University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX)

 - Class of 1969

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University of Houston - Houstonian Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1969 volume:

r • r • ■ ■■ ■ .■ • »■•. . " .• ' • . V p { _, ■- , » ' T : r ' ■ ? ■ ■- .! f : .? ■ ifc i«. .. 11 i -t ' .- „1 . t mk tm l lm - ' " tLri- l i ihi uatfib iiQC£!ii mj m ' - »- Jt3 M-rmrii-mumii.mTmvMW rkmum} ' m , irMTLf, i rjt»iPtr »r»rin- » ' 6eisr T »ti. »rj " — ' -■ .,. " :i " " ' i» " " i " ' ™ " 7 ' " IN ' i " " P ' " " i ' " " iii||llill|li|i||[{||i[[|ill||liillli]lililllilllhllliilii ' ;l:r.,Jlll lll!iill!llllll(il|i;i;li»(!li ' r«I»; 1 II 1 1, ' iVilisI 0iismm " ii J M. Q%,i ' :. " ' iiiii;, ' iii.!:,„i... ' „ ,iiii;,ii " , ' „i ' . i ' .■ ' ' . i " ! ;, ■ ■ , ' " .ifii;;,),..!, ' ,:. ' l,;, ' i ' , ' .,ii:i,„ii j " ■■■■ ' .ll " ' . .1 ■ ill !; ;■■ " ■ ' , VARWOR I LgNSTRrrT " ?-] ilk JlM«w«U «ii..:.«i.; J miqjD Kl iiii!iiiiii!iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiii:i:.;; iiiij:.iSi:: [ 1 fi 1 This is the place. The university. The University of Houston. We all come here for something . What? A variety of reasons I suppose. Different ones for each person here. I have noticed one thing though . . . people with similar reasons for being, group together . . . move together . . . That ' s it, they seem to move together. One movement here, one movement there. Affecting not only those in their group, but others who are part of this place. This university. This University of Houston. There are the everyday people. Those who go and come. And then, those who rarely leave. What they do here is quiet sometimes they study, go to class, learn, research, learn, enjoy each other, watch, and if motivated, sometimes participate. Not much is said here, and then, sometimes everything. V ,fe tPi iii . " i H ' " ' iimm immm ' m-mmmmmiiiimmr trwnmrwrvpna RCsrrfTWTm ■ wp -iv, .-.A. -V " . 14 T I« ' There are those who wish to " get the most out of their college education " through the whirlwind Greek system. For four years (sometimes more) it ' s rush, big brother, Greeks, committees, pinned, haze, move it, pledge !, little sisters, work hours. Most active, active, active, active . . . 10 12 13 There are the angry, unsettled people. The ones who lead, speak-out, march, politic. Some are dissatisfied with " the system, " and they wish to change it here and now ! Others, dissatisfied too, move a little slower, and change it from within. Words like : racist, hippie, f acist pig, establishment, pot, honkie, commie, and nigger are heard, and often sting. (4 t f r a utKl .-k i i 15 r6 ' 1 17 There are those that lead " two " lives, here on campus and another . . . not always removed, at home there are wives and husbands, studying in between feeding hours, the pill, tv, rush to get to that 6 p.m. class, work-study-class-study-work-study-class-study . . . 18 r There are those who have done all this before and still remain . . . to teach others that great knowledge they possess . . . sometimes only to stand in the way, for the students demand more than " three absences and you ' re dropped, " budget, MA, BA, BBA, administration, " I never grade on a curve, " regents, " as alumni we know that you will be glad to contribute ... " " this semester we will read the text plus seven outside books, complete one research paper, the tests will be essay, one the fourth, sixth ... " 20 And the movements never stop. Repercussions are felt in each group. And their movements make up the year for this place. This univei ' sity. This University of Houston. H . - E s 1 ■jitTjil fli jfl Iki 1 n MK f m 1 H 3 w s 22 IIP :rr»f= rs - " ' ' ' t nr.mTirf] M» J j!» - i LII ' ?T: riTir ' f»T ■4 ' ■ . « ■ " j nmum " UH awakens The orientation process at UH is not painful. There are no " beanies " or shaved heads — hazing is unknown. Neither are there any bizarre initiation rites. Quite the contrary, Freshman Orientation is a meaningful attempt to acclimate " new " students to campus life. There were the usual " fun and games " — guided tours of the University Center, dances in the Houston Room, and of course, the luncheons, dinners and speeches. Dorm sessions An innovation this year was the coed dorm session. Small discussion groups, consisting of a dozen or so freshmen and two or more upperclassmen, would meet about midnight and kick around ideas and opinions. Supplemental " College En- counter " sessions were held during October and November. They were intended to provide the university with information concerning the needs of the freshman class. Greater student involvement was the watchword during ori- entation, as it turned out to be all year. Above, participants engage in group discus- sion during " College Encounter. " Freshmen take time for a buffet meal in the UC. as «!k -«( : ..lik itr-i Mj FaU as frosh arrive for orientation UC hailed as oasis in vast registration entanglement Student involvement in regis- tration is not optional as it is in orientation. Registration by proxy is strictly forbidden. This year 23,517 students hacked their way through the fall registration jungle, only to gasp in disgust upon viewing their completed fee slips. The increase over last fall ' s enrollment was only 1,742. Ramon Vitulli, UH Registrar, feels this is an indication the huge influx of students since UH became state-supported in 1963 may be tapering off. For those who survived the lines as far as the fee stations, the University Center offered some consolement. The Cougar Den offered refreshments and the Arbor reverberated with soul and psychedelic music, as 13 local bands auditioned throughout the week for UH students. 28 ERSnPSH l.i ' t ft Drummer auditions in UC Arbor amid bustle of registration crowds, opposite pagre. Above left, long lines form as stu- dents wait in shade before entering gym. Coed scans class schedule, above. Below left, information counter becomes focal point for registering students. 29 t Ht 1 .. Students wait in line outside athletic office following all-night vigil outside building, above. APO member escorts Cougar mascot, Shasta, from UH Red and White ' s chartered jet. The 1968 football season ush- ered in an exciting new gridiron rivalry. The powerhouse Texas Longhorns and the high-flying UH Cougars met for the second time in their history. In 1953 UH suffered a 28-7 defeat at the hands of UT. As early as 56 hours before game time, 1500 students had begun an all-night vigil outside the athletic ticket office. Safety and Security graciously dis- pensed 135 gallons of coffee and 95 gallons of punch to the thirsty throng. By the time the office opened its doors, the lines had swelled to more than 3,000. But within hours the crowd had cleared, and so had the tickets. Memorial Stadium in Austin literally rocked with excitement the night of the game. To those fortunate enough to have gone, the game was well worth the effort — even though it did end in a 20-20 deadlock. To those who had to stay home, listening to the radio momentarily came back into vogue. t 7J p fH) »- ' -3JI 30 .•-fc lt t .kfc -» m fans greet Longhorns with gusto ' Revolution, war ' s end advocated Throughout the United States college students set aside the week of October 20-26 as Inter- national Mobilization Week Against the War in Vietnam — better known as " Truth Week. " Larry Caroline, controversial University of Texas ph ilosophy professor, was sponsored on campus by the Program Council and the Committee to End the War in Vietnam. Speaking in the Houston Room before a capacity audience of about 500, including the local news media, Caroline advocated a " social revolution " for America, which he predicted would come in the next 30 to 40 years. Later in the week a documen- tary film, " Vietnam Dialogue, " was screened for UH students. A discussion session among various anti-war groups fol- lowed the film. War rally A " war rally " was staged on the steps of the University Center and a candlelight vigil was held at Rice University that week. The week culminated in a march on the capitol in Austin by students from the entire state. UH students took a leading role in these events, proving that today ' s student is neither apathetic nor alienated from politics — he is deeply involved. Left and right-wing anti-war groups debate Vietnam war in UC Houston Room. 32 i seated by Caroline Series above, Caroline preaches against Es- tablishment institutions. Calm and articu- late at first, the UT philosophy professor reached a crescendo during his denunciation of racist and capitalistic attitudes in America. Left, SDS Member, Glenn Hudson marches in anti-war parade in Austin. 33 Campaign fever hits UH as candidates I m The year 1968 was a Presi- dential election year and UH students involved themselves in campaign hullabaloo as they rallied for their candidates and listened to visiting politicians campaign. UH Young Republicans and Collegians for Nixon-Agnew sponsored a rally in mid-Sep- tember where Sen. Howard Baker (R.-Tenn), the first ma- jor political figure ' on the UH scene spoke. Houston congressional candi- date Walter Blaney and guber- natorial candidate Paul Eggers, both Republicans also visited the campus early in the cam- paign. Eggers later won a mock election sponsored by the Stu- dent Association. 34 idat es and spokesmen invade campus .-4 .«■■■■■■■■ Jl ' fT a jt ■ j r mmmikm Above far left, Wallace supporter stages " be-in " at Humphrey-Muskie rally on UC steps. Students cast votes in mock gov- ernor ' s referendum, far left. Above, Sen. Baker urges support for Nixon. Left, UC Arbor becomes political forum during GOP rally. TTTTtTT 36 Above, Rep. Curtis Graves stumps for Democrats in front of UC. Student asks for Wallace support, above center. Right, Eggers urges change in leader- ship of the state. Candidates, 36 lates, students urge involvement State Rep. Curtis Graves of Houston came to UH to cam- gaign for Vice-President Hubert Humphrey late in October. A debate, sponsored by Pi Sigma Sigma, political science fratemity, was held the day before the general election. Representatives of all the major candidates — Nixon, Humphrey and George Wallace — were in- volved in this well-attended debate. UH students also worked actively in local campaign or- ganizations, with some political science professors requiiing this of their classes. Supporters of the three major presidential candidates stage debate in UC arbor. 37 Tempers flare, dog doesn ' t during leal Sound Off, UH ' s informal discussion forum, began on a successful and controversial note under the direction of Marvin Brown, journalism sen- ior. The heated discussion topics ranged from a dog burning, which turned out to be a hoax, to Astrodome parking policy, which was widely criticized. Other hotly debated topicg included: The editorial policy of Fall Daily Cougar Editor Jim Rice, Dr. James McCary ' s " sex education " class, the Presiden- tial election, and the Middle East and Southeast Asia situa- tions. It all amounted to a vigorous and promising year for Sound Off. Interim election A special interim election to fill 13 Student Senate vacancies and two Policy Board positions was held in November. Houston Tribune reporter Laura Reesby criticizes Dr. James McCary ' s " sex educa- tion " class at Sound Off, above. Below Doug Bernhardt discusses his trip to Cuba. 38 j luring heated Sound Off V Left, students cast ballots at Liberal Arts Building polling station in interim Student Association election. Policy Board candi- date, Bob Orci, asks for support from coeds. 39 Right, one sorority sister consoles another during the second annual Wacky Relays in mid-October. Sigma Chi was the winner of the boys ' division while Chi Omega won the girls ' . Dorm resident displays souve- nirs of nocturnal " reverse panty raid, " below. Be- low right, participants line up for tricycle race. ■■;iJ|Mitfl IS HHir ..-- ' H P ' IkmL Kl.i H H ' - vi- ' I • Raids, races pro Coed braves chilly weather to enter annual Bed Race, left. Below, Sigrma Chis race down street in pursuit of Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s winning " Jim Beam Machine. " races provide relief from study pressures WMI- • ■ Ug m PARKING ANY TIME r . I 41 Students seek xm, Aiii:imrE(::Tuir iXAssm cuxan to DAY IN n$ms;r of Above left, Gene Locke discusses the demands of black students at the ODK Leadership Conference. Right, coeds prepare to leave the two-day meeting. A sign painted on the Architecture Building an- nounces student protest, left. 42 i " i « ■ « rmwrwm v seek decision-making role Student participation in the decision-making processes at UH has been increasing steadily over the years. Several giant steps were taken last year to assure students a voice in university affairs. In an effort to give students a greater role in determining policy, the College of Arts and Sciences created the Council of 21. This council is composed of a student representative from the 21 departments within the college. In October a University Is- sues Conference was held in Galveston. Important issues fac- ing the university were dis- cussed in the informal atmos- phere of the resort city by stu- dents, faculty and admisitrators. Dean resigns Architecture students again challenged the leadership and architectural principles of the administration of the college. The college ' s dean, Eugene George, announced his resigna- tion shortly afterward. The annual Leadership Con- ference, sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa, was held in No- vember at Camp Manison in Friendswood. Its purpose was to continue discourse on university problems. Under newly adopted by-laws, a student majority on the Student Publications Committee was seated for the fii ' st time in the history of that body. Above left, Dean Alfred Neumann presides at the first Council of 21 meetinR. Richard Poston, President Hoffman and Vice-Presi- dent Bill Yardley ifreet students at Student Life open house. 43 ! JIi l.» K Halloween events Above, a rather tattered witch is strunjj up at the mock witch trial in the UC. Above right, the spirit of Halloween on campus is typified by a collection of entries in the dorm ' s pumpkin decorating contest. Right, Jacque Bloom exhibits the winning form which won the best skit award at the Jeffery House Halloween party. 44 1 rents enliven a university autumn Left, UC Director William D. Scott fires an under- handed strike in the Wordly Series held in Noven ber behind the UC. Above, students jam Cougar Den for Halloween Den Dance. 45 ABC news team visii V L 1« b4 Up With People singers perform in Cullen Audito- rium, left. Below far left, Daniel Watts preaches black militancy. Below left, Louis Rukeyser of the ABC news team speaks to students. Martin Ebon dis- cusses ESP and parapsychology, below. Right, Lightin ' Hopkins plays guitar, sings and jokes to near-capacity crowd. visits UH to highlight guest Uneup Famed blues singer Lightnin ' Hopkins, sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi — professional journal- ism society — was one of the first fall guests on campus. The Program Council pro- moted a wide variety of artists and lecturers for the campus community. Among them were: Stanton Friedman, a nuclear physicist who gave evidence supporting " flying saucers " ; The nationally known Up With People singing group, who robustly perform in support of traditional American virtues ; Black militant editor Daniel Watts, who supported " violent revolution " for the black man to achieve his goals ; and Psychologist Martin Ebon, who spoke on extra sensory perception and prophecy. In December, an ABC news team — consisting of Jules Berg- man, Bill Branigan, Ray Molo- ney, Louis Rukeyser and George Watson — summarized the world situation before students in Cullen Auditorium. 47 II Drama productions reap success at IH f UH ' s famous Masque Blanc mime troupe performed a number of times during the semester. Above, Lynn Mallon portrays " the princess " in " L ' Histoire du Sol- dat. " Right, Robert Rodrigue, as " the devil " tries to trick " the soldier " (Michael Pittard) out of the vio- lin, which represents his soul. Troupe performs " Our Lovely World, " above right. Far right, Rodrique acts out Marcel Marceaux ' s " The Walls. " 48 UH Above, Willie Calhoun portrays Dionysus, the venge- ful Kod who demands worship from Greek leader, Pentheus, portrayed by Ed Buford in a scene from " Black Dionysus. " 49 Merry-making fills Senior Week Senior Week is o ne of the few traditions about which a young school like UH can boast. Last fall the week of November 17-23 was set aside for UH students to show how much they appreci- ated their graduating football heroes. All week long, the varsity gridders indulged themselves in an endless stream of stunts, skits and miscellaneous merry making, while campus organiza- tions competed for prizes. An antique car race, a turtle race, a pie-throwing contest and a cake-decorating contest (which turned into a frosting orgy) were just a few of the events held. Pep rally The week was kicked-off with a pep rally in which the football players were introduced to the student body. It ended on a grand note, as the players showed how much they appreci- ated all the hoop-la by giving the students a tremendous 100 to 6 victory over Tulsa. students demonstrate in support of their favorite senior gridder at pep rally, above. Right, cake connoisseur Bob Long walks off with prize in frosting frolic. 50 l .|ifiiilJJAWll Bl Frenzied week ends in flurry of CI 52 «v. .J« Wt k,.- lurr y of competition Above far left, the annual Homerominfr Dance, held at the Trade Mart East, was the scene of wild hys- teria as the winner of the Senior Week trophy was announced. Below left. Delta Siffma Phi ' s Cloud Odom " Kirl train " clinched the trophy for the frater- nity. Coach Bill Yeoman explains football stratefry at Senior Banquet, above center. Left, Siicnia Nu ' s ready their contest entry — a jt ' ant balloon. Soap- splattered Linda Bixler appears to be one of the los- ers in the APO-Phi Mu Soap Fiifht, above. 53 Right, Lupe Lopez goes on burro-stomping- campaign tour in her quest for Homecoming Queen title. Photographer loading camera is silhouetted against bonfire as coed watches, below. Homecoming merriment begins, As UH President Philip Hoff- man threw a flaming torch on the bonfire, several students simultaneously detonated an in- cendiary device deep within the 40-foot pile of kindling. Within minutes the bonfire ignited in a magnificent conflagration, and everyone cheered. This scene took place during Homecoming Week in November and was the culmination of a vast torchlight parade. Later that night, students danced to the music of " Mi- chael " and the " Southwest F.O.B. " at a street dance on the UC Patio. The next night " John Fred and His Playboy Band " and the " TSU Toronados " provided the music at the annual Homecom- ing Dance, held at the Trade Mart East. 54 • • egins, spirits soar Left, UC barber shop ownor, Bob Marlin and his son observe HonxiominK street dancr, while students dance on UC patio, riRht. Students set out torch-in- hand for site of bonfire across the street, above. 55 Lynn Eusan appears flabbergasted following an- nouncement that she has been selected Homecoming Queen as escort Dwight Allen rushes to embrace her, series. Below, father boosts young son over crowd to cheer Cougars on to victory. Traditionally planned for former students, Homecoming was actively supported by UH alumni this year. Preceding the Saturday night football game, alumni sponsored an open house in the newly-completed Alumni Federation wing. Later that same afternoon, they sponsored a buffet-cocktail party, featuring a reunion of the Pioneer Classes and those of 1938, 1948, 1958 and 1968. Another cocktail party was held following the game in Astrohall. The week ' s festivities were capped Saturday night with the crowning of Lynn Eusan, UH ' s first Negro Homecoming Queen, and a football victory over Tulsa, 100-6. 56 unuu join festivities; Lynn wins title Left, band students pass time in various ways durinx UH ' s 100-6 drubbinR of Tulsa. Below, two alumnae talk over old times at alumni party in Astrohall fol- lowinc Rame. 57 Above, finalists in Best Dressed Coed con- test congratulate winner Linda Bates. Be- low, Steve Lassiter models for Rex Tailors. Below right, Benaye Bryant presents bou- quet to Linda. Style shows, Linda Bates, elementary edu- cation junior, was selected the Best Dressed Coed over a record turnout of 120 contestants in the annual contest sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, national com- munications organization for women. Chosen by faculty and student judges, Linda represented tJH in Glamour magazine ' s 1969 Top Ten College Girls in America contest. 58 iows, Best Dressed contest attract coeds lentarj ' edu- selected the TO ' a record tttestants in ponsored by ational com- ization for and student entedUHin i IM Top in America Students gaze wistfully through steel-mesh gate at locked University Center during Thanksgiving holi- days. Above right, Alex Pruitt announces finalists for Neiman Marcus style show. 59 ir A Right, students wrap packages for Cougar Christmasland. Above, far right, pop art Santa adorns Architec- ture Building window. Dick Gage, as- sistant UC director, plays Santa for children of faculty, staff and students, below. Below right, children open gifts at Cougar Christmasland party. Below far right, dove adds beauty to arbor Christmas tree. rr- Holiday season Tme ,a ■ ■,- 60 i mm ■!■ • ' ui§.m eason gives UH opportunity to share 61 Spring Exams, registration follow holidays I Before students had a chance to fully recover from Christmas holiday festivities, they were besieged with exams and then once more registration. A drop in enrollment of over one thousand students, due to midterm graduation, marked the only major difference. Orientation At the conclusion of registra- tion, new students were given a glimpse of university life through a day-long orientation session packed with information for freshmen. Arriving early in the morn- ing, students met with junior and senior advisors who an- swered questions pertinent to any new student. Each student met with the dean of his college in the afternoon to find out the requirements for his particular field of interest. Free expression was the by- word as students gave their views in informal seminars with faculty members and student advisors. Myriads of students receive fee slips during roiristration, above left. Hal Machat con- ducts orientation session with freshman, left. 63 APO faces boyi Norma Bauer sings for a receptive Folkdown audience, above. Ann Trueheart answers questions be- fore the SPC, top right. Linda Davidson beams after being an- nounced Valentine Sweetheart at the APO dance. The annual Valentines Day Dance sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity ran into some difficulties this year. The Interfraternity Coun- cil agreed to boycott the event due to increased tensions be- tween the organizations. With the decrease in attendance APO lost over two thousand dollars. Despite the financial loss, APO guests enjoyed themselves as they danced to the music of the Mustangs from Austin. During the festivities Linda Davidson was announced the Valentine Sweetheart. 64 lacesl boycott; SPC rules against SA alliance i APO names Judy Clark, Pat Fitzgerald, Sherra Locke, Lupe Lopez, Toni Smith, and Tina Svendson as the six most beautiful coeds on campus. The Student Publications Committee met in January to elect the spring editor of The Daily Cougar, in one of the most contested elections in SPC his- tory as various political factions attended the meeting. Ann Trueheart, former editor of the Summer Cougar, won the editorship over Alan Duff, jour- nalism senior, and Marvin Brown, journalism junior, after the candidates were questioned by the committee. SPC also decided at this meeting that publications staff member ' s should not hold a position in student government in order to avoid a conflict of interests. Students intently listen to answers given by candidates for editor during the SPC meet- ing. 65 Coeds seek Miss Houstonian title; UH wins Pancake Eating ' contest Sharon Eilers, business sopho- more was chosen Miss Houston- ian 1969 from a field of 25 finalists. Likely to set a trend for the selection of future Miss Houstonian, Vanity Fair ' 69 was a far more elaborate production than previous contests had been. Finalists modeled date and formal attire to the background music of the " New Brass " and the commentating of KILT disc jockey Jay Rogers. Performing before a panel of four informed judges, including television per- sonality Ron Stone, the contest- ants were graded on beauty, poise and personality. For the first time in the history of the contest. Miss Houstonian was announced at the end of the judging, culmi- nating an evening of pageantry and excitement. 66 College teams across the na- tion rallied to syr up and silver dollar sized pancakes on Shrove Tuesday, February 18, In a pancake eating contest at the International House of Pan- cakes, four UH teams competed with Rice and SMU in Texas. When the tally was taken, the team of Judy Beust and Russell Muiphy arose victorious con- suming 333 pancakes. They made a clean sweep in the state, regional and national contests, winning a trip to England. Mias Houatonlan 1968, Patay Burna, con- Cratulatea her aucceaaor Sharon Eilera, far left. Leiich BurlinKame answera gueationa, left Left, competitor Gary Simms suffers from exhaus- tion after gulping down mouthfuls of pancakes. Be- low, Myron McReynolds exercises his jaws and Judy Beust and Russell Murphy, the winners, take time out. Beverly Dee, another UH contestant continuea to eat. ?1 Jim Strong, new YR member shows his membership credentials just prior to taking part in controversial election, above. Center, Bobby Brownstein and counselor, Jerry Patchen, consult during trial. Right, Larry Hawke counts presidential ballots which include many write-ins. Laurye Rutten confers with associates during their ballot- ing, far right. David Shehom brings Brownstein case to the Senate, bottom right. Rutten wins YR eled 68 18 YR election, Brownstein impeachment fails ivl! In an era where dissension and discord are common, UH had its share of the many problems and controversies faced by most universities to- day. The first among many was a controversy involving impeach- ment procedings taken by the Student Senate against Robert Brownstein, election commission chairman. Filed by Senator David She- horn, the charges included illegally counting ballots and certifying ineligible candidates for office during the previous student government election. The senate appointed a com- mittee to study the charges and after two weeks of deliberation the committee voted to clear Brownstein of any charges. As the SA elections ap- proached, UH politicos began to delve into all levels of campus politics, including the Young Republican officer elections. In the YR presidential elec- tion, politicos divided their forces behind the two candi- dates, Laurye Rutten and Jay Bohner. Conflict arose when the YR executive committee ruled that Bohner had filed improperly and was therefore ineligible to run. This decision did not go uncon- tested and the Bohner support- ers launched a write-in cam- paign. When the votes were tallied it was discovered that in count Bohner had won the election, but the committee retained its previous decision and Laurye was approved. 69 AABL seeks demands; violence erupts AABL supporters gather to hear Sterling Baker, bottom. Lynn Eusan addresses students during " rap session, " left. Supporters throng to Cullen building to confront Hoffman, above. S S of- ficers guards besieged bookstore, right. AABL supporters rally to march on the President ' s of- fice, lower right. Below, marchers crowd Into the vacant office before disbanding. .„-- ■ft nipts| students dirinf tlimg to Ctllfi! above. SiS of- re, rigtt AABl le Presitot ' s of- tscroirdiJtotlK Black students discontent at UH boiled to the surface early in the spring semester as Afro- Americans for Black Liberation (AABL) presented a list of ten demands to the UH administra- tion. The demands included an Afro-American studies depart- ment, more black administrators and instructors, and a raise in pay scales for maintenance employees. AABL representatives held " rap sessions " in March to ex- plain the nature and purposes of the demands. AABL leaders and sympathiz- ers also marched on President Philip Hoffman ' s office. Violence Erupts The next week, without any forewarning, violence erupted in a rapid series of events trig- gered by the alleged assault of Gene Locke, AABL leader, by three white men in a school parking lot. AABL held a rally in the den which culminated in a fist fight between white and black students. A rally held later that day moved to the Safety and Security building where students demanded a statement from Sterling Baker. Dissatisfied with that state- ment they then moved to make a show of force by taking and holding the University Center. In the excitement of the action, over $2000 in UC property was destroyed as participants smashed windows and facilities in the Den and Cougar Book- store. Later in the semester 14 students were indicted with charges for disruption and riot- ing. 71 Political forces surgf Tatcho Mindola argues his point at the Student Political Party convention, above. Politicos caucus prior to RGP convention. Right, Bob Ulmer and Dennis Delafield address delegates. - 72 fore ei surge in preparation for elections I A political frenzy sieged the campus at the end of February as Student Association aspir- ants began canvassing for nomi- nations. The Student Political Party held its annual convention dur- ing the last week of February as Jim Strong and Gary French vied for the presidential nomi- nation. With the backing of the APOs and Sigma Chi, Strong won the nomination, with Herb Williams, a Sigma Chi, as his running mate. RGP convenes The next week, the Represent- ative Goveniment Party, a new organization on the political front, held its convention and chose Bob Ulmer as its candi- date for president over aspir- ants Dennis Delafield and Jim Strong. Logan Chamberlain was chosen as Ulmer ' s running mate, but was later disqualified due to his grade point average. Dennis Delafield was then offere d the vice-presidential spot on the ticket. Both party platforms were aimed primarily in the same d i r e c t i o n — representing the needs and desires of all the university students. John Sayer and Ramsom Foreman sought the top SA spots as independents entering the election only minutes before the filing deadline. Mi ' nibrni votr for th« ir presidential rhoici " at the Studftit I ' olitirul I ' lirty convention, jibove. Ro ky .Sehnert, Jim StronK. Tom Curly and C?huck JncobuR discuss RGI ' , left. 73 74 Surprises label heated SA campaigns The ' 69 Student Association presidential elections were char- acterized by shaip and rapid turnabouts. Independents John Sayer and Ransom Foreman fii-st scored a plurality in the initial election and were then swamped by the Representative Government Party ticket of Bob Ulmer and Dennis Delafield in the ninoff. Sayer ran an unorthodox no-sign campaign which along with the Daily Cougar endorse- ment picked up 1656 votes as opposed to Ulmer ' s 1353. Stu- dent Political Party candidate Jim Strong and running mate Herb Williams were knocked completely out of the race, receiving 889 votes. Shortly before the runoff Sayer came out strongly behind the " ten black demands " during the march on Hoffman ' s office and the tide swiftly turned. In the voting the following week Ulmer coasted to an easy 2973 to 1722 victory, with more people turning out to vote in the runoff than had for the initial voting. The senate election campaigns were marked by witty tactics as A S candidates Marvin Brown and Rocky Sehnert picketed in front of the UC in a protest against the noise of nearby jackhammer speakers. , to class. Jim Stronir reflect on election result after initial count, above. John Sayer jubilantly leaves the UC, far riRht. Bob Ulmer beams after his victory in the final ninoff, riicht. 75 ISO sponsors activity packed week; Festival stresses education, society HliHH ' 3 K B K ' 1 lli l ' k 1 B " H B _ J» H 4 Jam Hr 3B • B Mayor Louie Welch cuts the ribbon in the opening ceremonies of the International Fair, left. The women ' s role in the urban society is discussed at the University Festi- val, below. In early April, Houston Mayor Louie Welch cut the ribbon to commence an event-packed week of festivities sponsored by the International Students Organ- ization. The week of activities boasted an International Fair, foreign films, a karate tournament and an International Talent Show. The week was topped off with the International Student Ball, held at Kaphan ' s Ballroom. Foods of many nations were served to the adventurous guests. Door prizes and awards were presented, with Angelika Lange being acclaimed the Inter- national Queen, and outstanding international students presented. University festival At the end of the month the UH Honors Program sponsored the annual University Festival with the emphasis on education and the modem society. The festival highlighted films, seminars, and guests which in- cluded Dr. Tony Manser, profes- sor of philosophy at Rice Uni- versity, Walter Kaufman, who spoke on " Existentialism and Responsibility " and noted author Lariy McMurty. 77 ChlEP Bike races I Extensive planning during the early portion of April culminated in a riotous day of activities in- cluding the UH Rodeo, Sigma Nu Bike Race and the first Cougar Carnival. Bike Race The bike races started the day off as such notables as KILT disc jockeys Hudson and Harri- gan, Sid Lasher and Cadet Don competed in the celebrities race. A battle of healthy legs and pure determination ensued as men and women from various campus organizations raced toward the finish line in the suc- ceeding races, with Law Hall and Taub-Settegast teams tak- ing top honors. At the Cougar Carnival students tie a temporary knot, above, or put a tail on a bunny, top right. Bike races bring out the aggressiveness of student, right and skill of OB Gangbangers far right. And the bulls at the rodeo take the agressions out of student cowboys. 78 faces. I IFC carnival, rodeo enliven spring culminated activities in. ' odeo, Sipa id tile first esasKET 1 and Hani- i Cadet Don iMties race, hy legs and ensied as ' om various ions raced e in the sue- LawHaD teams tak- Cougar Carnival After the bike race, the Cou- gar Carnival got off with a bang as students crowded into the en- closed area behind the Univer- sity Center. The area contained such booths as egg throwing, pinning the tail on the bunny and body painting to raise scholar- ship money for incoming fresh- men. Over $800 in funds were raised. The evening, the TSU Toro- nados played on the UC patio to mobs of dancing students. Rodeo The annual rodeo commenced on the same evening with scores of hard riding student cowboys competing in the traditional events. At an all-university meeting, stu- dents, faculty and administrators discuss the Grand Jury investiga- tions, above. Right, Dr. Bancroft Henderson. Far right, above, Mark Rudd with SDS traveler Margie Haille, prepares to speak at rally, below, Vice-President William A. Yardley talks to students poolside at Issues Conference. Mip r Issues meeting, Grand Jury probe, Rudd rally awaken student concern m vm | ' Directly after the outbreak of violence on March 17 at UH Mark Rudd was invited by SDS to speak to students. Despite a ruling by the ad- ministration that he could not speak due to the campus atmos- phere, the former SDS member addressed a throng of over 1000 students who appeared relatively unimpressed with the notorious trouble-maker. For acting against the admin- istration ' s ruling the SDS organ- ization was denied its official campus recognition and Rudd was denied permission to return to the campus at threat of legal action. Dialogue continues Students, faculty and adminis- trators met in the middle of spring to continue the dialogue begun in the fall with a second University Issues Conference held in Galveston, Interspersed between dips in the gulf and the hotel pool, dis- cussions focused on topics of relevance to the university com- munity. Grand Jury investigates Towards the end of April, a Harris County Grand Jury an- nounced that they were investi- gating alleged " immoral and il- legal " activities on the UH cam- pus. The student body, faculty and administration expressed their outrage over the motives and methods of the Grand Jury by holding two discerning meet- ings. Disclaimed by students as a " witch-hunt " the UH faculty senate voted to censure the Grand Jury. Damaging publicity created by the indiscretions of the Grand Jury and the Houston Tribune caused Dr. Ban Henderson, as- sociate professor of political sci- ence, to resign, and Rev. Edwin deF. Bennett, coordinator of re- ligious and leadership activities, to be temporarily reliev ed of his duties. During the summer, the Board of Regents relieved Ben- nett permanently. The Grand Jury, which ob- tained much of its information from a private investigator, fi- nally ended its session in late May without any indictments. 81 Law, Derby days boast raids, races H ■1 Bawdy Raid In early May, a squad of crime-fighting Safety and Se- curity officers, after diligent un- dercover work, made a raid on a mock bawdy-house operation on campus. Under the name of Peaches Pleasure Palace, the op- eration was organized and ar- raigned in honor of the national- ly celebrated Law Day. Other Law Day activities in- cluded moot court competitions, an orientation program for pro- spective law students and a luncheon. The observance was cul- minated with a panel discussion on " Impact, 1969: Students Rights vs. Student Riots. " Derby Day For a week in late April and early May members of the Sigma Chi fraternity dashed across the campus with a bevy of panting girls in liot pursuit of the derby perched atop the fleeing Greeks. Women ' s organizations also competed in jeans painting, Sadie Hawkins Tag, Egg ' em on and a greased pig contest. Dur- ing the riotous events scores were carefully kept with the winning organization announced at the end of the week. The " Chipmunks, " girls who date members of the fraternity, emerged as the winners. 82 KILT DJ Mack Harrigan investigates evidence on Law Day, above left. Far left, Derby Day contestants display their wares from the Declc-a-derby contest. Sigma Chi members prepare the sUr of the Greased Pig Contest, top. " Peaches " Parlter. of the notori- ous Pleasure Palace, reveals his identity in moot court, left. Jurors hear the evidence, above. Performers, The spring semester was high- lighted by the appearances of many celebrities on the UH cam- pus. The chairman of the Black Panthers, Bobby Seale, accom- panied by eight body guards, ad- dressed a standing audience in the Liberal Arts auditorium. Young Americans for Freedom brought Jay Parker to the cam- pus to speak on black capitalism earlier in the semester. Making their second visit to the campus, the Lettermen per- formed to a full Cullen audito- rium group in April. Folk song- stress Judy Collins sang to a throng of lounging students in a " pillow concert " in the Houston Room. i Judy Collins gives an unforgettable performance at the " pillow concert, " above, while the well-known Lettermen sing for a packed crowd of UH students in Cullen Auditorium, right. 84 black speakers command attention Black Panther leader Bobby Seale explains the organization ' s aims, ibove right. Jay Parker, appearing or Young Americans for Freedom, peaks on black capitalism, above. 85 Students view variety of plays The UH Mime Troupe, presenting Masque Blanc ' 69, perform " The Tailor Shop, " above. Ken Magep, Maurice Horwitz, Kathy Trombatore and Dennis Zorn present a scene from " How to Succeed in Busi- ness . . . , " right. 86 87 y Exams, graduation culminate year of 81 88 of surprises During the waning weeks of May students began to alter their usual habits and settle into their personal cramming methods. Libraries were deluged with students out to get the last bit of information to clinch that problem final. Then for 2,300 students the end was in their grasp on May 31 as President Hoffman pre- sented long-awaited diplomas and degrees. With astronaut Frank Borman ' s commencement address fresh in their minds the graduates stepped from within the UH walls to a new life and their own ambitions. Students study for imp«ndinK finalii in any pluce they can find, far left. Astronaut Frank Bormun delivers commencement address, above, as grad- uates and their families and friends listen attentive- ly, left. I 89 " Editorial students, faculty and administra- tors meet to discuss the " witch- hunt " of the Grand Jury, above. Right, SA candidates Bob Ulmer and Jim Strong debate issues, while far right, students wait for UT game tickets after spending the night at the athletic office. 90 UH survives active year; feeling for campus unites Student participation and crit- icism at UH was never as vocal or active as it was this year. We survived a " mini-riot, " a hot three-way SA presidential race, a march on President Hoffman ' s office, a " witchhunt " and " Beat Texas " week. It was terribly exciting to see our campus so " involved. " That ' s a word that hasn ' t meant much to many students around here. But we can truly say that the " Cougar High " days are past. We are a growing student body of 23,000 and ... we care. We beg to get involved and to hear answers. Sometimes, not pleased with the answers, we throw temper tantrums such as the March 17 incident, but our hands get spanked and we go back to act- ing more adult-like. This involvement was never more apparent than during the " witch-hunt " when hundreds of students attended the discussion meetings on the Grand Jury in- vestigation. These students came for many and various reasons, but one of them was the fact that " our " university had been slandered. This was one cohesive factor on campus throughout the investigation. And it ' s import- ant. It means that in spite of polit- ical and philosophical disagree- ments the feeling for the univer- sity unites our campus. This concern for " our " univer- sity is here to stay . . . and it feels good. 91 ■ias.ifl iK:«nii9i If- ,r " t " , - ' " " a " i_ P ' lil fciiit.-nvaf ' a -»v«j.jff ' % ' «mT ' i .Vi " " .i i " " t ' i«:ii f ' .f " is.f.f i»» « Ill ' 1,1 ' 1 , ' I ' ll " I il„iL,i I ' l Above, golfer Bob Barbarossa sends birdie shot on its way in the AAII. Right, Paul Gipson skirts UT line with linebacker Lloyd Wainscott in close pur- suit of the swift Cougar. UT grid tie UH sports in 68-69 had a dis- tinctly different flavor from its predecessor. With the exception of those perennial champs, the golf squad, no UH team was really in the running for nation- al honors. UH fans contented themselves with individual tri- umphs on the court and field. September brought the Uni- versity of Texas versus UH in football. The shaky tie UT was forced to settle for gave the Southwest Conference notice that the Cougars could not be scheduled lightly. The UH cagers, bereft of Elvin Hayes and Don Chaney, fell to UCLA and Lew Alcindor but salvaged glory near the end of the season by defeating up- start Lamar Tech and old rival Texas A M. The Cardinals of Tech had defeated the Cougars during early season play and the 94 highlights Cougar rebuilding year ibe UH victory was tasty revenge. Tennis, baseball, and track ran through successful seasons which were marked by the emergence of a number of indi- vidual stars. Cross-country fin- ished with a gleaming 6-1 mark against opponents. Year of rebuilding All in all, 68-69 was a rebuild- ing year for the major UH sports. Having graduated All- America back Paul Gipson, UH coaches could look forward to the promising power running of Robert Newhouse. Likewise cage fans eagerly anticipated the sight of frosh Dwight Davis in a varsity uniform. A new season always seems to be budding within the old. And the beat goes on . . . Above, Ken Spain and Ollie Taylor are on " Cloud Nine " as they vie for a rebound. Left, rival jumper from Louisiana Tech does his thing. 95 Tfc - . i4nr " » «•« ;- ; ' ' ' : - ' » « ' : Coogs rout Tulane Green Wave, [deai 96 forlkl inpata offax; niorei untni tbeGfR 11 tn of Tea 21 sii f forUfi CHe DTki At far left, running back Carlos Bell knifes throuKh a hole in the UT line created by Bill Bridges ' block of end Jim Williamson (72). At left Elmo Wright tries to elude four Texas tacklers. deadlock UT Tulane was the opening match for the UH grid squad and an important test for the Cougar offense, which featured sopho- more threat Elmo Wright and untried running back Carlos Bell. The team passed the first hurdle in flying colors, lashing the Green Wave of New Or- leans 54-7. Wright caught two long TD passes while All- America fullback Paul Gipson scored twice while gaining 115 yards. UT at Austin UH traveled to the University of Texas at Austin September 21 and fought the highly rated Longhoms to a 20-20 deadlock. Paul Gipson scored three TDs for UH but UT halfback Chris Gilbert racked up two. Longhom fullback Ted Koy scored another in the fourth quarter to knot the score. Terry Leiweke missed a UH extra point attempt as did UT kicker Rob Layne to leave the scoreboard and the crowd with a frustrating tie. Above, Paul Gipson surges for a short gain through a cloud of Longhom defenders as the State Capitol dome gleams in the background. Gipson outgained vaunted UT halfback Chris Gilbert in the contest. 97 Cougars lambast Bearcats, The UH offense got off to a shaky start against Cincinnati in the Dome two weeks later and held only a slight halftime lead after trailing during much of the first two periods. But Paul Gipson and gang came on strong in the final thirty minutes to ice away an easy 71-33 victory. Gipson quickly put his best foot forward as he toted the opening kickoff 91 yards for a quick TD. The game was a tight duel throughout the first half but QB Ken Bailey ' s sneaks through gaps in the Bearcat line plus a long bomb to split end Elmo Wright finally cracked things open. Cincinnati possessed a fine quarterback in the person of Greg Cook but he was not enough as the Coogs rolled to their third victory of the young season. The following Saturday Ok- lahoma State brought the UH offensive juggernaut to a halt. The UH defense led by Jerry Drones and Royce Berry per- formed well but could not make up for an offense which seemed intent on giving the Cowboys the ball in the best possible places. Cowboys upset UH Fullback Paul Gipson had been injured and played little against Oklahoma State. The UH offense fumbled ten times, QB Ken Bailey threw three interceptions, and the Cowboys carted away a 21-17 upset. After only two UH TDs, a field goal by Terry Leiweke put the Cougars ahead in the fourth quarter but Oklahoma State came roaring back to score the winning TD and knock UH out of the Top Ten. 98 1 fall prey to OSU In series running across page UH running back Jim Strong (28) takes handoff from QB Ken Bailey, bat- ters his way into OSU line and breaks free to score. Left, Bailey and Coach Bill Yeoman face the grim prospect of defeat. Above, Cincinnati QB Greg Cook fires a pass as linebacker Wade Phillips closes in. 99 Coogs defeat Two weeks later against Ole Miss UH QB Ken Bailey found ends Elmo Wright and Paul Daulong open for passes and the Cougars blew the Rebels out of the stadium at Jackson 29-7 before a sellout crowd. Paul Gipson showed good form in his first game since suffering a back injury against Cincinna ri. Gipper gained 210 yards in 33 carries. Dump passes The turning point of the game came when QB Bailey found split end Elmo Wright open on a 79-yard bomb early in the third quarter to break open what had been a tense 7-7 tie. Bailey utilized short dump passes to tight end Paul Dau- long in moving the ball against a tough Rebel defense. A V Above, Carlos Bell eludes Reb defenders. Royce Berry catches Rebel QB Archie Manning, forcing a fumble. Right, Wade Phillips and Paul Shires (43) vie for Georgia pass. 100 I Rebels, battle Georgia to tie Against the Bulldogs of Geor- gia the Cougars were robbed of a victory by their old nemesis — fumblelitus. Six UH drives foundered within the G eorgia 20-yard line and fumbles killed three of them. It took a determined effort by the UH defense to salvage a shaky 10-10 tie. The Cougars rolled up all their points in the first quarter on a long pass from QB Ken Bailey to Elmo Wright and a 32 yard field goal by Terry Lei- weke. Unable to score once penetrat- ing the 20, UH settled for their second tie of the season. At left, Cliff Larson (60) chases a Missis- sippi fumble. Below, Georg ia wingback Craig Elrod is upended by right-comerbark Mike Simpson. The Cougars limited the UG offense to a TD and a field goal in the 10-10 tie. The Cougars journeyed to Memphis on November 9 to complete the third and last link in a road series which included Ole Miss, Georgia, and Memphis State. UH finished their south- ern swing in grand fashion, beating the Tigers with a monotonous but effective ground attack, 27-7. A stiff wind and temperatures in the high 30 ' s held the crowd at Memorial Stadium to 35,000 but nothing held back the determined Cougar running at- tack. Paul Gipson rushed for 140 yards and left the Memphis defense with more than a few bruises. Running backs Carlos Bell and Jim Strong added more yardage on the ground while QB Ken Bailey wriggled through the Tiger line for 71 yards and two TD ' s. Coogs pound Memphis State, peel Far right, tight end Paul Daulong snares a long pass from QB Ken Bailey and heads for paydirt with the Idaho defense in his wake. Right, linebacker Charlie Hall downs Idaho runner Jeff Guillory. i 102 Left, Jim Strong weaves his way through a maze of bodies. Below, Richard Harrington intercepts Mem- phis State pass as teammates Paul Shires (43) and Allen Summerford go for ball. )tate, peel Idaho U. In 1967 the University of Idaho came to Houston for a football game against the Cou- gars and lost 77-6. In 1968 Idaho made the same mistake and lost by a similar margin, 77-3. Split end Elmo Wright was the star of the show this year, catching four TD passes and rolling up 249 yards through the air. The hapless Vandals managed only a field goal during the contest and trailed 42-3 at the half after limiting UH to seven points in the first quarter. The Cougars also broke the school record for total offense in one game with 793 yards, prompting a sports writer to wonder if Astroturf has a life-time guarantee. 103 Right, split end Larry Gatlin carries a Rusty Clark pass toward the goal line as bystanders urge him on. Below right, UH QB Clark hunts for a receiver as Tulsa Defense closes in. Scoreboard reflects ten- sion as Cougars go for 100 points, below left. Below, Carlos Bell hunts for hole in Tulsa defense. UH bashes iHur 104 Hurricane in Astrodome trip- out The UH football team took a trip during the 1968 Homecom- ing game and before they settled back down to reality the Tulsa Hurricane had been demolished by a heady 100-6 score. The Cougars got off to a relatively slow start, scoring only 24 points in the first half. But the action gradually picked up as 27 points were scored in the third quarter and 49 in the fourth. In his last Dome appearance Paul Gipson scored three TDs and rushed for 282 yards on 29 carries. UH scored 14 TDs, eight of them on the ground. In their murderous rout of Tulsa UH became the only modern day major college to score 100 points against another major college grid opponent. 105 FSU Seminoles burst Cougar bubble The Cougars came into their final grid battle of the season ranked first in total offense, rushing, and scoring nationally. Unfortunately someone forgot to tell the fired-up Seminoles of Florida State. FSU keyed on Paul Gipson and hamstrung the UH offense while hitting long bombs to All-America end Ron Sellers for 214 yards. Sellers caught 14 passes and scored two TDs while setting up another with a catch at the UH one-yard line. The Seminoles shutout UH 25-0 in the first half. Reserve QB Rusty Clark got things moving in the final thirty minutes but it was too little and too late as FSU prevailed, 40-20. The Cougars wound up their season with a 6-2-2 record and perennial slogan, " Wait till next year. " Above, FSU fullback Bruce Kemp meets wall created by Richard Harrington (16) and Jerry Drones. Left, FSU QB Bill Cap- pelman is caught behind the line by Cliff Larson (60) and defensive left tackle Jon Thornburg (75). ! 106 Frosh end on winning note The UH freshman football team got their season off to a rather dismal start but closed out their year with three im- pressive victories over the frosh of North Texas State, Univer- sity of Texas at Arlington, and Memphis State. Potential stars The 1968 Kitten squad was loaded with potential varsity stars. Running backs Puddin Jones and Robert Newhouse proved adept at moving the ball while offensive end Riley Odoms seemed a certain starter on the ' 69 varsity. Fumbles cost the Kittens their first game with Wharton Jr. College. UH players lost five fumbles and WJC slipped by, 29-21. The Kittens dropped another match against the frosh of the Air Force Academy, 23-20, be- fore moving into high gear. The freshmen ripped into North Texas State in a 62-19 rout and then repeated the feat against Arlington, 67-24. The Kittens found the going a bit rough against the Memphis State frosh but still carted away a 34-21 victory. Kitten Coach Bob Baldwin appraised the 1968 edition of the team as the best he had coached. - X : , ». V. f. X ,i- ' Above, QB Terry Peel scampers into the endzone to score asrainst Arlinirton State. Left, economy-sized (6-4) tiKht end Riley Odoms snares a soorinK pass atrainst Arlinfcton. The Kittens routed the Gents by a 67-24 count. 107 Right, Ollie Taylor soars high into the air in pursuit of the opening tip against San Francisco. Below, George Reynolds flattens his mini counterpart. w ■■ ■ V ttI i 5 H H Jl J y K BSB 9 • 9 iw - itlt Um Coogs prove junpi Although the season ' s begin- ning and end were less than spectacular, the UH basketball squad wrapped up another win- ning season in ' 68 with a 16-10 record. By losing the last two games on their 1968 schedule, the Cougars missed sure berths in both the NCAA and National Invitational tournaments. The UH squad went through an inconsistent, unpredictable season which seemed a parody of the football team ' s perform- ance earlier in the fall. The cagers easily topped Pep- iflllMj JCtn 108 Left, Tom Gribben plays tight defense on Notre Dame ' s 6 ' -8 " All-American, Bob Whitmore. Below, Ollie Taylor eyes pass leaving the hands of Dwight Murphy of Notre Dame. At bottom, George Reynolds puts the finishing touches on a UH win. re unpredictable in inconsistent year perdine, Arizona, and Southera Mississippi during the first stage of the 1968-69 campaign. The Cougars then went west for a California swing. The swing swiftly turned into a fall as first upstart Southern Cal and then muscular Santa Clara marked up the first losses on the UH ledger. During the first half of the season the Cougars were sparked largely by the fantastic jumping abilities of ' the flying 0 JC transfer Ollie Taylor. TinE 00 38 HOUSTON US NOTRC DBriE--rEB COUCaRS M2 MS 8 IRISH 3W M6 80 109 Right, Ollie Taylor administers a body block to West Texas State ' s Simmie Hill, who leads his team to a stunning upset of UH. Far right, Bob Hall beats the pack downcourt for an easy layup against San Francisco. Below, Tom Gribben scores a steal against a Nevada Southern guard. no Right, a wayward ball off the hands of Ollie Taylor rips through the varsity stage band with bomb- like effects. Cougars sweep Classic Olympian Ken Spain provided the punch on defense but could not make up the offense lost when Elvin Hayes graduated in 1968. The desperately needed team leadership which Hayes had provided during his three- year stay at UH was missing during much of the varsity action. The Cougars easily swept to the Bluebonnet Classic cham- pionship in the Astrodome but lost out in Sugar Bowl action at New Orleans to Iowa, 95-87. Costly losses Costly losses to West Texas State, Lamar Tech, and Cente- nary put the damper on what was still a successful season. Ill Below, UH center Ken Spain hooks in a shot from the freethrow line against the Centenary Gents. Right, George Reynolds drives in for a layup against Seattle ' s Fred Little. • - ' ttr !,. UH springs froii The high point for UH fans was a tasty victory over the Texas Aggies at Delmar field- house, 85-71. The Cougars re- gained some of their lost na- tional recognition with a stun- ning upset of powerful Notre Dame in the Dome. Revenge Motive The revenge motive played a big role in the mauling of Lamar Tech at Delmar by an inspired UH offense. A packed house cheered the Cougars to a victory over the Cardinals, who had earlier pulled the rug out from under UH in an overtime contest played at Beaumont. Only two bitter losses to Seattle and Virginia Tech at season ' s end prevented the UH group from moving on to post- season competition. B«low, Sicrma Nu " Hussies " take to the court to parody their female counterparts, the Honeys. Bottom, Melvin Bell drops in a layup. Right, forward Theodis Lee con- tests a rebound just long: enougrh to allow 6 ' -9 " center Ken Spain (14) to arrive on the scene. irings from defeat to top A M, ND for UH fans ory over the Delmar field- Cougars re- ;heir lost na- witt a stei- werful Notre lotive itive played a ling of Lamar y an iisH packed house rs to a victory lis, who hid rug out from ertime contest it. ,er ' a Tech entedtheUB igontopos ' - UH OPP 92 Southern Mississippi 71 80 Pepperdine 60 85 Arizona 64 64 Southern Cal 65 50 Santa Clara 75 98 Brigham Young 75 87 Kansas State (OT) 84 84 Illinois 97 91 Bowling Green 80 94 Portland 66 87 San Francisco 76 87 Iowa 95 87 Western Kentucky 66 76 West Texas State 86 82 Centenary 64 65 Lamar Tech (OT) 71 64 UCLA 100 66 Centenary 73 85 Texas A M 71 89 Notre Dame 82 118 Nevada Southern 97 82 Texas (Arlington) 65 91 St. Mary ' s 70 95 Lamar Tech 71 66 Seattle 69 68 Virginia Tech 74 113 Frosh stars show varsity promise Above, Kilgore players trap Jeff Hickman with the ball as Ernie Johnson moves in. Right, Sonny Willis drops in layup as Mike Davis (24) races toward the bas- ket. 114 Although the Kitten basket- ball squad finished their season with only an 11-10 record, the players on the team bordered on the sensational. Leading the way for the frosh was 6 ' -8 " Dwight Davis, a former Worthing star whose shot blocking abilities rivaled those of Elvin Hayes. After Davis became ineligible for frosh ball at mid-season, 6 ' -5 " Jeff Hickman quickly filled his shoes as team standout. Hickman ' s devastating marks- manship from the 20-30 foot range made him a sure starter on the 1969 varsity. Crowd favorite The crowd favorite on the team was stocky guard Sonny Willis. Willis electrified his audiences with hustling defense and steals frequently capped by fast-break layups. The Kittens lost both games against Junior College power- house San Jacinto. At home in Delmar the frosh fell to the Ravens by a one basket margin, 61-59. In the frosh-exes finale of the year, the Kittens edged the varsity players 85-80 in an encounter which proved a suc- cession of fouls, miscues, and pulled muscles. The Kittens bettered the varsity by defeating the arch- rival Lamar Tech frosh in both season encounters. » Left, Kitten center Dwifrht Davis easily manipulates his 6 ' -8 " frame into posi- tion for a rebound. Below, Sonny Willis scores easy layup against Kilgore Jun- ior College in the Astrodome. UH OPP 79 Victoria 96 91 Victoria 56 52 Wharton 67 87 Angelina 82 73 Henderson 101 69 Jacksonville 62 59 San Jacinto 61 73 Kilgore 78 66 Tyler 106 82 Tyler 85 67 Jacksonville 65 78 Lamar Tech Frosh 65 61 San Jacinto 85 81 South Texas 57 78 Kilgore 63 71 Wharton 79 74 Henderson 89 101 Pan American 61 100 Pan American 78 81 Lamar Tech Frosh 76 85 UH Alumni 80 115 w The UH cross-country squad got caught with its pants down in the 1968 NCAA meet but the subsequent em barrassment failed to dim what had been a brilliant season. Due to a time mixup, UH har- rier Scott Clarke was changing clothes when the starting gun sounded. As a result UH failed to place among the top ten finishers. But the team still finished with a record to be proud of, winning six out of seven regular season meets. The only loss came against SMU in the Texas Invitational. Coach Johnny Morriss shifted gears in December as cross-coun- try season faded away and spring brought track and field. Two of Morriss ' harriers, Eric Sigmont and Leonard Hilton, won distinction and possible NCAA post-season meet berths in their track roles. Hilton specialized in the mile run, his best time being a 1969 Texas high of 4:05.3. The time was also a UH school record. Hilton received the outstanding performer award at the UH track banquet. Johnny Morriss HI also quali- fied for the NCAA meet with a 13.9 second time in the high hurdles. 116 Harrier s misfortune fails to tarnish season .- ' Far left, Scott Clarke battles LSU run- ner down to the wire. Above left, Leonard Hilton lopes along behind Lamar Tech runner in cross-country competition. Left, John Morriss III moves ahead of a Texas A M runner in the hijrh hurdles. Above, it ' s a rough climb for the pack on a typical cross-country course. The UH team won six of seven regular sea- son meets. 117 Baseball squad short on victories, Above, pitcher James Ripples cuts hard at a low pitch. Right, Phil Rose has better luck as he slices a hit over third base. Rose was the team RBI leader with 24 runs batted in. Although the UH baseball team may have been somewhat lacking in soul in 1969, individual performances by Cougar players were as sterling as ever. The team finished the season with a 15-21 record but produced two All-America candidates in Trey Williams and Phil Rose. Williams, a former Austin high school star, was the team leader in batting with a .326 average, hits with 43, and stolen bases with 36. Williams ' stolen base total was a national high for 1969. Rose led the team in runs (24), triples (4), and bases on balls (19). Other UH standouts were pitcher Larry Taylor and power hitter Jim Sparkman. 118 ■-.V Coog baseball Jcom In three photos across page UH pitch- er Bubba Hill rears back and fires a hard- pitch toward home plate. Hill was the team ' s outstanding pitcher. 120 completes a successful season At far bottom left, hitter Phil Rose cutH at pitch in Kamc against Nicholl ' s State. Action took place at Lovette Hill field. Left. Coach Hill confers with umpire ami rival coach before game. 121 Coog golfers stage comeback against Longhorns in AAII Above, UH Golf Queen Patricia Craig receives the traditional long stemmed roses. Bruce Ashworth wedges a shot out of a sandtrap during AAII action. Right, UH golfer Bob Barbarossa chips in a birdie try during the tournament ' s closing stages. Although the regular season ended on something of a sour note, few complaints were heard from the fans and players con- cerning the ' 68-69 Cougar golf team. The squad won the All- America Intercollegiate tourna- ment but faltered in the final Pikes Peak competition. Coach Dave Williams provided the setting and the team created the excitement by coming from behind on the last three holes to defeat the University of Texas at Austin by one stroke. The team, both individually and collectively, continued to corral national honors. John Mahaffey received the Sports Illustrated Award of Merit tro- phy for winning three straight tournaments. The team achieved a new national record of 14 tour- nament wins in one season. 122 123 Below, jovial UH golfers accept trophy after victory in the AAII. Right, Bob Barba- rossa reacts as long birdie putt rims the cup and drops in. Far right, Barbarossa surveys another difficult putt. Golf coach Dave Williams receives award at golf ban- quet for the team ' s efforts. X - . 124 AAII gains national recognition 125 Racketeers complete winning season Compared to other athletes in the UH sports program, the lot of a tennis player has been a rather lonely, individualistic one. No glaring black headlines pro- claim his achievements, no mill- ing crowds call his name. With neither fame or acclaim as prods, the UH squad under Coach Paul Christian finished a successful season with a 16-11 mark in tournament competition and a 14-16 mark in dual matches. Chris Bovett was the out- standing individual player with a 25-10 singles tally. The 25 wins established a new UH record. Other top performers were Mike Marcin, Don Samson, and Ronnie Flores. 126 Above, Chris Bovett slams a re- turn while Ronnie Flores goes high for ball. Far right, Harv Speigel returns serve. 127 Below, Sam Tarlo drives the ball upfield against the Texas Aggies. Far below, Alvaro Beltran attempts an interception. The team beat A M, finishing second to UT in the state. Right, UH ROTC riflers practice target shooting. The rifle team swept the Fourth Army championship and won the Central Texas Invitational tourney. Soccer squad triumphs again The UH soccer team clung to its winning tradition in 1969. Af- ter placing second to the Univer- sity of Texas in the state tourna- ment at Austin, the squad came back to win the championship of the Houston Soccer League. UH started out competition in the HSL with a defeat and a for- feit. The team never lost again as they rallied to edge out the Club Mexico in league standings. Mete Ergene and Sam Tarlo were veterans of action .last year. Forward Ergene capital- ized on speed and good footwork while Tarlo proved adept in the ball control so necessary to con- trol the tempo of a game. 128 Riflers mow down opponents Shooting as if their targets were the Viet Cong instead of paper squares, the UH rifle squad blasted to a victory in the Fourth Army championship to highlight an extremely success- ful season. The win marked the third straight triumph in the an- nual event for UH ROTC riflers. Standouts for UH were Wayne Ferguson, who placed second in the Fourth Army competition, Jesse Ferrel, Richard Womack, and Wayne Coleman. Coleman, team captain, was the team leader at the Central Texas Invitational, which UH won by two points. The team might have been even stronger, except that most southwest area tournaments were five-man team events. The major strength of the UH team lay in the fact that all ten mem- bei-s were good enough to make the firat team. 129 ■ Sigma Chi captures moi The intramural competition in 68-69 had two greek letters writ- ten all over it. The letters were — Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi easily won the over- all championship with Optome- try trailing second. In the process Sigma Chis took first places in flag football, volleyball, table tennis doubles, cross-coun- try running, swimming, and handball doubles. Optometry took bowling and tennis doubles. Indian Student Association managed to grab table tennis and badminton singles crowns. AABL outran the pack in track while ROTC grabbed the Softball title. Tennis singles went to Theta Tau and basketball to Young Americans for Freedom. Below, SAE QB Dave Jones rolls out to pass. Above right, Theta Tau batter swings at pitch. Far right, intramural director Richard Dickenson speaks at annual ban- quet. 130 tires, most intramural victories I I I I [ I I I I 1 1 t CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: Steve Schoedinger, Wade Capps, Karl Madsen, Martin Card. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Goka, Jean Stancell. BACK ROW: Marilyn Randall, Jo Ann Copeland. 132 . ' University Idee Far left, school mascot Shasta. Cheerleaders and mascots enthusiastically lead the football team on the field, while below, Houston Honeys per- form for the basketball crowd. ersltj cheerleaders, honeys generate spirit 133 Sharon Filers cavl Sharon Eilers, 1969 Miss Houstonian, is a sophomore at UH. Sharon is a personnel man- agement major and a member of Chi Omega sorority. Miss Houstonian and the Van- ity Fair beauties were selected on the basis of beauty, poise, per- sonality and intelligence from a field of 159 coeds. 136 u en captures Miss Houstonian title ■ - " lophomore at ■rsonnelniai- andtlieVa!!- (fere seW«l ty, poise, per- gencef 137 Vanity Fair Fabienne Gates Leigh Burlingame i ! 138 1 t %« - , K Lynnette Weygandt — Wm Evelyn Locket t % r 139 140 Vanity Fair Maria Mendoza Martha Hueske 9 141 Benaye Bryant Benaye Bryant, English teacher educa- tion senioi ' , has been successful in various activities on camjjus. Benaye has served as president of Delta Sigma Theta colony, Theta Sigma Phi and the Association of Women Students. Benaye has also been out- standing in the field of journalism and was the editor of the Daily Cougar and copy editor of the Houstonian. She was also elected to Who ' s Who and the Dean ' s List. Thomas Bookout Outstanding engineering student, Thomas Bookout has excelled in his chosen field at UH. Thomas was president of both the Society of Engineers and the American In- stitute of Industrial Engineers at the uni- versity. He was also vice-president of Theta Tau and Alpha Pi Mu. He has also been on the Dean ' s List. 142 A committee of students, fac- ulty and administrators selected the 1969 Top Ten Students on the basis of leadership, scholarship, service and character. The honorees represented var- ied fields within the university including engineering, education, business and law. Top Ten Houstonian selects Top Ten i -VI — w- 143 Top Ten Rosemary Bunkley Health and physical education senior, Rosemary Bunkley has been a leader in many fields on campus. Rosemary has been on the Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who, and is a UH Scholar. She has held membership in Cap and Gown, Alpha Lambda, Sparks and Delta Zeta. DZ named her the Most Out- standing Delta Zeta in Texas. Terence Cheng Terence Cheng, electrical engineering jun- ior, has lead an active life while at UH. He has been a Cougar Guard member of Alpha Phi Omega, a senator for the College of Engineering and a lab assistant. He has held membership in Theta Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu and Phi Kappa Phi. Terence has also been named to the Dean ' s List. 144 I i V ' I B RP " nV P " 1 f ■ 1 1 1 J M L James Disch An outstunilinf; stu lrnt on cumpus, James Dist-h, health und physical education senior, has been named Outstaniling Male Fresh- man. Who ' s Who. Hest Active of SiRma Chi and OutstandinK Graduating Senior of HI ' K. Jimmy was president of Omicron Delta Kappa, a memb T of Varsity " H " and has been name l to the Dean ' s List. He has also lieen awarded a Graduate Fellowship in HI ' K at UH. Samye Ruth Harvey Spanish graduate student, Samye Kuth Harvey has excelle ! in her field and has received numerous awards for the Most Out- MtandinK Spanish Student at L ' H. Samyc has al.Mo l een name l a .Most Outstanding Student Teacher. .She has lieen a memb -r of Cap and down, a lali instructor, pres- i lent of Sijtma Delta I ' i and a recipient of a teaching fellowship at UH. 145 -»i » J. r. a- .uTAT w mi George Rangel Political science junior, George Rangel was a participant in the Political Science Department ' s Washington Semester Pro- gram and a member of the President ' s Task Force on Ethnic Problems this year. He has also served as a senator from Arts and Sciences, president of Men ' s Dorm Govern- ment and treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma. George has been named to the Dean ' s List and Omicron Delta Kappa. Lynda Mathews Math senior, Lynda Mathews has re- mained outstanding in scholarship through- out her university education. Lynda was awarded the Delta Gamma Academic Ex- cellence Trophy, the Panhellenic Sorority Scholar Award and has been named to the Dean ' s List. She has been a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sparks, Council of 21 and Program Council. Gerald Treece Don Samson An outstanding law senior, Gerald Treece was honored as Outstanding Court Justice of UH for his service as Chief Justice of the Student Court and the University Stu- dent Court. Gerald was also vice-president of Phi Theta Kappa, a Woodrow Wilson Law Fellow, Who ' s Who, Spirits vice-pres- ident and a member of the University Choir. Tennis varsity letterman and economics senior, Don Samson has served as vice- president of both Omicron Delta Epsilon and Omicron Delta Kappa. He has par- ticipated in the University Honors Pro- gram and has been awarded a National Sci- ence Foundation Graduate Fellowship. Don has been named to the Dean ' s List and received a four-year athletic scholarship while at UH. 146 Top Ten 147 Who ' s Who Jo Ann Copeland Elementary Education senior, Delta Zeta vice-presi- dent, Sparks publicity chairman, Program Council, Orientation advisor. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Panhel- lenic parliamentarian, SA education senator. Scott Chase Political Science senior. Honor Program, Dean ' s List, Program Council, Spirits treasurer, Delta Sigma Phi treasurer. Orientation advisor, ROTC, IPC treas- urer, Greek Caucus chairman. Dennis Delafield Psychology junior. Phi Kappa Theta president, ROTC, SA public relations chairman, SA arts and sciences senator. Public Relations Student Society of America treasurer, Spirits. Randall Schott Geology graduate, Sigma Gamma Epsilon president. Alpha Phi Omega president. UH Geological Society president, Omicron Delta Kappa. 148 36 students Last year, a committee com- posed of a representative from the faculty, student body and administration selected 36 stu- dents to be included in Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. The students were chosen on a point basis in accordance with their contributions to the uni- versity in scholarship, leader- ship and service. recK . Martha Harding Davis Pharmacy, Rho Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Siirma Sifmui, AWS secretary, Cap and Gown, Program Council, Honors Program, Kappa Epsilon, YounK Americans for Freedom treasurer. Carol Jean Ca vender Chemistry senior. Alpha Lambda Delta treasurer, Cap and Gown, Dean ' s List, Iota Sigma Pi president, American Chemical Society vice-president, Welch Foundation scholarship. recieve Who ' s Who citations 149 1 K ¥ Who ' s Who Chuck Gibbs Pharmacy, IFC rush booklet editor, Spirits, Delta Sigma Phi president, Cheerleader, American Phar- maceutical Association, Dean ' s List, Franklin Award. David Amidon English senior, Program Council president. Univer- sity Center Board chairman, Spirits secretary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon vice-president, Oracle editor, UC Ex- pansion Committee, IFC, Orientation advisor. Barbara Jean Riedel Elementary Education senior, Dean ' s List, Program Council, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Delta, Sparks, Who ' s Who, Orientation advisor. Cap and Gown, Organizations Board, Concert Choir. Donald Rogers Management junior, Sigma Alpha Epsilon president, IFC president, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Spirits, Dean ' s List. 150 ir Joe Cone Law, Spirits, Dorm hall counselor. Organizations Board chairman, Men ' s Dorm government parliamen- tarian. Student Bar Association chairman, SA arts and sciences senator, IPC, Phi Alpha Delta. Maxine Weiss Special education senior. Sparks, Orientation ad- visor, SA education senator. Program Council, Policy Board, Who ' s Who, Sigma Delta Tau vice-president. James Disch Health and physical education senior. Phi Eta Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigrma Chi scholarship chair- man. Cheerleader, Outstanding Male Freshman, Top Ten, Dean ' s List, Varsity H, Baseball. Gil Saenz Speech senior. Delta Chi president. Program Council, SA Organization committee, IPC, Spirits, Senior Week committee chairman. Orientation advisor. 151 Who ' s Who James Cox Journalism senior, Sigma Delta Chi, vice-president, SA arts and sciences senator, University Center Policy Board, Delta Sigma Phi, SA director of cam- pus events, Daily Cougar reporter. Robin Trimble English junior, Chi Omega president, Sparks vice- president, SA public relations, Orientation advisor, Outstanding Freshman Woman, Program Council. Benaye Bryant English teacher senior. Cap and Gown, Daily Cougar editor, Theta Sigma Phi president. Organizations Board, Dean ' s List, Delta Sigma Theta president, Sparks, AWS vice-president. Bobby Brownstein History teacher senior, Spirits, Election Commission chairman, Baldwin dorm council, Orientation ad- visor. Program Council, SA personnel director, Hil- lel program chairman. Varsity H. ; i 152 Rosemary Bunkley Cloud Health and physical education senior, Alpha Lambda Delta, Panhellenic parliamentarian, Sparks, Top Ten, Delta Zeta president, Lanyard, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Cap and Gown, Kappa Delta Pi. Sidney Holec Mathematics senior, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Phi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma vice-presi- dent, Dean ' s List, Newman Student Association president, Spirits. V Joyce Banks English teacher senior, Student Court, University Student Court, Sparks president. Phi Mu treasurer, Orientation advisor. Top Ten, Honors Program, Cougar Christmas- land chairman. Cap and Gown. Mike Driscoll Business senior, SA business senator. Traf- fic Appeals Board, Pi Kappa Alpha par- liamentarian, JFC, Alpha Rho Omega presi- dent. Spirits, CORESGO president. Cyril Collister Business education senior, Panhellenic his- torian, Dean ' s List, Sparks vice-president, Chi Omega, SA business senator, Panhel- lenic rush handbook editor. Business Edu- cation Club. Gerald Treece Law, F ' hi Theta Kappa, Student Court chief justice. Who ' s Who, Spirits, University Court Justice, Phi Delta Phi. Pro-Law Club presi lent, Student Defenders, Student Bar Association, Sigma Chi. 153 Lynn Ethridge Pharmacy, Sparks president, Organizations Board, Program Council, Alpha Chi Omega treasurer, Ori- entation advisor, Senior Week committee, Who ' s Who. Lee Stepleton Journalism senior. Spirits, Alpha Delta Sigma presi- dent, Homecoming Dance chairman, Pi Kappa Alpha secretary, UH Student directory editor. Program Council, IFC. Gloria McAvoy Home economics junior, AWS president. Beta Lambda president. Hall Counselor, Sparks treasurer, Orientation advisor, Law Hall president. Russell McMains Political science senior. Outstanding Male freshman. Who ' s Who, Forensic Union president, Omicron Delta Kappa, Program Council, Honors Program, Pi Kappa Delta president. 154 I Who ' s Who James Lombardino Economics junior, Phi Kappa Theta, Rodeo Associa- tion vice-president, SA personnel chairman, SA busi- ness senator, Program Council. Johnny Jones Law, Omicron Delta Kappa vice-president. Varsity H, Who ' s Who, Spirits, Sigma Chi, Dormitory Gov- ernment vice president, ROTC, Phi Alpha Delta, Varsity Letterman, Newman Club. Lester Keaton Psychology junior, SA arts and sciences senator, IPC treasurer, Tau Kappa Epsilon secretary. Program Council, Spirits, ROTC, Alpha Iota Omega secretary. Alpha Phi Omega. Barbara Jean Riedel Elementary Education senior, Dean ' s List, Program Council, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Delta, Sparks, Who ' s Who, Orientation advisor, Cap and Gown, Organizations Board, Concert Choir. rss Homecoming Queen Lynn Eusan, English teacher education junior, was selected Homecoming Queen in a campus- wide election last year. Backed by a number of cam- p u s organizations, including Afro-Americans for Black Lib- eration, Alpha Kappa Alpha and Delta Sigma Theta colonies, Lynn won over five other candi- dates. I 156 Martha Harding Davis was named Outstanding Senior Woman last year by the Associa- tion of Women Students. A sen- ior pharmacy major, Martha was president of Cap and Gown and Rho Chi, She was active in Sparks, Phi Kappa Phi and Gamma Sigma Sigma. Martha was also elected to Who ' s Who and named to the Dean ' s List. Outstanding Senior Woman I 157 Greg Frazier, mechanical en- gineering freshman, was named Outstanding Freshman Boy by Omicron Delta Kappa. From Midland, Greg was a member of the freshman football team, Phi Eta Sigma and Delta Sigma Phi pledge vice-president. He was named to the Dean ' s List also. 1 Outstanding Freshman Boy 158 Sarah Flynn, elementary edu- cation freshman, was named Outstanding Freshman Girl by Cap and Gown last year. A na- tive of Port Arthur, Texas, Sarah is historian of Alpha Chi Omega and is a member of the Student Association Public Re- lations Committee and the Texas State Teachers Association. Outstanding Freshman Girl 1 59 . m sm -t an ' B r lk 9«lfl ' %rV5.T»ir T%Ti»Wl ' ■j. ' ' irf «i.« 4TMii.p far:-5r " »4 -iaTi Editorial 162 The new Greek ' emerges during year of challenge The Greek system was under fire throughout the school year by not only Independents but Greeks themselves. It seems that 1969 was a year for re-evaluation of this system. The re-evaluation was much needed. There was a question in many people ' s mind as to the relevancy of the system in the present university community. This is not to say that the Greeks are no longer needed. It ' s just that the present system was out-of-tune with today ' s involved student body. Points in favor of the Greeks were the quiet integration of the fraternities, acceptance of black Greeks on campus and the in- dividual efforts of the fraterni- ties and sororities. This year was a challenge to the Greek system, for the stu- dents, partially in defiance of the system and partially as a ges- ture to the blacks, elected a black Homecoming Queen, a tradition- al Greek honor. The need for a re-evaluation was slapped in their faces. The Interfratemity Council was first to take the step and they are to be congratulated. IFC helped bridge the gap be- tween Greeks and Independents by financially backing Cougar Carnival, revising fraternity rush and even employing a stu- dent-run public relations firm to help improve IFC image on cam- pus. Thus emerged the " new Greek " . . . not a rah-rah, join- these-organizations man, but a person who began to care about giving to the community he be- longed to and to participate not because of what he got out of it, but because of what he could give it. It was refreshing to see the Greek in this light. If the IFC was moving for- ward, Panhellenic was only be- ing left behind. Although a Pan- hellenic workshop was held this year to discuss problems, no real effort was made on the part of the sororities to really join the community. It brings up the question, " Do they really care? " Perhaps the " fluffs " are happy. But, oh to be a " fluff-head " for- ever! Perhaps the sororities will take a lead from IFC and do a little probing themselves next year. Congrats to the Greeks who see that they must move and change with the times if they are to continue to be an important part of the UH campus. 163 w.imn.i» . — »v k» i-% Madelaine George receives Spirit Award, above, while Cindy Domsalla models in the Panhellenic style show. Below, Jane Bridges smiles after being named Best Active. kuLlril, Alpha ChisJFeeeii 164 leives Spirit Ami msalia noddi ii fe .Mow, Jane Bridfti led Best Atdte. ALPHA CHIS— G. Myei-s, L. IMummei. M. Beasoii, S. Suess. C. Rossen. B. Budd, M. Phillips, K. Lambert. J. Osburn, C. Madeley, C. Nelson, M. Grove, M. George, C. Domsalia, C. Cox, J. Harper. v. Watson, K. Copeland, J. Vance. L. Ethridge, F. Gates, S. Flynn, A. Keith, M. Deavers. Chis receive Sorority of the Year " title Being named " Soronty of the Year " and receiving the Pan- hellenic Spirit trophy reflected an outstanding year foi- Alpha Chi Omega. The sorority partic- ipated in Senior Week, Sigma Nu Bike Race and Sigma Chi Derby Day, as well as hav- ing mixers with various frater- nities. In keeping with the philan- thropic aspect of college life. Al- pha Chis sponsored a Christmas party and an Easter Egg Hunt at the Cerebral Palsy Center. Outstanding members included Julie Vance, Head ROTC Spon- sor; Sarah Flynn, Outstanding Freshman Woman; Linda Bates, Best Dressed Coed and finalist in the national competition and Karen Peterson and Fabienne Gates, Vanity Fair. Lynn Eth- ridge represented the sorority in Who ' s Who. 165 . h j » ft ilM ., AKA SISTERS— FRONT ROW: C. Charles, G. Roberts, C. Sim- mons, A. Taylor, B. Surgers, L. Finney, L. Neblett, L. Harris, J. Ross. SECOND ROW: E. Hill, B. Dickson, R. Piper, L. Brous- sard, B. Christian, S. Harrison. THIRD ROW: M. Walker, L. Devine, P. Dismuke, C. Ray, S. Young, M. White-Brown, J. Mitchell, C. Irving, V. Ford, C. Butler, W. Harland, M. Broussard. 166 Glenda Roberts models, left, in Panhellenic style show, while Carolyn McDonald, Wanda Harlan and Carolyn Butler seek donations for the AKA clothing drive. Brenda Christian and Dottie Bonner blow-up carnival balloons, below. I ' AKA sponsors clothing drive Entering their second year as a colony, Alpha Kappa Alpha members generated enthusiasm for their organization. AKA par- ticipated in Cougar Carnival, Sigma Nu Bike Race and Sigma Chi Derby Day. In sei " ving the undei-pnvileged, AKA sisters held a clothing drive and gave Easter baskets to needy children. The climax of the year was the Alpha Pre- sentation Ball, honoring member Lynn Eusan. Active AKA ' s were Lynn Eu- san, Homecoming Queen and AABL vice-chairman and Bren- da Surgess was chosen for the Omega Psi Phi sweetheart court. 167 CHI O OWLETS— SITTING: K. Scruggs, J. Lunsford, A. Cooke, P. Dixon, B. Pennick. STANDING BELOW: M. Dean, R. Franta, S. Eilers, P. Stelly, P. Priebe, J. England, J. Solomon, M. Welsh, J. Jones, A. Cunningham, A. Sasso, J. Raymond, P. Drouet, K. Heffington, P. Rucker, D. Hill, T. Nicholson, S. Taylor, R. Trimble. STANDING TOP: L. Herrod, C. Fullick, J. Baker, S. Zilker, J. Clipson, R. Yeates, J. Runnestrand, C. Gill, R. Schmuck, M. Moores, J. Hurst, P. Lee, J. Darling. 168 •1. J The women of Chi Omega con- tinu3d to participate actively in campus activities last year. The sorority took first place in the Wacky Relays and also partici- pated in Derby Day and the Bike Race. Chi Omega gave a Christmas Kindness party for orphans and with Delta Tau sponsored a Hal- loween party for the retarded children at the Richmond State School. Apart from participation in campus events, many Chi Ome- ga ' s contributed individually to the campus community. Sharon Eilers was chosen Miss Houston- ian and a 1969-70 cheerleader. Susan Logan, Beth Babbitt, Al- ana Cooke, Patti Arthur, Robin Trimble, Barbara Jircik, Robbie Yeate and Jeanne Jones were ac- tive in Sparks. Alana Cooke and Patti Arthur served as student senators. Other sisters were active in dorm government. Chi Omega places first in relays Far left, Molly Muores antt Julie Lunsfonl show excitement at le- ceivinu Chi O bids. AJwve, Chi O ' .h enjoy Tormal while left, meml erM visit durinK State Day coffee. 169 Top left, Maria Mendoza and Doug Mclntire, out- going anchor man, receive farewell plaque at DG Formal. Top right, Peggy Williams, Vicki Verret, Kathy Lawless, Christi Nash and Becky Smith par- ticipate in Derby Day event. Above, DGs wash car for philanthrophy. The " little sailor girls " of Del- ta Gamma worked diligently to raise money for the Lighthouse for the Blind through car washes and candy sales as one of their philanthrophies last year. DGs also sponsored a Christmas party for a group of orphans. Delta Gammas participated in Cougar Carnival, Bike Race and Derby Day. With Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the sisters of DG car- olled during the yule season. Outstanding members were Lynda Mathews, Top Ten; Tina Svendson, senator ; Sandy Burns, Houston Honey; Mary Missig, ROTC sponsor and Maria Men- doza and Linda Cargill, Vanity Fair. Little Sisters of fraternities included Judy Godwin, Linda Thomasson, Suzanne Hearne and Linda Mercadal, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Maria Mendoza, Gay Grebe, Rita Peguero, Pi Kappa Alpha and Joanne Routzong, Delta Tau. 170 Delta Gamma gives to charities through car washes, candy sales FRONT ROW: A. Smith, I ' . Hormuellcr, C. Falny, P. Burns, S. Peacock, M. RoutznnK, T. Svpndwn, J. Klopix-, L. Cargill, B. Vorkies. M. Cox an l V. ReadinR. SKCOND ROW: B. Smith, L. ThomasHon, K. lawless, M. MissiR. BACK ROW: Stophanip Cree. C. Kteter, S. Hurnst, M. Moye, C. Schuaf, C. Naith, K. Pavlica, J. KinR. P. Crave , C. Williams, N. Ro |uemore, M. Bonner, K. Mereilith, M. Meniloza, M. Buyers, J. Watjion and J. RoutzonR. 171 DZ sweeps Senior Week, aids needy Working with the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Zeta captured first place in Senior Week. In service to their com- munity, the women of Delta Zeta collected Thanksgiving baskets for ten needy families and along with Phi Sigma Kappa spon- sored a Christmas party at the Old Folks Home. Outstanding DZs were Rose- mary Bunkley, Who ' s Who, Top Ten ; Becky Busch, senator, Blue- bonnet Bowl queen; Jo Anne Copeland and Madelyn Randall, cheerleader. Who ' s Who, and Tammie Nierth, Vanity Fair. Lynda Johnson was elected Phi Sig sweetheart, Sandy Stone, Sigma Nu sweetheart and Sandy Osborne, Delta Sigma Phi, Ship- wreck queen. Julie Osborne was the Delta Sig pledge mate. Madelyn Randall participates in I ' anhellenic Workshop while Barbara Stovall models in the style show, left. Valerie King chats with other Greek women at the DZ break- fast, right. ■li jir " ' iini iiiiiii ini ip ' niiir l!l ' idllliillid MMMM FRONT ROW: B. Stovall, B. Barker, M. Randall, H. Nagle, C. YaKgi, D. Dechiro, K. Glasse. S. Cash- man, S. Osborne. BACK ROW: N. Graeter, J. Cope- land, S. Busch, B. Mercer, D. HodRes, S. Heath, C. C. Cashman, M. Wilson, M. Westbrook, K. Allison, M. Ehrhardt, B. Busch, L. Johnson. N. Holchak and C. Quatraro. 173 ' - - «? " PHI MU ' S— SITTING: B. Angelilli, C. Andre, B. Neumann, J. McTaggart, E. Baecker, R. Sledge. STANDING: L. Coleman, M. Hunter, R. Clark, D. Gilman, C. Scarborough, S. New- some, C. Ottman, J. Taub, M. Saibara, S. Dobbs, K. Nixon, S. Graham. TOP: J. Synnott, T. Donelon, B. Tibbets. 174 T Various campus activities kept Phi Mu busy last year as they entered Senior Week, Sigma Chi Derby Day, Sigma Nu Bike Race and Cougar Carnival. Again concentrating on phi- lanthropies. Phi Mu sponsored Christmas and Thanksgiving parties at the Ellen B. Lane Home for Exceptional Children as well as a bake sale, car wash and " bolo-bouncing " contest to benefit the U.S. Hospital Ship Hope, their national philan- thropy. Kicking off Hope Week, Phi Mus had an alumnae-active pic- nic. A Christmas party and the Carnation Ball topped off their social activities. Bobbie Tibbits was Tau Kap- pa Epsilon sweetheart and Can- dy Andre, Alpha Phi Omega sweetheart. Above, Candy Andre models in Panhellenic style show. Phi Mus Carolyn O ' Brien (Marryin ' Sam) and Dianna Gilman sell a marriage license to a Cougar Carnival visitor. Judy McTaggart scrambles during Derby Day. I Phi Mu sponsors Hope Week 175 SIGMA DELTA TAU— SITTING: R. Pravda, S. Sonnemann, D. Lass, D. Lichtenstein, A. Miller, B. Shlanger. STANDING: A. Sch- wartz, S. Isenberg, E. Shafer, S. Miller, L. Moses, I. Hurwitz, L. Clark, C. Somach, K. Fernald, C. Weiner, R. Blyl, M. Hefter, L. Burstein. n ' SS C?5»r . " - " JiC r. Susan Isenberg, Sher Miller, Maria Hexter and Ina Hurwitz feed their duck " Siggy " during Derby Day. Right, Arlene Schwartz announces her engagement while, above, Diane Lass, pledge trainer, accepts pledge class gift from Arlene Miller. 176 SDTs sponsor Torchlight Ball; donate ticket money to charity Sigma Delta Tau ' s year was highlighted by their Torchlight Ball held dunng the spring se- mester. SDT ' s campus activities included participation in Senior Week and Sigma Chi Derby Day. As part of their philanthropic contributions, the sisters of SDT donated the proceeds from their ticket sales for the " Peter, Paul and Mary " concert to a national Jewish charity. Active SDT members were Panhellenic President Arlene Schwartz, Diane Lass and Susan Isenberg, student senators; Betsy Schlanger, Traffic Court and Kay Femald, Jeffery House secretary. Arlene Schwartz, Robin Blye, Betsy Schlanger, Diane Lass, and Susan Isenberg were mem- bers of Sparks. 177 ■r •fkH ' wzKiSigMmM sMim " f ' , ■ J FRONT ROW: G. Hollenshead, K. Boehme, J. Reeves, J. Nash, L. Gum- bert, K. Clarkson, A. Stevens, K. Wal- ker, M. Chessher, P. Lagrone. SECOND ROW: C. Selke, J. Young, K. Haltom, P. Gaden, C. Reagan, N. Eppes, C. Cheek, J. Miller, R. Fabst, S. Saver. THIRD ROW: L. Simmons, A. Higby, M. Hueske, K. Donahue, B. Bartlet, S. Briscoe, P. Thomas. BACK ROW: J. O ' Neal. Community service highlights Supporting their aim of com- munity service, the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt for orphans at the De Pelchin Faith Home, col- lected over $1000 for the March of Dimes, and were active in a campus-wide campaign for the American Cancer Society. Zetas captured second place in Senior Week with Sigma Nu and carolled with the Sigma Chis at the M.D. Anderson Hospital. Among the outstanding mem- bers were Leigh Burlingame and Martha Hueske, Vanity Fair; Jean Stancell, cheerleader; Cin- dy Jacobs and Debbie Thomen, ROTC sponsors and Donna Gerstner, Sigma Chi sweetheart. A number of Zetas were Little Sisters of Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Golden Heart Girls of Sigma Ply Ep- silon. lib L ' - 178 . ' »i-. t I ZTA activities i ipii IP r i ■% (S ' «« ; 7 Left, Debbie Williams and Bill York attend Zeta Tau Alpha Formal at Petroleum Club. Below left, ZTA pledges serve refreshments at re- ception. Below, pledges give frat man the " treatment. " 179 Panhellenic holds sorority workshop; IFC accents house responsibihty Alpha Chis serve coffee at reception during Greek Week, above. Below, Nancy Roquemore leads discussion with other sorority women during workshop. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Pam Dixon, Paula Watson. BACK ROW: Gail Hollenshead, Betsy Schlander, Nancy Roquemore. Composed of two representa- tives and an alumna from each of the seven sororities and the two colonies, Panhellenic formu- lated rules and coordinated the activities of its nine-member groups. Through the proceeds from their annual style show, Pan- hellanic awarded three scholar- ships — two to sorority women and one to a non-sorority wo- man. In the spring, the governing body sponsored a workshop for Greek women to discuss their sorority problems and to pro- pose changes within the system. A rush convocation was also held later in the semester to ex- plain rush rules and violations. hoD: ■0 fepresenta- una from each 51 ' ities and the ■ifllenicfonmi. cordinated tht nine-member proceeds fron le show. Par.- three scholar- mty womer. n-sororit}- w- the governing is their i and to pri lin the syster., ition was ih toex- riolations. " Change " was the theme of the Intei-fraternity Council last year. Under the direction of Bill Bivin, president, the IFC initial- ly approved a new constitution allowing fraternities more free- dom in regulating their affairs. The IFC also did a comprehen- sive public relations study under the direction of the student-spon- sored Cullen Agency. Dave Ami- don sei ved as Greek Week chair- man and Lee Stepleton conducted the first Cougar Carnival, an IFC inspired and financially backed campus-wide activity. Also, Dave Kohler completely re- vamped the Greek Housing Code. A dance on campus sponsored by IFC benefited the Cancer So- ciety. They also assisted in the March of Dimes and started a Softball league for children. Other officers for the past year were: Reggie Hirsch, vice president; Steve Porter, chief justice ; Jay Ginsberg, secretaiy ; and Les Keaton, treasurer. The work accomplished by these men attributed to the success of the " 1969 IFC Revolution, " where the accent was on individual house responsibility and to the entire Greek system. Bill Bivin prraides over IFC Convocation held in the fall. Left: RegRie Hirsch, vice- president and Bivin, prenident, conduct meetinK- 181 Scholarship award, formal highlight Delta Chi ' s year Intellectual freedom and a planned program, of activities, both social and philanthropic, were the aims of Delta Chi for the past year. President David L. Taylor worked with his thirty- five brothers to make the fra- ternity more meaningful. Active socially, the members of Delta Chi experienced the rigorous activities of after-the- game parties and sorority mix- ers in the fall and picnics and the White Carnation Ball in Gal- veston in the spring. The chap- ter was presented with a scho- lastic improvement award by the national headquarters of Delta Chi. Some, of the active brothers on campus were: Paul Bryant, Freshman Orientation Steering Committee and Richard Kirk- patrick, Interfratemity Council. ing.Tliedap-1 d with a set.. ' it award by tk rters of Delta Delta Chis enjoy fraternity mixer, left. Below, Joe Kulhow -ick and Lou Anne Bering reflect during the beach party. Sweetheart Mau- reen Saenz. DELTA CHI MEN— BOTTOM: K. Kniang. D. Rhea, M. Crow, R. KuMe. R. Binl. R. I ' armloski. B. S«hartz, C. Taylor, R. Arnold, A. Zan, B. Murphy, J. Kul- howvic. TOP: V. MrKinncy, R. Virkent, D. Kirk- patrick, B. Easter, D. Taylor, G. Do ld, B. Smith, B. Sanders, T. Cavranovir, B. Polk, C. Bryant, E. Carl- ton, (;. Vuille, S. Mouton. 183 i,»YJtTSr- The 1968 " Beat Texas Week " trophy went to the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi along with be- ing named " Fraternity of the Year. " Leading the fraternity this year was Chuck Gibbs, past cheerleader and campus leader. Activities on campus are one of the big goals at .the Delta Sig house. Winning Senior Week again for the second year in a row, and participating in the Bike Race and Cougar Carnival rounded out the year. Active in intramural sports and Cougar Christmasland, Delta Sigs led in leadership. Outstanding members were : Martin Card, cheerleader; Dick Snyder, president of UC Policy Board; Richard Short, Cougar mascot; Dick Brown, Homecom- ing chairman; Frank Garcia, president of Pledge Interfrater- nity Council and Lou Dubois, IFC Rush Chairman. Cougar mascot, Richard Short, Delta Sig brother, intently watches a football game while Tom Couch and his date dance at the Delta Sig costume party. Delta Sigs 184 THE NO. 1 DELTA SIGS— FRONT ROW: R. Cahee, L. Gunnel , B. McLautfhlin. J. Lee, C. IVrry, B. Aclkins, G. Walker. R. Cnizan. B. Manning, H. Petersen. SKCOND ROW: J. Nichola.s, R. Gassoway, J. McCurdy, T. Bourland, I). Keller, B. Merrik. G. McClune, D. Barnes. D. Kelly. THIRD ROW: K. Moers, J. Sim- mons, D. Cox, K. KutMJsh, B. Morrison, A. Cross, B. Arlsman. FOURTH ROW: T. Couch, M. Stokes, B. Pulliam, C. Chase. B. Tillery. R. Daniel. BACK ROW: A. Couch, D. Short, P. Stafford, D. Brown, G. Lewis, B. Almquist, F. Garcia, L. Clepper. aSigs named best fraternity of the year 185 : ,v v iws Delta Sigs enjoy luncheon while above, Bryan Tilley accepts sports award at the Intramural banquet. The fraternity parti- cipated actively in intramural sports. Trophies, initiations, luncheons, characterize active Delta Sig year 186 s« »r4nififl««: fiPl l I ? ifMIi!ji?if¥?mi Bruce LaRoche manages the Delta Tau " pendulum " booth in Cougar Carnival, right. Sweetheart Ann Cunningham, below. The newest social fraternity at UH and the only local recognized by the Interfraternity Council was that of Delta Tau. The brothers of Delta Tau grew from a small band to a large body only in one year. Active in all campus activities, including Greek Week and Cougar Carnival, Delta Tau members worked together in hopes of going national in the near future. They interviewed nationals such as Kappa Alpha and Phi Delta Theta. They received the Best Dec- orated Booth award for Cougar Carnival and participated in the Bike Race in the spring. Their social functions ranged from af- ter- the-game parties to joint so- cials with other fraternities. Don Henderson and Tracy Maxon were leaders of the group. DELTA TAU BROTHERS— M. Davidson, D. Millner, B. LaRoche, T. Webb, P. Reinhart, F. Lewis, D. Hender- son, W. Puckett, K. Boone, P. King, D. Waddell, T. Maxon, D. Szopii, K. Peterson, T. Davis, B. Finch. 188 n Newest local fraternity. Delta Tau, interviews national fraternities • Omegas, newest national fraternity, perform in dog show, host formal The newest of the national fraternities at UH and one of the hardest working groups was Omega Psi Phi. Working under tight national regulations the Omegas accomplished much at the university last year. Being active on campus in most activities, the Omegas con- tributed to campus life with their pledge performances in the UC Arbor. Sharing the fraternity house on Calumet Circle with its chapter at Texas Southern Uni- versity, the Omega ' s social pro- gram was active. Mixers, foot- ball parties, the annual " dog " show and the Omega Formal at the Shamrock topped off the year. The brotherhood of the chapter of Omega Psi Phi was led by Truehart Willis and Lloyd Hart. Far left, OmeRa brotheni of UH ami TSU enjoy mixer with Delta Sifrma Theta. The two fraternities share a fraternity house on Calumet. Left, pledges of Omeifa Psi Phi " hump to Omega " in the UC Arbor. Right, sweetheart Linda Lemond. J9I PHI KAPS GO FORMAI SITTING: J. Bax, J. Heisler, T. Laura, J. Jobin, R. Canino, S. Lynos, B. Orci, S. Umoff, D. Connelly, R. Denson, D. Dufford, C. Taboada, B. Lawrence, P. Konecney, D. Kindall, C. Perroni, J. Turner, M. Busbim, F. Baca, B. Tanner, R. Falkenhagen, M. McGaughran, T. Hoffner. STANDING: Q. Hoffman, R. Dunlavy, E. Jones, J. Cruichshank, B. Eichinger, L. Moncus, J. Tobin, J. Cruick, R. Jones, S. Kralicke, E. Routzong, L. LeBlanc, C. Jacobs, sweetheart; D. Delafield, president; J. Sherin, M. Mercer, B. Wiepricht, M. Luhn, R. Coselli, J. Dougherty, C. White, J. Hall, D. Kohler, D. LaRue, T. Dougherty, M. Regan, Monsignor D. George. i 192 t Phi Kap brothers seek new direction ,R. Jones, S.Kralitkf. «tlieart; D. DeUitli. it,M.Lita,B.C(wffi, )Wer, D. late, 1 With bold determination, the Phi Kappa Theta Fratemity turned its head in a new direc- tion for improvement of its brothers and house in general. Governed by Dennis Delafield as president and Joe Bax as vice- president, the Phi Kap ' s made great achievements. Socially, the fall sorority mix- ers, after-the-game parties and annual Spring Formal marked the year as a success. Active on campus in Senior Week this year, the Phi Kaps added a new direction to this old event. New additions to the fratemity house were also noted for the men of S. MacGregor. Outstanding leadei-s on cam- pus were Joe Bax, freshman Orientation Steering Committee and Spirits; Dennis Delafield, Student Association vice-presi- dent, and Dave Kohler, Interfra- ternity Council housing commit- tee. Far left, Cindy Jacobs, sweetheart. Dave Kohler prepares his l eads to throw to the Bike Race crowd, left. George Gamache, Sydney Scheiner and Joe Foerster share a joke at a Phi Kap rush party in the fall, above left. 193 IBB - — w . j m ■■■if, s f " 11 -iJBB | J " " - ' ' S H B aj ' V ST ' I P jjJPgl ' m.- j ' H Hni r ' I . v3 i.: ' S % " ' V NT ' t vt V V - - - 71, ,. - 1 . ft,-: PHI SIGS— FRONT ROW: B. Baker, treasurer; R. Mansur, secretary; K. Sloan, vice-president; M. Richard, president; J. Andrus, sentinel; J. Barker, inductor. SECOND ROW: B. May, R. Krewson, rush chairman; J. Hambrick, D. Etlinger, G. Garner, il MX . ' % social chairman; R. Descant, B. Mosk, R. Burrus, S. Richard, B. Morgan, P. Sebesta, sweetheart; M. Smith, pledge trainer; J. Stewart, C. Miller, D. Kabel, R. White, I.F.C. representatives; G. Goodman, S. Hughes, B. Bage, M. Riddle, J. Steeg, J. Goad. Phi Sigs lead scholastically Number one in scholarship in the fraternity system were the men of Phi Sigma Kappa. Or- ganized to better the members of the fraternity, the Phi Sigs have been guided by Bob May as President, The Phi Sigs aimed their brotherhood toward leadership and scholarship. Yet they spon- sored an all-greek T.G.I.F. party at their house and had their an- nual Spring Formal. In the fall, the Phi Sigs participated in var- ious campus activities, such as Senior Week and intramurals. Individual members of the chap- ter participated in the Hojiors Program University Festival. Outstanding Phi Sigs were Randy White, scholarship chair- man for IFC; Tom Hunter, Spirits, and Jack Hambrick, Mike Richards, ROTC. 194 Above, Phi Sig sweetheart, Lynda Johnson, Pam Sebesta receives the title for next year, left. Brothers work diligently in Wacky Relays. 195 PKA Dream Girl Barbara Jirick, below. Below, Pikes enjoy themselves at the Grecian Wine party held in the fall. Right, Bill Barron awards the " Sweetie Pie " award to Larry Tay- lor. Swamp party, ball lead social activities I iO of Pi Big time parties and outstand- ing functions characterized the brotherhood of Pi Kappa Alpha this past year. Leading the fra- ternity for the year were Doug Mclntyre and. Don Ervin, as presidents. The Grecian Wine Party in the fall, and the Swamp Party and Dream Girl Formal in the spring were held. Participating in in- tramurals and other campus ac- tivities the Pikes showed accom- plishments in all fields. Barbara Jircik was the Dream Girl of PiKA for 1968-69 and led the Little Sisters to great ac- complishments. Pikes won the Outstanding Fraternity trophy for IFC Contribution. Outstanding members were Bill Bivin, IFC president; Lee Stepleton, secretary of Spirits, Who ' s Who and IFC PR direc- tor; Mike Driscoll, Student As- sociation and Who ' s Who; and Rob Taylor, vice-president of Young Republicans. es enjoy themselves at Wiie party keld in tin Bill Barron awards the t " anrd to Larry Tay- PIKE FIREMEN— SITTING: G. Childs, J. Schluter, I). Mclntyre, D. McNeill. B. Wilhite. STANDING: L. Bowen, R. Clanipit, S. Guynes, S. Lucas, R. DeLay, F. Petras, M. Bixby, J. Slovacek, M. Plaster, " Lassie " B. Rojters, M. Driscoll, S. Crowley, L. Stepleton. TOP: B. Bepko, R. of Pikes Womack, M. Oliveira, W. Wieder, H. Cunningham. B. Barron, B. Bivin, T. Dignan, P. Pylant, C. Berry, C. Wood, E. Burrer, C. Ament, D. Ramsey, T. Harrison, J. McCampbell, J. Buckalew, G. McNeill (driver). 197 SAE STAND-IN— FRONT ROW: D. McDonald, M. Pireatt, E. Link, housemother; P. Vick, L. Thomasson, S. Lard, M. Sanders, sweetheart; C. Compton, L. Mercadal, S. Brown, P. Craig, 0. Orlando, D. Daniel, K. Henderson. SECOND ROW: N. Weaver, D. Amidon, D. Graham, J. Pierratt, R. Carton, L. Chamberlain, A v: . G. Ward, D. Balthrop, K. Vick, C. Thornhill, B. Pinkerton, E. Schauseil, B. McGaw, R. Radcliffe, K. Henderson. THIRD ROW: W. McDonald, C. Adelseck, B. Booher, B. Link, B. Stames, B. Stovall, T. White, R. Harrison. BACK ROW: D. Nordquist, M. Grady, S. Means. kmdl fasaifi . iditiaB ■ IVi II ■anm: B ti » " ' .. ' ' ■ it H M.fc 6- » Sigma Alpha Epsilon gets recognition for outstanding contributions to IFC Striving for excellence in all areas of campus life, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon fraternity received the dean ' s award for outstand- ing contributions to IFC. Bill Stovall was president the past year. Social functions such as the Nuevo Laredo Party, Prohibi- tion Pai ' ty, SAE Weekend, and the annual Black and White For- mal held in Angleton highlighted the year. SAE ' s continued to ex- emplify its goal of gentleman- liness and good conduct through its Christmas Party and spring picnic for Neighborhood As- sociation underprivileged chil- dren. Outstanding members were : David Amidon Spiiits president, Who ' s Who and Greek Week chaii-man; Biiice Halford, Pro- gram Council president ; and Bill Booher, Interfratemity Council treasurer. SbV • ' • YE OLE CHECKER- : BOARD dart: PEP6lPUb THROW 5 . if !■ Far left, David Graham and Bruce Pinker- ton man SAE goU tourney table while other brothers manaKe the fraternity ' s CouKar Carnival booth, above. Dean Barrie Wi((ht presents award for outstanding IFC contributions to SAE president Bill Stovall, left. 199 200 s ' V •S The inspiration of brotherhood and the loyalty for UH were the goals of Sigma Alpha Mu ' s for the past year. A small but de- voted band of men, the Sammies participated in all campus ac- tivities. Their activities included a Cougar Carnival booth, Senior Week participation, and intra- mural competition. The Annual Spring Formal was the highlight of the year with after-the-game parties in the fall rounding out the social functions. Benny Mazow was on the IFC Judicial Board and Regulations Committee, while Jay Ginsburg acted as IFC secretary. Steve Franklin was president for the Sammies. Best Active Steve Franklin and Benny Mazow, Special Devotion avi ' ardee, show their excitement at the Spring Formal. Left, Sammies Bob Jonas and Steve Mack man the carnival booth. .1 Goals of Sammies reflect loyalty and inspiration of brotherhood rf lin I ' ll ' ■■ " ' SAMMIKS— KKONT KOW : K. Mann. K. HaKmi, H. Shapiio, S. Muck, H. Kalman, A. Tavi-I. SKCOND KOW: K. MeiHi-lman. A. ColdlierK, K. I ' ozniantivr, B. Brunifipld, B. Hoff, S. Alwaix, A. Nafrar, S. Mplltui, K. llnl .baiKl, J. (nn.ihurK, ii- Muzow. BACK KOW: I). Jasko, li. Chupniun, H. Ilazaisky, S. Franklin. 201 Intramurals, socials highlight year SIGMA CHI BROTHERS— FRONT ROW: S. Saxen, M. Clapham, E. Clark, S. Jenkins, T. Barbazette, K. Madsen, B. Askins, G. Boehme, M. Mullis, E. Urquhart, G. Heath, F. Roche, T. Marokla, P. Flynn, J. Hurst. SECOND ROW: J. Harding, M. Konze, J. Wolf, C. Busch, G. Peet, B. Tyer, A. Patty, J. Prochaske, G. Andrews, M. Slataper, B. York, J. McMahan, C. Lenert, S. Schoedinger, H. Williams. BACK ROW: T. Greeman, M. Anderson, B. Knopick, H. Lynn, S. Harrison, T. Lofland, L. Brown, T. Huddle, B. Stewart, S. Schoed- intfer, E. Brooks. 202 r It, i year k for Sigma Chi The men of the White Cross were active once again on cam- pus as the pin of Sigma Chi could be seen everywhere. The Sig ' s moved to a new fraternity house on S. MccGregor and were led by President Jim Hurst. Active in intramural sports in the fall semester, Sigma Chis again challenged for the All- School Intramural Trophy. The Sigs participated in Senior Week, Bike Race and Cougar Caniival. They were also named as one of the top three fraterni- ties on the UH campus. Socially, the Sigs faired well among the rest with after-the- game parties, sorority mixers and their annual formal. The an- nual Derby Day was the high- light of social activities in the spring. Some of the active Sigs on campus were: Karl Madsen, cheerleader ; Eddie Brooks, Spirits vice-president; and Jim- my Disch, president of ODK, Who ' s Who, Top Ten and " Fra- ternity Man of the Year. " Donna Gerstner, Sijcma Chi sweet- heart, above. Left, Sigma Chi brothers and their dates review the fraternity scrapbook at a fall rush party. Far left, Jimmy Di.sth ac- cepts intramural trophy. RHC cites Sigma Chi brothers as one of top three fraternities i . Sips make a pit stop durinjr the Bike Race, left. Above and top right, members operate carnival booth. Jim Hall nets the rough end of the deal in the Wacky Relays, right, while E. McMasters races toward the finish line. 204 K rn T A ■K» Sigma Nus host balls; a| work with seal drive SIGMA NUS AT THE UC— CENTER: L. Lenig, president. FRONT ROW: R. Baker, B. Brunschwig, L. Gann, B. Gianelloni, M. Reinhardt, R. Lazarine, J. Dantone, J. Cobb, R. Reinahrdt, B. Richardson. BACK ROW: R. Briggs, J. Coates, J. Raia, H. Klinger, M. Baird, K. Abshier, M. Evans, L. Hilburn, K. Wolf, S. Kamas. 206 Left, Carol Eardly shows her surprise at being announced Sigma Nu sweetheart. Far left, " little sisters " perform duties at the Sigma Nu cotton candy booth during the bike race. The 65 brothers of Sigma . u continued their campus involve- ment by participating in many events and sponsoring the Sig- ma Nu " Little 500 " Bike Race in the spring. Participation in the Cougar Carnival, ODK Leader- ship Conference and Interf rater- nity Council brought honor to the fraternity. Socially, the Gambler ' s Ball, Playboy Formal, White Rose Formal, and sorority mixers made the year a success. Phi- lanthropies such as the Cancer and Christmas Seal drives added to thfeir program. Headed by their President Larry Lenig the Sigma Nu ' s ad- vanced greatly with a complete house remodeling. Other leaders were Steve Porter, Chief Justice for IFC; Wade Capps, head cheerleader; Erik Sonne, Senior Week Chairman for Spirits and Jerry Pickle, Who ' s Who. Siffma Nua man bike race tower, riicht. 207 Tekes move to new house Moving into a new fraternity house and organizing its mem- bers into a unified body were the high points of Tau Kappa Epsi- lon fraternity this year. The largest national fraternity at UH was led by Dick Bowers. Socially, the Tekes conducted after-the-game parties, a Found- ers Day Banquet, and the an- nual Red Carnation Ball in the spring. They were active on cam- pus in the Bed Race and intra- mural sports. Tekes also are con- ducting a program to raise money for a Youth Center at Sommerville. The Tekes were active in IFC with Les Keaton, as its treas- urer, Bob Planck held member- ship in Spirits and Bob Ulmer was elected president of the Stu- dent Association. Teke Bob Ulmer talks to Omega member Hubert Trimble at IFC cocktail party, above right. Right, Les Keaton, president, gets it in the end from pledge president Mike Cogbill while other Tekes sere- nade sweetheart Bobbie Tibbets, far right. 208 VL i THE TEKE MEN— STANDING: H. O ' Brien, R. Bateman, S. Glover, C. Price, R. Denbow, J. Bohner, M. Cogbill, S. Schulze, M. Daggett, R. Chessire, L. Price, K. Basye, L. Austin, C. Albright, B. Sutton, R. Bateman, L. Keaton. GIRLS: M. Hunter, S. Dobbs, B. Tibbets, T. Donelon, E. Baecker. 209 ,- ,.»--. » - .,.-w,.».-,-,--,-....-» -,. - . »., .,. ».- r-...,. wy -j,-- yy»j| ...i | jy i I A Kf-A i T .«■«!«▼ . nr4ifa_K. L. Y i (aruf wjr%3 mmm . Campus Wide Bowlers net league wins The UH Bowling team, Texas Intercollegiate Bowling confer- ence champion for the past two years, had monthly tournaments last year with teams from the other eight schools in the con- ference. The ten member team, spon- sored by the UH Program Council, selected its members from tryouts in September. Boating club holds tours, conferences With monthly meetings and occasional tours, the Propeller Club sought to increase interest in maritime activities and re- lated areas of transportation among its members last year. To stimulate interest in the transportation fields. Propeller Club awards an annual scholar- ship to a deserving student in the field. FRONT ROW: J. Eberle, K. Elliott, J. Steeg. BACK ROW: L. Mark- ley, coach; A. Hutchinson, captain; G. Saxton, T. Brooks. B. Schmidt, A. Lilley, M. Lively, R. Erwin, D. Graham. 212 OFFICERS: D. Kirkpatrick, president; M. Kirkpatrick, secretary; J. Stringer, treasurer; C. Krip- pel, parliamentarian; R. Mannering, travel director. Red and White fly to games :LM- With the formation of Red and White, UH became the only university with its own jet airliner. Red and White, a new organi- zation on campus, transported 360 fans (72 per flight) includ- ing faculty and students and the school mascot, Shasta, to the five road games. All the trips were made aboard a Super Constellation Airliner, painted red and white with a cougar and interlocking UH emblem on the fuselage. Membership in Red and White was composed of students who flew to at least one game. Shastu gets an assist from a Red and White member at the Georgia game. Also pictured is the Super Constellation Airliner used to transport fans to the out of town games. 213 Jeffrey, Hedges co-host parties, kIb ! Ik If w ' ? iy j] J_ ,¥ i J i P OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: R. Abelman, president; K. Wilson, vice-president; K. Femald, secretary; G. HoUenshead, treasurer. BACK ROW: J. Garrison, social chairman; S. Guinn, AWS representative; Mrs. Sweeney, head resident; Mrs. Hope, assistant resident. COUNCII PRONT ROW: B. Petteway, freshman vice-president; K. Tallman, E. Singman, T. Edwards, M. Beers, C. Watson, K. Halton, P. Howell, hall counselors, D. Jones, freshman social chairman. Jeffery House dorm council chose as its major objectives last year gaining recognition on the university campus and working for unity with the university administration. Among the activities spon- sored by Jeffery House were a fall dance, a Thanksgiving Party, a Christmas Open House for parents and an End-of-the- Year party for seniors and engaged girls. 214 ■ rties, semi-formals The dorm council of Hedges House, the only co-educational living complex for UH students, promoted better communication among residents. The dorm council sponsored a dorm dance each month in addition to Halloween and Christmas parties. A semi-for- mal dance was held in January and May. B, Peteny, :. Taltaii t (rs,C, Watson, (oanseloB, D. irni council objectives ognitionon ities spon- use were a lanJiSgiviD? )pen House Eud-oWhe- inioi and I FRONT ROW: A. Tyler, P. Ulsh, P. Clark, M. Emery. SECOND ROW: C. Brooks, social chairman; L. Blann, vice-president; J. Jackson, secretary. THIRD ROW: B. Kattman, president; B. Gibbs, vice-president; M. Negoshian. BACK ROW: J. Sorelle, D. O ' Neal. One of the social hiifhliKhtii ro-iiponitored by Hedges and Jeffery Houne wan the Halloween Party. Skit« were presented by various dorm ((roups. Above, dis- ceminir judges appraise each skit. 215 Program Council sponsors exhibits, film series, speakers, trips abroad V Besides an emphasis on the academic realm, the University Center Program Council compli- mented university life by striv- ing to develop understanding and cooperation among stu- dents. The Program Council worked through eight committees in order to present programs of interest to the university com- munity. The chairman of each com- mittee, one faculty member, one administrator and the Program advisor composed the council. Last year the Program Coun- cil sponsored a film series, fine arts exhibits, cultural programs, High Noon Forum, and a speak- ers series v ith Larry Caroline as one of the guest speakers. The council also sponsored the Neiman Marcus fashion show, the Lettermen, Judy Collins, and trips to Mexico, Europe, and Hawaii. Program Council also co-sponsored a performance by the Supremes at Jones Hall. Controversial UT professor Larry Caroline highlights High Noon Forum. 216 1 W ' ' .j t ' [ MnH libits, ■ " MBhiIU ' oad ■ 1 - BOl tt Jesus Singers perform in Progrram Council- sponsored Folkdown, left. PC sponsors a re- ception in honor of the University Center ' s third anniversary, above. FRONT ROW: L. Martin, president; D. Halprin, secretary; P. Pfeifer, treasurer. BACK ROW: A. Smith, B. Roco, J. Smith, C. Jacobus, D. Doujrlas, J. Beust. 217 Soft sounds of Judy Collins fill the Houston Room for PC ' s first " pillow concert, " right. Below, the Lettermen entertain a full house in their first UH appearance in three years. 218 Judy Collins, Lettermen concerts top schedule of PC spring entertainment Left, Stan Friedman explains the validity of flying saucers, and UH students listen to Homecoming Street Dance performers, above. Larry Markey gets a base hit during the " worldly series. " 219 Association sponsors annual rodeo In April the UH Rodeo As- sociation held its annual rodeo featuring the selection of the Rodeo Queen, tie-down calf rop- ing, steer dogging, bareback bronc riding and bull riding. Membership in the Rodeo As- sociation is open to enthusiasts of country music, rodeo, and western traditions. The organization had many social events, ranging from west- ern and beach parties to picnics. In a dedication ceremony last year, the Rodeo Association un- veiled a Mark Storm memorial painting of Wendy MacEachern, a former member who died in a riding mishap last year. Members sought to stimulate interest in such sports as riding, camping, and rodeo. Rodeo Association queen contestants wait to be introduced to the crowd at the rodeo, above, while cowboy tries to down his victim in the calf-roping event. 220 YRs actively campaign during elections During last year ' s presidential election, the Young Republicans campaigned vigorously in local, state, and national elections. IMPACT, an organization composed of YRs, was instru- mental in bringing gubernatorial candidate Paul Eggers to the campus. Collegians for Nixon-Agnew, another YR-sponsored group, staged a rally with Senator Howard Baker of Tennessee as the guest speaker. The YRs also sponsored Con- gressman George Bush ' s visit to UH to discuss campus disorders in relation to the Nixon admin- istration. The year was not without in- ternal controversy however. During the spring elections the presidential race was hotly con- tested by Laurye Rutten and Jay Bohner. Bohner was iniled as filing illegally and Laurye won the election. ilfdM " Above left, Conifrpssman George Bush campus problems with YRs. Beverly Dee, Bob Ulmer and Jim StronK disouss election outcome, left. Al ove, group sponsors reitistration drive. 221 Departmental ADS unites Serving as the men ' s profes- sional advertising fraternity, Al- pha Delta Sigma strived to fill the gap between the advertising student and the profession. ADS activities aided the ad- vancement of the student and professional relationships. Last year, the organization was co-sponsor of the production of the Student Directory. ADSer Lee Stepleton reads Student Direc- tory. i ACS gives book room The American Chemical So- ciety Student Affiliate worked to promote the common interest of chemistry majors and those in related fields last year. The ACS Regional Conference was held on December 4, 5, and 6 in Austin, Texas and the UH student affiliates attended var- ious meetings on physics, chem- istry and organics. In November the society dedi- cated the Johnson Reading Room in the Lamar Fleming building. R II FRONT ROW: P. Diffin, B. Hafkin. SECOND ROW: L. George, W. E. Wentworth. THIRD ROW: P, Schiavon, J. Wiley. BACK ROW: Z. A. Peacock, J. L. Ritter. 222 BFI Through the American Insti- tute of Industrial Engineers, in- dustrial engineering students were able to familiarize them- selves with new engineering practices. The institute advanced and disseminated knowledge of the- ories and practices in industrial engineering. Also, AIIE pre- sented a proper perspective of engineering work by providing an opportunity for membei-s to become acquainted with practic- ing professional engineers. By sponsoring the industrial engineers Student Grievance Committee, AIIE members were able to offer suggestions to im- prove the activities of the insti- tute. FIRST ROW: T. Bookout, president; J. H. Parish, vice president; S. C. Hall, treasurer; G. H. McBride, secretary; Dr. B. Rhexlcs. advisor. SECOND ROW: P. Hesser, J. Ramsey, C. Brinkdeter, S. Godkin. THIRD ROW: R. F. Chehlaoui, E. C. Kelly, K. Caskey, D. Branch, J. Boland. BACK ROW: M. Bartniski, W. Mausbach, F. Pokladnik, D. Lowell, C. Chancellor. Engineers link with profession The aim of the American In- stitute of Chemical Engineers this past year was to assist the chemical engineering student in his professional development and maturity through activities on and off campus. Through guest speakei s and trips to industries, A ICE helped to expand the chemical engineer- ing curriculum. In addition to intellectual ac- tivities, the organization also sponsored picnics and banquets. FRONT ROW: S. Johnston, prpsident; H. Watson, vice president; I. Polasek. secretary; W. Woodard, treasurer; R. Williams, representative. SECOND ROW: Dr. W. L. Honeywell, advisor; K. Simpson, J. Rosser, R. McDaniel, D. Meiiisky. THIRD ROW: M. Tracy, J. I. Frank, M. Hcidemann, H. McCollum, R. Carter. FIFTH ROW: M. C. Breckcl, J. Wolf, J. Johnson. R. Hucbcl, K. Rock. SIXTH ROW: J. Rexcr, D. D. Siemonsma, H. 1 ' arri.Hh. S. HaRer, B. Lind. BACK ROW: G. Odell, T. L. McKeehan, D. Smith, R. Spencer, Jr. 223 and to (V siooalfiw don. FRONT ROW: J. Szeto, I. Criz, S. Gardner, Y. Clifford, J. Gonzalez, H. Corder. SECOND ROW: G. Kopriva, G. Harlow, J. Joyner, J. Jones, J. Wallingford. THIRD ROW: P. Czerwinski, G. Siegert, J. Paul, D. Barrus, B. Hopkins. FOURTH ROW: G. Moreland, J. Carson, M. Richter, H. Brendgen. BACK ROW: J. Ryan, C. Deptster, J. Dill. I! ASCE aids in orienting Through an association be- tween technical information and scientific knowledge, the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers attempted to orientate the engineering stu- dent to his profession. Society members gained first- hand experience in the field of civil engineering through planned field trips to various centers of interest. In this manner the ASCE was able to keep abreast of changes in the field. SoDdm I ACl fB OFFICERS — P. Czerwinski, treasurer; J. Joyner, vice pres- ident; J. Ryan, president. 224 fill The Association for Childhood Education attempted to work for the education and well-being of children last year through small groups sessions with Houston area school children. ACE strove to raise the growth standards of students and teachers and to encourage continued profes- sional growth in the field of educa- tion. The Student Branch of ACE-In- temational cooperated with Texas Southern University as hostesses for the international convention held in Houston in March. OFFICERS— M. Cools, president; L. Cargill, vice-president; F. Galny. treasurer. ACE, Beta Lambda promote fields Beta Lambda, home economics organization, offered its mem- bers the opportunity to become active in departmental and phil- anthropic activities. Fall socials and projects in- cluded a welcoming tea for fresh- man majors, a Thanksgiving bas- ket for a needy family, a Christ-, mas fruit cake sale and a Was- sail Party. During the spring. Beta Lamb- da " Sponsored the annual Home Economist of the Year Award and contributed to the Fay Anthis Scholarship Fund, named in honor of the former depai t- mental chairman. OFFICERS— F. Wianeski, M. Phillips, M. FiRari Tl« I 225 OFFICERS — Mrs. Isabel Vestal, professional sponsor; C. Herron, president; S. Zilkler, vice-president; S. Holub, secretary; B. Jircik, treasurer. GAX visits advertisers for insights Through regularly scheduled field trips to advertising agencies and visits to profession- al meetings, Gamma Alpha Chi members gained an insight into their chosen field. GAX members also helped in the production and distribution of the student directory last year. I II Field trips head society activities The UH Geological Society took various field trips to areas of geological interest last year. Two geology faculty-student pic- nics and co-sponsorship of a $100 scholarship for the most deserv- ing sophomore geology major were the major activities of the society. The society promoted popular interest in earth science and co- operated with the geology de- partment. FRONT ROW: F. Cyice, R. Trejo, B. Suther- land, G. Medford. SECOND ROW: N. Par- rish, L. Linz, H. Furbunch, S. Smith, R. Randall. THIRD ROW: M. Salinas, E. Taber, R. Flynn, R. Schott. FOURTH ROW: C. Ramirez, M. Droddy, L. Tofte, G. Moore, C. Norman. FIFTH ROW: M. Schwark, K. Allison, J. Noblet. SIXTH ROW: M. West, L. Jennings. BACK ROW: R. Johnson, E. Beer, R. Lloyd. 226 . : IEEE promotes engineering growth The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers attempted to aid professional development by promoting growth in all as- pects of electrical engineering and electronics. The UH branch presented the Outstanding Student Award to Paul Robert Siebeneicher for his contributions to the organiza- tion. A field trip was taken to Lock- heeds at NASA in the fall. In addition, IEEE held an annual banquet in the spring and sold IEEE decals to all members as a sei-vice project. FRONT ROW: R. Young, D. Bustillos, A. Glover, A. Kelly, P. Siebeneicher, Luce, V. Long. SECOND ROW: F. Meaux, C. Landry, M. Kong, D. Brown. B. Otis. THIRD ROW: H. Bindord, J. Phillips, C. Rojas, J. Guarino, E. Sharp, R. Boat- right. BACK ROW: H. Lewis, B. Munds, H. Krieg, J. Casey, D. Hiltpold, S. Harding, J. Alexander. FRONT ROW: E. Hanley, K. Coffman, E. Kennedy, S. Garcia. K. Walker. SECOND ROW: B. Kipgen, L. Hartman, A. Hatcher. THIRD ROW: N. Mikeska, K. Power, L. Langham. FOURTH ROW: G. Bush, G. Williams, R. Beckham. BACK ROW: C. Baker, R. Cure, C. White, N. Maley. KE hosts faculty tea Several highlights of the year for Kappa Epsilon, professional women ' s pharmacy organization, included a tea honoring the phar- macy faculty on KE ' s Founder ' s Day, Christmas activities in the college, the participation in Na- tional Poison Prevention Week. Kappa Epsilon aimed to unite women phannacy students to promote the achievement of pro- fessional consciousness, attain high scholarship and maintain high personal standards. 227 KAM snaps color photos of activities Kappa Alpha Mu, professional photography organization, aimed to promote the practical appli- cation of photo-journalism through offering its photograph- ic services to the student body and community. KAM took color photographs of organizations ' formal dances as well as individual portraits. The organization offered its services to students at a discount price. m OFFICERS: T. Cammack, treasurer; J. Beust, secretary; M. Callaway, president. ■ esl Brnib % m J . ' 228 i KUHF-FM airs rock, editorials r) ' ;M.Callanj, With 10,000 watts, KUHF-FM is the most powerful educational radio station in Texas. KUHF is operated by students in coopera- tion with the university. Last year the station played a " Top 40 " format with campus and international news. Along with the news and rock music, KUHF aired editorials, campus political candidates, and programs of educational inter- est. Broadcasting eight hours a day, KUHF provided Houston listeners with the city ' s fourth rock n ' roll station. KUHF Protrram Director Milton Dooley slip cue» the station ' s number one song, " Hey Jude. " 229 E r«ri»-.f ,:, a- i; « . :, ' i.«:Af4 ' " i-«kdL,as ' s H. ' .. " The Liquid Blue " entertain UH students at the " Cycle of Sound " music festival sponsored by PXA and KUHF. Phi Chi Alpha, Lanyard serve FRONT ROW: R. Ritchey, M. Ream, P. McGowan. SECOND ROW: J. Ware. R. Small. BACK ROW: J. Norwood, T. Jopplin, M. Dooley. Serving as the professional broadcasting fraternity at UH, Phi Chi Alpha attempted to en- large the public horizon on the broadcasting media. PXA conducted a pledge class during the fall semester and co- operated with the news depart- ment of KHOU-TV, Channel 11 in covering the 1968 Presidential election returns. The fraternity sponsored two booths in the Cougar Carnival in April. One booth demonstrated TV rating techniques while the other enabled persons to view themselves on closed-circuit TV. 230 i ll departments A professional organization for women majoring or minoring in physical education, Lanyard sei-ved to unite its members in professional idealism and lasting friendship. The organization held two meetings a month with one usu- ally devoted to hearing a speaker Last year Lanyard sent dele- gates to the Texas Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. Socials included a Halloween paity, Christmas reception for the HPE department and se- mester get-acquainted parties. FRONT ROW: P. Berkstrehesser, L. Garrett, T. Ingersoll, S. Hartzell. SECOND ROW: T. Skinner, C. Bagley, G Johnston, S. Schreiber. THIRD ROW: S. Harrison, D. Stephens, S. Zimmer, L. Zwememan. FOURTH ROW: R. Yeates, D. Sentesi, S. Socha, B. Briscoe. BACK ROW: K. Cummings, C. Clawson, M. Marti, D. Hemmen, C. Glazener. FRONT ROW: S. Hartzell. pletlKe captain; L. Garrett, correspond- •JnK secretary; B. Briscoo. vice-president. SECOND ROW: S. Zim- mer. historian. C. Bagley. G. Johnston, treasurer. BACK ROW: P. Berkstresser, president; D. Stephens, parliamentarian; S. Socha. 231 Pharmacy fraternity Ifosle Above, Phi Delta Chi member rocks at the formal at the Briar Club. At the formal, right, Best Active Jim Deason congratulates Best Pledge Connie Tomlin following ceremony. Below right, President Elwood Caldwell presents Best Active Award to Jim Deason. Llotttrfn i 232 iriuty fosters group spirit OFFICERS: R. Rankin, president; B. Geatches, vice-president; J. Deason, correspondent; C. Post, secretary; B. Peace, treasurer; R. Boblitt, adviser. Phi Delta Chi pharmacy fra- ternity worked to advance the science of pharmacy, as well as to foster and promote a frater- nal spirit among its members. These goals were achieved through weekly meetings, pro- fessional activities and social events held throughout the year. Members participated in pro- moting National Pharmacy Week and National Poison Pre- vention Week. Alpha Tau Chapter, along with 45 other nationally affili- ated chapters, partici pated in the Achievement Award Program to increase and promote the ef- ficiency and activity of all chap- ters and brothers by means of a corhpetitive program. FRONT ROW: R. Rankin. J. Deason. B. GpatcheB. C. Post. B. Jeace, J Myers, S. Colletti. SECOND ROW: R. Boblitt, H. Stokes, J. Gurrison, D. MijtI. A. Saladiner, K. Beaty, I). Burns, A. Banlin. THIRD ROW: R. Whittwl, M. De La Torre, O. Hancock, K. McKenzie, R. Ramirez, H. Lett, J. Gilmore. FOURTH ROW: C. Tomlin, M. Hollowell, R. Thyashcr, J. Danner, M. Prmf)erton, P. Downing, G. Butler. P ' IFTH ROW: R. Garrett, J. Kalinec, W. Schneider, I). Rychotsky, M. Sukhtian, D. Ponder, E. Caldwell. HACK ROW: J. Ward, G. Morse. F. lenna. M. Robert.s, L. Fudal, D. Denton. M. Branson, L. Mat- thews. 233 PSS views government Serving as the political science professional fraternity, Pi Sigma Sigma sponsored debates and speakers for the campus, includ- ing Rep. Bob Casey and Walter Blaney, congressional candidate. The fraternity was not af- filiated with any party but rather opened its membership to all political science students. The organization assisted- the student not only in course selec- tion, but in giving a more thorough understanding of the world of political science. FRONT ROW: R. Griswold, D. Henslee, M. Morris, S. Hartfield, B. Coates. BACK ROW: J. Deese, P. Ribnick, H. Ueda, J. Goodwin, L. Arniem, T. Konbel. Phi Theta Upsilon presents awards OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: J. Davis, guard; R. Mark, exchequer; K. Hill, chancel- lor, F. Simmon, scribe; D. Wickman, pledge trainer. To promote professionalism among the members and the pro- fession of optometry was the goal of Phi Theta Upsilon last year. The organization held monthly meetings which included guest speakers who attempted to close the gap between the student and profession by speaking on per- tinent topics. Socially, Phi Theta Upsilon held an annual " get acquainted " party and Christmas dance. At the annual banquet, Phi Theta Upsilon presented awards to the outstanding members. II 234 i.U 1. Coates. m [onM, ards )fessionalL m andthepro- 1] was the Upsilon last hel( iluded pie t pted to close . student acd dng on per- eta Mf acquainted ' IS dance. At ;, Phi Tbeta iaitisto SPE visits oil business The main objective of the So- ciety of Petroleum Engineers of the American Institute of Me- chanical Engineers last year was to familiarize members with petroleum practices and opera- tions in industry. SPE accomplished this through films on oil well fires, offshore drilling practices, and petroleum exploration. Field trips to Baker Oil Took, an off- shore drilling rig, and the Hock- ley salt dome were also included among SPE activities. Members listened to several major oil companies talk on dril- ling and production operations during the year. FRONT ROW: Dr. M. Hubbard, H. Shahmehri. R. Parrish, D. Branch. SECOND ROW: V. Youngblood, J. Johnson, P. Spencer, president. THIRD ROW: J. Gana, A. Ahuna, H. Alrikabi. BACK ROW: M. Berryhill, A. Zanier, J. Galatorie. In its first year as a campus organization. Public Relations Student Society of America sought to cultivate a favorable and mutual advertising relation- ship between student and profes- sional public relations practices. PRSSA attempted to adhere to the ideals and principles of pub- lic relations. The organization established a long-range public relations pro- gram for KUHF, UH radio sta- tion and a four year curriculum for the Department of Com- munications in public relations. Two well-known men in the field, Al Busse and Hal Kazel- rigg, spoke to the group during the year. PR group gets charter FRONT ROW: F. Weaver, president; T. Credon, vice-president; M. Weijtc, D. Delafield, treasurer. SKCOND ROW: B. Dee, G. Simma, C. Autrey. BACK ROW: J. Maise, D. Rife. 235 Cadets participate in training sessions. mmc w host formal The UH Army Reserve Offi- cers Training Corps trains col- lege men for service as officers in the active army and its re- sei-ve components. Through military-oriented pro- grams and community service projects, the ROTC unit aided both the UH campus and the Houston community. Military programs include the training of ROTC juniors at Double .Lake where 46 men un- der the guidance of 16 senior officers participated in a 36 hour field problem. Also, 80 Amy ROTC cadets from UH spent six weeks last summer at either Fort Benning, Georgia, or Fort Sill, Oklahoma, attending basic or advanced camps for leadership training in the field. Cadets get in shape thi-ough physical fitness tests and manuevers left and above. However they also find time for social activities such as the annual military ball and ROTC luncheons. 237 ROTC unit ROTG! service projects in- cluded helping 2,500 crippled and underprivileged children enjoy the sights and sounds of the an- nual Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo. Also, in November the ROTC participated in the second annual Wendy MacEach- ern Memorial Blood Drive. Stu- dents, faculty, and staff received blood from the drive. Cheryl Diane Harvey, biology junior, was elected ROTC Scab- bard and Blade sweetheart at a meeting of the military frater- nity. At the ROTC Annual Review and Commissioning Ceremony in the spring, 35 cadets were commissioned as Second Lieuten- ants in the U.S. Army Reserve. Awards were also presented to outstanding cadets in the corps. ROTC cadets aid crippled children during the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo, left. John Kahaney presents his defense in a military moot court, right. i 238 unit I supports campus and community H ' ojecte ij. mppledand Idren ei Is of the an- stock Show November ited in the yMacEach- Drive. Stu- :aff received e. vey, ROTCScai etheart at a tar) ' frater- lual Renew ' Ceremony ladets were jndlieuten- ray Mnt ranted to B the corps. General Frazar speaks to cadets, above and far right. Cadets receive commissions, above right. Right, Kenneth Smither receives Best Scabbard and Blade Pledge award at the Military Ball while na- tional Scabbard and Blade officer awards Jesse Reynolds and Jim Norwood best chapter in the na- tion at luncheon. 35 cadets commissioned from UH m 241 Optometry group between college, seel faci FIRST YEAR— FRONT ROW: L. Shaw, A. Brenner, L. Mayorga, J. Starling, J. Sainer. SECOND ROW: H. Grinde, N. Ashraf, P. Beckwith, J. Ryder. THIRD ROW: A. Pruneda, B. Spurling, G. McPeak. FOURTH ROW: R. Boltz, L. Boudreaux, B. Gordy, A. Bass, H. Phillips. FIFTH ROW: C. Roberson, D. Phillips, S. Thompson, R. Miller. SIXTH ROW: B. Ray, C. Bland, D. Hanisch, E. Smith, R. Talley. SEVENTH ROW: S. Quintero, B. Bieker, L. Tallent, C. Clarke, R. Makovic. SECOND YEAR— FRONT ROW: A. Martin, J. Willis, J. Shockley, D. Wickman. SECOND ROW: J. Nevelow, M. Fogt, J. Stickly, B. Seniv. THIRD ROW: J. Davis, E. Webber, M. Bamett, L. Higgs. FOURTH ROW: J. Dillard, T. Cole, J. Elliot. sot: I 242 roup lege, seeks better relations faculty, student body The Student Optometric As- sociation provided picnics, a homecoming party honoring ten year graduates, an awards ban- quet and a Halloween dance for its members. The SOA aimed to represent the student body of UH college of optometry, acquaint the mem- bers with the field of Optome- try, and promote relations be- tween the faculty and student body. Promoting fellowship among the students and acquainting each member with optometric ethics and procedures were the goals of SOA. J. Wife J J. Daris, f f.j.Dillani. THIRD YEAR— FRONT ROW: J. Johnson, K. Marcha, B. Arnold, D. Simmons, F. Simmons. SECOND ROW: L. Hampton, R. Marks, S. Schaefer, K. Hill, C. Blythe. THIRD ROW: J. Knowles, G. Buettner. J. Martin. FOURTH ROW: S. Smith, D. Rupe, L. Jones, K. Wedel. FIFTH ROW: J. Gary, L. Busby. SIXTH ROW: N. Leach. P. Dagostino, R. Briggs. FOURTH YEAR— FRONT ROW: J. Russell, G. Ford, F. Griffith, T. Shelley. SECOND ROW: B. Levin, D. Cole, R. Ullman, W. Watson. THIRD ROW: D. Perrigin, B. Bums, H. Bumgardner, J. Halpin. FOURTH ROW : J. Voss, H. Kreutziger, V. Taylor, W. White. FIFTH ROW: T. Baker, E. Hutto, P. Fanner. G. Griffith. BACK ROW:P. Chavis. 243 Theta Sigs sponsor competition I Theta Sigma Phi, professional journalism society for women, attempted to provide women communication majors with pro- fessional programs and to aid the Communications Department through departmental service activities. Theta Sigma Phi sponsored the Best Dressed Coed contest in the fall semester. Theta Sigs also participated in the " Ladies of the Press Breakfast " and toured the public relations facili- ties of Humble Oil and Refinery, Company. The organization held a spring installation banquet and awarded a scholarship to a de- serving communications major. Group tours NASA area The American Society of Me- chanical Engineers fostered pro- fessional interest in mechanical engineering practices through the student chapter. The society held eight lun- cheon meetings in which guest speakers spoke on such topics as the use of the computers at the UH Computer Center. In the fall ASME took a field trip to NASA to tour the facili- ties of the complex. Service projects included the evaluation of faculty department professors and a paper contest. Theta Sigma Phi members Benaye Bryant, president, Beverly Dee and Judy Beust, look at " Dining in Houston " magazine which the sorority sold for their scholarship fund. t 4 I FRONT ROW: F. Bartsch, president; T. Collins, vice-president; R. Leininger, treasurer; D. Pampell, secretary; R. Smith. SECOND ROW: J. Sikes, B. Nelson, K. Petersen, P. Dolezal. THIRD ROW: R. Klerchan, K. Wilson, H. Porter, J. Fieglein, B. Petersen, J. Dismukes. FOURTH ROW: E. Randolph, W. Hamilton, E. Olivares, R. Mendoza. FIFTH ROW: J. Polnick, J. Laird, J. Shannon, J. Beauchamp, D. Posey. BACK ROW: D. Barrett, R. Thompson, B. Landry, W. Gentry, B. Childs. 244 I I . y. Engineers ' projects include contest OFFICERS: C. Hall, president; G. Odell, vice president; J. W. Paul, secretary; E. Olivares, parliamentarian. FRONT ROW: G. Odell. C. Kirkpatrick, J. Gonzales. SECOND ROW: R. Spencer, F. BartMh, R. Smith, C. Hall. THIRD ROW: J. Paul, S. Johnston, E. Olivares. BACK ROW: J. Johnson, T. Bookout. The UH Society of Engineei s was the coordinating body for the students enrolled in the Cul- len College of Engineering. Any student member of the college ' s Engineering Technical Society held membership in UHSE. UHSE also sponsored the En- gineering picnic, the Saint Pat- rick ' s Day Dance, the Cullen Col- lege of Engineering Paper Con- test, and Professional Engineer- ing Week. UHSE also sponsored the En- gineering Sweetheart in the Homecoming Queen elections. Top left, the UH Society of Engineers queen Linda Lee Stenglein. 245 Theta Tau promotes brotherhood 246 ' Striving to develop and main- tain a high standard of profes- sional interest among its mem- bers and promoting a strong bond of fraternal brotherhood were the goals of Theta Tau, professional engineenng society, last year. Theta Tau members took an active interest in all campus ac- tivities. Three members repre- sented the College of Engineer- ing in the Student Senate and several members held various positions in other professional , societies. Also, Theta Tau members worked closely with other cam- pus organizations and societies to advance and pi ' omote the ac- ademic excellence of UH with activities such as Founders Day and the chapter ' s anniversaiy. The fraternity sponsors a speaker each year during the an- nual celebi-ation of Engineer ' s Week Febi-uary 17-24. Theta Tau itwinga away in intramural clanh durinK the itprinK aoftball competition. FRONT ROW: G. Simpson, R. Pope, L. Fackhani. H. Watson, T. Collins, B. Castle- berry. SECOND ROW: J. Mendoza, R. Cleveland. J. Laird, R. Dodds, T. Bookout. THIRD ROW: J. Chervenka, E. Olivares. M. Barinard, K. Holdt, .M. Gentry, L. Gana. FOURTH ROW: J. Johnson, S. Godkin, W. Lind, S. Hager. J. Wolf, J. Cmaidalka. BACK ROW: J. Dismukes, T. Cheng, I ' . Dolezal. 247 Guest talks top calendar for UHSEE The UH Society of Electrical Engineers is a student branch of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. Complementing classroom edu- cation with professional meet- ings, technical and social activi- ties was the goal of UHSEE, Monthly meetings gave members the opportunity to hear practic- ing engineers talk on various as- pects of engineering. UHSEE also held a spring banquet. FRONT ROW: E. Dohmann, president. SEC- OND ROW: B. Simonds, G. Summers, T. Cheng. THIRD ROW: L. Schauer, A. Hen- ley, D. Choy. BACK ROW: R. Whipple, R. Caulkins. 1!1 OTff 248 ■ m The UH Forensic Union served a vital function last year in the promotion of public speaking ex- cellence on the campus. Union members participated in over 40 inter-collegiate tour- naments, public debate series, and intramural practice debates. The union won in excess of 100 trophies in nearly 800 debate competitions during the year. Abovp, Dr. William RriKlish, director of forenxirs. Above riKht. David Seikel and Mike Miller display evidence of a luccess- ful debate year. Debaters win • - • in competitions FRONT ROW: J. Cliff, S. Lacy, P. Colby, C. HaRKard, M. Melton, B. Frank, D. Cobb, C. McCombs, M. Stone. BACK ROW: E. Dohmann, T. Goo lniKht, K. Werner, J. Berkel, F. Lewis, E. Lasko, R. Southwick, L. -Garrison, L. Hardwick. Honor AERho co-sponsors movies Alpha Epsilon Rho, an honor- ary radio-television organiza- tion, is dedicated to excellence in broadcasting. Members are selected from the top students of Radio-TV majors, and certain selected individuals working in the me- dia. The chief service project of AERho last year was the Premium Feature Film Series, which was co-sponsored with the Program Council. " Barbarella " and " A Man for All Seasons " were among the films presented to students. AERho members work at a television studio to sain practical experience, above. Rob Ritchey AERho member, works on a video- tape machine in the station, right. ALD invites frosh coeds Women students with out- standing scholastic records dur- ing their freshman year are asked to join Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honor society. A 3.5 grade average during one or both of the freshman semesters is the pri- maiy requirement for member- ship. In order to promote continued academic excellence, Alpha Lambda Delta presents fellow- ships for graduate study to outstanding graduating seniors. ALD ' s activities included an initiation service and banquet during both semesters, and the sale of the Student Directory. FRONT ROW: M. Johnson, treasurer; C. Moon, president; L. Ritter, secretary. SECOND ROW: J. Sidener, P. Morris. THIRD ROW: V. Lau, S. Rein, J. Rosa. BACK ROW: P. Aran- za, M. Slaikeu, senior advisor. FRONT ROW: C. DonaRhey. M. Taylor, W. Bud, A. Rey. SEC- OND ROW: K. Sharma, L. Baca. J. War, K. Schoeffler. BACK ROW: R. LeSsKe, R. Chehlaoui, P. Dewan, f . Sinffh. APM seeks relationship with faculty Alpha Pi Mu, an honorary industrial engineering society, continued to extend its member- ship to the upper one fifth of the junior class and the upper one third of the senior class last year. Through association with professional groups and a work- ing relationship with the fac- ulty, APM provided its members with newer channels of com- munication. 251 Coed group co-sponsors noon forum Membership in Cap and Gown is extended to senior women students who have maintained an overall grade point average of 3.0 and have provided leader- ship and service for the univer- sity. Cap and Gown ' s main service project last year was the co- sponsoring of the High Noon Forum, Cap and Gown also honors the outstanding freshman coed who has contributed most in scholar- ship, leadership and service. FRONT ROW: M. Davis, president; I. Smith, vice president, M. Tyssen, secretary. SECOND ROW: B. Bryant, treasurer; M. Slaikeu, historian representative; M. Weige, S. Heath. BACK ROW: J. Carroll, C. Cavender, L. Doyle. FRONT ROW: T. Cheng, W. Douglas, B. Simonds. SECOND ROW: L. Schauer, S. Taqvi, B. Bailey. THIRD ROW: D. Choy, P. Morgan, F. Wuen- sche. BACK ROW: A. Ferris, G. Summers, H. Lifsey, C. Bishop, J. Highnote. EKN hosts two dinners for initiates Eta Kappa Nu, the honorary electrical engineering society, extends membership to the top quarter of the junior class and the top third of the senior class. This fall and spring semester, a banquet was held to honor the initiates. In addition, EKN held various social functions to acquaint qualified students with its pur- poses and goals. 252 ISP honors women chemists Ht vice pies:-- ■ fant. treasier im. S. Heath. Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary organization for women stu- dents in chemistry and related fields. Membership is limited to those students who have com- pleted at least 16 hours of chemistry, with an overall grade point average of 3.0. Each year an award is pre- sented to the outstanding women students in chemistry, FRONT ROW: C. Cavender, president; B. Barr. vice president; L. Keever, secretary; L. Geddes, J. Kitchens, J. Whileyman, S. Adams, M. Moy, sponsor. )StS jiers iates e honorary ig society- to the top r class and nior class, semester. ) honor the eld various acquaint thitspif- PES seeks top students Freshman men who have demonstrated superior scholas- tic achievement by attaining a 3.5 grade point average are invited to join Phi Eta Sigma, freshman men ' s honor society. Each year the organization has two initiation banquets along with Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honor so- ciety. Last year, James Ligget, president of UH ' s chapter, at- tended the Phi Eta Sigma National Convention at Purdue University. FRONT ROW: R. B. Daniels, R. Pease. L. Mitchell, J. Hartley. B. C. Garrett. BACK ROW: J. Matthews, J. Liggett, L. Hilbum, D. Lohmann. M. Cross, K. Peterson, B. Petersen. 253 PUO promotes home economics Advancement and promotion of home economics are the pri- mary purposes of Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary home eco- nomics organization. PUO sponsored a Thanks- giving dinner for the Easter Seal Crippled Children and con- tributed to the Fay Anthis Scholarship fund for a home economics major. FRONT ROW: J. Thompson, president; C. Wolfe, chaplain, M. Coggin, historian; H. Steele, librarian. SECOND ROW: A. Moore, G. Coleman, J. Petzold, C. Davis. BACK ROW: M. Sander, N. Lau, Dr. Bailey, Mrs. D. Callicutt, advisors. PKP enlists top scholars as members Only upperclassmen, graduate students and faculty with the highest academic records are invited into Phi Kappa Phi membership. Phi Kappa Phi selects its members from all learning disci- plines, making membership a mark of distinction, unequaled by any other campus honor society. A spring initiation banquet to induct new members was Phi Kappa Phi ' s principal activity last year. noiiH D..J T!I!t S( OFFICERS — FRONT ROW: J. Elrod, president; T. Whitaker, vice-president; N. Laurence, secretary; S. AuU, treasurer. BACK ROW: C. Ransom, J. Peschke, J. Eaker, C. Benner, A. Neumann. 254 I ■ , ' FRONT ROW: J. Crenshaw, L. Lambert, T. Noo, Maj. J. Cushman. SECOND ROW: M. Staples, V. Renter, B. Hand. THIRD ROW: F. Ermis, B. Wilson, R. Kachalmier, K. Bowen. BACK ROW: B. Sailing, J. Demby, K. Schmet- ter. Scabbard and Blade hosts ball Scabbard and Blade, national military honor society, spon- sored the annual Military Ball. The group also replenished the Wendy MacEachem Blood Bank. The Gulf Coast Senior Drill Competition was actively co- ordinated by Scabbard and Blade and other participation included helping the crippled children at the Houston Live- stock Show and Rodeo. OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: J. Crenshaw, vice-president; S. Harvey, sweetheart; L. Lambert, president. BACK ROW: B. Sail- ing, secretary; K. Schmetter, treasurer. 255 Sparks, Spirits inject UH spirit FRONT ROW: L. Ethridge, M. Randall, J. Copeland, T. Nierth, L. Johnson, V. King, S. Harvey, S. Cash- man, H. Nagle. BACK ROW: M. George, D. Lichten- stein, M. Routqong, G. Hallenhead, A. Schwartz, L. Coleman, M. Thibeaux, M. Westbrook, C. Kirk, S. Heath, B. Schlanger, C. Meyers, R. Yeates, J. Banks, M. Davis, T. Swedlund, M. Weige, R. Trimble, B. Jircik, N. Fractor, J. Jones, J. Carroll. Sparks, honorary spirit or- ganization for women, initiated " Red and White " Week last year to honor senior basketball players. Dedicated to generating in- terest and enthusiasm on cam- pus. Sparks stresses leadership, scholarship, and service for its membership. In addition to " Red and White Week, " Sparks also co-sponsored the Senior Week banquet. Home- coming Queen elections and open house for basketball players. Sparks sold " Hail Cougar " buttons and donated a new " Cougar " suit to be worn by a female cheerleader at sporting events. FRONT ROW: L. Ethridge, M. Davis, R. Trimble. BACK ROW: J. Banks, S. Heath, C. McAvoy, C. Kirk. 256 into students The 1968-69 school year was a very active one for Spirits, hon- orary school spirit organization, as they sought to create campus enthu- siasm. Spirits honored senior football players during the annual Senior Week festivities and made arrange- ments for the Homecoming torch light parade. They also coordinated block seat- ing for athletic events and the sale of Cougar bumper stickers. Spirits worked with Red and White in recruiting students for out-of-town games. Spirits form traditional victory line at the UH football srame with Cincy University. FRONT ROW: D. Amidon, C. Bush, D. Samson, L. Stepleton. SECOND ROW: G. Lepau, M. Bayer, L. Chamberlain. THIRD ROW: T. Hunter, F. Garcia, C. Jacobus, J. Burman. FOURTH ROW: D. Schneider, R. Pendas, R. Canino. FIFTH ROW: S. Schoedinger, B. Almquist, D. Delafield, P. Pfeifer. SIXTH ROW: J. Ware, B. Booher, C. Zarate, B. Brownstein. 257 FRONT ROW: R. Leininger, P. Morgan, R. Wil- liams, B. Sahni, R. Werchan. SECOND ROW: D. Barrett, W. Manning, T. Bookout, B. Simonds, W. Douglas. THIRD ROW: J. Polnick, A. Ferris, M. Nollkamper, T. Cheng. TBP honors selected engineers KNEELING: E. Dohmann, vice president; Gary Summers, treasurer. STANDING: W. Manning, D. Weaver, secretary, R. Williams, president, R. Werchan, secretary. Tau Beta Pi attempts " to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distin- guished scholarship and exem- plary character " as undergrad- uates, graduates, or alumni. Membership in TBP, engineer- ing honorary, is restricted to seniors with an overall grade point average of 3.0 and to juniors with a GPA of 3.25. Tau Beta Pi ' s activities in- cluded an initiation, smoker, and a banquet each semester. ntt-;. 258 » I Rho Chi aids in campaign on drug use Rho Chi, a national honor society for pharmacy students, is opened to junior and senior students. Along with the Harris City Pharmaceutical Association, Rho Chi sponsored a high school careers program and a drug abuse campaign. At its annual spring banquet, Rho Chi presented an award to the first year pharmacy student with the highest grade average. A fBPssm JM K ¥ F " 9 H I A A MmJ!Clmk T " P B L j r I W H Pvl m ;j BW J w Q m ij a dHHHI w U %ij FRONT ROW: C. Saccor, B. Zinnante, M. Davis, K. McClelland. SECOND ROW: J. Deason, W. Fraim, G. Collins, G. MoMullen, C. Gleine, R. Wilson. BACK ROW: C. Raines. N. Ferguson, L. Gates, advisor, V. Gupta. FRONT ROW: L. Richardson, treasurer; D. Engdahl, historian; E. Cleveland. SECOND ROW: K. Steele. M. KinKsley, R. McLeod. THIRD ROW: J. Lundy, S. Rotrers, N. Green, aecreUry. BACK ROW: S. Jacobs, life member; D. Tyler, vice-president; N. Cleveland, president, S. Gottschalk. TBS assists area bands during meet For the past three years, Tau Beta Sigma, honoraiy sorority for bandswomen, has been named among the top ten chapters in the nation. Concentrating on activi- ties that benefit the band, TBS sponsored many parties and also assisted in the Region VI High School Band Conference held at the uni- versity. 259 ISO sponsors tours, film series International students enjoy evening of dancing at the ISO ball, above right. International queen Angelika Lange shows excitement on announcement of her title, above. OFFICERS: Zanier, social chairman; I. Abdullah, vice-president; Z. Taqvi, president; Dr. A. White, advisor. 260 T The International Student Or- ganization, dedicated to further- ing communication between in- ternational students and those from the United States, is com- posed of students from more than 60 countries. ISO conducted tours of tech- nical and cultural interests and sponsored a film series, athletic tournament and an international students assistance program. International Week, an annual ISO project, provided UH stu- dents with a look into the inter- national world through sympo- siums, fairs, and shows. International ice-pi AlHo Zanier explains his predicament to International Talent show. MC Ted Sinaclinos. above. Right, Lola Gedeon displays wares from her native country. ISA spreads goodwill; shows films The India Student ' s Associa- tion attempts to provide a center of activity for the Indian Com- munity and at the same time spread goodwill. The association showed In- dian movies, participated in the International Fair, and held various social activities last year. It also attempted to expose students to Indian culture by exhibitions of arts and crafts. FRONT ROW: H. Rao, president; Mrs. Dalai, R. Desai, vice-president. BACK ROW: A. Shah, S. Golikeri, A. Sampat, R. lasani, S. Reddi, treasurer; K. Pandit, S. Taqvi. League aids in projects, togetherness inr FRONT ROW: T. Mindiola, president; L. Lopez, secretary; M. Hernandez, publicity chairman; M. Lopez, treasurer. SECOND ROW: N. Zepeda, F. Salinas, parliamen- tarian; S. Quintanilla, historian. THIRD ROW: E. Quintanilla, B. Gutierrez, M. Sanchez, I. Ruiz. FOURTH ROW: M. Zepeda, E. Lopez, J. Flores. FIFTH ROW: R. De Los Santos, R. Jauregui, D. Marinez, I. Morales. SIXTH ROW: F. Andrade, A. Perez, R. Acosta. BACK ROW: G. Rangel, P. Vasquez, S. Cuellar, K. Vasquez. The League of Mexican- American students, a relatively young organization, is dedicated to bringing Mexican-American students together for social and cultural activities. Bi-monthly meetings, socials, and participation in community social projects were used last year as effective bridges of communication. Mr. Reyes-Tijerina, a nation- ally known figure on Mexican- American affairs, was one of the LOMAS guest speakers. Ik msfm as id I Fori to OH 262 fitkiH . FRONT ROW: I. Abdullah, president; A. Chmaitelli, vice-president; R. Sukhian, secretary; A. Rabie. SECOND ROW: M. Nill, J. Faraj, W. Habbal, W. Kana. THIRD ROW: M. Saada, S. Zabeneh. S. Kullab. BACK ROW: H. Saqr, A. Saidi, S. Misleh, M. Salhout. mideit BACK iiiier; I Pandit, aids ects, ;rness f Mexican- a relatively isdeiiicated in-American ir social and ngs, socials commu " ' ' ) ' e used last bridges of a, a nation- ,n Mexican- as 01 3rs. e of the Center staff conducts lab in relations The Religion Center Staff, composed of the campus clergy and other religious advisors, has as its primary purposes wor- ship, education, and missions. For the first time, last year, the staff conducted a series of human relationship laboratories. These weekend sessions sought to expand the student ' s knowl- edge of himself and his relations with other people. The staff also performed the functions of institutionalized religion, including marriage rites and Holy Communion. OAS gives Arab view; hosts picnic Dedicated to fostering better relations between Arab and American students, the Organi- zation of Arab Students at- tempted to present a clear representation of the Arab world to the UH community. OAS activities included a picnic, banquet, seminar, and representation in International Week. Last year, the chapter was rated third out of 150 chapters across the nation. Religious FRONT ROW: Sister Abell, Catholic; Fr. Johnson. Catholic; Rev. Jprnitrnn. Meth- odist. SECOND ROW: K. Yowcll. Church of Christ; K. Strieber. Catholic; P. Stephen, Lutheran; E. Bennett, coordinator. BACK ROW: Fr. Broderick, Catholic; Rev. Machat. Baptist; Pastor Dieter. Lutheran; Fr. Penhirst, Episcopal; A. Coch- ran, Latter Day Saints; B. Fordham, Disciples; R. Marieb, Catholic. 263 OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: J. Ware, president; D. Carrington, vice president; J. Camp- bell, secretary; G. Jennings, mission chairman. SECOND ROW: D. Jones, enlistment; M. Dooley, communications chairman; L. Simmons, campus relations; Lynn Umberson, social chairman. THIRD ROW: S. Thompson, publicity; J. Murphy, intramural chair- man. BACK ROW: L. Williams, music chairman; H. Machat, director; T. Kelley, wor- ship chairman; M. Galloway, evangelism chairman. fKWTI OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: V. Blades, president; C. Hon, vice president; M. Baird, secretary. SECOND ROW: J. Jennings, intramurals chairman; M. Edwards, publicity chairman; A. Tekell, evangelism chairman. THIRD ROW: H. Machat, director; L. Peav- ler, social chairman; H. Bader, enlistment. BACK ROW: L. White, Z. Monk. 264 KTT " 4 BSU sponsors trips, retreats, relays esident; J. Csmp. tones, enlistnait; Lp UnbeBm, intramial chair- ; T. Keller, mr- Aiding in the spirital, moral, and intellectual development of Baptist students, the Baptist Student Union seeks to supple- ment the academic life. A number of retreats were held last year to help in the guidance and counseling of the students. BSU also sponsored the " Wacky Relays, " an annual recreation. In addition to its many other service projects, BSU sponsored a trip to the UH-Texas football game in Austin. BSU also tried to involve resident students in many of its activities, including banquets and fellowships. FRONT ROW: G. Jenningrs, L. Simmons. K. Hooker. SECOND ROW: J. Campbell. E. Warren. J. Ware. THIRD ROW: L. Williams, S. Thompson, B. Bacon. FOURTH ROW: M. Dooley, D. Jones. BACK ROW: B. Chambers, H. Machat, C. Murray. wrdsJ jllCltJ 265 • VT-x a ■i Social FRONT ROW: A. Brennan, S. Merchant, P. Gavin. SECOND ROW: L. Mouton, K. Strieber, P. Liberator. LAST ROW: J. Stafford, Father P. Johnson, T. Oltre- mari, R. Leonard. 266 Social r work, seminars top Newman year « are m Yf l v H ' 9 J k H H - - fH ■■ ■ Bli H llfjl gfki mB S H KT i l ' " ' The opening of Middle Earth, a student-run coffee house, was one of the Newman Student Association ' s biggest projects last year. The association, an organiza- tion of Catholic students, co-or- dinated its activities by use of committees. The Apostolic Committee, at- tempting to foster social work, tutored and worked with juve- nile delinquents last year. The Educational Committee provided an opportunity for intellectual advancement outside the university class schedule through monthly seminars. Hayrides, formal dances, and skating parties were also spon- sored as recreation for founda- tion members. Students Rather at Middle Earth for fun and fellowship, left. Open communication is encouraged as students and advisors talk freely about their problems, far left. 267 Students aid T J Left to right: J. Toups, D. Edwards, B. Bevil, C. Click, T. Ashton. Activity is the key word in the Church of Christ Student Foundation. Aproximately 600 students in the Houston area participate in weekly luncheons, after game socials, and weekly devotionals. An annual banquet and var- ious retreats were held through- out the year. The retreat in Athens, Texas last year was attended by many students in the Southwest area. Church of Christ students also took part in bi-monthly visits to hospitals, and provided Christmas and Easter recrea- tion for the underprivileged children. Church of Christ students listen to after dinner speaker H. L. Plumlee at one of their weekly luncheons. 268 I said ey word ii ist Student studenb in ' rticipate in after game ;votionak ;t and var- retreat in year was students in it students Iji-monthly id provided ter recrea- !rpimleged listen to after i at one of their underprivileged children, sick FRONT ROW: R. Stedman. SECOND ROW: M. Mangum, S. Richardson. THIRD ROW: B. May, L. Berner, M. Cannon, advisor. BACK ROW: Rev. Jemigan, J. Watson, J. Osbume. The Wesley Foundation, com- posed of all Methodist students, provided training groups, inter- city service projects, and social events for its members last year. " T " groups were held on Wednesday nights in an effort to help the student understand his " inner self. " The foundation, in connection with St. John ' s Methodist Church, aided in the educational development of underprivileged children by providing tutoring and recreation. Liz Berner aids in recreational activities at St. John ' s " inner city " church. Each Sunday Wesley Foundation members help under- privileged children. 269 Service APO stresses As a service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega placed a strong emphasis on the development of leadership in the individual and rendering service to the campus. APO also provided a well-rounded social life for its members as well as strong partici- pation in the Student Association. APO activities included the Founder ' s Day Banquet, Spring Formal, sorority mixers, costume parties, after-game parties, spon- sorship of the Valentine Dance and care of the school mascot, Shasta. The fraternity provided a Thanks- giving Dinner for St. Anthony ' s Old Folks Home and a turkey dinner and entertainment for a group of orphans. APO ' s service projects consisted of building the bonfire for Home- coming, sponsoring a book swap and the Toys for Tots drive before Christmas. Cougar Guard Terry Cheng grooms Shasta as part of his duties, above. Sweetheart Candy Andre is con- gratulated by APOs, right. esses I individual leadership development .1 BOTTOM ROW: A. Stell. T. Watson, 5?. Toon, F. May, R. Sehnert, T. Crenick, T. Saundcra, B. Weprin, F. McClenney. TOP ROW: B. Day, T. ChenR, P. Polk, C. Andre, R. Schott. M. Blaskcke, D. Shehom. D. Boyd. 271 COUGAR GUARD— FRONT ROW: D. Schroeder, Shasta, E. Beer. BACK ROW: T. Cheng, R. Pelham, M. Richardson. 272 formal, race involve APO Above, APOa carry sweetheart Candy Andre through rainy bed race. Left, APO sponsors Valentine Dance. Above, Richard Poston is dunked at Cougar Carnival, while, far left, he receives award at the formal with Randall Schott. 273 Gamma Sig members aid nation, university, community this year tip FRONT ROW: C. Andre, N. Dudley, P. Clark, V. Mar- inos. SECOND ROW: C. Anderson, R. Yeates, J. Parker. THIRD ROW: L. Muilenburg, L. Sandel, C. Hays, S. May. FOURTH ROW: K. Burns, P. Wasek, C. Callaway, B. Skinner. FIFTH ROW: V. Schroeder, B. West, S. Tay- lor. SIXTH ROW: J. Stubblefield, A. Bumberry, A. Fox, K. Goerner. BACK ROW: G. Stalarow, E. Morris, E. Schneider. 274 Gamma Sigs show bake wares to student, left. The sales were held in order for the sorority to make extra money. ••«rar , Momi. Through working in Gamma Sigma Sigma, coeds were given an opportunity to aid the school, local community and nation. Gamma Sigs worked on cam- pus making tapes for the blind students, helping the handicap- ped, and manning the polls dur- ing the student elections. Gamma Sigs won the school Spirit trophy for their contribu- tions to the university. The so- rority had eight members in Sparks and won the Cougar Sports Fan Award. Gamma Sigma Sigma also boasted four members in Who ' s Who and the Most Outstanding Senior Woman was an active member of Gamma Sig. OFFICERS— C. Kirk, president; C. Myres, Ist vice-president; N. Siraguasa, 2nd vice-president; M. Thibeaux, recording secretary; P. Sulen, treasurer; L. Wans- brough, historian; M. Zimmerly, alumni secretary; B. Siegal. AWS representative. 275 Gamma Sig Candy Andre models a bride ' s ensemble in the Bridal Show given in the Houston Room. Coeds cap FRONT ROW: D. Douglas, C. Collins, D. Klodginski, S. Roberts. SECOND ROW: G. Goodwill, D. Oujesky, L. Prescott, L. Scott, B. Kelly. THIRD ROW: J. Sebesta, B. Jentho, B. Greenland, L. Todaro. FOURTH ROW: G. Johnson, J. Casey, K. Strickland, J. Mynar, L. Licarione. FIFTH ROW: M. Harding, J. Self, P. Belinowski, M. Morris. BACK ROW: J. Drastata, L. Schneider, P. Gerlich, L. Lawrence, C. Gerlich, P. Neumann. 276 FRONT ROW: C. Lock, M. McGinness, S. Outman, I). Lock. SECOND ROW: L. Leigh. B. ManninK, J. Williams, E. Jeu. THIRD ROW: V. Boswell, C. Hendrix, R. Sudbury, M. Glass. FOURTH ROW: J. Hawkins, L. Franzen, M. Specht, K. Johnston, N. Keel. FIFTH ROW: D. Rife, V. Schmid. B. Gerhard, A. Peterson, K. Nilson, B. Bemauer. loeds] capture spirit trophy for enthusiasm Student Government AWS seeks to increase coed ' s role Striving to promote unity among UH women and to involve coeds in campus activi- ties, the Association of Women Students provided a number of programs of interest to women students last year. Preceding the national elec- tions, the League of Women Voters spoke to campus coeds on " Choosing a President " and " Politics — Your Business. " During the spring semester, AWS co-sponsored a Bridal Fair luncheon for interested women students. AWS also hel d a TB Christ- mas Seal Drive and presented a scholarship to a deserving woman student as well as an award to the Outstanding Senior Woman at the Awards Day Ceremonies. OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: B. Bryant, president; M. Davis, secretary; N. Fractor, treasurer. SECOND ROW: B. McCullough, M. Hada. THIRD ROW: A. McVea, D. Ruthardt, K. Boehme. BACK ROW: J. Nager, C. Simmons, M. Westbrook, E. An- derson. 278 OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: C. Jacobus, president; M. Nader, vice-president; J. Alvarez, secretary. SECOND ROW: R. Pelham, T. Watson, B. Day, T. Tame. BACK ROW: W. Issacksen, J. Brown. MDG serves three dorms Men ' s Dormitory Government provided male residents with a voice in hall policies and activi- ties last year. Representatives were elected by the residents on each dorm floor to coordinate MDG busi- ness. Last year MDG began steps to improve the basements of Taub and Settegast Halls in order to provide the residents with a comfortable place for study and recreation. MDG also sponsored intra- mural teams in numerous cam- pus relays. Far left, coeds review silver display spon- sored by AWS last year. Dorm students ap- pear before Student Court concerning a suit on dorm posters during: the SA elections, be- low. 279 Law, Bates clash in Beauty Bowl I The activities of Bates Hall Dormitory Council were cen- tered around helping its resi- dents to become more aware of campus activities and making dorm life more enjoyable. Bates women won the annual Beauty Bowl football game with Law Hall and participated in Senior Week, the Christmas Orphan ' s Party, Spring Fling, Derby Day, Honors Tea, and a " Meet Your Prof " tea. Bates also sponsored a dorm council dinner and a monthly birthday party for residents. OFFICERS— FRONT ROW: S. Harvey, president; R. Gongora, vice- president; S. Rein, treasurer; L. Eagin, freshman social chairman; G. Johnson, social chairman; B. Chuse, RHC representative. BACK ROW: B. Williams, M. Gondron, V. Boeman, J. Sauer, RHC representatives; J. Parker, vice-president of freshman girls. 280 , football game The Law Hall Dormitory Council attempted to promote inter-dorm involvement and to insure that residents received a profitable experience in group living. Law Hall participated in the Beauty Bowl, Senior Week, the Sigma Nu Bike Race and Sigma Chi Derby Day. An Easter Egg hunt for underprivileged children was also held last year. An expectant crowd waits for the final out- come as Law an Bates battle it out on the turf, left. Two nameless " beauties " were selected during the halftime activities, right. I .««• OFFICERS — J. Carroll, secreUry; V. Pruett, treasurer; B. McCullough, AWS rep- resentative; K. Bums, social chairman; J. Hark, hull representative; P. Graves, president; E. Vestal, student advisor. 281 ■IM M. mv MTSiW RHC FRONT ROW: S. Harvey, secretary; C. Jacobus, executive director; P. Graves, budget chairman; J. Parker, R. Gongora. SECOND ROW: M. Gondron, J. Clark, E. Vestal, K. Burns, S. Rein. THIRD ROW: B. Chase, B. McCullough, J. Carroll. FOURTH ROW: G. Johnson, V. Boeman, B. Williams, V. Pruett, J. Sauer. FIFTH ROW: J. Brown, B. Day, M. Nader, T. Watson, W. Isacksen. BACK ROW: W. Bates, R. Pelham, T Tame, J. Alvarez. A long line of students wait to see the first showing of " Casino Royale " at the RHC sponsored film series. Bates and Law girls shake hands before the an- nual slaughter in the Beauty Bowl, above right. The newly created Frater- nity of the Year trophy is displayed before its presentation, far right. 282 awards trophy, extends dorm hours Extended visitat ion hours for residents was one of the main achievements of the Residence Halls Council last year. RHC, formed last year to coordinate activities of all dor- mitory residents, is composed of representatives from Men ' s Dor- mitory Government, and Law and Bates Halls. RHC projects included the newly created Fraternity of the Year Trophy, Spring Fling, Orphan ' s Christmas Party, Spring Formal, and various dances. A film series, in cooperation with the Program Council, pre- sented a current movie each week for the benefit of the residents and other interested students. 283 284 SA sponsors lectures, referendum Seeking to serve the interest of UH students, Student As- sociation continued last year to provide beneficial programs for the campus. In the fall semester SA sponsored mock gubernatorial referendum to give students experience in voting methods. SA also provided a new student insurance program in addition to the one offered in the past. An organized lecture series for campus organizations was held in the fall semester to inforni organization represent- atives about finance, publicity and parliamentary procedure. Cougar Exposure As in the past. Cougar Ex- posure afforded area high school students a chance to see the UH campus and facilities. The main controversy within Student Association last year concerned impeachment pro- ceedings brought against Elec- tion Commission Chairman Rob- ert Brownstein for alleged Election Code violations. After two weeks of deliberation, the charges were dropped due to a lack of concrete evidence in the case. OFFICERS: D. Burger, parliamentarian; J. Cox, vice-president; R. Poston, presi- dent. - SENATORS: L. Keaton, R. Foreman, L. Reeves, P. Whitman, P. VonJustl. 285 Student Court composed of C. Hill, L. Wayne, J. Treece, below. Voting turnout is light the first day of the SA election, far b elow. During the presidential election, vol- unteer vote counters hang on until the early hours of the morning tallying the final presidential results, right. The Student Court handled political questions and issues that arose under the Student Association constitution. One issue was the hearing of Ann Trueheart, Daily Cougar editor who was charged with libeling SA president Richard Poston. The case was dismissed after one hearing. The Student Court also handled electoral disputes from student elections including Elec- tion Code violations. A lower court under the Student Court, the Traffic Court dealt specifically with student traffic violations. Al Levin, chief justice the fall semester, was succeeded by Bob O ' Connell in the spring. 286 9 Courts handle disputes, SA conducts elections . in rip i-r urt hM and issues tie Student tution. One •ing of Ann ougar editor with libeling lard Poston. nissed after Court also isputes from ,yingElec- under tie fraf fie Court student Al Levin, all semester- Above, Traffic Court members G. Garcia, S. Buchanan, B. Schlang er, justices; B. O ' Connell, chief justice. Students enroll for Experimental College classes, left, during spring registration. .Da 287 Student Publications Spring editor Ann Trueheart ad- dresses staff certificates. Far right, reporters Rex Erickson, Jack Man- iscalco and Jim Strong check as- signments for the day. Below, spring managing editor Wally Lewis critiques the " witch-hunt " issue. 288 National, university controversies fill Cougar news, editorial pages AJ Controversy and change char- acterized the year of the Daily Cougar, campus newspaper. Un- der the editorship of Jim Rice, in the fall, the newspaper exploited national issues such as Commu- nism, Students for a Democratic Society and the legalization of marijuana. Rice also proposed that a student member be added to the present Board of Regents. Ann Trueheart, the first edi- tor elected by the new Student Publications Committee, focused on campus issues in the spring semester. The editorial page spoke out on such topics as the Student Association election and the Grand Jury investigations, terming the latter a " witch- hunt. " The newspaper printed more twelve-page issues last year in an attempt to adequately cover campus issues. 289 Staffers attempt to give greater news coverage Above, sports staffers, Carl Riley, Steve Pate, Myron McReynolds and Jim Parker discuss statistics while Lois Dewberry and Pat Henry check copy, right. Above right, fall editor Jim Rice relaxes after putting out the next day ' s issue. News editor Suzanne Sullivan gives instruc- tions to chief copy editors Marvin Brown and Paula Delany, far right. 290 1 f V i v 29 Above, Houstonian editor, Beverly Dee, sits alone in her own corner. Typography, The typography and editorial content of the 1969 Houstonian lent support to the book ' s theme of movement. The use of flow- ing copy, especially in the cam- pus life and sports sections, helped to link the events rather than separate them on two-page spreads. New innovations included edi- torials in the campus life, admin- istration and Greek sections of the book and a closing to tie the whole theme of motion to- gether. Instead of posed group shots in the Greek section, this year ' s staff employed a " do-your-own- thing " type picture of each fra- ternity and sorority. There were relatively few changes in staff positions except for the inclusion of section as- sistants. 292 copy characterize theme of movement Above, fall photo editor Thom Cammack am) spring photo editor Michael Callaway put their heads together to think of new ideas for the 1909 Houstonian. Layout edi- tor, Judy Beust, above left, and copy editor. Benaye Bryant, left, relax from their daily routines. 293 294 Diane Baxter, executive assistant and Cathy Kinser colleges editor check the index, right. Below, Tim Fleck com- pletes research for the sports section, while, campus life editors Bruce Meyer and Don Stowers work on their sec- tion. Above right, Kathy Copeland, greeks editor and assistant Lee Steple- ton crop pictures. Far right, Mike Benton and Ken Dykes, organizations editors, ransack the files in a mad dash to meet the deadline. Staff imagination enhances book 295 :.!««• Harvest staff edits literary efforts With censorship troubles be- hind it, the Harvest, campus literary magazine, was released last year with excellent short stories, poems and art residing within its gray covers. The 1969 edition incorporated student ef- forts from the previous spring edition as well. Reed Schmidt was editor of the incorporated issue. All of the material in the pub- lication was produced by stu- dents from the university. Over 300 poems and 24 short stories were submitted for the edition. Above right, Fall Harvest editor Reed Sch- midt and Harvest adviser Sylvan Karchmer review submitted material. Tom MacMorran, right, 1970 editor, outlines his goals. I 296 Dr. Merrills L« wiit, director Music oris I Chorus sings for university I I ' ' 297 Band lends support to Cougars Tdur 298 4 m • ' " " m.r-MiTanmt.m»imtimT m rTKTM iraiJiPj,Pfc i caa »L»g gjr -t ]!SEgyjffaiffi»ijrjff ' afa Kijnjni?w It . ,4 .. Vk. m ' —r t Ti ilfcl ■ ' irTM-«i- TT- -»i m ■ at- i m .rnvjif at •asT ' M- mwr m nt.m.- , d Editorial President Phillip Hoffman. Right, Deans Barrie Wight and Bessie Ebaugh converse with students dur- ing the Greek Week reception while, far right, Dean Chester Bratton discusses university issues during the conference with Mike DriscoU. 302 .. ' Administration is responsive The Univei ' sity of Houston has been fortunate to have a fairly responsive administration. This year the student-faculty- administrator councils have been established, where students took part in the decision making process. The University Issues Conference was also begun with students, faculty and administra- tors talking freely on the prob- lems of the university. Perhaps these responses to stu- dents have been one reason for fewer disturbances on our cam- pus. While major univei-sities across the country were plagued with riots and building take- overs, UH was blessed(?) with only a mini-riot in the Univei ' sity Center this spring. Whether this was the result of planning or was a spontaneous happening is yet to be determined, but the admin- istration and particularly Pres- ident Hoffman have handled the affair fairly and correctly. But the UH administration should not sit back and be sat- isfied with this responsive be- ginning. For communication is the key to maintaining a thriv- ing intellectual environment. r- ' i ' Vv. A, 303 Edward D. Manion Mrs. Gus Wortham Assistant Secretary The nine-member Board of Regents, responsible for establishing general policies for UH, did not focus on any particular area this year. Early in the year the Board of Regents approved the arming of Safety and Security officers to provide additional protection for citi- zens of the campus commun- ity. The board also approved the appointment of a Hous- ton architecture firm to de- sign the Graduate Center Building for the university ' s Clear Lake campus. In addition, they approved building contracts for the College of Education and Home Economics, a women ' s gym, swimming pool and utility tunnels. Late in the summer the board also dismissed Rev. Ed- win Bennett as coordinator of religious and leadership activities. Regents 1 app ' 304 approve arming S S officers C. T. Parker James T. Duke ik 1 305 Board oks tiuQi 306 ioks lumerous campus building contracts 307 UH president spo ' .... •.i M n m s S B ti . Philip G. Hoffman President 308 spouses well-balanced institution " A university should be a well-balanced institution which will contribute to the maturing process and total development of the people who come to it for its services, " according to Presi- dent Philip G. Hoffman. He feels that UH is progress- ing every year with its stimulat- ing teaching, good counseling and excellent facilUies. Also the university is constantly intro- ducing new programs such as the Experimental College. Presi- dent Hoffman asserts this inno- vation is good because it indi- cates a desire for subjects and topics not covered in the current curriculum. No simple answer Dr. Hoffman, who received his PhD from Ohio State Uni- versity and has been president of UH for eight years, believes that there is no simple answer to what group is important on campus because all aspects of a university must be taken into consideration in order to obtain the total perspective. He feels that " many different elements make up a good university in- cluding clubs, academics, recrea- tion and varsity athletics. 309 Staff Services plan iplan M ■ university special studies projects Vice-President of Staff Serv- ices, Douglas McLean manages long-range projects which in- clude examining the university enrollments and predicting what facilities will be needed for fu- ture growth. As head of Staff Services, McLean coordinates the place- ment of non-professional staff, the maintenance of UH classifi- cation and compensation pro- grams, and the administration of all employee benefits and records. Working within the Staff Services Division are Robert Shirley, Institutional Studies analyst; J. H. Wilson, director of personnel services; Paul Yoder, employee benefits man- ager and Mrs. Norma F, Schnei- der, staff employment manager. Dougrlas MacLean Vice-President Staff Services J. H. Wilson Personal Services Director 311 Charles F. McElhinney Senior Vice-President and Treasurer Harry Ebert Director Physical Plant Finance area With the campus undergoing such rapid expansion, the job of Charles F. McElhinney, senior vice-president and treasurer, has become quite complex. He directs the receipt and spending for all university proj- ects, including the operation of the physical plant. McElhinney ' s duties also include the managing of auxilary enterprise invest- ments and legal and contrac- tual relationships of the univer- sity. The other members of the division, which includes S. Wayne Taylor, printing plant director; Bruce Gurd, housing director; Dudley Schroen, book- store manager and J. T. Brog- don, budget director, work with McElhinney in the financial business of UH. 312 3rea| becomes complex as campus expands in, " i ey, senior feasnrer.has receipt and versityproj- operation of tlcElliinneTs lie managing irise invest- ind contrac- f the univer- lers of the includes S. L nting plant rd, housing liroen, book- J. T. Brog- ; work with e financial Above left, J. T. Brogdon Budget Director Above right, R. S. Thomas Controller Bruce Gurd Director of Housing 313 Above, Sterling Baker Safety and Security Supervisor Right, Richard Weekes International Affairs Director Directors W 314 ( torslandle budgets, communications Above left, James Witter Director of UC Dining Services Above, S. Wayne Taylor PrintinR Plant Director Left, Dudley Schroen Bookstore ManaRer 315 University building program expands ii as b 316 Planning construction, taking space inventories, projecting budgets, working with project architects and inspecting their progress are a few of the duties of Colson Tough, vice-president for facilities, planning and con- struction. The total amount spent on the university ' s massive building program during the past fiscal year was $29,933,000 which exceeded the 1967 figure by over $13,000,000. James Berry, director of architectural services ; Robert Stavely, construction manager; Aldon Jenkins, superintendent of administration service ; H. W. Loman, director of equipment, and 16 other staff members assist Tough in translating the academic needs of the u niversity into facilities. The completion of eight new buildings, including twin 17- story dormitories and a Home Economics Building, are sched- uled for completion by 1970. James Berry Director of Architectural Services Robert Stavely Construction Manager as budget increases Above, Aldon Jenkins Superintendent of Administration I ft, Colson Toujrh Vice-President of Facilities, Planning and Construction H. W. Loman Director of Equipment 317 Right, Ned Thompson ■ Business Hanager Below, Ted Nance Sports News Director Department Harry Fouke ' s leadership since 1945 as UH ' s first and only athletic director, has lifted the university to national pres- tige over the past twenty years. The department excels in many areas including the physi- cal education program and com- petitive sports. According to Fouke, the athletic department offers 200 scholarships, includ- ing 110 grants for football, 25 for basketball, with the remain- ing 65 shared by golf, baseball 2,500 ' • ' Uin 318 Harry Fouke Athletic Director ment aims for athletic excellence leadersliip sfirst and i ,r,baslfte(i itional preJ- enty years, excels in gthepli) ' 5i- ifflaniicoiii- ps, inelii ' i- football, 5 the remain- oil baseball ii and tennis. A newly-completed complex near the athletic department includes a field house with 10,000 permanent seats and 2,500 temporary seats, seven handball courts, tennis courts, baseball field, dressing rooms and ten ticket windows. A gym for women with a connecting swimming pool to the men ' s is in the planning stage. Business manager Ned Thompson manages the finances for the athletic department while Ted Nance, sports news director, releases news on UH sporting events and keeps statistics and records. Increasing goals Thompson and Nance work with Fouke to meet the ever- increasing goals which include giving UH one of the best and most well-rounded athletic pro- grams in the country. 319 MTit aM mTmrtK ia iMiM M Joe Wyatt Director Computer Center } new faculty members added to UH Since the resignation of Dr. John C. AUred in August, Dr. Samuel Southwell has fulfilled the duties of the Vice-President and Dean of Faculties. Officially appointed as the assistant to the Vice-President, Dr. Southwell supervises the maintenance of faculty records. Over 100 new faculty mem- bers have been added to the UH roster during Dr. Southwell ' s tenure. Five other administra- tors aid Dr. Southwell in keep- ing faculty records up-to-date. Above left, James Byrd Director Institute for Urban Studies Above risrht, Edward Holley Director Libraries Ramon Vitulli Bcgistrar 321 Nicholson directs fund-raising Above, Ralph Frede University Development Director Far right, Ross Strader Student Publications Manager Right, Walter Williams University Relations Director The 1968 UH Excellence Campaign exceeded its goal of $1,045,000.00 this year, largely due to the efforts of Dr. Patrick Nicholson, University Develop- ment head, and his staff. Broaden Experiences By the close of the campaign on August 31, gifts totaling $1,098,014 had been given to the university primarily for use in broadening the total experience available to UH students. Ralph Frede, director of uni- versity development, works with Dr. Nicholson on the annual fund-raising drive in order to insure that university profits grow in proportion to the enrollment. 322 Information centers In addition to his duties in university fund-raising and de- velopment programs. Dr. Nich- olson coordinates the informa- tion centers on campus. Included in this task are the Daily Cougar and Houstonian, student publications, managed by Ross Strader and the Radio-Televi- sion-Film Center, under the di- rection of Roy Barthold. The Office of Information, the official disseminator of news for the university is directed by Farris Block, while David Rockoff , coordinates the Alumni Federation and Walter Williams, the University Rela- tions Office. •lis duties in % and de- Dr, tlie informa. »Piis. Included e the Daily ..student by h: Radio-Tele i- under the di- irthold. the f of news for directed by ile Da id nates the and Walter ' ersity M- Yardley, staff |oor 324 i ▼ taffKo ordinate areas of student life The 1968-69 school year brought with it new responsibil- ities for Dr. William A. Yardley, formerly dean of students at the University. Appointed to the newly created position of Vice- President for Student Life, Yardley i s responsible for the development of the student services program at the univer- sity. These services encompass those provided by the offices of the deans of women and men and counseling and testing. Other offices included in the student services program are those of religious activities, campus activities, health serv- ices and the international stu- dent. Eleven Student Life adminis- trators and a number of staff workers a i d Vice-President Yardley. A.« Above, William Scott Director UC Administra- tion Left, Robert Milsted Placement Center Director 32S James Whitehead Associate Dean of Student Life 326 327 i ; ■ , ' t ' L .aT J- »» f iPiis- ' . » i « ' - F ' . iiiBKBTS TT T M r ' nL. .-mk ' •■m ■ Improved Ipro V Y Trp. . t m Above, Dean Eugene George. Above right, Professor Robert Lindsey discusses project with David Ford, Don Cody and Bruce Radcliff. David Kostendieck and Professor John Larcade work on design project, far right. Right, architecture student ' s creativ- ity enhances the classroom atmosphere. l ' :«r " { 330 » oved programs follow controversies As they promised at the end of the 1967-68 school year, the UH Architecture Society again challenged the leadership and principles of the College of Architecture last year. Dean resigns Eugene George, dean of the college, announced his resigna- tion in November, after a month of deliberations with students, faculty and administrators. Wil- liam R. Jenkins was named acting dean of the college. Stemming from the controver- sies, the College of Architecture sought improvements in the college through an improved scholarship program and stu- dent consultation in making decisions within the college. Second, third and fourth year architectural students regis- tered in design classes, partici- pated in a competition for designing a teen-age shopping center for Decor Developers. The company plans to set up a chain of such shopping centers across the countiy, appealing to the 14-25 age group. 331 Architecture FACULTY— FRONT ROW: R. Lindsey, E. Furley, C. Lively, B. Keeland, W. Jenkins. SEC- OND ROW: J. Larcade, D. Red, J. Perry, G. Grossholz. THIRD ROW: R. Lilliot, J. Zemanek, M. Anderson, E. Britton. ALLEH, John L., Junior BERNTSEN, Ole C Junior BLUMENTHAL, Reuben D., Freshman BOURLAND, Terry G., Junior CASE, James R., Senior CEDILLO, Richard J., Senior DONOHOO, Stephen R., Freshman FRICK, John A., Junior FORD, David G., Junior GUNTER, Marvin H., Senior JOE, Victor L.. Senior LEWMAN, Jeff M., Junior MCNAIR, Joseph M., Junior MORIKAWA, Y. T., Junior OCHOA, Daniel, Junior OINEON, H., Sophomore PETERS, Michael G., Sophomore RATLIFF, Ronald B., Freshman SPIERS, Marion W.. Senior STOWE, Robert L., Senior TAM. Lauris C, Senior THIEL, Jeffrey L., Sophomore TONG, Gordon, Senior URBAN. Janet K., Senior WOOTEN. Stephen B., Sophomore YOUNG, Linda S., Sophomore W I 332 -4ja f Anderson, E, Left, Gary Studwell ponders over an unique idea for his design. Be- low, Mr. Perry, instructor, provides helpful hints to aid Ron Ratliff in his drawing (lass. 333 The College of Arts and Sciences continued its approach toward excellence last year according to Dean Alfred Neu- mann. One of the newest innovations in the college was the formation of the Council of 21. The council, composed of 21 student repre- sentatives from each of the 21 departments within the college, participated on some previously all-faculty committees. Teaching awards were pre- sented to Dr. Elizabeth Brandon in the foreign languages depart- ment and to Dr. Louis Brand in the mathematics department. Among numerous grants re- ceived was one of $30,000 presented to the biology depart- ment by NASA to be used in investigation of the possibility of harmful effects from the moon. NASA also granted $225,000 to the psychology department for the study of emotional stress. One of the highlights of the year was the opening of the Science and Research building, which houses the departments of bio-physics, biology, geology, psychology and part of the chemistry department. Above, Dr. Alfred R. Neuman, dean. Left, political science students work in campaign headquarters during national election as part of class assignment. Radio-television students get practice in directing, above far right. Dr. Glenn Aumann, examines a slice of tissue with a new electron microscope, far right. 334 council, honors teachers 335 Art FACULTY— FRONT ROW: B. Horak, H. Lienau, H. Stewart, B. Lemmel, R. Schiff- hauer. SECOND ROW: W. Lodge, P. Guenther, G. Shackelford, W. Anzalone, R. Hutchens, P. Krope, R. Stout. Bioli li ALLISON, Kyrenda, R., Sophomore BARRETT, Bill, Junior CAMPBELL, Virginia L., Junior CHEATHEAM, O. N., Junior CHERRY, Linda C, Freshman CURRY, Sharon E., Sophomore DAVIS, Francis A., Freshman ELLIOTT, Carolyn D., Junior HERRINGTON, Carol A., Senior KUBIN, Margaret J., Senior LAMBERT, Linda L., Senior LEVENS, Michael D., Freshman MANN, Mary, Sophomore MOCK, Kathy L., Sophomore FACCOT-I Fn(Un,P. WekK,JLLi NELSON, Cheryl, D., Freshman PERKINS. Tricia M., Freshman REDMOND, Cynthia C, Freshman RINCON, Donald R., Freshman ROMANS, Robert D., Senior SANDEFER, Judith T., Freshman SMITH, Pamela K., Sophomore STEVENS, Michael B., Junior SULLIVAN, Lana M., Junior TEAL, Julian M., Sophomore TRISTAN, A. P., Junior WHITTEMORE, Harriette J., Junior WITTMAN, Linda L., Junior WOO, Herman W., Sophomore YATES, Charles C, Senior 336 Hi Biology Lemel, E. Sebiff- I, W. Aizskw, L FACULTY— FRONT ROW: C. Cominsky, D. Mailman, H. Freebairn, P. Hanneman, H. Wright. SECOND ROW: D. Weber, A. Lawrence, E. Goldachmidt, M. Harry, S. Ven- keteswaran. THIRD ROW: P. Snider, G. Aumann, R. Hazelwood, H. Henny, J. Evans. ACOSTA, Ramon K., Sophomore ADAMS, Rill R., Freshman ALEXANDER, James R., Junior AUSLEY, Pamela G., Sophomore BARTON, Sara A., Sophomore BERTONE Dorothy A., Freshman BEUTEL, Paul W.. Freshman BLUM, John K., Senior BOLTON. Wade E., Junior BOUDREAU, Ellen F.. Junior BROOKS. Cynthia C. Junior BRYANT, Pat R., Junior BYRNES. James W., Senior CARRIKER. Guy H., Freshman CASTILLO, Joseph A., Freshman CASTILLO PA.bert M., Senior 337 del CHING, Chee L., Junior DAVIDSON, Joel T., Senior DROUBI, Abdo J., Senior DUBBURY, Arunakanth, Senior EMERSON, Beverly J., Senior GAW, Allen F., Freshman GEE, Stephen D. Freshman GILES, Gilbert, Sophomore GLOVER, Reginald, Freshman GLOWSKI, Marion B., Freshman GRAT, Vicki L., Junior GREEN, Ruth H., Freshman HADA, Marilyn D., Sophomore HAGEWOOD, Sharon O., Freshman HAM ALA, Barbara F., Freshman HARLAN, Wanda J., Freshman HAWKINS, Judith A., Sophomore HENRY, Robert S., Senior HERNANDEZ, Elias R., Freshman HOLLE, Margarete T., Junior JEFFORDS, Russell M., Sophomore JEWASKO, Diane M., Junior JOHNSON, Virginia J., Junior KINSELLA, Edward K., Freshman LEGG, Cindy A., Senior LEW, Danny W. Sophomore LOCK, Dawn M., Sophomore MACISAAC, Jon, Freshman MALOWITZ, Alan R., Sophomore MARINO, Bernard J., Senior McARTHUR, Robert T., Junior McCLENNY, Frank B., Junior McNULTY, Patrick A., Sophomore MENDOZA, David L., Freshman MORGAN, Charles, Sophomore MOSELEY. Rubert L., Junior MYERS, Susan M., Junior OLIVEROS, Glayds E., Sophomore ORNELAS. Hector A., Freshman PASSE, Margaret A., Sophomore PATTERSON, Dora, Senior PAULAT, William A., Sophomore RAMOS, Baltazar R., Senior REES, Thomas F., Sophomore RHODES, Paul S., Senior RICHARDSON, Charles B., Senior SANCHEZ, Homer, Sophomore SCHROEDER, Shannon S., Freshman SENSKE, Charles H., Freshman SMETEK, Joseph A., Junior STIDUENT, Thomas W., Senior SULLIVAN, Margaret A., Senior TAYLOR, Thomas N., Sophomore TILLEY, Leslie A., Junior TONG, Winston, T., Junior WALKER, Mary M., Senior fACClIT- kit,Lhdi lnl,J.nt WATSON, Patricia A., Sophomore WILDER, Sharon M., Freshman WILLIAMS, Judy E, Freshman WITT, Barbara L., Sophomore ZERTUCHE, Raoul A., Junior 338 I Chemistry FACULTY— FRONT ROW: E. McElrath, M. Moy, A. Zlat- kis, R. Fuchs, W. Parr, J. Cox. SECOND ROW: W. Wend- landt, J. Fitzgerald, J. Bear, C. Veillon, R. Geanangel, H. Liebech, R. Seymour, R. Becker, G. Meisels, G. Drake, R. Matcha. CA VENDER, Carol J., Senior CHOW. Wai-Yan. Sophomore DANTON, Erbert W., Senior DAVIDSON, Francis M., Junior DIFFIN, Patricia E., Junior DUPREE. Robert L., Senior ENGLE, David L., Junior GARCIA, Rodriffo A., Junior ISMAIL, Zakya K., Senior KEYS, Douglas, Junior Mr MARTINE, Cynthia A., Junior McCLAIN, James L., Senior MOUSA, John J., Junior RHODES. Kenneth I., Senior ROACH, Richard P., Sophomore RYLAND. Cloyce W.. Senior SCHIAVONE, Pamela J., Junior SHAH, Jasvant K., Sophomore SOESTER, William L.. Freshman WALIGARA. Charles L.. Junior WEBER, Stephen J.. Senior YAMASAKl, Toshiko, Freshman 33? Communications ABEL, Terry L., Sophomore BAECKER, Edna L., Sophomore BARON, Bruce C, Junior BOUQUARD EZ, John D., Sophomore BRANDES, Carol J., Sophomore BRONIKOWSKI, Kathy A., Sophomore BROWN, Jesse B., Senior BROWN, Katie S., Senior CARMICHAEL, Jimmie H., Senior CHAMPION, Doris J., Senior CONNOLLY, Danny P., Junior COUCH, Thomas M., Senior DESSELLE, Wayne C, Senior DEVRIES, Anthony K., Sophomore DOOLEY, E. M., Senior DYKES, V. K., Freshman HAMALA, Madeline C, Junior HENDERSON, Gary L., Sophomore HIMES, Timothy A., Sophomore HOCKENBERRY, Norman L., Freshman JOPPLIN, Tim, Senior MACLEOD, Don D., Senior McNABB, Linda L., Senior MOONEY, Pat H., Sophomore NOLTE, Linda M., Junior PARKER, Linda D., Sophomore SAINT CYR, Alice P., Junior SCHAUB, Joe, Sophomore SLEDGE, Rae, Freshman SOWA, Carol B., Senior STEPHENS, Donald E., Sophomore SYKES, James E., Sophomore WARE, John A., Junior WATSON, James W., Senior 340 m : 1 Long study hours take their toll on one of many stu- dents in the solitary atmosphere of a library carrel. Drama CAMP, Mary A., Junior EATON, Mary P., Senior 341 English FACULTY— FRONT ROW: J. Anderson, J. Rosa, J. Valdes, M. Rosa, S. Karchmer, M. McCorquo- dale, L. Zwicky. SECOND ROW: M. Cannon, H. Thomas, A. Turner, E. Feld, J. Baker, T. Ford, C. Peavy. THIRD ROW: D. Mullin, C Hiller, J. Doggett, E. Fisher, C. Eaker, W. Dellem. ALLELY, James D., Junior BANG, Diana L., Junior BLALOCK, Alice C, Senior BOYD, Leigh G., Senior BRENNAN, Adele C, Junior BUTLER, Richard L., Senior CLARK, June W., Junior COOLEY, Mary L., Senior CONE, Bonnie J., Sophomore COWDEN, George M., Senior CRIADO, Consuelo, Senior FLOVIN, Cathy M., Freshman GREGORY, Pamala D., Freshman GUILLORY, Jacqueline E., Sophomore FOURTH ROW: A. Phillips, F. Carleton, A. Henderson, C. Dorough, K. Kiralis, J. McNamara, S. Southwell. FIFTH ROW: R. Page, W. Pryor, D. Francis, R. Wren, L. Mitchell. SIXTH ROW: H. Jaffe, T. Woodell, E. Lee, P. Hogan, W. Wright, D. Harrell, D. Lee. HAYS, Christine L., Junior HILL, Tara D., Sophomore KENNEDY, Richard C, Freshman MOUNT, Sandra L., Sophomore NELSON, Carol L., Senior PEARSON, Pamela M., Sophomore PRATT, Guadalupe M., Junior RIFE, Darlene A., Junior RODRIGUEZ, Elizabeth A., Junior SHAW, Hollis M., Senior SCHULZ, Lynda S., Junior SMITH, Micheal V., Sophomore SPIVEY, Billie J., Junior THOMAS, Dorthy A., Freshman VEACH, Edwina F., Senior WHITE, Audry R., Senior WILLIAMS, Floyd C, Freshman WILLIAMS, Ray G., Junior II Foreign Language ANDERSON, Carol L.. Senior BIRUWELL. Gail J.. Sophomore BOFFA, Judith A., Sophomore CARLETON, Vickie J., Senior DAVIS. Barbara M.. Senior GUSTKE, Dean L., Senior HOLZHAUER, Deborah J.. Freshman KINSER, Cathy L., Sophomore LOPEZ, Alma Y., Freshman LUERA, Helen L., Sophomore RAAB, William A., Senior REYNA, Elizabeth M., Junior ROUSSEAU, Rose H., Junior SALINAS, Umbelina, Senior SCALES. Ruth E., Senior SPENCER, Sara E., Sophomore STEPHAN, Karen E., Junior STEPHENS, Patricia D.. Freshman STREET, Marguerite, Sophomore TAIBO, Amaro A., Senior TAYLOR, Delores A., Senior YOUNGBLOOD, Martha J., Freshman Mike McClain strives to perfect his linguistic sicills by listening to Spanish tapes in the lab. 343 Geology FACULTY— FRONT ROW: A. Lohse, R. Maddock. BACK ROW: M. Carman, W. Sadlick, D. Van Siclen, P. Pan, J. Batter, J. Solliday, C. Norman. DRCyboY, Marvin J., Junior HIX, James R., Sophomore IRELAND, John W., Freshman KRUPA, Frank J., Sophomore LINZ, Lawrence E., Sophomore MCGEE, David L., Junior MCGOWN, Ronald J., Freshman MCWHORTER, Richard L., Junior NOBLET, Mike W., Sophomore PUFFER, Willis E., Freshman SALINAS, Mikel A., Senior TREJO, Roger S., Sophomore WOOLEY, Jimmy R., Freshman 344 i J.Va: History THOMPSON. George F., Junior WILSON, Frank W., Senior WORTH EN, Thomas E., Junior Following a major exam, some stu- dents experience the certainty of their answers; others experience the realization of obvious but over- looked blunders. ATTERBURY, Jerome W., Sophomore BALTHAZAR, Bridget A., Sophomore BOYKIN, Anna Y.. Freshman BUYERS, Mary E., Sophomore CALLIS, Margaret M., Sophomore CARRICO, Michael W., Junior CHATELAIN, Mary A., Senior COMPTON, Mary C, Junior COX, Patrick L., Senior DOOLEY, Thomas L.. Junior DROEMER, Dorchen L., Sophomore ENGLISH, Margaret F., Sophomore FINLEY, Charles D., Junior HUDEC, Joe M.. Senior JACOBS, Veronica F., Sophomore JONES, Judith J., Senior JUROSKA, Chester R., Junior KIELER, Bruce W., Senior KRENECK, Thomas H., Junior LEWIS, Robert C, Senior MCNAIR. Linda K., Sophomore OWEN, John P., Senior PADILLA, George A., Freshman RAINWATER, Brenda K. Freshman SALLING, Robert L., Senior SNELL. Lillie J., Junior SORELLE, James M.. Freshman THEOCHARIDIS, T. M., Junior 345 Home Economics FACULTY— FRONT ROW: E. Man, S. Brinkley, B. Gore, M. Bailey. SECOND ROW: R. Barrett, M. Sellers, D. Callicut, E. Grouse, B. Mitchell, E. Rosborough. k ' ■I ALLEN, Robbie G., Junior AY, Marcia A., Senior BILAO, Rosalyn M., Sophomore BLANN, Laura J., Sophomore BROUSSARD, Maxlne M., Freshman BRYAN, Cheryl K., Sophomore BURKETT, Marcia A., Junior BUSCHA, Peggy S., Junior CARNAHAN, Robin M., Junior CHEEKS, Helen D., Freshman COLLUM, Gayla L., Sophomore COOK, Lucy V., Junior DAUGHDRILL, Virginia K., Freshman DUDLEY, Norma J., Junior ESPREE, Margaret A., Freshman FOUNTAIN, Patricia J., Freshman FRANCE, Betty J., Junior FUC ' HS, Christine E., Junior GONDRON, Maureen E., Sophomore GOSE, Nancy H., Senior GRANT, Virginia A., Sophomore GREER, Becky L., Senior GUTIERREZ, Mary J., Sophomore HOSEA. Janet M., Freshman ISENBERG, Susan, Freshman IVERSON, Francine M., Freshman JACKSON, Virginia C, Freshman KEMP, Kristie L., Senior KOLLEY, Loretta A., Junior LAV, Nora E., Junior LEIGH, Linda M., Junior LUSK, Diane L., Freshman MALLETT, Karen, Junior MAUDLIN, Marilyn M., Sophomore MAY, Priscilla L., Senior 346 t,B.MitclKi,L ySQJ Bemadine McCabe and Sherry Bundy show their skill as they mix the secret ingredients for perfect marshmallow fudge in a Home Economics class. MCCABE, Bemadine H., Senior MEZA, Linda J., Sophomore NEUMANN, Rosanne L., Sophomore PARK, Judy K., Senior PHILLIPS, Melaine A., Sophomore PLANK, Robert D., Junior PRUITT, Luanne, Freshman PUFFER, Patricia D., Junior PULLIN, Prances D., Sophomore ROBERTS, Betty J., Senior SANCHEZ, Mary J., Sophomore SANDER, Margaret R., Senior STUBBLEFIELD, JoAnne, Sophomore TLUCEK, Corace M., Senior WHITE, Jackie L., Freshman WISNESKI, Francee D., Sophomore I i Math 7 ltb.ttJ ACOSTA, Gilberto, Sophomore ALLMAN, Donna L., Junior ANDERSON, Christine C, Freshman AVERY, Richard T., Senior HAILEY, Carole E., Junior BAKER, Nancy B., Freshman BANKS, Jerry M.. Sophomore BARNES, Cai «1 A., Senior BARRETT, Jimmie L., Freshman BATTLE, Marshall L., Senior BERTSCHLER, Shirley M.. Freshman BUSS, William C, Sophomore BOOTHE, Thmoas A., Junior BRENNAN, Joan M., Freshman BROCK. Beverly E., Freshman BROWN, JR.. Allen S.. Freshman BROWN. Linda A.. Sophomore BURRUS. Durroll R.. Junior BUTLER, Barbara A.. Freshman BUTLER, Mirry L.. Senior CALVIN, Donald E., Junior CHAPMAN. Kenneth W.. Sophomore COOK. Clenn E.. Junior CROSS. Michiu-I R.. Junior CULLEN. John M.. .Sophomore DAVIS. Mary L.. Freshman DUUOSE. Tom M. .Senior EVER.SOLE, Urry C. .Senior 347 FEY, Dorothy M., Sophomore FIGARI, Charles A., Senior FINK, Beverly R.. Junior FRASIER, Glenn E., Sophomore GAMBLE, Jesse L., Senior GIBBS, Jim L., Sophomore GIRALA, Sandra S., Freshman GRAHAM, James C, Senior GREEN, Maria R., Senior GROVES, John G., Senior GUERRERO, Rudy A., Senior GUSH, Catherine M., Senior GUSH, Jeanette, Sophomore HARPER, William R., Junior HAVERLAH, Jeff E., Senior HENNEKE, LeRoy E., Sophomore HEBERT, Veronica D., Junior HILL, Connie V., Freshman HILL, Eleanor A., Sophomore HOGOOD, Raymond L., Senior HOLUB, Robert D., Freshman HULVEY, Linda R., Senior JOE, Raymond, Freshman LAXTON, Georgia A., Senior LAYE, John C, Junior LEAL, Manuel D., Senior LEE, Larry E., Sophomore MANNING, Allan L., Senior MCCLIMENT, Mary Anne, Sophomore MCDONALD, Karen L., Freshman MEARS, Juanita A., Freshman MEES, Robert A., Freshman MURDOCK, John H., Senior NAUGLE, Theresa, Freshman O ' CONNOR, James D., Freshman PALMER, Jo D., Sophomore PAREDES, Sylvia, Freshman PATEL, Bhoffilal G., Senior PELCZAR, William N., Senior PITTS, Glenn H., Junior POLLARD, Michael D., Freshman PRADO, Manuel G., Junior PRIMM, Sherry L., Junior REDD, Robert W., Freshman ROBERTS, Robert R., Senior ROWLETT, George W., Sophomore RUTTEN, Laurye M., Sophomore SANCHEZ, Johnny L., Senior SASSO, Ann M., Freshman SCIACCA, Kafhrvn S., Senior SELLERS, Clayton L., Freshman SHORTS, Paulette, Senior SILLIMAN, Brenda K., Junior SIMMONS, Connie A., Freshman SMITH, Michelle M., Senior SPARKS, Spence J., Senior STANLEY, Becky A., Junior STAPELFELDT, Elizabeth A., Senior STEWART, Marylin, Freshman THORNDIKE, David F., Junior TRAYLOR, Roianne, Freshman URIBE, Giro L.. Junior VEALE, John R., Junior VOELKEL, Ray A., Senior WARD, Barbara D., Senior WESTBROOK, Merry L., Sophomore WEST, Richard A., Senior WHITE, Bobbye J., Junior WILLIAMS, Velma D., Sophomore ZOCH, Georgean E., Freshman ■d P IITIISP FACCLTT- MIJ.J.CM T.Leuj. Mug o 0 f --E Sdoettk 1 348 Military Science FACULTY— FIRST ROW: Maj. J. Isakson, J. Remme, E. Long, Lt. Col. P. Hackett, Maj. J. Cushman. SECOND ROW: H. Vance, S Sgt. W. Buffingrton, M Sgt. L. E. Scobe . Maj. W. Smith. THIRD ROW: Sg M P. Nestler, S Sgt. H. Easl ey, Sp 6 T. Leary. Music FACULTY— Jo Druary, C. Roller, E. Moore. E. Schoettle, J. Lemer, H. Jobe, R. Jones, A. Glllmor, R. Nelson, S. Harbachick, M. Roller, W. Gottschalk, J. Preston, H. Haupt, M. Horvit. T. Benjamin, L. Wat- son, S. Millel, J. Matthews, A. Hirsh. 349 Philosophy CUMMINGS, Thomas P., Senior GOOLSBY, Anne E., Freshman HON, Corinne, Freshman HUTCHINS, Barbara L., Sophomore OCHOA, Reynalds E., Sophomore O ' NEAL, Calvin J., Freshman RODRIGUEZ, Catalina A., Senior STANCZAK, Daniel E., Sophomore WHITE, Charles L., Sophomore Ph}i I Mary Jungerman, Suzanne Hill and Susan Seaman practice their rendition in hopes of perfecting it. Poll FAailTH Xmij, J. ] r VANCE, Gayle N., Sophomore I 350 Physics PkLiW BATES, Walter G., Sophomore BENNETT. Linda J., Freshman FAGUE. Michael A.. Junior LOU, Mickey R., Freshman SCHMIDT, David G., Freshman THELEN, Robert F., Freshman WARNEKE, Michael L., Senior WINTORY, Terry J., Freshman Political Science V • FACULTY— FRONT ROW: R. Bunn, H. Stephens, R. Hurray, J. Noge« (chairman), B. Henderson. BACK ROW: E. Farley, W. Bloutrh, J. Anderson, C. Hagan. ANDERSON, Johnny R., Sophomore AKNIM, I wrence E., Senior ATM EY, John E.. Senior HALCH. F. R.. Senior BIRD, Ronnie W., Sophomore BLANTON, Barbara E., Junior BLEVINS, Chesley N.. Senior BORKK(;0, GcorKP E.. Junior BRYANT. Catherine M., Freshman BULLARD, Judi K., FroHhman CALLIS, Catherine R.. Senior CARRUTH. Charles E.. Senior 351 CARRUTH, Robert C, Sophomore COATES, Don B., Senior COLEMAN, Jacqueline A., Freshman COLEY, Gary M., Senior DEESE, Joe R., Junior FRYE, Deborah M., Sophomore FURLOW, William A, Sophomore GARCIA, Carlos R., Junior GOOSBY, Browder J., Freshman HALICK, Alfred M.. Senior HENDERSON, D. W., Senior HUTCHINSON, Jeffrey L., Freshman KILPATRICK, Preston W., Senior KLIMENT, Scott C, Senior LANDERS, Tommy L., Junior MARTIN, Daniel W., Junior MORRIS, Martha M., Senior MUELLER, Stephen N., Sophomore NIELSEN, Paul F., Junior PYLE. Linda D., Sophomore SALINAS, Lupe, Senior SCHINKE, Susan R., Senior SCHOONOVER, Stephen D., Freshman SMITH, Robert G., Senior SKINNER, Bobbye J., Freshman STELL. Arthur B., Sophomore STENZEL, Leroy G., Senior TILGHMAN, Michael W., Freshman TURK, Brady, Junior VALLGHAN, Larry E., Sophomore WAITKINS, Kathleen, Senior WASHINGTON, Peggy F., Junior WESTERVELT, Leslie C, Junior WILDEE, Jonathan M., Junior WILES, William D., Sophomore Psychology FACULTY— FRONT ROW: D. Johnson, L. Mc- Gaughran, S. Red, J. Cox, J. Schnitzen, F. Stov- all. SECOND ROW: R. Rozelle, R. Evans, R. Fisch, C. Cohen, W. LeCompte, D. Stimmel. THIRD ROW: E. Doughtie, W. Braud, E. Downie, H. Osbum, J. Rice, J. Baxter. FOURTH ROW: G. Taulbee, S. Vineberg, J. MacNaughton, P. Dokecki, J. McCary, J. Campion. i[ r !i 352 i li p ' .r ' i LA b ' l rf JUL ' W t ADAMCIK, Neal E.. Senior ANDERSON, Mary A.. Senior BARLEY. Leonard V., Senior BAYER, Robert M., Senior BENAVIDEZ, Irma, Freshman BERGER, Irvinir M., Freshman CALDWELL, Arlene K., Senior CASEY, Joyce A., Sophomore CASEY, Patricia S., Senior COLEMAN, Leonard J., Senior CRAWFORD, John R., Junior CROWLEY, Clifford G., Junior DANNA, Marie E., Freshman DAVISON. Ricky L.. Senior DEMARIS, Brenda S., Sophomore DEMPSEY, George L.. Junior DUGAN. Richard J.. Sophomore DUNCAN, Pamela J., Sophomore DURAK, John P., Senior DURBIN, Harvey J.. Freshman FEDERMAN. Jay B.. Junior FERTSCH, Danna E., Senior FINNEY, Louis E.. Sophomore FISHER. Alan T., Senior FRANKLIN. Margaret L., Senior FULLERTON. Robert A., Junior GANAWAY, Peggy N., Senior GOLDSOBEL, Randall S., Junior GRAT, Wayne A., Senior GREEN. Fredrick A., Sophomore GRIFFIN. Rodney E.. Senior HAFERKAMP, Alfred O., Senior HANCOCK, Richard W.. Senior HART, Troy M., Sophomore HAVEL. Marjorie F.. Senior HENDRICKSON. Douglas L., Senior JOHNSON. Barbara A., Junior JOHNSON. David F., Junior JONES. Joe R., Freshman KASHUBA, Judithann, Senior KATZ. Morton L.. Senior KERN, Deborah E., Junior LEHMANN, Sara J., Senior LUMPKIN, R. C. Senior LUPHER. Jane E.. Freshman MACAIONE, AniU, Senior MADEIRO, Carmella T.. Senior MAPLE. Lenwood G., Senior MARTIN, Holly M., Freshman MATHEWS, Diane M., Junior MAYNARD, William L., Sophomore MEDFORD, Rosa L., Sophomore MINCY, Douglas G.. Senior MURRAY, Kenneth E.. Senior MUSE. James M.. Junior NIX, Sharon L., Junior NOVAK. Irwin S., Junior PHILLIPS, Richard M., Sophomore PREVOST. Gwendolyn J., Freshman PRINCIPE. Diane C, Junior RAGUSA. Mike J.. Senior RAINOSEK, James E., Senior RENTERIA. Henry R., Sophomore 353 RICHARDS, Sylvia V., Senior ROARK, Kathleen A., Senior ROGERS, Brenda G., Sophomore SHAMBURGER, Robert, Junior SHAW, Richard C, Senior SMITH, Lindy H., Junior SMITH, M. D., Sophomore SMITH, Roland S., Senior SNAVELY, Eunice C., Senior STEGALL, Rhonda L., Sophomore STERN, Daniel R., Junior STRANGE, Bruce A., Senior TOLBERT, Jerry W., Junior TRACY, Paul D., Junior VAN ROSENBEEK, Robert, Senior WESSELS, Larry W., Junior WHITLOCK, Alan J., Junior WILMORE, John G., Junior ZATOPEK, Leonard W., Senior An instructor dissects a cat to make slides for a lecture on conditioned responses. 354 Sociology FACULTY: C. Mulford, E. Dyer, J. Dodson, S. Tannenbaum, H. Nelson, S. Schulman, H. Monsen, J. Rivera. BALL, Eugenia J., Freshman BARBOZA, Rose S., Junior BERRYMAN, Margaret A., Senior BROWN, Marjorie T., Senior CARNAHAN, Holly C, Freshman CARSON, Carole, Sophomore DAY, Diane C, Senior at DE LOS SANTOS, Raul, Junior DEMANCHE, L. R., Sophomore DOUGLAS. Marva L., Sophomore DOUGLAS, Ruby L., Junior ELDER. Kathleen A., Senior FORD. David W., Sophomore GEDALY, Marlene. Freshman GOBER. Rebecca L.. Junior HEXT. Bryan R.. Senior LEWIS, Theodore R., Senior LOCKHART. Deborah A.. Freshman PERKINS. Claude. Senior PROVOST, Joseph A.. Junior RAY, Candice J.. Sophomore KEDBURN. Barbara J.. Junior ROBNETT, Linda F.. Junior SALINAS. Felix. Junior SHIRLEY. Michael O., Senior SMALL. Therpsa D.. Freshman SNYDER, Kathryn A.. Junior STOKES, Joe. Sophomore TURNER. Willie I.. Sophomort VOGLER. Donald L.. Junior WONG, Judith. Senior i S EJiJ : 355 Speech FACULTY— FRONT ROW: S. Ward, C. Gupton, D. Fox, G. Arnold, J. Moran. SECOND ROW: A. Luke, W. Linsley, L. Judd, W. Thompson. THIRD ROW: D. Olson, D. Streeter, W. English, R. Wendahl, E. Jerome. AINSWORTH, Nancy C, Senior ARNIZON, Shirley A., Sophomore AVERYT, Linda S., Freshman BOYD, Yancy B., Senior CHAPA, Gloria E., Sophomore FRANKS, James L., Sophomore JONES, Sherry A., Freshman MARTIN, Eleanor P., Sophomore MIDDLETON, Allan W., Senior SCOTT, Kathym L., Sophomore SINGLETON, Carol A., Junior SMITH, Gregory S., Junior WEISBLY, Gaile, Junior 356 Unspecified Arts and Sciences R. WeBhU, E m ALLEN, Arthur J.. Freshman ASCHBACHER. F. A.. Freshman BALDWIN, Leonard W., Sophomore HEHCERON, Denis E., Junior BERGERON. William, Freshman BLACKWELL, Irene, Freshman BORSKI, Dorothy, Freshman BOSWELL. Vivian L.. Sophomore CALDWELL, Martha J., Freshman CANNON, Annette P., Junior CLARK, Shannon A., Freshman DANIELS. Khanetta L., Freshman DOMINGO, Anthony J.. Freshman FOWLER, Martha A.. Freshman FRANZEN, Linda R.. Freshman GOLDSBERRY, Lloyd A., Freshman GRAEF. Karen S., Sophomore HILMERS, Walter E.. Freshman KILLOUGH, Craig R., Freshman LEWIS. Marilyn J., Freshman MONTIETH. Shirley D., Freshman PIPER, Renita M., Sophomore PULTS, Jeanie M., Freshman READER. Shelly F., Freshman RICHARDSON, Catherine D.. Freshman RUANE. Timothy F.. Freshman SALINAS. Gloria A.. Freshman SCHROKDER, June A.. Freshman SCURLOCK. Pam. Sophomore SEDENO, Jorge A., Freshman SH ELTON. Keith. Freshman SITZ. Betty J.. Freshman SMITH. Gerald W.. Sophomore VICKERY, Sylvia L.. Freshman WALKER, Ann K.. Freshman WILSON. Barbara C. Sophomore Speculation, relief, disbelief and minor satisfaction converge upon a student as a helpful teacher aids in promoting his understanding of the subject during an in-between class conference. 357 Business College adds new center, The newly formed Business Student Association: FRONT ROW: D. Kent, R. Erwin, D. Stone. SECOND ROW: R. Conditt, J. Bily, M. Cavanaugh, J. Gathings. BACK ROW: Dr. D. Domm (faculty adviser), R. Richards, A. Adair, R. Wadsworth, G. Cooper, J. McCurdy, H. John- son. As part of the MBA program, Louis Rock- wood works on a computers cost analysis for a trucking company, applying class learning to real management problems, above right. Right, business majors tour brewry facilities in Monterey, Mexico. 358 program This year, the UH College of Business became the fifth school in the state to be commissioned by the Texas Coordinating Board to offer the Doctorate Program. According to Dean Ted Brannen, " this will provide faculty resources and high level research scholars for business and industry. " Two new departments, Be- havioral Management Science and Quantitative Management Science, were added to the Business College, bringing the departments to a total of eight. Resources Center The college also added a new Human Resources Center with its " major orientation, " accord- ing to Associate Dean Richard Brien, " towards the problems of human resources that are as- sociated with urban society. " Dean Brannen stated that, " All changes in the curriculum and structure — the addition of a new Center, two departments and a doctoral program — were done in the framework of using the social and behavioral sci- ences in the management busi- ness. " Abovr rifrht, buRincss studrnts check print- out from the university Computer Center. RiKht, Dr. Ted Brannen, dean of the Collefte of Business. Accounting ANDERSON, Arnold F., Senior BARBER, Stephen J., Junior BARNES, Clevella, Sophomore BATEMAN, Richard L., Freshman BATEMAN, Robert L., Freshman BENCH, Leonard, Junior BLANCHARD, Linda L., Junior BLOODWORTH, John M., Sophomore CAHILL, John R., Sophomore CARLISLE, Terry B., Sophomore CICHERSKI, Linda M., Freshman CLAY, Jarvis W., Senior COOK, Carolyn, Freshman CRENSHAW, Joel W., Junior DOUGHERTY, Thomas W., Freshman EIXMANN, Yvonne, Sophomore »n Students study, socialize, speculate while waiting to eliminate one more class for the day. 360 4 litiiie to while «■ ' " « £ A ' i FAINE, Bernadette C, Senior FALES, Terry W., Senior FEDERMAN, Ronnie A., Sophomore FERRILL, Ben L., Junior FUSON, Danny R., Sophomore GIRALA, Michael A., Senior GOWNES. Bobby L., Senior GUTOWSKY. Larry J., Junior GOLDMAN, Clifton A., Sophomore GUZMAN, Yolanda J., Junior HAND, William M.. Senior HARRIS, Saraiyn J.. Freshman HORVATH, Michael L., Sophomore HUBENAK, Louis J., Senior HUGHES, Fabol R., Sophomore JONES, Jonathan R., Sophomore KAISER, Ronnie W.. Senior KALLUS, Billy E., Junior KALIL, James A., Senior KELLY, Marsha J., Junior KOENITZER, Alan R., Freshman KUBOSH. Ernest L., Freshman LACOUR, Harthome F., Junior LANGER. Gerald A.. Senior LESHER, Wayne M.. Senior LORINO, Michelene, Freshman MICHULKA. Robert F.. Senior MCBRIDE, Berri T., Freshman MCCARDELL, Pauline, Freshman MCCASLIN, Thomas E.. Senior MANURUNG, Richard, Freshman MARTIN, Thomas W., Junior MILLER, Adriene N., Freshman MOUTON, Stephen C, Sophomore OWNES, Philip J.. Senior PRICE, Ronald J., Junior PYLE. Charles B.. Junior REED, Nelda F., Junior REYNOLDS, Howard D., Junior REZZOFFI, Felix J.. Sophomore RUSSELL. Robert G., Senior SAMOHEYL, Steve E Sophomore SISKA, Julia A., Senior STEPHENS, Janice L.. Senior SOKOL, David L.. Sophomore SOUTHER. Robert E., Senior SUNDSTROM, Alexander L.. Junior SUTTLE, Paul A., Senior THOMAS. Harold J.. Sophomore TORREGROSSA. Trenton L.. Senior TOWNSENI), Brenda M.. Senior TUIM)R, Edwin L , Freshman WALKER, Cluudell N.. Junior WASHIN(;T0N, Marcia L., Sophomore WAYS. Arthur, Freshman WEAVER, Lynette A.. Senior WENDELL. Jay M.. Junior WE.STRUP. Charles I).. Senior W I EI). John W.. Senior WURM. William G. Junior WOO, Tommy N.. Junior 361 Economics Fina ADAMS, Ronald G.. Senior BARROW, Harold L., Junior BRADY, James D., Junior BRITT, Robert E., Senior COLLINS, David, .Junior FIELDS, Ben C, Junior FLORKS, Thomas A., Senior CAUSE, Russell W., Junior HERRINC, Robert V., Senior MCCARTY, Robert J., Sophomore MALONE, Richard W., Junior PINTO, James V., Sophomore ROSSMAN, Richard E., Sophomore SCHMIDT, Reed V., Senior SCHWING, Larry C, Freshman SELLERS, Rilly A., Senior SPIVEY, William F.. Senior STERLING, Lee B., Freshman r FACULTY— FRONT ROW: C. Daniel, G. Shatto, G. Cherin, C. Bitner. SECOND ROW: L. Belzung, L. Stern, T. DeGregori. BACK ROW: J. Rowe, E. Zingler, L. Dow, H. Steele, B. Brown. I STUART. Edward F., Junior TAMAYO, Henry G., Senior TAYLOR. Marilyn J., Junior VETEK, George K., Freshman WEPRIN, Barry D., Senior FACCin- LFi ;. c I 362 Finance FACULTY— FRONT ROW: J. Johnson, N. Herbner, J. Pechke. M. Findlay, H. Chen. BACK ROW: F. Martin, T. Menefee. F. Yeager, J. Broskey, B. Sutton, J. Byrd. •e BUCEK, Stanley D., Senior CARR, Michael R., Freshman CUBBKRLY, Walter E., Sophomore HAMBRICK, William J.. Senior HODGES, Steve T., Junior KUEHN, Edwin A., Senior KUEHN, Ellis E.. Senior STOEWE, Thomas F.. Junior TAYLOR, Carol W., Junior WADSWORTH, Rojrer C, Junior WAITS. Gary H., Junior J ' 363 General Business s FACULTY— FRONT ROW: J. Elliott, Z. Mosley, H. Kincheloe, N. Lawrence, B. Stead. BACK ROW: J. Rice, F. Allen, W. Olson, F. Barber, L. Irwin, M. Wolf. AARON, Joseph S., Freshman ANDERSON, Roy K., Sophomore ANDRADE, Jane T., Freshman AUDIA, Roxie C, Freshman AVARS, William J., Junior BARGA, Kay L., Sophomore BARRY, Charles E., Junior BAILEY, Floyd K., Senior BALL, Richard D., Sophomore BARKER, John A., Sophomore BAXTER, Pete S., Junior BENSING, Robert M., Sophomore BERGESEN, Brice H., Senior BERRY, Jerry A., Sophomore BERRY, Joe R., Senior BEVIL, Betty A., Junior BICC. Paul E., Sophomore BOCK, Brenda D., Sophomore BONDI, Vito J., Senior BONEY, Dianna L., Freshman BONNER, Dottie M., Sophomore BOOTH, Jarry D., Junior CARTER. Rubin W., Freshman CASSARO, Angelo J., Senior CHETTA, JoAnn, Freshman n 364 n$ a ' Sice, F. Men, W. ),M.Wolt. 5 6 !: 5P|i CLARK, Geoffrey, Senior CLEEK. Gary B., Senior CLEPPER. Sharon M.. Fre«hnuin COOK. William G., Senior DAIGLE. William E.. Junior DAVIS. Barry J. Senior DEROUEN, Jo-RiUi, Freshman DICKERSON, Eugene L.. Sophomore DISMUKE. Patsy J.. Junior DRASTATA. Janet M., Sophomore DUDONIS. Charles E.. Junior EASTER. William. H.. Sonhomore EICKEMEYER. William L., Junior ELLERMAN, Roger G.. Sophomore ELLIS, Lynn. Senior EMMONS, James E., Sophomore FREnERICKSON, Vickie A., Sophomore GAMMAGE. William C, Senior GAVRANOVIC, Tom. Sophomore GILBERT. Donald W., Senior GLOS, Frank E., Sophomore HARDAWAY. William T., Senior HARRIS. Linda A.. Senior HART. Anit M.. Junior HFLM. Frank C. Senior HENDERSON. George E.. Freshman HENDRICKS, Cynthia A., Freshman HEREDIA. Daniel G.. Sophomore HILL, Whitney E., Senior HIX, Judy A., Senior HOMA, Bruce M., Sophomore HUKEL, Melody A., Freshman HULSEY. David G.. Freshman IRVING, Carolyn L., Freshman JOHNSON. Brenda A Senior KALENDA. John L., Junior KALENOUSKY. Jerry J.. Sophomore KAUZLARICH. Adrianne. Senior KENNEDY. Larry D., Senior KHOPICK. William L.. Junior KINGSBURY. Doug W.. Senior KIRK. Robert L., Senior KIRKPATRICK. N. D., Junior LIGHTSEY. Janice E., Sophomore LOYD, P., Freshman LYONS, Donald E., Freshman MoMASTER, Landon G.. Sophomore MACMILLAN, Greg R.. Sophomore MAHNKE. Steue A.. Freshman MAXWELL. Wayne L., Junior MAYES, Molly J., Freshman MAYNARD, Glen T.. Freshman MAZUCA. James V.. Senior McAFEE. Dennis Allen, Freshman McCALL. James W.. Freshman McCAULAY. John P., Sophomore McGINTY, Donald R., Freshman MrHATTON. Frank W.. Junior MrKINNKY. Terry W., Junior MKLLON. Sidney. Sophomore LAMBERT, Loyd J., Senior MICHKA, Ix uis R., Freshman ODOM, Charles W.. Senior ONG, Judy 0.. Freshman OSWALT, Paul K.. Freshman GUJESKY. Diane M , Sophnmora PASSANTE. Jack. Junior I ' EOPLES, Paula A., Freshman PEGODA, Gary C. Sophomore PETERS, Raymond E.. Freshman J 365 PETERSON, Ronald D., Junior PIPES, Lee, Sophomore PONCE. Sergio C, Freshman PERDEU, Delbert L., Freshman POST, John A., Junior POSTON, James E., Senior PUSATERI, Thomas F., Freshman RAMIREZ, Guadalupe E., Senior RICHARDS, Gerald A., Freshman RIECKE, Yvette E., Freshman RIPPER, Bruce L., Senior ROBERTS, Cecil W., Sophomore ROSS, Arlane O., Freshman SCOTT, Linda M., Sophomore SHARP, Anita L., Senior SHIVERS, Craig M., Junior SMITH, C. M., Freshman SMITH. Lyndon A.. Sophomore ST. CLERGY, David G., Senior STRINGER, John R., Senior TAME, Jose A., Freshman THOMAS, Robert H., Junior TORTORICE, Vincent P., Sophomore UHRHAN, Philip M., Sophomore URBANI, Barbara J., Senior URBANOVSKY, Janet K., Junior VELTMAN, Charles A.. Senior VILLASANA, Randy, Freshman WILLIAMS, Edward N., Freshman WILLIAMSON, Jack S.. Sophomore WILMETH. Merrill J., Senior WINZER, Brenda J., Junior WRIGHT, James J., Sophcjmore ZIEGENHALS, Robert L., Sophomore ZUBIZARRETA, Ramon, Sophomore 0 m r 16 ' - 4 29 ' , l[ltj(iii ' Q-R-S-T ' ih 6 Quebec Lith io d Ramada .34 4 Ramer Ind 13 14,: ' ' + ' 7f 77 9=4 10 28 ' i 28V4 14 71 1 72 ' -2 H 8 303 26 i 37i 8S 13 3 14 ' » I 52 80 ' 2 80Vj 34 r » 10 2 28 4 28 ' 4 82 7434 747. 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Blakeney, M. Matteson. SECOND ROW: R. Scofield, D. Bogrart, G. Bythenood. BACK ROW: D. Domm, J. DeMichell, R. Burke. BARD, John D., Senior BYRD, Fred R., Junior CROWE, Thomas W., Junior CUNDIFF, Robert R., Junior CURRAN, Bernard A., Sophomore ESTES, Christopher B., Sophomore ETLINGKR. Darell L., Senior FALKENHAGEN, Randall C, Sophomore GEORGI, Gene S., Senior GOAD, Johnny F., Sophomore GREEN, Raymond E., Junior HERRI NCTON, Perry J.. Senior IKKRING. William L., Senior HORN, Rodney V.. Sophomore HUNTER, James W., Senior JAMES. Richard W.. Senior KOSLT, John L., Junior LEF Jay T., Junior MAURY. William N.. Sophomore MACDONALD. H. C. Junior MAJIDI, Mohamed, Junior MA.SON, John W.. Senior MA TCEK. Jumeii F.. Senior MAYNAKD. Don R.. Sophomore MCBRAYER. Paul R., Senior 367 MILLER, Nicholas L., Senior PARMER, Gary E., Junior PARR, Thomas L, Junior PLASTER, Michael W., Sophomore RAGLAND, Lynda J., Junior REEVES, Larry L., Junior RHEA, Donald W., Senior RUNNELS, Nolan Guy, Sophomore RUSSELL, Sherry K., Senior ROUSSEAU, Lawrence A., Freshman VIACLOVSKY, Leon L., Senior WITTERICK, Michael D., Junior WOLFE, Ernest C., Junior Marketing Pro »«» ' FACULTY— FRONT ROW: S. Smith (chairman), J. Staffer, K. Cox. SECOND ROW: W. Kilbourne, E. Crawford, E. Crane. BACK ROW: C. Broome, N. Kangun. BICE, Terry L., Freshman BLACKSHEAR, Roland C, Sopho more BLANKENSHIP, Gerald W., Senior BRADBURY, Kent A., Sophomore CASTILLO, Jesus M., Senior CASTILLO, William E., Junior CHAMPION, Ronald D., Sophomore CHAPMAN, Randall D., Sophomore CRAMER, Thomas M., Sophomore DUKE, Alonzo, W., Junior DUNCAN, David D., Senior EBELT, Bruce L., Senior FORBES, Elroy W., Senior GARNER, Gene C, Senior GRAHAM, Tom W., Senior GREEN, Eleanor A., Senior HARSHA, William T., Senior HONEYCUTT, Glenard K., Junior HOWE, Robert H., Senior HUTCHINSON, Arthur Lee, Senior KUEHN, James D., Senior FACllTT- 368 li LOYD, J»me L., Sophomort MAY, Robert J.. Senior PENRV, William. Senior PERRY, Les G., Senior PERRY, Robert L.. Sophomore ROYSE, Norman W., Soi homore SHAPIRO. Alan M., Senior MONTGOMERY, Gary D., Senior RUIZ, Vincent, Junior STRAUSS. David V.. Senior WALDROP. Carol A., Senior WHITE, John O., Senior Production and Logistics FACULTY— FRONT ROW: M. Copen, N. Danieli, J. Jones. BACK ROW: V. Engberi:, W . Rose, G. Ross. ARNOLD. Steve L., Sophomore DAVIS. Michael B., Senior FOWLER, Malcolm R., Senior 3«f I .-ji(-«- wfww4i» ikkaiukra ' ' M ' . •• . i :i ' ' I. ' tr r t ' r n H -w :P .ajcz: I Above, Pat Bethke, teaches a class as Ken Turner records it on film. Left, Marilyn Dubberly, Fay Jean Gor and Ronald Perry participate in the " self-study phase " of the education program. Turner and Ginger Tear film a classroom simulation session, right. Far right, Dr. Robert Howsam, dean of the College of Education. 370 College uses micro-teaching lab approach in seeking individualism Gearing the curriculum toward more individualization is the objective of our College of Education, " stated Dean Robert Howsam. " In an attempt to achieve this objective, profes- sors within the college are placing less emphasis on the traditional approach of lecture instruction, " he said. Feedback concept The grouping of whole classes and team teaching will eventu- ally disappear from the curricu- lum. " Now, by the use of the laboratory approach, the college is seeking a feedback concept of micro-teaching before television cameras, " explained Dean How- sam. In addition, the Learning Resources Center included in the planning of the proposed Edu- cation Building will have facili- ties that will enable professors to give more time to individual students. 371 Curriculum and Instruction ABBOTT, Evelyn J., Freshman ADAMS, Gwanda L., Sophomore ADAMS, Judy A., Junior ADAMS, Ruby H., Senior ADCOCK, Shirley A., Junior AGEE, Janet L., Senior AHRENS, Peggy J., Freshman ALEXANDER, Lana K., Senior ALBERS, Helen L., Junior ALLISON, Betty L., Senior ANDREWS, Lucy K., Freshman ATTHAUS, Betty J., Senior ANDREWS, Camie S., Senior ARCHER, Barbara J., Junior BAIRD, Mary J., Freshman BAKER, Johnetta J., Senior BAKER, Gwendolyn Y., Sophomore BANKSTON, Sue A., Freshman BARLOW, Letha M., Senior BARNES, Thelma N., Senior BARNES, Theresa M., Sophomore BARBER, Larry D., Freshman BARLEY, Linda M., Senior BARTA, Margie N., Sophomore BARTH, Mary A., Junior BARTON, Peggy, Sophomore BECKERMAN, Ellen L., Sophomore BEIRNE, Judith A., Freshman BELINOWSKL Pat, Junior BENTON, Gilbert, Senior BLACK, Lisa S., Sophomore BODE, Nancy D., Sophomore BOHAC, Susan J., Freshman BOOKER, Charles L., Senior BOYD, Vicki E., Junior BERGERON, Judi A., Senior BOUDREAUX, Charles R., Sophomore BOYD, Donna J., Junior BOYD, Paula G., Junior BRADFORD. M. Kathryn, Junior BRECHT, Sharon, Freshman BRENDGEN, Carla A., Sophomore BROUSSARD, Linda A., Junior BROWN, Kathy A., Junior BROWN, Marvin L., Senior BRUNS, Glenna E., Sophomore BRUNT, Dewey H., Sophomore BRYANT, Benaye, Senior BUCKNER, Rose M., Sophomore BUINSKI, Billy P., Sophomore BUTEAN, Awgelle L., Sophomore BUTLER, Cynthia H., Freshman CAINE, Sharon A., Junior CALDWELL, Karen R., Junior CAMP, Linda C, Freshman CAMPBELL, Jo A., Junior CAMPBELL, Louise P., Senior CARLETON. Don E., Senior CARROLL, Judy M., Senior CASABURRL Neff, Sonhomore CASSARO. Marie A., Freshman CHARBA, Beverly A., Junior CICO, Kathryn M., Junior 372 i 6 W wn Es ais f 1 if ; pf?pf»g i CISNEROZ, Eraina L., Senior CLEEK. Mary P., Junior COLLINS. Mary J.. Senior COMPTON Cheri. Freshman COOK, Georgia L., Senior COOK, Jacqueline, Senior COOLS, Mary A., Junior CORBETT, Rita E., Senior COTRONE, Lucille. Sophomore COX. Jennette, Senior CRESWELL. Beverly J.. Senior CULPS, Brooksie N., Senior CUNNINGHAM. Linda K.. Sonhomor CUNNINGHAM, Shearie L., Senior CUTTING, Althea A., Senior DANIELS, Victor B., Junior DAUGHERTY, Deborah D., Senior DANSBY, Tim L., Junior DANTONE, R. Catherine, Junior DEAN, Deanna K., Senior DEHART, Barbara J., Sophomore DELANY, Suzanne, Sophomore DECKER, Linda L., Senior DERNEHL, Brenda G.. Freahnwn DKVINE. Ixjretta. Sophomore DEVRIES. Enther R., Senior DIEUDONNE. Jean A.. Junior DIHUCCI, Roesmarie L.. Senior DOHNER, Linda L., Sophomore DO.MINY. Ronald M.. Senior DUENAZ, Elizabeth, Senior DUNN, Sandra H., Senior DUVALL, Judith K., Senior EDWARDS, Donna J., Junior EILAND, Carol S.. Junior EIXMANN, Jane, Senior ELDER, Michael R., Senior ELDER, Snadra L., Freshman ENGLAND, Judith K.. Sophomore ENTREKIN. James P., Senior ESTES, Ruthie, Freshman EVANS, Sharon L., Freshman FASULLO, Rosalie M.. Junior FELTON, Catherine E., Junior FILIPPS, Carolyn F.. Freshman FORD. Sharon D., Junior FO.STER, Sandra K., Freshman FRAILIE, Sandra W.. Senior FRANTA. Rosalyn E., Junior FRIEDRICH, Janda Y.. Freshman GARCIA, Raul R., Sophomore GARGANO, Katherine. Junior G AUGER, Patricia A., Senior GERHAND. Bette Gay. Sophomore GOLDEN, Edward E., Sophomore GOLDSMITH, Martha L., Sophomore GOMEZ, Joe C, Senior GONGORA. Belinda J., Freshman GOODWILL. Glennette F.. Junior GOODMAN. Ruth E., Junior GOMER. Donnie V., Sophomore GOR, Fay J.. Senior GREAUX. Carol T.. Sophomore GREEN. Martha G.. Senior GRKER. Mary L., Freshman GREENLAND. Rebecca L., Freahman GREGG. Rose A., Freshman GUKRRA, Rodolfo R., Senior GUIDRY. Janice M.. Junior GUPTON, Marguerite V.. Junior 373 HADEN, Linda J., Senior HAGERMAN, Mavis L., Freshman HALAMUDA, Jackie, Sophomore HARMS, Deborah L., Junior HAMIL, Peggy R., Sophomore HARRIS, Tanya D., Freshman HASTINGS, Karen, Junior HAWS, Mary E., Senior HEATH, Shirley A., Senior HEGGER, Bonnie J., Freshman HELM, Joyce H., Senior HENDERSON, Diane C, Sophomore HENDRIX, Carolyn A., Junior HENNESSY, John C, Junior HENNESSY, Viki K., Senior HENSON, Karen, Freshman HERBSLEB, Marie A., Sophomore HERNANDEZ, Richard W., Junior HERRERA, Rose M., Sophomore HICKS, Cathy L., Sophomore HODGES, Mary A., Freshman HOKANSON, Dianna B., Junior HOKANSON, William J., Junior HORWITZ, Helena L., Senior HOUSTON, Donna M., Senior HOWE, Wilma H., Freshman HUGHES , Judith M., Senior HUSFIELD, Gladys L., Senior INGRAM, Bettie L., Senior INGRAM, Sandra P., Junior JACKSON, Bill, Sophomore JANIK, Beverly A., Junior JENNINGS, Alta G., Senior JOBE, Valrie J., Sophomore JOHNSON, Alan K., Sophomore JOHNSON, Anna W., Sophomore JONES, Diana S., Sophomore JONES, Ronald W., Sophomore JUNE, Stephen L., Freshman KALJNOWSKY, Margaret K., Junior KIEHL, Judy M., Senior KINGSTON, Sibyl F., Sophomore BUSINESS EDUCATION FACULTY— S. Monteith, A, J. Lemaster, A. Small, W. A. Allee, F. Paul, E. Seufer, N. Lawrence, C. K. Hayden. ft i ::m i- 374 J ' limits,! il_» i f iitrd0! KIRN, Margaret M., Freshman KLOIfZINSKI, Carolyn R., Sophomore KOMARCHL ' K. Janet J., Senior KKKMM, Teresa R., Junior KOSCHANY. Kame L., Junior KL ' MMKR. Betty J., Junior LALA, Rebecca D., Sophomore LANGFORD, Sandra J., Freahman LARL ' E. Betty C, Senio r LAVES, Rosalyn S., Senior LAWSON, Mary L., Junior LEGE, Jerry P., Senior LELAURIN, Sharon. Freahman LESLIE, Timothy D., Senior LEWIS, Dana K., Senior LIESCHESKI, Shirley J., Junior LLOYD, James D., Junior LOCK, Corinne V., Junior LONGORIA, Linda F., Sophomore LOVELESS, Sharon A.. Junior LUEDEKE, June A.. Junior LUSK, Marilyn K., Junior LUKARDO. Barbara L.. Freshnian MCCALL, Patricia A.. Freshman MCKINNEY. Linda A.. Junior MCMULLEN, Martha J., Freshman MCTAGGART, Judy G., Junior MABRY, Natalie K., Junior MACHA, Barbara A.. Senior MADDOX. Phyllis, Junior MAHLER, Charles N., Freshman MAKRIS, Irene M., Junior MALDONADO, Cara T.. Senior MALLETTE, Helen A., Senior MANNEN, Beverly E., Senior MARCH. Peggry A.. Senior MARTIN, Louise T.. Senior MASTERS. Martfaret J.. Junior MATHEWS. Michael E., Junior MAY. Beverly A., Senior MAY, Sharon. Junior MAYER. Sylvia G., Sophomore MAZOCH, Charlotte A., Sophomore MCCLAIN, Linda S.. Sophomore MCENTIRE, Dorothv P , iienior MCVEA, Audrie L., rVeshman MCWHIRTER, Ann W., Freshman MELASKY. Jeanette B., Sophomore MERRITT. Linda S., Freshman MILLER. Kenneth D.. Senior MOFLEY, James N., Junior MORRIS, Edna F., Sophomore MORRIS, Michael, Senior MUILENBURG. Loral S.. Sophomore MURAS, Shirley A.. Sophomore MOYE, PaUy R.. Freshman MUSGRAVE. Mancie M.. Fresnman NASH, Pat G.. Senior NELA. Brenda S., Freshman NENTWIG, Linda A.. Freshman NEW. .Mary F.. Senior NEWSOME, Sandra K.. Freahman NICHOLS. Donna L.. Senior NORDYKE. Eve W.. Junior OBANION. Mary H.. Senior ODOM, Thprese M., Senior OLDENKAMP. Paula G.. Senior PADILLA. Ijiura J.. Freshman PANTEL. James. Sophomore PAVLLI, Alfre l J.. Sophomore 375 SPECIAL EDUCATION FACULTY— R. J. Capobianco, B. Baker, A. Moore, R. Cheves, J, Carter. PARHAM, Suellyn, Sophomore PAWLIK, Rose M., Senior PERRY, Ronald W.. Junior PETERS, Carol L., Senior PETTIT, Paul A., Senior PHILLIPS, Patricia A., Senior PINTO, Glenda E.. Freshman POLANCO, Terri H., Junior PONZIO, Myra, Sophomore POWELL, Daniel N., Sophomore POWERS, Brenda L., Junior PRESLEY, Vi cki C, Senior PRUETT, Vema A., Sophomore PYLE, Miriam I., Sophomore RAE, Linda E., Freshman RAGUSA, Chris, Sophomore READING, Pat, Junior REAGAN, Cyndy, Freshman REICHLE, Becky A., Senior RIGSBY, Ronald C, Freshman RILEY, Louise S., Freshman ROBERSON, Margaret, Sophomore ROBERTS, Beverly, Senior ROBERTS, Cynthia A., Senior ROBERTSON, Darya L., Freshman ROBERTSON, Patricia A., Senior ROCKENBAUGH, Margaret E., Sophomore RODERICK, Jean V., Seninr- ROGERS, Dorothy M., Junior ROGGE, Charlsie W., Senior ROLLINS, Joyce L., Senior ROSAS, Magdalena, Senior ROY. Cheri A., Freshman RUSSO, Marion J., Senior SAFAR, Gwen, Junior SAUNDERS, Janelle M., Senior SAYLORS, Barbara N , Junior SCHMIDT, Ward G., Freshman SCHILLING, Torey L., Sophomore SCHWARZ, Karen J., Senior SCOTT, Carolyn M.. Senior SCOTT, Margaret S., Junior SEBESTA, Pamela K., Freshman SENNETT, Amelia L., Freshman SESSION, Doris J., Freshman SHARPE, David L., Sophomore SHAWD, Diana L., Sophomore 376 ft 1 tcso f (Mm j ' P ' -i ftji pj SHAW, Vertii M., Sophomore SHEPHERD, Fayetta M., Junior SLAIKEU, Myra, Senior SMARTT, Lydia F., Fre«hm«n SMITH. Ann C, Junior ST. AMA, Teddy A., Senior SNARR, JoAnne, Junior SOCHA, Suzanne M., Senior SONNEMANN, Sheryl A., PrMhman SOUTHWICK, Robert C. Sophomore SPILLER, Jimmie L., Junior SPURLOCK, Mary A., Senior STANOWSKI, Connie A., Sophomore STEGER, Mary L., Junior STEPHENS, Frankie M., Senior STEPP, Patay A., Senior STERN, Patricia T., Sophomore STOCKMAN, Claudette R., Junior SVATON, Rose M., Senior TALLEY, Gaye L., Senior TALLICHET, Jana, Junior TANGORRA. Barbara A., Junior TILLEY, Kathryn J., Sophomore TOMEK, Debbie A., Freshman TOVAR, Inez H., Senior TREADWELL, Robert C, Sophomore TURNER, Kenneth C Senior TYLER, Donna L., Junior TURNER, Sharon K., Sophomore TURNEY, Doris M., Freshman ULSH, Patricia A., Freshman UPTON, Kathleen M., Sophomore URIBE. Candy, Senior VICK, Dorothy B., Sophomore VORHIES, Rebecca A., Freshman WALSH, John M., Freshman WAN, Shirley C, Junior WALKER, Helen M., Junior WALLACE. Betty A., Senior WANSBROUGH, Linda S., Sophomore WANTA, Susan D., Sophomore WARE, Sandy K., Senior WATSON, Jo E., Sophomore WATTS, Betty J.. Senior WEIGE. Mary K., Senior WEYGADDT. Lynnette, SophomoM WHEAT. C. Thomas. Senior WILLARD, Cynthia D., Sophomore WILLIAMS. Bonnie L.. Senior WILLIAMS, Jo M, Senior WILLIAMSON, Deborah N.. Freshman WILLINGHAM, G. Raulene, Senior WILSON. Mary J., Senior WING ATE. Lorena G., Freshman WISEMAN. Cynthia K.. Sophomore WITTNKBEN. Gwendolyn M., Sophomore WOOD, Joyce F.. Junior WOODSON, Sally J., Junior WRIGHT. David L., Junior WIENSCHK, Patrick J.. Freshman YAGGI. Mary A.. Freshman YOST. Ruth T.. Senior YOUNG. Deborah J., Junior YOUNG. Iannis J., Junior Y ' BARBO, Joan L.. Sophomore ZAJICEK. I-arry J.. Junior ZATOPKK. Susan. Sophomore ZKI ' EDA, Virginia A.. Junior ZINNKCKER. Beth L.. Sophomore ZWERNEMAN, Linda R.. Junior 377 Educational Foundations FACULTY: R. Williams, J. Don Boney, J. Hyer, J. M. Muse, J. Carbon ari, R. E. McClintock. Guidance and Counseling FACULTY: C. Dunn, F. Proff (chairman) L. Carmical, G. R. Ward. 378 Health and Physical Education FACULTY— FRONT ROW: L. Clarke, M. Hawthorne, J. Stroup, C. McDougle. SEC- OND ROW: J. Patterson-, D. Hunter, S. Gar- rison, H. Fouke. THIRD ROW: L. Smith, A. Pasche, R. Cox, B. Pelton, R. Dickenson. FOURTH ROW: M. Vick, K. Langston, J. Rhodes. BACK ROW: A. Zubel, C. Ca»- toria, J. Payne. ALMANZA, Adelaide, Junior AVERY. Anthony G., Senior BAKER, OinRer, Senior BERK.STRESSER, PeRjcy J., Junior BIGGS, Pejtiry A.. Sophomore CARROLL, Richard O., Junior CASHMAN, Anthonv A.. Senior CLAWSON. Cynthia A., Junior COOPER. Ralph L., Junior DERRICK. Lynn S., Senior FISHER, Ted M., Senior GUSH. Joan, FrcHhman H EMM EN, Dolores Y., Sophomore JONES. Eileen J., Senior KUHESCH. Fre l J.. Senior MARTI. MaHha S.. Junior MOOKE Retrina A.: Junior MULLIS. Michael P.. Sophomore NEIHART, Saundra S.. Junior PAGE. Rodney A., Junior .SCMRKIHER. .Suiann. Junior .SIMKRKORI). Allen M.. Junior Sl ' M.MERS, Donnis J.. Junior WADE. William E.. Junior WESTPHAL. Wayne W.. Senior in f Engineering iColl Dr. Charles Dalton, Joey Brookman and Frido Hamann operate a wind tunnel, de- signed by a graduate student, above. Right, students use equipment in a petroleum en- gineering lab. 380 t ' hl Anechoic chamber, a new feature of the collese is pictured left. Below, Dr. Rudy Motani and Hon? Mou Lee examine computers. Right, C. V. Kirkpat- rick, dean. i — ' " . — f H wfl ' " ' ■ ' Vi B 3 y ..i College receives grant increase Due to increased private and governmental interest in various projects being undertaken in the College of Engineering research grants for the college have increased during the past year. The Hybrid Computer project, the most outstanding program, according to Dean Charles Kirk- patrick, was alloted $750,000. This project entails the wed- iing of a Digital and Analog Computer, one of only three such hybrid combinations in the country. According to Kirkpatrick, the university ' s is " one of the most outstanding units of its kind in the nation. " It works in conjunc- tion with the university ' s Sigma 7 and benefits the entire Engi- neering College. To promote better relations the engineering faculty and graduate students initiated a regular morning coffee session and a student committee was organized to represent the in- terests of all engineering stu- dents. Audio-visual aid This year the college also embarked upon a program to improve teaching techniques through more extensive use of audio-visual aid equipment in the classroom. 381 i» I Chemical and Petroleum Engineering Gvil FACULTY— FRONT ROW: M. Hubbard, H. Prengle, J. Crump, A. Dukler. SECOND ROW: W. Honeywell, F. Worley, M. Novakovic, R. Motard. BACK ROW: E. Henley, R. Flumerfelt, D. Luss, H. Overton, R. Reed. BERRYHILL, Marshall T., Senior CARLSON, John P., Junior CARTER, Robert S., Junior CHAN, Franklin K., Junior COX, John F., Freshman DOWDON, M., Junior ESPINOSA, Alfredo C, Senior FATEMIZADEH, Ahmad, Junior GRANA, Candido V., Senior GROSS, Charles R., Sophomore HENTSCHEL, Michael L., Senior HOPKINS, William J., Senior JOHNSON, Roderick G., Sophomore KERN, Ronnie K., Junior LAMONTE, Anthony J., Junior McNAMEE, John B., Sophomore MOLINA, Juan C, Junior MORAGUES, Arturo M., Senior ODELL, George E., Senior ROD, Madelyn M., Sophomore ROSSER, Edward J., Senior SAREMI, Mohsen G., Sophomore SHAHMEHRI, Hamid, Senior SINGER. Andrew G., Sophomore SNOW, Kenneth, Freshman SPENCER, Ross H., Senior STUBBLEFIELD, Alan C, Freshman THORICK, Stephen T.. Freshman I ' fACULT WlBte, J. 1 OKDMW: kMTi WOODARD, Melboum W., Senior 3S2 § Civil Engineering R. FI ' JM !:. FACULTY— FRONT ROW: A. White, J. Wash, F. Rankin. SEC- OND ROW: O. Ghazzaly, W. Graff, N. HwanK, R. Henry. BACK ROW: A. Bonar, B. Fraser, R. Blumbarg, K. Woolf. BUCKNER, Oran S., Senior CAMPBELL, Barry A., Sophomore CHANDLER, Larry L., Sophomore DEMPSTER, Charles K., Senior DILL, John E., Sophomore DONOVAN, Larry W., Sophomore EVANS, Marie E., Sophomore GAMEiER. Glenn E., Freshman GONZALEZ. Jesse G., Senior JONES, James R., Senior MARSHALL. James W., Junior PFLUGHAUPT. Larry W.. Junior PLANK, Donald H., Senior SCHOEDINGER, Steve R., Senior SFMIEN. Deborah A., Sonhomor SENSIBA, Robert S., Sophomore WARD. Stanford D., Senior WHITTINGTON, Henry E., Freshman 383 Electrical Engineering FACULTY— FIRST ROW: D. Williams, G. Tyras, W. Schneider, H. Hayre, N. Shehadeh, J. Toliver, SECOND ROW: R. Blumberg, F. Davidson, E. Michaels, J. Bargainer, L. Shen, K. Sivaprasad. BACK ROW: G. Paskusz, D. Cannon, J. T. Gaj- jar, W. Kittinger, T. Whitaker. Indi ABBOTT, Brenson L., Senior ANZELMO, Sam Sam, Senior BIGGS, Michael O., Sophomore BOWLES, Stephen J., Senior BRINKMEYER, Alfred W., Freshman CAULKINS, Ronald W., Senior CHESSER, Roy, Sophomore CHLADEK, John T., Junior CHOATE Eugene D., Senior COLES, Richard J., Freshman CURD, Robert W., Sophomore DARILEK, Glenn T., Senior DAVIS, Fred A., Freshman DOHMANN, Edgar L., Senior DRAWE, Robert G., Senior HAAK, Raymond L., Senior HAGAR, James L., Junior HERNANDEZ, Margarito G., Senior HICKS. Thomas W., Junior HIGHNOTE, Jerry L., Senior HORMANN, Dietmar E., Freshman JOHNSON. Raymond B., Senior KEFTON, Robert A., Freshman KUBENA, Gerald W.. Freshman KUMMER Will E,, Freshman LANGLEY, James A., Freshman LEIGH, Wever S., Senior LOPEZ, Homero R., Junior FACan: n r 384 LSinpiuti iMn, J. T. Gij- g " V LORENZO. Rojrer, Senior MARTIN, James D., FreBhnuin McADA.MS, Rodney H.. Freshman NEASK, Stephen D., Freshman NELSON, Mart D., Senior ORTMAN, Dwayne E., Senior PELHAM, Roy H., Sophomore PENALOZA, Carlos J., Sophomore RHINE, Chris J.. Senior RICHARDSON. Stephen A.. Senior RUBlO-CUEVAo, Martin. Senior SCHAUER, Leroy D., Senior SCHOLTZHAVER. Ed O.. Sophomore SCHOEDINGER, Bruce V.. Sophomort SCHUSTER. Steven B., Senior STAFFORD. Joseph D.. Senior SUMMERS. Gary J., Senior TAM. I ' hilip S.. Freshman TRISTAN. Richard M.. Freshman VAUGHAN. Ronald W.. Freshman WATSON, Malcolm T.. Sophomore WEAVER, Miffuel. Junior WILLIAMS. Danny L.. Freshman WOOLEY, Michael H., Senior Industrial Engineering PH m ' n - f fD - ■ vV . A f V 1 FACULTY: A. Paul, B. Rhodes, M. Smith, C. Donaghey, S. Poage, G. Dawkins, J. EIrod. ANDER. Henry F., Junior BACA. I, eo, Senior BOOKOUT. Thomas L.. Senior FRIEDMAN. Thomas W.. Sophomore HESSER, Paul H., Junior KOCUREK. Joe A., Senior MACHA. Richard J., Sophomore RAMSEY, Joseph E., Junior THOMPSON. Jerry, Sophomore 3IS Mechanical Engineering FACULTY— FRONT ROW: R. Finch, R. Sinclair, B. Cook, C. Dalton, L. Wheeler. SECOND ROW: L. Castellans, C. Michalopoulos, R. Banneret, P. Hedgcoxe. BACK ROW: D. Muster, L. Eichberger, R. Nachlinger, B. Childs. ADAMEK, Frank C, Freshman ANDERSON, John T., Junior BEATTCHAMP, Jefferv O., Senior COLLINS, Elmer W., junior DISMUKES, James C, Junior DODDS, Robert G., Junior DOLEZAL, Phillip G., Junior ELTING, Phil H, Senior FISK, William H., Freshman GILFORD, Morgan J., Sophomore GOSSETT, Billy P., Sophomore JOHNSTON, William R., Senior LOCHTE, Glen E., Junior MELLARD, Michal J., Sophomore MENDOZA, Raymond G., Junior MORROW, Charles C, Sophomore OLIVARES, Eino Robert, Junior PETERSEN, Brent Ray, Sophomore PFTERSEN, Kent R.. Sophomore POLK, Paul J., Sophomore POLNICK, Julius v.. Senior POSEY, Douglas W., Senior REAVES, Lebert A., Junior RENFROE, David A., Sophomore REYES. Fernando R., Freshman SAVAGE, Gary L., Junior SCHULZE, Stephen D., Sophomore SCHWERTNER, Danny R., Sophomore SELF, James H., Freshman SHANNON, John C, Senior STUCKEY, Robert N., Junior TILTON, Earl F., Sophomore WERCHAN, Ronald E.. Senior I a I i 386 Unspecified Engineering BROWN, Thomas B., Freshman BROYLES, Edward E.. Freshman CHRISTJOHN. Richard A., Freshman ELLIOTT, George M., Sophomore ETHRIDGE, Clarence H., Freshman GARZA, Faustino, Sophomore GISE, Glenn A., Freshman GREER, Edgar W., Freshman MEI, William W., Sophomore STOL ' GHTON, Bruce E., Freshman YRUEGAZ, Pedro, Freshman ilton, L Wtwler Hedgcoxe, BACK 11 •Engineering students must make use of the holo- gram, an unique device that takes pictures by means of laser photography, above. Left, an unusual view of an engineer ' s tools is presented. . 3t7 Dr. D. Rotenberg gives law students a look at new library, above left. M. Baker, J. Treece, B. Brach- man, Dr. L. Mahoney and R. Renton, members of the University Student Court review a case, left. Above, John O ' Quinn teaches in practice court. 388 I Law College offers new projects, facilities Along with moving into its new facilities, the Bates College of Law initiated many programs this year in an effort to broaden the experiences of its students. One of the new programs was a joint " attack " project that the college coordinated with Rice University. Through a $450,000 grant, the colleges studied the causes of crises in American cities. Harvard and MIT are the only other schools that have con- ducted such a study. During the semester six out- standing men in the field of law, such as Arthur Larson of Duke University, lectured to the col- lege. This program was spon- sored through the Maurice Frankel chair, a gift to the col- lege. In addition to a grant from the Ford Foundation, the Max Krost Foundation awarded a major grant which enabled the building of an unexcelled court- room for actual student trials and general classroom training. Construction workers supervise the last stages of completion on the I w Library, above left. John Neibel. dean of the colleite, left. 3 9 Law School FACULTY— FRONT ROW: R. L. Button, J. Miton, G. Buch- anan, A. Coco, J. Hensley, D. Olds, J. Covington, T. New- house. SECOND ROW: A. Cullison, J. Wright, A. White, J. Cox, N. Blakely, C. Dienes, J. Hippard, J. Neibel. BARROW, Melvin W., Freshman BLOOMER, David A., Graduate BROCK, Jack D, Graduate BRYAN, Jerry L., Senior FITZGERALD, Ronald G., Graduate HAAK, Glide H., Graduate % HENSLEY, Marion R., Graduate HOOPER, Michael A., Senior 390 I ' I eL frvmi HYNES. Candace A., Graduate JASTRE, Charles P., Graduate KARAM, George M.. Graduate KRAMER, Dennis R., Graduate LAMSENS, James R., Senior MORRIS. William C, Graduate WORLQUIST, Kenneth L., Graduate POPE, David D., Graduate PUMILIA, Joseph P., Graduate QUENON. John B.. Graduate SABBAGH, Ana M., Freshman SUMMERS, Alfred H., Graduate SWEENEY, Gregrory L., Senior TATAR, Curtis E., Freshman THOMA. John M., Graduate TREECE, Thomas G.. Senior Seldom seen law student can usually be found in the library researching past court cases. .. Wl Optometry Speciality Program ' provides on-the-job experience The Speciality Program, a new addition to the curriculum of the College of Optometry, pro- vided fourth-year doctorate stu- dents with on-the-job training. According to Dean Chester Pheiffer, this practical experi- ence is beneficial to the student due to the increasing specializa- tion within the field of optome- try. Stigmatisms Dr. Indra Mohindra, a new addition to the college ' s faculty, studied the causes for the high degree of stigmatisms among the New Mexico Zuni Indians. The college also received Health Probation grants which were used to provide scholar- ships, loans and basic improve- ments. In an effort to serve the community, the Continuing Ed- ucation Program was expanded to include periodic courses for doctors in the field as a means of keeping them up to date on the latest optometric develop- ments. i Using advanced equipment, optometry stu- dent receives on-the-job training in check- ing a patient ' s vision, right. Dr. Chester Pheiffer, Optometry College dean, above. 392 ■ ' ' U f Optometry students five intensive eye examinations to children in the optometry clinic. Faculty and stu- dents also receive services. 393 Optometry sr;,t ::3 -cs s FACULTY— FRONT ROW: K. McCarty, W. Lee, S. Meyers, W. Clement, C. Fannin, I. Mohindra, J. Thompson, L. Blair, R. Kerns, C. Pheiffer. SECOND ROW: J. F. Koetting, N. Logar, A. Pyeatt, W. Thomsberry, H. Jankiewicz, S. Ber- lant, B. Rogers, C. Armstrong, N. Reber. ALVAREZ, Ramon, Senior ASHRAF. Noozhan, Junior BABINGTON, S. David, Junior BARNETT, Michael R., Senior BASS, Tony V., Freshman BECKWITH, Paul R., Graduate BOUDREAUX, Lionel E., Graduate BUMGARDNER, Henry L. Jr., Graduate CLANTON, Kenneth D., Graduate DENTON, Burt, Graduate DEROUEN, Michael L., Graduate DOVER, William G., Senior FERGUSON, Thomas R., Senior FINCHER, Randolph E., Senior FORD, Gary L., Graduate GANCARZ, Andrew J., Freshman GARZA, Chris, Graduate GRIFFITH, Frank H., Graduate GUILLORY, Gordon G., Graduate GUSTINELLA, Jim E., Graduate GUSTINELLA, Ronald T., Graduate HAMPTON, Lawrence D., Junior JOSLYN, Robert L., Sophomore MARTIN, Joe R., Graduate MCBRIDE, Robert E., Graduate MCCLENNY, Thomas D., Sophomore MEDINA, Arther A. Jr., Graduate PHILLIPS, Henry L., Graduate QUINTERO, Sam, Junior RAY, Bobby G., Graduate ROSS, Carl H., Graduate SAINER, James A., Junior SAN MARTIN, Arturo, Senior SIMMONS, Fred H., Graduate SIMMONS, Thela D., Graduate if 1 i I 8 394 SIMNACHER, James L.. Graduate SMITH, Stephen L.. Graduate STEKLY. John F.. Senior SWANSON, DouKlaa L.. Graduate TALLENT, Urry A., Junior TALLEY. Roger L., Graduate TAVEL, Alan G., Sophomore THOMSON. Larry P.. Senior TOWNSEND, William W., Graduate VAN DER HEYDEN, Terry R.. Freshman VOSS. Joseph A., Senior WILLIS, Janet C, Senior WOOD. Wayne W.. Senior YOUNG, Brian B. Jr., Graduate Above. Fred Simmons uses a bio-roicroscope to test visual abnormalities in Holly Hoff- man. Below, he makes further tests to de- termine what kind of correction is needed. 395 Dr. Carl Driever, associate professor of pharmacy, instructs students in the use of new lab equipment, below. Right, a student uses a 3M micro-film reader printer available to all pharmacy students. Pharmacy College enrolls The admission of 140 students this fall comprised the largest enrollment in the history of the College of Pharmacy. Large classes are not uncommon to the college which had the largest June graduating class in the United States last year, accord- ing to Dean Noel Ferguson. New laboratories With such a growing enroll- ment, the college has been faced with inadequate space for in- structing its majors. This year, however, the college occupied six laboratories in the new Science and Research building in hopes of alleviating the space shortage. The college received a number of grants this year for use in upgrading its facilities. One of the grants came from the university ' s Excellence Fund to be used for equipment; another was a $28,000 federal grant to improve the Pharmacy library. Also involved in research, the 396 ijear, the new I Rilht, pharmacy student makes microscopic check of lab testa. Students watch for a reading on the allied kymograph, bottom right Below, Dr. Noel Ferguson, dean of the College of Phar- macy. largest class pharmacy professors conducted studies in the stability in phar- mecutical preparations and the relationship between stress and drug response. Committees formed In an effort to improve communications between faculty and students, each group of professional students organized a committee that worked with the faculty on problems that arose during the school year. 397 Pharmacy FACULTY— FRONT ROW: R. Wilson, E. Gonzalez, N. Ferguson, S. Rouse. SECOND ROW: R. Orth, K. Euler, B. Carter, C. Driever, L. Gates, V. Cupte, R. Boblitt. ADAMS, Jerry, Graduate ANDERS, John C., Junior BACCHUS, Terry P., Junior BAKER, Cathy, Junior BETH, Frederick R., Senior BLUHM, Gerald L., Junior BONNER, Ronald, Junior BORDEN, Barrel W., Sophomore BROWN, Gloria F., Senior BROWN, Jimmy L., Graduate BRUNS, Delbert L., Sophomore BURGESS, Dicky J., Senior BUSH, Gwendolyn J., Junior CALDWELL, Elwood R., Graduate CALDWELL, Jamie H., Sophomore COFFMAN, Kathleen S., Junior COLLINS, Gary C, Senior EMBRY, Kathy M., Graduate EPPERSON, Reginald D., Senior ESPARZA, Hector, Junior FADAL, Louis, Junior GARRISON, James B., Senior GIUSTI, Kenneth H., Sophomore HARRISON, Sharon A., Freshman HARTMAN, Lydia R., Junior HEINE, Clinton, Senior HOLLOWELL, Morris L., Sophomore HOPKINS, Carolyn S., Senior HUBBARD, Fred M., Freshman HUNT, Stanley W., Junior JOHNSTON, Robert B., Senior KITTRELL, James D., Freshman LANFER. Joseph W.. Graduate LAPOINT, Gary D., Freshman LIM, Chiu-Ling, Sophomore u ' .iff 398 D SOW; I Oii LIVINGSTON, James H., Junior LOVELESS. Paul A., Sophomore LUGINHYHL. Gayla M , Freghman MAYO, I )wry K., Sophomore MCBRIDE, Colleen M.. Sophomore MCGINNIS, Larry W.. Freshman MIGL, Donald R., Graduate MOORE, Charles A., Sophomore NATIONS, Maria L.. Freshman NEUMANN. Betty J., Senior OBRIANT. Crawford H., Senior PARKER, Donald H., Junior PRAUSE. Alvin H., Sophomore POST. Carey V.. Graduate PRATT, Bobby J., Senior PROUSE, Errol G., Junior RAMIREZ, Maria De La Luz, Junior REEVES, David A., Junior RIOS, David N., Senior ROGERS, James W., Junior RYU, Eunsr K.. Graduate SCHAEFER, Edwin C, Senior SILVA, Noe S.. Sophomore SLEDGE. Joe W.. Freshman SLOVACEK. Joe. Freshman SMITH, Paul v.. Senior STEINBACH, John E.. Graduate TEAGUE, Gerry G., Junior THORNE, Bruce L., Senior VILLANNEVA, Luis P.. Junior WARD, Jimmie D.. Graduate WARFORD. Johnny L.. Senior WILLIAMS. Marlene E.. Sophomor« WILSON, Kenneth L., Freshman Edward Cox mixes the ingredients, mentholated zinc oxide petroleum, in the Pharmacy Dispensing: Lab- oratory. Students prepare this mixture in order to fill pharmaceutical prescriptions. 399 Technology College designs seminars Acc ording to Dean Hugh McCallick, " the College of Tech- nology is internationally recog- nized as one of the five out- standing technological schools in the country. " One of its current projects is the designing and development of 20 technical seminars for the Houston Light- ing and Power Company. Six hundred student technical class- es have been held in conjunc- tion with this project thus far. Consultant activities Eighty per cent of the tech- nology staff in involved in consultant activities in foreign countries and in most of the fifty states, asserts Dean Mc- Callick. In recognition of the college ' s assistance in a four- year governmental program in India, five representatives from India " made the College of Technology a focal point of their visits to this country, " states the dean. CJH is the headquarters for the 48 institutions participating in the Technological Committee of Engineering Council for Pro- gram Development. Dean Mc- Callick is the new chairman of the committee which is con- cerned with the evaluation of technical programs for purposes of accreditation. 1 400 Civil and Drafting - K 1 ' A BU r i r Bm K. . v M I FACULTY: Richard P. Akkerman, R. E. Bond, J. R. Manahan, J. R. Martin. ANDERSON, Roger E., Junior ARLITT, Robert C, Freshman DEMBY, John E., Senior JENKINS, James E., Freshman LOSTAK, Kenneth D., Senior MEAUX, Louis R., Sophomore MORRIS, Fred M., Junior MYERS, Herbert E., Junior NOARK, George M., Junior RALEY, Freddy D., Freshman RHOADES, Samuel B., Sophomore ROBERTS, Eugene F., Junior RUIZ, Ignatius, Junior STANPIELD, Alton C, Freshman STELLA, Philip F., Senior WILLIAMS, Theola J., Freshman WILSON, Anne B., Freshman YOUNG, Harold G., Senior YRIGOYEN, Jose A., Junior 402 ■) .. Electrical Electronics s FACULTY— FRONT ROW: J. Lindsey, G. Mc- Kay, E. Luce. SECOND ROW: P. Fitzhugh, W. Hurt, B. Cunningham, J. Malone. BOATRIGHT, Rolan L.. Junior BUSTILLOS, Ruben D., Senior BUTLER, Lester D., Freshman CASEY, James B., Junior DELEON, Walter L., Senior DIX, Michael, Senior DOMINGO, Lawrence B., Senior JINKS. James E., Junior JL ' M, Kwan W., Freshman MCKNIGHT, Roger S., Senior MEAUX, Francis, Junior MINOS, Billy R., Junior NELSON. Richard P., Sophomore OTIS, Billy W., Sophomore ROJAS, Carlos P., Junior RUNNELS, Oran I)., Junior SANDLING, Mimi, Sophomore SCHNEIDER, John H., Sophomore SIEBENEICHER, Paul R., Senior UECKKRT, Ramlall D., Senior WATSON. Tracy G.. Junior YOUNG, Robert W., Sophomore 403 Mechanical Technology FACULTY— FRONT ROW: R. Dossat, H. Curry. SECOND ROW: O. Stotts, T. Clark. PHILLIPS, Jerry A., Junior ROBERTS, Elton W., Junior 404 Above, the testing of circuits is a routine affair for electrical technology majors. The idea becomes a reality, as this mechanical technology major welds metal into shape, below. 40$ Above, English teaching fellows discuss problems at weekly meet- ing. Far right, Jim Deason and Gene McMullen use a physiograph to measure the drug effects on smooth muscles. Right, David Lowell and Oscar Hughes work on Interdata Model 3 computer. Dean Balfour Daniels. 406 " L -H Graduate School offers new degrees, contracts The Graduate School, under the direction of Dean Balfour Daniels, established a Doctoral Program in Business and a Masters of Science degree in the Computer Science Program this year. The initiation of these new degrees makes UH the only school on the Gulf Coast to offer such programs. Extensive research Research projects were ex- tensive as 112 contracts were granted in varying amounts to recipients in every college with- in the university. The College of Engineering received one of the largest grants in the amount of $570,000 to be used for a ' Themis: Information Process- ing Systems " project Another grant in excess of $1,000,000 was awarded to the Interna- tional Affairs department for university development in Ecua- dor. The School admitted 3,000 students this year, marking its largest enrollment thus far. According to Dean Daniels, " The development of the School has been very great and will become more recognized as time goes on. " 407 Graduate School FACULTY— T. Brannen, L. Johnson, S. Poage, R. How- sam, M. Copen, D. Williams, C. Kirkpatrick, C. Zabel, R. Daniels (chairman), A. Neuman, R. Vitulli, W. Wend- landt, R. Roblitt, N. Ferguson, P. Hogan, M. Muse, G. At- kinson. ANDERSON, Amel, Chemistry BACH, Royce E., Accounting BARR, Betty J., Math BECZO, Lewis L., Radio-TV BHALLA, Kewal K., Technology BOLAND, James P., Engineering BOST, Robert 0., Chemistry BRAY, Donald E., Mechanical Engineering BROOKS, Sharon G., Speech Pathology CASHAW, Jesse L., Chemistry CRAWFORD, Raymond R., Physiology CRONIN, Richard P., History CROWDER, Henry J., Mechanical Engineering DAVIS, Alfred, Political Science DELANEY, Jacquelyn M., Sociology DWAN, Prem B., Industrial Engineering DICKEY, Duval F., Business Administration DIE, Jerry G., Psychology DONIMGUEZ, Daniel, General Business DOWLING, Maurice J., Math DRISKILL, Thomas H., Education EVANS, Carol L., Special Education FAST, Renee H., Elementary Education GADDIS, Emerson D., Chemical Engineering GLIDEWELL, Guylan W., Sociology GRACEY, James D., Psychology GRIFFITH, Tommy M., Pharmacy GREEN, Diana D., English GRISWOLD, Rose M., Political Science GUPTA, Satish K., Chemistry HARDEMAN, Terry F., Accounting HON, Wai -leung, Electrical Engineering HUBBELL, Robert O., Petroleum Engineering JOHNSON, James W., Accounting 3 408 t » • J79 « M. Muse. G. At- r p ii Ci. A UH graduate (tudent continues to study lata into the niicht in one of the library carrels. JOHNSON, Robert R., Math JONKS, Darryl C, Businpsa KNEITA. Marifaret H., Math KREMM, Thomaii W.. History KURIA, Noah N., Math KWAN. Chi-Ut, Civil Enirineering LAMUDE. DouKlas J., Biology MATTERN, John L., Afcountin» MILLER, MarKaret J.. Education NANCK, Dan M., PsyrholoKy NORDYKE. Ellis I.., BioloKy NONTON, Leonard D., Chemistry OBEROL Ravi K., Industrial Enfineering PARK. Phocion S., History PATEL. Ashwin K.. Chemistry POHLER. I- ' onard E.. Physics POSTON, Richard G.. Psychology PATEL, Arunkumar K.. (;e jIoiry PATEL, AtuI K.. Civil EnKineerinjf PATEL, Mahendra C. Chemistry PATEL, Pasubhai H., Mechanical En neerinff PAUL, Donald D., Business Administration DUDLEY, Carolyn A., Math PUSHKIN, Alexander A., Psychology PUSHKIN, Judith M.. Business SAIDI, Ahmad Y., Biology SANMARTIN, Roberto. Physiology SCHULZE, Russell K., Management SERIO, Gary F., Biology SHAHEEN, Abdel-Rahman A.. English SINGH, Darshan, Industrial Engineering SONI, Bhupendra C, Engineering SU, Stephen C, Pharmacy TAYLOR, Michael W., Psychology TIRAS, Sidney E., Accounting TOUSLEY, Linda J.. Business VOLERDI, Jorge, Engineering VYAS, Thakor J., Engineering WILLIAMS. Lewis A.. Biology WILMETH. Lucy G., Speech YBARGUEN. Frank W.. Management ZANIER, Aldo M., Engineering 409 Downtown School relates role to Continuing Education field In addition to his duties as dean of the Downtown School and Continuing Education, Dr. James C. Taylor, was appointed dean of the newly-approved School of Hotel and Restaurant Management, scheduled to open in the fall. " The establishment of a School of Hotel and Restaurant Management at UH has been the goal of the hospitality industry in the Southwest for over two decades. No such four -year degree-granting school exists in Texas and its need is tremendous, " according to Dean Taylor. Related functions The functions of the Down- town School and the Continuing Education program are some- what interrelated. The Down- town School with an enrollment of 3,000 finds its primary area of service in the field of continuing education. This pro- gram offers training projects for business and professional organizations throughout the city. The projects will be expanded when the school is transferred to the new Continuing Education Center still under construction on the campus. Above right, Dr. James Taylor, dean. Right, instructor teaches large class of working people who attend school at night. 410 I « UTTHRL l Ml II M 11 iUMvrl tOBL. wn Downtown School stands in the center of metropolU tan Houston on Caroline Street, above. Left, older students listen attentively to instructor during a night class session. 411 r . «.«i.aLAUHPHFIOT«»SW«Br«nVBrM ' 3««!VT4SWPlSSR«KJR»W}JtB«[Crjdn«S4CXJ W ' x I IMi l — " » ' -II 1 1 ■ (I ■ •!■■ - ' . . 4« . «Q.- JH. Hl ' Ik ' lM H H n0 ' V .rt Ir — I (JiI»!iUtEJCUi 9WiMm iU ' ' UH •♦ ' •» Yf ' MnM ' ,wi « ' " " U|||)|pM ' ' m ' ii ' t ' Alpha Lambda Delta ... 251 Alpha Phi Mu 251 Alpha Phi Omega .. 270-273 Alvarez, J 279, 282 Alvarez, Ramon 394 Alwais, Steve 201 Ament, Carl C 197 American Chemical Society 222 American Institution of Chemical Engineers . . 223 American Institution of Industrial Engineers . 223 American Society of Civil Engineering 224 American Society of Mechanical Engineering 244 Amidon, David C. .. 150 , 257, 198 Ander, Henry F 385 Anders, John C 398 Anderson, Amel 408 Anderson, Arnold P 360 Anderson, C 274 Anderson, Carol L 343 Anderson, Christine C. . . 347 Anderson, E 278 Anderson, John 342 Anderson, John T 386 Anderson, Johnny R. ... 351 Anderson, Mary A 353 Anderson, Michael S. ... 202 Anderson, Myron 332 Anderson, Roger E 402 Anderson, Roy K 364 Andrade, Feliciano 262 Andrade, Jane T 364 Andre, Candy . 274, 276, 273, 271, 270 Andrews, George D 202 Andrews, Lucky K 372 Andrus, John R 194 Anzalone, William 336 Anzelmo, Sam S 384 Aranza, Phyllis T 251 Archer, Barbara J 372 Arisman, Bruce 185 Arlitt, Robert C 402 Armstrong, Cleve E 394 Amiem, L 234 Amim, Lawrence E 351 Arnizon, Shirley A 356 Arnold, Billy R 243 Arnold, Genevieve 356 Arnold, R 183 Arnold, Steven L 369 Aschbacher, Frances A. . 357 Ashraf , Noozhan . . . 394, 242 Ashton, T 268 Askins, Bill 202 Association for Childhood Education 225 Association of Women Students 278 Athey, John E 351 Atkinson, Dr. Gene 408 Atterbury, Jerome W. . . 345 Audia, Roxie C 364 Aull, S 254 Aumann, Glenn 334, 337 Ausley, Pamela G 337 Austin, Lambert D 209 Autrey, Claudia J 235 Avery, Anthony G 379 Avery, Richard T 347 Averyt, Linda S 356 Ay, Marcia A 346 Ayars, William J. 364 B Babington, Stanley D. . . 394 Baca, Jerome F 192 Baca, Leo R 385, 251 Bacchus, Terry P 398 Bach, Royce E 408 Bacon, B 265 Bader, Hood T 264 Baecker, Edna L. .. 340, 209 Bage, William C 194 Bagley, Carol E 231 Bagner, Evan M 201 Bailey, Bobby L 252 Bailey, Carole E 347 Bailey, Floyd K ' 364 Bailey, Kenneth D. . . 99, 102 Bailey, Myrtle 346 Baird, M 264 Baird, Mary J 372 Baird, Mickey 206 Baker, B 194 Baker, Bemice 376 Baker, C 227 Baker, Cathy 398 Baker, Ginger 379 Baker, James 342 Baker, Johnetta J. . 372, 168 Baker, M 388 Baker, Nancy B 347 Baker, Ronnie 206 Baker, Sterling 314 Baker, Thomas L 243 Balch, Floyd R 351 Baldwin, Leonard W. . . . 357 Ball, Eugenia J 355 Ball, Richard D 364 Balthazar, Bridget A. . . 345 Balthrop, Guy D 198 Band 298-299 Bang, Diana L 342 Banks, Jerry M 347 Banks, Joyce 153, 256 Bankston, Sue A 372 Bannerot, Richard 386 Baptist Student Union 264-265 Barbarossa, Robert R. . . 122, 124, 94 Barbazette, John T 202 Barber, Stephen J 360 Barber, Truman 364 Barboza, Rose S 355 Bard, John D 367 Bardin, Andrew E., Ill . 233 Barga, Katharine L 364 Bargainer, James 384 UVdcome UofH students 414 k in our Studio Ul Shops for the fashion individualist in our Young Houstonian Siiops for juniors in our Red Coacii Room Shops for the traditional man Douvntouun, Post ikk, Gulf gate and Town Country Village 225-6441 Co llege of Education Building WILSON. MORRIS. GRAIN. ANDERSON-ARCHITECTS ' ' ' % 1 « M V Mfr i HT »«; = l t i= ' Manhattan Construction Co. of Texas General Contractor ' Growing With Houston Business and Industry STATE BANK 4200 LEELAND AVENUE MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS Research Development and Production Serving the Gulfcoast Area PALMER HOUSE Chemical Corporation 8226 Kerr 416 Barinard, M 347 Barker, Bonnie L 173 Barker, J 194 Barker, John A 364 Barley, Leonard V 353 Barlow, Letha M 372 Barnes, Carol A 347 Barnes, Clevella 360 Barnes, Dean H 185 Bamett, Michael R 394, 242 Baron, Bruce C 340 Barr, B. 253 Barr, Betty J 408 Barrett, Daniel R. . . 258, 244 Barrett, Jimmie L 347 Barrett, Ruth 346 Barrett, William P., Ill . 336 Barron, William L. . 196, 197 Barrow, Harold L 362 Barrow, Melvin W 390 Barrus, D 224 Barry, Charles E 364 Barthold, Roy 323 Bartlett, Betty A 178 Bartniski, Michael J. ... 223 Barton, Sara A 337 Bartsch, Floyd E. .. 244, 245 Bass, Barbara A 242 Bass, Tony V 394 Basye, Warren K 209 Bateman, Richard L. . . . 360, 209 Bateman, Robert L 360, 209 Bates Hall 281 Bates, Linda L 58 Bates, W. B. . .-. 306 Bates, Walter G. . . . 351, 282 Batter, J 344 Battle, Marshall L 347 Battle, Martin J. Bax, Joe G 192 Baxter, Hallie D 248, 292-93 Baxter, James 352 Baxter, Peter S 364 Bayer, Robert M. .. 353, 257 Bazarsky, Howard 201 Bear, John 339 Beason, M 165 Beaty, Kenneth K 233 Beauchamp, Jeffery O. . 386, 244 Beavers, Martha A 165 Becker, Ralph 339 Beckerman, Ellen L 372 Beckham, Rondena M. . . 227 Beckwith, Paul R. . . 394, 242 Beczo, Lewis L 408 Beer, Edwin R 272, 226 Beers, Mary M 214 Beirne, Judith A 372 Belinowski, Patricia . . . 372, 276 Bell, Carlos R. . . 97, 100, 104 Bell, Melvin R 113 Belzung, L. D 362 Benavidez, Irma 353 Bench, Leonard 360 Benjamin, Thomas 349 Benner, C 254 Bennett, E 263, 327 Bennett, Linda J 351 Bensing, Robert M 364 Benter, V 255 Benton, Gilbert A 372 Benton, Michael D. . . 292-93 Bepko, Robert J 197 Berger, Irving M 353 Bergeron, Denis E 357 Bergeron, Judith A 372 Bergeron, William 357 Bergesen, Brice H 364 Bering, Lou A 183 Berkel, John W 249 Berkstresser, Peggy J. . 379, 231 Berlant, Sheldon A 394 Bernauer, Betty S 277 Berner, Lucy L 269 Bernhardt, Douglas C. ... 38 Berntsen, Ole C 332 Berry, Caranita E. Berry, Charles 197 Berry, James N 316 Berry, Jerry A 364 Berry, Joe R 364 Berry, Royce E 100 Berryhill, Marshall Jr 382, 235 Berryman, Margaret A. . 355 Bertone, Dorothy A 337 Bertschler, Shirley M. . . 347 Beta Lamda 225 Beth, Frederick R 398 Bethke, Patricia H 370 Beust. Judith M 67, 217, 244, 228, 248, 292-93 Beutel, Paul W 337 Bevil, Betty A 364, 268 Bhalla, Kewal K 408 Bice, Paul E 364 Bice, Terry L 368 Bieker, William B 242 Biggs, Michael 384 Biggs, Peggy A 379 Bilao, Rosalyn M 346 Bily, John E 358 Binf ord, Harold G ' 227 Bird, Ronald W 351, 183 Birdwell, Gail J 343 Bishop, Charles D 252 Bitner, Claude 362 Bivin, William W. . . 197, 181 Bixby, Michael A 197 Bixler, Linda L 53 Black, Lisa S 372 Blackshear, Ronald C. .. 368 Blackwell, Irene 357 Blades, Van E 264 Blair, Lorelei R 394 Blakely, Newell 390 Blakeney, Roger 367 Blalock, Alice L 342 Blanchard, Linda L 360 Bland, Charles L 242 Blankenship, Gerald W. . 368 Blann, Laura J 346, 215 Blanton, Barbara E 351 Blaschke, David R 271 Blevins, Chesley N 351 Bliss, William C 347 Block, Farris 323 Bloodworth, John M 360 Bloom, Jacqueline S 44 Bloomer, David A 390 Blohm, G«rmld L. 398 Blum, John K 337 Blumbers:. Randolph . . . 383, 384 Blum«nthal, Reuben D. . 332 BIyl. R. 176 Blythe, C rl D 243 Boatright, Rolan L. 403, 227 Bobbin. Rique D 233 Boblitt. Dr. Robert 398 Bock, Brenda D 364 Bode, Nancy D 372 Boehme, Gary L. 202 Boehme, Katherine A. . . 278, 178 Boeman, Vickie A. . 280, 282 Boffa, Judith A 343 Bogart, Dodd 367 Bohac. Susan J 372 Bohner, Roswell J 209 Boland, James P. . . . 408, 223 Bolton, Wade E. 337 Boltz, Roger L 242 Bonar, Albert 383 Bond, Robert E 402 Bondi, Vito J 364 Boney, Dianna L. 364 Boney, J. Don 378 Bonner, Dottie M 364 Bonner, Mary F 171 Bonner, Ronald 398 Booher. William C 198 Booker, B 257 Booker, Charles L. 372 Booker, Thomas H. Bookout, Thomas L. 385, 258, 247, 142. 223, 245 Boone, K 188 Booth. Jarrell D 364 Boothe, Thomas A 347 Borden, Darrel W 398 Bommueller, Pamela D 171 Borrego, George E 351 Borski, Dorothy 357 Boat, Robert 408 Boswell, Vivian L. . 357, 277 Boudreau. Ellen F 337 Boudreaux, Charles R. . . 372 Boudreaux, Lionel E. . . . 394, 242 Bourland, Terry G 332 Bourquardez, John D. . . . 340 Bovett, Christopher 126 Bowen, Kenneth J 255 Bowen, Lindsay L 197 Bowles, Stephen J 384 Bowling Club 212 Boyd, D 271 Boyd, Doilna J 372 Boyd, Leigh G 342 Boyd, Paula G 372 Boyd, Vicki E 372 Boyd, Yancy B 356 Boykin. Anna Y 345 Boze, Vriete L 190 Brachman, B 388 Bradbury, Kent A 368 Bradford, M. Kathryn .. 372 Brady. James D 362 Branch, David W. . . 235, 223 Brandes, Carol J 340 Brannen, Ted 359, 408 Branson, Mike C 233 Braud. William 352 Bray, Donald E 408 Brecht, Sharon 372 Breckel, Millard C 223 Brendgen, Carla A 372 Brendgen, Harry L 224 Brennan, Adele C. . . 342, 266 Brennan, Joan M 347 Brenner, Ann L 242 Bridges, Billy G 97 Bridges. Jane R 164 Briggs, R 243, 206 Brinkley, Shirley 344 Brinkmeyer, Alfred W. . 384 Brinkoeter, Clinton C, Jr 223 Briscoe, Barbara A 231 Briscoe, Linda S 178 Britt, Robert E 362 Britton, Earle 332 Brock, Beverly E 347 Brock, Jack C 390 Broderick, Father 263 Brogdon, J. T 313 Bronikowski, Kathryn A 340 Brookman, Ben J., Jr. ... 380 Brooks, Cynthia C. . 387, 215 Brooks, George E 202 Brooks, Sharon G 408 Brooks, Terrell J 212 Broome, Charles 368 Brosky, John 363 Broussard, Linda A. ... 372. 166 Broussard, Maxine M. . . 346, 166 Brown, Allen S., Jr. 347 Brown, Bernard 862 Brown, D 227 Brown, Gloria F 398 Brown, J 279, 282 Brown, Jesse B 340 Brown, Kathy A 372 Brown. Katie S 340 Brown, Leonard T 202 Brov Ti, Linda A S47 Brown, Marjorie M 355 Brown, Mar in L. . 872, 284, 290 Brown, Steven J 198 Brown, Thomas B., Jr. . . 387 Brownstein, Robert M. . . 68, 152. 257 Broyles, Edward E 387 Brumf ield, Barry L. 201 Bruns, Delbert L. 898 Bruns, Glenna K " . 372 Brunschwig, Gaston L. . 206 Brunt, Dewey H 372 Bryan, Cheryl K 346 Bryan, Jerry L 390 Bryant, Benaye 872, 58, 152, 278. 142, 244, 248, 292-93 LOCAL DER WIENERSCHNITZEL STORES 4510 Almeda, Houston, Texas 1201 N. Alexander, Baytown, Texas 7535 Bellfor+, Houston. Texas 3716 Farnham, Houston, Texas 712 Seawall Blvd., Galveston. Texas 2014 Gessner Rd., Houston. Texas 4914 Griggs Road. Houston. Texas 780! Hillcroft. Houston. Texas 9019 Jensen, Houston. Texas 8117 Long Point Road, Houston. Texas 901 E. Southmore. Pasadena, Texas 1 8 1 8 N. Shepherd, Houston. Texas 7018 South Park. Houston. Texas 1303 Westheimer. Houston, Texas Bryant, C 183 Bryant, Catherine M. ... 351 Bryant, Pat R 337 Bucek, Stanley D 363 Buchanan, George S. ... 287 Buchanan, Sidney 390 Buckalew, Jack R 197 Buckner, Oran S., Jr 3 Buckner, Rose M 372 Budd, Barbara G 165 Budd, William D 251 Buettner, Gary L 243 Buffington, Paul 349 Buford, Donald E 87 Bugget, M 209 Buinski, Billy P 372 Bullard, Judith K 351 Bumberry, A 274 Bumgardner, Henry L., Jr 394, 243 Bundy, Sherrie L 347 Bunkley, Rose M. .. 153, 144 Burger, Donald R 285 Burgess, Dicky J 398 Burke, Jack 327 Burke, Richard 367 Burkett, Marcia A 346 Burlingame, Leigh . . 67, 138 Burman, Jay M 257 Bums, Bruce D 243 Burns, David W 233 Burns, K 281, 282, 274 Bums, Patsy N 67, 171 Bums, Sandra K 171 Burrer, Edward R 197 Burrus, Darrell R. . 347, 194 Burstein, Lynne S 176 Busbin, Mark P 192 Busby, Leslie V 243 Busch, Chris 202 Busch, Rebecca A 173 Busch, Susan D 173 Buscha, Peggy S 346 Bush, Gwendolyn J 398, 227 Bush, Harry C 257 Bustillos, Ruben D. . 403, 227 Butean, Awgelle L 372 Butler, Barbara A 347 Butler, C 166 Butler, Cynthia H 372 Butler, Gary T 233 Butler, Lester D., Jr. . . . 403 Butler, Merry L 347 Butler, Richard L 342 Button, R. L 390 Buyers, Mary E. . . . 345, 171 Byrd, Fred R 367 Byrd, James 321, 363 Byrnes, James W 337 Bythewood, Gilbert 367 Cahee, Randall G 185 Cahill, John R., Jr 360 Clothiers to the Mr. Big and Mr. TALL Est. 1892 1019 Coiifsress at Fannin 418 INSTRUMENTS • APPARATUS • GLASSWARE CHEMICALS • FURNITURE MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT CURTIN SCIENTIFIC COMPANY SCItNTIfIC APPARATUS AND CHEMICALS MOU8TOM . TULSA . LOS AMGELES . NEW OWLEAMS . ATLANTA . SAN FRANCISCO DALLAS . JACKSONVILLE . WASHINGTON . WAYNE. N J . MEXICO CITY . MONTERRET GEORGE T WALKER CO DIVISON . NIINNEAPOLIB, NIlNNESOTA Caine, Sharon A 372 Caldwell, Arlene K 353 Caldwell, Elwood R 398, 232, 233 Caldwell, Jamie H 398 Caldwell, Karen 372 Caldwell, Martha D 357 Calhoun, Willie 49 Callaway, Carol L 274 Callaway, Michael . 228, 248, 292-93 Callicutt, Dorothy 346 Callis, Catherine R 351 Callis, Margaret M 345 Calvin, Donald E 347 Cammack, Thomas N. .. 228, 248 Camp, Linda C 372 Camp, Mary A 341 Campbell, Barry A 383 Campbell, J 264, 265 Campbell, Jean A. Campbell, Jo Ann 372 Campbell, Louise P 372 Campbell, Virginia L. . . 336 Campion, James 352 Campus Clergy 263 Canino, R 192, 257 Cannon, Annette P 357 Cannon, Don 384 Cannon, M 269 Cannon, Margaret 342 Cap and Gown 252 Capobianco, Rudy 376 Cappelman, Bill 106 Capps, Willis W 132 Carbonari, Joseph 378 Card, Chester M 132 Cargill, Linda M. .. 225, 140, 171 Carleton, Don E 372 Carleton, Frances 342 Carleton, Vickie J 343 Carlisle, Terry B 360 Carlson, John F 382 Carlton, Edward G 183 Carman, Max Carmical, Laveme 378 Carmichael, Jimmie H. . 340 Camahan, Holly C 355 Carnahan, Robin M 346 Carr, Michael R 363 Carrico, Michael W 345 Carriker, Guy H 337 Carrington, Dale F 264 Carroll, Judy M. . . . 372, 256, 281, 282 Carroll, Richard 379 Carruth, Charles E 351 Carruth, Robert T 352 Carson, Carole D 355 Carson, Johnny T 224 Carter, Bobby 398 Carter, John 376 Carter. Robert S. . . . 382, 223 Carter, Rubin W 364 Casaburri, Onofrio 372 Case, James R 332 Casey, J 227 Casey, James B 403 Casey, Joyce A 353, 276 Cashaw, Jesse L 408 Cashman, Anthony A. . . 379 Cashman, Cathy A 173 Cashman, J 255 Cashman, Sally L. . 256, 173 Caskey, Kenneth L 223 Cassaro, Angelo J 364 Cassaro, Marie A 372 Castellanos, Leo 386 Castillo, Jesus M 368 Castillo, Joseph A 337 Castillo, Roberto M 337 Castleberry, Billy M. . . . 247 Castoria, Carmello 379 Gates, Dr. Lindley . 259, 398 Caulkins, Ronald W. ... 384, 248 Cavanaugh, Marianne L 358 Cavender, Carol J. . 339, 149, 253 Cedillo, Richard J 332 Chamberlain, Logan V. . 257, 284, 198 Chambers, B 265 Champagne, Joseph 367 Champion, Doris J 340 Champion, Ronald D. ... 368 Chan, Franklin K 382 Chancellor, Loren C 223 Chandler, Larry L 383 Chapa, Gloria E 356 Chapman, Charles E. . . . 201 Chapman, Kenneth W. . . 347 Chapman, Randall D. . . . 368 Charba, Beverly A 372 Charles, Carolyn J 166 Chase, Barbara T 282 Chase, Donald C 185 Chase, Jonathan S 148 Chatelain, Mary A 345 Chavis, Philip L 243 Cheatheam, Ommer N. . . 336 Cheeks, Helen D 346 Chehlaoui, Riad F. . 251, 223 Chen, Henry 363 Cheng, Terence S. . 252, 258, 144, 248, 247, 272, 271, 270 Cherin, Gabriel 362 Cherry, Linda C 336 Chervenka, James 247 Chesser, Alec R 384 Chessher, Marsha A. ... 178 Chessire, R 209 Chetta, Jo A 364 Cheves, Ruth 376 Childs, Bart 386, 244 Childs, Eric G 197 Ching, Chee L 338 Chi Omega 168-69 Chladek, John T 384 Chmaitelli, Abdul S 263 Choate, Eugene D 384 Chorus 297 Chow, Wai Y 339 Choy, David M 252, 248 Christian, Brenda G 166 Christjohn, R 387 Church of Christ Organization 268 Chuse, B 280 Cicherski, Linda M 360 Cico, Kathryn M 372 Cisneroz, Eraina L 373 Clampit, Roland D 197 Clanton, Kenneth D 394 ' .u " l 223 » 1 m g( ' " KS ■ptA 3j; %M. ...24; ffleDi jjj Mey . 259, £( " li W. . 2« larianiie 3SB »■ ' ■• 839,18, S3 i 332 I |ai V. . s: 2G (Mept 35: fisJ 3(0 iialdD. ..,3S hK. 382 imC 223 ryL 383 E 3S6 tries E. ... 201 fflethW. ..3 1 idallD. ...368 lyA. 312 ynJ ISO 8 1 282 C. 185 uS. 1« ■ji 345 L M nineiX. .■ SO D « «iF,.281,223 m eS..282,!5!, !fl, 272,51,270 1 362 C 33t m 2fl I « sb k. ... 1 " a» m ' " 370 .„. w ...,3» ..ISMS i " ...» .. 339 881 .» 280 ■•« " " !! 80O ' V .313 ' d .■■■■ " ' On the Way to Tomorrow. . . Cameron, on its way to tomorrow, seeks to match, and even exceed, its current leadership in the diverse fields of superalloys, forgings, oil tool products and ball valves for petroleum, aerospace, aircraft and general industries. New talents and skills can become part of this leadership team o CAMERON IRON WORKS. INC. World H««d iu«rttrt: Houston, Taut ... 419 Clapham, Mark C 202 Clark, E 202 Clark, Geoffrey 365 Clark, J 282 Clark, Judith C 65 Clark, June E 342 Clark, L 176 Clark, P 274 Clark, Patsy R 215 Clark, Rusty 104 Clark, Shannon A 357 Clark, Thomas D 404 Clarke, Calvin S 242 Clarke, Lawrence 379 Clarke, Scott B 117 Clarkson, K 178 Clawson, Cynthia A. ... 379, 231 Clay, Jarvis W 360 Cleek, Gary B 365 Cleek, Mary P 373 Clement, J. William 394 Clepper, Louis A 185 Clepper, Sharon M 365 Cleveland, Elinor A 259 Cleveland, Richard E. .. 247 Clevenger, Nancy C 259 Click, Cled T 268 Cliff, John W 249 Clifford, Youngie 224 Clipson, Jennie 168 Cmaidalka, Johnny F. . . 247 Coates, Don B 352, 234 Coats, John M 206 Cobb, David C 249 Cobb, J 206 Cochran, A 263 Coco, Alfred 390 Cody, Bobby D 330 Coffman, Kathleen S. . . 398, 227 Cogbill, Michael E. . 208, 209 Coggin, Maris M 254 Cohen, Charles ' . 352 Colby, Paul A 249 Cole, Dale K 243 Cole, Tex 242 Coleman, Glenda S 254 Coleman, Jacqueline A. . 352 Coleman, Leonard J 353 Coleman, Linda L 256 Coles, Richard J 384 Coley, Gary M 352 Colletti, Samuel N 233 Collins, C 276 Collins, David L 362 Collins, Elmer W 386 Collins, Gary C 398, 259 Collins, Mary J 373 Collins, T 244 Collins, Thomas G 247 Collister, Cyril 153 Collum, Gayla L 346 Cominsky, Catherine 337 Compton, C 198 Compton, Cheri 373 Compton, Mary C 345 Conditt, Robert J 358 Cone, Bonnie J 342 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 tor Large Groups HARRISON EQUIPMENT CO.. INC. 1422 San Jacinto St. Houston, Texas PHONE CApitol 4-9131 Distributors for Products of D. W. Onan Sons, Inc., Minneapolis, Minn. Gasoline and Diesel Electric Generating Plants Generators Air-Cooled Engines 420 Cone, Joe J 151 Connelly, D 192 Connolly, Danny F 340 Cook, Bill 386 Cook, Carolyn J 360 Cook, Georgia L 373 Cook, Glenn E 347 Cook, Jacqueline R 373 Cook, Lucy V 346 Cook, William G 365 Cooke, Alana E 168 Cooley, Mary L 342 Cools, Mary A 373, 225 Cooper, G 358 Cooper, Ralph L 379 Copeland, Joann . . . 148, 156, 132, 173 Copeland, Kathleen A. . 165, 248, 292-93 Copen, Melvyn 369, 408 Corbett, Rita E 373 Corder, Harry B 224 Coselli, Ralph J 192 Cotrone, Lucille 373 Couch, Andrew L 185 Couch, Thomas M. . 340, 184, 185 Cougar 288-291 Covington, James 390 Cowden, George M 342 Cox, Carol 165 Cox, Donald R 185 Cox, Edward S 399 Cox, J 285 Cox, James F 152 Cox, James 339 Cox, Jeanette P 373 Cox, John F 382 Cox, John 352 Cox, John 390 Cox, Keith Cox, Michaele 171 Cox, Patrick L 345 Cox, Rosann 379 Craig, P 198 .Craig, Patricia A 122 Cramer, Thomas M 368 Crane, Edgar 368 Crawford, Evert 368 Crawford, John R 353 Crawford, Raymond R. . 408 Cree, Stephanie A 171 Creedon , Timothy P 235 Crenick, T 271 Crenshaw, Joel W. . 360, 255 Creswell, Beverly J 373 Criado, Consuelo 342 Criz, 1 224 Cronin, Richard P 408 Cross, Michael R. .. 347, 253 Cross, William A 185 Crouse, Edith 346 Crow, M 183 Crowder, Henry J 408 Crowe, Thomas W 367 Crowley, Clifford G 353 Crowley, James S 197 Cruick, J 192 Cruickshank, John E. . . . 192 Crump, Joseph 382 Cruzan, Randy G 185 Cubberly, Walter E 363 Cuellar, Servando F 262 Cullen, John M 347 Cullison, Alan 390 Gulps, Brooksie N 373 Cummings, Kathryn A. . 231 Cummings, Thomas P. . . 350 Cundiff , Robert R 367 Cunningham, Anne . 168, 188 Cunningham, Burlin 403 Cunningham, Harold F. . 197 Cunningham, Linda K. . . 373 Cunningham, Shearie L 373 Curd, Robert W 384 Cure, Virginia R 227 Curley, Thomas J 73 Curran, Bernard A 367 Curry, Herbert 404 Curry, Sharon E 336 Cushman, James 349 Cuttlno, Althea A 373 Cyice, F 226 Czerwinski, Peter J 224 D Dagostino, Philip A 243 Daigle. William E 365 Dalai, Mrs 262 Dalton, Charles 380, 386 Daniel, Coldwell 362 Daniel, D 198 Daniel, Norman 369 Daniels, Khanetta L. ... 357 Daniels, Dr. R 408 Daniels, Redger L 253 Daniels, Victor B 373 Danna, Marie E 353 Danner, Jerry D 233 Dansby, Timothy L 373 Danton, Erbert W 339 Dantone, Regina C 373 Darilek, Glenn T 384 Darling, Jackie R 168 Daughdrill, Virginia 346 Daugherty, Deborah D. . 373 Daulong, Ernest P 102 Davidson, Frederick . . . 384, 339 Davidson, Linda L 64 Davidson, M 188 Davis, Alfred 408 Davis, Barbara M 343 Davis, Barry J 365 Davis, C 254 Davis, D 190 Davis, Dwight E 115 Davis, Francis A 336 Davis, Fred A 384 Davis, James A 234 Davis, Jimmie L 242 Davis, M 259, 278 Davis, Martha A. . . 149, 256, 157 Davis, Mary L 347 Davis, Michael B 369 Davis, Mike 114 Davis, T 188 Davison, Joel T 338 Davison, Ricky L 353 DawkiiM, George 385 Day. B 271 Day, Diane C 355 Day. Harvey B 279, 282 Dean, Deanna K 373 Dean, M 168 Deason, James D. . . 259, 232, 233,406 Dechiro, Dianne 173 Decker, Linda L 373 Dee, Beverly A 67, 221, 235, 244, 248, 292-93 Deese, Joe R 352, 234 Degregori, Thomas 362 Dehart. Barbara J 373 Delafield, Dennis P 72, 148, 257, 284, 192, 235 Delaney, Jacquelyn M. . . 408 Delany, Paula 290 Delany, Suzanne 373 Delatorre, Manuel L. ... 233 Delay, Randolph L 197 Deleon, Walter L 403 Dellem, W 342 Delossantos, Raul .. 355, 262 Delta Chi 182-183 Delta Gamma 170-171 Delta Sigma Phi ... 184-187 Delta Taa 188-189 Delta Zeta 172-173 Demanche. L. R 355 Demaris, Brenda S 353 Demby, John E. . . . 402, 255, 190 Demichele, John 367 Dempsey, George L 353 Dempster, Charles K. . . . 382 Denbow, Richard W 209 Denson, John R 192 Denton, Donald P 233 Denton, Elihu B 394 Depster, C 224 Demehl, Brenda G 373 Derouen, Jo-Rita 365 Derouen, Michael L 394 Derrick, Lynn S 379 Desai, Ardeshir R 262 Descant. Richard C 194 Desselle, Wayne C 340 Devine. Loretta 373, 166 Devries, Anthony K 340 Devries, Esther A 373 Dewan, Prem B 251 Dewberry, Lois H 290 Dickenson, Richard . 379, 130 Dickerson, Eugene L. ... 365 Dickey, Duval F 408 Dickson, Brenda D 166 Die, Jerry G 408 Dienes, Thomas 390 Dieter. Pastor 263 Dieudonne, Jean A 373 Diffin. Patricia E. . 339, 222 Dignan, Terrance P 197 Dihucci, Rosemarie L. . . 373 Dill. John E 383, 224 Dillard, James D 242 Disch, James G. . . . 161, 203, 145 Dismuke, Patsy J. . . 365, 166 Dismukes, James C 386, 247, 244 Dix. Michael 403 Dixon. Pamela S. .. 168, 180 Dobbs. Sue E 209 Dodd, Glenn W 183 Dodds. Robert G. . . . 386, 247 Dodson, Jack 355 Doggett, Joseph 342 Dohmann, Edgar L 384, 258, 248, 249 Dohner, Linda L 373 Dokecki, Paul 352 Dolezal, Phillip G. . 386, 247, 244 Domingo, Anthony J. ... 357 Domingo, Lawrence B. . . 403 Dominy, Ronald M 373 Domm, Donald 358, 367 Domsalla, Cynthia L. . . 164, 165 Donaghey, C 261, 385 Donahue, Kathryn E. . . . 178 Donelon, Theresa M 209 Donimguez, Daniel 408 Donohoo, Stephen R 332 Donovan, Larry W 383 Dooley, Emory M. . 340, 230, 229 Dooley, Michael T. . 264, 165 Dooley. Thomas L 345 Dorough, D wight 342 Dossat, Roy 404 Dougherty, J 192 Dougherty, Thomas W. . 360, 192 Doughtie, Eugene 352 Douglas. Dee A 217, 276 Douglas, Marva L. 365 Douglas, Ruby L S5 Douglas. William J 262. 268 Dourland, Terry 186 Dover, William G 394 Dow, Louis S62 Dowden, Melvin D 392 Dowling, Maurice J 408 Downie. Edward 352 Downing, James P 2SS Drake. G. Wilson 339 DrasUta, Janet M. 365, 276 Drawe. Robert G 384 Driever. Dr. Carl . . . 396. 398 Driscoll, Michael H 163, 197 Driskill, Thomas H 408 Droddy, Marvin J., Jr. . 344, 226 Droemer, Dorchen L. . . . 345 Drones, Jerry D 106 Droubi. Abdo J 338 Drouet. Paula E 168 Druary, John 349 Dubberly. Marilyn 870 Dubbury, Arunakanth . . 338 Dubose, Tom M 347 Dudley. Carolyn A 409 Dudley. Norma J. .. 348, 274 Dudonis, Charles E 365 MIHinillUiiiianMi, ,,. I ' MIP " ••■• Ml IlfniaiiiiiiMiiisiiiiMi , llllUIIIIIISMIIIIIIIMIII ■liiiiiiiiiiaiilllllliiNii iM....i..i.sil,l|lm,iHni ■ ■■■■tllill|||||||aaaa«B«Bfl«im luuMUiiiiiiiUiiiiiiumuu II H T We think our customers are pretty special people. We hope you ' re one of them — if you ' re not, give us a try. We know you ' ll like our 8 motor bank windows and fast, con- venient bank-by-mail service. Ilouj loii llttiik sk TruMt MAIN AT JEFFERSON., .rtghlonlht may to tvrfwhtf ' Supplvin9 qroo power lo butinvtl tt 4 indi«idu lt lor M yoart M«mk«f F«d«r«l RtM " Sytltm k4 FOIC 421 Duenaz, Elizabeth 373 Dufford, Daniel A 192 Dugan, Richard J 353 Duke, Alonzo W 368 Duke, James T 305 Duklar, Abraham 382 Duncan, David D 368 Duncan, Pamela J 353 Dunlavy, Gerald R 192 Dunn, Charletta 378 Dunn, Sandra J 373 Dupree, Robert L 339 Durak, John P 353 Durbin, Harvey J 353 Duvall, Judith K 373 Dwan, Prem B 408 Dyer, Everett 355 Dykes, Virgil K. . . . 340, 248, 292-93 E Eagin, L 280 Eaker, Gordon 342 Eaker, J 254 Easley, Earl 349 Easter, William H. . 365, 183 Eaton, Mary P 341 Ebaugh, Bessie 326 Ebelt, Bruce L 368 Eberle, Joe E 212 Ebert, Harry 312 Edwards, D 268 Edwards, Donna J 373 Edwards, M 264 Edwards, Tonia F 214 Ehrhardt, Melissa N. ... 173 Eichinger, B 192 Eichberger, LeRoy 386 Eickemeyer, William L. . 365 Eiland, Carol S 373 Eilers, Sharon A. . . . 66, 168, 136 Eixmann, Jane 373 Eixmann, Yvonne 360 Elder, Kathleen A 355 Elder, Michael R 373 Elder, Sandra L 373 Elkins, James A. . . . ' 307 EUerman, R iger G 365 Elliott, Carolyn D 336 Elliott, George M J87 Elliott, Jerry L 242 Elliott, Kenneth C 212 Elliott, Willaine 364 Ellis, Lynn 365 Elrod, James 254 Elrod, John 385 Elting, Phil H 386 Embry. Kathleen 398 Emerson, Beverly J 338 Emery, Marynell 215 Emmons, James E 365 Engberg, Vernon 369 Engdahl, Debbie K 259 England, Judith K. . 373, 168 Engle, David L 339 ' ' C ' V« ¥ ft%, 4ft «!W«S« - LETTERPRESS OFFSET THE SOUTH ' S FINEST PRINTING PLANT . . . with modern letterpress and off- set equipment to produce quickly and economically every type of print- ing and binding, including catalogs, magazines, brochures, folders, books, broadsides, stationery and forms. (iC LF I KIN I IXG COME :VNY ' yy f(- oiy ry 2210 WEST DALLAS 422 HOUSTON JA 9-4201 English, Margaret F. . . . 345 English, William ... 356, 249 Entrekin, James P 373 Epperson, Reginald D. . . 398 Eppes, Nancy J 178 Erickson, Rex A 288 Ermis, Floyd J 255 Erwin, Robert W. .. 212, 358 Esparza, Hector 398 Espinosa, Alfredo C 382 Espree, Margaret A 346 Estes, Christopher B. ... 367 Estes, Ruthie 373 Eta Kappa Nu 252 Ethridge, Clarence H. .. 387 Ethridge, Lynn L. . 154, 256, 165 Etlinger, Darell L. . 367, 194 Euler, Dr. Kenneth 398 Eusan, Lynn C. . . 56, 70, 156 Evans, Carol L 408 Evans, John 337 Evans, Mark E 383 Evans, Martin L 206 Evans, Richard 352 Evans, Sharon L 373 Eversole, Larry C 347 Fadal, Louis, Jr. ... 398, 233 Fague, Michael A 351 Faine, Bemadette C 361 Fales, Terry W 361 Falkenhagen, Randall C 367, 192 Fannin, Troy E 394 Faraj, Juma H 263 Farfel, A. J 306 Farmer, Phil D 243 Fast, Renee H 408 Fasullo, Rosalie M 373 Fatemizadeh, Ahmad . . . 382 Federman, Jay B 353 Federman, Ronnie A. ... 361 Feld, Effie 342 Felton, Catherine E 373 Ferguson, Dr. Noel 397, 259, 398, 408 Ferguson, Rodney N. ... 259 Ferguson, Thomas R. . . . 394 Fernald, Rosa K. . . . 214, 176 Ferrill, Ben L 361 Ferris, Alexander A. . . . 252, 258 Fev, Dorothy M 348 Fieglein, James M 244 Fields, Benjamin C 362 Figari, Charles A 348 Figari, Mary E 225 Filipps, Carolyn F 373 Finch, B 188 Finch, Robert 386 Fincher, Randolph E. . . . 394 Findlay, Chapman 363 Fink, Beverly 348 Finley, Charles D 345 Finney, Louis E. . . . 353, 166 Fisch, Ralph 352 Fisher, Alan T 353 Fisher, Fleta 342 Fisher, Thodore M 379 Fisk, William H 386 Fitzgerald, Jerry 339 Fitzgerald, Patricia A. . . 65 Fitzgerald, Ronald G. . . . 390 Fitzhugh, Parker M 403 Fleck, Tim W. . . 248, 292-93 Flores, Juan M 262 Flores, Thomas A 362 Flovin, Catherine M 342 Flumerfelt, Raymond ... 382 Flynn, Patrick D 202 Flynn, Robert L 226 Flynn, Sarah J 165, 159 Fogt, Michael L 242 Forbes, Elroy W 368 Ford, David G 332, 330 Ford, David W 355 Ford, Gary L 394, 243 Ford, Sharon D 373 Ford, Thomas 342 Ford, Verra J 166 Fordham, Benjamin O., Jr 263 Foreman, Ransom P. ... 285 Foster, Sandra K 373 Fouke, Harry 379 Fountain, Patricia J. ... 346 Fowler, Malcolm R 369 Fowler, Martha A 357 Fox, Adriann M 274 Fox, Donn a 356 Fractor, Nancy D. . . 256, 278 Frailie, Sandra W 373 Fraim, William 1 259 France, Betty J 346 Francis, Duncan 342 Frank, Blake A 249 Frank, Jimmy 1 223 Franklin, Margaret L. . . 353 Franklin, Steven M 201 Franks, James L 356 Franta, Rosalyn E. . 373, 168 Franzen, Linda R. . . 357, 277 Eraser, Burt 383 Frasier, Glenn E 348 Frazar, General 240 Frazier, Gregory D 158 Frede, Ralph 322 Federickson, Vickie A. . . 365 Freebairn, Hugh 337 Frick, John A 332 Friedman, Thomas W. . . 385 Friedrich, Janda Y 373 Fruth, Richard V. . . . 292-93 Frye, Deborah M 352 Fuchs, Christine E 346 Fuchs, Richard 339 Fullerton, Robert A 353 Fullick, Carol M 168 Furbunch, H 226 Furley, Edmund 332 Furlow, William A 352 Fuson, Danny R 361 Gaden, Margaret S 178 Gajjar Jagdishcha ndra T 384 i . Every three months Parker Bros, supplies enough concrete to put foundations under all the new homes Houston builds in a year. Turn us loose with a year ' s supply of Parker Bros, concrete and we could put foundations under all the new homes Houston builds in 4 years. That ' s a lot of new suburbs. But Parker Bros, has been building Houston ' s future for 42 years. If you don ' t live on our con- crete, chances are you drive on it or walk on it. We ' re also the ready-mix con- crete in factories and skyscrapers. The hot-mix asphalt on parking lots and driveways. We ' re the sta- bilized shell on roads and the sta- bilized sand that protects culverts and drainage pipe. We ' ve grown to he the largest supplier of construction materials in Houston. But we haven ' t grown too big to know your voice on the phone when you ' re a customer. What can we help ' you build? I ;i ;i M X ' . .r, -- ' (i ' . • - v f., ;ct i fc sj» v-i V9 ' Id Parkar Bras. Ii Co.. Inc.. Houston, Tmm 423 Galloway, M 264 Galatoire, Jorge 235 Galny, Martha F. .. 225, 171 Gamache, George 193 Gamber, Glenn E 383 Gamble, Jesse L 348 Gamma Alpha Chi 226 Gamma Sigma Sigma 274-277 Gammage, William C. . . 365 Gana, John C 235 Gana, Larry W 247 Ganaway, Peggy J 353 Gancarz, Andrew J 394 Gann, Lloyd G 206 Garcia, Carlos R 352 Garcia, Frank T. . . . 257, 185 Garcia, G 287 Garcia, Raul R 373 Garcia, Rodrigo A 339 Garcia, S 227 Gardner, Lawrence, Jr. . 190 Gardner, Steven P 224 Gargano, Katherine 373 Gamer, Gene C 368, 194 Garrett, Billy C 253 Garrett, Linda K 231 Garrett, Robert D 233 Garrison, Brady L 249 Garrison, J 214, 233 Garrison, James B 398 Garrison, Susanna 379 Garton, Ronald Dean ... 198 Gary, J 243 Garza, Crisoforo G., Jr. . 394 Garza, Faustino, Jr 387 Gassoway, Robert S 185 Gates, Fabienne S. . 165, 138 Gathings, Judy B 358 Gatlin, Larry W 104 Ganger, Patricia A 373 Cause, Russell W 362 Gavin, Patricia A 266 Gavranovic, Thomas J. . 365, 183 Gaw, Allen 338 Geanangel, Russel 339 Geatches, Robert C 233 Gedaly, Marlene 355 Geddes, Lanelle E 253 Gedon, Lola 261 Gee, Stephen D 338 Gentry, Homer M 247 Gentry, Warren M 244 Geology Society . . 226 George, Eugene 330, 192 George, L 222 George, M 256 George, Madelaine I. ... 164, 165 Georgi, Gene S 367 Gerhand, Bette G 373 Gerhard, Barbara L 277 Gerlich, Carol 276 Gerlich, Patricia J 276 Gerstner, Donna J 203 Ghazzaly, Osmond 383 Gianelloni, B 206 Gibbs, B 215 Gibbs, Chuck 150 Gibbs, Jimmy L 348 Gilbert, Donald W 365 Giles, Gilbert 338 Gilford, Morgan J 386 Gill, Claudia J 168 Gillmor, Alan 349 Gilmore, John B 233 Ginsburg, Jay S 201 Gipson, Paul T 97, 94 Girala, Michael A 361 Girala, Sandra S 348 Gise, Glenn A 387 Giusti, Kenneth H., Jr. . . 398 Glass, Mary F 277 Glasse, Kelly 173 Glazener, C ; . . . 231 Gleine, C 259 Glidewell, Guylan D 408 Glos, Frank E 365 Glover, Albert 227 Glover, Reginald 338 Glover, Steven A 209 Glowski, Marion B 338 Gober, Rebecca L 355 Godkin, Steven H. . . 247, 223 Goad, Johnny F. . . . 367, 194 Goerner, Kathrine M. . . . 274 Goka, Jeanne K 132 Goldberg, Allard A 201 Golden, Edward E 373 Goldman, Clifton A., Jr 361 Goldsberry, Lloyd A. . . . 357 Goldschmidt, Eugene . . . 337 Goldsmith, Martha L. . . . 373 Goldsobel, Randall S. . . . 353 Golikeri, Sudhir 262 Gomer, Donnie V. 373 Gomez, Joe C 373 Gondron, Maureen E. . . 346, 280, 282 Gongora, Belinda J 373 Gongora, Rita S. . . . 280, 282 Gonzalez, Dr. Edward .. 398 Gonzales, Jesse B. . . 383, 224 Gonzalez, Jesse G 245 Goodman, Gilbert R 194 Goodman, Ruth E 373 Goodnight, Gerald T. ... 249 Goodwill, Glennette F. . 373, 276 Goodwin, James E 234 Goolsby, Anne E 350 Goosby, Browder J 352 Gor, Fay J 373, 370 Gordy, Brent C. 242 Gore, Blanche 346 Gose, Nancy H 346 Gossett, Billy P., Jr 386 Gottschalk, S 259 Gottschalk, William 349 Gowens, Bobby L 361 Gracey, James D 408 Grady, Michael K 198 Graef , Karan S 357 Graeter, Nancy J 173 Graff, W. J 383 Graham, D 212 Graham, David H. . . 198, 199 For hot or cold quick meals between classes One of the many modern Servomation facilities located on the UH campus for quick service to students. Servomation Foods of Houston, Inc. 424 1 artkaL ■■■3i3 ...353 indalls. lit ■•.373 = ■..!;3 uteenE •.3«, »,2S «ilaJ,. ...3:3 !i..,. 280,282 Wwatd ..398 B.,. 383,224 «(i..,. ...245 : lertil.. ...! i ; U... ...3:3 raldT. ...249 iietteF .3:3, a !£... ..234 E ...350 erJ.„. ..352 173, a ..242 ..34« ..346 P„Jr... ..386 ..259 lliain.. ..349 L.,.. ..3(1 D ,.408 I.... .. 198 : ..357 J,.... ..173 : ..383 ,.2U H... 198,199 I ' OWKOtO 1 " GREAT SOUTHERN HOME OFFICE HOUSTON, TEXAS 425 Rent Your Next Formal From REX ' S TAILORS Gulfga+e Shopping Center Ml 5-8507 Northline Shopping Center OX 5-2931 " Headquarters for All That ' s New in Color " 1416 MAIN CApi+ol 2-9906 426 Graham, James C 348 Graham, Thomas W 368 Grana, Candido V 382 Grant, Virginia A 346 Grat, Vicki L 338 Grat, Wayne 353 Graves, Penelope A 281, 282, 171 Greaux, Carol A 373 Greeman, Nelson W., Ill Greeman, T 202 Green, Diana D 408 Green, Eleanor A 368 Green, Fredrick A., Jr. . . 353 Green, Maria R 348 Green, Martha G 373 Green, Nancy C 259 Green, Raymond E 367 Green, Ruth H 338 Greenland, Rebecca L. . . 373, 276 Greer, Becky L 346 Greer, Edgar W 387 Greer, Mary L 373 Gregg, Rose A 373 Gregory, Pamala D 342 Gribben, Thomas E 109, 110 Griffin, Rodney E 353 Griffith, Caron G 243 Griffith, Frank H. . 394, 243 Griffith, Tommy M 408 Grinde, Harold F., Jr. ... 242 Griswold, Rose M. . . 408, 234 Gross, Charles R 382 Grossholz, Gene 332 Grove, Margie L 165 Groves, John G 348 Guarino, Joe L 227 Guenther, Peter 336 Guerrero, Rudolph A. . . . 348 Guidry, Janice M 373 Guillory, Gordon G 394 Guillory, Jacqueline E. . 342 Guinn, Susan J 214 Gumbert, L 178 Gunnels, Larry L l ' 85 Gunter, Mrvin H 332 Gupta, Satish K 408 Gupta, Dr. Vishnu 398 Gupta, Yugal K 259 Gupton, Kay 356 Gupton, Marguerite V. . . 373 Gurd, Bruce 313 Gush, Catherine M 348 Gush, Jeannette 348 Gush, Joan 379 Gustinella, James E 394 Gustke, Dean L 343 Gutierrez, B 262 Gutierrez, Mary J 346 Gutowsky, Larry J 361 Guynes, Mark S 197 Guzman, Yolanda J 361 H Haak, Clyde H 390 Haak, Raymond L 384 Habbal, W 263 Hackett, Paul 349, 239 Hada, Marilyn D. . . 338, 278 Haden, Linda J 374 Haferkamp, Alfred O., Jr 353 Hafkin, Barry B 222 Hagar, James L 384 Hager, S 247, 223 Hagerman, Mavis L 374 Hagewood, Sharon Y. . . . 338 Haggard, Carl D 249 Halamuda, Jackie L 374 Halick, Alfred M 352 Hall, Charles L 102 Hall, Craig 245 Hall, J 192 Hall, Stephen C 223 Hallenhead, G 256 Halpin, Jeffrey N 243 Halprin, Martin D 217 Haltom, Kathryn ... 214, 178 Hamala, Barbara F 338 Hamala, Madeline C. ... 340 Hamann, Frido H 380 Hambrick, William J. . . 363, 194 Hamil, Peggy R 374 Hamilton, W 244 Hampton, Lawrence D. . 394, 243 Hancock, Gary D 233 Hancock, Richard W. . . . 353 Hand, William M 361 Hanisch, Daniel J 242 Hanley, Elizabeth E. . . . 227 Hanneman, P 337 Harbachick, Stephen . . . 349 Hardaway, William T. . . 365 Harding, Jack C 202 Harding, Mary L 276 Harding, Steven 227 Hardwick, Lillian B 249 Hark, J 281 Harlan, Wanda J. . . 338, 166 Harlow, Gary R 224 Harms, Deborah L 374 Harper, Jacqueline L. . . 165 Harper, William R 348 Harrell, Don 342 Harrington, Richard E. . 103, 106 Harris, L 166 Harris, Linda A 365 Harris, Saralyn J 361 Harris, Tanya D 374 Harrison, Joseph T 197 Harrison, Ralph K 198 Harrison, S 166 Harrison, Sharon A 398 Harrison, Sharon R 231 Harrison, Stephen E. ... 202 Harry, Mildred 337 Harsha, William T 368 Hart, Anita M 365 Hart, Lloyd A 190 Hart, Troy M 353 Hartfield, S 234 Hartley, J 253 Hartman, Lydia R. . 398, 227 Hartzell, Susan 231 Harvest 296 Harvey, Jerry E 255 Harvey, Samye R. . 256, 280, 282, 145 11 wmce D. .m. M yD ..233 WW. ..U iM ..361 eiJ ..2C WE. ..a .3JI Stephen . .JIS illiain T. .36 • C .202 ?L .Tii ' en .tt I ianB.... .VS .281 bJ,..338,l!« E. .m I ahL.... .m ! eliie L .1«3 BlR .}(S .312 idianiE. .103, . m ,1K ■■ A .3S : nJ .361 D .37i phT,... .ij; hK .1S« .156 fonA.. " .39! [ObR..- .231 .f. ■ 1 .3 ! .36! i Hastings, Karat 374 Hatcher, Anne Z 227 Haupt, Helen 349 Havel, Marjorie F 353 Haverlah. Jeff E 348 Hawkins. Judith A 338. 277 Hawn, George S 306 Haws, Mary E 374 Hawthorne, Martha 379 Hayden, Carlos 374 Hayre, Harbajan 384 Hays, Christine L. . 342. 274 Hazlewood, Robert 337 Heath, Gregory M 202 Heath. Shirley A. . . 374, 266, 173 Hebert, Vemoica D 348 Hedgcoxe, Pat 386 Hedges House 214 Heffington, Paula K. ... 168 Hefter. Maria S 176 Hegger, Bonnie J 374 Heidemann, Marc K 223 Heine, Clinton, Jr. 398 Heisler, J 192 Helm, Frank C 365 Helm, Joyce V 374 Hemmen, Dolores Y. ... 379, 231 Henderson, Archibald . . 342 Henderson, Bancroft 80 Henderson, Diane C 374 Henderson, Donald B. . . 188 Henderson, D. W 352 Henderson, Gary L. 340 Henderson, George E. . . 365 Henderson, K 198 Hendricks, Cynthia A. . . 365 Hendrickson, Douglas L 353 Hendrix, Carolyn A. ... 374, 277 Henley, Arthur L 248 Henley, Ernest 382 Henneke, Leroy E 348 Hennessy, John C 374 Hennessy, Viki K. . . 374 Henney, Henry 337 Henry, Patricia R 290 Henry, Robert 383 Henry, Robert S 338 Henslee, Donald G 234 Hensley, Joseph 390 Hensley, Marion R 390 Henson, Karen 374 Hentschel, Michael L. ... 382 Herbner, N 363 Herbsleb, Marie A 374 Heredia, Daniel G 365 Hernandez, Elias R 338 Hernandez, M 262 Hernandez, Margarito G 384 Hernandez, Richard W. . 374 Herrod, Lynne 168 Herrera. Rose M 374 Herring, Joe W 367 Herring, Robert V 362 Herrington, Carol A. ... 336 Herrington, Perry J 367 Herron, Carole E 226 Hesser, Paul H 386, 223 Hext, Bryan R 366 Hexter, Maria 176 Hickman, Jeffery S 114 Hicks, Catherine L. 374 Hicks. Thomas W 384 Higby, Adrienne A 178 Higgs, Larry 242 Highnote, Jerry L. . 384, 262 Hilbum, Larry W. . 253. 206 Hill, Bubba 121 Hill, C 286 Hill, Connie V 348 Hill, Diane 168 Hill, E. 166 Hill. Kenneth R. . . . 234, 243 Hill, Suzanne 350 Hill, Tara D 342 Hill, Whitney E 365 Hiller, Charles 342 Hilmers, Walter E 367 Hilton, Leonard L 117 Hiltpold, David D 227 Himes, Timothy A 340 Hippard, James 390 Hirsch, Reginald A 181 Hirsh, Albert 349 Hix, James R 344 Hix, Judith A 366 Hobby, William B 307 Hockenberry, Norman L., II 340 Hodges, Diane 173 Hodges, Mary A. H 874 Hodges, Steve T S63 Hof f , Bruce A 201 Hoffman, Holly 396 Hoffman, Phillip G 308 Hoffman, Quentin L., II 192 Hoffner, T 192 Hogan, Patrick 342, 408 Hogood, Raymond L. ... 348 Hokanson, Dianna B. ... 374 Hokanson, William J. . . . 374 Holchak, Nancy J 173 Holdt, Kenneth R 247 Holec, Sidney W 168 Holle, Margarete T 338 Hollenshead, Gail A. ... 214, 180, 178 Holley, Edward 321 Hotlowell. Morris L. ... 398, 233 Holub. Robert D 348 Holub, Sharon M 226 Holzband, Bruce 201 Holzhauer, Deborah J. .. 343 Homa, Bruce M 365 Hon, Elizabeth C. .. 350, 264 Honeycutt, Glenard K. . . 368 Honeywell. Wallace 382, 223 Hooker. K 265 Hooper, Michael A 390 Hopkins, Carolyn S 398 Hopkins. Howard B 224 People who live in GAS houses live modern. (and love it!) % fmtintnn IM (intncil 427 Hopkins, William J 382 Horak, Bohuslav 336 Hormann, Dietmar E. . . 384 Horn, Rodney V 367 Horvath, Michael L 361 Horvit, Michael 349 Horwitz, Helena L 374 Horwitz, Maurice D 86 Hosea, Janet M 346 Houston, Donna C 374 Houstonian 292-295 Howe, Robert H 368 Howe, Wilma H 374 Howell, Patsy R 214 Howsam, Robert . . . 370, 408 Hubbard, Fred M 398 Hubbard, Martin . . . 382, 235 Hubenak, Louis J 361 Huddle, Ted R 202 Hudec, Joe M 345 Hudson, Glenn 33 Huebel, Robert R 223 Hueske, Martha L. . 141, 178 Hughes, Fabol R 361 Hughes, Judith M 374 Hughes, Oscar M., Jr. . . 406 Hughes, Paul S 194 Hukel, Melody A 365 Hulsey, David G 365 Hulvey, Linda R 348 Hunt, Stanly W 398 Hunter, Dolores 379 Hunter, James W 367 Hunter, Marilyn A 209 Hunter, Robert T 257 Hurst, James T 202 Hurst, Jane E 168 Hurt, Worth 403 Hurwitz, Ina S 176 Husfeld, Gladys L 374 Hutchens, Richard 336 Hutchins, Barbara L. . . . 350 Hutchinson, Arthur L. . 368, 212 Hutchinson, Jeffrey L. . . 352 Hutto, Emmett R 243 Hwang, Ned 383 Hyer, June 378 Hynes, Candace A 391 lenna, Frederick, Jr 233 India Student Association 262 Ingersoll, Toby S 231 Ingham, Ingeborg H. Ingram, Bettie L 374 Ingram, Sandra P 374 Institution of Electrical Engineers 227 Interfraternity Council 181 International Student Organization 260-61 Iota Sigma Phi 253 Milohem HotMlon, Taxn SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH AND TECHNOLOGY SPECIAL CHEMICALS DRILLING FLUIDS MINERALS 428 Ireland, John W 344 Irving, Carolyn L. . . 365, 166 Irwin, Louis 364 Isacksen, Robert W 279, 282 Isakson, John 349 Isenberg, Susan L. . 346, 176 Ismail, Zakya H 339 Iverson, Francine M. ... 346 Jackson, Billie J 374 Jackson, Julie 215 Jackson, Virginia C 346 Jacobs, Cynthia A. . 192, 193 Jacobs, Sharon G 259 Jacobs, Veronica F 345 Jacobus, Charles J. . 73, 217, 257, 279, 282 Jaffe, Hilda 342 James, Richard W 367 Janik, Beverly A 374 Jankiewicz, Harry A. ... 394 Jasko, Dale B 201 ' Jastre, Charles P 391 Jauregui, R 262 Jeffery House 215 Jeffords, Russell M 338 Jenkins, Alson 317 Jenkins, James E 402 Jenkins, Stephen Carl . . 202 Jenkins, William R 332 Jennings, Alta G. . . 374, 264 Jennings, J 264, 265 Jennings, Lianne 226 Jentho, Bonnie S 276 Jernigan, Reverend 263, 269 Jerome, Eldon 356 Jeu, Eleanor T 277 Jewasko, Diane M 338 Jinks, James E 403 Jircik, Barbara A. . 256, 196, 226 Jobe, Robert 349 Jobe, Valerie J 374 Jobin, J 192 Joe, Raymond 348 Joe, Victor L 332 Johnson, Alan K 374 Johnson, Anna C 374 Johnson, Barbara A 353 Johnson, Brenda A 365 Johnson, Dale 352 Johnson, David F 353 Johnson, Ernest M 114 Johnson, Father 263, 266 Johnson, G 280, 282 Johnson, Gail A 276 Johnson, H 358 Johnson, J 247 Johnson, John A. . . 235, 223, 245 Johnson, John R 243 Johnson, Judy 363 Johnson, L 256, 408 Johnson, Linda 195 Johnson, M 251 Johnson, R 226 Johnson, Raymond B. ... 384 Jhnson, Robert B 409 Johnson, Roderick G. ... 382 Johnson, Virginia J 338 Johnston, Horace G 231 Johnston, K 277 Johnston, Robert B 398 Johnston, Stephen W. . . 223, 245 Johnston, William R. ... 386 Jonas, Robert E 200 Jones, D 264, 265 Jones, Darryl C 409 Jones, David 130 Jones, Dianna S 374 Jones, Doris M 214 Jones, E 192 Jones, Eileen J 379 Jones, J 256 Jones, James R 383, 224 Jones, Jeanette 168 Jones, Joe R 353 Jones, John R 155 Jones, Jonathan R 361 Jones, Judith J 345 Jones, Larry D 243 Jones, R 192 Jones, Richard 369 Jones, Robert 349 Jones, Ronald W 374 Jones, Sherry A 356 Jopplin, Timothy . . . 340, 230 Joslyn, Robert L 394 Joyner, John R 224 Judd, Larry 356 Jum, Kwan W 403 June, Stephen L 374 Jungerman, Mary C 350 Juroska, Chester R 345 K 11 Kachelmeier, Russell E. . 255 Kahaney, John 238 Kaiser, Ronnie W 361 Kalenda, John L 365 Kalenousky, Jerry J. ... 365 Kalil, James A 361 Kalinec, John E 233 Kaljnowsky, Margaret K 374 Kallus, Billy E 361 Kalman, Herb Kamas, Sammy P 206 Kana, W 263 Kangun, Norman 368 Kappa Epsilon 227 Kappa Alpha Mu 228 Karam, George M 391 Karchmer, Sylvan . . 342, 296 Kashuba, Judith A 353 Kattmann, B 215 Katz, Morton L 353 Kauzlarich, Adrianne E 365 Kearney, Michael J 187 Keaton, Lester W. . 155, 285 208, 209 Keefer, Constance A. ... 171 Keel, Nancy 277 «B.... lerick G. Iieit B. , ■«J -at .•.2n I ... 386 200 2«,2e «» i « ' 211 J.. n 28 ! ....38,84 155 s«J. » J. «5 2« i 39 3fl W. U A. 3K iky ... 3 0, 230 L U i 221 U I ri iiyC 330 lerE. Jfi i IE.. 235 W » ; L J«5 ■rryJ. ...3«5 3«1 E 233 .Jil .3«I ,p W ...283 » 3« ,.2r (D. 331 d ' - ..21J ■;;;;;„., 353 ii ■■■■ ' ■•: A.. ,in Where ' s the class of ' 68? R. W. PLANT FORTEN BERRY F. OLMSTEO G. R. RIEGER S. T. JONES 0. SHAW f. ULRICH M. F. McCLUNG F. E. FISCHER 0. W. SCHMIDT C. S. D JOHN They ' re with Shell (and we ' re glad they are) The Shell Companies Shell Oil Company Shell Chemical Company Shell Development Company Shell Pipe Line Corporation 4N Keeland, Burdette 332 Keeton, Robert A 384 Keever, L 253 Keith, Alexa 165 Keller, David H 185 Kelley, Tamara L 264 Kelly, A 227 Kelly, Barbara A 276 Kelly, Duane B 185 Kelly, Ernest C 223 Kelly, Marsha J 361 Kemp, Kristie L 346 Kennedy, Eleanor A. ... 227 Kennedy, Larry D. . ' 365 Kennedy, Richard C 342 Kent, D 358 Kern, Deborah E 353 Kern, Ronald K 382 Kerns, Ronald L 394 Keys, Douglas 339 Khopick, William L 365 Kiehl, Judy M 374 Kieler, Bruce W 345 Kilboume, William 368 Killough, Craig R 357 Kilpatrick, Preston W. . . 352 Kincheloe, Karen 364 Kindall, Donald N 192 King, Jean C 171 King, Paul H 188 King, Valerie M. . . . 256, 172 Kingsbury, Douglas W. . 365 Kingsley, Margaret A. . . 259 Kingston, Sibyl F 374 Kinsella, Edward K 338 Kinser, Cathy L. . . . 343, 248 Kipgen, Barbara L 227 Kiralis, Karl 342 Kirk, Carolyn A. . . . 256, 275 Kirk, Robert L 365 Kirkpatrick, C. V. . 381, 408, 245 Kirkpatrick, M 213 Kirkpatrick, Nerval D. . 365, 213, 183 Kirn, Margaret M 375 Kitchens, Judith F 253 Kittinger, William 384 Kittrell, James D 398 Klerchan, R 244 Kliment, Scott C 352 Klinger, Harold B 206 Klodginski, Diana J 276 Klodzinski, Carolyn R. . . 375 Kloppe, Janice K 171 Kneitz, Margaret H 409 Knopick, William L 202 Knowles, Johnnie L 243 Kocurek, Joseph A., Jr. . 385 Koenitzer, Alan R 361 Koetting, James F 394 Kohler, David B. . . . 192, 193 Kolly, Loretta A 346 KomSrchuk, Janet J. ... 375 Konbel, T 234 Konecny, Robert P 192 Kong, Manning A 227 Konze, Michael T 202 FRANCHISE OWNERS, HELEN and ART SAUCER now operating MacGregor House Restaurant 5100 O.S.T. at South Park MI5-6731 WELCOME you DINE OVERLOOKING THE MacGREGOR PARK PINES! OPEN EVERY DAY 6 A.M.-IZ P.M. MON. thru THURS. 6A.IV1.-1 A.M. FRI. and SAT. 6 A.M.-9 P.M. SUNDAYS Specializing in Chicago Heavy Beef, Gulf Coast Seafood 430 Kopriva, Gustav A 224 Koschany, Karen L 375 Koslt, John L 367 Kostendieck, David 330 Kralicke, Stephen M. ... 192 Kramer, Dennis R 391 Kremm, Teresa R 375 Kremm, Thomas W 409 Kreneck, Thomas H 345 Kreutziger, Harry E. ... 243 Krewson, Ronald D 194 Krieg, Harvey R 227 Krippel, Caroline J 213 Kropf, Phillip 336 Krupa, Frank J 344 Ksiang, K 183 Kubena, Gerald 384 Kubesch, Fred J 379 Kubin, Margaret J 336 Kubosh, Ernest L. . . 361, 185 Kuehn, Edwin A 363 Kuehn, Ellis E 363 Kuehn. James D 368 KUHF-FM 229 Kulhowvick, Joseph J. . . 183 Kullab, S 263 Kummer, Betty J 375 Kummer, Will E 384 Kuria, Noah N 409 Kwan, Chi T 409 Lacour, Harthorne F. ... 361 Lacy, S 249 Lagrone, Pamela A 178 Laird, J 247, 244 Lata, Rebecca D 375 Lambert, Karen A 165 Lambert, Linda L 336 Lambert, Lloyd J., Jr. . . 365, 255 Lamonte, Anthony J. ... 382 Lamsens, James R 391 Lamude, Douglas J 409 Landers, Tommy L 352 Landry, Bumelle S 244 Landry, Clet A 227 Lanfer, Joseph W 398 Lange, Angelika C. . . 260, 77 Langer, Gerald A 361 Langford, Sandra J 375 Langham, Linda G 227 Langley, James A 384 Langston, Kay 379 Lanyard 230 LaPoint, Gary D 398 Larcade, John 330, 332 Lard, Gus 198 Larson, Clifford W. . 96, 101, 106 Laroche, Bruce 188 LaRue, Betty C 375 LaRue. David W 192 Lasani, R 262 Lasko, Edward J 249 Lass, Diane S 176 Lassiter, Stephen U 58 Lau, Nora E 254 Lau, Vickie 251 Laura, Thomas E 192 Laurence, N 254 Lav, Nora E 346 Laves, Rosalyn S 375 Law Hall 280 Lawless, Kathy L. . 170, 171 Lawrence, Addison 337 Lawrence, B 192 Lawrence, Lois F 276 Lawrence, Nelda . . . 364, 374 Lawson, Mary L 375 Laxton, Georgia A 348 Laye, John C 348 Lazarine, Randy D 206 Leach, Norman E 243 League of Mexican-American Students 262 Leal, Manuel D 348 LeBlanc, Louis A 192 LeCompte, William 352 Lee, Donald 342 Lee, Edwy 342 Lee, Hong M 381 Lee, Jay T 367, 185 Lee, Larry E 348 Lee, Patricia A 168 Lee, Theodis R 113 Lee, Walter C 394 Lege, Jerry P 375 Legg, Cindy G 338 Lehmann, Sara J 353 Leigh, Linda M 346, 277 Leininger, John R., Jr. . 258, 244 LeLaurin, ' Sharon 375 LeMaster, James 374 Lemmel, Bernhardt 336 Lemond, Linda M. . . 190, 336 Lenert, Charles R 202 Lenig, Lawrence E 206 Leonard, R 266 Lepow, Gary M 257 Lerner, Jeffrey 349 Lesage, Ray C. 251 Lesher, Wayne 361 Leslie, Timothy D 374 Levens, Michael D 336 Levin, Brian J 243 Lew, Danny W 338 Lewis, Dana K 375 Lewis, F 249, 188 Lewis, George L., Jr. ... 185 Lewis, Harvey D 227 Lewis, Marilyn J 357 Lewis, Robert C 345 Lewis, Theodore R., Jr. . 355 Lewis, Wallace W., Jr. . . 288 Lewman, Jeffrey M 332 Liberator, P 266 Licarione, Linda C 276 Lichtenstein, Donna L. . 256, 176 Liebich, Hartmut 339 Lienau, Henry E 336 Liescheski, Shirley J. ... 375 Lifsey, Hugh D., Jr 252 Liggett, James E., Jr. . . 253 Lightsey, Janice E 365 Lilley, George A 212 Lilliot, Richard 332 Lind, B 223 Lind, William B 247 Lindsey, Jefferson F. . . . 403 Lindsey, Robert 330, 332 Link, William H 198 II St :, m » »s.. r, 81 ,, . yL ™,i:i lison. 3r ifi iF... K( h.. Kl rj Linsley, William 356 Lins. Lawrence E. . . 344, 226 Lively. C. R 332 Lively, Michael 212 Livingston. Jamea H., Jr 399 Lloyd. James D 375 Lloyd, R 226 Lochte. Glen E 386 Lock, Corinne V. . . . 375, 277 Lock, Dawn M 338, 277 Locke. Gene L 42 Locke, Sherra L. Johnson 65 Lockett. Evelyn E 139 Lockhart, Deborah A. . . 355 Lodge, Walter 336 Lodise. Carmen A 284 Lofland. Tandy 202 Logar. Noel D 394 Lohmann, David W 253 Lohse, Alan 344 Loman. H. W 317 Lombardino. James T. . . 155 Long. Elaine 349 Long, Robert 50 Long. Virgial E 227 Longoria, Linda F 375 Lopez, Alma Y 343 Lopez, Eloisa 262 Lopez, Guadalupe M. . 54, 65. 262 Lopez. M 262 Lorenzo. Roger 385 Lorino. Michelene 361 Lostak. Kenneth D 402 Lott. Howard E 233 Lou. Mickey R 351 Loveless. Paul A 399 Loveless. Sharon 375 Lowell. David K. . . . 406, 223 Loyd. James L 369 Loyd, William P 365 Lucas, Steven S 197 Luce, Ernest 403 Luedeke, June A 375 Luera. Helen L 343 Luginbyhl. Gayla M 399 Luhn, Mark L 192 Lukardo. Barbara L. Luke, Auley 356 Lumpkin. Revis C, Jr. . . 353 Lundy. Jessica G 259 Lunsford. Juliet F. . 168, 169 Lupher, Jane E 353 Lusk, Diane L 346 Lusk, Marilyn K 375 Luss, Dan 382 Lynn. Brian E 202 Lynos, S 192 Lyons, Donald E 365 M Mabry, Natalie K 375 Mabry, William N 367 Macaione, Anita 353 MacDonald. H. Culver . . 367 Maiha, Barbara A 375 Macha, Richard J .385 Machat. Reverend 26. ' } Machat. H 264, 265 Macisaac. John 338 Mack. Steven K. . . . 200, 201 MaoLean. Douglas 311 MacLeod, Don D 340 MacMillan, Gregory R. . 365 MacMorran, Thomas J., Jr 296 MacNaughton, John 352 Maddocks. Rosalie 344 Maddox, Phyllis M 375 Madeiro. Carmella T. ... 353 Madeley. Cheryl M 165 Madsen, Karl M. . . . 202. 132 Magee. Ken 86 Mahler. Charles N 375 Mahnke, Steve A 365 Mahoney, Leo 388 Mailman, David 337 Maisel, Charles J., Jr. .. 235 Majidi, Mohamad 367 Makovic, Franklin E. . . . 242 Makris, Irene M 375 Maldonado. Cara T 375 Maley, Nancy L 227 Mallett, Karen 346 Mallette, Helen A 375 Mallon. Mary L 48 Malone. James V 403 Malone, Richard W 362 Malowitz. Alan R 338 Man, Kvalene 346 Manahan, Jervis 402 Mangum. Maxine 269 Manion, Edward D 304 Maniscalco, Peter J 288 Mann, Fredric A 201 Mann. Mary W 336 Mannen. Beverly E 375 Mannering. R 213 Manning. Allan L 348 Manning, B 185 Manning, R 277 Manning, Walter, Jr. ... 258 Mansur, Ronald H 194 Manurung, Richard 361 Maple, Lenwood G 353 March, Peggy A 375 Marcha. Khalil N 243 Marieb, Raymond J 263 Marinez, D 262 Marino, Bernard J 338 Marinos. Vicky 274 Markley, Larry 212, 219 Mark, R 284 Marks. Richard K 243 Marolda. Anthony S. ... 202 Marshall, James W 383 Marti. Martha S. . . . 379, 231 Martin, Alma M 242 Martin, Daniel W 352 Martin, Eleanor P 356 Martin, Holly M 353 Martin, James D 385 Class of ' 69 Martin, Joe R 394, 243 Martin, John R 402 Martin, L 217 Martin, Louise T 375 Martin, R 363 Martin, Thomas W 361 Martine, Cynthia A 339 Mason, John W 367 Masters, Margaret J. ... 375 Matcek, James F 367 Matcha, Robert 339 Mathews, Diane M 353 Mathews, Lynda L 146 Mathews, Michael 375 Mattern, John L 409 Matteson, Michael T. . . . 367 Matthews, J 253 Matthews, James 349 Matthews, L 233 Maudlin, Marilyn M. ... 346 Mausbach, William W. .. 223 Max, Priscilla L 346 Maxon, T 188 Maxwell, Wayne L 365 May, Alan B 194 May, Beverly A. . . . 375, 269 May, Frank A., Jr 271 May, Robert J., Jr 369 May, Sharon L 375, 274 Mayer, Sylvia G 375 Mayes, Molly J 365 Maynard, Don R 367 Maynard, Glen T 365 Maynard, William L. . . . 353 Mayo, Lowry K 399 Mayorga, Luisa -T 242 Mazoch, Charlotte A. . . . 375 Mazow, Benjamin A. ... 201 Mazuca, James V 365 McAdams, Rodney H. . . . 385 McAfee, Dennis A 365 McArthur, Robert T. . . . 338 McAvoy, Gloria L. . .154, 256 McBrayer, Paul R 367 McBride, Berri T 361 McBride, Colleen M 399 McBride, Gary H 223 McBride, Robert E., Jr. . 394 McCabe, Bernardine H. . 347 McCall, James W 365 McCall, Patricia A 375 McCallick, Hugh 401 McCampbell, Donald J. . 197 McCardell, Pauline 361 McCarty, Robert J 362 McCarty, W. Ken 394 McCary, James 352 McCaslin, Thomas E. . . . 361 McCauley, John P 365 McClain, James L 339 McClain, Linda S 375 McClain, Mike 343 McClelland, Kathleen M 259 McClenny, Frank B., Ill 338, 271 McClenny, Thomas D. . . 394 McCIiment, Mary A 348 McClintock, Robert E. .. 378 McClune, George P 185 McCollum, Alton H., Jr. . 223 McCombs, Claudia 249 McCorquodale, Marjorie 342 McCullough, B 278, 281, 282 McCurdy, James R 358, 185 McDaniel, Robert R 223 McDonald, David A 198 McDonald, Karen L 348 McDonald, Steven W. . . . 198 McDougall, Clyde 379 McElhinney, Charles ... 312 McElrath, Eby 339 McEntire, Dorothy M. . . 375 McGaughran, Laurence . 352 McGaughran, Michael J 192 McGaw, Vernon H 198 McGee, David L 344 McGinness, Margaret M 276 McGinnis, Larry W 399 McGinty, Donald R 365 McGowan, Patrick J. ... 230 McGowan, Ronald J 344 Mclntyre, Douglas M. . . 197, 170 McKay, George 403 McKeehan, Ted L 223 McKenzie, William J., Jr 233 McKinney, Linda A 375 McKinney, Phil 183 McKinney, Terry W 365 McKnight, Roger S 403 McLaughlin, Brian P. . . . 185 McLeod, Ruth 259 McMahan, J 202 McMains, Russell H 154 McMaster, Landon G. . . . 365 McMaster, Ralph E., Jr 204 McMullen, Gene 406 McMullen, Martha J. ... 375 McMullen, Morrell E. . . . 259 McNabb, Linda L 340 McNair, Joseph M 332 McNair, Linda K 345 McNamara, John 342 McNamee, John B 382 McNeill, D 197 McNeill, Gary W 197 McNulty, Patrick 338 McPeak, Gail H 242 McReynolds, Myron M. . . 67, 290 McTaggart, Judith G. .. 375 McVea, Audrie L. .. 375, 278 McWhirter, Ann W 375 McWhorter, Richard L. . 344 Means, Stephen C 198 Mears, Juanita A 348 Meaux, Francis 403, 227 Meaux, Louis R 402 Medford, Geary R 226 Medford, Rosa L 353 Medina, Arthur A 394 Mees, Robert A 348 Mei, William W 387 University Bookstore UNIVERSITY CENTER 432 a A., at 348 s .... «2?: R... m rylL 225 iL. 353 rA, 394 A... J4! W... T hi it-. m It ' s home for about SO o of our approximately 4200 people. It ' s one of the most technically advanced build- ings in this most modern, technically advanced city. The one-year-old Electric Tower is only the most obvious indication of our growth. We have the world ' s most advanced, computerized Energy Control Center under construction and nearing completion. Our new instan- taneous data recall Customer Informa- tion System provides our service representatives with the information they need to handle any customer question or request within seconds. Our management is looking ahead now to the end of the century. One day they may be thinking in terms of next week . . . the next day in terms of the year 2000. Anticipating problems that could arise and devising ways to solve them. The challenge to us is staying ahead of the growth of the Houston-Gulf Coast, one of the most rapidly expand- ing sections of the country. We have to keep building and adding and planning to make sure we grow even more rapidly than our service area. All this requires talent . . . bright minds that aren ' t afraid of change or challenge, and in just about every field. We need people who can think about the problems of tomorrow while supplying the needs of today. There ' s no better way to grow than in a grow- ing company serving a growing area. Let us tell you more. No matter what your major or graduation date, contact us for an interview. Opportunities for: Engineers — Electrical, Civil, Mechanical, Chemical; Sa!€?smen, Accountants, Computer Programmers, Home Economists, Secretaries, Business Administration and Liberal Arts graduates. Houston Lighting Power Company, P. O. Box 1700, Houston, Texas 77002. Houston Ljditing Power GxTipany An cqyal opportunity employer Meisel.nan, Kenneth A. . 201 Meisels, Berhaid 339 Melasky, David H 223 Melasky, Jeanetle B. ... 375 Mellaid, Michal J 386 Mellon, Sidney 365, 201 Melton, M 249 Mendoza, David L 338 Mendoza, Joe A 247 Mendoza, Maria . . . 141, 170, 171 Mendoza, R 244 Mendoza, Raymond G. . . 386 Menefee, John 363 Men ' s Dorm Government 279 Mercadal, L 198 Mercer, Barbara A 173 Mercer, Marvin L 192 Merchant, Suzanne G. . . 266 Meredith, Kathleen M. . . 171 Merrik, B 185 Merritt, Linda S 375 Meyer, Bruce A. . 248, 292-93 Meyers, C 256 Meza, Linda J 347 Michaels, Edward 384 Michalopoulos, CD 386 Michka, Louis R 365 Michulka, Frank 361 Middleton, Allan W 356 Migl, Donald R 399, 233 Mikeska, Nancy R 227 Millel, S 349 Miller, Adrienne N 361 Miller, A 176 Miller, Janet A 178 Miller, Kenneth D 375 Miller, Margaret J 409 Miller, Mike 249 Miller, Nicholas L 368 Miller, S 176 Milner, Don K 188 Milsted, Robert 325 Mincy, Douglas G 353 Mindiola, Tatcho, Jr 72, 262 Misleh, Musa J 263 Missig, Mary C 171 Mitchell, Barbara 346 Mitchell, J 166 Mitchell, L 253 Mitchell, Loyce 342 Mixon, John 390 Mock, Kathryn L 336 Moers, Edward W 185 Mof ley, James N 375 Mohindra, Indra 394 Molina, Juan C 382 Moncus, Leslie A 192 Monk, Tommie Z 264 Monsen, Henry 355 Montgomery, Gary D. . . 369 Montieth, Shirley D. . . . 357, 374 Moon, Candis A 251 Mooney, Pat H 340 Moore, Alfred 254 Moore, Charles E 399 Moore, Earl 349 la 1 ' J J n ) a ' in j (jonipa nij MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND ENGRAVERS CONGRATULATIONS on another educational year completed! Star Engraving Company, for the past 48 years, has been serving schools throughout the south and southwest. We are more than appreciative of the business you have favored us in the past and we shall continue to offer you the finest service in the years to come. CLASS RINGS— INVITATIONS— DIPLOMAS BAND UNIFORMS— CAPS and GOWNS— YEAR BOOKS COMMERCIAL ENGRAVING AND JEWELRY 3115 Allen Parkway 523-816! Houston, Texas 77019 434 Moore, Gary W 226 Moore, Regina A 379 Moores, Molly A. . . . 168, 169 Moragues, Arturo M. ... 382 Morales, Ismael 262 Moran, Josephine 356 Moreland, Gerald T 224 Morgan, Bryan J 194 Morgan, Charles 338 Morgan, Paul M. . . . 252, 258 Morikawa, Yoshiaki T. . 332 Morris, Edna F 375, 274 Morris, Fred M 402 Morris, M 276 Morris, Martha M. . 352, 234 Morris, Michael 375 Morris, Phyllis E 251 Morris, William C 391 Morrison, Bruce A 185 Morriss, John W 117 Morrow, Charles C 386 Morse, George R 233 Moseley, Rubert L., Jr. . 338 Moses, Lynell F 176 Mosk, Robert J 194 Mosley, Zelda 364 Motard, Rudy 381, 382 Mount, Sandra L 342 Mousa, John J 339 Mouton, Linda M 266 Mouton, Stephen C 361, 183 Moy, Mamie 339 Moye, Molly L 253, 171 Moye, Patricia R 375 Mueller, Stephen N 352 Muilenburg, Loral S. . . . 375, 274 Mulford, Charles 355 Mullin, Dianna 342 Mullis, Michael P. . . 379, 202 Munds, B 227 Munos, Billy R 403 Muras, Shirley A 375 Murdock, John H 348 Murphy, J 264 Murphy, Robert E 183 Murphy, Russell A 67 Murray, James C 265 Murray, Kenneth E 353 Muse, James M 353, 378 Muse, M 408 Musgrave, Mildred M. . . 375 Muster, Douglas 386 Myers, C 275 Myers, Gloria J 165 Myers, Herbert E., Jr. . . 402 Myers, J 233 Myers, Stanley N 394 Myers, Susan M 338 Mynar, Janie A 276 N Nachlinger, Ray 386 Nader, Michael L. . . 279, 282 Nager, J 278 Naggar, Alfred D 201 Nagle, Johanna C. . 173, 256 Nance, Daniel M 409 Nance, Ted 318 Nash, Christinia C. . 170, 171 Nash, Jennifer J 178 Nash, Patricia R 375 Nations, Maria L 399 Naugle, Teresa 348 Nease, Stephen D 385 Neblett. Lillie E 166 Negoshian, Malcolm, Jr 215 Neibel, John 389, 390 Neihart, Saundra H 379 Nela, Brenda S 375 Nelson, Carole L 342 Nelson, Cathy 165 Nelson, Cheryl D 336 Nelson, Harold 355 Nelson, Mart D 385 Nelson, Richard P. . 403, 244 Nelson, Robert 349 Nentwig, Linda A 375 Nestler, John 349 Neumann, Alfred . . 254, 234, 408 Neumann, Betty J 399 Neumann, Peggy S 276 Neumann, Rosanne L. . . 347 Nevelow, John M 242 New, Mary F 375 Newhouse, Thomas 390 Newmann Student Association 266-67 Newsome, Sandra K. ... 375 Nicholas, James C 185 Nichols, Donna L 375 Nichols, Terry 168 Nicholson, Patrick 323 Nielsen, Paul F 352 Nierth, Tamara J. . . 256, 140 Nill, M 263 Nilson, Karen M 277 Nix, Sharon L 353 Noark, George M., Jr. . . 402 Noblet. John D 226 Noblet, Michael W 344 Nollkamper, Milton H. . . 258 Nolte, Linda M 340 Nonton, Leonard 409 Noo, T 255 Nordquist, Karl R 198 Nordyke, Ellis L 409 Nordyke, Eve A 375 Norman, Carl 344, 226 Norwood, James H 240, 230 Novak, Irwin S 353 Novakovic, Miodrag 382 o O ' Banion, Mary H 375 O ' Beroi, Ravi K 409 O ' Briant, Crawford H. .. 399 O ' Brien, Harry J 209 O ' Choa, Daniel, III 332 O ' Choa, Reynaldo E 350 O ' Connell, Robert M. . . . 287 O ' Connor, James D 348 O ' Dell, George E. . . 382, 223, 245 I BBC. n,n WJ.. n laL... IT) 3» sa ..,. -.Jlil SB 1). . . eE.J -K ■..1«5 ....85 »,38ll •ifciH. -..n s. ... -.a eL... ■■..J8 y ...16 n... ....SSi M... -.s D ■■ rdP., m,Hi 1 ....«! la A.. W,, 254,231 «8 ItyJ,, ....399 ;gys.. ....K saniieL ..«: M.... ...242 275 onias .. ...390 dent .2i«: idraL ...ffi esC... ...185 L... ...Ji5 ...18 rick.. ... 323 F...,. ...35! a J... 2K,140 V: M ■r- ...35.3 M.,Jr ..492 1% W... ...344 fltonH. ..258 ? ni .. » ..255 R.... ..198 L ..495 I 144.:. sH... ..353 Jng.- ..382 Odom, Charles W 365 Odom. Therese M ' Mt (Xloms, Rtloy M 107 Oineon. Henry T 332 Oldenkamp. Paula G. . . . 375 Olds, DwiRht 390 Olivares. Eino R. . . 386, 247, 245, 244 Oliveira. Carlos M 197 Oliveros. Gladys 338 Olson, Donuld 356 Olson, William 364 Oltremari. T 266 Omexa Pki Phi 190-191 O ' Neal. Calvin J 350 O ' Neal. David H., Jr. ... 215, 190 O ' Neal. Jodi A 178 Onjf, Judy 365 O ' Quinn. John 388 Orci, Roberto 192 OrKanization of Arab Students 263 Orlando, 198 Ornelas. Hectora 338 Orth. Dr. Ronald 398 Ortman, Dwayne E 385 Osborne, Sandra G 173 Osbum, Hobart 352 Osbum, Jeanne E. . . 269, 165 Oswalt, Paul K .365 Otis, Billy W 403, 227 Oujesky, Diane M. . 365, 276 Outman, S 277 Overton, Harold 382 Owen, John P 345 Ownes, Philip J 361 Pabst, Lois 178 Packhum, Leonard E. ... 247 Padllla, George A 345 Padilla, Laura J 375 Page, Ralph 342 Page, Rodney A 379 Palmer, Jo D 348 Pampell, Davy G 244 Pan, P 344 Pandit, Kiran V 262 Panhetlenic 180 Pantel. James B 375 Paradoski, Ronald L. ... 183 Paredes, Sylvia 348 Parham, Suellyn 376 Parish, John H 223 Park. Judy K 347 Park, Phocian S 409 Parker, C. T 305 Parker, Donald H 399 Parker, J 280 Parker, Janis K 274 Parker, Jim 290 Parker, Linda D 340 Parker, Tommy A 282 Parmer, Gary E 368 Parr, Thoma. i 1 368 Parr, Wolfgang .339 Parrish, Nathaniel U. ... 226 Parrish, Richard T 223, 235 Past-he, . lden 379 Paskusz, Gerhard 384 Passante. Jack J 365 Passe, Margaret A 338 Piitchen, Jerry tiS Pate, Stephen V 290 Patel, Arunkumar K. . . . 4(19 Patel, Ashwin K 409 Patel, AtuI K 409 Patel, IJhogilal G MS Patel, Mahendrabhai C. . 409 Patel, Pasabhai H " . . 409 Patterson, Dora B 3:{8 Patterson, Jane 379 Patty, Alan P 202 Paul, Aurthur 384 Paul, Donald D 409 I ' aul, Florence 374 Paul, Jan W 224. 245 Paulat. William A XiS Pavlica, Marquitta J. ... 171 Pavlu. Alfred J 375 Pawlik. Rose M 376 Payne, James 379 Peace, B. 233 Peacock, Susan R 171 Peacock, Z. A 222 Pearson, Pamela M 342 Pease, R 2.53 Peavler, Linda L 264 Peavy, Charles 342 Peel, Terry M 107 Peet, George N 202 Pego »a, Gary C 365 Pelczar. William N 348 Pelham, Roy H. ... 385. 279, 282. 272 Pelton, Barry 379 Pemberton, Karl M 233 Penaloza, Carlos J 385 Pendas, Raul F 267 Penhirst, Father 263 Pennick, Brenda G 168 Penry. William 369 Peoples, Paula A 365 Perdew. Dell)ert L 366 Perez, .Abelardo 262 Perkins. Claude, Jr 355 Perkins. Tricia M 336 Perrigin, David M 243 Perroni, Charles D 192 Perry, Charles H 185 Perry, John 332, 333 Perry, Leslie G 369 Perry, Robert L 369 Perry, Ronald W. .. 376, 370 Peschke, Jerome . . . 254, 363 ' Peters, Carol L.- 376 Peters. Michael G 332 Peters, Raymond E 365 Petersen, Angela M 277 Petersen, Brent R. . 386. 244 Petersen, Howard 185 Petersen, Kent R. . . 253, 244. 386 W onlH. • 399 I » Ill ni oE..- rtM.- sD " E,.. ■V ' 435 Peterson, Bruce W 253 Peterson, Karen E 140 Peterson, Karl W., Jr. . . 188 Peterson, Ronald D 366 Petras, Frank J 197 Petteway, Beverly A. ... 214 Pettit, Paul A 376 Petzold, Jo A 254 Pfeifer, Phillip A. . . 217, 257 Pflughaupt, Larry W. .. 383 Pheiffer, Chester . . 392, 394 Phi Eta Sigma 253 Phi Kappa Theta 192-93 Phillips, Anne 342 Phillips, D 242 Phillips, Henry L. . . 242, 394 Phillips, J 227 Phillips, M 165 Phillips, Melanie A 225, 347 Phillips, Patricia A 376 Phillips, Richard M 353 Phillips, Wade ... 96, 99, 100 Phi Chi Alpha 231 Phi Delta Chi 232-233 Phi Kappa Phi 254 Phi Mu 174-175 Phi Sigma Kappa . . 194-195 Phi Theta Upsilon 234 Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . 254 Pi Kappa Alpha 196-197 Pinkerton, Bruce C 198, 199 Pi Sigma Sigma 234 Pinto, Glenda E 376 Pinto, James V 362 Piper, Renita M. . . . 357, 166 Pipes, Marvin L 366 Pireatt, J 198 Pireatt, M 198 Pittard, Michael 48 Pitts, Glenn H 348 Plank, Donald H 383 Plank, Robert D 347 Plaster, Michael W 368, 197 Plummer, Linda C 165 Poage, Scott 385 Pohler, Leonard E 409 Pokladnik, Frank M. ... 223 Polanco, Terri H 376 Polasek, Isidor F 223 Polk, Paul J 271, 386 Polk, Robert E 183 Pollard, Michael D 348 Polnick, Julius V. . . 244, 258, 386 Ponce, Sergio C 366 Ponder, Richard E 233 Ponzio, Myra 376 Pope, David B 391 Pope, R 247 Porter, H 244 Posey, Douglas W. . 244, 386 Post, Carey V 233, 399 Post, John A 366 Poston, James E 366 Poston, Richard G. . . 43, 273, 285, 409 Powell, Daniel N 376 ,,» ' « Standard Duplicating Machines WALLACE DUPLICATOR COMPANY 1414 FANNIN STREET— HOUSTON, TEXAS 77002 Telephone 222-2273 436 Better tools do the job better. . . WESSENDORFF, NELMS COMPANY 5535 HARVEY WILSON DRIVE HOUSTON, TEXAS 77020 WA 8-5151 Power, Karen K 227 Powers, Brenda L 376 Pozmantier, Ronald 201 Prado, Manuel G 348 Pratt, Bobby J 399 Pratt, Guadalupe M 342 Prause, Alvin H 399 Pravda, Rochelle J 176 Prengle, William 382 Prescott, Trudy L 276 Presley, Vicki C 376 Preston, Jean 349 Prevost, Gwendolyn J. . . 353 Price, Charles H 209 Price, Larry D 209 Price, Ronald J 361 Priebe, Patricia E 168 Primm, Sherry L 348 Principe, Diane C 353 Prochaska, James K. ... 202 Program Council . . . 216-219 Proff, Fred 378 Propeller Club 212 Prouse, Erroll G 399 Provost, Joseph A 355 Pruett, Verna A. .. 281, 282, 376 Pruitt, Luanne 347 Pruneda, Augustin C. ... 242 Pryor, William 342 Public Relations Student Society of America . . . 235 Puckett, William J 188 Puffer, Patricia D 347 Puffer, Willis E 344 PuUiam, Doren B 185 Pullin, Frances D 347 Pults, Jeanie M 357 Pumilia, Joseph F 391 Pusateri, Thomas F 366 Pushkin, Alexander A. . . 409 Pyeatt, Allen L 394 Pylant, Phillip R 197 Pyle, Charles 361 Pyle, Linda D 352 Pyle, Miriam 1 376 Q Quatraro, Cheryl L 173 Quenon, Jean E 391 Quintanilla, Elsie M. . . . 262 Quintanilla, Susie 262 Quintero, Sally 242 R Raab, William A 343 Rabie, Mohammed A. ... 263 Radcliff , Bruce 330 Radcliffe, Dale R 198 Rae, Linda E 376 Ragland, Lynda J 368 Ragusa, Chris M 376 Ragusa, Michael J 353 Raia, Joseph P 206 Raines, Charles A 259 Rainosek, James E 353 Rainwater, Brenda K. . . 345 Raley, Freddy D 402 Ramirez, Guadalupe E. . 366 Ramirez, Maria D 399 Ramirez, R 233 Ramirez, Rose C 226 Ramos, Baltazar R 338 Ramsey, Dan A 197 Ramsey, Joseph E. . 223, 385 Randall, Alice M. . . 172, 173, 256 Randall, Madelaine . 172, 173 Randall, Marilyn 132 Randall, Robert E 226 Randolph, Edward J. ... 244 Rangel, George 146, 262 Rankin, Fred 383 Rankin, Roger 233 R ansom, C 254 Rao, Hiranya S 252 Ratliff, Ronald B 332 Ray, Candice J 166, 355 Raymond, Jackie L 168 Reader, Shelley F 357 Reading, Patricia .. 171, 376 Reagan, Cynthia L 376, 178 Ream, Michael H 230 Rpaves, Lebert A 386 Reber, Nelson J 394 Red, David 332 Red, Samuel 352 Redburn, Barbara J 355 Redd, Robert W 348 Reddi, S 262 Red and White 213 Redmond, Cynthia C. . . . 336 Reed, Nelda F 361 Reed, Ronald 382 Rees, Thomas F 338 Reeves, David A 399 Reeves, Janet K 178 Reeves, Larry L. . . . 285, 368 Regan, Robert M 192 Reichle, Rebecca A 376 Rein, Sherri L 251, 280, 282 Reinhardt, George M. . . . 206 Reinhardt, Mike 206 Reinhardt, Patrick K. . . . 188 Remne, J 349 Renfroe, David A 386 Renteria, Henry R 353 Renton, Robert T 388 Residence Halls Council 282-283 Rexer, Julius A., Jr 223 Rey, Aldo 251 Reyes, Fernando R 386 Reyna, Elizabeth 343 Reynolds, George . . 108, 109, 112 Reynolds, Howard D. . . . 361 Reynolds, Jesse 240 Rezzoffi, Felix J 361 Rhea, Donald W. . . . 183, 368 Rhine, Chris J 385 Rhoades, Samuel B 402 Rho Chi 259 Rhodes, Benjamin .. 385, 223 Rhodes, Kenneth 1 339 Rhodes, Paul S 338 I les A, I .353 233 32 55 M 5i ■;6 I ! ' ! 230 386 3S4 332 352 355 348 ' •2 213 !3S i61 82 !38 M i:8 192 80, ' ;■ ' S m 188 349 38« 35.3 388 « 223 251 ioR ' ■ ' Ih ' ' ■ ' P 112 - " ■::S ' j ' " ....3fl j " , ' . ' w.3 ' • 385 1 ' MS Rhodes, William 379 Ribnick, Preston G 234 Rice, James . . . 289, 290, 352 Rice, Joe 364 Richard, Michel G 194 Richard, Stanley S 194 Richards, Gerald A 366 Richards, R 358 Richards, Sylvia V 354 Richardson, Bobby 206 Richardson, Catherine D 357 Richardson, Charles B., Jr 338 Richardson, Frances L. . 259 Richardson, M 272 Richardson, S 269 Richardson, Stephen A. . 385 Richter, Milton W 224 Richard, Michael G 194 Riecke, Yvette E 366 Riedel, Barbara J. . . 150, 155 Rife, Darlene A. . . . 342, 277, 235 Rigsby, Ronald C 376 Riley, Carlton F 290 Riley, Louise S 376 Rincon, Donald R 336 Rios, David N 399 Ripper, Bruce L 366 Ripple, James W 121 Ritchey, Robert F. . 230, 250 Ritter. Jack L 222 Ritter, Linda L 251 Rivera, Julius 355 Roach, Richard P 339 Roage, S 408 Roark, Kathleen A 354 Roberson, Curtis E 242 Roberson, Margai-et E. . 376 Roberts, Betty J 347 Roberts, Beverly 376 Roberts, Cecil W 366 Roberts, Cynthia A 376 Roberts, Eugene F 402 Roberts, Glenda V 166 Roberts, Michael G 233 Roberts, Robert R., Jr. . . 348 Roberts, S 276 Robertson, Darya L 376 Robertson, Patricia A. . . 376 Roblitt, R 408 Robnett, Linda F 355 Roche, Frank B 202 Rock, Kerry L 223 Rockenbaugh, Margaret E 376 Roco, Rebecca 217 Rod, Madelyn M 382 Roderick, Jean V 376 Rodeo Association 220 Rodrigue, Robert E 48 Rodriguez, Catalina A. . 350 Rodriguez, Elizabeth A 342 Rogers, Betty 394 Rogers, Brenda G 354 Rogers, Donald W 150 Rogers, Dorothy M 376 Rogers, James W 399 H FOR BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE 438 Oak Farms 3417 Leeland CA 4-6161 Rogers, Robert J 197 Rogers, S 259 Rogge, Charlsie L 376 Rojas, Perez C 227, 403 Roller, Clyde 349 Roller, M 349 Rollins, Joyce L 376 Romans, Robert D 336 Rosa, J 251 Roquemore, Nancy A. . . 171, 180 Rosa, Jean 342 Rosa, Matthew 342 Rosas, Magdalena 376 Rosborough, Elsa 346 Rose, Phillip R 121 Rose, Warren 369 Ross, Arlane 366 Ross, Glenn 369 Ross, J 166 Rossen, C 165 Rosser, Edward J. . . 223, 382 Rossman, Richard E. ... 362 ROTC 236-241 Rotenberg, Daniel 388 Rouse, Sue 398 Rosseau, Lawrence A. . . 368 Rousseau, Rose H 343 Routzong, Joanne E. ... 171, 192 Routxong, Marilyn A. . . 171, 256 Rowe, John 362 Rowlett, George W 348 Roy, Cheri A 376 Royse, Norman W 369 Rozelle, Richard 352 Ruane, Timothy F 357 Rubio-Cuevas, M 385 Ruble, Robert J 183 Rucker, Pamela D 168 Ruiz, Ignatius 262, 402 Ruiz, Vincent 369 Runnels, Nolan G 368 Runnels, Oran D 403 Runnestrand, Joy L 168 Rupe, Darrel L 243 Russell, James F 243 Russell, Robert G 361 Russell, Sherry K 368 Russo, Marion J 376 Ruthardt, Deborah J. . . . 278 Rutten, Laurye M. . . 68, 348 Ryan, John 224 Rychetsky, Dickie 233 Ryder, John T 242 Ryland, Cloyce W 339 Ryu, Eung K 399 Saada, M 263 Sabbagh, Ana Maria . . . 391 Saccar, Consuelo L 259 Sadlick, Marie 344 Saenz, Gil 151 Saenz, Maureen E 183 Safar, Gwendolyn A. ... 376 Sahni, Bhushan K 258 Saidi, Ahmad Y. . . . 409, 263 Sainer, James A 242 Saint Cyr, Alice P 340 St. Ama, Teddy A 377 Saladiner, Albert S 233 Salhoot, Mohammed M. . 263 Salinas, Felix J. . . . 355, 262 Salinas, Gloria A 357 Salinas, Guadalupe 352 Salinas, Mikel A. . . 226, 344 Salinas, Umbelina 343 Sailing, Robert L. . . 255, 345 Samoheyl, Steve E 361 Sampat, A. ; 262 Samson, Donald M. . 146, 257 Sanchez, Homero R 338 Sanchez, Johnny L 348 Sanchez, Maria J. . . 262, 347 Sandefer, Judith T 336 Sandel, Linda S 274 Sander, Margaret R. . . . 254, 347 Sanders, B 183 Sanders, Marcia A 198 Sandling, Mae E 403 Sanmartin, Roberto 409 Saqr, Hatem A. -Aziz M 263 Saremi, Mohsen G 382 Sasso, Ann M 168, 348 Sauer, Jacquelyn A 280, 282 Saunders, Janelle M. ... 376 Saunders, T 271 Savage, Gary L 386 Saver, Sheila 178 Saxenian, Stephen C. ... 202 Saxton, Edward E 212 Sayer, John W 75 Saylors, Barbara N 376 Scabbard and Blade 255 Scales, Ruth E 343 Schaaf, Catherine F. ... 171 Schaefer, Edwin C 399 Schaefer, Stanley P., Jr 243 Schartz, Bill 183 Schaub, Joseph 340 Schauer, Leroy D. . 248, 252, 385 Schauseil, Edward E. . . . 198 Scheiner, Sydney M 193 Schiavone, Pamela J. . . . 222, 339 Schiffhauer, Robert 336 Schilling, Victoria L. ... 376 Schinke, Susan R 352 Schlander, Betsy 180 Schlanger, Elizabeth A. 176, 256, 287 Schluter, John 197 Schmetter, Kenneth E. . . 255 Schmid, Louella V 277 Schmidt, Bonnie S 212 Schmidt, David G 351 Schmidt, Reed V. . . . 296, 362 Schmidt, Ward G 376 Schmuck, Roberta A. ... 168 Schneider, D 257 Schneider, Ede J 274 Schneider, John H 403 Schneider, Laurie S 276 Schneider, Norma F. ... 310 Schneider, William 384 Schneider, William P. . . 233 Schnitzen, Joseph . . 324, 352 Schoedinger, Bruc e V. . . 202, 385 Schoedinger, Steven R. . 132, 202, 257, 383 I «9,S3 «CfP 2C fiin ■■■■V» ....Ji7 ;•■» Ubertf! liainiiifti «J... ™a,.. lialupe 355, -..351 wa.. Wina.. «rtL 255, ,Ui Wet. ■■•.3fi laldM., 1«,25T meroK. -.338 myL. ■■..3e naJ. .. 262, Jil ditkT.. ....33(i as..,. .... S) WR ...2a Mr mi tciaA... .... m eE ....« Boberto. ....m A.-Azij S3 senG... ...382 1 EM elyn .A. ...280, 282 nelle M. ... R ...271 L ...386 ...liJ ephen C. .,,21)2 iitlE... ...212 W ....B BraN.. Blade . E ... .)+! erine F. ... i:i inC... ...3S9 nlevP, .. ffl " ZZm 1 h ...» yD..2«.ia 1 38) wardE. ...198 neyM. .. ...193 mda J. 3.19 Bobert .. ..» , tnriaL ..J» a-. .,.ffi tsy ,.180 laketli ..a,23«.» 1 ..WI wthE. ..255 aV.... ..K1 ifS.... ..212 dG ..3.J1 V„.296,3E fi ..n frtai .. !« ..25 ' J rie S. • ■ ri liam ••• liam P ' ,319 ,38t ,,233 epk..» ' . : 1 iruce V. trtW R- ,132. Compliments of HOUSTON ENDOWMENT INC. Schoeffler, Klaus K 251 Schoettle, Elmer 349 Scholtzhaver, Ed. 385 Schoonover, Stephen D. . 352 Schott, Charles R. . 148, 226, 271, 273 Schreiber, Suzann K. . . . 379, 231 Schroeder, Darryl A. . . . 272 Schroeder, June A 357 Schroeder, Shannon S. . . 338 Schroeder, Virginia M. . 274 Schroen, Dudley 315 Schulman, Sam 355 Schulz, Lynda S 342 Schulze, Russell K 409 Schulze, Stephen D 209, 386 Schwark, Michael R 226 Schuster, Steven B 385 Schwartz, Arlene F 176, 256, 284 Schwarz, Karen J 376 Schwertner, Danny R. . . 386 Sciacca, Kathryn S 348 Scobee, Lloyd 349 Scofield, Robert 367 Scott, Carolyn M 376 Scott, Kathryn L 356 Scott, L 276 Scott, Linda M 366 Scott, Margaret S 376 Scott, William 325 Scruggs, Frances K 168 Scurlock, Pamela S 357 Seaman, Susan 350 Sebesta, Jeanette M 276 Sebesta, Pamela K 194, 195, 376 Sedeno, Jorge A 357 Sehnert, Rocky M. . . 73, 271 Seikel, David P 249 Self, James H 386 Self, J 276 Selke, Carolyn A 178 Sellers, Billy A 362 Sellers, Clayton L 348 Sellers, Margie 346 Semien, Deborah A 383 Seniv, B 242 Sennett, Amelia L 376 Sensiba, Robert S 383 Senske, Charles H 338 Sentesi, Nbrma D 231 Serio, Gary F 409 Session, Doris J 376 Seufer, Elizabeth 374 Seymour, Raymond 339 Shackelford, George 336 Shafer, Esther H 176 Shank, A 262 Shah, Jasvant K 339 Shaheen, Abdel-Rahman 409 Shahmehri, Hamid . 382, 235 Shamburger, Robert G. . 354 Shannon, J 244 Shannon, John C 386 Shapiro, Alan M 369 Shapiro, Herbert, Jr. ... 201 Sharma, Krishna K 251 Sharp, Anita L 366 Sharp, Ernest J 227 Ccmplinienti oj . . . Electrical and Chemical Processes and Processing Equipment for treating petroleum and petroleum oroducts PETROLITE D . b ON 5455 O.S.T. • WAlnut 6-743» J TOM PAYNE CO. DISTRIBUTOR-DEALER FULL LINE SMITH-CORONA OFFICE TYPEWRITERS TYPEWRITER SALES NEW PORTABLES ALL MAKES RENTALS— REPAIRS 6125 Kirby Drive J A 4-5588 In the Village Distributor-Dealer SCM Office Typewriters Sharpe, David L 376 Shatto, Gloria 362 Shaw, Mollis M 342 Shaw, Lacy B 242 Shaw, Richard C 354 Shaw, Timothy T. Shaw, Vertis M 377 Shawd, Diana L 376 Shehadeh, Nazmi 384 Shehorn, David A. .. 69, 271 Shelley, Terry D 243 Shelton, Keith 357 Shen, Lian G 384 Shepherd, Fayetta M. .. 377 Sherin, J 192 Shires, Paul G 100, 103 Shirley, Michael 355 Shirley, Robert 310 Shivers, Craig M 366 Shockley, James H 242 Short, D 185 Short, Richard 184 Shorts, Paulette D 348 Sidener, J 251 Siebeneicher, Paul R. . . 403, 227 Siegal, B 275 Siegert, Glenn Harold .. 224 Siemonsma, David Dale . 223 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 198-199 Sigma Alpha Mu . . . 200-201 Sigma Chi 202-205 Sigma Delta Tau . . . 176-177 Sigma Nu 206-207 Sikes, J 244 Silva, Noe S 399 Simmons, C 278, 166 Simmons, Connie A 348 Simmons, D 243 Simmons, Fred H. . 234, 243, 395 Simmons, Lola K. . 178, 264, 265 Simmons, Ted 185 Simms, Gary L 67, 235 Simnacher, James L. ... 395 Simonds, B. . . . 252, 258, 248 Simpson, George K 247 Simpson, K 223 Simpson, Michael H 101 Sinadinos, Theodore N. . 261 Sinclair, Rex 386 Singer, Andrew G 382 Singh, Darshan 251, 409 Singleton, Carol A 356 Singman, Elise R 214 Siragusa, Nancy C 275 Siska, Julia A 361 Sitz, Betty J 357 Sivaprasad, K. U 384 Skinner, B 274 Skinner, Bobbye J 352 Skinner, T 231 Slaikeu, Myra V. . . . 377, 251 Slanina, George R., Jr. Slataper, Michael T 202 Sledge, Frederick R 340 Sledge, Joseph E 399 Sloan, Kenneth L 194 Slovacek, Joseph 399, 197 Small, Addie 374 Small, Randal B 230 Small, Theresa D 355 Smartt, Lydia F 377 Smetek, Joseph A 338 Smith, A 217 Smith, Alethea A 171 Smith, Ann C 377 Smith, B 183 Smith, Becky 170, 171 Smith, Curtis M 366 Smith, D 223 Smith, Earl L 242 Smith, Gerald W 357 Smith, Gregory S 356 Smith, J 217 Smith, Lindy H 354 Smith, Lowell 379 Smith, Lyndon A 366 Smith, M 194 Smith, M. D 354 Smith, Marvin 385 Smith, Micheal V 342 Smith, Michelle W 348 Smith, Pamela K 336 Smith, Paul V 399 Smith, R 244, 245 Smith, Robert G 352 Smith, Roland S 354 Smith, Samuel 368 Smith, Sandra 226 Smith, Stephen L. . . 243, 395 Smith, Toni L 65 Smith, Warren 349 Smither, Kenneth 240 Snarr, Jo A 377 Snavely, Eunice C 354 Snell, Lillie J 345 Snider, Phillip 337 Snow, Kenneth 382 Snyder, Kathryn A 355 Socha, Suzanne M. . 231, 377 Society of Petroleum . . . 235 Soester, William L 339 Soileau, Pamela A. Sokol, David L 361 Solliday, James 344 Solomon, Julianne 168 Somach, Charlotte 176 Soni, Bhupendrakumar C. 409 Sonnemann, Sheryl A. . 176, 377 Sorelle, James M. . . 215. 345 Souther, Robert E 361 Southwell, Samuel . 320, 342 South wick, Robert C. . . . 249, 377 Sowa, Carol A 340 Spain, John K. . . 95, 112, 113 Sparkman, James M. ... 121 S parks 256 Sparks, Spence J 348 Specht, Monica L 277 Speigel, Harv 126 Spencer, Jerry P 235 Spencer, R 223 Spencer, Ross H. . . . 245, 382 Spencer, Sara E 343 Spiers, Marion W 332 Spiller, Jimmie L 377 Spirits 257 Spivey, Billie J. Mason . 342 Spivey, William F 362 Spurling, Robert L 242 Spurlock, Mary A 377 Stafford, J 266 Stafford, James 368 Stafford, Joseph D 38B Stafford, Paul L 185 Stalarow, Gloria J 274 Stancell, Martha J 132 Stanczak, Daniel E 350 Stanfield, Alton C 402 Stanley, Becky A 348 Stanowski, Constance A 377 R 183 ■ ■Sl ■■..21? H. ... -a -.rj " A... ■■■.3SS -.. ui ... ■•■.35i JV.. •...«? few.. ....30 I.. ....336 m,m G..., ....352 S.... :.. [ ....38 ....a nL. 2«,395 • 6 eth.. ■] , .. s;; •eC ....315 ....33: .... .382 ytA. ,...355 eM., 231, 3Ti trolem mL. .... ss a A. w s .... ,...344 we.. ,...1S otte. ,... i;6 Wnmar C. 409 leryl A. . Kt, rr M... 215,345 rtE., .,., 361 wl . 320,342 hfrtC ,.. 249, r, , .... ....340 ,.95,112,113 MsM. ...m S( J... .,,.348 L.. .rr ,,126 P,.. ,...235 .223 H .. 245,382 F ...543 w... „,.332 L.. ,.,.■) ' ■ ,.25 ' j ' Msson . :W2 11 F.. ..K rtl- .... 2« rA. ' „ W „» ,38? AD, „„ .185 I- ,„. Is 1 132 uJ.- elt- 4 ,,350 402 J i SUp«lfeldt. Elizabeth A 348 SUples, Mark L. 255 SUrling, James H 242 Starnes, Billy D 198 Stavely. Robert 316 Stcleriry, David G 366 Stead, Bette 364 Stedman, Richard S 269 Steeg, John W 212, 194 Steele, Hattie D 254 Steele, Henry 362 Steele, Hattie D 254 Steele, Henry 362 Steele, Mary K 269 SteRall, Rhonda L. 354 Steger. 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H 233 Stokes, Joe 355 Stokes, Maurice C 185 Stone, D 358 Stone, M 249 Stotts, Osmon 404 Stoughton, Bruce 387 Stout, Richard 336 Stovall, Barbara A 172, 173 Stovall, Frank 352 Stovall, William L. . 198, 199 Stowe, Robert L 332 Stowers, Don 248 Strader, Noel R 322 Strange, Bruce A 354 Strauss, David V 369 Street, Marguerite 343 Streeter, D 356 Strickland, Marilyn K. .. 276 Strieber, K 263, 266 Stringer, J 213 Stringer, John R 366 Strong, James H. . . . 99, 103 Strong, James W 68, 73, 75, 221. 288 Stuart, Edward F 362 Stubblefield. Alan C. ... 382 Stubblefield. Joanne . . . 347, 274 Stuckey, Robert N 386 Student AHSociation 284-287 Student Optometric AH.sociation 242-243 Studwell, Gary 333 Su, Stephen C 409 Sudbury, Rose M 277 Suess, Sharon A 165 Sukhtian, Munjed M. ... 233 Sukhtian, Rima M 263 Sulen, P 275 Sullivan, Lana M 336 Sullivan, Margaret A. . . 338 Sullivan, Susanne M. ... 290 Sumerford, Allen M. ... 103, 379 Summers. Alfred H 391 Summers, Dennis J 379 Summers, Gary J. . 248, 252, 258, 385 Sundstrom, Alexander L 361 Surgers, Brenda J. . 166, 190 Sutherland, Barry L. ... 226 Suttle, Paul A 361 Sutton. Ben B 363, 209 Svaton, Rose M 377 Svendsen, Kristin R. 66, 171 Swanson, Douglas L 395 Swedlund. T 256 Sweeney, Gregory L. ... 391 Sykes, James E 840 Szeto, John 224 Szopa, Douglas R 188 Taber, Edward C 2S6 Taboada, Carlos J 192 Taibo, Amaro A 848 Tallent, Larry A. .. 242, 396 Talley, Donald R 242 Talley, Gaye L 877 Talley, Roger L 898 Tallichet, Jana 377 Tallman. Kathleen C. . . . 214 Tarn, Lauris Che-Hong . 332 Tam, Philip Sak-Hong .. 385 Tamayo, Henry G 882 Tame, T 279, 282, 366 Tangorra, Barbara A. . . 377 Tannenbaum, Sol 886 Tanner, B 192 Taqvi, Syed Z. . 252, 260, 262 Tarlo, Schlomo J 128 TaUr, Curtis E 891 Tau Beta Pi 2M T«u Beta Sigma 259 Tau Kappa Epsilon . 208-209 Taulbee, George 352 Tavel, Alan G 201. 396 Taylor. A 166 Slater School and College Services Taylor, Carol W 363 Taylor, Charles L 183 Taylor, David C 183 Taylor, Delores A 343 Taylor, James C 410 Taylor, Larry J 196 Taylor, Marilyn J 362 Taylor, Michael W 409 Taylor, Oliver H. . . . 95, 108, 109, 110 Taylor, Richard M 401 Taylor, S 168, 274 Taylor, Thomas N 338 Taylor, Vincent R 243 Taylor, Wayne 315 Teague, Gerry G 399 Teal, Julian M 336 Teer, Sarah V 370 Tekell, Elizabeth A 264 Thelen, Robert F 351 Theocharidis, T. M 345 Theta Sigma Phi 244 Theta Tau 246-247 Thibeaux, Mary E. . 256, 275 Thiel, Jeffrey L 332 Thoma, John M 391 Thomas, Dorothy A. Thomas, Harold J 361 Thomas, Helen 342 Thomas, Patricia D 178 Thomas, Robert H 366 Thomas, R. S 313 Thomasson, David L. ... 198 Thomasson, Linda K. ... 171 Thompson, George F. . . . 345 Thompson, J 254 Thompson, Jack U 394 Thompson, Jerry 385 Thompson, Ned 318 Thompson, Robert C. . . . 244 Thompson, S 264, 265 Thompson, Wayne 356 Thomson, Larry D 395 Thorick, Stephen T 382 Thornburg, Jon R 106 Thorndike, David F 348 Thorne, Bruce L 399 Thornhill, Richard C. . . . 198 Thornsberry, William T 394 Thyasher, R 233 Tibbitts, Dorothy M. . . . 208, 209 Tilghman, Michael W. .. 352 Tillery, Bryan T. . . . 185, 186 Tilley, Kathryn J 377 Tilley, Leslie 338 Tiras, Sidney E 409 Tlucek, Corace M 347 Tobin, J 192 Todaro, Louise A 276 Tofte, Walter L 226 Tolbert, Jerry W 354 Toliver, Joe W 384 Tomek, Deborah A 377 Tomlin, Connie D. . . 232, 233 Tong, Gordon T 332 Toon, Steven B 271 Torregrossa, Trenton, Jr 361 Tortorice, Vincent 366 Tough, Colson 317 Toups, John L 268 Tousley, Linda J 409 refreshes you best eOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY HOUSTON COCA-COLA BOUUNG CO. HOUSTON CIGAR Division of Havatampa Cigar Corporation CIGARETTE VENDING MACHINES JET SPRAY MACHINES 4154 Bellfort MO 7-6851 Cigars Tobaccos Sundries Drugs Fountain Supplies Paper Supplies Tovar, Inez H 377 Townsend, Brenda M. . . . 361 Townsend, William W. .. 395 Tracy, Michael B 223 Tracy, Paul D 354 Traylor, Roianne 348 Treadwell, Robert C. ... 377 Treece, Thomas G. . 146, 153, 286, 388, 391 Trejo, Roger S 226 Trimble, Ann R. . . . 152, 168, 256 Trimble, HubeH 208 Tristan, A. P 336 Tristan, Richard M 385 Trombatore, Katherine M 86 Trueheart, Ann F. . . 64, 288 Tudor, Harold E 361 Turk, Brady 352 Turner, Amy 342 Turner, J 192 Turner, Ken 370 Turner, Kenneth C 377 Tu rner, Sharon K 377 Turner, Willie 1 355 Turney, Doris M 377 Tyer, Bobby L 202 Tyler, Amanda C 215 Tyler, Donna L 259, 377 Tyras, George 384 Tyson, Ronald E 190 u Ueckert, Randall D 403 Ueda, Hiroshi 234 VH Forensic Union 248 UH Society of Electrical Engineers 249 UH Society of Engineers 245 Uhrhan, Philip M 366 Ullman, Richard M 243 Ulmer, Robert R 72, 75, 221, 208 Ulsh, Patricia A. . . . 377, 215 Umberson, Barbara L. . . 264 Umoff, Stephen W 192 Upton, Kathleen M 377 Urban, Janet K 332 Urbani, Barbara J 366 Urbanovsky, Janet K. . . 366 Uribe, Giro L 348 Uribe, Maria C 377 Urquhart, Edward D 202 Valdes, Joyce 342 Vallghan, Larry E 352 Vance, Harvey 349 Vance, Julia M 165 Vanderheyden, Teny R 395 Vanroosenbeek, Robert . 354 Vansiclen, Dewitt 344 Vasquez, K 262 Vasquez, P 262 Vaughan, Rodney R. Vaughgn, Ronald W ;i85 Veach, Edwina E 342 Veale, John R 348 Veillon, Claude 339 Veltman, Charles A 366 Venketeswaran, S 337 Verret, Vicki J 170 Vestal, Elaine G. ... 281, 282 Vestal, Isabel 226 Viaclovsky, Leon L 368 Vick, Dorothy B 377 Vick, Kyle A 198 Vick, Marie 379 Vick, P 198 Vickers, Rodney C 183 Vickery, Sylvia L 357 Villanueva, Luis P 399 Villasana, Randy 366 Vineburg, Shalom 352 Vitulli, Ramon 321, 408 Voelkel, Ray A 348 Vogler, Donald L 355 Volderdi, Jorge 409 Vonjustly, P 285 Vorhies, Rebecca A 377, 171 Voss, Joseph A 395, 243 Vuille, Grant S 183 Vyas, Thakorprasad J. . . 409 w Waddell, Daniel L 188 Wade, William E 379 Wadsworth, Roger C. . . 363, 358 Wainscott, Lloyd 94 Waitkus, Kathleen 352 Waits, Gary H 363 Waldrop, Carol A 369 Waligura, Charles L. ... 339 Walker, Ann K 357 Walker, Claudell 361 Walker, Gary 185 Walker, Helen M 377 Walker, J 190 Walker, K 178, 227 Walker, M 166 Wallace, Betty A 377 Wallingford, John R. . . . 224 Walsh, James M 377 Wan, Shirley C .377 Wansbrough, Linda S. . 377, 275 Wanta, Susan D 377 War, J 251 Ward, Barbara D 34§ Ward, Glenn 378, 198 Ward, Jimmie D. . . . 399, 233 Ward, Stanford D 383 Ward, Sue 356 Ware, John A 340, 257, 264, 265, 230 Ware, Sandra K 377 Warford, Johnny L 399 Warneke, Michael L. ... 351 Warren, E 265 Wasek, Patty M 274, J 383 Washington, Marcia L. . 361 Washington, Peggy F. . . 352 Watson, Cynthia S 214 Watson, Herbert A 247, 223 Watson, J 269, 171 Watson, James W 340 le ' ( " ■■ J» 33S lis A. «,S, I » 81 171 G. .. 281,28 a loiiL B.... n r. w . n ! ....w tyC. 18 ai... •■.. 35: isK. ■■..3» i)- ....3« OB.. ....38 ; a,ffl i ....3f8 L.. ....355 e .... ....405 ....K « a A.. ....jn. ' 1:1 395.211 Watson, Jo E 377 Watson, Linda 349 Watson, Malcolm T 385 Watson. Paula K. . . 165, 18() Watson, T 279, 282, 271 Watson, Tracy G 403 Watson, William E 243 Watts, Betty J 377 Wayne, Laurence H 286 Ways, Arthur A., Jr., II 361 Weaver, D 258 Weaver. Jack R 235 Weaver, Lynette A 361 Weaver, Mifoiel, Jr. 385 Weaver, Nevilee A 198 Webb, Thomas W 188 Webber. Edward R 242 Weber. Darrell 337 Weber. Stephen J 339 Wedel Karl L 243 Weekes, Richard 314 Weijce, Mary K. . . . 377, 256, 235 Weiner. C 176 Weisbly, Gaile 356 Weiss, Maxine 151 Welsh, Mary E 168 Wendahl, Ronald 356 Wendell, Jay M 361 Wendlandt, Wesley . 339, 408 Wentworth, W 222 Weprin. Barry D. .. 362, 271 Werchan, Ronald E 258 Werner, Robert J 249 Wesley P ' oundation 269 Wessels, Larry W 364 West, B ; . . 274 West, Morton S 226 West. Richard A 348 Westbrook, Merry L. . . . 348, 256, 278, 173 Westervelt, Leslie C. . . . 352 Westphal, Wayne W. . . . 379 Westrup, Charles D 361 WeyKandt. Doris L . 377, 139 Wheat. Charles T 377 Wheeler. Lewis 386 Whileyman, Jean C 253 Whipple, Richard B 248 WhiUker, T 254, 384 White, A. A 390 White, Ardis 383, 260 White, Barrie 199 White, Bobbye J 348 White, C 192, 227 White, Charles L 350 White, Jackie L 347 White, John 369 White, L 264 White, Tim D 198 White, William E 243 White-Brown, M 166 Whitehead, James 326 Whitehurst, James 326 Whitlock, Alan J 354 Whitman, P 285 Whitte l. Robert G 233 Whittemore, Harriette J 336 Whittington, Henry E. . . 383 Wickman, Dale E. . . 234, 242 Wied, John W 361 Wieder, Wesley R 197 Wiepreeht, Barry G 192 Wight, Barrie 327 Wilder. Jonathan M 352 Wiles, William D 352 Wiley, John R 222 Willard, Cynthia D 377 Wilhite, Robert D 197 Williams, Carol A 171 Williams, B 280, 282 Williams, Bonnie L 377 Williams, Carol A 171 Williams, Danny L. 385 Williams, Darrell 384 Williams, Darrell R 408 Williams, Dave 124 Williams, Debbie 179 Williams, Edward N., Jr 366 Williams, Glyndon J. .. . 227 Williams, Herbert 202 Williams, J 277 Williams, Jo M 377 Williams, L 264, 265 Williams. Lewis 409 Williams, Marlene E. ... 399 Williams, Peggy A 170 Williams, R 258 Williams, Robert ' . . . 378 Williams, Ronald F 223 Williams, Theola J 402 Williams, Velma D 348 Williams, Walter 322 Williamson, Deborah N 377 Williamson. Jack S 366 Williamson, Jim 97 Willmgham, Gail R 377 Willis, Janet L. 396, 242 Willis, Sonny U4, 116 Willis. True H 190 Wilmeth, Lucy G 409 Wilmeth. Merrill J 866 Wilmore, John G 354 Wilson, Anne B 402 ' Wilson, Barbara E 357 Wilson, B 255 Wilson, Frank W S45 Wilson, J. H 811 Wilson. K 214. 244 Wilson, Kenneth L. 399 Wilson, Malinda K 178 Wilson, Mary J 877 Wilson. Dr. Robert G. . . 398. 269 Wingate, Lorena G 377 Wintory, Terry J 861 Win zer, Brenda J 866 Wiseman, Cynthia K. ... 877 Wisneski, Frances D. . . 847. 225 Witter, James 315 Witterick, Michael D. ... 368 Wittman, Linda L. 836 Wittneben, Gwendolyn M 377 Wolf. J 247 Wolf, John R., Jr 228 Wolf. Judith C 202 Wolf, Kenneth M 206 Wolf, Morris 864 A University of Houston Grad You Should Know Geo. M. Darsey, vice president of the Metropolitan Division of First City National Bank, is a 1956 graduate of the University of Flouston and a good man to know as you climb up the ladder of success in your chosen field. In case you ' re still mulling over your career plans, why not consider banking, a solid profession with a dynamic future. Ask Geo. M. Darsey. He ' ll give you the facts. il FirstOty III I NATIONAL BANK Of HOUSTOm M mb« F I C 443 Wolfe, Charlene L 254 Wolfe, Ernest C 368 Womack, Randolph D. . . 197 Wong, Judith S 355 Woo, Herman W 336 Woo, Thomas N 361 Wood, Coleman W 197 Wood, Joyce F 377 Wood, Wayne W 395 Woodard, Melbourn W. . 223 Woodell, Thomas 342 Woodson, Sally J 377 Wooley, Michael H 385 Woolf , Kenneth 383 Wooten, Stephen B 332 Worley, Frank 382 Worlquist, Kenneth L. . . 391 Wortham, Mrs. Gus 304 Worthen, Thomas E 345 Wren, Robert 342 Wright, David L 377 Wright, Elmo 97 Wright, Howard 337 Wright, James J ' 366 Wright, James 390 Wright, William 342 Wuensche, Frederick R. . 252 Wuensohe, Patrick J. ... 377 Wurm, William G 361 Wyatt, Joe 320 Capital National Bank 1300 Mam at Polk Houston, Texas Yaggi, Charlotte G 173 Yaggi, Mary A 377 Yamasaki, Toshiko 339 Yardley, William ... 324, 80 Yarter, Jim 96 Yates, Charles C 336 Ybarbo, Joan L 377 Ybarguin, Frank W 409 Yeager, Francis 363 Yeates, Robbie A. . 256, 168, 274, 231 Yoder, Paul 310 York, Bette J 202 York, William E 179 Yost, Ruth V 377 Young, Brian B., Jr 395 Young, Deborah J 377 Young, Harry L 402 Young, J 178 Young, Lennis J 377 Young, Linda S 332 Young. R 227 Young Republicans 221 Young. Robert W 403 Young, S 166 Young, Samuel Youngblood, Martha J. . 343 Youngblood, Volan D. .. 235 Yowell, K 263 Yrigoyen, Jose A 402 Yruegaz, Pedro 387 Zabaneh, Suhail M 263 Zabel, Carroll 320, 408 Zajicek, Larry J 377 Zan, Anthony E 183 Zanier, Aldo M. . . . 409, 260, 261, 235 Zarate, Cayetano, Jr. ... 257 Zatopek, Leonard W. ... 354 Zatopek, Susan 377 Zemanek, John 332 Zepeda, Minerva E 262 Zepeda, Ninfa 262 Zepeda, Virginia A 377 Zeta Tau Alpha 178-179 Zlatkis, Albert 339 Ziegenhals, Robert L. . . . 366 Zilker, Sandra P. .. 168, 226 Zimmer, Sharon A 231 Zimmerly, Martha J. ... 275 Zingler, Ervin 362 Zinnante, Bonnie M 259 Zinnecker, Beth L 377 Zorn, Georgean E 348 Zom, Dennis H 86 Zubel, A. D 379 Zubizarreta, Ramon 366 Zwememan, Linda R. . . 377, 231 Zwicky, Laurie 342 KM Mbi. 1 1 U-U.1 is.a ».» ' 2. pi k.K ■m. M !■( 16t.« ma tar( I SK... Photo Credits i... - f •■■:::. " •■•.IM.JSO 281,2$ " M. k ... s: ffll I. ... 3sj Jii ' 332 ™J 282 26 »»i n » nm 33} ' IwtL... 3« P. •■ 18, 22J " lA. 231 rtksJ. ,.,K 362 lieM. B kL n lE, 34i L 8( J» amon 3K inda E. ., 3 " 231 i 3 2 Benaye Bryant: 44. Michael Callaway: Cover; Title 1, Con- tents 3, Sports 92, Honors 134, Organi- zations 211. Administration 301, Col- leges 328, AdvertiHinK — Index 413; 8, 11-13. 17-21. 31-33. 36. 45, 54-56, 60, 61. 65. 66, 68, 72. 76, 85, 88, 89, 94-101. 104, 106. 108. 109. 111-115. 122- 125, 133. 136-159. 164, 165, 171-173, 178. 179v 191. 195. 196. 203. 206, 207. 212. 214. 216, 217. 221, 223, 225, 228, 229, 233. 244, 245, 251-253. 256. 257. 259. 262. 274. 277, 281. 288-295. 298. 337. 341, 351. 355. 356, 358, 360. 362. 364, 366. 368. 376. 378. 383. 386. 408. 409, 424. 432. 441, 444-448. Thorn Cammack: 27. 52, 63, 57. 62, 107. 169. 184. 187, 219, 265. 270. 299, 302. 304-327. 330. 332-334. 343-345. 347, 360. 354. 357. 371. 381, 382, 389-391. Roger Chesser: 37, 38, 39, 283, 336, 342. 346. 352. 367. 403. Bobby Crawford: 22. 30. 40. 70. 77, 82. 84. 91. 128, 181, 186. 186, 189. 202, 213. 218, 234, 247. 254. 261, 271. 275. 285. 286, 296. Alan Duff: 117. Robert Dupree: 10. 26, 29. 35, 41. 46. 58. 63, 183. 193, 273. 370. 374. 395-396. 399. 402. 407. Rick Fruth: Campus Life 25. Greeks 160; 4. 7. 16, 23, 74. 80, 81, 87, 162. 170. 175. 177. 208. 232, 260. 272, 303. Roy Hammond: 9. 14. 69, 71. 73. 76, 78. 79, no, 116. 126. 132. 176. 180, 182, 188, 190, 197. 199, 200, 204, 205. 216. 224. 226. 227, 231, 235, 242. 243. 248. 250. 265. 258. 263. 264. 266. 276. 278, 279. 282. 284. 287. 336. 359, 385, 388. 392, 393, 397, 404, Gretr Heath: 130. Steve Lassiter: 129. 236. 237. 238, 239. Richard Nix: 64. 131. 166-168. 174. 192. 194. 198. 201. 209, 220. 222. 230, 246. 268. 401. 406. 410. 411. Barry O ' Roark: 118. 119, 127. Win Wolfe: 83, 249. King C. Wong: 48, 49, 67, 86, 240, 241. 297. 380. Basam Zabak: 47. 50. 106, 280, 339. 349, 363. 384. 394. 406. Thanks to: Houston LiRht and Power Company Polk Sub-Station Bob Forsal site of Miss Houstonian photos. A WHOLLY OWNED SUBSIDIARY OF HOUSTON COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. okstore CApltol 4-5481 601 Nagle Sfreef iw 445 446 And that ' s the end. But only of movements for this year. For it ' s never really the end. This place. This university. This University of Houston is only beginning to move 447 A mind blown ' year for Houstonian staffers: Benaye Bryant, Kathy Copleand, Mike Callaway, Bruce Meyer, Judy Beust, Beverly Dee, Diane Baxter, Ken Dykes. Above, Tim Fleck. Below, Rick Frut h. As I write this on the final night before deadline, it seems to be one of the hardest things I have ever written. For how do you thank all those who have been so valuable and tell thousands of unknown readers that all this effort and late-night hours have been for them ? To those who helped . . . My beautiful, hell-raising staff . . . composed of would you believe ? ... five Daily Cougar rejects, three former Jones High fresh- men, five Catholics and one token Negro? The special people in the Com department who put their faith in me when others doubted. Special friends who were always just that . . . friends. My family, who too many times wondered if I was still alive. And Jack, who listened, understood and endured . . . thank you all. To those who hindered ... no thanks. Somewhere between these pages I hope that each student can find himself and relate to what has happened this year at our uni- versity. It ' s been quite a year between fun and games, meeting deadlines, going to court sessions, harpooning, and trying to remember what we ' re all here for in the first place. I hope that all has not been in vain. For more than ever this staff has tried to put together a Houstonian that will say something to all students. Enjoy it, savor it . . . For 1969 will never come again. PERSIST! ' QaMaJL. hXsL editor, 1969 Houstonian 448 " V- -;f. ' v -T! ' et, Judy Bmt, Beraij Det ever vmtta For low ii his effort and 1 former Jones Hi Jn ,edtoy« " ' " " andtryi.j " xsKmavuaM;txrgx:»ii€imm. ' saP(%9wemtn j ni : I 5 5 i J.- ij !Jr:

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