELLS. EUA J.. EI Dorado. Ark.; Music WHATLEY. LAWRENCE L., Houston; GBA WHIPPLE. LESLIE W.. Houston; Mkl. WHITEHEAD. CLAYTON, Coleman; Math and Pelio. En innrin : Sicma Phi Epsilon. Pr esident. Sec; L ' HSE Council; Christian Youth Club; Spirits; IFC; Who ' s Who; TSOE WHITLEY. LARRY J.. Houston; lED WHITMARSH. THOMAS D.. Houston; Mech Eng.: Thcta Tau; ASME; Frontier Fiesta WILKINSON. BENJAMIN Y.. III. Wunhall, Pa.; Civil Tech. WILLETT. BARRY L., Houston; GBA WILLIAMS. CLYDE N., Houston; Air Cond.-Psy. WILLIAMS. DAVID E.. Houston; Archilecltne WILLIAMS, LEWIS T., Humble; HPE Phi Beta, Treasurer, Scholarship Award; Sparks; Phi WILSON. BEVERLY ANN, Birmingham, Ala.; Music: Phi Beta, Treasurer, Scholarship award; Sparks; Phi Theta Kappa; Cap and Gown; Who ' s Who; Dean ' s List; Outstanding Fr. Accordionist WINKEL. ALETHA F.. Houston; Hislo,): Le Quartier Latin; Concert Choir; Methodist Youth I-ound.; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Red Mascjue Players; Phi Bet.i WOFFORD. DORIS A., Houston; Ela)n. EJu.: SEA; NEA; ACEI. Recording Secretary WOLFE, SANDRA L.. Pueblo, Colo.; HdIoi).- Cougar Capers; Young Democrats; Delta Zeta; Gamma Delta; German Club WOMACK. ROBERT W.. Sugar Land; Bus. Adni. WOODSMALL. DONALD O.. Houston; Mgl. WORDEN. RAY D.. Houston; Ph)ucs ZATOPEK. DAVID |.. Bayfown; Phaimacy ZIPKE.S. FRED M . Houston; An ZU( KERO, CFORCiE H., Houston; Manai emeiil ZUNKER, SMITH E., Houston; HPE D D Cs JUNIORS 1 Junior class officers Cathy Goforth, president, and Howard Bradford, vice-president. ACUNA, Gilbert Pena, Kin sviUe ADAMS, James Edward, Galveston AKIN, Teddie Royce, Ft. Worth ALBERS, Harold, Houston A LEO, Bettye Morgan, Houston ALLEN, John Roy, Jr., Houston ALLISON, Robert Noble, Houston ANDER, Willard N., Lai;o ANDREWS, Mareuito Jean, Houston ANDRl ' AVS, Richard David, Baytown 332 riflk Juniors ARREDONDO. Carol Janet, Kcnvillc ATKINSON, Sandy Ruth, Bellairc ATTAR. Riad M., Houston AYRES, Eddie Rav. Pasadena BACILH. Nick Anthony, Houston BAGGETT. Edna Clarice, Bellaire BAKER, Michael Wallis, Houston BARBER, Margie Irene, Houston BARBER, Sandra Joan, Houston BARCLAY. Robert Lynn, Pasadena BAMMEL, William Edison, Jr., Houston BARRON, Thomas F., Houston BAL ' DAY. Thomas Larry, Houston BEDEVIAN. Abraham Jacques. Houston BEHREND. Albert F.. Jr.. Houston BELL, Edward William, Jr.. Galveston BERNAT, Robert E., Houston BERL ' BE, Bonnie Lynn. Houston BEUST. Brenda B.. Houston BISHOP, James Vinson, Canton, Miss. BLANKENSHIP. John C, Jr., Houston BOETTCHER, Tina. El in BONNERIP, James Wade, Pasadena BOONE, Daniel J.. Houston BOWMAN. Ann Lear, Houston BOYD, Emily Sue, Waco BRACK, Lcroy Samuel BRAGG, Dorothy D., Houston BRAL:C1ILE. Walter Ro er, Houston BRENDEL, Kay Ellen, Houston BRIGHT, Donald. Houston BRIGHT. Ronald T.. Houston BROOKS. Bobby, Henderson BROOKS, Reed Alexander, Houston BROUSSARD, Mar) ' Renee, Houston BROWN, Helen Ruth, Houston BROWNING, Boyd James, Houston BRUNNER, Alfred Larry, Schulenburg BUFORD, Cheryl Ann, Houston BURKE, Ronald Gary, Binghamton BURSON, Martin Keith, Hooks CAMPO, Vincent J., Houston CAMPOS, Alicia Torres, Baytown CANE, Abraham PaJacios, Harlingen CANTRELL, Eddie Randolph, Houston CARLBERG, William Charles, Houston CARLISLE, Jack Helfrich, Houston CARLISLE, Richard Louis, Houston CARRADINE, Linda Elaine, Bay City CARRIKER, Fred K., Concord, North Carolina CARTER, Johnny, Madisonville CASTILLO, Reynaldo Wenceclao, Oruro, Bolivia CELEGSKI, Maxine Helen, Rosenberg CHAN, HING Nin, Hong Kong, Ch ' ina CHARPIOT, Kathleen, Houston CHOVANEC, Benjamin Frank, Rosenber CLARK, Linda Rae, Houston CLARK, Marilyn [eaniic, Pasadena COBB, Ronad Howard, Houston COCHRAN, Donald Mason, II, Houston COMISKEY, CJiristine Lois, Bcllaire ( OOK, luanita. Deer Park C:ORONADO, Edward, Houston CORONADO, Lcopoldo. McAlkn (i ■Ai Juniors CORTHMEGLIA. Domthv M , Houston COWART. H. Vic, Houston COX. Sharon Ann, Houston CROUCH, Rolland G., Houston DANinLS. Carolyn C. El Caitipo DAX ' IS. E-. Euyenc, Port Arthur DAN ' IS, Gar) ' F.. Garland DAVIS, James E., Jr., Dawson DAVIS, Joyce M., Houston DAVIS, Lovd A.. Houston DECKER, Sharon K., Houston DELEON, Judith, Alice DELUKE, Gene. Houston DEWITT, James B.. Fiatonia DIEHL, Patricia Ann, Freeport DOBSON, Yvonne, A., Beiiaire DOLEZAL, Diane Jo, Seabrook DOWS, Lillian C, Houston DUDLEY, Don R., Tamesa DUTsJN, Alfred L., Houston DUPUIS, Yvonne, Houston EEEINGER, Karen E., Houston EICHENLAUB, Stephen T., Houston EMBRY, Susan, Houston ERICKSON, Rooney, Sterling, Colorado l-ERGUSON, John C, Houston FINER, Neal B., Beiiaire FLORES, Antonio H., Corpus Christi FLOYD. Richard I... Houston FORRE.STER, May E., Houston FOUKE, Robert F., Hou iton FRF.HNER. Judith C. Beiiaire FRIELER. Lutzine Kathryn, Houston FRITSCHE, Alvin Martin, Housto n FULLER, Arsula Ann, Houston GALLAGHER, Daniel P., Houston GANDY, Pat R., Houston GARCIA, Jorge Antonio, Brownsville GERJES, Carl G., Edna GIBSON, Franklin Myers, Houston GIRARD, Felix, Houston GIUFFRE, Philip Peter, Jr., Cottonport, La. GHORMLEY, Gloria Elaine, Deer Park GREENE, S. Kaye, Galena Park GREEN, Pamela B., flellaire GREER, Edith Rebecca, Victoria GROSSMAN, |an Depwe, Houston GONZALEZ, Antonio, Jr., Brownsville GONZALEZ, Edward A., Brownsville ' GORKA, Mary Ellen, Houston GUMLENNY. Karel Patrick, Houston GUERRA, Rodolfo Tapia, Brownsville HAAR, Eugene Otto, Needville HABERGER, Mary Ward, Houston HALE, Bobbie Nell, Houston HAMILTON, Laura Jean, Houston HANCOCK, Martha Guest, Houston HANCOCK, Norman Wayne, Houston HANLE, Roslyn Margaret, Baytown iMk F Juniors HARE. M.ir - L., B.iytown H ARC. IS. |(k1 P.itrnk, Pasadena HARMON. Kitty M., I.ci uc City HART. Davita Ruth. H(mston HARTXTTT. Carolyn Gaylc, Amarillo HAR ' II.I.i;. Icancnc, Houston H EATON. Danny F.. Houston HENSON, Jane Adele. Houston HENSLEY, Betty Sue, Houston HESTER. Martin Edwifi, An leton HEWLETT. Charles Robert, San Antonio HIGGINBOTHAM, Nathan Lewis, Houston HOLi L Kathleen Lei.uh. Houston HOLT. Donald Ray. Houston HOPSON. Charles Lowry, Houston HOUSTON. Brice Edward, Arlington HRNCIR, Gustav Frank, Rosenberg HRNCIR, Stanley Godfrey, Louise HUBBELL. Marius Mercier, Jr., Houston HUDSON, Peggy Jean, Houston r ih HUGHES. Linda Jo, Stafford HUGHES, Robert Lee, Houston HYATT, Dawn Evelyn, Seabrook HYLE, Nancy Olivia, Houston JOHNSTON, Patricia Ann, Groves JONES, Bettie Burrus, Houston JONES, Jeffie Kay, Houston JONES, Marilyn Kay, Pasadena jOSE.PHSON, Carmi B., Houston JUDAH, i-rank Marvin, Plainview KAHLICH, Alan K., Cuero KALLLSON, Diane Beatruc, .San Antonio ■if ' ■ V. ' KAMAS, Ann Louise, Houston KEITH, Rosemary C, Houston KELLEY, James Stanley. Houston KESTER, Theodore Ray, Magnolia P KEY, Thomas Davis, Houston KING, Donald Eugene, Galveston KLARE, Robert Daniel, Houston KOHLMATER, Joseph T., Ill, Houston KONRAD, Winfred John, Houston KOVAR, Carol Ann, El Campo KRAUS, Daniel Michael. Irvington, N. KUBIAK, Daniel Eugene, Houston LACAMU, Leon Connor, Houston LANSDON, Gay Elaine, Houston LANE, Freddie D., Houston LANE, Richard Idus, Comanche LATINO, Charles Joseph, Houston LAVOIS, Frances Caroline, Houston LAWTHER, W. Dean, Deer Park LEDKINS, Thomas Franklin, Edna LEE, Alfred A., Galveston LEE, Brenda Sue, Pasadena LESTER, Annette Theresa, Houston LEWIS, Janice Jean, Houston LOPEZ, Josephine, Houston LORINO, P. Michael, Houston LOWERY, Scott Northrup, S. WiMi.imsport, Pa. LUCAS, Bobby Floyd, Houston I.I!THI;R, Willi.im David, Houston MA BIO ' . Hampton, Donna MA(:K1:N .1I;, Roy.il Allxrt. Jr., Houston MACKEY. Icri Lea. Pasadena Ik MACKINTOSH, MARCUS. Sharon MARRliN. i;. 11., MARTI, Carole A MARTIN, " Swingin purty at the Newman Club iris shore beats rustlin ' cittle, " thinks Alex Ramirez Western Party. MARTIN, Ronnie L., Houston MARTINEZ, Jose A„ Laredo MATA, G. Catarino, Edna MCCLAIN, Richard j., Houston MCCLURE, John D., Houston MCCULLOUGH, Dennis W., Houston MCDANIEL, James A., LaMarque MCGEE, Clara K., Baytown MCGOWEN, Kenneth E., Houston MCKAY, Charles W., Hawkins MEDCALF, Verna L., LaMarque MEDINA, Jesse E., Houston MENSIK, Caroline A., Rosenberg MERRY, Judy Ann, Houston MESSER, David C, Houston MILBERGER, Mary Ellen, Bay City MILLER, n.ivKl L., Houston MILLER, Edward R„ Houston M!LL1;R, Gerald W., Nccdvillc MILROY, Mary Lou, Cedar I-alls, Iowa MORRISON, Sandy M., Galena Park MUELLER, J. H., Houston MUNS, Sandra L., Pasadena MURRAY, Morris L., Houston NESVADBA, John A., Needville NICEWARNER, Scarlette, Houston NIESE, Donald E., Houston NOLEN, Norman W., Houston OBRIEN, Edwin V., Paris OBRIEN, Robert M., Paris ODEN, Freda E., Texarkana OWENS, Gayle, Houston PALERMO, Sam G., Houston PARRIGIN, Tom P., Houston PARRISH, John D., Houston PEARLMAN, Ben S., Houston PEGUERO, Virginia, Houston PILLOW, Dan T., Houston PINION, Beverlye M., Houston PINION, Loretta M., Houston PINKLEY, John L., Jr., Houston PINKNER, Bobby J., Texarkana PLANT, Ray L., Deer Park POHLER, Leonard E., Houston POPHAM, Barbara T., Texas City PORTER, Ruth T., Pasadena PRAUSE, Charles L., Houston PRESTRIDGE, Elton N., Houston P ' Li:, i:d v.ird A., Houston yUILI.I ' N, I ' .itrRMa M., Pasadena QlliSl ' NBERin ' , jo Dean, Houston K A HI IN, Walter V... Alvin m Juniors RAE. Ronald D.. Houston RAIMER. Belv.i C, League City RASMUSSEN, Sally 1., Texas City REBSTOCK, Sandra R., Houston REID. ludith A.. South Houston RIBBINK, Ronald J.. Houston RICHARDS. Melinda I... Pt. Arthur RICHARDSON. Allen J.. Houston ROBERTS. Geori;c C. Pasadena ROBIN, Allan M.. Houston ROMM. Alan H.. Richmond, Va. ROTH, Edward B., Houston ROUSSEL. Peter H., Houston RUIZ, Alberto L , Miami Beach. Ela, RUSHING. Charles P., Houston RUTHERFORD, Raymond S.. Bristol, Ind. SAAR, Margaret Ann, Bemus Point, N. Y. SAGER, Pamela, Houston SAENZ, Evanyelina, Brownsville SAMMONS, Randolph E„ Houston SAUER, Ann, Houston SCHILDER, Connie L., Arlington SCHMIDT. Charles J., Philadelphia, Pa SCHNEIDER, Mike, Houston SCHOTT, Gordon A., Humble SEAL, Margurette E., Mont Belview SEAI.E, Rod W., Deer Park SICOLA, Charlie V,. Houston SIM. Victor Y.. Hont; Kong SIMON, Linda G., Houston SIMPSON, Julie, Houston SMITH, Bo, Houston SMITH. Chester Y.. Big Spring SMITH. Eleanor F., League City SMITH. Gertrude K.. Texas Cit)- SMITH, Marilou C, Pasadena SMITH. Sandra L., Dayton SNIDER, Dave K., Victoria SNYDER. M. Lynn, Houston SPANO, Marguerite K., Navasota SPENCER, Judith A., Texas City SPINELLA, Paul A.. Houston SPRINGER, Donald. Houston SRALLA, lames J., Houston STASKEY. Eugene J., Houston STASN ' , Charles, Houston STEIN, Louis E., Houston STEPHENSON, Charlotte W., Baytown ST. lOHN, Richard H., Jr., Houston STOCKDALE. Margaret J., Houston STOUT, Robert B., Houston STRADER, Noel R., II, Houston STRINGER, Paul D., Grapeland .STRIPLING, Sheila, Pasadena STROUD, Julie Ann, Kiigore SWENDSEN, Wanda L., El Campo TARKINGTON, Marcia O., Houston TASSANI, JetTrev P., Killen THOMAS, Lirry ' E., Houston THORNTON, P.itricia S., Houston THUEM, William L, Galena Park TOMLIN, Ciarolyn, Lindale TRANKINSON, Beverly A., Houston TRIGG, Theodore F., Houston ri Juniors TURNER, ricnoyd C, Houston TWILLEY, James E.. Houston TYSON. |ohn F., Houston URESTI. Authur S.. Houston VESTAL. Marilyn E., Houston VITANZA, Gcort;e V.. Houston VOGELSANG, Don W., Rosenberg WALKER, Floyd J., Texas City WASHBURN, Jimmie C, Houston WATSON, Betty I.. Houston WATSON, Lirr;- L., Kenedy WEAVER, Walter R., Houston WELLS. Glen G.. Port Lavaca WELLS, Michael P., Odessa WELLS, Walter C, Beliaire WEST, Barbara A., Rosenberg WEST, Pat B., Pasadena WESTER VELT, Ronald D., Pasadena WHITE, Charles V., Jr., Houston WHITTED, William D., Baytown WHITTINGTON, Wendell, Sweetwater WHITWORTH, Elizabeth, Corpus Christi WIGGINS, Dennis A., Houston WILBOURN, Margaret, Magnolia, Ark. WILHITE, LoAnna S., Houston WILLIAMS, Jimmie L., Pasadena WILSON, Catherine V„ Houston WILLS, John T., Houston WIN.STEAD, Hetty A., Houston WOOD, Mclanie C., Hcwston YARBROUGH, Art, San Antonio YATES, Sonny, De Funiak Springs, Fia. SOPHOMORES SophoiiKire class officers Mickey Shryock, vice-president; Frank Cain, president; Donna Phears, representative. Sue Moore, rep- resentative. ADAMS, Hilary Edward, III. Bellaire ADAMS, Mary Lynn, Little Rock, Ark. AL-KAZZAZ, Nabil Sadik, Basjhdad. Iraq ALLEN, Joe H., Houston ALLISON, Barbara Lynne, Houston ANDERSON, Marijaret Lynn, La Porte ANGELO, Gracie, Houston ANTOINE, Ronald Kruyer, Pans ASCHBACHER, Pamela E.. Houston ATKINSON, Jim Alvin, La Marque 344 ■flk Sophomores BADGPR. lohn Milton, Houston liAH.IV. Bonnv I.cc. Houston 13A1RD, Robert ' Lynn, Houston BALL. Joy Ann, South Houston BARLIiTTA. Vir. ini.i Ann, Houston BAROS, j.imcs l ' . ' , 1:1 C.impo BARRINGLR. Lciyh. RcxCord. N. Y. BAL ' LR, C.uolcc Ann, Houston BEALS, Edith, Houston BECKETT, Sarah Spinks, Houston BEELER, Daniel Bruce, Houston BERHENS, Ma7 Roseyn, Houston BICKLEY, Lady Kathryn, Harlingen BIENVENU, Sharon Ann, Houston BLEOSOE, Sharon Dianne, Sweeny BLOODWORTH, lames Oliver, Houston BOLDT, Barbara Ann, Houston BONJOUR, Elizabeth Georgeine, Houston BORCHERT, Marilyn Lucille, Houston BORSKL James Anthony, Houston BOYD, (o Anne, Houston BREAKER, Robert Ray, La Porte BREWER, Mary Carol, Victoria BRIGGS, Jane Annette, Houston BROU.SSARD, Paul Lams, Houston BUFFINGTON, Norris Lee. Jr., Houston BULLOCK, Loyce [anettc. Bay City BURNETT, Mimi Kay, Houston BUSTAMANTE, Vincent Joachim, New York BUTLER, Curtis L., Houston BUTLER, James Rhctt, Kennard BUTLER, John Daniel, Bcllaire CAIN, Frank Amos, Victoria CANTAROVICI, David, Cochabamba, Bolivia CANTAROVICI, Jimmy, Cochabamba, Bolivia CARDOSA, Lionel C, Jr., Houston r Sophomores CULVER. Margaret l " r.izicr. Katy CUMMINS. Nancy Edna. Deer Park DAIGLE, John Sterling. Houston DALE. Linda, Dallas DANNAR. Roy. Alta Loma DAVIS, Alonzo Menard, Port Arthur DAVIS, Donna Kaye. Houston DELMAR. Mary E,. Missouri City DELMAR. W ' illLim A., Missouri City DESCANT, Emanuel Paul, Houston DESOUA, Adoiph M., Bombay, India DE WALT. Alice Margaret, Bellaire DICKEY, Janice Maureen, Pasadena DICKEY, Newton A., Houston DOMINGO, Lawrence Benjamin, Houston DONAGHE. Kaye Franklin, Houston DOOLEN, Marilyn Jane, Sweeny DOORNBOS, Peiy,7 Jo, Nederland DOTTERS. Rnh.ud T., Sacramento. Calif. DOUCET, Biilie J., Houston DOUCETTE, Vincent Patrick, Houston DUFEEY, Libbic Ruth, Bellaire DUGAT, Janus Clyde, Houston DUMESNIL, Patsy Sharon, Houston DUVALL. Mary Susan, Bowie DUVVURY, Charv.aka, Houston DVORETZKY. Ethel. Houston EASTERLY, Stanley Boyd, Houston EDWARDS. Karen Anne. McAllen EDWARDS. Lrnda Ann. Galveston EICHENLAUB. Peter John, Houston ESPINOSA, Alfredo Clemente, Guayaquil, Ecuador FAJKUS, Helen Marie, Houston FARAUDO, Gaston, Jr., Panama Cit)-, Pan. FARMER, Barbara Jean, Houston FARMER, Robert Allan, Boling FAUST, Donna Lee, La Marque FAUST, Harr} ' Louis, La Marque FELTER, Harry Calvin, Jr., Houston FENLEY, William Swale, Houston FIKES, Sandra Diane, Houston FLETCHER, Kenneth Joseph, Houston FORD, Dwieht McMahan, Bellaire " Whew! Got ' em all in one breath. " gasps L. ,S " Chief " Mitchell at his birthday party. Pretty good for a youngster of 39 . . , FOSTER, Tommy McNeese, Houston FREE, Steve, Snyder FRUCHT, Jeanne G., Houston GAIENNIE, Louise C, Houston GARCIA, Daniel, Sanderson GARDNER, Huuh Keith, Houston ;AR ' , Nila M.; Killccii (iAVIN, ' Hiomas Joseph, Houston GAYLE, Susan Ann, Victoria GEARHART, Loren E., Mt. Pleasant GEARHART. Ray Anderson. Mt. Pleasant GEDDES. Dolores. Houston GILLETTE, James F.. San Antonio GOERLAND. Einar Helmuth. Houston GOODRICH. Le vis Edward, Houston GRAHAM, J. Melton, Sweeny GUERRERO. Rosa Linda. Richmond GUTIERREZ. Oscar Raf.iel, Houston jrf ' MilcUa:, " Pleise be quiet! " pleads Charlie. And this is only the first of 200 Vanit) ' Fair candidates! HALFON, Leon Julio, Houston HARDILEK, Charles no, riousu)n m i m ss Edward, Houston V " J ■ HARRIS, Lois Faye, Houston HARVEY, Samyc Mott, Houston HAYGOOD, Ben Thomas, Lufkin HEATH. Richard i:d%vard, Houston HELMS, Atsy Dean, Houston HENDERSON, Gcorte J., Jr., Houston HENDER.SON. Martin M.. Houston HERRMANN, Edwin Peter, Houston HODGE, Joyce Elaine, Missouri City HIEBERT, Woody S., Houston HODGES, Laurel Geraldine, Beaumont HOLLIN, Dewayne, Texas City HOLLYWOOD, William Edward, Dallas HOWARD, Richard Larue. Houston HUBER, Joe William, Houston HUDKINS, LaZelle Ann, Sweeny HUFF, James Gray, Houston lANES, Beth, Houston JEFFERIES, Julie Ann, Citronelle, Ala. JENKINS, Martha Clare, ' Houston JENSEN, Dell Rodney, Houston JOE, Harris Wing, Houston JOHN, Robert Louis, Galveston JOHNSON, Carolyn Sue, Winnsboro JOHNSTON, Harris Gregg, Jr., Houston JONES, Imogene, Houston JONES, Michael F., Houston JOPLIN, Sydney Paul, Houston KALEH, David A., Houston KARG, Velda Mae, Crook, Col. KASS, Gary, Houston KEENE, Jack Laurence, Houston KENNON, Drue David, Hou.ston KESSLER, Joyce Elaine, Houston KING, Charles, Buffalo KOI I I.E. Warren Greer, Houston KO()N( E. ( .irolc i;ilcn, Houston Kll( llAR, Rodnev Alherl, Danbury I.AMARCHI ' , Kiiiiard Joseph. Houston ■lb Sophomores LAMBIRT. J.inicc June, Houston LA ' ( ' i(ilTH. Ciil Annette. Houston LATIMI;R, Martha Rene, Beaumont LAUDERDALE, Robbie Lee. Houston LEAV ' ITT. Roberta Lee, Tampico, Mexico LENOIR, J.imes Vanderbilt. Jr., Kilpore LEONARD, Orolyn Wanette, Deer Park LESKOVJAN, Lee Roy, Houston LEVExNS, Mary Sue, Houston LEWIS, Priscilla Faye, Houston LILLY. Stephen G., Houston LITZLER, Wiltred Shelly, Houston LORIXO, Bob, Houston LOTHRINGER, Larry L., Houston LOWE, Everett Dale, Houston LYNCH, Donald A., Houston LYONS, Horace Young, Houston MABEE, Drinda Cheryl, Houston MACDONALD, William Keith, Bellaire MACKIE, Phyllis Ann, Bellaire MAESTRI, Ro ene Marie, Danville, Calif. MALONE, Arthur Lee, Texas City MANESS, Jerry Sanford, Houston MANGRUM, Marcia Lynn, Pasadena MANLEY, Amos I., Houston MARINO, Vincent Louis, Houston MARSHALL, Gordon, Mountainside, N.J. MARTIN, Paul Edward, Houston MARTIN, Sherran Lynne, Bellaire MASON, Randal Steven, Corsicana MASSEY, Margaret Gene, Sweeny MATTIZA, Barbara Gayle, Bellaire jm MATTOX, Herman H., Houston MATZIG, Charles Don, Houston MAXWELL, Lee W., Houston McCALL, John Harrison, McAllen McDonald, Lionel H., Houston McGILL, Carol Ann, Corpus Christi McMAHON, John Joseph, Houston McMANUS, Kathleen Elaine, Old Ocean McNAIR, Joseph Michael, Lake Jackson MEHAFFEY, Lawrence Joffrion, Houston MEIGS, Karen Kay, Baytown MELTON, Melvin Donald, Houston MENDIOLA, Ellis P., Ballingen MERCER, John Martin, LaPorte MERRICK, Sandra Dee, Crockett MERRILL, Fern Walker, Houston MESSENGER, Julia Marie, Houston MEYER, Clarence Wayne, Houston MILLIOAN, Tommy A., Houston MILNER, Joel S., Houston MONTERO, Mario Michael, Houston MOORE, Ned, Hamlin MOORl ' , Sherr) ' La (inne, Houston MOORF;, Suzanne, Hitchcixk MORALF.S, Henry, San Benito MORRELL, Joyce Glenn, Houston ■1 Sophomores MORRIS, Guv E., San Antonio MORRIS. Paul M.. Snvdcr MOSCARELLI, Lawrence A., Jr., Houston MOUGHON. Carol S., Houston NEELY, Harris L., Houston NOBLES, JoAnn, Houston O ' DAY, Mike P., Houston ODELL, Mar - Ann, La Porte OFCZARZAK, Bernard J., Houston OLSON. Carolen F., Houston OPEL, Kent C. Pearland OWENS, Donald D., Houston O ' WESNE. Edith S., Houston OWIN. Thomas L., Houston PACE, Perr) ' , III, Bellaire PALLANS, Peter I., Astoria, NY PARKS, George P., La Marque PABRIS, Jimmy D.. Baytown PATCH, Monty, Galveston PEGEL, Glenn L., Houston PENNOCK, Gary C. Houston PERDUE, Sandra R., Houston PEREZ, Carolina, Galveston PETERSON, David A., Crosby Jii PFLUGHAUPT. Larr) ' W., Houston PHILLIPS, Carolyn J., Houston PIAZZA, Frank A., Houston POLDRACK, Wayne O., Houston POOL, Ellen L., Houston PORTER, David E., Pasadena POSTROZN ' , Henrietta C, West Palm Beach, Fla. POZMANTIER, Marvin R., Houston PREGEANT, Judy, Houston QUARLES, Lela J., Freeport RABUN, Jennie L., Houston RADFORD, Carol M., Houston RAGUSA, Vita A., Houston RAIA, Russell J., Houston RALEY, Jesse J., Sherman RAMBO, Selma L., Corpus Christi RAMIREZ, Alexander, Houston RAY, Simpson, II, Houston RAYMOND, Gerry R., South Houston REED, Chris A., Houston REED, lames B., Jr., Houston REED, Jerry D., Houston RICE, Jerry N., Houston RICHARDSON, Linda M., Bellaire RIEGER, Glenn R., Wharton RIPPER, Annette, Houston RIVERA, Kathryn M., Brownsville ROBERTS, Harriet P., Pasadena ROBERTSON, Larrv W ' ., Houston ROGERS. Robert M., Cactus ROGERS, Wadcll D., Pasadena ROTH, Allvn, Railu.i, Hawaii ■i . Sophomores ROYCE. Fred H., Jr., Houston RUSSELL, Chesley G., Lumber Bridge, N.C. RYAN. Terr) ' E., Houston SALCE, Joab G., Corpus Christi SAUNDERS, Doiuld L., Houston SAVER, Marvin S., Wilmington, Dei. SCHARNBERG, Donald G. ' , Houston SCHEFEERSTEIN, Paul W.. Jr., Houston SCHENK. Norman. Houston SCHOTT, August N., Humble SCHULTZE, Fred, Bellaire SCHWEBEL, Arthur L., Jr., Newgulf, Tex. SCOTT, Carol G., Houston SHANSHAL, Moayad M., Mosul, Ir.iq SHAW, Jerry- A., Galveston SIGLER, Charles T., Bloominyton SIMMONS, lames R., Houston SIRVELLO, Tony J., Houston SKOLASKL Carolyn M., Houston SHEl ' T, Barry W., Memphis, Tenn SHl-.NTON, Barbara D., Houston SHIRES, James !•., Baytown SLACK, Victor L., Orange SMITH, Gordon W.. Houston SMITH, Nanc) ' G., Richardson SMITH, Nanc • R., Houston SMITH. Ronald K., Lampasas SNOPE, Danny G., Houston SOFFAR, William D., Houston SP ANGLER, Frederick S., Houston SPARKS, Warren B., Pasadena STEPHENS, Franklin R., Houston STEVENS, Ted D., Houston STEWART, John K., Pasadena STONEHAM, Sebron, Houston STOVALL, Johnny H., Hamlin STUNZ, Robert L. ' , Newgulf SUMMERLIN, John L., Bellaire TELTSCHIK, Sherry A., Houston TERAIKI, Abdulaziz A., Saudi Arabia THOMA, lohn M., Houston THOMPSON, William E., Pasadena TIBBS, Virginia L., Houston TINNEY, Larry C., Houston TODD, Roberta A., Houston TOWNSEND, Claude A., Houston TRIOLA, Carl M., Houston TURBEVILLE, Harold T., Houston TUCKER, Erol C, Victoria UNDERWOOD, Tony L., Houston UNDORF, Anthony S., Wilminijton, De VINCi ' NT, Donald D., Houston VIN.SON, Iiihn R., Corjuis Christi VOUGHT; Donald C, Mill ' linburi;, Pa. I t i lift Sophomores VRBA. lohanna M., Houston WALDRON. C. Sue, Columbus, Miss. WALL, H. CLIFFORD, Jr., Houston W ' ALTRIP. I.imcs M . Houston WATLRS, Daniel E., Pecos WEBB, Ckirles P., S.in Angelo WEISLER, James S., Brenham WHITE, Ear! G., Houston WILBURN, Eddie K., Abilene WILLIAMS, Carolyn M., Houston WILLIAMS, Frank E., Houston WILLIAMS, James R., Lamp.isas WILLIAMS, Mack L., Houston WISE, lim P., Houston WISE, William C, Conroe WOLFE, Mary L., Groves WOOD, Verna L., Houston WOODS, John C, Houston WORLEY, Ronnie D., Houston YAMINI, Hossein, Tehran, Iran YANTIS, Aluc J,, lliiihtcxk YOUNG, Louis A., Houston ZEPEDA, Rudolph F.. Jr., Houston FRESHMEN f Freshman class cfficeis Ed Furley. representative; Mike Douglas, vice-president: Sue Pokluda. representative, and Bill Walker, president. AALUND, James Downing, Houston ABRAHAM, Helen Rosemarie, Port Arthur ADAMS, Ronnie Jack, Sherman AHRENS, Kathleen Hamilton, Haliettsvillc ALBERTH, Carolyn Dlanne, Houston ALLBRITTEN, Kathy Louise, Houston ALLEN, Patricia Ann. Texas City ALLEN. Robert Rike, Houston ALLERTON. Martha Gene, Houston ANDERSON, Jacquclyn. Becville I Mk Freshmen ANDIRSON. Sandra Si.uncd. Houston ANGF.RSTI-IX. Kathcn ' nc Lcc, Houston ANTHONY. George Alfred, Jr., Houston AQUILINA, Donna Grace, Houston ARCHER, Boyd V., Houston ATKINSON. Shirlc)- Jean, Houston AXCELL. Francis Neil, Houston BACILE, Betty Joyce, Houston BAKER. Carole Lucille. Houston BAKER. Grcpor} ' Lanta. Conroe BALEXTINE. fudy Gail. Channelview BALLARD, Gary Chris, Houston BALLARD, Judith Elaine. Friendswood BALLEW " . Patricia Ann. Madisonville BAMMEL, Harold Ennis. Kerrville BARBER, Jeffrey Bruce. Houston BARKER, Dave V.. Houston BARRON. Allen Claude, Houston BARRON, Paula Sue. Bav City BARTHEL, Janie Len, Houston BARTHEL, Sandra Jean, Houston BASHAM. Danny. Houston, Houston BARNETT. Janet Wardrene. Pasadena BATES. Sharon Anne. Houston BATES. Wanda Kay, Dallas BAUM, Karen Kaye. Houston BEARDEN, MikeDeLane. Houston BEATTY. William Harry, Jr., Houston BEELER. Bonnie B.. Houston BELL. Edith Elizabeth. Houston BENIGNUS. Dean Oliver, Tomball BERG, Suzanne Carol, Houston m BERRY, Edward Raymond, Houston BERRY, Jerr ' Ann, Houston BHALLA, Kewal Krishan, New Delhi, India BILES, Franklin M., Houston BIRD, Alan Ross, Houston BIRD, Dorothea Sue, Pasadena BIRD, Michael Herschiel, Houston BLANKENSHIP, Linda Sue, Houston BLASINGAME, Hicks B., Houston BLUM, Schoel Julius, Houston BONNO, John Thomas, Houston BOSWORTH, Robert John, Pittsburgh, Penn. ' " " And now presenting on the following page our own Best Dressed Coed. " BOULTER, Phillis Lee, Houston BOWERS, Richard Emil, Houston BOYD, Larry Latreil, Houston BOYER, Richard K., Houston BOYETT, Betty Ann, Houston BOZEMAN, Patricia Ann, Houston BRAD1;N, lohn Alan, Houston BRANIXSTinTER, Sharon Luallc, Houston BRAZIIIH, Willi.im Earl, )r., Odessa BRENNAN, lidward N., Jr., Houston Freshmen BREWER, Ramona Sharon, Houston BREZIK. Joan Elizabeth, Houston BRIDGES, Can Carl, Conroc BRIGGS, Bob G., Bcllaire BROGDEN. Linda Katherinc, Houston BROOKS, X ' ancv Karen, Brownsville BROUGHTON, ' William Arthur, Stafford BROW , Ernest Linert, Houston BROWN, Gerald Stephen, Houston BROWN, James Fredrick, Texas City BROWN, Susan Jane, Houston BROWN, Thomas B., Houston I Last years Best Dressed Coed crowns the Chi Omega entry I as this year ' s title holder. BRUNNER, Ronald Alvin, Houston BRYSON, Hoy Lee, Houston BUFFINGTON, James Glen, Houston BUHLER, Dorothy Anita, Houston BULNES, Mary Katherine, Houston BUMGARDNER, Harry T„ Houston BUMPUS, John Robert, Lampasas BURKE, Carole Lynne, Houston BURNETT, Ira Vonnc, Houston BURWELL, James Frank, Houston BROYLES, Sara, Austin BRUGGMAN, Carol Lee, Houston BYRD, Athalij Grace, Houston CAFFERTY. Paul, Houston CALLAHAN, Michael Alvin, Houston CALLAWAY, Michael, Houston CALLIHAN, Carol Arlene, Houston CAMERON, Barbara Ann, Houston CAMP, Beverly Edith, Galveston CARLSON, Dennis Richard, Arlington CARLSON, Joan Marlene, Houston CARNAHAN, John F., Houston CARTER, David Lynn. Houston CARTER, Eva, Beaumont CASON, Becky Joyce, Houston CAVIN, Freda Kay, Houston CHALMERS, Michaela Ann, Houston CHANEY, James David, Houston CHURCHILL, Darnell, Bellaire CIOLKOSZ, Dennis John, Houston CLAFFEY, Janet Susan, Houston CLARK, Grace Pleasants, Bellaire CLAY, Ralph Walter, Houston CLAYTON, Diane, Houston CLEVENGER, Gary Lee, Houston CLINE, Katherine Anne, Houston CLOSSIN, Peggy Sue, Houston COLLINS, Linda M., Houston COMFRFORD, Willi.un |amcs, Houston CONFER, Betty Dale, Texas City CONNOLLY, Patricia Joan, Houston CONTi;, Carol Lynn, Houston CORNWALL, Pamela lean. Pasadena COULTER, Barbara Ann, Houston ■ift Freshmen COUSINS. Roberta Louise. Houston COWMAN. Hollis Lcc. Houston COX. I.mncs Walter. P.ilestinc rRIDl ' -R. Icanne Carrol. Dayton CRONIN, James Glen, Houston CROOKS, Marshall Paul, Port Arthur CROUCH, Bett)- Ann, Houston CULLEN, Margaret Helen, Houston CUNNINGHAM. Billy Klvis, Houston CURREN, Justin Raymond, Houston CURRY, Sharon Mouri os, Houston DALY. l ihn Francis. Houston DANISCH. Carole Lynne. Houston DARBY, Willi.im L., ' jr., South Houston DAVIDSON, Kerrv James, Houston DAVIS, Billy Glen, ' Midland DAVIS, Carol Kay, League City DAVIS, Donnie Gene, Houston DAVIS. Grady Wynn, Houston DEAN, Camille Clytee, Houston DF.AN. Patricia Louise, Houston DEAN, Paula Diane, Austin DcKINDER, Carol Diane, Alvin DE LA C;ARZA, Roberto, Mission DELANY, Danny C, Houston DE LEON. Raul A., Houston DcMARCO, Sandra Ann, Houston DIEBEL, Donny Rae, Baytown DISMUKES, Hugh Campbell, Palacios DISPENSA, JoAnn, Galveston DIXEY, Charlene, Houston DOGGETT, Edgar Lee. Sherman DOGGETT, Ennard Gordon, Jr., Houston DRANE, Margaret Katherine. Houston DRINKWATER, Patricia Ann, LaMarque DUHON, Claudia Maureen, Orange DULIN, Colleen, Longview DUNAVENT, Judith Dianne, Houston " This is the first time I have ever been Optain of a ship. ' DUNCAN, Diana Lee, Houston DUNKIN, Charles Frederick, Houston DYE, Margaret Lynda, Bryun EAVES, David Leonard, Pasadena EBBS, Karen Quinn, Duncan, Oklahoma ERICKSON, Patricia C, Houston ERWIN, Samuel R., Houston EVANS, Cha rles W., Houston EVANS, Larr) ' Edwin, Houston EVANS, Paul, Houston FANKHOUSER, Curtis D., Denver, Col. FARMAN, Diane Lyn, Houston FAWLEY, Linda ELiint " , Houston FINK, David Jay, Dallas F ' LSHER, ' Hieodorc Monroe, Houston FHYXJERALD, Richard Murwin, Houston I ' LORES, lUibcn C, Houston I ' l.YNN, Susan, Beaumont I ' OARD, lane Sara, Houston FOGARTY, Nita H., Houston I Mb itti Freshmen FORD. Glenn Marvin, AUin FORD. Roy David. Houston FOUCES. Juan Manuel. Houston FRANK, Marilyn Rae. Lyford FRANK. Phil Wayne. Houston FRANZ. Vicki Ann. Ganado FREHNER, Susan Diane. Bellaire PREY, James Arthur, Houston FRONEK. Mary Anne. Houston FRIED, Milton Henry. Jr., South Houston FULGENZI. Sheila Ann. Houston FURLEY, Edmund King, Houston GAINES. David Penn, Houston GAMBILL. Forrest Clinton. II, Bi Springs GARLAND. Mary Ellen. Houston GARY. Glenn James, Houston GEARHART, Antoinette Agnes, Houston GENETT. Adrienne Gaye, Houston GERBIG, Patricia Valerie. Baytown GERCHSHEIMER. Carlota. East Bernard GERLOFF, Earl W.. Sr.. Houston GILBREATH. Zelma Diane. Houston GLOVER, Winfrcd Twosy. Port Arthur GODBE. Norma Joy. Houston GOFI " , Marty, Rusk GOMEZ, Anthony Richard, Houston Let mc entertain you. ' GOODWIN, G. Lester, Houston GOODWIN. Marie, Houston GRAHAM, Linda Merle, Fort Worth GRAY, Diana Gayle, Sumner, 111. Freshmen IIATHORN. Svlvi.i Ann. Wills HAIVHR. MicWl Jane, Houston HI-ATHCOCK, Glenn I.cmar, Alief m:Bi KT. I.MK- M , fl.aiston Hl:I.i I. l-rank ( artcT. Houston HI I.MKH, David Allen, Houston hi; I.MS, Danny Lcroy, Cleburne HliNDI-RSON, Karen Raye, Houston HERNDON, Susan Marie, Alvin HK;c;INS, Lynda Sue, Houston 1 ! HILL, Charles Huntly, Humble HILL, Marga Dell, Houston HINOJOSA, Yolanda, Ldinburg HIRSCHFELD, Bobby Arthur, Texas City •I knew It. ' Ilic does mean Almost. ' Greek dictionary says that the Alpha in A Chi O HODGE, George Wayne, Newt;ulC HOEF, Candy, Houston HOI-EMAN, Ima Elise, Richmond HOGAN, Benny Everett, Pasadena HOLDEN, Horace, III, Bellaire HOLLAS, P.uiicla jo, Bryan HOLI.iNGi;R, A. C:harlcs, Killecn HOLLOWAY, Lisbeth Fay, Houston HOOD, Judith Grace, Pt. Lavaca H0RNI;R, Robert Kni t;ht, Houston HORN, Everett Melvin, Houston HOSEN, Peg Port Arthur HOWELLS, Judith Louise, Lake Charles, La. HRDLICKA, John R., Elysian, Minn. HUDSON, BilHe Ann, Houston HUGHES, Mar - OHve, Houston HUNTSINGER, Cher)l Sue, Houston IRLEY, Dane Lynn, Houston IVEY, Cecil Reginald, Bellaire IVEY, Don Wayne, Houston IVEY, Gerald Coleman, Odessa JACKSON, Gary Bryan, Houston JACKSON, Gerald Leonard, Pasadena JESKE, Joyce Marie, Brenham JOHNSON, Donald E., Houston JOHNSON, Drenda Anne, San Benito JOHNSON, Jon, Houston JOHNSON, Margaret Ann, Houston JOHNSON, Raymond Bartlett, Houston JOHNSON, Robert Eveleth, Jr., Lake Jackson JOHNSTONE, Vivian Stephanie, Houston JONES, Donna L., Houston JONES, Louise Juanita, Houston JONES, Marilyn, South Houston KAINER, Wilbert Leon, Schulenburg KARONIKA, Thomas W., Houston KELLEY, Bobby Merrill, Pasadena KELLOGG, Melvin Dennis, Kingsville KELLY, Ava J , Houston KI-YS, N ' lvian. Houston KIN ( ANNON. B. Jane, Pasadena KING, B.irhara Diana, Houston i ■m Freshmen KINNINGHAM. Mi.ir)n. Houston KIRH ' . Patricia Louise, Li Marque KNOX, Billie Lynn. Texas City KOCIAN. Barbara Ann, Hallettsville KOLLMORGEN, Mark Alan. Houston KOF.PNICK. Norman Glenn. Palestine KC)EST«ER, Sharron Dian. Houston KOTERAS. Gilbert L., Houston KUBIK, Carol Joyce. Houston KURTZ, Carol Lee. Houston LAMBERT, Don Leonard. Houston LAMZA. Lorenc, Eloresville LANE, Richard, Galveston LA ROZA, Mar ' aret Sharon, Bellaire LOVELLE, Clyde Milton, Pasadena LAYTON, Linda Frances. Houston LAZARONE. Rose Mane, Houston LEE, Cheryl Ann, Houston LEW ' LS, C irol Ann, Houston LINDSTROM, Hershel Dou«las, Channelview LINNSTAEDT, John Byron, Fort Worth I.OESCH, Carolyn Sue, Houston LONG. Elizabeth Diane. Lafayette, La. LONGLEY, Mary Lucille, Andrews LOOS. Robert Walker. Houston LOUT, jan Oren, Houston I.l ' f i:, Walter Alexander, Houston LUKASIK, Gerald Lloyd. Houston LYNN, Joan Ellen, Point Comfort MACKILL, Robert Alex, Houston MANCILL, Lottie Mac. Bellaire MANLEY, James Baker, Channelview MATTHEWS, Gloria Kaye, Houston MATHEWS, John Michael, Houston MAXWELL, Linda Kathlyn, Houston MANLEY, John C, Channelview MANNHEIMER. Carole, Corpus Christi MAREONTELL, Da id Lynn, Houston MARK, Terry Murrell, Alvin MAY, Billy Coy, Houston McAUGHAN, Bertha Louise, Houston McCartney, Inez Diane, San Antonio McCARTY, Jack Howard, Houston McCAULEY, Mike, Denison McCOLLUM, Randy, Mont Belvieu McDonald, Richard Alan, Pasadena McDonald, Douglas T., Deer Park McELWAIN, Janet Sue, Cypress McKEE, Brian Dow, Schulenburg McKENNEY, Samuel David, Houston i MiNAIR, Laura Lcc, Houston Ml PEARSON, Karen Anita, Houston MliLANCON, Clarciuc lohn, Houston Ml MMl ' RT, Amy lo, Houston Ak Freshmen MEND1;L, Don Bruce, Houston MEND07.A. loan Dunne, La Marque MENDOZA, M. Sonia, Houston MEZA, John, La Porte NIILLER, Carol Mac, Houston MILLER, John David, Nederland MILLER, Susan Carol, Rusk MINNICK, Gloria Ann, Houston MITCHELL, Gavie Phabrece, Houston MITCHELL, ludith Jane, Houston MITCHELL, Sandra Lee, Rockwall MOELLER, Carl Richard, Houston MOHR, Dougals Dean, Houston MONCRIEF, Mike Glen, Houston MOORE, Judith Ann, Houston MOORE, Susan Jobert, San Antonio MORELAND, John Wayne, Houston MORRIS, Alva Carol, Houston MORRIS, Roy Harvey, II, Elpin Morrison! O. Wayne, Houston MOSS, Elizabeth Arlene, Baytown MULLENS, Margie Estyelle, Houston MONROE, Nancy Ellen, Houston MUNGER, George Robert, Liberty MUNSIL, Ellen Irene, Houston MURDOCK, M. DIanne, Houston MURPHY, Thomas William, Bcllairc MYERS, Karen, South Houston NIEDERHOFER, Mary Ann, Houston NIEMANN, Del Allen, WcMulsboro NITSCH, Craig Henry, Houston NOBLES, Teresa Ann, Houston — J ' I ODELL, Aulton Barry, Dallas O ' DELL, S. Andrea. Houston OGDEN. Carol Irene, Houston OHMART, Jimmy Michael, Houston OLDREENE, Carol Ann, Melrose, Mass. O ' LEARY, Brian Eugene, San Antonio OLIVIER, Lynn James, Houston ONSTEAD, David Jerome, La Marque OREAN, Charles Frank, Houston ORGAN. Peggy Ann. Houston O ' ROARK. Di.ine Elise. Dallas ORRILL, Jolene, Port Arthur OTTOSEN, Sandi, Houston OWINGS, Nelda Ann, Winnie PACE, Gerald Hudson, Livingston PALI, Eddie Zane, Houston PALMER, Jeffrey Lynn, Houston PALMER, Mickey Rhymes, Houst on PAPPAS, Judith Lee, Laredo PARKER, Brien Preston, Houston PEEBLES, Bob N.. Houston PEEBLES. Ted L., Houston PEPER, John Edward. Houston PETERSON, Elizabeth Lyn, Houston PETTIT, Robert Dean, Mission, Kan. PHELPS. Karen Sue. Texas City PILLOW. Bill Oliver, Houston PLENTL, Michael Ray, Houston POKLUDA, Sue Ann, Houston POPE, ludilh Lynn, Houston PRIMEAl ' X, lo.in Mane. Houston PRINCi:, Alice Eliz.ibeth, Pasadena mm Freshmen Pl ' MILIA, JKScph Francis. Houston RAAB. Margaret Ann, Tresno RAASCH. X ' illi.im Pierce. Houston RAOIIII ' , loycc ' vonnc, Houston RANtrY. Sandra Lynn. Pasaclena RAMIRAZ. C.uillermo, Mcdellin, Colombia Rl-AVES. William Benjamin. III. Houston REDDEN. Sharon Stanley, Houston REED. John |., Jr., La Marque REISIG, M.ny Anne, Houston REYNOLDS ' . NLiruaret Ann, Huntin burij RHODES, Auldena Jean, Pasadena RHODES, Grace Louise, Orange RICE, Willkim Buchholtz, Houston RICHARD, Joseph Novice, Galveston RICHARDSON, Anne, Freeport RICHARDSON, Diane, Houston RICHARDSON, Irl Rayburn. Houston RICHARDSON, Kenneth C, Pasadena RICHARSON, Pearl Snider, Houston RICH, Curtis Ray, Texas City RIEDEL, Karen K.iy, La Marque RILEY, Michael J., Bellaire RIVAUX, George, III, Galveston ROBERTS, Bonnie Lynn, Fort Worth RODRIGUEZ, Belinda Hobrecht, San Antonio RO.SS, William Rutled e, Jr., Galveston ROWLAND, Sharon Diane, Lake Jackson RUSNAK, Rudolph, Johnson City RUSSELL, Judy, P.isadcna RYAN, Sara Jean. Houston SALDANA. Yolanda. Houston ■h SAMPSON, Jenean. Houston SANDERS, Clara Lavel, Houston SCHEFFER, Elizabeth Christie, Nashville, Tenn. SCHLEBACH, Josephine Maria, Houston SCHMITT, John Kellner, Texas City SCHONERT, La Verne Alma, Needville SCHOTT, Charles Randall, Humble SCHROEDER, Darryl Allan, Houston SCHROEDER, Ronnie, Houston SCHULTZ, Carol Ann, Houston SCHWARTZ, Joe Allen, Houston SCOGGINS, Patricia Ann, Lufkin SELIK, Evelyn Adele, Houston SENAC, Susan Claire, Houston SEXTO-N, Lawrence Michael, Riverdale, Vir. SHARP, Anita Lucille, Texas City SHERIDAN, Janie Lee, Houston SHEWARD, Robert Louis, Houston SHIELDS, Christine Janet, Texas City SHINE, Patrick Lane, Houston SIMS, Randall Neil, B.iy City SINDIK, Janice Marie, Texas City SKEirn;, lulia Lcc, Baytown SK VI:R1;,S, livclyn Mane, Houston SLACK, Mclvin Lynn, Shepherd SMITH, Alan Hrike, Houston ■ Freshmen SMITH, Cher)l Ann, Lake Jackson SMITH, Ginger, Bciumont SMITH, Jill, Port Arthur SMITH, Joy Angela, Houston SMITH, Roger Byron, Houston SMITH, Van Ross, Galesburg, III. SMYLIE, Ann Marie, Houston SOWERS, Loretta Ann, Texas City SPENCE, Charlton Ry.in. Houston SOPKO, Linda Diane, Houston SORELLE, Frank Edward, Houston STAFFORD, Anne C, Houston STARP, Norval Gary, Houston ST. CLAIR. Judith Dianne, Houston STEIiNHOFF, Wendell Carl, Texas City STEPHENS, Martha Kay, Houston STERLING, Jay Brent, Houston STERNS, John Gerald, Houston STEVENSON, Jari Lyn, Gaheston STRADER, Bonnie Kathleen, Houston DG rush party theme song has to be. Shorts? " ■Who Wears Shorts STRICKLAND, Donald Lynn, Mission STOCKBOWER, Sally Lee, Houston STOCKEN, Patrick Lacy, Houston SUMLIN, Donna Lee, Houston SWAFl-ORD, Jamie Susan, Houston TANNER, J.imcs Lynn, Pharr TAUTENHAHN, Linda Diane, Houston TAYLOR, Karen Elizabeth, Dallas TAYLOR, Mar - Jo, Houston TELLEFSEN. Sharon Ellen, Houston TELSEHOW, Judy Dianne, Houston TERRY, Beverly Lorraine, Houston THAMES, James Thomas, Houston THANHEISER, Ronald Eugene, Gonzales THIBODEAUX, Carl K., Houston TILLEY, Gaye, Hondo TILLMAN, Harriett Anne, Angleton TIPTON, Diane Marie, Houston TISON, Gene Dyke, Brenham TOBLER, Henr) ' Louis, III, New Orleans, La. TO X SEND, Philip Curtis, Houston TRAPOLINO, Bernadine Ann, Houston TRUSTY, Linda Carolyn, Dallas TURNER, Clarence Hardin, Jr., Houston TURRENTINE, Bonnie L., Houston VADELL, Joan Cecile, Houston VANCE, Judy Eileen, Houston VERTREESE, Barbara Elizabeth, Kansas City, Mo. VICKERS, Jack Edward, La Marque WALDING, Diane Catherine, Houston WALLIS, Thomas Spencer, Needsville WALKER, Mar)- Carter, Houston WALKER, William V., Bcllaire WARD, Beverly Ann, Angleton WARE, Ruth Elaine, Dall.us WARING, Emily Ann, Dayton WARI.EY, Winey, Houston WEAVER, lamc-s Bruce, Houston Mft Freshmen WTB.STIIR. Rnkrt Allen. Houston i:ni;Mr,VI-R, Hvdyn Ciil, Texas City WiELDON. Sharon June, Houston WENDE. Gay, Houston WESLEY, Ronald James, Bellaire WHITE, Donald Ray. Houston WHITE, Kinc, Bellaire WHITE, Larry Eu ;ene, Houston WHITE, Stephen Travis, Houston WILLIAMS, Franas Diannc, Old Ocean WILLIAMS. Sharon Dianne, Houston WILLIAMS, Thomas Paul, Texas City WILLIFORD, Martha Vivian, Houston WILLIS, Cay Dene, Victoria WILLKE, bwight Edward, Houston WILSON, James Denny, Houston WILSON, lohn Terry, Midland WILSON, Larry Edward. Weatherford WILSON. Sally L., Houston WOLF, Marjorie Ann, Houston WOOD, Tim Nathaniel, Houston WOOTEN, Linda Louise. I.ufkm WORTHINGTON, Beverlyn. Channelview YBARGUEN. Pamela Sue. Houston YOSHIDA, Chizuko, Tokyo, Japan YUNA, Robert Michael, Munhall, Penn, ZAPP, Patricia Kay, Houston ZERMENO, Gloria Jean, Houston ZINNANTF, Ross Joseph, Bellaire ZOCH, Robert Martin, Houston • I- .♦ I -Hh- iMiLMiM Organizations Index Alpha Chi Omega 218, 219 Alpha Delta Sigma l4l Alpha Epsilon Delta 169 Alpha Epsilon Rho 143 Alpha Phi Omega 204, 205 Alpha Rho Omc _ 142 American CI: Association 169 American ' lC of Chemical Engineers 153 American .rmaceutical Association 180 A.C.E.I . 150 Band 170-173 Baptist Student Union 200 Bates Hall 148 Beta Lambda . 161 Campers Club 175 Cap and Gown 165 Chi Omega 220-221 Christian Youth Council 202 Civil Engineers 154 COUGAR 186-189 Dames Club 181 Delta Chi . 232, 233 Delta Gamma . 222, 223 Delta Sigma Phi . _ 234, 235 Delta Theta Phi 167 Delta Zeta 224, 225 Electrical Engineers 155 Forensics 210 French Club 166 Gamma Alpha Chi 143 Gamma Delta 202 German Club 166 Harvest 194 Hedges East 146 Hedges West 146 HOUSTONIAN 190-193 Industrial Engineers Interdisciplinary Club Interfraternity Council Jeffery House Kappa Alpha Mu Kappa Delta Pi ■Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Psi Lanyard Law Hall 156 162 250-251 145 144 151 174 182 208, 209 147 Lutheran Student Association 201 Mechanical Engineers 157 Men ' s Dorm Government 149 Newman Club 198-199 Panhellenic 230 Petroleum Engineers 158 Phi Beta 175 Phi Delta Chi 183 Phi Epsilon Pi ._ . 248, 249 Phi Kappa Phi 163 Phi Kappa Theta 236, 237 PhiMu 226, 227 Pi Omego Pi 141 Phi Sigma Kappa 231 Phi Theta Kappa . 164 Phi Theta Upsilon 178, 179 Phi Upsilon Omicron I6I Physical Education Majors 207 Pi Kappa Alpha 238, 239 Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental Society 168 Pre-Pharmacy 181 Religious Groups Council 197 Rodeo 203 R.O.T.C. 184, i85 Scabbard and Blade 165 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 240, 241 Sigma Chi 242, 243 Sigma Delta Tau 217 Sigma Nu 244, 245 Sigma Phi Epsilon 246, 247 Society of Engineers 206 Sparks 150 Student Education Association 152 Student Government 211-215 Tau Beta Pi l " ? Tau Beta Sigma 176 Theta Sigma Phi 144 Theta Tau 16O U.H.A.S. 174 UH Optometric Association l40 Wesley Foundation 201 Writers Club 207 W.S.A. 14 Young Democratics 195 Young Republicans 196 Zeta Tau Alpha 228, 229 380 201 15? M5 158-1S9 m 158 ...ni 18) 248,245 Ifi 2)! 161 178, li5 lii 2« ' 238,25! Ifi 181 ir 20: 18i is Ifi 240, 241 242, 2( ' 21 ' .244,24 ' 246, 2r 2(( n 15: . 211-21 ' INCREASED SAFETY AND CONTROL WITH TYPE " U CAMERON TYPE " U " PREVENTERS The worldwide confi- dence of oil men in Cameron Blowout Preventers is based on their ability to maintain control of drilling wells under the most rugged conditions. Cameron leadership has been maintained by continuous improvement through research and development. Type " U " Preventers incorporate many proven features of previous Cameron designs, and, as you expect from Cameron, they have many new advancements for even greater safety and more positive control. Let your Cameron man tell you about it. CAMERON IRON WORKS. INC. Houston London Paris Mexico City Edmonton Buenos Aires Rio de Janeiro Student Index A.-lund, James Dowm ' - 358 Abbey, Ronald Mi ' ' 240 Abbott, Brensor 232 Abies, Clintr ng 318 Abolafia, aor 183, 218 Abraha ' .iclen Rosemarle 358 Acuna, Gilberto Pena 332 Adams, Hilary Edward III 344 Adams, James Edward 332 Adams, Mary Lynn 344 Adams, Ronald Jack 358 Adkins, Antha Ann . 206, 218 Adnot, John Henry 159 Ahmadi, Reza 318 Ahrens, Kathleen H 358 Ainsworth, Edward Reagan 318 Akers, Jerold Eugene 318 Akin, Teddie Royce 332 Al-Kazzaz, Nabil Sadik 344 Albers, Harold 332 Alberth, Carolyn Dianne . 358 Aleo, Bettye Morgan 332 Alessandra, Erin Marie 318 Alexander, John Michael 244 AUbritten, Kathryn L 358 Allen, George Derrel 202 Allen, John Roy, Jr 332 Allen, Joseph Hugh 344 Allen, Patricia Ann 358 Allen, Robert Rike 358 Allen, William Russell 257 Allerton, Martha Gene 358 Allison, Barbara Lynne 344 Allison, Brian Davis l60 Allison, Cynthia Ann P. 165 Allison, Marianne 218 382 Allison, Robert Noble 332 Allstott, Jerry Lee - 318 Alton, Cynthia 170 Ander, Willard N. Jr . 159, 332 Anderson, Jacquelyn 223, 358 Anderson, Margaret Lynn . 344 Anderson, Sandra Sigried 359 Andre, Michael Hunt, Jr 231 Andrews, Marquita Jean 332 Andrews, Richard David 332 Angelo, Grace Anne 344 Angerstein, Katherine L. 359 Ansell, Mary Kathryn Anthony, George A. Jr. Antoine, Ronald Kruger Appling, Collie Bryan Aquilina, Donna Grace Arbaugh, Linton Dale Archer, Boyd Vernon, Jr. Archer, Carolyn Arnett, John Earl Arnett, Karen Anne Arning, Bernhard C. Arnold, Jack George .. 187, 223 . IPWU, 359 1 liiison. 344 ,| JlilBSO " . 182 lilmson. 359 231 . liP, 359 ' »M 226 ikfjJ 202 ' Mill, I 202 240 ; 188 4.. 1 Arter, Susan Carol 192, 228 Aschbacher, Pamela E. 218, 344 Askins, James Harry 234 Atkinson, Florence A. 143, 206, 215,218, 230 Atkinson, Jim Alvin 344 Atkinson, Robert Damian 234 Atkinson, Sandy Ruth 128, 206, 223, 333 Atkinson, Shirley Jean 3 19 Attar. Riad McHammad 333 Aubrey, Richard Drew 234 Austin, Martha Jim 224 Avery, Allan 249 Axcell. Francis Neil 3 ' 9 Ayres, Eddie Ray 333 Ayres, Vera M. Harrison 318 B Bacile, Nick Anthony 333. 359 Badger, John Milton 244, 345 Baer, Patricia Ann 67, 118, 206, 223 Baggett, Edna C Milner 333 Bahr, Philip Alderton 246 Bailey, Bonny Lee 224, 345 Baird, Robert Lynn 345 Baker, Carole Lucille 359 Baker, Gregory Lanta 359 Baker, Kendclli Joe 212, 220, 244 Baker, Michael ' V ' allis 333 Balentine, Judy t 3 ' )9 Ball, Joy Ann 345 Ballard, Elizabeth H. 69 Ballard, Judith Elaine 359 Ballard, Pam 240 Ballard, Rebecca Lynn 62. 228 Ballew, Patricia Ann 359 Bammcl, Ennis Harold ... 359 Bammel, William E. Jr 333 Banhart, Gar)- Paul 236 Barber, Jeffrey Bruce 359 Barber, Margie Irene 333 Barber, Sandra Joan 150, 333 Barbour, Michael Malone 242 Barclay, Robert Lynn 182, 333 Barke, Andy 232 Barker, Dave Vanness 359 Barkin, Alice Jeanette 176 Barko, Andrew Joseph 250 Barletta, Virginia Ann 224, 345 Barlow, Joe Dee 242 Barnes, George Phillip 318 Barnett, Donald Marvin 248 Barnett, Janet Wardrene 359 Baros, James Franklin 345 Barringer, Leigh 234, 345 Barron. Allen Claude 236 Barron, Paula Sue 359 Barron, Thomas Florian 99, 152, 158, 236, 333 Barrow, Joseph Trout 159 Barry, Gwynn 223 Bartels, Fred Lynn 238 Bartels, Gene William 142 Barthel, Ja nic Lou P. 359 Barthcl, Sandra Jean 164, 359 Barton, P. 210 Basham, Daniel Dexter 359 383 Bates, Sharon Anne 359 Bates, Wanda Kay 359 Battle, Joe 204 Baudat, Thomas Larry 236, 333 Bauer, Carl Judson 202 Bauer, Carolee Ann 345 Bauer, Duane Bennett ' 3, 99, 211, 234 Baum, Karen K; 359 Bayer, Harrie 168, 169 Bealmear, . M. 318 Beals, F a N. Allen 345 Beard, Lewis Clement 255 Bearden, Michael Delane 359 Beasley, Dixie Elizabeth 142 Beason, Linda Dianne 218 Beatty, Carolyn Ann 318 Beatty, William Harry Jr 359 Beckett, Sarah A. Spinks 345 Beckmann, Robert F 160 Beddoe, Melvin Thomas 180, 319 Beddow, Gayle A. Wharram .. 319 Bedevian, Abraham J. . 333 Beeler, Bonnie Belle 359 Beeler, Daniel Bruce 204, 345 Behrend, Albert F. Jr 333 Behrens, Mary R. Busick 164, 345 Behrens, Robert Martin 319 Bell, Edith Elizabeth - 359 Bell, Edward William Jr 333 Benignus, Dean Oliver 359 Benner, Charles l63 Bennett, James Cary 242 Berg, David Howard 194 Berg, Suzanne Carol - 150, 359 Bergholz, Robert F., Jr . 236 Bergquist, Kenneth A 257 Bernat, Robert Eugene 333 Bernstein, Luther Joe . 319 Berry, Edward Raymond - . 360 Berry, Jerry Ann 360, 218 Berry, Marilyn Ann 223 Berube, Bonnie Lynn 333 Beust, Brenda Bernadette 46, 144, 186, 333 Bhalla, Kewal Krishan 360 Bhatt, Siddharth R. 153 Bickley, Lady Kathryn 220, 345 Bienvenu, Sharon Ann 218, 345 Biles, Franklin M 360 Bily, Richard Charles 319 Bird, Alan Ross 246, 360 Bird, Dorothea Sue 360 Bishop, James Vinson 143, 333 Black, John Crawford 200 Blackmon, Janice Carnes , 319 Bland, Craig 246 Blankenship, John C. Jr 333 Blankenship, Linda Sue 360 Blasingame, Hicks B 360 BE A SOUTHWESTERNER . . . Be a partner In the growing South- west. Build your future with an In- sured Southwestern Savings Ac- count. Generous annual earnings with dividends paid and com- pounded quarterly. SOUTHWESTERN SAVINGS Association 3401 Main Bellaire Palms Center Nassau Bay Memorial-Voss 384 186, Ji;, l)i m 218, Ji! M 1 Hi I Where beauty and convenience make banking a pleasure M. FIRST CITY NATIOl AIi BANK of Houston MEMBER F-D-I ' C Quality Tools for industry WESSENDORFF, NELMS COMPANY y k 5535 HARVEV WILSON DRIVE HOUSION 20, TEXA? WA 8-5151 People you like . . . like Coke! •OnOD UMDII AinMOVTY OP TMf COCA- OLA CO HOUSTON COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Our Sincere Wishes for a Bright Future to Each Member of the Class of 1964 YOUR UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Recreation Building — On the Campus 385 AVALON DRUG COMPANY Quality — Convenience — Courtesy .OMPT DELIVERY 2 ' = Irby Dr. JA 9-9136 rving Southwest Houston " Compliments oj . . . [Pllir[S[I 2® Electrical and Chemical Processes and Processing Equipment for treating petroleum and petroleum products PETROLITE ii iiiris[E g 2) ASSOCIATION 711 Fannin at Capitol • Post Oak at Westheimer FAirfax 3-3341 " First in Houston " FAirfox 3-3349 HOME LOANS TO FIT YOUR ° NEEDS TOM PAYNE CO. Typewriter Sales Repairs Rentals 6103 Kirby Drive In The Village JA 4-5588 U-cdf " ) Mar ■gsti . .Gar W yen, Lin il m Bleakie, Mary Niven 228 Bledsoe, Sharon Dianne 345 Bloodworth, James Oliver 345 Blum, Schoel Julius 360 Boehme, John Eric 210 Boettcher, Clementine H. 333 Boggs, Robert Garrett 246 Bogle, James Byron 319 Bohn, Leslie Wayne 238 Boldt, Barbara Ann 226, 345 Bolles, Christopher E 360 Bolton, James Leslie 234 Bonar, Al 159 Bonham, Mary Kathryn 220 Bonin, Marie Louise 360 Bonjour, Elizabeth G 345 Bonner, Linden Thomas Jr 50, 238, 319 Bonnerup, James Wade 333 Bonno, John Thomas 360 386 Boone, Daniel Jackson . . 333 Borchert, Marilyn L 345 Bordelon, Joyce Ann 66, 119, 214, 218 Boren, Gary Lyle 242 Borrego, Stella Helen 164 Borski, James Anthony 345 Boswell, Robert Capron 246 Bosworth, Robert John 360 Bouldin, Jane 220 Boulter, Phillis Lee 360 Bourke, Doris L. Harwick 151, 319 Bourquardez, Wayne H. 247 Bowers, Richard Emil 360 Bowman, Ann Lear 333 Boyd, Emily Sue 333 Box, Kenneth Langy 319 Boyd, Jo Anne 34 1 Boyd, Larry Latrell 360 Boycr, Richiird Kerry 360 Boyett, Betty Ann 360 Bozeman, Patricia Ann 228, 360 Brack, Leroy Samuel 333, 202 Brackman, Robert Stephen 60, 214 Braden, John Alan 360 Bradford, Howard Pyle 332, 242 Bradshaw, Bob Grover 319 Bragg, Dorothy D. Shadden 333 Brandstetter, Sharon L. 224, 360 Brannan, C. 1 1 Branton, Ronald Wilson 154 Brasher, James Perry Jr. 257 Braswell, Darla Kay 176 Brattis, Josanna Gayc 224 ' Brauchle, Walter Roger 234, 333 Bravenec, Ruth Ann 120, 206, 218 Brazier, William Earl Jr 360 Breaker, Robert Ray 345 98, 106, 206, 218, 333 as Brendcl, Kay Ellen S Mm I Brennan, I-dwarJ N. Jr. 360 Brent, Ralph Price 180. 183 Brewer, Frank Lawrence 25 i. 25 ' ), 264 Brewer, Jerry Mack 238 Brewer, Mary Carol 220, 345 Brewer, Ramona Sharon 361 Brezik, Joan Elizabeth 361 Brezina, August Vincent 257 Bridges, Gary Carl 361 Briggs, Bob Gray 205, 361 Briggs, Jane Annette 345 Bright. Donald Clyde 333 Bright, Ronald Theron 333 Britain, John M. Ill 319 Broderick, John Lawrence 234 Brogden, Linda Katherine 361 Brogdon, William Grenn 244 Brookman, Ben Joseph Jr. 157 160 Brooks, Harry Louis Jr. 319 Brooks, Nancy Karen 228, 361 Brooks, Reed Alexander 183, 334 Brooks. Robert Don 180, 183 Brothcrton. Willo Dale 176 Brough, Wendell 153 Brougher, Margaret Ann 206, 240 Broughton, William A. 361 Broussard, James Curtis 257 Broussard, Mary Renee . 51, 69, 93, 96,128, 136,228,242,334 Broussard, Paul Lanis 345 Brown, Edwin Lee Jr 205 Brown, Ernest Linert 361 Brown, Gerald Stephen 361 Brown, Helen Ruth 334 Brown, James Fredrick 361 Brown, Michael Paul M 194 Brown, Ronald Gene 319 Brown, Sherry Lynn 219 Brown, Susan Jane 100, 361 Brow n, Thomas Benjamen 361 Brownback, Glenda Kay 194 Browning, Boyd , r.es 334 Browning, James t s 168 Browning, John Ken 238 Broyles, Sarah Patricia 361 Bruggman, Carol Lee 4, 361 Brumley, Clyde Cedric 319 Bruner, Michael Edward 319 Brunner, Alfred Larry 334 Brunner, Ronald Alvin 361 Bryan, Elsie Rae 164 Bryan, Robert Michael 319 Bryan, Thomas Lee 244 Bryson, Hoy Lee Jr. 361 Buffington, James Glen 361 Buffington, Norris L. Jr. 345 Buford, Cheryl Ann 334 Buhler, Dorothy Anita 221, 361 mil e....5}2,: GREAT WAY TO GO TO THE GAMES ... GO RTL RAPID TRANSIT LINES, INC. Milam Building FA 3-7171 You have a group of people ... we have a new air conditioned Dreannllner. Put them together and they mean fun and convenience. If your group is planning any kind of activity in thii area Rapid Transit Charter Service can take over all transportation activities. It ' t Smarter to Charter — for any group event — ball games, tours, parties, and any other school activity. The price Is right and the ser- vice is great. Call FA 3-717! for your Charter Roprcsenlativo. 387 B.iUock Loyce Janette 345 Bulnes, Mary Katherine 361 Bumgardner, Harry T. Ill 36 1 Bumpus, John Robert - 361 Bunch, George Fambrough 319 Burke, Carole Lynne 361 Burke, Michael Rober 234 Burke, Ronald C 334 Burks, John ' - 183 Burnett, Ir; -nne 361 Burnett - .d Kay 345 Burns, Mike 200 B.-.rson, Martin Keith _ 334 Burwell, James Frank 234, 361 Burwell, Wilburn Lee 142 Bustamante, Vincent J. 345 Butler, Curtis Lee 345 Butler, James Rhett 345 Butler, John Daniel - 345 Butler, Roy Douglas 174 Butterworth, Lois Ann 319, 165 Byrd, Athalia Grace 362 ! Caffey, Brenda Gay . 362 Cain, Frank 214, 234, 346 Callahan, Jerry Everett 210 Callahan, Michael Alvin 362 Callaway, Michael 362 Callaway, Richard Ross 234 Callicutt, Anne Kathryn 203 Callihan, Carol Arlene 362 Camden, Jack Birk 319 Cameron, Barbara Ann . 362 Cammack, Thomas Newton 132, 244 Camp, Beverly Edith 362 Campau, Jackson Jay 242 Campbell, Anne 319 Campbell, Larry Ray 174 Campbell, Nancy Gayle 225 Campbell, William Edward 164 Campo, Vincent Jacob 334 ' Campos, Alicia Torres 334 I Campos, Gilbert George 163 i Cano, Abraham Palacios 334 ■ Cantarovici, David 346 j ■ Cantarovici, Jimmy 346 i • Cantu, George J. Jr. 198, 199 Cardosa, Lionel C. Jr. 346 j Carlberg, William C. . 334 | ■ Carley, J 151, 207 Carlisle, Jack Helfrich 334 Carlisle, Richard Louis 334 I Carlson, Caryl Jean 319 ' Carlson, Dennis Richard 362 ; Carlson, Joan Marlene 362 ' Opportunity knocks a little louder here Sparked by the availability of natural gas, the indus- trial growth of the Texas Gulf Coast continues to create new and better jobs. Make your future where there ' s more opportunity. HOUSTON NATURAL GAS " « ' SYSTEM MODEHN WAY OF LIFE 388 liir ocks dliciniiiis- uture 389 Carlson. Magreed Lee 228, 229 Carnagey, Leonard David 80, 238, 319 Carnahan, John Franklin 362 Carnahan, Norman F. 153 Carola, James Thomas 319 Carpenter, Charles Lci 240 Carr, Jon Anthony 247 Carrabba, Judit ' 319 Carradine, L lilaine .. 334 Carrell, ee 346 Carriker, Fred Ketner 334 Carter, Bobby Russell 319 Carter, David Finley 362 Carter, Eva Mitchell 362 Carter, John Dean Jr 334 Carter, Kent James 143 Case, James Robert 346 Cason, Judy Carol 319 Cason, Rebecca Joyce 362 Cass, Dave Calvin 164 Castillo, John Espinosa 319 Castillo, Reynaldo W . 334 Cates, L. A. 180 Cavin, Freda Kay 362 Cegelski, Maxine Helen 334 Cerny, Judy Louise 31, 61, 75, 98, 132, 214 Cervi, Dennis Paul 320 Chaldek, Bessie 209 Chalmers, Michaela Ann 362 Chamberlain, Wendy Sue 96, 145 Chambers, David Walker 178 Chambers, Marinel Loue l62 Chambers, Prissy 229 Chan, Hing Nin 334 Chaney, James David 362 Charpiot, Kathleen 334 Chern, George Jr 346, 149 Chew, Fredrick Joseph Jr . 249 Childers, Michael R. 169 Chin, Winston 346 Chippendale, Caro Ann 165, 320 Chladek, Bessie Ann 66 Chleborowicz, Arthur G. 346 Chovanec, Benjamin Frank 334 Christen, Barry Wayne 155 Christopher, Daniel 202 Chupik, Ronald Dean - 346 Churchill, Darnell 362 Ciolkosz, Dennis John 362 CioUi, Caren Ann 225, 170, 346 Cirincione, James Edward 346, 198 Citty, Warner Michael 320 Claffey, Janet Susan 362 Clark, Brenda Gayle 148 Clark, Carolyn Marie 320, 224 Clark, Grace Pleasants 362 Clark, Jerry Clayton 59 Clark, Marilyn Jeanne 334, l63 BROWfN OIL TOOLS, INC. 8490 Ka+y Road. Post Office Box 19236 HOUSTON 24, TEXAS For Your Convenience Eleven Locations 324 NORTHLINE MALL 215 GULFGATE MALL TEXAS AND SAN JACINTO 2520 AMHERST 4422 MAIN 2019 WEST GRAY 5603 ALMEDA 2252 WEST HOLCOMBE 9307 STELLA LINK 5422 RICHMOND RD. 9047 MAIN III ' ONE ' S A MEAL " BROOKS SYSTEM SANDWICH SHOPS 390 M .320,!:) ALL THE BANK YOU ' LL EVER NEED YOUR NEW DIRECTION k TEXAS COMMERCE 391 Clark, -larvin Ray . 200 Clark, Linda Rae 334 Clarke, Philip Charles 143, 320 Clary, James Wayne 320 Clay, Mary Louise Clay, R Clayton, Diane Clement, Bob Clemmons, Ba Crabb . .- demons, L ' y Clevengf ry Lee Cline, A. - 164 Cline, Donald Richard 346 Cline, Ellen Thomasie 315 Cline, Katherine Anne 362 Closs, Albert Lee 174 Clossin, Peggie S. Hardee 3 " 62 Coats, Bety Catherine 196 Cobb, Marie F. . 320, 169 Cobb, Ronald Howard 334 206 362 362 178 320 196 362 Cochran, Charles Douglas 185 Cochran, Donald Mason II 334, 234 Cochran, Mack Harold 259 Cody, Ronald Dean 234 Coffey, Kathryn Laverne 225 Coffman, Sarah Catherine 346 Cohen, Carol Elysa l45, 248 Coleman, Edward Richard 174 Collins, Linda Margaret 362 Colyer, James Manuel 346 Comerford, William James 362 Cominsky, Dr. Catherine 168 Comiskey, Christine Lois 334 Cone, Derwood Joe . 346 Confer, Betty Dale 362 Connolly, Patricia Joan 362 Connor, Robert James 346 Conte, Carol Lynn 100, 128, 362 Contreras, Albert 158 Contreras, Diones 346 Cook, Michael 131, 144, 175, 191, 193, 198, 215 Cook, Juanita Vaughan 334 Cook, Thomas Hal 163, 320 Cooney, Patricia Lynn 170, 176 Coons, David Russell 143 Cooper, Cecil Erwin 232 Cooper, Preasley Paul 259 Cooper, Wilma R. Holliday 320 Corder, Marjorie Clotile . . 320 Corgey, Nelbert Edwin 346 Comelius, Sharon Lee 206, 226 Cornwall, Pamela Jean 362 Coronado, Edward 334 Coronado, Leopoldo Angel 334 Corp, Maury Henry 247 Corte, Anthony 175 Cortemeglia, Dorothy M 335 Cortes, Edgar Lozano 164, 168, l69 Costilow, Thomas Gary 346 CottriU, Norma J. Denson 320 Coughran, James Patrick 315 Coulter, Barbara Ann 362 Council, Julia A. Bonner 315 Coury, Glenn Elmer 163 Cousins, Roberta Louise 363 Cowart, Ernest V. . 335 Cowen, Nancy Lee 229 Cowling, Ronald Douglas 143 Cowman, HoUis Lee 363 Cox, Barbara Jo 151 Cox, James Walter 363 Cox, Patricia Anne 320 Cox, Sharon Ann 335 Cozens, Robert Stephens 98, 100, 107, 144, 192 Craven, Frank Ernest 180 Crawford, James Charles 164 Crawford, Thomas Burt . 315 Crews, Lana Jane 346 Criado, Alfredo - 143 Crider, Jeanne Carrol 363 Crockett, Jack Leroy 242 Cromwell, David Wayne 346 Cronin, James Glen 363 Crooks, Marshall Paul 363 Crouch, Betty Ann 363 Crouch, RoUand G. Jr. 335 Crowe, Prentiss Guy Jr 180 Crumbaugh, Dale Robert . 346 Crump, Tommie Aron 203, 205 Cruse, Linda Alice 226, 320 Culby, H. . 151 Cullen, Larry Lynn 162, 164 CuUen, Margaret Helen 363 Culver, Margaret Frazier 347 Gumming, Robert Martin 244 Cummins, Nancy Edna 347 Cunningham, Billy Elvis 363 Curren, Justin Raymond 363 Curry, Sharon A. Mourgos 363 392 .J u Jl SHASTA SAYS: Everybody s Wild about Charlie... and those Lo v, Low Ben Milam Rates ! As a matter of fact, the Ben Milam has the lowest rates of any quality hotel in Houston. And when you consider all the advantages of being a guest of the Ben Milam, these low rates seem even more impressive. Just to give you a couple of examples, consider the following: Room with Shower Room with Tub Shower Single— $ 6,50 Double— $ 7.50 Single— $ 7.00 Double— $ 9.00 Room with Twin Beds $10.00 and $10.50 Room for Three One Double, One Single Bed $12.00 Three Single Beds $15.00 Naturally, you can see why so many Cougar grads and their families and friends choose to stay at the Ben Milam when they come to town for a visit or a Houston holiday. After all, Cougars are a smart lot and they ' re certainly not going to pass up such fine accommodations and such friendly hospitality offered at such reasonable rates. Manager Charlie Perry would also like to remind you that the Ben Milam is a great place for parties, banquets and other Cougar get- togethers. Why not drop by one day soon and find out for yourself why everybody ' s " wild about Charlie " . . . and the Ben Milam! YOURS AT THE BEN MILAM: ■ Every facility for dances, parties, receptions, banquets, meetings, etc., up to 300 people. ■ Free parking for registered guests in the attached garage. ■ Glamorous roof-terrace sundeck and giant-sized swimming pool for regis- tered guests. ■ TV and dial phones in every room. ■ Outstanding restaurant. ■ Drug store, barber shop, laundry on premises. ■ Walking distance from Houston ' s major stores, theatres, civic buildings and recreational centers. ■ Across the street from Union Station. BEN MILAM HOTEL « Texas at Crawford » CA 2-2241 » TWX 713-571-1330 393 D Dacus, Buddy Martin 60, 242 Daigle, John Sterling 187, 347 Dalai, Pankaj Mafatlal ' i7, 320 Dale, Linda Jo 347 Daly, John Franci 363 Damon, Dean cr 240 Daniels, Car aii . - 335 Danisch, e Lynne 363 Dannar, Roy 347 Darby, William L. Jr 363 Darley, Heather Blair 163 David, James Paul 234 Davidson, Kerry James 363 Davig, William Allen 246 Davis, Alonzo Menard Jr. 347 Davis, Billy Glen Jr. 363 Davis, Carol Kay 363 Davis, Dennis Louis 154 Davis, Donna Kay 347 Davis, Donnie Gene 363 Davis, Frederick Eugene 335 Davis, Gary Frank 234, 335 Davis, Grady Wynn 363 Davis, James Edwin Jr 335 Davis, John Freeman 186 Davis, Joyce Marie 163, 335 Davis, Loyd Allan 163, 335 Dawson, Ruth L. Cudd 194 Dean, Barry Robert - 320 Dean, CamiUe Clytee . 363 Dean, Michael Ray - 157 Dean, Patricia Louise . 363 Dean, Paula Diane 219, 363 Dear, Ronald Bruce 196, 320 Deats, Margaret Jane 194 Decker, Sharon Kay 225, 335 Deem, Charles Dickinson .... 178, 315 Deerwester, Gerald L. 234 Dekinder, Carol Diane 121, 221, .363 Delachica, Roberto Jose 320 Delagarza, Roberto 363 Delany, Danny Claude 244, 363 Del, Buono Raz 225 Deleon, Judith 33 Deleon, Raul Augusto 363 Del linger. Donna Lou 122, 148 Delmar, Mary Elizabeth 347 Deluke, Eugene 53, 60 335 Demarco, Sandra Ann 363 Denson, Woodrow Ray 315 Descant, Douglas Robert 57 Descant, Emmanuel P. II 61, 198, 347 Desouza, Adolph Manuel 347 Deutsch, Joseph L. Ill ... 320 Devido, David 320 good luck, CLASS OF 1364! Slater School and College Services wishes to thank the members of the graduating class for their patronage— to say farewell, good luck, and good health. Your school ' s administration realizes that classroom performance often depends on planned nutrition. Through ARA Slater, they have wisely invested in quality food, prepared and served in friendly style. We hope you have enjoyed Slater meals and service- that mealtime provided a pleasant social break in the day ' s busy routine. From all of us, good luck and good health in the years ahead! SLATER SCHOOL AND COLLEGE SERVICES PHIUDELPHIA 46, PA. ZARJC Slater Now Serves More Than 220 Schools In 32 States and Puerto Rico ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " IS9 " ' W " V w w w w w w w w w ii: hill . 394 f! Out for Succ s! I ' m a music major and planning cess- ful career after graduation day. Be on ' t need a Logic Course to know that it ' s |l ts important to look smart as it is to be smart. That ' s why I shop in Foley ' s Junior Shops for my v ardrobe. Whether it ' s a boot- rocking crew neck sweater or a smooth looking suit, the latest is a Foley ' s pre- requisite. £ Pleys Devies, Judy Karen 155 Domingo, Lawrence B. Jr 347 Deville, Jimmy Paige 321 Donaghe, Kaye Franklin 347 Dewait, Alice Margaret 229, 347 Donelson, Donna Kay 221 Dewitt, James Benjamin 180, 335 Doolan, Ward Gillette 321 Dickey, Janice Maureen 347 Doolen, Marilyn Jane 347 Dickey, Newton Avery 347 Doornbos, Peggy Jo 229, 347 Diebel, Donny Rae 363 Dorsett, Lawrence Lee 210 Diehl, Patricia Ann R. 335 Dorsett, Raymond A. Jr 321 Dismukes, Hugh Campbell 363 Dorsey, Violet M. McMakin 321 Dispensa, Jo Ann 363 Dossat, Roy Joseph Jr. 249 Dittlinger, Mary Cecelia 321 Dotson, Elsie Elizabeth 50 69, Dixey, Charlene 363 229, 246 247 Dixon, Nancy .305 Dottcrs, Richard Thomas 347 Dobbs, Carol Virginia 223 Dotts, Marilyn Elaine 229, 244 245 Dobson, Yvonne A. Fudge 335 Doty, Walter M. 163 Doggett, Edgar Lee Jr. 363 Doucct, Billie Jean 347 Doggett, Ennard G. Jr. 364 Doucette. Vincent P. 347 Doggett, Joseph 163 Douglas, Mack Temple 60, 31«, 371 Dohcrty, Shirley L. Ross 210 Dews, Lillian C;ccilia 50, 69, 206, Dolezal, Diane Jo 335 229 239 335 Doxey, James Robert 315 Drane, Margaret K. 364 Drinkwater, Patricia Ann 364 Driver, Edgar David 155 Dudley, Don Ray 259. 335 Duffey, Libbie Ruth 347 Dugat, James Clyde 347 Duhon, Claudia Maureen 364 Dulin, (loUeen Mohon 364 Dumesnil. Patsy Sharon 347 Dunavent, Judith Diannc 364 Duncan, Diana Lee 364 Duncan, Helen B. Womack 321 Dunkin, Charles F. 364 Dunn, Alfred Lee 335 Dupuis, Yvonne 335 Durham. Nancy R. Lyics 321 Duval I, Mary Susan 130, 221, .347 Duvvury, Clharvaka 347 Dvoretzky, Ethel 347 395 Dye, ' argaret Lynda 225, 364 Dyess, John Glynn 238 E Easley, John Garrison 244 Easterly, Stanley B--;. 347 Eaves, David I :.d Jr. 364 Ebbs, Karen .n 364 Edwards. , Allan 163 Edwards, Karen Anne 347 Edwards, Linda Ann 347 Ef finger, Karen Faye 229, 335 Ehrentraut, Norman Henry 251 Eichenlaub, Peter John . 347 Eichenlaub, Stephen T. 335 Eickhof, Susan Doris 22° Elam, Frank Carson . 232 Elson, Leslie Walton Jr. 164 Embry. Susan Clark 221, 335 Emery, William Duke 321 Enderli, Calvin Eugene 259 Epperson, Charles F. Jr. 237 Erickson, Patricia C. A. 364 Erickson, Rodney 33 Eriksen, Clarence Emile 234 Ernst, Virginia Ann 315 Erwin, Samuel Ralph 364 Eslinger, Sandra Dale 225 Espinosa, Alfred C. 347 Estes, Dale 226 Etter, Wayne 249 Etzel, Ronald Nolan 249 Evans, Charles Welton 364 Evans, Elizabeth Jo 321 Evans, James Thomas 50 Evans, Larry Edwin 364 Evans, Paul 364 Evans, Robert Ramsey Jr. .. 92 Evetts, Samuel Givens 234 Evons, Thomas Henry 238 F Fahlberg, Willson J. Jr 245 Fajkus, Helen Marie 348 Fankhouser, Curtis Dee 364 Fansler, Arlyn Ralph 321 Faraudo, Gaston Jr. 348 ; Farber, Janice Ann 148 ■ Farley, James Thomas 240 Farman, Diane Lyn 225, 364 Farmer, Barbara Jean 348 Farmer, Robert Allan 348 , Farr, Howard Jay 247 Farr, Neta Jeanne . 227 1 Farrer, Regina Margaret 223, 321 ' Faubion, Roy Glenn 235 Faust, Donna Lee 348 Faust, Harry Louis Jr. 348 Fawley, Linda Elaine 220 221, 364 Feigenbaum, Larry Allen 248 Felter, Harry Calvin Jr. 348 Fendley, Joseph Robnett 235 Fenley, Gaylard Brune 207 Fenley, William Swale 348 Ferguson, Charles Evans 174 Ferguson, John Charles 335 Ferguson, John Wayne 205 Ferguson, Richard 247 Ferrell, Nancy Barnett 221 Ferro, Josephine Theresa 206 Fikes, Sandra Diane 348 Look at all the funny people downstairs. 396 ■lb Best Wishes to each Graduate from all of us at... HOUSTON LIGHTING POWER COMPANY ii 397 Finber ;, Pauline Esther 148 Finer, Neal B 335 Fink, David Jay 364 Finke, Phillip Langdon 315 Fisher, Burton David 315 Fisher, Fred 249 Fisher, Theodore M ' 364 Fitzgerald, Richa 164 364 Flanakin, Wilt ICichard 155 Fleeger, Kr L. Knox 321 Fleming, i . abeth Ann 207, 224, 321 Fleming, Rex Rogers Fletcher, Kenneth Joseph Flores, Antonio H. Flores, Ruben C. Floyd, Lloyd Raymond Floyd, Richard Lee Flynn, Susan Elaine Foard, Jane Sara 210 348 335 364 321 335 364 364 Fogarty, Juanita Helen 364 Fogleman, Earline Bryant 315 Ford, Dwight McMahan 348 Ford, Glenn Marvin 365 Ford, Roy David 365 Forrester, May E. Hopkins 335 Fortenberry, Clyde E 241 Fortenberry, Janet Dale . 208, 321 Foster, Judith Ann 321 Foster, Tommy McNeese .. 348 Fouces, Juan Manuel 150, 365 Fouke, Robert Frederick 335 Fowler, Thomas Howard 99, 149 Francis, William Allen 238 Frank, Denis Richard 321, 213, 180 Frank, Marilyn Rae 365 Frank, Phil Wayne 365 Frankeny, Jerome Albert 321 Frankeny, Richard F 155, 322 Frankinson, Beverly Ann Franz, Vicki Ann Frazier, James Martin Jr. Frazier, Richard Wesley Free, Steven Gordon Freedman, Dora Freeman, Basil Dexter Frehner, Judith C. Frehner, Susan Diane Frey, James Arthur Fried, Milton Henry Jr. Frieler, Lutzine Kathryn Friou, James Samuel F ritsche, Alvin Martin Frucht, Jeanne G. Frye, Judith Anne Fulgenzi, Shelia Ann Fulghum, Bettye Ruth Fuller, Arsula Ann Furley, Edmund King 176, 342 1 365 ! 245 322 • 348 j 69 , 96 259 335 365 1 365 365 ' 336 322 235 336 348 322 365 227 336 92, 237 ,365 NIEWIO Champion ' s Shopping List Champion is not only a producer of fine papers, it is also a good customer of its Texas neighbors. Champion ' s annual purchases, ranging from pulpvvood to paper clips, put millions of dollars in circulation in this area, help support thousands of jobs on farms, in industry, in business. The phenomenal progress of the Southwest is the story of in- dustries like Champion which, in their growing, help stimulate the growth of all their neighbors. Champion Papers Inc. 398 ■ft I THE MARK OF INTEGRITY This is our trademark. It tells you the product is made by Hughes. Be- hind it stands a pledge that spans more than a half- century. Any product with this mark will deliver the best performance you can buy! WORLD ' S LEADING MANUFACTURER OF OIL WELL DRILLING TOOLS HUGHES TOOL COMPANY Oil Tool Division Houston, Texas ©1964, Hughes Tool Company. ' Hughes ' is a registered trademark of Hughes Tool Company, 399 Gahagen, Richard 237 Gaiennie, Louise C. 348 Gaines, Corinne R. Morse 322 Gaines, David Penn 251, 365 Gajewski, Larry A ' ' ..;i 223, 235 Gallagher, D. i Paul 336 Gallas, Ri Duane 322 Gambill, rest Clinton 365 Garr ' nage, Gerald Glenn 232 Gandy, Pat Ruth McCauley 336 Garay, Louise Dorothy 322 Garcia, Daniel 348 Garcia, Jorge Antonio 336 Garcia, Raymond Thomas 158, 159, 322 Gardner, Hugh Keith 348 Gardner, James William 322 Garidel, Emile Stephen 60, 322 Garland, Mary Ellen 365 Garnett, Stephen Lynn 322 Garrett, Joan Elaine 315 Gartz, Mildred Katherine 169 Gary, Glenn James 365 Gary, Nita Monzell 348 Gaswirth, Ronald Mark 248, 250 Gates, Michael Joseph 322 Gault, Jerry Benton 182 Gavin, Thomas Joseph 348 Gayle, Susan Ann 348 Gearhart, Antoinette A. 365 Gearhart, Loren Edward 349 Gearhart, Ray Anderson 349 Geddes, Dolores M. Sans 349 Geissen, Lloyd Anthone 182, 322 Genaro, John Charles 315 Genett, Adrienne Gaye 148, 164, 193, 365 Gerbig, Patricia Valerie 142, 365 400 Gerchsheimer, Carlota Gerjes, Carl Gifford Gerloff, Earl William Jr. Gerson, Raymond Paine Ghormley, Gloria Elaine bson, Eranklin Myers bson, L Ibcrt, James Charles Ibrcath, Zelma D. Kyser Ibrcth, Janie C. Land llcon, Byron Leon llcspie, Ruth Johnson llette, James Freeman lliam, Roland Ray Jr. ics, Robert Bruce Jr. 36 " 143, 336 36 322 336 3.36 151 174 36S 162 241 m, 322 349 322 143. 322 Our loyal Cougar fans. Girard, Felix Eloi III 336 Girard, Sallie N. Manley 322 Giuffre. Philip Peter Jr 336 Gleason, Naomi Louise ' ' 6 Glover, Winfred Reeves 36 1 Godbe, Norma Joy Dudley 365 Godwin, Phillip Eugene 315 Goerland, Einar Helmuth 349 Goff, Julie Marcellite 365 Goforth. Cathlecn Hanlon 21 (, 221, 332 Goller, GusCarl 322 Gomez, AiUlioiiy Richard 365 Gonzalez, Antonio Jr. 336 Cionzalez, Edward Armaiidi 336 Gonzalez, Raul Jr. h (loodrich, Lewis liJward . 49 (ioodson, Charles Murphy 207 Croodwin, Garvis L. Jr. 366 Cioodwin, Mary A. W ' aldrep 366 Gordon, Willard 247 Gorka. Mary Ellen 150, 336 Gorman, Joe Gary 160 Gottlich. Adrienne Gay 217 Graham, Donald Knox 322 Graham. John Melton 349 ( " iraliam, Linda Merle 168, 366 Grant. Russell James 323 Grastv, William Kendrick 235 Gray, Anita 142 Gray, Diana Gayle 366 Grayson, Charles Vester 323 Grayson. Judith Jcnnin£;s 323 Gready. Donna Eileen 323 Green. Johnny Leo 153 Green. Pamela H. 336 Greene, John 247 Greene, Mary Lynn 366 Greenwood, Michael Earl 323 Greer, Edith Rebecca 227, 336 Gresham, Mary Jo 226 Griffin, Claude Darr 164, 323 Griffin, Jack Maurice 366 Griffin, Rochelle T. 323 Griffin, Rodney Eugene 248 Griffith. William IJ. Ill 174 Grimm, Martin Joseph 210 Grisaffi, Jerome Albert 366 Grissom, James Carroll 366 Gross, Robert Michael 162 Grossman, Jan Depwe 336 Grounds, Marie C. Streng 323 Groves, John Guy III 245, 366 Gruber, David Lawrence 245 Grunden, Bruce Hoerner . 242 Guerra, Rodolfo Tapia 336 Guerrero, Rosa Linda 200 M9 Gumienny, Karel Patrick 215. 231, 336 Gumm, Cheryl Rur, 176 Gurlcy, James Joey 366 Guthrie, Robert S. Jr. 233 Gutierrez, Oscar Rafael ,-_ .88, 349 H Haberger, Mary Ward M. 336 Haar, Eugene Otto 336 Hackey, Carl Frank 237 Haelbig, Sharon Ann 202 Hafner, Dorothy Jean 366 Hagemeyer, Raymond Otto 237 Haggard, Michael Andrew 349 . CONGRA TULA TIONS GRAB UA TES 401 ert.F Off to the reflection pool for a dip!! Haire, Louise Ross 323 Hairston, Orville S. 366 Haisler, Linda Kathryn 164, 366 Hakemack, Mark Alan 231 Halbison, Dianne 366 Hale, Bobbie Nell Burns 336 Hale, James Thornton III 366 Hale, Robert Allan . 349 Halfon, Leon Julio . 349 Hall, Forrest Garner 160 Hall, Richard Norman 231 Hallmark, James Michael 237, 249 Hallums, J. 182 Halperin, Peter 248 Haltom, Guy T. Ill 247, 366 Hamilton, Frieda Dianne 366 Hamilton, Jane Lucretia 170 Hamilton, John Lavell 231 Hamilton, Laura Jean 200, 336 Hammond, Donna Marie 366 Hampton, Jimmy Richard 323 Hancock, Martha Jo Guest 336 40. ' Hancock, Norman Wayne 336 Hanks, Milton Ru nciman 323 Hanks, Wayne Hubert 200 Hanle, Roslyn Margaret 336 Hansen, J. 142 Harber, Ernie Clifton 366 Hardig, John Joseph 236 Hardilek, Charles Edward 349 Hardy, Edgar Hilland, Jr 323 Hare, Mary Leon Moore - 337 Hargis, Helen Rosalie 221, 366 Hargis, Joel Patrick 332 Hargrove, Patricia Ann 224 Harmon, Gladys M. Lafour 150, 337 Harral, Richard W., Jr. 233 Harrelson, Garrett Neal 42, 241 Harris, David McMimm l ' 4 Harris, Lois Faye l64, 349 Harry, Donald Ray 17 i Harry, Patti Burchers 151 Hart, Charles Benjamin 203, 323 Htlfiicli, Hart, Davita Ruth 337 Hartnett, Carolyn Gayle l43, 337 Hartung, Mary Lynn Ware 168, 169 Harvey, Samye Ruth Mott 349 HarviUe, Jeanene 337 Hatcher, James Norman 233 Hatchett, Melvin Simon l42 Hathorn, Sylvia Ann 367 Hatley, Gerald Wayne 241 Hattenbach, Paulette J 208 Hauver, Michael Jane 367 Haws, Leroy 323 Hayes, Mary Elizabeth 227 Haygood, Ben Thomas 149, 349 Heard, Nolan Edward 239 Hcarldson, Gary 251 Haynes, Carl Phillip 168 Head, John William 323 Heath, Richard Edward 349 Hcathcock, Glenn Lcmar 367 Heaton, Daniel Eugene 337 Hcaton, William Otto 315 Heniltids, has b( SOullwi aim to yeati j Caps Hebcrt, Jane Mary 367 Hebert, Kathleen Regina 227 Hebert. Lyndcl Marie 208 Hedding, Steve Leo 1 (= Heisler, Jeanne Marie 221 Helfrich. Mary Margaret 215, 221 Helm. Frank Carter 367 Helmke. David Allen 367 Helms. Atsy Dean 340 Helms, Danny Leroy 367 Hclweg, Frederick John 202 Henderson, George J., Jr. 349 Henderson, Joe Lenwood 323 Henderson, Karen Raye 367 Henderson, Laurel Vada 323 Henderson, Martin Moray 231, 349 Henderson, Raymond Hugh 245 Hendricks, Alan Barclay 323 Hendricks, Ronald Lee 174 Hendricks, Shirley H - 324 Hennessy, Obie C, III 315 Henslcy, Betty Sue 337 Hcnsley, Diane Marie 57, 61, 64, 93, 127, 132, 206, 229 Hcnson, Jane Adele 337 Hernandez, Richard M 232 Hcrndon, Susan Marie 367 Herrera, Douglas M. F. 198 Herring, Gerald Emmett 168 Herring, James Wilburn 324 Herrmann, Edwin Peter 350 Hersk, Suzy 324 Hess, Judith Elaine 150 Hessling, Gloria Jean 206, 227 Hester, Martin Edwin 337 Hewitt, Lester Lee 240 Hewlett, Charles Robert 154, 337 Hibbler, Connie Augusta 128, 223 Hickey, Firmin Albert 315 Hiebert, Woody Sonny 350 Higginbotham. Nathan L. 337 Higgins, Lynda ' iic 229, 367 Hildrcth, James ' l!cr 239 Hill, C;arl Vonard 242 Hill, Charles HuntU 367 Hill, Edward Micheal 242 Hill, Kathleen Anne 164 Hill, Marga Dell 367 Hillcndahl, Wayne Ray 235 Himburg, Fred Ben 152, 157, 160 Hines, Jess Willard 243 Hinojosa, Chayo Marie D. 324 Hinojosa, Eduardo Javier 324 Hinojosa, Yolanda 143 367 Hinrichs, John Michael 237 Hirsch, Ina Sue 217 Hirschfeld, Bobby Arthur 367 Hitt, Michael Gordon 323 Hoagland, Dale Frederick 324 Hobart, George Joseph 315 ENGRAVING COMPANY CONGRATULATIONS on another educalional year com- pleted! Star Engraving Company, for the past 42 years, has boon serving schoqjs throughout the south and southwest. We a ' -e more than appreciative for the busi- ness you have favored us in the past and will sincerely aim to continue to offer you the finest service In the years to come. CLASS RINGS DIPLOMAS ANNOUNCEMENTS Caps and Gowns, Yearbooks, Band Uniforms STAR ENGRAVING COMPANY 3201 Allen Parkway Houston, Texas HOUSTON GOLF CENTER 7710 So. Main Driving Range With Automatic Tees and Pro Shop 54 HOLES OF MINIATURE GOLF Large Groups by Reservations (Trophies Furnished for Large Groups) SOUTH END BUILDING MATERIAIS CO. READY MIXED CONCRETE 403 Hodge, George Wayne 367 Hodge, Joyce Elaine 350 Hodges. Laurel Geraldine 350 Hodkin, Roger Anthony l43, 324 Hoefer, Joseph Lawrence HO, 203 Hoff, Candace 129, 367 Hoffman, Ima Eli ' -- r .w 367 Hoffman, Jor 235 Hoffman, Ji : Marie 164 Hogan, Be: , Everett 367 Hokanson. 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Owens, Myrna Gayle O ' wesne, Jack Arthur II Owings, Nelda Ann 219 372 340 316 372 Pang, Dennis Pang, rdward William Pappas, Judith Lee FarJuc, Gary Stewart 182, 249 328 372 162 Patterson, Harrold Paul 162 Patterson, Wilbert W. 260 Paul, Donald Daggett 328 Paul, Horst Jurgen 112, 160, 258, 260 P Paris, Wayne Horton Park, C:ar )lc Davcttc 111 215 23 ' 219 Pauly, Merry Lou Pavey, Flizabcth Lee 221 229 Pace, Gerald Hudson 132, 235 , 372 Parke, Mary Lynn 49 Payne, James 243 415 " ayte, ichael Daniel 260 . earlman, Bennett S 340 Peebles, Bob N 372 Peebles, Theo Lee 372 Peguero, Virginia 340 Peine, Walter Burns 231 Pendarvis, Robert . 198 Pendleton Ed ' 223 Pennick, D. 178, 179 Pennock, G Charles 235 Peper, John lidward 372 Perez, Charles Richard 164 Perez, Kenneth Anthony . 237 Perkins, Jerry Allen 180, 183 Perkins, William Sadler 247 Peterson, Elizabeth Lyn 372 Peterson, Mary J. Shirley 143 Peterson, Robert Henry 240, 328 Pettit, Robert Dean .- 372 Petty, Don Amos 260 Peyton, John Charles 60, 113, 240 Pfeifer, David L. 71, 239 Phears, Donna Jean 69, 126, 137, 221 Phelps, Karen Sue 74, 372 Pickitt, Katherine Ann 147 Pillow, Dan Thomas 340 Pillow, Edward Jerome 328 Pillow, William Oliver 372 Pinion, Beverlye Mary 225, 340 Pinion, Loretta Mary M 340 Plant, Ray Louis 340 Pleason, Paulette Faye 217 Pledger, Joyce Ray 328 Plentl, Michael Ray 372 Poe, Carl William . 328 Pohler, Leonard Eugene 340 Pokluda, Ronald Wayne 96, 243 Pokluda, Sue Ann 63, 229, 372 Pollock, Janice E. Cowart 150 Pool, Sandra Carolyn 117 Pope, Judith Lynn 372 Popham, Barbara Troxlar 340 Porter, Carey Doyne 328 Porter, Mary 182 Porter, Ruth Tasker 340 Povatong, Supang 328 Powell, Gage Lynn 247 Powell, John 245 Powledge, Ronald Alton 260 Prashad, Nagindra 316 Prause, Charles Lee . 340, 142 Prescott, Arman Foster 328 Prestridge, Elton Neal 340 Price, Charlotte Camille 75, 221 Price, Patricia 146 Price, Perry Ness 80, 316 The Gold Cup Award for ihe perfect cup of coffee is presented to Phil Ezell (left) of Automation Foods, Inc., by Bill Shepherd of The Coffee Brewing Institute. Howard Ellis of the Duncan Coffee Co. looks on. This excellent coffee is dispensed by Automation Foods vendin ' g machines throughout the campus. Other Automation Foods vending machines are always ready to serve you with hot or cold sandwiches and snacks. AUTOMATION FOODS, INC. ■ 51 IK » 38 ¥ Let your Great Soutlierner coll the signols- Life! Heolthl Property! GREAT SOUTHERN Vl4 UZHm.C€ HOME OFFICE • HOUSTON. TEXAS AFFILIATED COMPANIES SUPERIOR INSURANCE COMPANY • SENTINEL INDEMNITY COMPANY OVER ONE BILLION DOLLARS LIFE INSURANCE IN FORCE 417 T ■me jx, Joan Marie 372 n.e, Alice E. Taylor 372 °gem, Peter John 243 ett, Billy Clinton 252 1, Patrick Wilson 316 1 1, Joseph Fran ' Jis 373 Pv ' riscilla Ann _ 43, 59, 60, 66, , 144. ' " - 190, 193, 198, 34l Pyeait, Jami vubrey 179 Pyk wa ! Allan 340 Q Quarles, Lela Jane 148 QuiUer, Patricia Massey 340 Quisenberry, Jo Dean 340 R Raab, Frank Erwart — 164 Raab, Margaret Ann 373 Raasch, William Pierce 373 Rabun, Jennie Lee 42, 221, 236 Rabun, W niter Ernest 340 Radliff, Joyce Yvonne 373 Rae, Ronald Dale 341 Rafter, Joseph John 263 Ragusa, Vita Ann 198 Raia, Russell Joseph 52, 198 Raimer, Belva Chambless 34 1 Rajabi, Hadi Akhavan 328 Ralls, Michael Anthony 233 Ramey, Sandra L. Morton 373 Ramirez, Alexander A 57, 59 Ramirez, Guillermo 373 Rankin, Mary Cady 328 Rasco, Gary Lee 154, 160 Pasmussen, Sally Irene 341 Ray, Virginia R. Taylor . 151, 16 , 328 Rayburn, John King 243 Raymond, Gerry Randall l42 Reaves, William B. Ill 373 Rebstock, Sandra Ruth 150, 206, 220, 341 Rector, Jan 221 Redden, Sharon Stanley 373 Rediger, John Thomas 180, 183, 203 Reed, Diana Gail - 209 Reed, Jo Ann Watkins 328 Reed, Joe Everett 329 Reed, John Joseph, Jr 373 Reeser, Donna Kathryn 209 Reeves, Bobby Wayne 180 Me Reeves, Robert Benjamin 183 i i Reff, Roxanne Marie 219 ] Reichek, Stephen L --. 185 j Reid, Judith Ann 341 Reilly, Constance Anne . 225 Reinecker, Robert M 237 Reisig, Maryanne 373 Reist, Henry Ray 196 Rembert, Michael David 243 Renfro, Kenneth Lavon 239 Reyes, Julia 180, 317 Reynolds, Bobby Ray 263 Reynolds, Margaret Ann 373 Rhew, Frank Henry . 240 Rhodes, Auldena J. Bryant 373 Rhodes, Grace Louise 373 Rhodes, Jefferson Hugh 329 ry Christmas!! ■ Ribbink, Ronald James Rice, William Bucholtz Rich, (Airtis Ray Richard, Joseph., 11 Richards, Florence M. Richards, Kerry Groves Richards, Melinda Lou Richardson, Allan Jon Richardson. Anne Richardson, Diane Richardson, Irl Rayburn Richardson, Kenneth C Richardson, Pearl Snider Richardson. Rebecca Anne Richers, Charlotte Elise Richey, Thomas Lynn Ridgway, John Riley III Riedel, Karen Kay Rigamonti, Thomas Joseph 341 3 " 3 373 373 329 143, 329 341 341 22 373 _._ 373 373 373 373 317 247 233 176, 373 52, " 19, 175 Riley, Michael James Rincon, Robert Hugenc Rkiuelmy, Jolin 1 dw.ird Rivas, Svlvia Angela Rivaiix, George III Robau, Raul Candelario Roberts, Barry Renshaw Roberts, Bonnie Lynn Roberts. George Craig Robertson, Larry Wayne Robertson, Patricia Ann Robin, Allan Maynard Robinson. C-harles Frank Robinson, Gregory S. Robinson, Julia Francelle Rochen, Pat Rochlin, Allan Stewart Rodriguez, Belinda H. 373 Rogers, Allen Hart 207 Rogers, Bruce Allen 329 Roll, Walter 203 R,)llins. Bilhe R 249, 373 Romm, Alan Harvey 237 Rooth, Linnea Filecn :9 243, 251 Rose. F.lliott Hershel .68 373 Rosebrook, Fred Roger 179 341 Ross, Betty Lynn 221 180 Ross, Richard Gerald . 245 170 Ross, Rise Joan 148 341 Ross, William R. Jr. 373 317 Roth, Allyn 225 329 Roth. Edward Brockett .341 329 Rountree, Ben Franklin 329 209 Roussel, Peter Harris 143, 341 329 Rowe, Marshall Allen 174 373 Rowland, Sharon Diane 373 HOUSTON NATIONAL BANK " Your Financial Friend ' Since 1 876 Member FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION BUY THE BEST BUY TEXACO 419 T Royall. William Wayt III 178 Royce, Frederick H. Jr 168 Rozelle, William C 234, 317 Ruiz, Luis Alberto 341 Rushing, Charles Peyton 341 Rusnak, Rudolph 373 Russell, Charie 231 Russell, Judr . nne 373 Russi, John Michael 160, 329 Rust, Judith Faye 229 Rutheiford, Huey Douglas . 168, 169 Rutherford, Raymond S., Jr. 341 Ryan, Kevin Barry 249 Ryan, Michael Edward 168 Ryan, Sara Jean 373 S Saar, Margaret Ann 341 Sadler, Timothy Goodwin ... l62, 329 Saenz, Evangelina 341 Sager, Pamela Ricks 341 Sailes, Frank Joseph 247 Saldana, Yolanda 373 Sammons, Randolph Edward 341 Sample, Travis Lamar 204, 205, 329 Sampson, Jenean 374 Samuelson, Linda Ann 317 San, Martin Jose 329 Sanders, Clara Lavel 374 Sanders, Michael Barnett 263 Sanders, P 164 Santoro, Raymond Albert 329 Sauer, Doris Anne 93, 129, 229, 231, 341 Sauer, Lawrence W., Jr. 237 Savelle, Joe Barksdale 167 Scalise, Carolyn Ann 223 Scheffer, Elizabeth C 374 Schellberg, Otto Charles l43, 329 Schilder, Constance L. 341 Schiller, Alvin Lee Jr. 317 Schipper, Michael 329 Schlebach, Josephine M. 374 Schmerbeck, Richard P 237 Schmidt, Charles Joseph 341 Schmidt, Thomas Mowery 194 Schmitt, John Kellner 374 Schneider, Janice Marie 329 Schneider, Michael H. 341 Schonert, Laverne Alma 374 Schott, Charles Randall 374 Schott, Gordon Arthur 341 Schreiber, Gene 174 - « • OK, Frank, that takes care of AES, now who wins in Business. RESTflURRni BACKING THE COUGARS 100% VALIAN ' S RESTAURANT 6935 Main Mo 7-6683 VALIAN ' S REAL PIZZA Alabama at Shepherd JA 2-8777 VALIAN ' S REAL PIZZA Bellaire MO 7-8773 1- ,. 420 Schroder, Barn, ' Baxter 232 Schrocder, Darryl Allan 374 Schroeder. Ronald Neai 374 Schultz. Carol Ann 374 Schultze. Frederick Lee 59, 143, 144, 188, 192 Schwartz, Constance L. 164 2n Schwartz, Joe Allen 374 : i Schwartz, Robert F. 247 i Scoggins, Patricia Ann 164 374 i Scott, Jackie Janice 170 229 J Scott. John Robert 329 ■ Scott, William Charles 241 1 Seabolt. Dorothy J. Jahos 329 M Seal, Margurette E. Johns 341 I Scale. Roderick W ' yatt 341 I Seale, Ronnie Lee 243 ■ Selik, Evelyn Adele 217, 374 Senac, Mary Michaelyn 165, 226 Shaver, James Hubbard 174 Senac, Susan Claire 225, 374 Sheilberg. O. 152, 160 Severa, Richard Anthony 235, 329 Shellenberg, Lavaun S. 162, 165, Sevier, Zay Valentine 329 329 Sexton, Lawrence Michael 374 Shelton. Lana Janece 148 Seyffert, Kenneth Wayne 202 Shenton, Barbara Diane 161 Shah, Mahendra Nagindas 317 Shepherd. Mary A. Lynch 329 Shapiro, Ronald Alan 329 Sheridan, Janie Lee 374 Sharp, Anita Lucille 374 Sheridan, William John 160 There a ' e too many Kttle men on th ' s b ' js!! Sheward, Robert Louis 374 Shields, Christine Janet 168, 374 Shields, James Earl 330 Shine, Patrick Lane 374 Shippey, Nancy Lee 164 Shires, Jacklyn Ann 146 Shirley, James Roland l60 Shockley, John Edward 330 Shoemaker. Stuart Dodds 180 ATLAS BRADFORD CO. HOUSTON. TEXAS DEEi p. O. Boi 8727 Houston 9. Tens rass foundry NCORPORATED Shell Mold Castings Bushings Carried Permanent Mold Castings In Stock Manufacturers of BRASS — BRONZE — ALUMINUM CASTINGS MANGANESE AND ALUMINUM BRONZE CASTINGS SPECIAL NON FERROUS ALLOY CASTINGS 421 Savage Style FRIED CHICKEN At ll tt ' iUi lom Try Our Many Other Taste Tempting Dinners and Between Meal Snacks Visit These Bill Williams Locations Often Bill Williams Chicken House, 6515 Main McGregor House, 5100 Old Spanish Trail Bill Williams Coffee Shop, 806 Clay Shryoclc, Mickey Clark 239 Sicola, Charles Vincent 43, 59, 60, (i(), 98, 144, 175, 190, 193, 198, 341 Sicola, John Joseph 207, 233 Sicola, John Vincent 330 Siegel, Harvey 249 Silverman, David Victor 330 Sim, Victor Ying-Wing 341 Simmons, James 152, 153, 160, 162 Simon, Linda Grace 341 Simonite, Richard C. 247 Simpson, Jewel O. Josey 341 Sims, Randall Neil 249, 374 Sindik, Janice Marie 374 Sirvello, Tony Joseph 237 Sivley, Reida Jane 208 Skebo, Donna Jeanne 221 Skeete, Julia Lee 374 c, John Arthur 263 42. Skover, Philip John 243 Skweres, Evelyn Marie 374 Slack, Melvin Lynn 374 Slawson, Harriet Whigham 151 Slone, Joyce Ann . 219 Smiley, Bruce Edward 245 Smith, Alan Bruce — 374 Smith, Bill George . 263 Smith, Bo 99, 245, 341 Smith, Carl 249 Smith, Cheryl Ann 375 Smith, Chester Younger 342 Smith, Dennis Lee 330 Smith, Eleanor E. Calvert 342 Smith, Eord, Jr 330 Smith, Gene Fayette 317 Smith, Gertrude Karen 342 Smith, John David 233 Smith, Joy A. Nordstrand 375 Smith, Louis Leroy 330 Smith, Lowell M. 207, 330 Smith, Marilou C. Smith 342 Smith, Richard Michael 249 Smith, Roger Byron 375 Smith, Sandra Lee 342 Smith, Van Ross 375 Smylie, Ann Marie 375 Snider, David Kay 342 Snyder, Margie Lynn 342 Sobczak, Edward Theodore 235 Soffar, B 162 Sopko, Linda Diane 375 Sorclle, Henry Meyer 375 Sorrel Is, Billy Gene 330 Si) t ' rs, Lorctta Ann 375 Spangler, Charles M 243 I Spangler, William Ray l67 Spang, Marguerite K. 342 Sparks, Garland C, Jr. l43 Spence, Charlton Ryan 168, 375 Spencer, Anna Lou 330 Spencer, Judith Ann 342 Spicak, Marvin Ray 182 Spiegelhauer, Danny Al 235, 330 Spinella, Paul Anthony 180, 342 Spinks, LeeN., Ill 231 Spratt, Ronald Leo 243 Spoth, Joseph Carter 317 Sprague, Erma Laverne 209 Spratt, Michael Leonard . 256, 263 Springer, Donald 342 Sralla, James Jerome 342 Stafford, Anne Camden 375 Stagg, William Charles 159 Standlcy, Elizabeth E. 223 Stanislaus, Jimmie Lee 14 1, 243 Stanton, Theodore C. 160 Stapp, Normal Gary 375 Staskey, Eugene Joseph 342 Stasny, Charles 342 St. Clair, Judith Dianne 375 Steckell, Chuck 249 Stecpleton, L. 141 Steffens, Sondra Louise 330 Steffler, Bruce Roger l64, 243 Stein, Louis Edward 342 Steinhoff, Wendell Carl 375 Stephens, James Edward 202 Stephens, John Spence 245 Stephens, Martha Kay . 375 Stephenson, Charlotte W. 342 Sterling, Jay Brent 248, 375 Sterns, John Gerald 375 Ste%cns, Gus Allen 243 Stevens, Joseph M . Jr. 168 Stevens, Ted D . 157 Stevenson, Jari Lyn 375 Stewart, Betty Sue 330 Stinson, Winfred Lee 330 Stith, Jerry Wayne 177, 178 Stitt, Patricia Runell 143, 210 St. John, Richard Blair 342 Stobart, Helen Gladys 162 Stockbower, Sally Lee 375 Stockdale, Margaret Jean 342 Stocken, Nevile Patrick 375 Stokes, Alice Rodriguez 330 Stone, James Larry 247 Stout, Robert Bruce 342 Strader, Bonnie Kathleen .... 164, 375 We like to say yes Houston BaiiiR Xi iiNt MAIN AT JEFFERSON . . . right on the way to Everywhere Supplying grow power to business and individuals for 89 years 1 423 Strade Geraldine Meta 317 Strader. Noel Ross II 342 Strauss, Neil Burton 60, 213 Street, Betty M. Brinkley 203, 209, 330 Strickland, Denald Lynn 375 Strickler, Thomas Cl.irke 245 Stringer, Paul " .an - 342 Stringfellow, iary Lynn 221 Stripling, Sheila Kay 148, 342 Stroud, Julia A. Hunter 342 Studdert, Margaret Zoe 219 Sullender, Rebecca Sue 330 Sullivan, H 142 Sullivan, Sam Newman 168 Sullivant, Cecelia L 225 Sumlin, Donna Lee 375 Sutton, Neal Storror - 247 Swafford, Jamie Susan . 375 Swain, Walter B., Jr 317 Swearingen, Oria S 317 Sweatt, James Michael 245 Sweeney, Jerome Alan 245 Swendsen, Wanda Lynelle 342 Swope, Danny Gene 143 Synnott, Judson B III 159 Sziy, Steven 245 Tadiock, James Michael 330 Tamborello, Anthony J 330 Tamborello, Sammy V. 198 Tanner, James Lynn 241, 375 Tarkington, Marcia Olene - 342 Tarter, Jerry Dean 247 Tarvin, Howard Thornton 158 Tassani, Jeffrey Peter 342 Tatum, Gary Elsworth 178 Tauch, David Russell 177 Taulbee, George C, Jr. 249, 250 Tautenhahn, Linda Diane 376 Taylor, Edgar Bartow, Jr 330 Taylor, Karen Elizabeth 376 Taylor, Mary Jo Peachey 376 Taylor, William Richard 249 Telschow, Judy Dianne 376 Teltschik, Cheryl Anna 223, 376 Templeton, Ronald Thomas 154 Terry, Beverly Lorraine 376 Terry, Carolyn Ann 143, l45 Tesoro, Leonard Jordan 168 Thacker, William Joseph 237 Read George Fuermann ' s Newest Book " THE FACE OF HOUSTON " and its companion edition " HOUSTON: THE FEAST YEARS " W. D. HADEN COMPANY Together they offer a quick introduction to Houston ' s history, its people and culture and its future promises. Worthy additions to your own reference library and ap- propriate gifts for everyone interested in Space City, US.A. TRANSIT-MIXED CONCRETE PRODUCERS OF REEF OYSTER SHELL Cloth Bound— $2,95 Each Paper back— $1.45 Each Published in Houston by More Than 75 Years Service to the Houston-Galveston Area PREMIER PRINTING LETTER SERVICE. INC. 2120 McKlnney Ave. CApitol 4-6176 424 ■1 Thames, James Thomas 375 Thanheiser, Ronald T. 3-6 Thibodeaux, Carl Keith 376 Thoma. John Michael 249 i " Thomas, Brenda Sue 48 230, 330 2 5, )(. Thomas. Larn, ' Eugene 342 ' f ..]■■ Thomas, William E., Jr. 177 ' ■■ ■ ij; 1 Thompson, Joe Dolphus, Jr. 330 Thompson, Kaye Elizabeth 49 n;j u 1 Thompson, Mickey Don . 264 Thorne, Michael Shannon . Thornton, Edward William 330 331 1 » 1 ' : ' Thornton, Mary Benjadele 330 ] ' i Thornton, Patricia Sue 342 ...I43,lfi Thuem, William Lewis . 202, 342 Ifi Thurber, James Leigh 177 F Tibiletti, John Joseph 317 Tiemann. Virgil Dean 331 Tiller, Eay Lcc 206, 220 Tilley, Cassandra Gaye 376 Tillman. Harnett Anne 164, 376 Tindcl, r.ldon Wade 180 Tipton, Diane Marie 376 Tison, Gene Dyke 376 Tobler, Henry Louis III 376 Todd, Roberta Allene 225 Tomlin, Carolyn 225, 342 Tomliiison, James A., Jr. 235 Tones, Michael Frederick 350 Topek, Marsha Lynn 331 Topfer, Robert Charles 331 Torrence, Michael Dale . 177, 178 Townsend, Philip Curtis I68, 376 Trackwell, Robert Eugene . 53, 236, 72,7 Trac7, Michael Browne 243 Tracy, Rcssu Eaye 206, 220 Trapolino, Ber ' ine Ann 376 Traylor, Margot M3, 225 Trevathan, Robert 1 241 Trigg, Theodore Frank, 86, 203, 342 Triola, Carl Michael 61, 198 Trowbridge, Shirley Ann 209 Trubc, Demra Carolyn 129 Truelove, John Roy 239 Trusty, Linda Carolyn 376 Truxillo, Bart Julian 237 Tucker, Aubrey Stephen 1 74 Tucker, Jon Franklin 317 Turner, Clarenre H., Jr 376 Turrentine, Bonnie Lynn 376 Tysinger, Vernon L 141 Wj HANCOCK GASOLINE [ «i HAVi TM mmn OlAia Of OMOUNi Kt Tout CAB 1 REGIiUR 1 SUPER REGULAR 5ETHYLS CMBunroa oiamow wrm ANY o»a or HANCOCK ' S 7 GREAT GASOLMS! nu ur TOOAYi SAVE GASOLINE DOLLARS AT STATIONS DtSPlAYMG THE SIGN 7 GASOLINES - 7 PRICES HANCOCK 01 COWANT-A DIYiSlON OF SIGNAL (ML GAS CI. Growing With Houston Business and Industry. STATE BANK 4200 LEELAND AVENUE MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM- MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 42 ' ' Big western party!! THE DOW CHEMICAL COMPANY 6910 Fannin Street HOUSTON. TEXAS 77025 CHARLES F. REED. General Sales Manager rich asTexas..J I pure as gold jusf one qualify . . . the finest! Milk and Ice Cream Vadcll. Joan Cc-.ile 189 N ' allctte. Lewis Sims Vance, Jiidv F.ileen Vandergrift, Carole Anna Vaneaton, Joyce F. Howard Vaughan, Carl 111 Vaughan, Eugene Lecand Veedell. Esther Rose Vergara, Fausto Gerardo Vertreese, Barbara E. Vestal, Marilyn Eve Vice, Patricia A. W ' ellman Vickers, Jack Edward Vincent, Donald Douglas Vines, Robert Asa Vitanza, George Victor Vogelsang, Don Walter Voss, Beverly Jean 225 W ' altrip, James McMurry 235 Vrba, Daniel Louis 317 Wann, Jayne Alice 137, 148 89, 198, 376 241 W Warbritton, Deborah Jean Ward, Ikvcrly 225 376 3 " 6 Ware. Robert Natha, 160 46 W ' addell, Kareen Anne 151. 331 Ware, Ruth Elaine 376 ird m Walding. Diane Catherine 376 Waring, Emily Ann 376 239 W ' aligura, Charles Leo 153, 237 Warkentin, Robert Hunter 235 Ml Walker, Billy Dan 237 Warley. Ruth Winifred 376 194 Walker, Geoffrey Marett 252 Warren, Clarol Ann 223 226, 1 331 376 343 331 Walker, Jeffrey Hartwell Walker, Mary L. Carter Walker, William 243 376 63 Warren, Dma Jo Warren, George Everette Warren, Paul Nelson 219 247 331 60, 376 Walker, William 376 Washburn, Jimmie Carl 343 231 Wallace, Barry 245 Watcrrran, Mary Electra 229 249 Wallace, Dean Harlan 317 Watson, Betty J Moore 343 343 Wallis, Thomas Spencer 376 Watson, Larry Lane 182, 243 343 Walters, William Edgar . 246 Waybach, Thomas 245 With Best Wishes of: L L RIDGWAY CO., INC. 615 Caroline St. 3619 South ShephercJ Bank of the Southwest Arcade CA 8-231 I ARCHITECTURAL AND ENGINEERING SUPPLIES REPRODUCTION MATERIALS AND EQUIPMENT OFFSET PRINTING AND SUPPLIES THE SOUTH ' S FINEST PRINTING PLANT . . . with modern letterpress and oft- set equipment to produce quickly and economically every type of printing and binding, including cata- logs, magazines, brochures, folders, books, broadsides, stationery and forms. JAckson 9-4201 GULF PRINTING COMPANY 2210 WEST DALLAS 427 WeatL.rspoon, Thomas 152, 153 Weaver, B. 152 Weaver, Donna Lynne 225 Weaver, Gary Joseph 232 Weaver, James Bruce 376 Weaver, Lonnie Lester, jr. 331 Weaver, Neal Mr.verick 174 Weaver, Wai Ronald 343 Weaver, Wiinam Barry 158 Webster, Robert Allen 237, 377 Wedemeyer, Evelyn Gail 377 Weisner, N - - - -- 178 Welborn, Andrew Lee 241 Welch, Carol Ann 93, 130, 229 Welch, OUie Margaret 206 Weldon, Sharon June 377 Wells, Charlotte Anne 147, 221 Wells, Eva June 331 Wells, Glen Garner 343 Wells, Michael Francis 343 Wells, Walter Clark 343 Wende, Gaynell 377 Wentworth, W 169 Werner, Johnnie Clayton 167 Wesley, Ronald James 377 West, Barbara Ann 343 West, Patsy B. Pointer 343 West, William Doyle - - 317 Westervelt, Ronald David 343 Westphal, Douglas H. . 157, 174, 326 Wheat, James Michael 264 Wheeler, Harvey Ellison 243 Wheeler, Lewis Turner 314, 317 Wheeler, Raymond Earl 233 Whipple, Leslie Wayland 331 Whisenand, Donovan S. 249 X ' hitcomb, James Howard 317 White, Charles Vernon, Jr 343 White, David Russell _ . 187 White, Donald Ray 377 i I White, Gordie Lee II 238 ' White, King Durwood, Jr 377 White, Larry Eugene 377 i White, Linda Rae l43, 144, 219 ' , White, Loyal Clyde, Jr 160 j White, Stephen Travis 377 White, Theodore William 317 i i White, William Ernest - 249 Whitehead, OrviUe C 158, 246, I 251, 331 i Whitley, Larry Jean 331 Whitman, Marcy Lee 217 Whitman, Wayne 248 Whitmarsh, Thomas Dale ... 157, 331 Whitted, William Davis 343 People make our bank. Individual and corporate customers alike find our personnel more resource- ful, more creative, and more cooperative. The " can-do " attitude of our staff is the reason Bank of the Southwest has in- troduced virtually every recent worthwhile inno- vation in banking in the Southwest. Let us help your business grow through our 155 serv- ices-for-business. 428 ■te -I -5 i» ■•- -9 )1 ■-i I -i ■ — rn .-.-S Long a leader in rr products for flight, Sh.: research continues to pro new products for man ' s reach into space: • Special polyphenyl ether materials for lubricating precision bearings subjected A PLACE IN SPACE to the temperature extremes of space flight. These are also superior for diffusion pumps used in producing the ultrahigh vacuums for space simulation in the laboratory. • Shell UMF -C rocket fuel for powering satellite launching vehicles. Long-term resea ' : ' " , - ' i ind of scientific foresight for which Shell has won national recognition, has led to such products for today ' s needs. Looking constantly ahead helps products for SHELL OIL COMPANY 429 ' . hittiiigton, Wendell H. 343 Whitw ' orth, Elizabeth Ann 343 Whitvvorth, Tommie M,. 223 Wideman, Leonard Bert, Jr. 1 60 Widner, John Amos 167 Wiggir ., Dennis Alvin 343 Wiggin, Sandra 229 Wilbourn, M .ret Ann l47, 343 Wilburn, Eddie Kay 142 Wilhite, Loanna Sue 343 Wilkir -, Benjamin III 331 Willborp James Duke 167 Willett, liarry Leigh 331 William:,, Clyde Nathan -. 331 Williams, Cavid Edwin 331 Williams, Frances Dianne 377 Williams, Frank Eldon 239 Williams, Jimmie Lane 343 Williams, Johnette C 57 Williams, Lewis T.. Jr. 331 Williams, Ron 234 Williams, Roy Bain 159 Williams, Sharon Dianne 377 Williams, Thomas Paul - 377 Williamson, Bonnie Sue 227 Williford, Martha Vivian 377 Willis, Cay Dene 377 Willke, Dwight Edward 377 Willoby, Randolph Lee 231 Wills, David Anthony 243 Wills, John Thomas, Jr. 343 Wilson, Beverly Ann 98, 115, 145, 206, 228, 331 Wilson, Carl Sanford 243 Wilson, Catherine Velna 343 Wilson, Dana Lynn 223 Wilson, James Dennis 377 Wilson, Jerald Randy 76 Wilson, John Terry 377 Wilson, Larry Edward 239, 377 Wilson, Randy 59 Wilson, Sarah Louise 219, 377 Windham, Kenneth Ralph 243 Wingfield, Sharon Renee 225 Winkel, Aletha Francine 331 Winkle, James Winfred 182 Winstead, Betty Ann 146, 343 Wise, Tommy Claud 243 Wisner, Evans Worth 235 Woellner, Ann Victoria 223 Woestemeyer, Ronald F. 247 Wofford, Doris Annette 331 Wolf, Marjone Ann 377 Wolfe, Judy Louise 164 TEXAS ICE AND FUEL COMPANY Sized Ice Carvings in Ice 6301 HARRISBURG WAlnut 3-1601 cufuneit Auta-fiake 3005 Harrisburg Blvd. CApitol 5-5454 Houston ' s Largest Painters of Automobiles and Fleet Equipment. 43 C. ■k- )S.-- l l Wolfe, Sandra Louise 331 W ' omack. Robert W ' eldon iil Woo, Pak Fat 317 Wood, Jerr) ' Randle 231 Wood. Melaine J. Coleman 343 Wood. Patty Jane 206, 223 Wood. Samuel Ernest. Jr. 245 Wood, Timothy Nathaniel 377 VC ' oodruff Frank Sands 141 Woodsman, Donald Ottis 331 Woolery, Donald Ray 178 Wooten, Linda Louise 377 Worden, Ray Dean 331 Worley. Max Jerry 243 Worley. Ronnie David 168 Worrell, William H. 243 Worthincton. Beverlv Kav 209. 377 W ' otkyns, Haskell, Jr 242 Wuycheck, Fileen Champ 317 Wyatt, Francis John n ! Wyatt. Judith Ann 142 Wyams, G. 182 Youngblood, Volan Dean 239, 158 Yost, A. 159 Yuna. Robert hael 377 Yancey, Gertrude Feit Yarbrough, Arthur Ray Yates, Everett R., Jr. Ybarguen, Pamela Sue Yelvington, Mary Jo Yeo, Joseph Emme Yokubaitis, Ronald B. Yoshida, Chizuko Young, Louis Andrew Younc Peccv Sue 151 343 143, 343 . 377 146 159 237 377 231 69, 127, 221 Zainfeld, Leon 157 Zapp, Lloyd Steven 143 Zapp, Patricia Kay 377 Zatopek, David Joe 331 Zepcda, Roland Victor 168 Zermeno, Gloria Jean 377 Zfegler, Julius Fred 377 ' Zinnante, Ross Joseph 377 Zipkes, Fredric Martin 331 Zoch, Rudy Franklin 377 Zuckero, George Nicholas 331 Zunker, Smith Fberlinc 20 . ] YOUR PROBLEMS in • CLEANING • WAX STRIPPING • SEALING • POLISHING • DISINFECTING • CORROSION ARE OUR BUSINESS No Problem Too Small or Too Large for Our Laboratory and Manufacturing Facilities PALMER-HOUCK CHEMICAL CORPORATION Houston, Texas Worl on rodoo ground-, h don? by BHRA President Ch«rl. 1 431 T " ' ditor ' s Comments As I look across the yearbook office I feel like the world has finally stopped spinning and I and my staff can relax. The picture or this page " has got to be a classic photo, " it bett .r than anything shows what kind of year the staff had We were forced to mix lunch with tele- phone cal ' ind yearbook work. Of course, every now and then -ve try and find time to study, which was a very rare occasion. I believe that the 1964 HOUSTONIAN has captured this past year and its every hectic moment. The people that have worked on this book donated a lot of time and energy to make this a yearbook to always be proud of. Many thanks to these people: . . . Melinda McDaniel, associate editor, the most remarkable girl I have ever known — not only did she do her year- book work perfectly but she found time to student teach and do work beyond what was necessary. Also she got Jim F. to do some work. Jimmy Kadlecek, associate editor, did most of the academic section and some of the college life section. Mike Cook, photo editor, my right and left arms and sometimes my head. He and Melinda were the hardest work- ers. Thanks to Mike the book has a sports section. Ann Genett, organizations editor, came in during the Spring semester and took over where others failed and did a great job. . Susan Arter, honors editor, a bit emotional at times, but a damn good worker. . Pete Pallans, classes editor, found good helpers and did his job well. . Yoli Hinojosa, academics editor, a very conscientious worker. . Jo Schlebach and Martha Stephens both work on most everything in the book. . my photographers. Bob Cozens, Fred ' Hercules ' Schultze, Ross Shoreman, and of course, Mike, who all took great pictures. . Ray Blackstone, color photo editor, took the kind of color pictures that have made this book one to be remembered. . people around the department like, Annette Atkinson, Sherri Marcus, Carol Park, Ed Furley, Russell Raia, and Dell Jensen, who helped with various parts of the book. . to my three brothers, Jim Murillo, Randy " Wilson and Dean Murray — thanks for doing anything when I asked them to. . the CERN, here is one more Pearl to the many we had and the many more we will have — seriously, Judi, thanks for everything. . my mother who understood why her son was never home. . my fellow Newman Club members, especially those who put together the student index, Gerald Herring, Carol Marti, Bill Carmody, Vita Ragusa, Carol Kubik, Carl Triola, Nancy Dixon, and Alex Ramirez, " The Beautiful Swede. " . Father Downey who put up with me being Editor and president of the Newman Club at the same time. . the offices of Dr. Nicholson and Farris Bolck for their help when ever I needed it. . Ted Nance and the athletic department for their help. . D-Iion Priest and Martin Hamilton who always found time to solve my problems. . Mr. Stradcr, the yearbook advisor, who knows more about me than I do and knew most every answer to my questions. . . . Mrs. Vestal and her staff, Edith Owesne and Joan Vadell, who did the advertising section besides their many other duties, and so many more people that I know 1 am forgetting, thank you one and all for helping me put the 1%1 HOCSTON- lAN together. I am finally through and believe me it feels great. THE GROOVY BOOK IS l-INISHE.D ' 17 432 and did a islj, Hi [to my 3UST0N- :


Suggestions in the University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) collection:

University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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