University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 344

 

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1962 volume:

; fe 0 ' %: ' ' i ' Z ' ' % .d ' c KENTUCKIAN UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY -1962 «( -Sk Mt i. THE KENTUCKIA ' • • ' Nii Autumn is a time of quiet beauty, as the splendid colors of the dying leaves screen the colonial dignity of King library. FOREWORD We at UK are no different from students at any other University. College students have experiences in common that can only be under- stood by them. We all remember the first week of finals, weekend foot- ball games, missing eight o ' clocks, our first impression of a college professor, the burden of English themes, looking forward to holidays, and letters from home. These things are universally collegiate. In other ways, however, UK is unique, and things are typical of our University that can be found nowhere else. As seniors, we can look back and remember rooting with Rupp, singing " My Old Kentucky Home " with the Marching Cats, making preparations for the big game with Tennessee, getting the Christmas spirit during the traditional Hanging of the Greens, looking forward to spring and the Little Kentucky Der- by, and reading the Kernel in class. These indentify UK — these characterize its personality. ¥e? »; m ■ . f J0 K: " u " «l . ' rf 54 «;!V Jfi .- !giW sf. EmRKffSSB K ' ' ty l gljtj v-- ' g The tranquil atmosphere of the Botanical Gardens helps soothe frayed nerves. The coaching staff briefs the starting eleven just before the season ' s opener on Stoll Field. 88 ► }0€ The Sigma Chi Derby, first big weekend of the year, is filled with ac- tivities, games, and con- tests that are often more fun for spectators than participants. The voice of the Wildcats flows from the resilient lungs of the Marching 100 during every home game. The holiday atmosphere of sorority rush veils the more serious problem of choosing sisters with whom to asso- ciate for many years. Clowns kept the crowd entertained between heats of the Little Ken- tucky Derby, the big- gest weekend of the spring. Across the finish line at breakneck speed flashes the winner of the first UK Turtle Derby. What could be better on a hot summer day than digging into a good old fashioned watermelon? Citation, one of the all-time gteat thoroughbreds, stands at his Lexington home, Calumet. .-- ' X ' Cumberland Falls pro- vides a majestic back- drop for a weekend of relaxation away from the rush of college life. The big Fall question in the minds of male students — " are short skirts as temporary as autumn leaves? " With the excitement of the Kentucky Derby gath- ering in the air, UK ' s version of the Run for the Roses comes the week before. The big difference — $125,000 to the winner. The interminable lines that are a common but dreary sight at any university are sometimes brightened by the addition of the unusual. w 914 l Z - - V t- .% l] As the student population increases, so must UK. The addition to King Library is one of several buildings under construction on campus. Hail Kentucky, Alma Mater, ' Loyal sons and daughters sing, • Sound her praise with, voice, lnitea; To the breeze her colons Jf ling. To the Blue and White 4 1 true, ,. t Badge triumphant age on age, Blue, the sky that o ' er us bends, ' , - White, Kentucky ' s stainless.4)a e, 1 : V - 8 5; ' " ' ' m ' - ' LEXINGTON -OUR 14 UNIVERSITY HOME Lexington . . . city of over 100,000. Surrounded by bluegrass, tobacco, and white fences, it is the famed thoroughbred horse center of America. Lexington . . . built on tradition, but confident of its future. Proud of its history and heritage, it is the birth- place of many who fought on both sides of the Civil War. A city which sent out brother against brother, father against son, it is the home of a daring Confederate gen- eral, a bitter abolitionist, the Great Compromiser, and the Confederacy ' s secretary of war. Lexington . . . home of our University and center of our college life. WE STAND UNITED 16 IN A NUCLEUS OF DIVERSITY To Lexington, and to our University, people come from everywhere. They come with different hopes, dreams, and aspirations. They create a nucleus of diversified interests. Each person has his own ideas and ideals, and each has a goal. For some, this goal will one day become a reality, while for others it is one never to be realized. College causes most people ' s world to change in its scope. Things become more real, education more meaningful, friend- ships more genuine. While in college, a person ' s life is transformed, for it is here that he passes from adolescence to manhood. No one can say when this metamorphosis takes place, and few can say why, but even fewer can deny it. toi i 17 EACH WITH T -;jm .i-«e5 «- .:.. AN INTEREST OF HIS OWN Our college world is one of diversity, because it is made up of people — arid no two of us see life with like view- points. Some of us will live in a world consisting primarily of test tubes and laboratories, doing research in an ef- fort to learn more about the complexities of our universe. Others will live in a world of typewriters and stencils, recording human history as it is made. Some think our survival will depend on an increased knowledge in the var ious fields of medicine, while others see the world as a mass which can only be united through diplomacy. Some in our world will lead — others, to round out the pattern, will follow. i ifffB m J 1 ■m v " 1 Jl BUT WITH r lW ' 20 3 ONE COMMON GOAL To each, the university is something different, yet there is one eletnent commofi to lis all — the attain- ment of our education and the fulfillment of our aspirations. Be it modest or far-reaching, the goal we have set for ourselves is the intangible force which directs each of our lives, especially during our college years. The university is the first big step toward the realization of that goal. It provides opportunities which we would otherwise not have known. It makes us appreciate the importance of education. But most important, it gives us the chance to mature as individuals — each prepared to face life as educated citizens in a vast, compli- cated, ever-growing world. ABLE TO LOOK t % BACK AND REMEMBER When we leave our university, and Lexington, we will he leaving a way of life, while making prep- arations for still another. But there are certain things about our campus, our college, and our col- lege life that we will never he ahle to forget. These things we can call " the familiar " because they are things that we see every day. These are the things that, in the years to come, remind us of our col- lege life. Those things familiar to us all yet never really thought about by any of us — the campus signs, the walls of the Coliseum, the cannon. These and many others — all a part of UK, and all a part of a way of life. STUDENTS STANDARDS COMMITTEE REQUESTS THAT THERE BE NO » PU3LIC DRINKING STUDENT LIFE 24 IWl H k HL il I ' Wm 1 1 i • « «iP.- .iMMMI ' . " We ' d better request another chest of drawers. We ' ll never make it through the year with just one. " The First Day " Three people in this room for a year? " " Everybody here seems so friendly. " " I can ' t wait to meet my roommate! " " I ' ve never seen so many confused looking people. " " Son, I just want you to remember one thing. . . " " So this is college life! " " Looks like another sharp freshman class. " ' I ' ll see you Thanksgiving, mom. " And another year is under way! 26 Registering in the dorms is only one of a series of confusing encounters for the already bewildered freshmen. Take a good look! this may be the last time you will see fe- males entering Haggin Hall. So This Is College! " Gosh, I never expected service like this in college. " 27 There are always those who try to take a shortcut to avoid the rush. Registration . . . Another mass of eager students surges into the coliseum to initiate another semester. What goes on the little cards is all-important, for what the semester will hold in store is determined now. 28 Tlie academic side of college life is serious. Classes are chosen with care. Sometimes problems arise during registration that must be solved. They usually are, but we wonder how. Complete With Confusion. Al ANT • This isn ' t is the beginning. Sort of like a supermarket, it. ' Orientation . . . Orientation is the time for incoming students to become famil- iar with the campus. During the day they visit campus build- ings, fill out forms, take shots and tests, and ask and answer questions. Older students, acting as guides, are in charge of making them feel at home and seeing that they get properly registered. The Sigma Nu ' s are hard at work again, giving the University a hand every chance they get. A fresh air approach to class is always welcomed by student and teacher alike. 30 The typically confused freshman visits her psychiatrist in this skit for organizations night in the coliseum. Never Thought I ' d Be Ready for Classes. The new P.E. exemption tests caused many an aching muscle. The most painful test of all — the tuberculin test. 31 " A-lo-lia-ee, go KKG. sorority houses. Rushees were confronted with skits for two days, both coming to and going from Sorority Rush . . . 32 " It ' s your decision, my dear! " , snaps the Queen of Hearts to Alice in Deitaland. Hundreds of interested girls crowded into Memorial Hall for pre-rush orienta- tion. Tlie Pi Beta Phi ' s brouglit loiJs of pep, cntliusiasm, and competition to campus with their first participation in rusli at UK. Will This Anxiety Ever End? Although sorority rush only affects a small percentage of the women students on campus, the emotions arising from it are sometimes felt by all. It is a time of confusion, rumors, excitement, and sadness. It is tiring, pressured, and hectic, with coke parties, skits and impressive preference parties. Girls either " just hate it " or " think it ' s wonderful " , but when it ' s all over, twelve sororities are delighted with their pledge classes and the rushees at last have found a Greek home. Step by step, sorority girls and rushees ahke, met enthusiastically, evaluated seriously, and happily made their respective choices. Fraternity Rush Signing the register is the first step in getting acquainted at each house the rushee visits. Smokers give the fraternity men a chance to get to know each rushee a Httle better, and tlie rushees have a chance to form their first opinion of each chapter. In the fall of I960, the University instituted a deferred rush program for the fraternity system. After that semester, com- ments concerning deferred rush ranged from " ... easier, and not as tense and formal, " to " . . . entirely too expensive and time consuming. " But by this fall, fraternity men had become more familiar with the program. They had learned how to conserve their time and money, and at the same time had found that a semester of rush was actually a far better way to select men with whom fraternal bonds would be made. Records are kept of every man participating in rush, and information about the various fraternities is handed out. The trophies a fraternity has accumulated over the years are pointed out with pride to the rushees. 34 Upstairs in the liouses, fraternity men and rushees get down to brass tacks. A fraternity scrapbook is useful in showing the rushee what the chapter has been doing over the years. A Semester of Smiles. The scene is the same at all houses during rush — cigarettes, cokes, and smiles. 35 Homecoming . . . Homecoming, scheduled during Thanksgiving vaca- tion, prompted more than the usual controversy this year. Students hurried home for a quick two-day visit hoping they could get back in time for the game Satur- day afternoon. The traditional house displays were modified and fixed on wheels for the parade. The vacation was transformed from a few days of leisure, into a mad scramble of excitement for the traditional battle with Tennessee. Before anyone cared to realize, the Homecoming game was in the past, vacation was over, and the routine of classes had begun once again. Inga Riley, Homecoming queen, is crowned during the halftime ceremonies by Gov. Bert Combs. Everyone was up in arms for the parade, but the Tennessee attaclc soon proved to be too much. The game was fought hard, but the Wildcats couldn ' t seem to get going until too late. Final score: Tennessee 26, Kentucky 16. 36 Among Kentucky fans were Gov. Bert Combs, Lt. Gov. Wilson Wyatt, and UK President Frank Dickev. Some cliose to enter the parade by decorating cars, rather than building floats. Here, the " Roaring Twenties " theme is personified. And the Students Were Home. Kappa Delta ' s entry in the parade. The Homecoming parade, held for the first time in several years, replaced the house displays. 37 Sorority candlelight serenades give added spirit to the season. 38 Christmas . . . Delta Delta Delta sorority gave a Christmas party U T foreign students. The pre-Christmas season is probably the most hectic, hilarious, and happy time on the University campus. Days before vacation are characterized by a hurried atmosphere, as one tries to work exams and papers in between holiday activities. Groups get the spirit by entertaining children, exchanging gifts and caroling one another. Couples share last minute whispers and parting gifts before returning to families and homes. Many drive back during vacation to see the UK Invitational Tournament. But all leave school remembering mistletoe, formals and the hanging of the greens. Parties for underprivile all Greek organizations. children are given by most The campus provides a perfect setting to accent the natural beauty of snow. ' No, I am not related to Rudolph Santa Claus, in one of his more casual moments. Hark! the UK Students Sang. ' ' f H The weatherman did his part in keeping with the spirit of Christmas. w Come to Me My Melancholy Baby. Think It ' s Gonna Work Out Fine. Dancing You Know You Make Me Want to Shout. Dancing this year was some- thing different, the " twist " came into being. The craze en- gulfed UK in its whirlwind con- quest of the nation leaving sore ankles, tired feet, and an oc- casional slipped disc in its wake. But, despite the conse- quences, nearly everyone tried it. At least there was one good result — it was good for reduc- ing. Chubby Checker lost 35 pounds, coeds lost their sophis- tication, and the chiropractor business was booming. " Come on baby ... " 40 I Like it Lilce This, the Peppermint Twist. Twisting the Night Away. You Ought to See OHver Twist. Twist! Twist! Twist! You Lead Me Only Half Way to Paradise. 41 The columns of Elmendorf form a majestic back- drop for a quiet afternoon of study and relaxation. There ' s no way to j;et away from the books in college, but this couple seems to have found the answer to the drudgery of studies. Crystal Ice Club offers a different, entertaining way to spend an evening. Dating . . . Dating is an established component of the student ' s experiences. To some it means com- panionship, while to others it is simply a social accomplishment of convenience. Dating can be a source of excitement, anxiety, discussion or agitation. It provides an excellent opportunity for meeting people, for expanding social atti- tude, and for discovering life-long associations. Whatever its scope, serious or affable, dating cannot be denied its significance in college life. 42 There ' s no more appropriate date in the Bluegrass than a horseback ride together over rolling fields and wooded trails. A Part of College Life. The magic of the Christmas season is reflected in the faces of this couple. A casual afternoon of swimming and relaxing around a pool appeals to many. 43 The complexion of UK changes as the sun goes down. From early morning until late in the afternoon students and professors alike are in class- rooms or offices. After the last class, each goes his separate way. It is like a bag of marbles being dropped and scattered. Some go to their favorite re- treat to study, some go to meet- ings, some sit around and talk or read, some look for recrea- tion, or go to a show, or get together for a party. Some go to work, some go to bed. Night Life . . . The downtown shows afford an inexpensive and popular form of enter- tainment. After supper many like to relax with the paper or a magazine before pitclunp in to (he night ' s activities. A break during a night of study in the library is always welcome. 44 1 Couples often get together for an evening at a show. After Hours Lexington ' s drive in restaurants are the scene of evening coffee breaks and casual week- night dates. An evening ends with whispered good nights at closing time. f A late evening snack helps to ward hunger pangs. .flWI- Coeds apply mascara, rat and spray coiffures, and slip into their most alluring swim suits, without the slightest in- tention of taking a dip at the Campbell House pool parties held frequently during the year. The Phi Delt pajama party was a hum dinger. Parties . . . That good old mountain dew. 46 GERONIMO!!!. The hills of Kentucky come to life in burlap and denim at a hillbilly party. and the Tension is Gone. Have you ever gone to pick up your date for a quiet evening and been met at the door of her dorm or sorority house by a Roman soldier and Cleopatra, a couple headed for the Wild West, or a pair of hillbillies? If you ' re a college man, these sights are not uncommon. For seldom does a weekend go by that someone isn ' t having a party, whether it be costume, swimming, or just plain party. These get-togethers are what make col- lege life unforgettable for many. They are what we think of when we think of week- ends. The Phi Sigs converted their dining room into a miniature Monte Car- lo for their fall gamb- ling party. 47 Profound disgust. Acute agitation. Emotions . . . Every human experience creates some kind of emotion whether it be cool indifference or uncon- trollable exuberation. The university campus abounds with emotion, giving an outlet for every mood. To most students, moods are inescapable. Choose a popular spot on campus and watch students as they hurry to class. The observant eye can catch expressions of excitement, surprise, amusement, anticipation, fear, and depression. To the individual, moods are distinct, yet an expression captured by the photographer ' s camera can re- count experiences common to all. Ardent exuberation. 48 Inconceivable mortification. Wistful rapture. Penetrating warmth. Distinct and Varied. Breathless anticipation. The Paddock — where every year thousands view some of America ' s greatest thoroughbreds before each race. The Thinker, contemplating the bust of ??? Keeneland . . . Twice each year, the more venturesome students join thousands of tourists from across the nation for days of fun and excitement at Keeneland, the famous Bluegrass racetrack. Win or lose, ardent fans enjoy the beautiful surroundings and race horses at this Kentucky attraction. Racing down the stretch toward the finish line. " i r. ' 4H? The daily racing form — we doubt if even IBM could figure this thing out ! and They ' re Off. " vwS ' sir s _ I $ IRS i W f f Victory is fascinating, exciting, and rewarding. 51 Annette Westphal parades past the judges as the other candi dates await their turn. In my Easter bonnet, with all the eggs upon it. Sigma Chi Derby The word derby has a special meaning in Kentucky. In the fall, the first all-campus weekend is the Sigma Chi Derby. Whipped cream, pie, and broken eggs constitute the menu as sorority pledges compete for top honors. This year ' s winner was Kappa Delta. The weaker sex, engaged in combat. 52 The victorious Kappa Sigs and Queen Nancy Clay McClure. Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby Then comes spring and the Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby. The afternoon begins with a parade honoring the Derby Queen. The derby, a unique event where manpower and durabihty determine the winner, is held around the administration building circle drive. Kappa Sigma was winner of the fraternity division. and Zeta Tau Alpha took top honors in the sorority bracket. In this world of ordinary people, I ' m glad tliere ' s you. ' I think I can, I think I can. " " On your mark, get ready, PEDAL. ' Little Kentucky Derby . . . Triumphant team members rush to congratulate each other after victory. Modeled after the famous Kentucky Derby, LKD is the big weekend of the year. It begins Friday night with the Debutante Stakes, the girl ' s tricycle race in Memorial Coliseum. Saturday begins with the Turtle Derby, held on the SUB lawn. The derby, run in heats and substituting bicycles for horses, is run on Saturday afternoon. Winner of the final heat this year was Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Casualties are frequent in this intense per- formance of speed and endurance. 54 Bicycles built for many. - ' -Jf 5: The Derby crowd surges toward the track js Llii cyclists round the curve in the final heat. THE Weekend. Debutante Stakes contenders making last minute preparations before the final swing around the floor. 55 Variations ' All Campus Sing " is made possible by the efforts of a few for the enjoyment of many. The Lambda Chi ' s winning quartet demonstrates that practice and coordination preceded hafmony and perfection. Each college recognizes its outstanding students in the " Honors Day " Program every year. 56 p.»p i- Conscientious students gather to exchange thoughts of today and tomorrow. To Enrich College Days. Too often, the college student becomes so engrossed with academics that other activities play only a minor role. This need not happen at UK. The student is given every opportunity to participate in various extra- curricular events. In appreciation of outstanding leader- ship, the university rewards individual students on Honors Day. A hard_ day of work at the Leadership Conference comes to an end with some physical relaxation. Every leader at one time or another takes a gamble. Study . . . Studying is the backbone of college life. Any student working toward a degree will verify this. Though sometimes forbidding, studying can be enjoyable if one takes his work seriously. In the end, there are few who will deny that " it was worth it. " Some students find that group study is the best way to become familiar with the music of some of the world ' s great composers. The easy way out. Why is it that you always learn more witli your shoes off? 58 Enjoyable for Some, Difficult for Others. It ' s hard to believe that someone actually feels this way about examinations!!! and frustration. Finding a quiet corner in the library for an after- noon of study is not always an easy thing to do. Guignol . . . First hand experience in all phases of theater pro- duction as well as entertainment for the University and community is provided by Guignol Theatre. Writ- ing, producing, directing, make-up, stage craft and acting offer both the student and members of the community a chance to take part in various productions. Utilizing both student and local Lexington talent, the theater this year presented " Oklahoma! " , " Pictures in the Hallway " , " Dr. Faustus " , " J. B. " , and " Tentative American Premiere of a Comedy. " Preparing make-up for the role of the trusting wife of the tor- mented " J. B. " Judgment is passed on husband and wife in one of the intense scenes of MacLeish ' s " J. B. " Curley and Laury join in a duet in the summer produc- tion of " Oklahoma! " University Theatre. Wally Briggs, the play ' s director, sings of the sights of Kansas City. " Everything ' s up to date in Kansas City " the " Oklahoma! " group is told. " J. B. " looks pensively at his stricken wife, hoping that faith will bring change into his life. w :C» H ' W ' Wood and wire sculpture adorns the Fine Arts Building. Student Art . . . In a university, there is constant activity — study, research, technical experiments, and meetings. But there are also opportunities for the artistic, talented and cultural minded. One is free to participate or en- joy, create or criticize. A series of changing exhibitions in the University Art Gallery is offered by the Art Department. Among those presented this season were Work by the Faculty, Walter Quirt Retrospective, Graphics ' 61, and Sculp- ture Retrospective by Jose de Creeft. Literary talents are expressed in two student publi- cations. Stylus, a fiction and poetry booklet, and Moot, a humor magazine introduced for the first time this year. University Musicales featuring student and faculty groups are presented on Sunday afternoons throughout the year. While preparing a canvas the artist visions the finished painting. L r-rr: F f The Fine Arts Gallery offers students a chance to see works such as the con- troversial Piccador of metal pipes by De Creeft. A Chance for Expression. Students admire their completed pro- ducts in wood sculpture. Lexington ' s folksong creator John Jacob Niles shows his lute to students after an appearance at Guignol Theatre. 63 ■ ;v| yk gi 3 " EMMte .4I -. . wW ih ■1 ■f-- i f; -v-» ; •i " - M ■ ' — - " .- -a. The Boston Symphony Orchestra, directed by Charles Munch, played works of Beethoven, Copeland and Debussy. Blazer Lectures Outstanding speakers on national and international affairs are brought to the campus and community through the philanthropic efforts of Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Blazer. The Blazer Lectures, ranging in topics from " Roose- velt, MacArthur and the War of the Pacific " to " Khrushchev ' s Multiple Challenge " , were presented by Philip LaFoUette. Joseph Johnson, Roy Easier, Vernon Carstensen, Phillip Moseley, Bernard Berelson, Carl Bode and Henry Pochman. " Roosevelt, MacArthur and the War of the Pacific " was the topic of the lecture delivered by Phillip F. LaFoUett, former Governor of Wisconsin. Pictured with LaFoUett is Dr. Carl Cone of the History Department. President of the Carnegie Endowment for In- ternational Peace, Dr. Joseph Johnson, spoke on " The United Nations and the World Power Conflict. " Coloratura soprano of the Metropolitan Opera, Roberta Peters, gave a joint recital with tenor Cesare Valletti. Concert and Lecture Series Supplementing student culture and classwork by pre- senting internationally famous lecturers and artists to the University is the Central Kentucky Concert and Lecture Series. The series, arranged through the co- operation of the Central Kentucky Concert Association and the Lexington Public Forum, is open to all full- time students. The 1961-1962 program presented The Boston Sym- phony Orchestra; Roger Wagner Chorale; Robert Mer- rill; Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra; Vienna on Parade; Roberta Peters and Cesare Valletti; Glenn Gould; National Ballet of Canada; William L. Shirer; Thomas Mitchell; and Dr. L M. Levitt. A scene from the classical ballet given by the National Ballet of Canada. William L. Shirer, author of the " Rise and Fall of the Tliird Reich " , appeared at the University through the Central Ken- tucky Concert and Lecture Series. A 65 RETROSPECT In retrospect, we see our college days with a certain amount of pride. Four years ago, who would have thought we would be receiving a college degree? This thought thrills us today. But still we have some reservations. We can ' t help wondering what tomorrow will hold. It seems like such a short time ago when, fresh out of high school, we entered college. Maybe we were " green " , but we didn ' t think so at the time. It ' s hard to realize four years have elapsed since we walked into our dormitory and were introduced to our first roommate. But since that day, a lot has happened. We have grown up. We have received an education and now realize we soon will become responsible citizens. College, besides an education, has given us new friends. Now have we come to understand and appreciate the value of true friendship, and have made friends whom we know we will not lose when our college days are over. We see now these are the people who give homecoming its special meaning. Already, we are making plans to see them again. Another year has passed, and we are able to look back on what we feel must surely have been one of history ' s most productive years. Our senior year on campus had a busy atmosphere. Construction played a big role. The library annex caused sidewalks to be torn up. Remember how we sloshed through mud on rainy days? A high and dry spot to walk on was hard to find. But spring came and " Keep Off the Grass " signs warned us. Another sight familiar to us as freshmen was gone. The tennis courts had given way to progress and the new Chemistry and Physics building. The predicted surge in college enrollment began, and a new women ' s dorm was built. Who knows, maybe someday even Splinter Hall will be replaced. The first protest we uttered this year came when it was learned Homecoming was scheduled for Thanksgiving hoUdays, but nevertheless we filled the stands for the kickoff. For weeks after the game, our coach ' s position hung in the balance, and recruiting was slow. But at last we had a new coach, and Charlie Bradshaw promised we would " come out fighting " next year. And there were more changes. Moot, campus humor magazine, began publication, while Stylus, the literary work, was threatened. Two new sororities began. WBKY broadcasts were cut for lack of funds. " Look " magazine selected a UK coed as the ideal freshman. Student Congress re- gained some of its lost prestige. A record 850 students were enrolled in a TV Anthropology class, and we wondered who would grade the papers. This year, we saw some of the world ' s great personalities for the last time. The world was saddened by the loss of Dag Hammarskjold, Sam Rayburn, and Ernest Hemingway. Gary Cooper, Ernie Kovacs, and Jeff Chandler, idolized by many of us, died. Grandma Moses, one of America ' s beloved painters, died at the age of 101. Oscar Hammerstein, writer of songs that were classics before we were born, died of a heart attack. And the sports world lost one of its immortals, Ty Cobb, while the " M and M " boys kept gaining in popularity. The big news story of the year was the American space program. Shepard was the first astronaut, followed by Grissom. And then came February and the preparations for the shot carrying the man into orbit. All America was praying for Col. Glenn that historic morning at Cape Canaveral when all signals read " A-OK. " Before the day was over, America had successfully orbited a man and brought him back safely. Our first try, and a good one. The race for space was underway. Internationally, news came mostly from Berlin. Many remember the night last summer when the President addressed the nation and said we must prepare to sacrifice. We may have felt uneasy, but we were willing to do our part. The resumption of atomic testing also made the headlines. Despite America ' s pleas, Russia exploded a 50 megaton bomb, and everyone wanted a fallout shelter. Elsewhere, a new dance craze hit America and the campus. Not since the Roaring Twenties and the days of the Charleston had anything swept the country like the Twist. Statistics showed that the record was presenting the first real challenge -to Bing Crosby ' s " White Christmas " as the biggest selling single record in history. Yes, our college days were busy ones. There were times when we wondered if the day would ever come for graduation. For some of us, it has. THE END ;- i; • ' . • • - r .. { . ' ' ' V JJ -J f ;««,; mr ' - . i ■ -v» ' :« . t h ? W .■ »JfcA«. ' .|;, ; JL BEAUTY ASHLAND . . . The Bluegrass home of Henry Clay is a symbol of the beauty of antebellum architecture. 69 jfune JKoore 1962 STien ac ian Queen It is only fitting that June Moore should add the honor of Kentuckian Queen to her long list of beauty titles. She has captured almost every crown offered on the campus. A senior math major from Miami, Fla., she has reigned as queen of Mardi Gras, Military Ball, Pushcart Derby, and Little Kentucky Derby. A member of Mortar Board and past president of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Miss Moore represented UK in the Mountain Laurel Festival. The Queen and her court are, from left, Linda Coffman, third attendant; Betty Evans, second attendant; June Moore, queen; Judy Buisson, first attendant, and Carolyn Reid, fourth attendant. Sorority sisters congratulate June. 71 1 €:. ■A ' i f Mf IJ ' rs enc an yuda J juisson 72 " " ■ » ' " - " ™» " » " ' — ■ CBeiia Ouans Seconcf C iiencfani Sincfa Gorman U£iro Hencfani 74 Garolan i ve o D ouriJi C iiencfani 75 oincfa Woocfair iiile JCeniucAu Verou 2ueen 76 • - y cJnaa iKiley 7 C Jfo omecommo ueen .J J ersnino Unifies Q. ueen i ulie (HJarcfrup J Tarai ras Queen CP£yffis Jifowarcf Sio na Cn Derou 2ueen ancy GJay UltcGAirr iPusAcar U)eroy 2ueen 79 .: SPORTS KEENELAND . . . Where thousands of sports fans gather each year to watch some of America ' s outstanding thoroughbreds. J ' ; fU. Mmmimmm imiui-, nKni ' , . ,i • ' fe ' t 1 ■ 1 1 , i » - F ■. c IT . ' - ( ■ Sam Huey. left, and Garvis Kincaid, right, present the awards at the annual football banquet. Highest scholarship was attained by Mark Thompson, second left. " Time " magazine chose Irv Goode, center. All American. The most valuable player was Tom Hutchinson, second from right. 1961 Honor Roll ifSfc ' B fc- 22 At the top is senior tackle. Bob Butler, who rep- resented UK on the south squad in the Senior Bowl. Below is Herschel Turner who was selected for the All-SEC Sophomore team. Left to right: Irv Goode, senior center, All-Amercian; Darrel Cox, halfback, who made the All-SEC Sophonxjre team; and Tom Hutchinson, end, winner of the Most Valuable Player award. 4 4 % 82 Steward gains yardage up the middle against Kansas State. Sometimes Brilliant, Sometimes Erratic We opened at home, this year, aga inst Miami of Florida with plans for a successful season. We were expecting a tough game, but a victory. Our play was ragged in the first quarter but we managed to score, and fans attributed the ragged play to early season jitters. However, Miami swept to a touchdown just before half time, and then came back on the strong arm of Mira for another in the third period, making the score 14-7. They had no trouble holding us the rest of the way, and the season was launched on a sour note. Woolum, in the pocket, sets to throw, while a Rebel moves in for the kill. The next weekend, the Rebels of Ole Miss rode into town, proud of their high national ranking and confident of victory. After a hard fought first half, the Rebels held only a 7-6 advantage, but in the third stanza they struck twice from far out to increase the margin to 20-6. We couldn ' t score again, but Ole Miss went home with claw marks on their backs and a new respect for a fighting bunch of Wildcats. The next week we journeyed down to Auburn for a tussle with the heavily favored Plainsmen. We prowled around in their territory all day but couldn ' t seem to get the upper hand until late in the game when Woolum stepped back in the pocket, straightened up, and threw a strike to Hutchinson for a touchdown. This play gave us our first victory of the year, 14-12. Kansas State gave us our first chance to let down a bit. They were tough as nails but just too small. Our big forward wall, and our passing attack sent them back to Manhattan on the short end of a 21-8 count. Steward turns the corner and heads downfield against Ole Miss, with good support from his blockers. The Cats Were Exciting Late in October we faced our make or break game against LSU. Our record stood at 2-2. A win would give us a good chance to finish without another loss, and perhaps earn us a bowl bid. We bore down in practice all week, and on Friday headed south to Baton Rouge. LSU struck for two quick touchdowns, and Kentucky hopes were wither- ing, but we came roaring back, Woolum to Hutch, Ransdell up the middle, and Mayfield ' s two extra points knotted the count by halftime. We ran out of gas in the second half, however, as their greater depth wore us down. A Bengal field goal, and another touchdown sent us down for the third time, 24-14. We suffered a letdown the next weekend at Georgia as the Bulldogs squeezed out a 16-15 victory. It was a typical cat and dog fight, but we played poorly, and some rumbles of discontent were heard. On November 4th Florida State came to town. We were picked to breeze to a victory. We won 20-0, but it was a hollow triumph. In the second period Woolum swept outside right end, and headed downfield, but he was hit by a crisp tackle from behind. He was out for the year with a broken leg. It cost him a chance for national recognition, the passing leadership of the S.E.C., and left the team without a quarterback of any experience. Wildcat followers sagged. The season was turning into a nightmare. It looks like someone may have missed a block, and he probably hopes Cochran never finds out who it was. Hutch hauls in another, in the midst of the Tennessee de- fenders. Ransdell takes a hand- off from Rampulla, and sweeps wide against Florida State, wi th Dun- neback. Dickerson, and Brush leading the charge. 84 Rampulla. with good protection, tosses one down the middle against Florida State. Good spirits and gaiety died as Tennessee took the Cats apart in the first half. The teams went to the dressing rooms at half time with Tennessee ahead 13-0. The Vols resumed their target practice in the third quarter, blasting Kentucky with two more markers. Going into the final period, the score stood at 26-0. Then Rampulla started to move the team, and we struck back for one score and a two point conversion. A long pass, Rampulla to Hutchinson, perhaps the most spectacular play of the year, and another two-point effort added eight more to our score, but that was all. We took it on the Chin, 26-16. We wound up 5-5 on the year, and the question of renew- ing Coach Collier ' s contract was raised. In January the de- bate was resolved with the hiring of Charlie Bradshaw, from Alabama, as our new head coach. But Unpredictable The next weekend, with Johnny Rampulla at quarterback, we raced by Vandy at Nashville, 16-3, and brought our record to 4-4. The week before Homecoming a lackluster bunch of Cats produced a 9-0 victory over Xavier, and by winning assured ourselves of at least an even record for the year. Homecoming fell during the Thanksgiving holidays and the student body was disappointed at the lack of scheduled events, but the game promised to be a real struggle, and interest was high. The stands were packed on a beautiful afternoon, and the crowd was in a holiday mood as the team lined up tor the kick-off. Tommy Simpson outmaneuvers a Kansas State back and ' picks off a Woolum pass, as Chapman looks on. Woolum spins and looks for the handoff to Steward heading into the hole. i ROW ONE: Ed Rutledge, coach; Joe Moraja, Doc Carson, Joe Brandel, Dinig O ' Brien, Jim Hill, Jon Jurgens, Gary Cochran, Dave Chapman, Irv Goode, Mel Chandler, Bill Ransdell, J[erry Dickerson, Bob Butler, Wayne Dixon, Tommy Simpson, Junior Hawthorne, George Boone, coach. ROW TWO: Ermal Allen, coach; Karl Cran- dall, Billy Bird. Bob Farrell, Marshall Johnson, John Mutchler, Dennis Schrecker, Herschel Turner, Tommy Brush, Howard Dunnebacke, Jerry Woolum, Clarkie Mayfield, Gary Steward, Hugh Sturgeon, Bob Waddle, Bob Kosid, Ken Bocard, Perky Bryant, Bill Arnsparger, coach. ROW THREE: Harry Johnson, coach; Norm Deeb, coach; Darrel Cox, Mark Thompson, Ken Willits, Louis Owen, Ray Heffing- ton, Larry Schad, Tom Hutchinson, John Rampulla, Bill Baker, Frank Sakal, Jim Jarret, Vince Semary, Jerry Shepherd, Shelby Lee, Benny Monroe, John North, coach; Leeman Bennett, coach; Blanton Collier, head coach ROW FOUR: Mike Coyle, coach; Abe Shannon, coach; Steve McGee, Dan Haley, Gary Myers, Bobby Lee, Neil James, Duane Schwartz, Elmer Jackson, John Helmers, Bill McManigal, Clark Maples, Phil Martin, Denny Cardwell, Dan Riviero, George Sengel, coach; John Knox, coach. SEASON ' S RESULTS 1961 Wildcats Head Coach Blanton Collier. Opponents Kentucky Miami (Fla.) Mississippi Auburn Kansas State Louisiana State Georgia Florida State Vanderbilt Xavier Tennessee 14 7 20 6 12 14 8 21 24 14 16 15 20 3 16 9 26 16 $ $ 9 § § f Ocy NS-yJ- , :i , " ' 4- S " ' vJ ' ROW ( i i;. Abe Mi.inndn, l:d Rutledge, John Knox, Head Coach Blanton Collier, Ermal Allen, John North, George Sengel. ROW TWO: Mike Coyle, Bill Arnsparger, George Boone, Norm Deeb, Leeman Bennett, Harry Johnson. 86 w- Mike Minix, Kitten quarterbacli, dives over the baby Vol ' s line tor a tirst down. For the first time in many years the freshmen completed their season with a losing record. Losses to the Vanderbilt and Tennessee freshmen, and a victory over Cincinnati, gave the Kittens a 1-2 record for 1961. Quarterbacks Minix and Jenkins guided the team and showed they were capable of handling future Wildcat teams with authority. There were other bright spots. Mike Basham and Jesse Grant among other tough linemen were discovered. Some good ends and speedy backs showed well, and perhaps next year these yearlings will aid the Wildcats in their quest of a big winning season, so long hoped for at Kentucky. Kittens ROW ONE: Phil Branson, Joe Bill Campbell, Phil Pickett, Larry Whitaker, Joe Parrot, Charlie Young, Jesse Grant, Howard Mize, Elvis Humble, Darwin Turpin, Mike Minix. ROW TWO: Coach Norm Deeb, Paul Pisani, Bill Burnett, Bill Hudson, Gary Mayes, Roscoe Perkins. Terry Clark, Bob Hennecke, Mike Basham, Dennie Bradford, Roy Evans, Clyde Richardson, Coach Abe Shannon. ROW THREE: Coach Leeman Bennett, Bill Jenkins, Riley Bozeman, Jim Bolus, Lindsey Able, Jim Fawns, Tom Hedden, Mike Snider, Jim Overman, Dan Sunburg, Ron Butler, Jim Cheatham, Randy Beard, coach Harry Johnson, manager Bill Gill. ROW FOUR: Coach Mike Coyle, Fra nk Edninsten, Claude Hoffmeyer, Ben Harrison, Morris Hall, Scott Bragdon, Bill Brown, Crosby Bright. Joe Blankenship, Jim Foley, Charles Smith, Dale Lindsey, Russ Miracle. VARSITY — ROW ONE; Asst. Coach, Harry Lancaster, Pat Doyle. George Cntz, Scotty Baesler, Tommy Harper, Captain, Larry Pursiful. Doug Pendygraft, Jim McDonald, Cotton Nash, Head Coach, Adolph Rupp. ROW TWO: Asst. Coach, Ted Lenhardt, Manager, Hunter Durham, Roy Roberts, Allen Feldhaus, Harry Hurd, George Atkins, Charles Ishmael, Ted Deeken, Carroll Burchett, Herky Rupp. Trainer. Jim Stubblefield. Asst. Coach, Jerry Gray. Basketball Director Of Athletics, Bernie Shively. Basketball ' s winningest coach, Adolph Rupp. 88 Better call time CALL TIME ! UKIT — Burchett makes the move for his gravity shot. SEASONS RESULTS UK OPP. UK 93 Miami (O.) 61 95 Tennessee OPP. 100 93 So. Cal 79 St. Louis 77 Baylor 60 Temple 55 Tenn. 69 Kansas St. 67 Yale 58 Notre Dame 53 Virginia 73 Georgia Tech 70 Vanderbilt 68 71 Ga. Tech 62 86 Georgia 59 81 Florida 69 83 Mississippi 60 44 Miss State 49 87 Vanderbilt 80 73 Alabama 65 63 Auburn 60 97 Tulane 72 90 Tennessee 59 L.S.U. 63 L ' KIT — Coach Rupp and team accept the championship trophy after beating Kansas State- The excitement and anticipation that normally precedes the opening of the Kentucky cage season was replaced this year with apprehension. Four starters were missing from a team that compiled a 19-9 record the year before. It had been the worst season, percentagewise, in thirty-one years. Prospects for an improved season were dim. The lone returnee was Larry Pursiful, a fine guard, but after him there was little to choose from. We hopefully looked for " Cotton " Nash to come through but he was an untried sophomore. Scotty Baesler, the other guard, had never started, and he had averaged less than a point a game last year. Roy Roberts had played only 11 minutes and never scored a point for the varsity. Allen Feldhaus was a good rebounder but seldom scored, and Carroll Burchett cound be counted on only for spurts, it was thought. From this uncertain group emerged the " fearless five, " winners of 22 of 24 regular season games, UKIT champions, and co-champions of the SEC. Nash and Pursiful were picked on the All-SEC first team, and Burchett was nominated for honorable mention. Before it was all over, Nash had made several All-American teams. This was one of Rupp ' s finest coaching efforts in a long series of brilliant successes. He put this team together with expert handling and they opened the season a well oiled and smooth moving unit. The story was the same all year — Pursiful from outside, Nash from inside, and a good defense that combined to produce victory after victory. In the UKIT, they ran over Tennessee 96-69 in the first game, and took the measure of third ranked Kansas State in the playoff tilt 80 to 67. Pursiful was the hero of both games and walked off with most valuable player honors for the tourney. Two teams found a way to stop the Cats in regular season play. Southern California held Nash to 12 points and won by 2 in the season ' s second game, when the sophomore was visibly nervous at his first major test. Mississippi State held Pursiful to 5, and won by that much in a frustrating game of slowdown basketball. Late in the season, Kentucky met Auburn in the tiny " quonset hut " in a game for the NCAA bid. Nash took charge scoring 31 points and led the Cats to a 63 to 60 verdict. The team returned home to a riotous welcome and made plans for the trip to Iowa City. Nash pulls in a rebound and looks downcourt for the fast break. The Fearless Five Burchett puts a hex on the ball during the Baylor game. Burchett and a Miami guard give an exhibition of the twist, as the ball goes free. Roberts breaks through the defense for a layup Advanced the Rupp Tradition Baesler on the fast break nets an easy two points. Pursiful goes around and up for the crip against St. Louis. 91 Feldhaus and an Ole Miss player seem to find the task of picking up the ball quite difficult. of Winning Basketball Roberts goes high in an attempt to block a Kansas State shot. Mississippi State takes time out for 40 minutes. D2 D2-IB m ■I x tm 44 I l?3 FRESHMEN— ROW ONE: Head Coach, Adolph Rupp, Jim Fulcher. Ron Kennett, Frank Blackard, Earl Cornett, Randy Embry, Gary Crabtree, Asst. Coach, Harry Lancaster. ROW TWO: Asst. Coach, Jerry Gray, Terry Mobley, Jim Bersot, Denny Radabaugh, John Adams, Larue Simpson, Sam Harper, Darryl Hill, Asst. Coach, Ted Lenhardt. Freshmen Freshman Coach, Harry Lancaster. Another fine crop of freshmen performed for the University this year. Led by 6-6 Don Rolfes, the Kittens rolled up a 13-5 record for the second con- secutive year. TTiey scored over 100 points in six contests. Coach Harry Lancaster ' s charges played against some of the toughest competition available in an effort to prepare the yearlings for Kentucky-style basketball. The only team able to take the measure of the Kittens twice was the unbeaten Winchester AAU team, composed mainly of ex-college stars. There were several fine prospects for the varsity on this year ' s freshman team. Don Rolfes received rave notices all season. John Adams and Denny Radabaugh are expected to move up, and in the tradition of fine UK guards, Sam Harper and little Randy Embry excelled. 93 Coach Rupp is congratulated by the cheerleaders after another Ukat victory. SEC Wins Lead to... Cotton Nash, sophomore, All-American, AU-SEC, leading scor- er in SEC, and UK ' s highest scoring sophomore in history. Captain Larry Pursiful, senior guard, AU-SEC, All- American Honorable Mention. 94 Defensive specialist, Roy Roberts, deflects a shot in the .iine against Butler. Mideast NCAA Carroll Burchett drives around Jerry Lucas during the championship game. Kentucky invaded Iowa City pointing toward their 5th NCAA crown. Facing a determined Butler team the Cats had to wait til the second half to pull away to an 81-60 vic- tory. The top scorer was Larry Pursiful, with 26 points, fol- lowed by Cotton Nash with 23. In the championship game the Wildcats were derailed 74-64 by Ohio State. During the first half the lead changed hands several times with the Cats on top by as much as six points. Pursiful was again top point man for Kentucky with 21 points. Kentucky cheerleaders wait hopefully for a comeback against Ohio State. 95 Cats Second in SEC Again this year Kentucky ' s baseball team finished second in the Eastern division of the Southeastern Conference. Only a season ending loss to Tennessee kept them out of the play-offs for the championship. The Wildcat attack was centered around the batting of Dickie Parsons and Allen Feldhaus, and the pitching of Charlie Lloyd. Parsons led the team in hitting with a .400 average. The real power, however, came from Allen " Horse " Feldhaus, who hit .330 while driving in 28 runs. Charlie Lloyd, in his senior year, set two school records. He had an 8 and 2 record pitching in 85 innings and striking out 90 batters. His 1.68 Earned Run Average attracted many big league scouts and Charlie was given a contract by the New York Yankees. Even though the team was handicapped by playing in some bad spring weather the pea-ballers were able to compile an 18 and 8 record. One of the most exciting series played by Harry Lancaster ' s charges was the double header, here against the " Ramblin ' Wrecks " of Georgia Tech. In 50 degree weather the Cats took the first game 16 to 15 in 10 in- nings. Then turning on the steam, they ripped Tech apart 15 to in the night cap. Other first liners included Ray Ruehl, Ed Monroe, Bobby Newsome, Joe Barber, Larry Pursiful, Bob Meyers and Dallous Reed. Kentucky ' s excellent pitching staff. They are: 1st RO ' W: Bob Newsome, Bob Kettle, Ed Selliers, Bill Pieratt. 2nd ROW: Mike Howell, Charlie Lloyd, Joe Barber, Ed Mon- roe, and Jack Huber. ■ 4 ' ' , ■■ ». .. % M T% jLJLJj w Kiflh ' ' | Allen " Horse " Feldhaus holds up at third base on one of his 7 triples. 4 .ft ' iS MZJ ' " H i». n ' tii[ J Keepme up his battini; average, Dickie Parsons laces out another hit. Baseball Blakley Tanner races home with a run against the Morehead Eagles. Coach Harry Lancaster 97 Track ' 61 Clearing the last hurdle Capt. Ben Patterson heads for the finish line and another win. The trackmen of Coach Don Cash Seaton ended the 1961 season with a record of 3 wins and 5 losses. Even though this seems like a poor record for the usually superb Wildcat thinlies, it must be noted that a few of the stand outs carried the team. Outstanding football player, Tom Hutchinson was one of the mainstays on the Cat track squad. Hutch threw the shot, and discus, high jumped, and ran in the 220, and was on the relay teams. During the spring Tom established a new school record for the high jump. He cleared the bar at 6 ' 4 " during the SEC meet. Two other new school marks were set this year. In the discus Lowell Stevens lofted the disc 150 ' 2 " , and Keith Locke won the two mile run in the Florida Relays in the record time of 9:29.9. The Cats soundly defeated Tennessee, Ohio University, and Wabash, while dropping decisions to Vanderbilt, Murry, Hanover, Cincinnati and Ohio Wesleyan. In the Florida Relays, Kentucky scored 5 points, while in the Ohio University Relays we scored 7 points. In the SEC track meet at Auburn, Kentucky finished 8th with 71 2 points. With most of the regulars back plus some fine fresh- men coming up, the outlook is much brighter for next year. These Kittens set three new relay marks this season, they are: Bill Bufkin, Paul Kiel, John Berend, John Knapp, and Owen Basham. m-M: fe iii 98 Tom Hutchinson, top point getter, gets set for the start of a relay race. Jim " Frog " Witmeyer leads the pack in the lOO-yard dash. Track One of the best Freshman track teams in years graced the sports center oval this spring. The flying kittens set four new track records and one new field record. Charles " Cotton " Nash, basketball stand-out, turned his attention to throwing the disc this spring and set a new kitten record with a toss of 146 ' 1% ' • Owen Basham ran the 880 yard dash in a record 1:55.8. Basham, along with Bufkin, Kiel, and Knapp set ledger marks in the Sprint Medley Relay (3:33.0), the mile relay (3:26.0), and the 880 yard relay (1:33.0). Record holder Lowell Stevens heaves the disc against Ohio Wesleyan. 99 ROW ONE: Juddy Knight, Jack Crutcher, Mort Harkey. ROW TWO: Dr. L. L. Martin, coach, Larry Heath, Dave Butler and John Kirk. Golf Larry Heath drives from the first tee at the Idle Hour course. An appropriate way of phrasing the I96I Wildcat linksmen might be to call them the " Magnificent Seven. " Coach L. L. Martin ' s squad won 14 matches while losing only three and tying one. This is the best record UK golfers have produced in many years. This year ' s team was led by Dave Butler with a 73.3 average. A half stroke behind at 73.8 was Johnny Kirk. Butler shot a season low of 65 against Xavier in a match that the Wildcats took 231 2 31 2- Only Michigan State, Auburn, and Marshall defeated the Cats, the latter two coming on their own courses. Excluding the Tennessee and ■Vanderbilt contests, the scores were not even close. The Ke ' ntuckians simply outclassed their competition. Rounding out the squad were Jack Crutcher with a 74.6 average, Juddy Knight 76.3, Jerry Lockwood 76.7, Larry Heath 77.0, and Mort Harkey 77.5. Jack Crutcher is about to tap in a seven foot putt for a par. ■ These are three netmen of the outstanding 1961 squad. Left to right; Dave Braun, Don Sebolt, and Larry Dendinger. Tennis Riding the crest of a sparkling campaign, the netmen of Coach Ballard Moore rewrote the record books of UK tennis. Their 14 and 4 record was the best mark ever posted by a Wildcat net squad. In winning 14 matches, the squad held the opposition scoreless eight times and allowed them one point in four others. The six man squad was led in victories by its number three man, Don Dreyfuss, who had a 15-3 record. Close behind came Billy Bob Dailey (14-3), and Charlie Daus (14-4). Dave Braun won 12 straight matches but faltered late in the season and ended up with a 13-4 record . . . Don Sebolt racked up 13 wins while dropping ' i. Tony Mann was 6-4 for the season. The doubles teams amassed 36 victories and only 9 defeats, with one match ending in a tie. The team placed tenth in the S.E.C. tournament. This year ' s yearling squad didn ' t fare as well as the varsity, losing both of their matches. Woody McGraw was the leading freshman netman. ROW ONE: Larry Roberts, Cap Hauskins, John Burke, Larry Dendin- ger. ROW TWO: Coach Ballard Moore, Woody McGraw, Joe Durkin, Billy Bob Dailey, John Hepster, and Don Vizi. 101 Members of the team gather around Coach Johnson, center, just before a meet to get a pep talk from the new mentor. Freshman runner Gary Thompson, far right, leads two Madison High runners in a frosh meet. Returning from an off year last year, the Kentucky harriers returned to their old position as one of the top teams in the SEC. With Owen Basham and Keith Locke leading the way the Cats compiled a six won and three lost season. After dropping the opening meet to Miami of Ohio the team roared back with three consecutive wins over Indiana Central, Hanover, and Berea. Then on a cold overcast day in Cincinnati, the Bearcats of UC edged the Cats in a nip and tuck battle by the score of 27-28. The Kentucky runners then soundly trounced arch-rival Tennessee 20-43- Following a loss to Mississippi State, who eventually won the SEC champion- ship, the squad finished the regular season with wins over Morehead and Eastern. In the SEC meet, the team placed third, a scant one point behind Auburn who was second. The freshman squad ended the season with a three won and two lost record. In the Lindsey-Wilson Hill Climb Invitational meet they finished second to Cumberland Junior College. Team leaders proved to be Bob Baglan, Tony Rabasca, and Gary Thompson. Cross Country Off with the craclf of the gun the Cats established an early lead and went on the soundly defeat of Berea College in a non-conference meet. These are members of the crack 1962 Varsity rifle team. They are left to right; Earl Campbell, James Reed, Ron Case, Bobby Teussey, Don Baugh, and Marshall Turner. Rifle Team This year was quite a disappointment as compared with past seasons. The squad finished third in the Southern Ohio Intercollegiate Rifle League after be- ing the top team for seven years. A bright spot in the season was the individual shooting of Marshall Turner who proved to be the top shot in the League. Others who were at the top for the team were Earl Campbell and Danny Baugh. Major Robert Weaver, coach, and Sgt. John Mor- gan, assistant coach, are doing a fine rebuilding job, having had an exceptional freshman team. The team competes in the National Collegiate Championship at Camp Perry, Ohio, in May. At the right the Wildcat Riflemen show their form while under actual competition. Backstroker Dan Boeh lunges off the blocks at the crack of the gun. Swimming The strongest swimming team to represent the University in years was led this year by Ted Bondor and Skip Bailer. Bonder, a breaststroker, has starred for the Catfish for the past two seasons. Coach Algie Reese is optimistic about his team ' s chances for the coming seasons. The team has worked hard, and showed a great deal of improvement over the past few campaigns. Most of the team will return next year. Other Catfish standouts this year included Dan Boeh, Chad Wright, Miles Kinkead, and Bob Karsner. Top point man Ted Bonder, the Hungarian cow- boy, leads the way in the breaststroke. SWIMMING TEAM— ROW ONE: Bob Karsner, Ted Bonder, Jim Trammell, Bucky Teeter, Skip Bailer. ROW TWO: Coach Algie Reese, Tom Senff, Chad Wright, Miles Kinkead, Jim Du- vall, Tom Evans, Bob Gard, Dan Boeh. 104 S " m-: . ' FOOTBALL — The quarterback of the champion Phi Delt ' s fires a pass over the outstretched arms of an on charg- ing Sigma Chi. Men ' s Intramurals FOOTBALL — Jim Channon, of the ruimer-up Kappa Alpha team lunges for his opponent ' s flag. TURKEY RUN— A member of the winning SAE team crosses the finish line in the turkey run which took place in a bitter cold drizzle. WRESTLING — Tom Scott, Phi Kappa Tau, catches his opponent off balance and prepares to throw him. Intramurals BASKETBALL — Going high for a layup is a Lambda Chi Alpha center in the game with Kappa Sigma. CROQUET— John Burkhard, Delta Tau Delta, won the croquet tournament. ■■■ Hi 1 « l ■ SWIMMING — The lead man of one of the 200 yard backstroke teams springs off the blocks at the start of the race. 106 SOFTBALL— This is the campus champion Softball team of Phi Gamma Delta. TENNIS — Keeping his game sharp in the off season is champ Tag Foster, Triangle. GOLF — Phil Hammond, indepen- dent champion, practices a tee shot. BADMINTON — Alpha Gamma Rho Tom Goebel was winner of the bad- minton playoffs. SWIMMING — Giving the old college try yard backstroke event. is Linda Wimberly, Delta Zeta, as she nears the finish of the women ' s 200- BADMINTON — Winner of the badminton champion- ship was Lucy Milward, Kappa Kappa Gamma. SWIMMING — Ann Jacobs, Kappa Delta, comes up for air during the breaststroke event of the swimming tourney. 108 BOWLING — Checking the score is Diana Seifer, left, a member of the winning Kappa Delta team, while Brenda Booke, Lana Keller, and Martha Earl Heizer look on. Women ' s Intramurals ARCHERY— Inga Riley, Alpha Gamma Delta, was winner in the archery event. TABLE TENNIS — Opening matches get underway in the WAA table tennis competition. 109 GREEKS • :N;J ■ ' S • FAYWOOD ... The beautiful architecture of this Kentucky home is accented by the tall, white col- umns symbolic of the ancient Greeks. sV.- - -4:. _ ,r ' t .3l -i no ' ' ' ' ■ .■ im r.x |t . j.-. " ' :Vk- V .» ir ' r I CiU ' %..:.:- 0 " % PANHELLENIC — ROW ONE; Jean Squifflet, vice president; Pat Botner, treasurer, Sue Harralson, president; Linda Coffman, secretary, Barbara Harl ey, rush chairman. ROW TWO: Diane Marek, Karen Kramer, Alice Ford, Debby Daniel, Myra Tobin, Trudy Webb, Alice Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council is the governing organization of the twelve UK sororities. It is composed of the President and rush chairman of each sorority, a president elected to serve a year in training before taking office, and an advisor from the Office of the Dean of Women. The biggest job of Panhellenic is planning the fall rush program and publishing the rush handbook which is sent to interested in the summer. It also organizes bid day and pledge presentation at the end of rush. Each year several Panhellenic members go to the Southern Panhellenic Convention to study other rush systems and bring back ideas for improving the UK sorority system. This year the Council awarded three hundred dollar scholar- ships to deserving non-affiliated women. It also participated in Greek Week activities and organized the Miss Christmas Seal contest. Akin, Madge Graf, Pat Rouse. ROW THREE: Mary Bartlett, Linda Lawrence, Barbara Thompson, Judy Buisson, Anna Mae Reed, June Moore, Virginia Kemp, Patti Muth, Skip Harris, Barbara Zweifel, Kay Shropshire. Junior Panhellenic Consisting of two representatives from each sorority pledge class, Junior Panhellenic helps the pledges to get the Pan- hellenic spirit and assists them in understanding their future responsibilities as sorority members and leaders. Panhellenic selects an upperclassman as advisor of Junior Panhellenic who sen, ' es as liason between Panhellenic Council and Junior Panhellenic. The organization functions primarily as a dis- cussion group in which ideas are discussed and shared before being relayed to Panhellenic, Junior Panhellenic participated this year in the drive for W.U.S. and was in charge of the second semester pledge presentation. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC— ROW ONE: Marian Merkley, secretary; Daphne Dollar, president; Barbara Faulconer, treasurer; Cheryl Kelly, vice president; Brenda Booke, advisor. ROW TWO: Francis Fowler, Shari Cuzick, Kay Ferrell, Sharon Witz, Jane Ellen Purdy, Pat Fowler. Melissa Bradley, Judy Compton, Carol Embrey. ROW THREE: Phyllis Howard, Margaret Whitworth, Pat Payne, Coco Kleinhans, Brenda Brummett, Nancy Dotson, Harriet Woodfill, Judy Sherman, Paula Vaughn, Diane Jeffery, Penny Ward. f T Interfraternity Council IFC OFFICERS— ROW ONE: Dave Graham, treasurer; Tom Scott, presi- dent; Bill Cooper, vice president. ROW TWO: Jack Issacs, publicity chairman, Karl Forester, secretary; Dick Lowe, rush chairman. The Interfraternity Council is the governing bociy of all fraternity activity on the UK campus. The fraternities this year stood well nationally in scholarship. After a visit to the national IFC meeting in Boston, Dick Lowe was able to report that our fraternity system had one of the toughest scholastic requirements of any campus in the nation. This was the second year for the deferred rush system at the University and it was a highly successful year with improvement in grades and in the general overall system. During the first week of school there were a record number of boys who signed at the IFC for rusk It is hoped that there will be a greater number of boys pledged and initiated this year than any other year. IFC— ROW ONE: Dick Lowe, Bill Cooper, Tom Scott. Dave Graham, Karl Forester, Jack Issacs. ROW TWO: John Sliwka, Don Velkley, Johnny Williams, Lew Levetown, J. D. Craddock, Bob Smith, Steve Hyman, Jim Meredith, Joe Mobley, Tony Webster. ROW THREE: Ronnie Wagoner, Bob Edwards, Waller Hulette, Ed Houlihan, Chuck Kirk, Jim Young, Kenneth Overhults, Jim McGary, Joe Wright, Bill Kenton, Joe Galati, Gene Sayre. ROW FOUR: Dennis Moel, Dick Taylor, Prent Smith, Patrick Beatty, Dave Sanders, Pete Cassidy, John Hobbs, Mike Keefer, Ronnie Porter, Dale Lindle, Bob Smith, Joe Johnson. Greek Week Greek Week, held in March this year, began with exchange dinners held in the various sorority and fraternity houses. Sev- eral members of each Greek organization swapped houses for the evening meal, be- fore going to Memorial Hall for the an- nual convocation. This year ' s convocation speaker was President Frank G. Dickey, who spoke of Greek leadership. Climaxing the evening was the crowning of the outstanding Greek man and woman, Trudy Webb and Tom Scott. Over the weekend, Greeks spent their time in the comrriunity working in various orphan ' s homes and other community pro- jects. The week was brought to a close with a dance held at the Phoenix Hotel featuring Little Willie John and the Upsetters. Outstanding Greek man and woman, Trudy Webb and Tom Scott. Greek Week began with exchange dinners. 114 GREEK WEEK STEERING COMMITTEE— ROW ONE: Joan Gil- lespie, Barbara Zweifel, Steve Hyman, Bess Moody. ROW TWO: Jack Issacs, Louise Rose, Vanda Marcum, Barbara Johnson, Suzanne Pitzer, Johnny Williams. Greek Week strives to bring about understanding among sororities and fraternities and to plan cooperative activities for them to aid the community. In addition, this is the time for honoring the many Greeks who are leaders on our campus. The Steering and General Committees for Greek Week have organized such programs as exxhange dinners, a dance, community service project, and election of the outstanding Greek man and woman. Greek Week GREEK WEEK— ROW ONE: Skip Harris, Helen Wilson, Marine Noojin, Nancy Hart, Mary Gail McCall, Nanq Long. ROW TWO: Dennis Moel, Bobbye Kelly, Janet Lloyd, Brenda Marquis, Phyllis Ann Kirtley, Kathy Noe, Jim Childers. 115 BETA PSI OF Alpha Delta Pi Bid Day makes the long hours of waiting seem worthwhile. 102 chapters . . . Founded Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1851 . . . Beta Psi chapter established 1941 . . . President: Patricia Botner. October was the big month for ADPi when 37 girls were pledged after three weeks of rush. In November, the AJDPi ' s had first attendant to homecoming queen. December marked Beta Psi ' s twentieth year on this cam- pus, and actives and pledges celebrated with a dinner at the Campbell House by the pool. A Christmas Party for underprivileged children at the chapter house and a Christmas buffet for actives and pledges put all the girls in good spirits as they headed home for the holi- days. Mardi Gras Queen honors went to the ADPi ' s this year as Julie Wardrup was chosen by student popular vote to reign over the annual event. Again the ADPi ' s were in many campus honoraries. Among these were Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, Links, Mortar Board. Kappa Delta Pi, Chi Delta Phi, Phi Sigma Iota, Phi Alpha Theta, and Theta Sigma Phi. Alpha Delta Pi was also well represented in numerous campus activities with members in Blue Marlins, one of whom is vice president, president of Holmes Hall, cheerleaders, girls in Tau Sigma, ATO little sisters, AFROTC sponsors, AWS, SUKY, and Student Congress. Mrs. Winifred Bazzell Donna Argue Kathryn Barr Bonnie Bell Brooke Benton Dianne Berger Patricia Botner Cherry Brown Jacqueline Cain Alice Carter Patricia Chasteen Donna Clancy Sharon Cornell Judith Cox Kitty Crossfield Marilyn Crowe Gail Cunningham Virginia David Julia Faucette Frances Ferguson Kay Ferrell Fritzi Gould Virginia Graves Nancy Hall Becky Harris Judith Harris Janet Hay Barbara Howell 16 A water ballet provided unique entertainment for the ADPi ' s Founder ' s Day banquet. Violet Huffman Martha J acobs Jacqueline Jones Nancy Jones Mary Kibbey Frances Knight Charlene Lea Linda League Deborah Long Nancy Long Nancy Loughridge Saundra Lykins Carol McElroy Lorene Mclntire Marilyn Mclntire Jacqueline Malone Priscilla Menefree Valorie Murta Virginia Nester Yvonne Nicholls Luanne Owen Gloria Paulo Nancy Payne Saundra Playforth Judith Pope Vista Ramsey Teresa Read Rebekah Richmond Judith Riester Isabel Robertson Jean Schwartz Francis Secrest Judith Secunda Gayle Short Jeanne Smith Pamela Smith Arme Swartz Barbara Sweeney Barbara Thompson Pamela Ward Penny Ward Julie Wardrup Judith Weddle Janet Westmoreland Tita White Nancy Williams Oralea Ziegler How proud the Alpha Gams were of their winning Homecoming float! EPSILON OF Alpha Gamma Delta 90 chapters . . . Founded Syracuse University, New York, 1904 ■ ■ ■ Epsilon chapter established 1908 . . . President: Linda Coffman. The Alpha Gams have done it again; for the past two years they have had the highest academic average of any sorority on campus. They are represented in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Links, Cwens, Alpha Lambda Delta and numerous other honoraries. Alpha Gams also had a wide-ranging social program. They observed their second annual Father-Daughter weekend this year, making the Qiapter house a " Hotel for Fathers " as the girls moved into dormitories. In addition to numerous desserts, exchange dinners and jam sessions, they entertained in the fall with a party honoring the two new sororities on campus. The annual Silver Ball in December was the highlight of the year. On campus the Alpha Gams held major offices in AWS, Tau Sigma, YWCA, Arts and Sciences Senior Class and KSEA. They are also represented in Student Congress, WAC, ROTC Sponsors and other organizations. Beauty had its place, too. Inga Riley was crowned 1961 Homecoming Queen and Judy Moberly was an attendant. An Alpha Gam pledge reigned as Queen of the Sigma Chi Derby ;ind an active was chosen as first attendant to the Kentuckian Queen. Miss Bess May Cindy Becksted Elizabeth Beecher Martha Bell Frances Billitet Anne Blackshear Margaret Brown Martha Burchett Sarah Burchett Sara Byers Patricia Caudill Beth Chambers Sharon Chenault Sarah Clark Judith Clift Linda Coffman Susan Coleman Carol Collier Karyl Collins Lena Cowherd Gwendolyn Crow Nancy Danforth Marian Davis Marilyn Dixon Bonnie Dorton Linda Enslcn Patricia Fowler Bobbie Gambrell Lois Garnett Sherry Gibson Linda Gohlke Sue Grarmis Barbaca Grant Ann Gregg Dianne Hale Kay Hale Shearer Hart Billie Hedges Ann Hickman Elizabeth Hicks Barbara Hitt Carole Honaker Kay Honaker Phyllis Howard Jackie Howell Patricia Kelly Charlene Kitson Carol Koenig Sarajane Kramer JoAnn Laise Carol Lett Diane Marek Anne Meece Judy Moberly Patricia Mollison Linda Moran Ann Neurath Nancy Nickel I Marline Noojin Pauletta Owens Suzanne Phelps Ann Piper Sue Price Betty Quisenberry Kathy Reynolds Inga Riley Louise Rose Mary Beth Sammons Jerry Sue Sanders Gloria Sawtelle Mary Lou Scott Deborah Shaffer Patricia Snell Irma Strache Ann Tipton Anne Todd Marie Van Hoose Joan Wallace Carol Wasson Uura Webb Patricia White Emily Whitlock Dianne Williams Helen Wilson Amelia Wood Donna Yancey Carolyn Young Marilyn Young Kristen Zarger 119 I IcJi;cs li.ive to spend many hours studying with the actives to learn about their sorority. XI OF Alpha Xi Delta Last summer Xi chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was represented at the Alpha Xi Delta National Chapter Officer ' s Round Table. The enthusiasm and new ideas which were brought back created spirit which lasted throughout the year. This spirit was reflected in their social activities which began with a Chapter retreat to Sunset Lodge on Herrington Luke. Other social activities included a tea honoring their new housemother, the annual Christmas buffet, and the Pink Rose Formal. Last spring the Alpha Xi ' s candidate was chosen " King " of the Golddiggers Ball for the fourth consecutive year. Alpha Xi queens on campus included the Crescent Girl of Lambda Chi, Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega, and an attendant to the Kentuckian Queen. On campus the Alpha Xi ' s had representatives in Blue Mar- lins, Chi Delta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Pitkin Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' WAA, cheerleaders, Tau Sigma, Block and Bridle, Student Congress, Kernel, SUKY, Speech Therapy Club, Troupers and Guignol Players. 97 chapters . . . Founded Lamhard College, Illinois, 1893 . . . Xi chap- ter established 1908 . . . President: Anna Mae Reed. Sharon Adams Natalie Allen Susan Andersoi Glenna Bernara Jackie Bernard Carol Blake Elizabeth Bortner Mary Boyd Melissa Bradley Sandra Brock Bobbie Buck Nene Carr Ann Chamberlain Patricia Cody Elizabeth Conkwright Thelma Cote Marsha Crow Jeanne Curtis Bryle Davidson Carol Davis Janice Decker Phyllis Deeb Carol Embrey Betsy Evans Carolyn Farmer Ronda Garrison Beverly Gonzalez Sharon Griffin Nancy Haskell Diana Holton Susan Hoover Linda Hosea Sandra Jagoe Judi Jones Jewell Kendrick 120 Informal get togethers with the banjoes and ukes provide relaxation at the Alpha Xi house. Phyllis Kirtley Katharine Lewis Candy Lindley Betty McGinley Judy McNees Melissa McVey Wendy Manausa Sandra Meyers Joyce Mills Donna Moyer Andrea Munyan Gretchen Myers Mary Myers Virginia Nestor Marilyn Newman Margaret O ' Connor Virginia Ormsby Sandra Otto Nancy Park Sharon Perkins Sharon Phillips Sophia Pile Sarah Powers Anna Reed Nancy Schimpeler Gwynne Shilling Elizabeth Smith Beverly Smythe Norma Snapp Barbara Solomon Smily Spear Nancy Stecker Nadine Stillman Linda Stoskopf Nina Stroup Linda Swansea Rose Taylor Lucille Thompson Judith Tyler Catherine Ward Deborah Weimar Barbara Whitacre Margaret Wilson Ann Withers The Chi O ' s gave a dessert welcoming the two new sororities on campus. LAMBA ALPHA OF Chi Omega 129 chapters . . . Founded Univer- sity of Arkansas, 1893 ■ ■ . Lambda Alpha chapter established 1914 ■ ■ ■ President: Debhy Daniel. Anne Adams Margaret Adelman Cheryl Alexander Cynthia Allen Carol Andrews Janis Ball Sandra Beach Judith Bohart Jo Anne Booth Nell Broadbent Nancy Bushart Susan Bushart Ellen Clark Jane Collier Katherine Copeland Nancy Cotton Katherine Craig Carol Craigmyle Debby Daniel Dorothy Duncan Margaret Elliott Jane Emrath The Chi Omegas began the year with a campus-wide jam session for the new pledges; followed by a swap weekend when the actives moved into the dorms and the pledges took over the chapter house. Activities during the year included the scholarship dinner, economics dinner, fraternity desserts, the annual Christmas dance, the spring formal, and a touch football game against their sisters at Transylvania College. Chi Omega was represented in Mortar Board, Links, Phi Epsilon, Omicron, Tau Sigma, Blue Marlins, KSNEA, SUKY, YWCA, Home Economics Club, Student Union and other organizations. The year ' s activities were brought to a close with a break- fast in honor of the graduating seniors. Jj 122 £ il IL Charlotte Fall Betsy Hishback Ann Fitts Nancy Carver Carolyn Goar Rosalie Guthrie Ann Haley Heidi Hanger Barbara Harkey Patricia Harris Margaret Highsmith Gail Houston Sue Hulette Dianne Jefferson Caroline Jennings Barbara Kelly Cheryl Kelly Judy Kelly Evelyn Kelsall Marsha Kingsley Katy Kirk Mary LaBach Alice Landrum Joanne McClure Anne McCutchen Rita Mcintosh Jo Mansfield Minnielynn Martin Suzanne Martin Lea Mathis Mary Miller Eleanor Moore Sally Morgan Susan Morgan Julia Nobles Elizabeth O ' Roark Anne Plummer Gloria Primrose la Verne Rankley Rita Ray Carolyn Reid Charlotte Reid Carley Revell Harriet Rice Julie Richey Raleigh Ridge Luq Salmon Mary Salmon Sonia Smith Helen Snyder Lynn Sower Lucy Terry Bonnie Thomas Katheryn Thomas Linda Tobin Mary Tobin Janice Troop Nancy Vaughn Paula Vaughn Bobbie Vincent Margaret Ward Dorislyne Wheeler Deanie Wilson 123 DELTA RHO OF Delta Delta Delta Tri Delts started the year with summer suntans, new books, a new pledge class, and all around high spirits. Desserts, intramurals, jam sessions, and exams kept the sorority in a bustle of activity throughout the year. First on the social calendar was a tea held in honor of their new housemother. Another less formal event was the Kappa-KA-Tri Delt jam session at the Little Casino during the Homecoming weekend. Service projects were again an important part of the busy schedule. The most prominent of these was a party held at the Old Ladies Home. Also, festive nut cups were given to a local nursing home, and basketball equipment was donated to Manchester Center. Christmas brought parties and gifts galore. With holiday activities came the annual Delt-Tri Delta Dance at Tates Creek Country Club, a party with the foreign students on campus, and caroling at the fraternity houses. The Tri Delts ' Christmas season was drawn to a joyful end by winning the Miss Christmas Seal Contest. Other highlights of the school year included the spring formal. Founder ' s Day Banquet, and the Pansy Breakfast held in the spring in honor of graduating seniors. An annual part of any pledge term are " parties " given by the actives. Mrs. J. R. Broadus Charlotte Adams Gracie Austin Carroll Baldwin Susan Beattie Robin Boys Judie Brandenburg Susan Buchanan Lillian Campbell Karen Carter Sarah Cole Mary Carol Coons Patti Cowgell Joyce Craft Carolyn Cramer Ermina Darnell Linda Davis Moninda Dieclcs Ann Duggins Ann Evans Mary Evans Nancye Faurest Frances Fowler Tinker Fox Elizabeth Fugazzi Ouida Gadberry Esther Geele Pamela Glass Mary Greely Martha Greenwood Orole Harberson Jolly Hardin Mary Carolyn Hill Ann Hines Ann Jeffries 124 106 chapters . . Founded Boston University, 1888 . . . Delia Rho chapter established 1923 ■ ■ • Presi- dent: Myra Tobin. At a Christmas party for foreign students, the Tri Dehs helped explain our customs to them while learning of traditions in other lands. Barbara Johnson Charlotte Jones Nancy Jones Edith Justice Suzanne Kneeling Nancy King Mabeth Kirkpatrick Judy Lawrence Diana Lewis Patricia Lewis Lou Anne Lisanby Carol Lowery Marcia McDowell Mary Mclver Betsy McKinivan Elizabeth Maxon Marian Merkley Patricia Miller Sue Miller Linda Mount Mary Jo Newcomb Anne Nichols Betsye Norvell Mary OConnell Mary Jo Parsons Suzanne Polk Margie Rueff Anne Shaver Jeanne Shaver Susan Shaver Patricia Shiarella Kay Shropshire Kathleen Songster Elizabeth Thurber Myra Tobin Tarasa Travis Jane Tullis Judith Walden Martha Watkins Rosemary Watkins Katie Webster Susan Wells Annette Westphal Susjin Withers 125 Group activities, such as the Yell Like Hell contest, are one of the parts of sisterhood long remembered. DELTA BETA OF Delta Gamma 90 chapters . . . Founded Lewis School, Mississippi, 1873 . ■ . Delta Beta estab- lished 1961 ... President: Patti Muth. Delta Beta chapter of Delta Gamma was installed at the University in March, 1961. National and province officers visited Lexington, with the alumnae of Lexington and Louis- ville present for the occasion. During fall rush, fifty-two girls were pledged. Members had the u nique experience of carrying out the duties of an active chapter at the same time they were ful- filling their pledge obligations. One of the major projects of Delta Gamma in which this chapter participated this year was their program of sight conservation and aid to the blind. The DG social calendar included formals, teas for the mothers and alumnae, desserts, jam sessions, and other parties and dinners. This year, planning began for the building of the new chapter house to be completed for the 1962 rush season. The local alumnae took much interest in all the activities of the new chapter. Brenda Ball Judith Baxter Anne Boone Mary Brandenburg Lynn Brauer Linda Buel Margaret Cartwright Anne Catinna Kathleen Cole Susan Combes Marylea Constable Judith Cunningham Sharon Cuzick Patricia Ellison Susan Fox 126 If only all the football games could bring the enthusiasm of Stag Day! Madge Graf Nancy Hart Sandra Hill Susan Holden Pamela Howard Sarah Judy Martha Kandler Patricia Lambert Virginia Larocque Marcia McKinzie Lucy McMakin Luanne Mahlinger Mary Markley Bonnie Martin Carol Miller Rebecca Miller Judith Miner Sally Money Lillian Moore Pamela Moore Patti Muth Gayle Porterfield Ann Pulliam Jane Ratcliff Judith Sherman Sara Spicer Susan Stiles Patricia Ware Jo Ellen Welch Phyllis Wright Stacia Yadon Lynn Ziehler 1 L l HP B y C iB BP H HHIr " Jifl H VtR " ! Zj H JiMiF ' ' ' " V iV H Every Christmas many sorority girls get more joy out of theli parties for children than in exchanging their own gifts Linda Alvey Edwina Balstraz Ardith Bates Mary Bertschinger Carolyn Black Martha Bogart Linda Borchers Nancy Breitenstein Mary Brenz Sally Bush Dottie Callahan Kathleen Cannon Barbara Carter Maxine Cates Regina Cedrone Wanda Combs Maxine Conover Carol Crowe Patsy Cummins Julia Daily Charlene Davis Janice Deeb Elizabeth DeVault Valerie Floyd Karen GarretT Betty GiUum Nancy Hall Elaine Hamilton Barbara Harralson Gina Hickman Nancy Highnight Barbara Holstein Linda Honeycutt Maiy Jeffers Ruth Jenner ALPHA THETA OF Delta Zeta 136 chapters . . . Founded Miami University, 1902 .. . Alpha The! a Chapter established 1924 . . . President: Barbara Ziveiful. The DZ ' s started off the fall social calendar by swinging with the Pacesetters at an open house given for their new pledges after Pledge Presentation. Meriwether Lodge was the scene of the annual fall retreat held to set up goals for the coming year. The weekend was highlighted by the new pledges receiving their big sisters. In October, the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet was held. In November, the DZ parents returned to the campus life and spent a " youthful " weekend in the sorority house, where a band provided them with entertainment. The biggest social event of the year was the White Ball, held in December. The Senior Banquet, jam sessions, desserts and house parties completed the activities. Delta Zeta was represented on the Kentuckian and Kernel, and had members in Cwens, Links, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Phi Beta, YWCA, SUKY, and WAA. alHlHI % a. ,. 128 Actives and pledges become better acquainted as the pledges are taught the sorority songs. Peggy Johnson Katherine Jones Linda Jones Pamela Jones Eleanor Kablcr Marcia Kells Carole King Gloria Knuckles Linda Lietz Sally Lucas Patricia McGary Marty Martin Lois Miller Nancy Moore Lenore Newland Edna Newsome Kathy Noe Suzanne Ortynsky Anne Penn Carol Pitman Bonita Powell Blanche Price Penny Price Susan Price Margaret Quisenberry Virginia Ramsey Constance Rieger Sue Riggert Patricia Rouse Suzarin Russell Patricia Shinners Patricia Skinner Henrie Snodgrass DeAnna Thompson Peggy True Sandra VanVuren Ann Vogt Susan Williams Lynda Williams Judith Wiseman Sharon Witz Harriet Woodfill Barbara Zweifel GAMMA IOTA OF Kappa Alpha Theta 78 chapters . . . Founded DePauiv Uiiivenity, 1870 . . . Ganinia lola chapter established 1945 ■ ■ ■ Presi- dent: Mary Barllett. This fall the Theta actives and their 34 new pledges, journeyed to Owensboro for a houseparty retreat weekend at the home of their president. Every- one had an informative and enjoyable time, and they came back with enthusiasm for the year. Service projects had a special emphasis this year Money making projects for support of the Institute of Logopedics, which is a Kappa Alpha Theta Phi lanthropy, was their main project. The Thetas sere naded the Old Ladies Home before Christmas va cation. Lighter activities included an all-Greek jam ses- sion, co-sponsored with Kappa Sigma, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta Tau Delta. The spring formal, the senior breakfast and exchange dinners were also a part of the Thetas social life. Thetas held leading offices in such organizations as AWS, Blue Marlins, and AFROTC Sponsors, and were well represented in other campus activities, in- cluding cheerleading and scholastic honoraries. Annual retreats make pledges feel " part of the group. ' Rebecca Anderson Gypsy Barker Rebecca Barlow Dorothy Bartlett Mary Bartlett Nan Bauer Judith Beetem Susan Bertelsnian Margaret Bloch Barbara Brawner Linda Brown Chris Broxon Brenda Brummett Betsy Buchanan Lillian Burlew Stanya Burlew Donna Bush Sandra Butz Mary Carpenter Susan Carter Carolyn Cox Marie Cragg Joyce Cunningham Susan Davidson Nancy Ellis Barbara Faulconer Suzanne Fish Paula Flaugher Judith Goodall Sally Gramzow Jacqueline Hagler Doris Haines Gay Hazelbeck Gail Hewitt Gay Hinkle Edith Hoertz Julie Huwser Sign out for a " study date " f ¥ i Betty Hubbard Yvonne Hunt Joan Jameson Judith Kirn Virginia Leonard Linda Lutes Mary McCabe Mary McCall Nancy McClure Gloria Maiden Sue Marshall Robbie Mason Anne Mitchell Mary Moody Bonnie Morris Sandra Morrison Bonnie Nechvatal Lochie Overbey Mary Overbey Linda Parker Dottie Passow Deborah Phinney Ann Price Adrierme Priest Nancy Reinhardt Ann Richardson Lynn Russell Carolyn Setzer Jean Smith Nancy Spare Janet Spence Jane Squifflet Jean Squifflet Judy Stivers Kay Stone Judy Thomas Pat Tierney Jamina Tweel Emily Vance Sara Wentworth Barbara Wheeler Sue Williams Susan Williams Judith Wylie EPSILON OMEGA OF Kappa Delta 101 chapters . . . Founded Long- wood College, Viyginia. 1897 . . . Epsiloii Omega chapter established 1910 . . . President: Trudy Webb. Beginning its 51st year on the University campus, Epsilon Omega chapter of Kappa Delta retreated to Herrington Lake for two days of fun and planning for the year. Founder ' s Day was celebrated the fol- lowing weekend with a banquet held at the Lexing- ton Country Club. The Kappa Deltas started a precedent this year by exchanging dinners with other sororities and fraterni- ties. Their social events included jam sessions, des- serts, serenades, a Christmas party for underprivileged children and the annual White Rose formal. They were represented in the following honoraries; Mortar Board, Cwens, Links, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Delta, Phi Delta Kappa Award, Phi Beta Kappa, Senior Service Award, Eta Sigma Phi, Delta Psi Kap- pa and Blue Marlins. Victorious pledges lift high their winning trophy. Susan Adair Anne Arnold Toni Barton Joanne Beggs Betsy Binkley Brenda Booke Kennie Bowling Barbara Brookhart Dixie Bryant Patricia Cassidy Nancy Cleinmons Polly Colgan Judy Compton Saramae Cornell Carole Cosby Carol Daugherty Gail Davidson Judy Day Debbie Delaney Jeanne Delker Burnetta Dennison Susan Donuhue Susan Downey Karen Ellis Connie Einbry Marticia Espie Grace Featherstone Ann Finnegan Alice Ford Linda Gifford Elizabeth Gillespie Rebecca Groger Sue Hankins Mary Haydon Helen Haywood Martha Heizer Katherine Henthorne Even the sorority houses have quiet hours for study hall during the week. Dorothy Houseal Saundra Howard Eddie Hulett Ann Jacobs Diane Jeffery Judy Jordan Mary Keightley Lonna Keller Jane Kincaid Joan Kincaid Renee LaLiberte Karen LeVan Janet Lloyd Annette MiClain Ann McDonough Elizabeth Mahlinger Berttye Marattay Brenda Marquis Marilyn Meredith Nina Miller Dorothy Moore Tracie Owen Mary Ross Diana Seifer Karen Shields Vivian Shipley Sandra Simmons Frances Speight Jane Stokes Carole Swope Mary Tallman Barbara Taylor Bonnie Taylor Sally Turnbull Constance Vossmeyer Trudy OC ' ebb Regina Wheeler Jacqueline Wilson Linda Wilson Anne Wooldridge !33 BETA CHI OF Kappa Kappa Gamma 88 chapters . . . Founded Mon- mouth College, Illinois, 1870 . . . Beta Chi chapter established 1910 . . . President: June Moore. The Kappas were well represented in the beauty spotlight this year. A Kappa was queen of the Little Kentucky Derby last spring, and two of her sisters were in the court. Kentucky Derby Queen, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and Sweetheart of Phi Gamma Delta are other titles won by members of the sorority. Socially the Kappas had a busy year. The Founder ' s Day Banquet, Mother-Daughter Tea, Christmas party for underprivileged children, •scholarship and senior banquets, desserts, jam sessions and exchange dinners made up their activities of the year with the Spring Formal as the climax of the social calendar. On campus the Kappas were represented in many scholastic honor- aries such as the Association of Women Students, Blue Marlins, Tau Sigma, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, AFROTC Sponsors, cheer- leaders, Student Congress, SUKY and KSEA. Intramural winnings added twelve new trophies to the Kappa col lection. The Spirit of Christmas reigns over the holiday activities. Elsie Barr Helen Baughman Ann Bell Anne Blanton Gail Brufogle Mitzi Burnett Susan Carlan Elizabeth Carpenter Helen Cochran Mary Corbin Lana Coyle Ann Davis Nancy Dodson Daphne Dollar Betsy Dudley Ruth Early Anne Eastin Elizabeth Evans Kathryn Evans Ann Freeman Martha Gabbard Carol Gelbke Patti Gill Margaret Goad Joyce Greene Barbara Grubb Helen Hamilton Francine Holiman Lisbeth Holsclaw Kitty Hundley Anne Johnston Virginia Kemp Sharlene Laffoon Laurie Laise Mar) ' Lenz Margaret Lisle Bf» 134 Among the fondest memories of a sorority girl are the candlelii hts held for pinnings and engagements. Barbara Lutz Jo McCauley Sue McCauley Trudy Mascia Susan Mathis Jesse Maxson Elizabeth May Muffet Miller Luq ' Milward Melvina Monohan June Moore Mary Nathan Sherry Parkerson Patricia Pringle Patricia Purdy Bonni Ranch Germaine Ranch Rosemary Reiser Sudney Renfrew Jeanne Rich Mar ' Roper Katherlne Sanders Linda Scherer Ann Scott Susan Scott Charlene Smith Martha Smith Carol Steinhauser Susan Stumb Ann Swinford Rosemary Wakefield Mary Ware Bev Wetendorf Jo Ann Wilson Linda Woodall BETA OF Pi Beta Phi 108 chapters . . . Founded Monmouth College, Illinois, 1867 . . . Kentucky Beta chap- ter established 1961 . . . Presi- dent: Skip Harris. Beta Colony of Pi Beta Phi was installed at the University of Kentucky in the spring of 1961. At that time Pi Phi national officers visited the campus and pledged several upperclassmen who were to serve as the nucleus of the new colony. This number grew to 48 after formal rush in the fall and all of the pledges looked forward to the first year on campus. A dedication was held in September for the newly renovated, and furnished Pi Phi house. A tea was given in the fall honoring the new Pi Phi housemother. After much studying, planning, and working together in establishing a firm foundation for the new chapter, the dream of the UK Pi Phi ' s came true. In March, Kentucky Beta Colony be- came an official chapter, and its charter members were initiated by the Grand President. Four Pi Phis served as freshman advisors in the dorm this year. Other members were active in SUKY, Student Union activities, Blue Mar- lins, Kentuckian staff, Little Kentucky Perby, Cwens, Alpha Lambda Delta, Links and other honoraries. The community sleeping room at the Pi Phi house makes " to- getherness " unavoidable. Beverly Ambler Annette Armstrong Nancy Auer Bonnie Bader Nancy Barker Bonnie Barnes Beverly Barr Barbara Bean Mary Bennett Lucia Bridgforth Etta Caudill Nan Chandler Mary Clay Lois Clifford Myrtle Coffey Sara Cowherd t 1 ft J 136 These three young ladies seem to have made some new friends at a fraternity dessert. Joy Creech Prudence Darnell Barbara Dean Glenna DeVan Kathryn Fiser Carol Fraser Margaret Graves Roxanna Greever Charlotte Guinn Nancy Harding Carol Harper Mary Harris Harriet Hieber Marjorie Hilbers Betty Kavanaugh Lucinda Lowry Vanda Marcum Constance Mellon Janice Mitts Rebecca Moore Sylvia Ortwein Nancy Percival Patricia Pinson Jane Purdy Cynthia Reed Linda Renschler Rebecca Riley Tika Rouse Virginia Rowland Mary Smyth Lynda Spears Marthanne Warren Virginia Wesche Margaret Whitworth Kate Wilson AA 4_ There was a serious side to Christmas festivities when speakers visited the chapter hous ALPHA CHI OF Zeta Tau Alpha 707 chapters . . . Founded Lottgwood College, Virginia, 1898 .. . Alpha Chi chapter established 1924 . . . Presi- dent: Karen Kramer. " Pushcart race anyone? " , seemed to be the byhne of the Zeta ' s last spring as they crossed the finish Hne of the LXA Pushcart Derby in first position for the second consecutive year. They carried the trophy, plus the one they won for the cart decoration division to the spring picnic where all could view them. The next week, at the Stars in the Night program, Zeta gave its annual Book Award and received the Panhellenic Trophy for the most improved scholarship of any sorority. A jam session in the fall, two date parties, desserts, house parties, and the annual sorority formal at Lansdowne Country Club led to a full social year at the Zeta house. Working on such projects as homecoming, service pro- grams, sorority functions and campus contests rounded out another year for the Zetas. Beverly Adams Carol Armstrong Lois Baumgardner Carolyn Booth Julia Burgess Jeanette Caswell Diana Coffin Sandy Coleman Carol Cornell Mary Donald Ruth Dye Gay Eaton Liz Efkeman Sheilagh Farmer Marjorie Farrant Carol Fay Marcia Fields Cora Nell Freeman Mary Gilchrist Carol Goins Peggy Hadden Barbara Hatton Mary Henninger r . At i%t It ' s really hard to believe the presents some sisters give each other ! 1 he enthusiasm of rush lasts even after the guests have left. Sarah Hilliard Ann Humphrey Sandra Johnson Margaret Johnston Louise Jones Elizabeth Kleinhans Karen Kramer Linda Lawrence Judy Lewis Mary Lewis Phyllis Lilly Dottie Lunsford Kathleen Manyet Gail Maxsee Sally Megrue Dianne Milner Mimi Mytinger Margaret Parker Patricia Payne Janice Peterson Sharon Rawlinson Barbara Richardson Jacqueline Rondeau Martha Schneider Patricia Schultz Marie Smith Marilyn Starzyk Betty Stein Vivian Stevens Patricia Stuart Marilyn Swift Elizabeth Thome Patricia Tweel Barbara Unger Judith Wade 139 OMICRON OF Alpha Gamma Rho 38 chapters . . . Founded at Ohio Stale University. 1904 ■ ■ . Omi- cron chapter established in 1920 . . . President: Bob Smith. Since moving into their new home, the AGRs enjoyed a full social schedule this year. House parties have centered around such themes as Halloween, Christmas, the beach, the Wild West, and Li ' l Abner and Daisy Mae. The Campus was invited to enjoy several jam sessions at the chapter house. Special occasions enabled the AGRs to entertain with a dance in December at the Phoenix Hotel, dinners for alumni, luncheons for parents, parties for underpriviledged children, and open houses for the campus. These occasions were climaxed by the pink Rose Formal held in the spring. Alpha Gamma Rho is well-represented in many honoraries, professional clubs, Student Congress, and YMCA. Kentucky AGRs won first place among the thirty-eight chapters in the national fraternity. Cecil Bell Jr. George Berryman Donald Bonzo Doyle Bonzo Charles Boyd Dieter Bronner Bob Brown Jerry Brumagen Roy Burress Frank Button Earl Campbell Charles Caudill Mellwood Cooksey Garnett Crask Harvey Crouch James Davenport , l 140 Sweetheart Berttye Sue Marattay talks with Bob Brown and William Smith. I Boy Scout training often pays off. k Skd Brady Deaton James Ewbank Robert Fears Billy Felker Tom Goebel Gene Harris Barney Hornbeck James Jackson Joe Johnson Robert Jones Robert Letton Dick Lewis Isaac Little Larry Long Dale Lovell Larry Lovell Ronald Luckett Roy McDonald Charles McKee Wayne Midden Bobby Miller Charles Omer John Peters George Pettit Dennis Phar Richard Phillips Kenneth Porter Tom Quisenberry Joe Robinson Ronald Sebree Philip Sewell Charles Slack Bill Smith William Smith David Sparrow John Stuart Russell Sutton Francis Thomas Kelly Thompson Robert Willett Glenn Wilson Charles Woodring HI Pledging Little Sisters draws wide attentii MU IOTA OF A conference with Mom. Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega supplemented its regular pleclging pro- gram this year by pledging 20 " little sisters " . The auxiliary group, known as the Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, com- pleted a four-week pledgeship with a dinner and initiation ceremony. Before-dinner entertainment was a variety of skits, songs, and jokes by the new " pledges " . The ATO s hope this feminine touch will aid in rush. Other social activities included a Sleepy Hollow party, a sack party at Meriweather ' s Lodge, a Midnight Imps party, and an Ides of March party. There were also desserts, " TGIF ' s " , buffets, open houses, and a Hawaiian Beach party, complete with five tons of sand. In an effort to promote better pledge training on campus, ATO presents a Help Trophy each year to the fraternity with the best pledge training during Help Week. Last year. Alpha Tau Omega had the highest scholastic standing of any fraternity on campus. Also, the chapter ranked third scholastically among the 119 ATO national chapters, and received an award from the national organization. The fraternity is represented in the Kentucky Spiked Shoe Society, Guignol, Cosmopolitan Club, SUKY, Mu Sigma Chi, Beta Chi Gamma, ASCE, cross-country, track, swimming, and golf. 142 Even an ATO must study. 119 chapters . . . Founded at Vir- ginia Mililary Institute, 1863 . . . Mu lota chapter established 1909 . . . President: ]irn Meredith. Diana Blair, Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega. ■k£ h£ John Berend Forrest Calico David Chadwick Ronald Fenili Boyd Grayson Lynn Keyser John Kohler Roger Meiner Jim Meredith Charles Morgan Ronald Moss Steve Palmer Steven Peck Richard Ridge Avery Stanley George Strong Charles Sweatt Willis Thornsberry David Tippin Dean Trunnell Robert Tussey Gerald Van Dyke Arthur Webster Dudley Williams 143 DELTA EPSILON OF Delta Tau Delta Whether in pledging two excellent pledge classes, winning several intramural tourneys, claiming a position at the top of the academic fraternity roll, or conducting all night searches for deep fat fryers and contact lenses, the Delts joined to- gether to do all things well and make this year one of the most successful in past years. The Delts continued their social activities around the cal- endar with three summer cabin parties at Herrington Lake and then concluded the season with the August rush party which featured a swimming party at Carnahan House, an outdoor banquet at the Turnbull farm, and an evening jam ses- sion at Sleepy Hollow. The glowing Neon party was the top event of the early fall and was complemented by house parties, surprise desserts at Congress Inn, and the Sultans party with the Kappas, Thetas, and Kappa Sigs. The formal was the keynote of the spring along with the parties of Engle Manor, the lawn party, and the spring milk parties at the reservoir. Well represented in many of the University of Kentucky academic and professional honoraries, the Delts also had mem- bers on the varsity basketball, tennis, golf, track, and rifle teams; the Kentuckian, the Kernel, the Engineering Student Council, the YMCA Executive Committee, Greek Week and Little Kentucky Derby committees, the men ' s chorus, the Glee Club, the presidency of the Pryor PreMed Society, and SAM. 89 chapters . . . Founded at Beth- any College, Virginia, 1859 ■ ■ . Delta Epsilon chapter established 1924 . . . President: Bob Carpen- ter. Informality wins out at the Delt formal weekend at Cumberland Falls. Mrs. Mary Booth, Housemother Tom Albright Wes Albright John Anderson Frank Angel Carlyle Bailey Clyde Baldwin John Banta Larry Bass Bob Baugh John Baxter Ken Beard Jim Berryman Ken Bivins Ken Brandenburgh Larry Brown John Burkhard Bob Carpenter John Cheshire Bill Clements Dick Coons Tom Crittenden Jack Crutcher Bruce Cury Mike Delaney Larry Deters Barry Goodwin Ted Gum Mort Harkey Lary Heath Kevin Hennessey Lamar Herrin isiH 144 Delts corner a rushee during the opening of fall rush. eelc A lost contact lens provides a new sport- Ed Houlihan Sidney Hulette Waller Hulette Bill Hylton Bill Jewell Don Judy Walt Kellen John Knapp Juddy Knight Dick Lowe Jerry McAtee Ed Major Mark Marlowe Dave Meredith Dick Miller Ben Patterson Dan Patterson John Pfeiffer Claude Pierce Gerry Powell Jim Pryor Jerr ' Rankin Joe Rapier Mike Riley Herky Rupp Glenn Schmidt Art Simon Bill Stanfill Jim Stephens Ron Tarvin Charley TurnbuU Dick Wallace Cary Williams Rae Williamson Donnie Wright KENTUCKY CHAPTER OF Farmhouse The men of Farmhouse received the IFC scholarship trophy this year. The fraternity ' s future objective is keeping the tro- phy by continued high scholarship. Social events of the year were highlighted by the Las Vegas party complete with card sharks and dice, a banquet and da nce for alums, hayrides, scenic picnic trips throughout the state, and the Sweetheart Formal in the spring. Farmhouse is represented in Alpha Zeta, Engineering Stu- dent Council, Student Congress, Agronomy Club, Dairy Club, and Block and Bridle. ::i n 1 1 Stella Jane Curd, Farmhouse Sweetheart. The scholarship trophy spends another semester at the Farmhouse. 146 The square dance at Farmhouse is a regular fall occasion. 18 chapters . . . Founded at A{is- souri University, 1905 . . . Ken- tucky chapter established 1951 . . . President: Jim Young. Mrs. Eunice Nelson, Housemother Gary Barlow Gene Bozarth James Cleveland James Gooch Otis Griffin, Jr. Donald Hering William Kohout Everett Lail Robert Lape Harney Luce Ken Overhults John Parr Larry Quails Donald Shannon Philip Smith Luther Talley Chester Whitaker Leon Withers Ralph Wood James Young Warm spring afternoons often find brothers outside washing their cars. % ■ f. Sf K i _ k " j B i m Sk r ' - H » ■L. U I PB kl " 3 " " ' " " W m - s , ■ PP : ' " ' ' - « 147 Jim Channon gains in the intramural football finals. THETA OF Kappa Alpha Order 81 chapters . . . Founded at W ash- in gton and Lee, 1865 . . . Theta chapter established 1893 ■ ■ ■ Presi- dent: Dave Sanders. Climaxing a successful spring rush period. Kappa Alpha pledged 18 men. Through the outstanding efforts of this pledge class. Kappa Alpha was awarded the 1961 ATO Help Week trophy. The KA o confirmed their beliefs in the southern traditions by an Old South Weekend in the spring. After a parade through downtown Lexington, the KA s seceded from the Union for the weekend. The weekend was climaxed by the crowning of the KA Rose at the Old South Bail. Closing the year Theta chapter received the annual award from the Order for having the most outstanding chapter of the year. Intramural football and tennis in the fall semester saw the KA s fighting hard for runners-up positions. Kappa Alpha is represented in Phi Eta Sigma, Keys, Marching 100, Greek Week Steering Committee, Scabbard and Blade, Committee of 240, and Tau Beta Pi. John Augsburg Donald Berg Ernest Bleidt Mike Brindley Clay Brock Pete Cassidy, Jr. James Channon John Cole Thomas Embry Albert Graf Whayne Haffler William Hays, Jr. William Hickman James Hite 148 The " twist " was the order of the day It mosT fraterr ity desserts th.s year. BETA NU OF Kappa Sigma The big news from the Kappa Sig house this year was the death of Cossa, the fraternity ' s English bulldog mascot, the only one of its kind in Kentucky. The funeral ceremony was held after a hearse led the procession to Cossa ' s final resting place beside the fraternity house. Kappa Sigma began the year sporting three new trophies — the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby winner, the Little Kentucky Derby costume division winner, and their Little Kentucky Derby " heat " winner. For the third straight year, a Kappa Sig was selected as president of Student Congress, and several were initiated into various professional and departmental honoraries. They were also represented on the Kentuckian and Kernal. The party receiving the most publicity during the year was the Yard of Cloth party, where the brothers and dates were restricted from wearing more than the prescribed yardage. Other social functions included a Wild West party, a Christ- mas party, and a Florida party, preceded by a beach cookout staged in the chapter house living room. The Black and White Formal closed the year for the Kappa Sigs. Steve Webb and John Fitzwater confer with Mrs. F. V. McChesney about fraternity rules. The Kappa Sigs pay last respects to their faithful mascot, Cossa. 150 134 chapters . . . Founded at Uni- versity of Virgiiiiit. 1869 ■ ■ . Beta Nu chapter established 1901 . . . President: Steve )Vehh. CTS, p fE : C P jp ' f! i;! dk Ik Ik £k£. Not everyone wore the prescribed " yard of cloth " to this house party. Larr) ' Barnett Ronald Calhoun William Carder James Chapman Donald Combs Samuel Comodar: John Conner John Cox- William Cox James Daniel Gary Denton James Ennis Anthony EyI, Jr. John Fitzwater John Gosney Herbert Gousha Tom Greene Patrick Greer Ronald Grimm Patrick Hamill Julian Heron George Hilgartner, III Kenneth Howe, Jr. William Kaufman Kenneth Lippencott Ron MacLeod John McDaniel Robert McDaniel Carl Marling Robert Meyers Ronald Michaux Jerry Mitchell Joe Mobley Lanny Myers David Niles William Overbey Richard Park Donald Peace William Rifenburgh Terry Roberts Herschel Robinson Vaughn Rogers Raymond Ruehl Dennis Ryder Wake Sexton Roger Smith James Stathis Kenneth Stephenson Charles Stone James Wainscott Stephen Webb William White 151 EPSILON PHI ZETA OF Lambda Chi Alpha The Lambda Chis added a distinguished member to their brotherhood this year when the fraternity ' s well-known Ger- man shepherd, Dammit, became the proud father of a pup affectionately called Durnit. The pup is expected to make his debut on campus next fall. Members of Lambda Chi Alpha have participated in many campus activities throughout the year. Among the honoraries are Keys, Lances, Lamp and Cross, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Tau Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, and Phi Beta Kappa. In other fields, the fraternity placed first in the quartet di- vision of All Campus Sing for the second consecutive year. In intramurals, the Lambda Chis advanced to the finals in both football and basketball. The social year included several parties and after game get- togethers. The house, converted for one night into a barn, be- came the perfect place for a hay party. At Christmas, the brothers moved out of the house, leaving their rooms to their dates. The new semester brought the Lambda Chi Alpha pushcart derby to campus. After working on this event, the brothers focused attention on the Crescent Ball, their annual weekend affair in the spring. Sweetheart Judy Buisson and President Bob Smith. Lambda Chi serenade means another brother is pinned. 152 7 5 5 chiipten . . . FomnleJ at Bos- ton University, 1909 . ■ . Epsiloii Phi Zela established in 1930 . . . PresiilenI: Bob Smith. dm m r P i I r i i fj L-.f A l li ' -l- |a»s f J 4 ; f -l! ' Decisions being made at the Lambda Chi Derby. Fenton Angell Robert Baker David Banks Gary Bates Charles Berge Bill Blewitt Kenneth Brantferger Claude Brown Eugene Brown Charles Bruce Claude Chafin Thomas Cherry Ronald Compton J. D. Craddock, III Billy Criswell Charles Daniels David Davies Charles Dick Barry Dillon Edward Drach Paul Fridell Louis Furlong Del Futrell Warren Garrett Bill Hancock Joseph Hood Harold Jetter David Jones John Keys, Jr. Paul Kiel Roy Kleiser John Lange Lawrence McCarthy Virgil McCoy William McCray Thomas McLellam Michael Meade Ernest Medina James Morton William Oder H. Robert Peper Roy Potter John Powers Charles Reusing Douglas Rider Harry Roush J. Patrick Ryan Kelly Sanderson Ronald Schmidt Robert Smith Alton Spear Anthony Sweeney Noel Taylor Thomas Tilf Morris Turpin Michael Waldman Dammit Durnit 153 A happy threesome at the pajama party. KENTUCKY EPSILON OF Phi Delta Theta This year saw a wide range of activity in Phi Delta Theta. The annual presentation of roses to the sorority pledges, des- serts, serenades, a football game with the Thetas, a hayride, a calypso party, and a pajama party filled the social calendar. When the weather permitted. Phi Belts and their dates be- came red-nosed sleigh riding in the Bluegrass. In the field of community service, the fraternity spent a day working with youngsters at Manchester Street Cente r. In addition. Phi Delt s joined the Chi O ' s in sponsoring a Christ- mas party for underpriviledged children. The Phi Delt football team went undefeated for the second year enroute to their second straight championship. The swim- ming team brought another victory in swimming and diving competition. Scholastically, Phi Delt brothers were elected to Keys, Lances, Scabbard and Blade, and Phi Eta Sigma. The presi- dent of the Young Democrats and the secretary of Lamp and Cross belong to Phi Delta Theta. Everyone relaxes at a house party following a Wild- cat basketball victory over LSU. 154 Lucien Burke shows Sweetheart Mary Jo Newcombe Phi Delt clippings. 120 chapters . . . Founded at Mr- ami Unhersity, Ohio, 1848 . . . Kentucky Epsilott established 1920 . . . President: Raleigh Lane. J% . Cy). L-i Wade Cain William Cain Bruce Campbell William Charmoli James Childers William Conkwright, Jr. Ben Crain Jack Davis James Devins Robert Fraser David Graham Monte Gross O. K. Hackley Danny Hamner Jack Herman Robert Howell Thomas Jacobs Jim Johnson Guy Jones William Jones III Donald Knapmeyer Raleigh Lane Lee Lorch John McCann Stephen McGee William Marshall John Morris Clinton Newman Paul Pinney Frank Reaves Houston Reese Wendell Setzer Prent Smith Richard Taylor James Thornton Paul Trent Thomas Utley Marshall Van Meter Robert Waddle James Wilkirson John Woodford Ben Wright UPSILON KAPPA OF Phi Gamma Delta 88 chapters . . . Founded at Jeffer- son College, 1848 . . . UpsHon Kappa chapter established 1956 . . . President: Ronnie W agoner. The Fijis joined the Foster Parents Plan this year through their financial support of an underprivileged Greek child. In the social realm the winter formal in December and the crowning of a new sweetheart brightened the Phi Gam ' s Yule- tide season. The success of the Fiji Island Part) ' in the spring erased all but traces of the minor events through the year. Having won the last four campus-wide cigarette contests the Fijis display prizes of a new color television, an FM radio, a stereo, and a movie camera and projector. Along with these trophies, they exhibit honors gained by first place awards in the All Campus Sing. Kentucky ' s Upsilon Kappa ranked fifth in intramurals for 1960-61 with championships in bowling, softball, and ping pong. President Ronnie Wagoner presents Sweetheart Betty Evans with roses. After dinner discussion with Mrs. Forman at the Fiji house. 156 Mrs. Forman prepares to count cigarette packs. Fijis started the social year with an open house in September. %mM£ Wen Mrs. George Forman, Housemother Dale Abernathy Don Allie James Allison Jerry Anderson Leonard Appel Patrick Bean Patrick Beatty Bill Birdwhistell David Browning John Butler John Callahan Carl Clark Luis Camargo Dennis Campbell Lynn Coe Malcolm Coffman Joe Coughlin Joe Curry Henry Evans Bill Fortune John Gilmore Clifford Holliday James Howell Robert Jones Steve Larimore James Lindsey Nicholas McCubbin Dave McLellan William Mautz James Nelson Anthony Newkirk Larry Proctor Gary Rideout John Sweeney Reese Terry David Thomason David Trisko Bobby Vaughn Ronnie ' agoner 157 Phi Tau gather around the piano for a sing. Sissy Evans, Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Tau KAPPA OF Phi Kappa Tau In an effort to contribute to civic service in the community Phi Kappa Tau this year sponsored a Christmas party for the children at the Shriner ' s Hospital in Lexington. For the forty-second year since the establishment of Kappa chapter at the University, the Phi Taus maintained their scholastic standing, having never been on probation since 1920 when they were founded. The Dream Gir! Formal at Natural Bridge State Park was the main point on the Phi Tau social register this year. Other parties included the Farm party, the Greek Week party, after- game house parties, and the Halloween party. Phi Taus preside over the Interfraternity Council, Keys, Lances, Lamp and Cross, Delta Sigma Pi, and Beta Alpha Psi. Brothers of Phi Kappa Tau also are members of Pershing Rifles, YMCA, Student Congress, the Kernel, and UK ' s track, tennis, rifle, and judging teams. . ■? V- ' - 158 IG chapters . . . Founded at Miami University, 1906 . . . Kappa chap- ter established 1920 . . . President: Joe Wright. Phi Taus hurry to see a Wildcat game. £ Mrs. C. Bryon Botts, Housemother Dale Anastasi John Barber Daniel Baugh Roy Blackburn Tom Brite Ashton Burke John Burke Paul Carr Fred Cox Joe Eastland Robert Edwards Howard Fontaine Jerry Goode Leslie Hamilton Bill Hardy Robert Jolly John Jordan Walker Lake Chris Langford Lawrence Lockwood Harry Long Lee MacCracken Eugene McGehee John Mains Charles Mudd Mitchel Newman James Noe Dan Omlor John Purdy Dennis Reddington Tom Scott Phil Simms Charles Stump Bruce Sweeney Jim Sympson John Thompson Dick Tresenriter Walker Turner Robert Vance Jerry Westerfield Larry Westerfield Bill Whitacre Johnny Williams Henr) ' Woford Joe Wright Larr ' Wright 159 The " last of the big spenders " were assembled at the Las Vegas party. PHI DEUTERON OF Phi Sigma Kappa 10 chapters . . . Founded at Uni- versity of Massachusetts, 1873 . . . Phi Deuteron chapter established 1926 . . . President: Bill Frew. The Phi Sigs changed rush from a gamble into a gambling casino this fall at the Monte Carlo party. A hayride scheduled as the next event of the season was rained out, but not def- initely postponed. With the quick maneuvering of a few bales of hay, the house was transformed into the scene of a hay party. The Christmas season brought a Roaring Twenties and a New Year ' s Eve party. Rounding out the list of Phi Sig social events were the Military Brawl, the Honeymoon weekend, and the spring formal. Members of Phi Sigma Kappa represent the fraternity in Lamp and Cross, Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pryor PreMed Society, Delta Sigma Pi, Keys, Scabbard and Blade, and the editorial board of Stylus. Tom Berry Teddy Bullock Gerald Bullock Ronald Case Gerald Coffey Dennis Cunningham William Divguid Carter Fields, Jr. Bill Forsythe Bill Frew Thomas Gaffin Bill Greer Michael Hargrove John Heffernan £ 160 1 Jack Hill Archie Honaker Harvey Huff Randy [ones Ron Kashlak James Kiser Robert Lich John Livingston Armer Mahan Willard Mahan Charles Meyers Morell Mullins Norman Osborne Robert Parsons Douglas Petrie William Pope Andrew Prindl James Reed Palmer Riddle Donald Ruhe Donald Seay Francis Shannon David Smith James Stepp Ronnie Suter William Wenger David Zibart Sweetheart Joyce Tallman enjoys a serenade. ' ' Sit:- J ? ' ' -ce became Mite pastime. OMEGA OF Pi Kappa Alpha The height of Pi Kappa Alpha ' s social season was the crowning of the Dream Girl at the Dream Girl Formal. Also spotlighting the fraternity ' s season was a sweatshirt party, a weekend party, fall and spring cabin parties at Herrington Lake, and the Homecoming dance. The men of Pi Kappa Al- pha also enjoyed the Christmas inspired Winter Wonderland dance. Taking pride in community service, the Pi Kaps sponsored a Christmas party and an Easter egg hunt for orphans and delegated its pledge class to a week-long community project. Engaging in a full intramural program the Pikes won in numerous events. The fraternity was represented in Alpha Chi Sigma, Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Sigma SAM, the Marching 100, Student Congress, Keys, Lances, Student Union Board, the Kentuckian, American Chemical Society, the tennis, swimming, and varsity football teams. Betsy ORo.irk, P: Alpha Dream Girl. K.ipp.i Pike delivers the afternoon Lexington Leader as Pi Kaps await dinner. 162 120 chapters . . . Founded at Uni- versity of Virginia, IH68 . . . Ome- ga chapter established 1900 . . . Characterature hanging time at PiKA. J 5 €1 f O U-= T IbS fV " ' ' kX- i Edith Jett, Housemother Gleen Adams Larry Alexander Robert Beckman Thomas Beclcman William Black Eric Blaesing Daniel Boeh Alvin Bowles John Braumann Gordon Carpenter William Carrico Robert Cato Maurice Christopher Duane Davenport Gerald Davidson Ronald Erpen beck John Ewing Donald Fagaley William Feiler Joseph Galati Merwin Grayson Jerrel Greer John Greves Thomas Hankins Pete Heister Gerald Hieronymus Roy Ireland Wayne Jones Robert Kanarek William Kenton Harold Kohl James Kopenhocfer Alan Lindsey Larry Logan Pony Lykins Roger May Milton Minor Arthur Moore Jessel Moore Jerry Neale Ronald Nickell Benny Pember James Pitts Paul Price Thomas Rachford Arthur Reel Eugene Sayre William Schmidt Gary Sewell James Shuffett Donald Skeeters Brad Switzer Laythe Sykes Donald Vizi John Wells PIKE II, Mascot 163 KENTUCKY EPSILON OF Sigma Alpha Epsilon 143 chapters .... Founded at Uni- versity of Alabama, 1907 . . . Ken- tucky Epsilon established 1920 . . . President: Joe Sprague. The fifth annual Little Kentucky Derby saw the SAEs pedal their way to their third victory of the five runnings. The brothers of SAE proudly added this trophy to their many distinctions in intramurals this year. The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon were forced to vacate their house when coeds moved in for the House Party weekend in the fall. Dinners, jam sessions, parties, and church rounded out the two full days. The social season progressed with sere- nades and desserts, a Haunted House party at Halloween, and ended with the spring formal and summer party at Ken- tucky Lake. The fraternity is represented in Keys, Lances, Phi Eta Sig- ma, ASAE, American Chemical Society, the YMCA, Scabbard and Blade, Student Congress Judiciary Board, SUB Board, AIEE, the YMCA Executive Committee, and the varsity bas- ketball, football, swimming, and track teams. Nell Broadbent, Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mrs. Finley Cisco, Housemother Bill Allen Dart Andrews Alan Bailey Lloyd Beasey James Beckett William Berry Chuck Birney James Bond Ben Broderson James Broderson John Broderson Macon Brown Jr. Frank Burdick Richard Capps John Chewning David Cliness Jim Congleton David Coyle William Derr Marvin Dunn Carl Ebert Charles EUiston Michael Ertel Tom Everett Bob Fields Michael Fosson Ronald Fox John Gaines Rodney Gross Dean Henderson Jay Henthorne James Holt Bill Howell Richard Huber ) S-v ■h£k p T5 p p CTt SAE ' s rejoice over their Little Kentucky Derby victory. Sam Humphries Bob Hutchinson Phil Hutchinson Harry Kilijicar Chuck Kirk James Lee Phil McBrayer Charles McLaughlin Rick McReynolds Jim May James Moss Harry Nicholson Bill Pieratt Robert Pinson Bradley Ransom George Reynolds Bob Roach Harold Rosdeutscher Charles Russell Roger Sanders Albert Sisk Edward Smith Joe Sprague Ed Squires Mark Steele Bob Stovall Joe Strong Laurence Teeter Jimmy Thomas Mark Thompson James Trammell Alex Warren John West Gary Williamson Greg Witbeck Charles Wright 165 On the nose! Sorority pledges arrived at dawn for the Sigma Chi Derby. LAMBDA LAMBDA OF Sigma Chi The Sigma Chis started off the new year in grand fashion by moving into their new chapter house. Under construction for almost two years, the house shelters 48 men. The biggest event of the Sig social calendar was the Sigma Chi Derby. The entire day was filled with fun and festivities for both ac- tives and pledges. Kappa Delta sorority fought its way through the harrowing events and emerged as winner of the annual trophy. Later in October, each Sig escorted his favorite " siren " to the Call Girl party. Long eyelashes, cigarette holders, black slacks, and heels were completely vogue. During the Christmas season the fraternity held a Christmas Dance with miniature pledge paddles as favors. Cabin and barn parties, and more formal events were held throughout the year. Warm weather brought with it anxious anticipation and decoration for the Sweetheart Dance ending the Sig ' s social activities for another year. Robert Agee Kenneth Akin Donald Anderson Ken Baker Michael Brooks Norn-ian Brown Robert Brown William Cornette Constantine Michael Daniel Herman Dotson Jack Duarte James Edelen Charles Farris 121 chapters . . . Vounded at Mi- ami University, Ohio, 1855 . . . Lambda Lambda established 1893 . . . President: Bill Uzzle. Barbara Grubb, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Sigs at the Coliseum. fn p o (f p r o p ft p D R. C. Fogle Karl Forester John Gaines Jack Guthrie Oscar Hacker Hugh Hall Rod Hamilton Charles Hobbs Charles Jackson Jack Jacobs Georg Karsner James Kegley John Kincer Edward Kurz William Lightfoot Dennis Lowry James Maggard Wilson Mathews Bill Moore Robert Morris James Peloff John Phillips Nick Pope Warren Scoville Thomas Shaver Alden Stander Dick Thomas Jim Todd Bill Uzzle William Wells James Wheeler Marcus Yancey 167 Sigma Nus give royal escort to Sweetheart Jackie Cain. GAMMA IOTA OF Sigma Nu During freshman orientation experienced coeds steered clear of the Sigma Nus ' traditional " social registrar " table. Here, freshman women recorded the prescribed information, unaware that they were adding their names to the ever ex- panding Sigma Nu date file. This year Sigma Nu received royal acclamation and thanks for their gift of a sterling silver rattle to the Viscount Linley, the son of England ' s Princess Margaret. Other events included the White Rose Formal held each year in the fraternity ' s backyard, a fall hayride, a barn party, jam sessions, house parties, a Christmas party, and lake parties at Herrington Lake. 129 chapters . . . Founded at Vir- ginia Military Institute, 1869 ■ . . Gamma lota Chapter established 1902 . . . President: Billy Barrett. An afternoon of relaxation at Sigma Nu. 168 A gift .0 Process Margaret ' s newborn son brought a letter from London. Robert Fusco Bill Gleason James Grissom Charles Hale Tom Harris Robert Kosid Bob Loeffler Ron MacDonald Joe McDonald Savas Mallos Bob Matlock Jerry Mills Jim Scott Mike Sells Donald White The Sigma Nus -re -tertained in the fall with a dessert with the J VV Mrs. Pye, Houstmothc ables. " joins the Sig Eps for an evening with the " Untouch- KENTUCKY ALPHA OF Sigma Phi Epsilon The red vests of the Sig Eps, Hke the " red door, " have become familiar symbols on campus. To the Sig Eps they rep- resent scholarship and brotherhood. Halloween this year found the chapter house transformed into an abode for nightmares, witches, and black cats. A far more pleasant scene was the gathering of the bathing beauties at the Campbell House for a pool party later in the season. The " Black Hearts " capped the year at their spring formal held at Mammoth Cave Park. Thanksgiving featured the Homecoming game and brought the Tennessee Alpha Chapter of SPE to Lexington. The Sig Eps holiday season was focused around a festive party given for the youngsters at the Crippled Children ' s Hos- pital. A fast Sig Ep took first place in the annual Turkey Run as Sig Ep finished second in the team division. Mark Amos Ralph Arnold Emil Baker John Bates Larry Cashen Bill Cooper Tom Cooper David Coppage Frank Desanto William Dues H. H. Durham Dave Earley Mike Frogge James Galvin 170 ■»i»»-. .j, »»M 158 chapters . . . Founded at University of Richmond , 1901 . . . Kentucky Alpha estab- lished 1933 . . . President: John Slitvka. 3ridge is a before dinner favorite. The dinner bell calls Sig Eps downstairs. Willianfi Gordon Robert Graves Bud Grigsby Stan Harvey Scott Helt John Hipsher Carl Hosea Larry Ledbetter Jim McGary Dick Marko Ralph Mobly Charles Molyneaux Thomas Morrow Cam Nickell John Ramsey Gregg Rechtin Robert Rummel Bill Secrest John Sliwka Creed Smith Joe Spalding Dan Sweeney Don Velkley John Wharton 171 Big problems call for a big slide rule. Triangle engineers pause outside their second home. 172 KENTUCKY CHAPTER OF Triangle Originally for civil engineering majors only, Triangle fra- ternity has since been opened to men in all branches of en- gineering and architecture. This year, the fraternity was opened to those in mathematics, physics, and chemistry. Triangle ' s Fallout Shelter party was the unique event of the year. Other actix ' ities included the spring formal, a Halloween party, desserts, after-game parties, and a hayride to High Bridge. In intramural competition, they advanced to the semi-finals in Softball, and they captured the tennis singles championship. Triangle was represented in Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Chi Epsilon, Lances, and Keys. m 28 chapters . . . Founded at University of Illinois, 1907 . . . Kentucky chapter estab- lished 1920 . . . President: Boyd Hurst. Electrical engineers at play. Dell Adams Philip Annis Clarence Barnes Henry Bennett Glenn Braden Rodney Brunsdon William Caldwell Thomas Cambron Walter Case Bradford Clark Philip Claudy Miller Cope James Cox David Deal Harry Dunn Taggart Foster John Gibson Clark Gieseke Clyde Hall Norman Harned Robert Haschak Henry Hornbeck Boyd Hurst Dennis Keefer James Lisanby Lewis Melton Ralph Palmer Ronald Porter Clarence Purcell Gerald Robinson James Stone Ronald Stricklin Robert Vaughn Glyn Webb Louis Westrick 173 ALPHA JOTA OF Zeta Beta Tau September classes brought the ZBTs back to greet a new housemother and a new house on State Street. The big event of the fall was the swimming party at the Campbell House. The Beatnik and Twist parties enabled the study-tired minds to relax with the change from mental to physical activity. The actives and the pledges alike ended the season with the formal weekend. ZETs were represented in Keys, Lances, Lamp and Cross, and this year a ZBT headed the Greek Week festivities. 48 chapters . . . Founded at City College of New York . . . Alpha Iota chapter established 1942 . . . President: Dennis Moel. ZBTs and their dates take time out for the pause that refreshes. ZBTs were active in making Greek Week a great success. 174 A student of the twist concentrates at the Twist party. Front porch conversation provides a quiet break at a party. Hallie Ullendorff, Housemother Jed Abrams Robert Blumefeld Cary Finder Steve Hyman Jack Isaacs Martin Kornfeld Lewis Levetown Shelton Mann, Jr. Dennis Moel Martin Roth Harold Pass Myron Pass Alan Siskind Lawernce Waldman 175 Chess in the evening is a fraternity favorite. GAMMA SIGMA OF Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart Kathy Cannon caught " hazing " Gordon Bloom. 132 chapters . . . Founded at Illi- nois University, 1899 ■ ■ . Gamma Sigma established 1951 . ■ . Presi- dent: Tom Wilson. The yearly Red Coronation Ball was held in Louisville on the eve of the Kentucky Derby. Daybreak found TKE racing fans among the first at the famous Churchill Downs stands to urge their favorites across the finish line. Another social event which added to the social activities was the street dance in front of the Teke house at Halloween. Tekes enjoyed the company of the girls from Bonnie Brae House who ate at the fraternity house during the fall. The Kentucky chapter also had the honor of entertaining the Tau Kappa Epsilon Grand Council here in the early spring. George Block Joe Peeno Gordon Bloom Tom Wilson Ben Estes George Yates Samuel Kovach 176 Dancing takes an unusual " twist " during a Wild West Party at tlie Kappa Sigma house. GREEKS-HERE AND THERE " Stag " day at the Xavier game. There was more excite- ment in the stands than on the playing field. The " Twist " — dance craze of the year. 177 )• SENIORS MEMORIAL HALL— Built in recognition of those who lost their lives in W orld War L 178 I iBisi I im mil mil mil f !|l - " " ' -gim 2 I I m , r I : - J - -5P ' «» T ■ " ir; " •r , ' ' ■ j r. ■ J»j ' 4 ■Arjf- - - .♦.r. ■ ' • ' ,- ' " V «;.;. ' •• iir lb II III 111 III iiiii ■ v i jtiii liiiii Nil • i= :i " j ' , V ' . ai. i. . ABBOTT, DAN LESLIE; Lyndon; Comm., Hist.— Sigma Nu. AB- DALLAH ABDULMUNIEM HUSIEN; Ramallah, Jordan; Pharm.— Rho Chi, Historian. ADAMS, RAYMOND LAWRENCE; Pleasure Ridge Park; Agr., Exten. — -1-H Club; Agr. and Home Ec. Coun.; Ky. Orchid Soc; Hort. Club, Sec, Pres., News Editor; UK Vegetable Judging Team. ALDER, HARRY J.; Williamsburg; Comm., Pers. Mgt. ALLEN, CHARLES ROSS; Elizabethtown; A S, Chem. Pre Med— Wesley Foundation; Pryor Pre. Med.; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres. ALLEN, RAYMOND K.; Tyner; Engr., Elec. ALLISON, SARA VIRGINIA; Harrodsburg; A S, Psych. ALLS. WILLARD JESS; Paducah; Pharm.— Phi Delta Chi. ALVEY, LIN- DA NELL; Summit; A S, Math. — Suky, Corr. Sec; House Pres. Coun.; Phil. Club — Wesley Foundation. AMIS, MARIAN LEE; Lexington; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc Home Ec— BSU, Soc and Pub.; Home Ec. Club. ANDERSON, JOHN REDDICK, JR.; Paducah; Comm., Mkt— Jr. IFC, Pres.; IFC; Delta Tau Delta, Sec ANDREWS, DARLINGTON FEE; Maysville; A S, Military Sci. — Scabbard Blade. Pres.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pub. Chair., Alum. Chair. ANNIS, PHILLIP CORTLAND; Logansport; Engr., C. E.— IFC; Tri- angle. ARGUE, DONNA E ' LOIS; Henderson; Ed., Bus.— SC; WAA; Modeling Club; Home Ec Club; Dolphin Club; Alpha Delta Pi— Transfer: Christian College, Columbia, Mo. ARMSTRONG, CAROL ELISE; Rochester, Mich.; Ed., Elem.— Zeta Tau Alpha, Sec. ARMSTRONG, JOHN CHARLES; Jeffersonville, Ind.; A S, Phych, ARNOLD, RALPH FRANKLIN; Williamstown; Ed., Pol. Sci. and Psych.— Pol. Sci. Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres. AUGUSTUS, PERCY MAX; Corydon; Engr., Civil — Chi Epsilon, Sec BAGBY, STEADMAN THOMAS, JR.; Lexington; A S, Math.— Phi Eta Sigma, Pres.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Wesley Foundation. BAILER, JAMES ALLEN; Ft. Mitchell; Comm., Acct. — Swimming Team. BAILER, SUSAN; South Ft. Mitchell; Ed., Elem.— Blue Marlins; Keeneland Hall House Coun. V. Pres.; Patterson Hall House Coun.; Women ' s Residents Hall Coun.; Women ' s Adm. Coun. BAKER, LLOYD NEAL; Benton; A S, Geol. BANKS, SAMUEL BURT; Seco; Engr., Elec BARDES, JUDITH ANN; Wheeling, W. Va.; A S, Med. Tech.— Bact. Soc 180 BARKER, GYPSY I.EE; South Charleston, W. Va,; A S, Social OCork_Blue Marlin; AWS, Senator, Sec; Cwens; Social Work Club, Treas., V. PreS., Pub. Chair.; Leadership Conf.; House Pres. Coun., V. Pres.; Co-equitte Booklet Com. Chair.; Welcome Week Guide; Kappa Alpha Thefa, Pres., Scholarship Chair. BARLOW, GARY MILTON; Cynthiana; Agr., Exten.— YMCA; Agr. Club Pres.; Farm House, Intramural Chair. HARNETT, BEN BOSTON; Hickman; Engr., Elec. — Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Chi. BARNHART, JULIA ANN; Lexington; A S, Eng.— Tau Sigma, Sec. Treas., Bus Mgr.; Art Club, V. Pres.; Cwens; Phil. Club, V. Pres.; Troupers; Cosmopolitan Club; Creative Arts Award. BARRETT, BILLY LYNN; Princeton; Pharm.— Kappa Psi, Soc. Chair., Sec; Pharm. School V. Pres.; Sigma Nu, Reporter, Sec, Pres. BARRETT, SANDRA LEE; Beaver Dam; Comm., Sec. — Wesley Foundation, Comm. Ser, Chair , Worship Chair.; Glee Club. BARRY, PAUL ABELL; New Haven; Engr., Mech.— ASME. BART- LETT, MARY E.; Owensboro; Comm., Pers. Mgt. — Keeneland Hall, House Coun.; Greek Week Com.; Panhel.; SU Pers. Com., Rec Com.; Com 240; Welcome Week Guide; SC; Kappa Alpha Theta, V. Pres., Pres. BAUGHMAN, HELEN GRAHAM; Hopkinsville; Ed., Eng.— AFROTC Sponsor; LKD Com.; SUB Pers. Com., Soc. Com.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Music Chair. BAXTER, JOHN DARLING; Lexington; A S, Chem.— Varsity Track Team; Cross Country; Spiked Shoe Soc, Pres.; Omicron Delta Kappa- Phi Eta Sigma, V. Pres.; Lances; Keys; Lamp and Cross; SC: Alpha Epsilon Delta; Delta Tau Delta. BEACH, SANDRA ANNE Savannah, Ga.; Ed., P.E.— Delta Psi Kappa; PE Majors Club; WAA Chi Omega, Athletic Chair. BEARD, KENNETH HART; Hardms burg; Engr., Civil.— Varsity Baseball; Lamp and Cross; . K Club; ASCE; Delta Tau Delta, Sec. BEETEM, JUDITH ANNETTE; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— Owens, Sec; Links; KSEA, Pres., Treas.; 240 Com.; Mortar Board, V. Pres., Parade Com.; Kappa Delta Pi; Esther Adams ' Award; Welcome Week Guide; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pledge Trainer, Corr. Sec. BEGGS, JOANNE; Fort Thomas; Ed., Eng., Russian, Hist. — KSEA; Kentuckian; Pianist for Kyian Queen Contest; Miss Lexington Pageant; Kappa Delta, As- sistant Treas., Treas. BEIDERBECKE, SALLY MARIAN; Lexing- ton; Engr., Elect.— IRE, Sec; AIEE; SWE, Chair.; Concert Band; Music Chair. Holmes Hall; Lutheran Youth Group; EE Assembly, V. Pres. BENDER, DONALD GEORGE; Frankfort; Comm., Ind. Adm. BENDER, ROBERT LOUIS; Frankfort; Comm., Gen. Bus. BERG, DONALD CARLTON, Louisville; Engr., Mech.— ASME; Swimming Team; Kappa Alpha, Treas. — Transfer: University of Louisville. BERRY, DAVID EARL; Vine Grove; A S, Public Health— Bact. Soc; BSLr; Cosmopolitan Club — Transfer: Georgetown College. BERRY, SAMUEL C. JR.; Lexington; Engr., Mech.— Tau Beta Pi, Pres. BERT, ROBERT R.; Covington; Comm., Pers. Mgt.— Comm. Em- ployment Assoc; Soc. Adv. of Mgt. BEWLEY, JAMES GAYLORD; Radcliffe; Engr., Metallurgical— Am. Soc. Metals, Treas.; AIME; ASTM; BSU; Am. Foundrymen ' s Soc BINGHAM, JOHN MATT; Lexington; Comm., Acct.— Beta Alpha Psi. BISHOP, CHARLOTTE WHITLOW; Bowling Green; A S, Lbr. Sci.— Phi Alpha Theta; 240 Com. 181 BLACK, CAROLYN COX; Frankfort; Ed., Bus.— College Chamber of Comm., Sec; Women ' s Glee Club; BSU; Delta Zeta. BLAKE- MAN, DAVID ALLEN; Frankfort; A S, Radio, TV, Films— NX ' BKY Continuity Dir., Special Writer, Manager. BLANFORD, GENE PATRICK; Covington; A S. Math. BLANTON, ANNE CLAY; Richmond; A S, French— SU Pub. Com.; Young Democrats Club; House Pres. Coun.; Sigma Iota Beta, Pub. Rel; Kappa Kappa Gamma, House Pres. BLOCK, GEORGE WM.; Paducah; Engr., Mech. — Tau Beta Pi; Men ' s Dorm. Gov. Coun.; Concordia Club; Interfaith Coun.; IFC; AFROTC Purcell Plaque Winner; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres., V. Pres., Treas. BON- ZO, DONALD EDWARD; Greenup; Agr., Dairy Tech.— Alpha Gamma Rho. BOOTS, ROBERT DAVID; Ft. Thomas; Agr., An. Husb— Fresh. Swimming Team; Block and Bridle; Wesley Foundation, cabinet; Pitkin Club, Pres. BOTNER, PATRICIA C; Paducah; Home Ec, Exten. and Voc. — Phi L ' psilon Omicron, Sec. and Chaplain; Pan- hel. Treas.; SC Norn. Chair, for H.E.; Rush Coun.; Concordia Club; Mortar Board; Danforth Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres., Chap. BOURNE, ELIZABETH LEE; Mt. Sterling; A S, Latin Anc. Lang.— Pitkin Club, Sec; Wesley Foundation. BOZEMAN, JOHN RICHARD; Lexington; A S, Pol. Sci.— Tau Kappa Alpha; PSA; Newman Club; Advanced ROTC. BRADLEY, MARTHA NANCY; Louisville; Comm., Sec, Bus. Ed.— United Bus. Ed. Assoc; Comm. Employ. Assoc, Sec; BSU. BRANDENBURG, IL ' DIE; Elizabethtown; Ed., Elem. Ed. — Cosmopolitan Club, Sec; UN Club; AWS Club; Young Democrats Club; MST Club; Delta Delta Delta. BRANSON, ROBERT BRUCE; Louisville; A S. R,idio, TV, Films— Hillel, Sec; WBKY, News Ed., News Dir. BRANTFERGER. KEN- NETH MAURICE; Louisville; Engr., Mech.— ASME; IAS; Lambda Chi Alpha. BROADBENT, NELL VAUGHN; Cadiz; Ed., Art— Cwens; Art Club; Pershing Rifles Sponsor; Kentuckian; 240 Com.; SU, Pub. Chair.; Chi Omega, Art Dir., Rush Chair. BROADY, MARY KATHRYN; Paducah; Ed., Elem. BROWN, CLAUDE O.; Owensboro; Engr., Mech. — Pi Tau Sigma; Lambda Chi Alpha. BROWN, LOIS SNOW; Louisville; Ed., Elem.— Fresh. Guide; LKD Com.; SU, Soc Com.; Delta Delta Delta. BROWN, MACON BERKS, JR.; Russellville; Agr., Dairy Mgf.— Young Democrats Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BROWN, PAUL WELDON; Laconia, Ind.; Engr., Civil. BROWN, ROBERT BY- RON; Taylorsville; Agr.— SC; Phalanx, Sec; Dairy Club, Treas.; 4-H Club; D orm. Coun.; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; LKD Com.; Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec, 2nd V. Pres. BROWN, ROBERT LARRY; Lexington; Engr., C.E.— Fresh. Swim- ming Team; AIA, Treas., V. Pres.; Delta Tau Delta. BROWN, ROGER; Lexington; Engr., Metallurgy — Amer. Soc Metals; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Treas. BRUCE, LARRY GENE; Mayfield; Engr., Chem. — Alpha Chi Sigma, Pres.; Amer. Chem. Soc, Pres.; Engr. Student Coun. 182 BRYANT. DIXIE NELLE; Lexington; A S, Social Work— Social Work Club; Dutch Lunch Club; Kentuckian; YWCA; Kappa Delta. BRY- FOGLE. GAIL ELAINE; Muncy, Pa.; Ed.— Sigma Iota Beta; KSEA; NEA; Kappa Kappa Gamma — Transfer: Centenary College, Hackett- stown, N. J. BUBAN, EDWARD JOSEPH; Lexington; Engr., Mech. BUCHANAN, MARGARET SUSAN; Cecilia; Ed., Elem.— Blue Mar- lins; Cheerleader 2 yrs.; Suky: Keys Queen; Pushcart Derby Queen; SKEA; Delta Delta Delta. BUHLIG, ARLENE MARIE; Milton; Ed., Elem.— L.S.A.; Interfaith Coun.; Univ. Chorus. BUIE, JOHN LISLE; Beech Creek; Engr., Agr.— Adv. ROTC; ASAE; Scribe. BULLOCK, GERALD HANES; Lady Lake, Fla.; Comm., Gen. Bus- Phi Sigma Kappa. BURCH, JOSEPH TERRY; Covington; A S, Econ. BURDICK, FRANK V. JR.; Covington, A S, Eng.— Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas. BURGESS, JANET LOUISE; Flatwoods; Ed., Bus.— Kappa Delta Pi; Transfer, Ashland Center; Delta Delta, Treas. BURGESS, LOUIS ALEXANDER; Louisville; A S, Hist.— Phi Delta Theta. BURKE, LUCIEN F.; Prestonsburg; A S, Chem.— Keys, Sec, V. Pres.; Lances; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Historian; Phi Delta Theta. BURKE, MICHAEL N.; Lexington; Comm., Acct.— Newman Club; Young Democrats Club; Phi Delta Theta. BURKLOW, RAY- MOND LEE; Lexington; Ed., Art — Suky; Cheerleader, Captain; Troupers, V. Pres., Pres. BUNCH, MELVIN CLARK; Williams- burg; Engr., Mech. — ASME. BURLEW, STANYA LOUISE; Owensboro; Ed., Bus.— Kappa Al- pha Theta. BURNS, ORTIS RONALD; Oneida; Engr., Mech.— See. Auto. Engr.; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma, Treas. BURNS, ROBERT ELWOOD; Lexington; Engr., Civil — Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. BUTLER, LOUIS ALLEN; Independence; Engr., Agr.— Fencing Team; ASAE; Circle K.; Co-op Engr. Student. BYRNE, WILLIAM FRE- DRICK; Ashland; Engr., Mech.— ASME; Scabbard and Blade; Ky. Engr., Man. Ed. CAIN, JACQUELINE CAROL; Independence; Ed., Biol. Sci.— ROTC Sponsor; Bact. Club; Phil. Club; SC; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Cwens; Links; Kappa Delta Pi; LKD Steering Com.; Alpha Delta Pi, Scholarship Chair. CAIN, ROBERT BRUCE; Cumberland; Ed., Eng. CALICO, FOR- REST WAYNE; Stanford; A S, Chem.— Alpha Tau Omega. CAL- LAHAN, JOHN ERNEST; Ashland; Comm., Ind. Adm.— Pershing Rifles; Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Phi Gamma Delta. 183 CAMERON, MARY LOU; Louisville; Ed., Elem. and Spec. Ed.— Newman Club; KSEA; Alpha Delta Pi, Corr. Sec, Registar. CAM- ERON, THOMAS RL ' DD; Lexington; Comm., Ind. Adm.— Delta Sigma Pi. Pres.. Sr. V. Pres., Eff. Ed.; Lamp and Cross, Scribe; See. Adv. of Mgt., Program Dir.; Newman Club; Swimming Team, 4 yrs., Co-Capt.; Triangle, House Mgr., Treas., Pledge Master. CAMPEELL, LILLIAN REBECCA; Middlesboro; A S, Eng.— Suky; SU Soc. Com.; Delta Delta Delta. CARDER, WILLIAM DALE; Cincinnati, Ohio; Comm., Gen. Eus.— Baseball; K Club; Kappa Sigma, Sec, Guard, Grand Master of Cere- monies. CARDWELL, BEVERLY JOYCE; Morgantown; A S, Journ. — Theta Sigma Phi; Wesley Foundation; Young Republicans; Kernel, Ed. and Assoc Ed.; Weldon House, Hist., Treas., Pres. CARPENTER, MARY LOU; Middletown; A S, Eng.— Kappa Alpha Theta. CARR, LESTER FRED, JR.; Williamson, W. Va.; Engr., Elect.— AIEE; IRE. CARR, PAUL T., II; Louisville; Engr., Arch.— Phi Kappa Tau, Sec. CARROLL, CARL WAYNE; Cynthiana; Engr., Civil. — CEA Soph. Sec CARTER, CHARLES R.; Carlisle; A S, Geog.— 2-40 Com. CAR- TER, NOLAN, JR.; Lexington; Law. CARVER, KEITH ROSS; Russellville; Engr., Elec— Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE; IRE, V. Pres. CASEBOLT, LOWELL THOMAS; Mousie; Engr., Elec— Eta Kappa Nu. CASSIDY, PATRICIA ANN; Atlanta, Ga.; A S, Eng — KSEA; LKD; Kappa Delta. CAVANAUGH, WILLARD THOMAS; Jasper, Ind.; Comm., Acct. — Delta Sigma Pi, Treas.; Newman Club; Arnold AIR Soc; AFROTC; Soc. Adv. of Mgt., Treas. CAUDILL, CHARLES ROBERT; Covington; Comm., Ind. Manag — YMCA; Phalanx; Alpha Gamma Rho, Soc. Chair., Intramural Mgr. CAUDILL, CLYDE; Viper; Ed., Math. CAUDILL, PATRICIA ANN; Lexington; A S, Psych— Psych. Club; Psi Chi; LKD; Dutch Lunch Club; Young Republicans; Alpha Gamma Delta. CAYWOOD, WILLIAM WALLACE; Paris; Ed., Eng. CECIL, THOMAS FREDERICK; Louisville; Engr., Elec— Phi Eta Sigma, Pres.; Sigma Tau; IRE; Newman Club; ASCE. CHADWICK, PEG- GY SCOTT; Lexington; Comm., Adv. CHALLIS, LINDA KATE; Highland Hgts.; Ed., Math— Future Teachers; CSF, Sec CHAMPION, ALICE ANN; Louisville; Ed., Bus— ESU, Ex. Coun. CHANNON. JAMES BROOKE; Louis- ville; A S, Art.— Track Team; Kernel Staff; IFC; Kappa Alpha, V. Pres. 184 CHARMOLI, WILLIAM DAVID; Louisville; Conim., Gen. Bus- Phi Delta Theta. CHENAl ' LT, SHARON NANCY; Fern Creek Comm.. Bus. — SC, Sec; SL ' Board, Treas.; Tau Kappa Alpha, V. Prcs. Varsity Debate Team; Fresh. Week Guide; 2-iO Com.; Pol. Sci. Club Passion Play Steerin,e Comm ; Alpha Gamma Delta, Scribe. CHEWNING, JOHN JOSEPH; Hopkinsville; Comm., B.S. Arnold Air Soc; Law School Student — Faculty Com ; SC; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Soc. Chair. CHITTENDEN, C. DAVID; Paducah; Engr. Elec— Eta Kappa Nu, Sec; AIEE; IRE. CHRISMAN, JUDITH MARJORIE; Lexington; Ed., Elem. — Westminister Fellowship; Cosmopolitan Club; KSEA; Social Work Club. CHRISTIAN, ROBERT LEWIS; Lexington; Agr., Voc Agr. CLARK. BRADFORD S.; Cincinnati, Ohio; Engr., Elec— Triangle. CLARK, CARL ROBERT; Glasgow; A S, Hist., Econ.— Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia. Hist., Sec, Pres.; Marching 100; Phi Gamma Delta. CLARK, ROBERT SMITH; Lexington; Pharm.— Phi Delta Chi Sec; Am. Pharm. Assoc CLARKE, FRANCIS ROBERT; Frankfort; A S Chem. CLAUDY, PHILIP ROY; Ft. Thomas; Engr., Elect.— AIEE; Adv. AFROTC; S. A. Club; Triangle, Pres. CLEMENTS, NATHAN BOOTH; Union; Ed., Hist, and Pol. Sci. CLINGNER, HARMON THEO; Maysville; Ed., Hist, and Eng. CODEY, JOHN WAYNE; Louisville; Comm., Gen. Bus.— SC; Dorm. Rep.; Golf Team; Tau Sigma; Phil. Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Chess Club; Sigma Nu, Rush Chair., Pledge Trainer. COFFEY, DAVID LEE; Liberty; Agr., Agron. — BSU, Exec. Coun.; Alpha Zeta, Scribe; Soil Judging Team. COFFEY, GERALD BRUCE; Collettsville, N. C; Comm., Gen. Bus. — Choristers, Univ. Chorus; Men ' s Glee Club; Opera Workshop; Guig- nol Theatre; Phi Sigma Kappa. COFFMAN, LINDA LEE; Frank- fort; Ed., Elem. Ed.— ROTC Sponsor; Panhel., Sec; SU Board; 240 Comm.; KSEA, V. Pres.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Pres. COFFMAN, MALCOLM ARVIN; Madisonville; Engr., Elect.— AIEE; Phi Gamma Delta. COLE, JOHN DAVID; Nicholasville; Comm., Comm. Law— Student Bar Assoc; Kappa Alpha, Treas. COLLIER, CAROL TRUE; Cyn- thiana; Ed., Elem. — Tau Sigma, Hist,; KSEA; Alpha Gamma Delta, Chaplain. COLLINS, WILSON GLENN; Mayslick; Agr,, Voc— Al- pha Zeta; Agron. Club; BSL ' . COLLINGSWORTH, THOMAS DAVID; Louisa; Engr., Cisil. COL- SON, PATTY RAY; Lancaster; Comm., Sec— Young Democrats Club; Univ. Chorus. CONKWRIGHT, ELIZABETH ANN; Winchester, A S, Speech Therapy and Eng.— Alpha Lambda Delta; BSU; SUB Pub. Com.; Univ. Speech and Hearing Assoc, Sec; Alpha Xi Delta. 1 - CONKWRIGHT, WILLIAM GRATZ, JR.; Winchester; Comm., Gen. Bus.— Ad%-. ROTC; Phi Delta Theta, Rush Chair., Scholarship Chair. CONOVER, MAXINE CAROL; Balboa, Canal Zone; Ed., Bus. Ed.— Delta Zeta. COOK, ARTHUR KEMPER; Owensboro; Eng., Elec. COOK, JANICE; Lexington; A S, Music Ed.— Phi Beta, Sec; Chor- isters; Opera Workshop ; Women ' s Glee Club; Univ. Chorus COOK, ROGER; Versailles; Pharm— Phi Delta Chi. COOKSEY, MELL- WOOD; Willisburg; Engr., Agr.— ASAE, Soc. Chair.; 4H Club, Treas.; Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas. COOPER, THOMAS MERTEN; Elizabethtown; A S, Pol. Sci.— Sigma Phi Epsilon. COPPAGE, DAVID JOSEPH; Independence; Comm., Ind. Adm.— Sigma Phi Epsilon. CORDES, REGINA ANN; Frankfurt, Germany; A S. Top. Rec. — Troupers; Block Bridle; Bluegrass Riding Club; Livestock Judging Team. CORNETT, DAVID ALLAN; Winchester; A S, Chem.— Alpha Sigma, Sec, V. Pres.; Am. Chem. Soc, Sec COURTNEY, RON- ALD LEE; Lawrenceburg; Engr., Chem. — Alpha Chi Sigma, Alum. Sec; Am. Chem. Soc COX, FLOYD DONALD; Lexington; Engr., Elec. — AIEE; Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. COX, JUDITH ANNE; London; Ed., Bus. Ed.— UBEA; Alpha Delta Pi. — Transfer: Sue Bennett College; Cheerleader; Pep Club; Bus. Club; Scholarship Award. COYER, JACK RAYMOND; Belfry; ,A S, Psych., Pre. Med. — Pryor Pre Med; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treas.; Psi Chi; Pre. Med. — Pryor Pre Med; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treas.; Psi Chi; Alpha Phi Omega; BSU. GRAIN, WILLIAM BENJAMIN; Ver- sailles; Agr., Econ. — K Club; Phi Delta Theta. GRAIN. WILLIAM RAY; Flemingsburg; A S, Chem.— Omicron Delta Kappa, Sec; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres.; Wesley Foundation, V. Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma; SUB Board, V. Pres. CRAYCRAFT, JOHN DAVID; Lexington; A S, Chem.— Christian Student Fellow- ship, Pres.; Pitkin Club, Pres.; Phi Mu Alpha, Treas.; Univ. Band; LKD; Phalanx; YMCA. STANLEY, AVERY L.; Garrison; A S, Pol. Sci. — Alpha Tau Omega. CROCKETT, DAVID WALLACE; Louisville; Ed., Bio. CRUTCH- ER, PATRICK LOGAN; Auburn, Ala.; Agr., Animal Husb. CUM- MINGS, CLYDE ALAN; Big Stone Gap, Va.; Engr., Elec— IRE; AIEE; Cosmopolitan Club. CURRIS, CONSTANTINE WILLIAM; Lexington; A S, Pol. Sci.— Tau Kappa Delta, Pres.; Men ' s Residence Hall, Asst. Dir.; Debate Team; S.C. Jud. Bd. Chair.; Phi Sigma Alpha, Pres.; Omicron Delta Kappa, Pres.; Sigma Chi. CURRY, JEROME WESLEY; Richmond; Engr., Elec— AIEE; CSF. DABNEY, DONALD WATSON; Camp- bellsville; Engr., Civil. 186 DANIEL, DEBBV ANN; Lancisttr; Ed., Bus. Ed.— I.KD Com.; SU Sub-Topics Com.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Panliel. Coimcil; .Owens; Mortar Board; TBEA; Fresh. Week Guide; KSEA; Greek Week Com.; Chi Ome.ca, Pres., Soc. Chair. DANIEL, FRANK NORMAN; Madisonvi ' lle; En,qr., Civil. DANIEL, JAMES WINFIELD; Kutta- wa; Law — Kappa Sigma. DANIELS. CAROLYN ANN; Ne vp ,rt; Ed., Elcm. Ed. DANIELS, CHARLES ANDREW; Ashland; A S, Chem.— Keys; Am. Chem. Soc; Prior Pre Med.; Lambda Chi Alpha, V. Pres. DAPPER, GER- ALD LAVCRENCE; New Richmond, Ohio; En.ur., Mech.— Tau Beta Pi, Treas ; Pi Tau Siijma. DARNELL, PRUDENCE MASON; Louisville; A S, French— Keene- land Hall Pres.; House President ' s Coun.; AWS Pres.; SU, Topics; Canterbury Club; Carnival Court; Pi Beta Phi — Transfer: Centre Col- lege, Danville, Ky. DAUGHERT ' , CAROL KAY; Big Stone Gap, Va.; A S, German, Pre-Law — Honorary Fresh. Advisor; Holmes Hall Council; Links; Troupers, Canterbury Club; SC; Kappa Delta, Good Will Chair. DAVENPORT, MABLE ANN; Nortonville; Comm., Sec. DAVENPORT, WILLIAM PATRICH; Nortonville; Engr.. Civil. DAVIDSON, BYRLE LEE; Fort Greely, Alaska; A S, Pol. Sci.— WAC Awards Chair., Pres.; SU Pub., Personnel Com.; Dorm. Music Chair.; LKD; WAA Rep.; Pol. Sci. Club; Welcome Week Guide; Al- pha Xi Delta, V. Pres.; Pledge Trainer. DAVIS, ANN KNIGHT; Lexington; Ed., Art. — Tau Sigma; Art Club; Embry ' s College Fashion Board; Sigma Iota Beta; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Art Chair. DAVIS, HARRY TOM; Lexington; Engr., Civil. DAVIS, JOAN PHYLLIS; Lexington; Ed., Elem. — Christian Student Fellowship Choir; KSEA; Kappa Delta Pi. DAVIS, MARILYN HOWARD; Lexington; Comm., Pers. Mgt. — Univ. Chorus; Women ' s GJee Club. DAVIS. WAYNE iMORRIS; Franklin; Engr., Mech. DECKER, JANICE LYNN; Owensboro; A S, Social Work— Young Republi- cans Club; Social Work Club; Welcome Week Guide; Alpha Xi Delta, House Pres. DENNIS, LYNN FRANKLIN; Lexington; Engr., Mech. — ASME; Cooperstown Coun. Treas. DE SANTO, FRANK JOSEPH; Louisville; Comm.. Ind. Mgt.— Newman Club; S.A.M.; Comm. Employ. Service; Sigma Phi Epsilon. DESPAIN, ROBERT RUSSELL; Campbellsville; Engr., Civil. DET- ERS, LARRY EDWARD; Ashland; A S. Bact — Bact. Soc; YMCA, Downtown Y Rep.; Wesley Foundation; Delta Tau Delta, DICK, CHARLES RAY; Monticello; A S, Aerospace Sci.— Arnold Air Soc, Treas. DICKINSON, BARTLETT GRAVES; Glasgow; A S, Physics— DSF; Pi Mu Epsilon. DINK, LOUIS L.; Elizabeth- town; Engr., Mech. 187 DIXON, JOHN MORRIS. JR.; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus— 240 Com.; Baseball Team; Scabbard and Blade. DIXON, LARRY DON- ALD; Lexington; Engr., Elec. DIXON, MARY JO; Indepen- dence; Home Ec, Voc. Exten — Hamilton House, Corr. Sec, Hist., House i Igr.; 240 Com.; 4H Club; Disciple Student Fellowship. DOBLE, BONNIE JEAN; Louisville; Ed., Elem.— Transfer; Uni- versity of Louisville; Choir, V. Pres.; Pi Gamma Omicron; Leadership Camp; Interfaith Coun. DOEPEL, FRANKLIN T.; Pikeville; Engr., Elect. DONAHOE, JAMES CHRISTOPHER; Montclair, N. J.; Engr., Mech. — ASME; Newman Club. DONOHEW, ETHEL COX; Lexington; Ed., Elem. DONOVAN. EDWARD DEANE; Boone, Iowa; Agr., Ornamental Hort. DONO- VAN, JAMES PERRY; Louisville; Engr., Mech. DONOVAN, JOHN FARRELL; Schenectady, N. Y.; Engr., Mech.— ASME, V. Chair. DRAKE, KENNETH B.; Coxs Creek; Ed., Hist. —240 Com. DUFFY, LAWRENCE; Midway; Comm., Acct.— Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; AFROTC, Deputy Wing Comdr. DUFFY, PAUL; Midway; Ed., Hist, and Pol. Sci.— Phi Alpha Theta. DULIN, MARTHA LOVELL; Louisville; A S, Anat. Physiolog) ' — Pryor Pre-Med. Soc, V. Pres. DUNCAN, DOROTHY DECKER; Lexington; Comm., Sec. — LKD; Chi Omega, Music Chair. DUNN, HARRY WALTER; Dayton, Ohio; Engr., Elec— Inst. Radio Engr., Sec, Treas.; AIEE; Nat. Sci. Found. L ' ndergrad. Research; Triangle, House Mgr. EASTIN, ANNE BAXTER; Madisonville; A S, P.E— WAA; SUB; Sigma Iota Beta, Bus. Mgr.; Delta Psi Kap- pa; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ath. Chair. — Transfer: Christian College, Columbia, Mo.; PEMS. EATON, WILLIAM CLEMENT, JR.; Lex- ington; Engr.. Mech. — Swimming Team; ASME. EBERT, CARL HOUSTON; Newport; A S, Hist.— Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDWARDS, RICHARD GLENN; Harlan; Engr., Mech.— ASME; IAS; Pi Tau Sigma. EDWARDS, ROBERT TEGW ' N; Shelbyville; Engr., Elec. — Keys; Lances; Eta Kappa Nu; Patterson Lit. Soc; Phi Kappa Tau, Sec ELAM, ROBERT ANDREW; Barbourville; Engr., Mining— New- man Club; KMI; Norwood Mining Soc. ELLIOTT, MARGARET WEST; Lancaster; Ed., Elem.— Young Democrats Club; KSEA; Chi Omega. ELLIS, NANCY DEE; Eminence; A S, Speech Therapy— Keeneland Hall, Pres.; Women ' s Advisory Coun.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Links; Mortar Board; Speech and Hearing Club; Women ' s Glee Club; 240 Com.; Kappa Alpha Theta. 188 ELLIS, NANCY SMITH; Simpsonville; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc. ENGLISH, NORRIS GOODRICH; Lexington; Comm,, Ind. Adm. ERWIN, DONALD EARL; Evansville, Ind.; Engr., Elec— IRE, ESPIE, MARTICIA HOPE; Louisville; Ed., Hist.— Suky; SU Soc. Com.; SNEA; Rush Coun.; Fresh. Guide; Kappa Delta, Pub. Chair. ESTES, BEN DAVIS; Bagdad; Engr., Elec— AIEE; Tau Kappa Epsi- lon. ESTES, HARRY ROBERT; Kevil; Engr., Civil. EVANS, ELIZABETH BRYANT; Lexington; A S, French— Dutch Lunch; Sigma Iota Beta; Phi Sigma Iota; LKD; Kappa Kappa Gamma. —Transfer: Agnes Scott College. EVANS, KATHRYN D.; Pueblo, Colo.; Ed., Pol. Sci. — Women ' s Adm. Coun. Pres.; AFROTC Spon- sor, Sec; Greek Week Steering Com.; Panhel.; Cwens; Phi Sigma Al- pha; Sigma Iota Beta; SC; Keeneland Hall Coun. Sec; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres,, V. Pres. EVERETT, THOMAS REYNOLDS; Mays- ville; Agr., Agr. Ec — Newman Club; Fresh. Golf Team; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Warden, Soc Chair. FALL, CHARLOTTE ANNE; Fulton; Comm., Bus. Ed.— Greek Week; Student Directory; LKD Steering Com.; SU Rec Com.; Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer. FARLEY, FAYE LOUISE; Pikeville; A S, Zoo.— Holmes Hall Coun., V. Pres. FARLEY, JACK EMORY; Pikeville; A S, Hist. — Symphonic Band; L-niv. Chorus; Wesley Foun- dation. FARMER, FELIX PRESTON; Hazard; Law. FARRANT, MAR- JORIE ANN; Cheshire, Conn.; A S, Pol. Sci.— Guignol; Pi Sigma Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club; Wesley Foundation; Young Democrats Club, Treas.; Zeta Alpha, Ritual Chair. FAUREST, NANCY JANE; Maysville; A S. Eng. — Bridge Club; Coffee Chat; Young Democrats; Delta Delta Delta. FEARING, MICHELE ANN; Ashland; A S, Jour.— Welcome Week Guide; Kernel, Assistant Editor, Daily Editor; Editor of Capsule, Ohio Valley Province, Newman Club Newspaper. FEARS, ROBERT LAURENCE; Princeton; Comm., Acct. — Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Gamma Rho. FEATHERSTONE, GRACE URSULA; Milton, N. Y.; A S, Spanish — SU Pub. Com.; Rush Coun.; Co Etiquette Handbook Com.; Kappa Delta, Asst. Treas., Ed. Chair. FEILER, WILLIAM A., JR.; Paducah; Engr., Chem— Alpha Chi Sigma; Keys; Lances; Amer. Chem. Soc; Engr. Student Coun.; Pi Kappa Alpha. FIELDS, CARTER JR.; Fern Creek; A S, Geog.— Phi Sigma Kappa. FIELDS, ROBERT DEE; Hickman; A S, Topi- cal — SC Judiciary Board; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FIELDS, SUSAN RAE; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— SNEA; Suky; Home- coming Steering Com. FIERS, RUSSELL DEON; Paducah; A S, Chem. FISH, SUZANNE SHELBY; Anchorage; Ed., Elem.— KSEA; Kappa Alpha Theta. 189 FITTS. ANN ELIZABETH; Lexington; Ag. and Home Ec— Welcome Week Guide; Cwens, Treas ; Links, V. Pres.; Mortar Board; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron; KIHU Chair.; Pitkin Club; LKD; SU Com.; Chi Ome- ga. FITZWATER, JOHN W.; Somerset; A S, Jour.— SC; IPC; Kernel, Sports Editor, Circulation Mgr.; Greek Week Steering Com.; LKD; WBKY Sports Staff; Kappa Sigma, Treas., Rush Chair., Soc. Chair. FLAUGHER, PAULA BUCHANAN; Franklin, Tenn.; Ed., Elem.— NEA; KEA; Kappa Alpha Theta. FORESTER, KARL SPILLMAN; Harlan; A S, Hist.— Young Re- publican Club. Pres.; IFC, Sec; 240 Com.; SC; Sigma Chi, Tribune. FOY, MARY JUNIA; Murray; Agr. and Home Ec, Foods and Comm. Demo.— Weldon House, Pres.; Home Ec Club, V. Pres.; 4H Club, Sec; Women ' s Res. Coun.; House Pres. Coun. FRANKS, KEN- NETH NEWTON; Williamstown; Agr., Agron.— Alpha Zeta. FRASER, ROBERT HENRY; Lexington; A S, Jour.— IFC; Ken- tuckian; Kernel Staff; Swimming Team; LKD; Greek Week; Phi Delta Theta, Sec, V. Pres., Pres. FREEMAN, CORA NELL; Lex- ington; Agr. and Home Ec, Clothing — Home Ec. Club; L ' niv. Chorus; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pledge Trainer, Scholarship Chair. FREW, WIL- LIAM DAN; Louisville; A S, Pol. Sci.— Scabbard and Blade; Phi Sigma Kappa, Pres., Sec. FULLENWIDER, JOHN WILLIAM; Lewisport; Engr., Civil. FUL- LER, DAVID CLARENCE; Lexington; Comm., Ind. Mgt.— Sigma Nu. GAINES, DAVID LEE; CampbellsviUe; Engr., Civil. GAMBRELL, BOBBIE DALE; Corbin; Ed., Elem— Inter Dorm. Coun.; Leadership Conf.; SU Soc. Com.; KSEA; Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart; Jewell Hall, V. Pres.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Librarian. GARMON, LARRY DOUGLAS; Glasgow, A S, Pol. Sci.— Pht Alpha Theta. GARMON, MARY CECILE; Glasgow; A S, Span- ish — Phi Sigma Iota. GARNETT, RUEBEN EVERARD. JR.; Glasgow; A S, Hist.-Phi Alpha Theta; Disciples Student Fellowship; Phi Eta Sigma; Marching; 100. GARVER. NANCY GLENN; Millersburg, Ohio- Ed Elem —Chi Omega. GASTINEAU, RONALD EUGENE; Lexington- Engr., Civil— ASCE. ' GEELE, ESTHER FRANCIS; Danville; Ed., Bus.— Alpha Lambda Delta; Panhel. Rush Coun.; Chi Delta Phi; Fresh. Guide; Phil. Club; Delta Delta Delta, V. Pres. GIBBS. ARLISS CLAUD; Middles- boro; Engr., Civil. GIBBS. JAMES E,; Middlesboro; Engr., Civil —Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; ASCE. GIBSON, JAMES DONALD; X ' heel vrlght; Comm.. Gen. Bus. GIB- SON, SHERRY LEE; Nashville, Tenn.; A S, Social Work.— Suky; Soc. Work Club; Alpha Gamma Delta, Rec. Sec GILBERT, LES- LIE ERNESTINE; Stanford; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc— YWCA; Wesley Foundation; 2-40 Com.; Home Ec Club. 190 GILES, JUDITH ANN; Gulf Breeze. Fla.; A S, Social Work- Social Work Club; Dorm. V. Pres.; AWS Rep.; WBKY— Transfer: Ashland Center; College Theatre; Miss Christmas Seal Contest; Delta Delta, Pres., Sec; Spring Formal Com. GILLESPIE, ELIZABETH JOAN; Maysville: A S, Enp.— SI ' Pub. Com.; K.ippa Delta, V. Pres., Scholarship Chair. GILLILAND, KAREN P.; New York, N. Y.; A S, Zoo. — Nat. Sci. Found. Research Grant; Nat. Inst, of Health Research Grant. GLENN, THOMAS OLIN III; Lexington; Engr., Civil— Tau Beta Pi; C[vil Engr. Honor Soc. GLORE, LYNDA LEE; Louisville; A S, Pol. Sci. — Holmes Hall House Council, Standards Chair. GOLDBERG, JERRY M.; Louisville; A S, Pol. Sci. GOODAKER, ARNOLD WAYNE; Dawson Springs; Engr., Civil— DSF; ASCE. GOODALL, JUDITH ELLEN; Naples, Italy; A S, Pol. Sci. — Pi Sigma Alpha; Llniv. Chorus; Newman Club; SU Pub. Com.; Fresh. Dorm., Soc. Chair.; Kappa Alpha Theta, Parliamen- tarian. GORDON, JANET CAROL; Lexington; A S, Med. Tech. — Tau Sigma; Bact. Soc. GOSSER, RUTH ANN; Fonthill; A S, Art.— BSU, Coun. Choir.; Art Club. GRAHAM, DAVID WILLIAM; Bellvue; Comm., Mkt. — IFC, Treas.; SC, Judicial Board; Greek Week Steering Com.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Leadership Conf.; Fresh. Track Team; LKD; SU; Fresh. YMCA Advisor; Fresh. Camp Coun.; Phi Delta Theta, Sec.-Treas., Pres. GRAINGE, MARGARET VELMA; Augusta; Ed., Elem. GRAVES, ROGER HAROLD; Sand Springs; Engr., Mech. GRA- VETT, GERALD FEE; Lexington; Engr., Elect. GRAY, HENRY FRANKLIN JR.; Engr., Elec— Ky. Engr., Bus. Mgr. GRAY, JAMES ROBERT; Jenkins; Engr., Mining— Norwood Mining Soc, V. Pres., Sec; Ky. Mining Inst.; AIME. GRAY, JUNE DEANNA; Morehead; A S, Jour. — Theta Sigma Phi; Beta Chi Gam- ma; Latin Club; Kernel, News Editor; Amer. Chem. Soc; Lit. Arts Club. GRAY, PATTI GAIL; Rome, Ga.; A S, Pol. Sci.— Pi Sigma Alpha, Sec; Young Democrats. GREEN, WILLIAM W. Ill; Ludlow; A S, Physics— Phi Eta Sigma; Physics Club, V. Pres.; N.S.F. Research Asst. GREENE, C. THOMAS; Lexington; Comm., Mkt.— Kernel, Adv. Mgr.; IFC; SAM; Am. Mkt. Assoc; Kappa Sigma, Social Chair. GREENE, MACIE SUE; Lexington; Ed., Elem. — Assistant Guide. GREESON, PHILLIP EDWARD; Lexington; A S, Zoo. and Pre- Med— Pryor Pre-Med; Guignol; Folk Dance Soc; AFROTC Band, Rifle Team; Pershing Rifle, Rifle Team; Varsity Rifle Team. GREG- SON, JAY LYNN; Owensboro; Engr., Elec— AIEE; AFROTC. GREVES, JOHN H.; Newport; Engr., Elec— Men ' s Dorm. Coun., Treas.; Arnold Air Soc, Sec; IRE. 191 GRIFFIN, GERTRUDE ALICE; Da nville; Ed., Elm— Newman Club; WUS; Interfaith Coun.; Home Ec. Club; KSEA — Transfer: College of Mt. St. Joseph. GRIMES, KAY FRANCES; Paducah; Ed., Bio. Sci. GRIMAI, RONALD LEE; Alexandria; A S, Pol. Sci.— Kappa Sigma, Treas. GROSS, GEORGE WILLIAM; Waldwick, N. J.; Engr., Elec— Cadet Police; Welcome Week Guide; Pershing Rifles, 1st. Lt., Exec. Off. GUNTER, THOMAS LEE; Ashland; Comm., Pers. Mgt.— Comm. Employment Assoc. HACKLEY, KYRA JOYCE; Louisville; A S, Jour.— Kernel Assoc. Editor; Phil. Club. HACKLEY, ORMSBY KING, JR.; Miami, Fla.; Engr., Mech.— Phi Delta Theta. HAGLER, JACQUELINE DRISCOLL; Lexington; A S, Eng. — Dutch Lunch; Glee Club; LKD — Transfer: Agnes Scott College. HALE, CHARLES BAILEY; Delbarton, W. Va.; A S, Physics — Sigma Nu. HALE, WILLIAM WALTER; Liberty; Comm., Ind. Arts. HALL, CLYDE JOSEPH; Lexington; Engr., Elec— Triangle. HALL, NAN- CY ANN; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus. — SC; Alpha Delta Pi, Treas. HAMILTON, HELEN FARNAM; Lexington; A S, Topical and Int. Design — Art Club: Nat. Soc. Interior Designers, Treas.; SL ' Soc. Com.; Sigma Iota Beta, Pledge Trainer; LKD Beauty Contest Com.; Y Cabinet; YWCA Girls Glee Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma, His- torian. HAMILTON, LESLIE JOE; Buena Vista; Comm., Gen. Bus. — College Chamber Comm.; Comm. Employment Assoc; Phi Kap- pa Tau, Soc. Chair. HAMMAN, CHRIS EDMOND; Lexington; Comm., Acct. — Beta Alpha Psi. HAMMOND, PHILLIP EDWARD; Berea; Engr., Mech— Student Coun.; ASME; Golf Team. HAMPTON, M. LAUREL; LaCenter; Agr. and Home Ed., Comm. Demo. — Hamilton House, Treas., Rec. Sec; BSU, Newsletter Editor; Home Ec. Club, Corr. Sec HAN- COCK, BILL JONES; Paducah; Comm., Mkt.— Marching 100; IPC: Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas. HANKINS, SUE LYNN; Frankfort; Ed., P.E.— Delta Psi Kappa., Sec; WAA, Sports Mgr., Pub. Chair.; P.E. Club; Panhel, Rush Coun.; KARFCW, Sec; Kappa Delta, Treas., Membership Chair. HARD- ING, NANCY JANE; Lexington; A S, Art— Pi Beta Phi, Soc. Chair. HARKEY, BARBARA ANN; Lebanon, Tenn.; A S, French— Mortar Board; Army ROTC Sponsor, Treas.; Phi Sigma Iota; Chi Delta Phi; Cwens, Program Chair.; UK Civic Ser. Club; Panhel. Rush Chair.; Young Republicans, Treas.; LKD; Chi Omega, Rush Chair. HARKEY, JESS MORTON, JR.; Lebanon; Engr., Civil— Delta Tau Delta. HARMON, BARBARA JEAN; Springfield; Comm., Sec- Eta Sigma Phi; BSU, Sec. HARMON, THOMAS MAITLAND; Prestonsburg; A S Pre Med. — Pre Med., House Pres.; SC. 192 HARNED, NORMAN ELLIOTT; Boston; Engr., Mech— LKD, Steering Com. Chair., S.it. Program Chair.; World I ' niv. Service, Chair.; Arnold Air Soc, V. Comdr.; YMCA, Cabinet; IFC Judicial Board, V. Chair.; SC; Phalanx; Pitkin Club; Triangle, V. Pres., Soc. and Rush Chair. HARPER, JOANNA MARY; Columbia; Ed , P.E. — WAA Coun.; P.E. Club, V. Pres. HARRALSON, BARBARA SUE; Owensboro; A S, Math. — 240 Com.; Fresh. Guide; Rush Coun.; Greek Week Com.; LKD; Cwens; Panhel., Pres.; Delta Zeta, Corr. Sec, Parliamentarian. HARRINGTON, SHIRLEY RAE; Falls Church, Va ; A S, Eng.— Suky, Tryout Sec. and Mgr.; SLf Topics, Sec, Chair,; LKD; Home- coming Steering Com. HARRINGTON, THOMAS WILLIAM; Falls Church, Va.; Comm., Ind. Adm. — Men ' s Gov. Coun., Judicial Com.; Suky Pres.; Homecoming Steering Com. Chair.; Student of the Month, 1960 — Transfer: American University. HARRIS, GENE THOMPSON; Franklin; Agr., An. Husb.— SC, Treas.; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Zeta; Block Bridle, V. Pres., Sec; 240 Com.; Agr. and Home Ec Coun.; 4H Club Pres.; Livestock Judging Team; Meat Judging Team; Track Team; Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas. HARRIS, MARY ANN; Bellevue, Nebr.; Ed.,— Pi Beta Phi, Pres. HARRIS, PATRICIA LOUISE; Carrollton; A S, Eng.— Jewell Hall, Sec; Treas.; House Pres. Coun., V. Pres.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Treas.; Cwens; Links; Mortar Board, Hist.; DSF; YWCA; Phi Sigma Iota; Chi Delta Phi, Sec; Chi Omega, House Pres., V. Pres. HAR- RIS. THOMAS EDWARD; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus.— IFC; Jr. IFC; Campus Party; Sigma Nu, Sec, Rush Chair., Soc. Chair. HARRISON, RICHARD MILLER; Owensboro; A S, Chem— BSU, Mission Chair.; LKD; Debate Team; Pryor Pre Med. HARROD, CLARENCE BERNARD; Lexington; Comm., Ind Mgt. HART, LARRY LEE; Ashland; Comm., Acct. — Wesley Foundation, Athletic Com.; Ashland Center SC; College Chamber of Comm. HART, KAY MOORE; Lexington; Ed., Elem— Wesley Foundation —Transfer; Centre College. HART, RALPH GORDON; Ashland; Engr., Elec— AIEE. HARVEY, STAN RUSSELL; Portsmouth; Comm., Gen. Bus. — Soc Adv. of Mgt.; Comm. Employment Asst.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sec. HASCHAK, ROBERT WILLIS; Cleveland, Ohio; Engr., Civil.— Phi Eta Sigma; Keys; Lances; Chi Epsilon; Ky. Engr.; ASCE; Newman Club; Triangle, Sec. HAUGHT, MAX DEAN; Eubank; Comm., Acct —Beta Alpha Psi. HAWKES, RICHARD DERRIL; Louisville; Comm., Pers. Mgt. — Delta Sigma Pi; Arnold Air Soc. HAYDON, MARY CATHERINE; Lexington; Ed., Elem— Newman Club; KSEA, Program Chair.; Dutch Lunch; SLI, Pers. Com ; Kappa Delta. HAYES, DARRELL LEE; Louisville; Engr., Mech.— ASME; Dorm. Coun., V. Pres. HAYNES, JAMES LELAND; Cumberland; A S, Chem.— BSU, Pres., Prom. Chair.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pryor Pre Med. HAYS, WILLIAM H. JR.; Shelbyville; Comm., Gen. Bus.— Kappa Alpha. HEAD, OUIDA ROCHELLE; Balboa, Canal Zone; A S, Eng. HEATH, LARY D.; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus.— Golf Team; Keys; — Lamp Cross; Delta Tau Delta, Pres. 193 HEFFERNAN, JOHN ANTHONY; Foxboro, Mass.; A S, Sociology — YMCA; Phi Sigma Kappa; Glee Club; Soc. Club. HEFFERNAN, Sl ' SAN HALL; Cleveland. Ohio; A S, Sociology— Soc. Club. HEI ZER. MARTHA EARLE; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— Links; Kyian Queen, 1st. Att.; Embr) ' Fashion Board; Guignol; Dutch Lunch; Kappa Delta Soc. Chair. — Transfer: Sullins Junior College; Phi Theta Kappa Mardi Gras Court; Choir; Hockey; Sullins Best Actress Award; Sul lins Players; House Coun. Pres. HELT, SCOTT LEE; Lexington; A S, Jour.— Kernel, Daily Sports Editor; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sec. KENDRICK, NEAL THOMAS; Philpot; Engr., Chem.— Am. Chem. Soc. HEN- DRICKS, BRENDA JOYCE; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— SNEA. HENRY, LEE FOSTER; Cumberland; Engr., Mech.— ASME. HENS- LEY, NELL JO; Ft. Thomas; Ed., Elem.— Suky; KSEA. HERING, DONALD HERMAN; Morrow, Ohio; Agr., Agron.— Agr. ClubTreas.; Varsity Club; Agron. Club, Treas.; Track and Cross Country; West- minister Fellowship; SC; Farmhouse. HERNANDEZ, CAROLINA, Lexington; A S, Hist.— Welcome Week Guide; SL ' Board; Kentuckian, Managing Editor; Dutch Lunch Club; LKD; Leadership Con.. Student Leader Speaker; Guignol; Phil. Club. HERON, JULIAN BRISCOE, JR.; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus.— YMCA, V. Pres.; Phalanx; Arnold Air Soc; Fresh. Camp Coun.; Wel- come Week Guide; Fresh. YMCA Pres.; Kappa Sigma. HICK- MAN, WILLIAM RL ' SSELL; Shelbyville; Pharm.— Am. Pharm. As- soc, Pres.; Rho Chi, V. Pres.; Kappa Alpha. HICKS, ELIZABETH LOVE; RussellviUe; A S. Eng.— Phi Beta, Sec; L ' niv. Chorus; Canterbury Club, Vestr) ' ; Greek Week Com.; SU Pers. Com.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Sec. HIGHSMITH. MARGARET BRIDGER; Fayetteville, N. C; Comm.— Welcome Week Guide; Chi Omega. — Transfer: Peace Junior College, Raleigh, N. C. HIG- NIGHT, NANCY ALICE; Danville; A S. Social Work— BSU; SU Rec. Com.; Social Work Club, Treas.; Delta Zeta, Jud. Chair. — Trans- fer: Virginia Intermont Junior College. HILGARTNER, GEORGE HENRY III; Louisville; A S, Pol. Sci — Kappa Sigma, Treas.. Pledge Trainer. HILL, JOHN THOMAS; Prestonsburg; Engr., Civil. HILPP, ROGER L.; Fair Lawn, N. J.; Comm., Ec HINKLE, GAY HAYS; Shelbyville; A S, Math —Kappa Alpha Theta. HISEL, RICHARD ALAN; Lexington; Engr., Civil. HITT, BARBARA JEAN; Louisville; Ed., Math— Sub Topics Com.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Dance Com. Chair. HOBBS, DONALD GARY; Corbin; Engr., Elec— Eta Kappa Nu, Corr. Sec, Sec; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE, Chair. HOFFMEIER, LAW- RENCE THOMAS; Butler; Agr., An. Husb— Pershing Rifles, Pres.; Mens Gov. Coun. HOGG, ORVEN FOYSTER; Lexington; A S, Soc. %diM 194 HOLLOWAY, WENDELL RAY; Eddyville; Pharm— Jr. Pharm. Class Sec; Sr. Pharm. Class Sec; Kappa Psi, V. Pres.; Sigma Chi. HOL- STEIN, BARBARA ROSE; NJChitesburg; EJ., Bus. Ed. and Psy.— PhiL Club; SU Soc Com.; Delta Zeta, Fashion Rep., Charm Chair. HOLT, JAMES THOMAS; Somerset; A S, Chem.— IPC; SC; Am. Chem. Soc; Scabbard Blade, Treas.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec. HOOVER, OLDEN J; Hartford; Comm, Acct.— Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sfgma; Soc. Adv. of Mgt. HORNBACK, BARNEY LEWIS; Upton; Agr., Dairy Products — Dairy Soc. Club, Pres.; Agr. and Home Ec. Coun., Treas.; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas. HORNE, BETTY JO; Robinson Creek; Ed., P. E.— WAA; P.E. Club. HOSKINS, MARCUS STONE; Pineville; Engr., Elec HOUN- SHELL, CARLJ; A S, Psych.— Psi Chi; Adv. ROTC. HOUSTON, LYNN FISCHER; Lexington; Ed., Math. HOWARD, BRENDA LEE; Frankfort; A S., Psych.— Symphonic Band; Westminister Fellowship; Guignol; Guignol Players; AFROTC Judo Club, Sec, Treas.; Cosmopolitan Club, Soc. Chair.; Troupers, Corr. Sec, Treas. HOWARD, CHARLES GORDON; Harlan; A S, Physics. HOWARD, DAVID SHERIDAN; Jenkins; Engr., Chem. — Am. Chem. Soc; Sr. Chem. Engr. Prof., Pres. HOWELL, JUDITH BETTY; Campbellsville; Ed., Elem.— YWCA; SNEA; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; Stars in the Night; Honors Day Prog. HUBBARD, BETTY BUFORD; Munford- ville; Comm., Sec. and Bus. Ed. — Young Democrats; KSEA; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Alpha Theta, Historian. HUDSON, REBEC- SA SUE; Lexington; Ed., P.E.— WAA; P.E.M. ' s Club, Sec, Pres.; Disciple Student Fellowship. HUDSON, ROBERT ALLEN; Lexington; Engr., Chem. HUDSON, ROBERT BYRON; Crestwood; Engr., Mech.— ASME; Alpha Sigma Phi. HUFF, HARVEY MORRIS, II; Louisville; Comm., Money, Banking and Ace — Delta Sigma Phi; Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Phi Sigma Kappa, Treas., Inductor. HULETTE, SUE ANN; Frankfort; Ed., Elem.— KSEA, Program Chair., Pres.; Welcome Week Guide; LKD; All Campus Sing; Chi Omega, Herald. HULETTE, WALLER YOUNG; Morganfield; Engr., Agr. — ASAE; Delta Tau Delta, Pres., Treas., Sgt. at Arms. HUMPHREY, ANN PARKER; HopkinsviUe; Ed., Elem.— SNEA; KSEA.— Transfer: Bethel College. HUMPHRIES, STANLEY HORACE; Louisville; Agr., Ornamental Hort.— Hort. Club, Pres. HUNDLEY, CHARLOTTE LYNN; Tompkinsville; A S., Chem. HURT, RONALD LEE; Lexington; Engr., Civil. 195 HUTCHINSON. CHARLES EDWARD; Lexington; Comm., Acct. HYTE, MLARCIA THELMA; Brookline, Mass.; A S, Psych.— Ken- tuckian Staff — Transfer: Boston LIniversity; Dean ' s List; SC Soc. Com., Float Com.; Student Faculty Assembly. INGRAM, BETTY JUSTICE; PikeviUe; Ed., Elem. ISAACS, CHARLES MILTON; Lexington; Engr, Mech.— Pi Tau Sig- ma. ISAACS, Jack L.; Louisville; Engr., Chem. — Alpha Chi Sig- ma, Pres., V. Pres.; Lances; Lamp Cross; Greek Week Steering Com.; LKD Steering Com.; IFC, Pub. Chair.; Univ. Band; Dorn. Coun.; Zeta Beta Tau, Treas. JACKSON, CHARLES LITZ; Whar- ton, W. Va.; Ed., P.E.— Scabbard Blade; Sigma Chi. JACKSON, HELEN MARGARET; AnnviUe; Ed., Eng. JACKSON, JOHN DARRELL; Charleston, W. Va.; Engr., Elec— Eta Kappa Nu. JACOBS, JACK HUGHES; Louisville; Comm., Adv.— Pershing Rifles; Men ' s Glee Club; Univ. Chorus; Sigma Chi. JAGOE, SANDRA FAY; Owensboro; Ed., Elem.— Cheerleader; Alpha Xi Delta. JANES, WILLIAM R.; Elizabethtown; Ed., Math, and Physics. JANSEN, JOYCE ANN; Louisville; A S, Eng.— Fresh. Advisor; Eng. Club; Women ' s Res. Hall Coun.; Young Democrats Club; Keeneland Hall, Soc. Chair.; Pat. Hall, Coun. JENKINS, CHARLES WILLIS; HodgenviUe; Agr., An. Husb. JENKIN, JAMES LYNDEN; Harrodsburg; Agr. JOHNSON, BAR- BARA JEAN; Frankfort; Ed. Elem.— KSEA; Jr. Panhel. Coun.; SU Com.; Glee Club. JOHNSON, DAVID A.; Ashland; Engr., Elec— AIEE. JOHNSON, HOUSTON; Tiline; Engr., Elec. JOHNSON, LARRY LEE; Ash- land; A S, Hist. — Quadrangle Dorm. Coun. Pres.; Central Dorm. Coun.; Westminister Fellowship; Young Democrats Club. JOHNSON, MARILYN JUNE TLICKER; West Somerset; Agr. Home Ec, Voc. and Clothing — Phi Upsilon Omicron, Treas.; Agr. and Home Ec. Coun,, Treas.; Keeneland Dorm. Coun.; Cwens; Home Ec. Club; BSU. JOHNSON, WILLIAM MALURAY; Vir- gie; A S, Topical— Alpha Epsilon Delta. JONES, DAVID WIL- LIAM; Clarksville, Ind.; Comm., Mkt. — Lambda Chi Alpha. JONES, EUGENE ARTHUR; Greensburg; Engr., Civil. JONES, JERRY PRINCE; Mayfield; Engr., Civil— Alpha Tau Omega. JONES, NANCY CAROLYN; Paducah; A S, Spanish— Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Phi Sigma Iota, V. Pres.; YWCA; Delta Delta Delta, Treas. 196 JONES, NANCY RUTH; Louisville; Ed., Elem— KSEA; Panhel.; Alpha Delta- Pi, Rush Chair. JONES, ROBERT ALLEN; Pewee Valley; Comm. Gen. Bus. — Men ' s Glee Club; 240 Com.; Univ. Chorus; Phi Gamma Delta, Rush Chair. JONES, WILLIAM LEE; Ft. Thomas; Ed., P.E. and Hist. — Track Team. JONES, WILLIAM H. Ill; Prestonsburg; Ed., Pol. Sci.— Pi. Sigma Alpha, Pres., V. Pres.; Young Democrats, Treas., Pres.; Pol. Sci. Club; SC; Wesley Foundation; Dorm. Coun.; Intramural Official; IFC; Phi Delta Theta. KAY, ELSIE EWART; Charleston, W. Va.; A S, Art. — Transfer: Sullins College; Blue Marlins; Art Club. KEEL- ING, SUZANNE; Lyndon; A S, Med. Sec— SU, Soc. Com.; Delta Delta Delta, Chaplain. KEIGHTLEY, MARY-GLENN; Harrodsburg; A S, Speech, Pathol- ogy — LIK Speech and Hearing Club, Treas.; Guignol; Greek Week Com.; LKD; Kappa Delta, Pub. Chair., Rush Party Chair. KELLY, MICHAEL JACKSON; PaintsviUe; Engr., Elec— Eta Kappa Nu, V. Pres.; IRE. Chair. KEMP, VIRGINIA DAVIS; Louisville; Ed., Elem. — Sigma Iota Beta, V. Pres.; Blue Marlins, Pres., Show Chair.; Pan- hel. Coun.; Leadership Con.; WAA; NEA; Dorm. House Coun.; KSEA; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush Chair., Pledge Trainer, Athletic Chair. KENDRICK, MILTON THOMAS; Fern Creek; A S, Hist. KEN- NEDY, ANN KATHERINE; Danville; Comm., Sec. KENNOY, NANCY ELEANOR; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— KSEA; Alma Magna Mater; Women ' s Glee Club; DYE; NEA. KILKENNY, ANN MARIE; Lexington; Ed., Sec— Newman Club. KILLOUGH, BETTYE SUE; Louisville; Ed., Soc. Studies— Phi Alpha Theta; SNEA; SU Board., Pers. Com. KINCER, JOHN WILLIAM III; Covington; Comm., Gen. Bus. — Sigma Chi. KING, JIMMY RAY; Williamsburg; Engr., Civil. KIRK, KATY; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A S, Speech Therapy— A S Sr. Class, Sec, Treas.; Greek Week; SC; World Univ. Service, Steering Com.; SUB, Rec. Com., Sec; LKD; Chi Omega, Soc. and Civics Chair. KIRK- LAND, JAMES LOGAN; Gravel Switch; Ed., Hist. KISER, JAMES DELANO; Olive Hill; Engr., Civil— Phi Sigma Kap- pa. KLAPHEKE, JAMES WALTER; Louisville; Engr., Elec— IRE; Newman Club. KNARR, ROBERT F.; Lexington; Engr., Civil. KNIGHT, FRANCES JEANENE; Harrodsburg; Ed., Elem.— WAA; BSU, Music Dir.; BSU Choir; Univ. Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; Fu- ture Sec of Am.; Alpha Delta Pi, Music Dir. KNUCKL ES, GLORIA JEANETTE; Barbourville; Ed., P.E.— Troupers; PEMS; WAA; Young Republicans; Delta Zeta, Songleader, Athletic Chair. KOENIG, CAROL JEAN; Monroe, Wis.; A S, Hist.— Blue Marlins; Tau Sig- ma, Treas., Pres.; Phi Sigma Iota; Welcome Week Guide; KSEA; Alpha Gamma Delta, Librarian. KONICOV, BARRIE LESLIE; Louisville; Comm., Mkt. Mdse.— Suky; Judo Club; Zeta Beta Tau. KRIPPENSTAPEL, LUCY EL- LEN; Covington; A S, Eng. — Transfer: Northern Center; L ' psilon Kappa Psi, Sec; Glee Club; Tau Sigma, Treas. LaBACH, MARY ELLYN; Lexington; A S, Music — Mortar Board; Links; Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Chi Delta Phi, Pledge Trainer; Univ. Orchestra; Phil. Club; SU Com.; Suky; Pitkin Club; Canterbury Fellowship; Chi Omega. LAMPSON, THOMAS HOWARD; Beaver Dam; A S, Biol. Sci. and Bot. — Pryor Pre Med.; Cosmopolitan Club; Westminister Fellowship; Men ' s Glee Club; Univ. Chorus. LANDRUM, BARBARA JO; Franklin; Agr. and Home Ec, Dietetics — Women ' s Res. Hall Coun., Pres.; Young Democrats; YWCA; Univ. 4H Club; Hamilton House, Pres., Sec; Ky. Home Ec. Assoc. ' V. Pres.; Home Ec. Club, Pres., V. Pres., Sec. LATHAM, CYNTHIA HEILMAN; Louisville; A S, So- cial Work— Social Work Club; See Seminar; Alpha Delta Pi. LAWRENCE, REVA JUDITH; Louisville; A S, Drama, Speech Eng. — SC; SLI; Guignol; Delta Delta Delta, Music Chair.— Transfer: Con- verse College for Women. LEDFORD, POLLY ANN; Mt. Sterling; Ed., P.E.— Blue Marlins; P.E. Club; WAA; WAA Coun.; Boyd Hall House Coun. LEE, EUGENE BEDFORD; Georgetown; Ed., Eng.— Ed. Most Outstanding Male Student, 1960-61; Chapel Choir, George- town College. LEE, JAMES CHARLES; Ft. Thomas; Engr., Elec— AIEE; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LETTON, ROBERT WARREN; Paris; Agr., An. Husb.— Alpha Gamma Rho. LEWIS, KATHERINE JEAN; Louis- ville; A S, Jour— LKD; Kernel Staff, News Assoc, Daily Ed.; Theta Sigma Phi, Sec, Treas.; Women ' s Adm. Coun.; Awards Com. of Stars in the Night; Welcome Week Guide; Alpha Xi Delta, V. Pres., Asst. Rush Chair. LEWIS, PATRICIA ROSE; Georgetown; A S, Topical— Holmes Hall Coun.; Young Republicans; LKD, Bact. Soc; Delta Delta Delta- Transfer; Randolph Macon Women ' s College. LIBBY, CALVIN RL;SSELL, jr.; Anchorage; Engr., Elec— AIEE; Eta Kappa Nu. LIETZ, LINDA RUTH; Oak Park, III.; A S, Music— Phi Beta, Pres., Hist.; Mus. Ed. Nat. Confer. Prog. Dir.; Symphony Orch.; Chamber Music Workshop; Leadership Confer.; Bluegrass Riding Club; Young Rep.; Delta Zeta, Pub. Chair., Treas., Ex. Coun. LILLY, PHYLLIS FOREMAN; Taylorsville; Agri. and Home Ec, ■yoc Home Ec. — Newman Club, Corr. Sec, Choir Dir.; Regional Newman Co-Dir.; Phi LIpsilon Omicron; 4H Club; Home Ec. Club; Panhel. Coun.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Rec Sec. LINQUIST, KATHRYN ELAINE; Falls Church, Va.; Comm., Sec. LINDSEY, ALAN MITCHELL; CarroUton; Engr., Chem. — Am. Chem. Soc, ' V. Pres., Treas.; Lances; Alpha Chi Sigma; SC; IFC; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres., Sec, Rush Chair. LINDSEY, ROYCE DARWIN; Caneyville; Engr., Elec— AIEE; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; EE Assembly, Chair.; Men ' s Res. Hall Coun. LISANBY, LOU ANNE; Georgetown; Agr. and Home Ec, Home Ec. — Phi LIpsilon Omicron, Hist., Librarian; Keeneland Hall, Soc Chair.; Delta Delta Delta. LISLE, MARGARET KING; Lex- ington; Comm., Sec. — Sigma Iota Beta, Soc. Chair.; Canterbury Club; Dutch Lunch; Young Democrats; Jr. Panhel. Pres.; Phil. Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. of Pledge Class, Asst. Rush Chair. LOCKE, GEORGE DEWEY, JR.; Central City; Engr., Elec— Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Arnold Air Soc, Squad. Commander. LOCKHART, DAVID; Mayfield; Engr., Elec. LOCKHART, JIM- MIE WAYNE; Corbin; Pharm. — Kappa Psi; Am. Pharm. Assoc, V. Pres. M P 198 LOCKRIDGE, DONALD ANDREW; Frankfort; Comm., InJ. Adm. —Univ. Band. LOCKWOOD. JEROME DAVID; Jamestown. N. Y.; Comm-., Ind. Adm. — Var.sity Golf; Men ' s Res. Hall Coun. LOEFFLER, ROBERT HANSEN; Louisville; Comm., Pers. M ;t.— Greek Week Com.: A.P.O.; IFC; Jr. IFC; Campus Party; Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Treas., Asst. Treas. LOLLIS, WAYNE LYON: Lexington: A S, Pol. Sci.— Kappa Alpha. LONG, GEORGE EVERETT; West Liberty; Engr., Chem.— Marching 100: Men ' s Glee Club; Univ. Chorus; Am. Chem. Soc. LOSE. LAW- RENCE RAY; Anchorage; Agr., Hort.— Univ. Band; Hort. Club, Pro. Chair., Sec. V. Pres.; Ky. Orchid Soc; Vegetable Judging Team. LOWE, RICHARD HENRY; Northboro, Mass.; A S, Radio and TV— A S Sr. Class Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi, Sec; WBKY, Station Mgr.; Solicitation Chair., World Univ. Service; Welcome Week, Head Guide; Greek Week; Lamp Cross: Kernel Staff; Delta Tau Delta, V. Pres. LOWERY, CLARENCE, JR.; Cumberland; A S, Chem. LOWERY, DENNIS EARL; Bethesda. Maryland; Engr., Elec— Tau Beta Pi; Eta Beta Nu, Pres.; AIEE; SC; Married Students Gov. Coun., V. Mayor; Recipient, AIEE Soph. Book Award, 1960: Ky. Engr. Student of the Month, Nov., 1961; Honoree in UK Honors Day, 1960, 1961; Sigma Chi. LOWRY, LUCINDA WHITE; Middletown, Ohio; A S, Eng.— Capt. Tennis Team, Sweet Briar: Pi Beta Phi. LOWRY, WILLIAM B ; Lexington; A S, Social Work. LUCHSINGER, ARTHUR FRANK- LIN; Paintsville; A S, Military Affairs — Pershing Rifles, Plans and Projects; Scabbard Blade, V. Pres. LUSCHER, BETTY ANN; Frankfort; Ed., Biol. Sci.— SNEA; BSU YWCA. LUTZ. BARBARA KAY; Charleston, W. Va.; Ed., Elem.— NEA; KSEA; Sigma Iota Beta, Inspector; SV Spec. Events; Greek Week Young Republicans; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Asst. Pledge Trainer- Transfer: Centenary College. LYKINS, PONY WALTER, PR. Greenup; Pharm. — Pi Kappa Alpha. LYKINS, SAUNDRA BOEHLING; Lexington; A S, Psych.— Psi Chi; Alpha Delta Pi. LYNN, PRISCILLA MAE, Lexington: Ed., Soc. Sci. — AFROTC Sponsor, Sec, V. Pres., Outstanding Sponsor Award. McBRAYER, PHILLIP RAY; Morehead: Engr., Elec— Sigma Alpha Epsilon. McCANN, JOHN M.: Frankfort; Engr. Mech.— Pi Tau Sigma, Pres., Treas.; ASME, Chair.: Tau Beta Pi; Engr. S.C. McCARTY, PAUL EDWARD; Big Clifty; Engr., Elec— IRE. McCAULEY, SUE ALICE; Lexington; A S, Eng.— Chi Delta Phi, Pledge Trainer; Cwens: Links; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Sigma Iota Beta, Achievement Chair.; Panhel., Style Show Chair.; Outstanding Jour. Fresh. Award; Kappa Kappa Gamma. McCLURE, JOANNE; Lexington; Agr. and Home Ec, Home Ec— Home Ec. Club; NSID, Prog. Chair.; Newman Club; Chi Omega, Corr. Sec. McCLURE, NANCY CLAY; Owensboro; Comm., Sec- Kappa Alpha Theta. McCRAY, WILLIAM ROY; Frankfort; Engr., Elec. — Tau Beta Pi, Corr. Sec; Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE; Lambda Chi Alpha, Alum. Sec, Steward. McDANIEL, FRED CLARK. JR.; Lexington; Aomm., Bus. Adm. McDANIEL. ROBERT LYNN; Frankfort; Engr.. Civil— Kappa Sig- ma. McDANIEL, ROGER DAVIS; Lexington; Engr., Chem.— Alpha Chi Sigma; Am. Chem. Society. McDonald. RICHARD LEE; EddyviUe; Engr., Elec— AIEE. Mc- FARLAND, DAVID LEE; Lexington; A S, Aerospace Sci. Mc- GRAW, jo ANN; Louisville; Ed., P.E.— WAA; Awarded Letter and Gold Cup for WAA Participation; P.E. Club, Treas.; Keeneland Hall, Act. Chair. McHENRY, SCOTT K.; Lexington; Comm., Acct. McINTIRE, MARILYN JOYCE; Paducah; Ed., Elem.— Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; KSEA; Alpha Delta Pi, Chaplain, Sec. McLAUGH- LIN, CHARLES WALLACE; Anchorage; Engr., Civil— Sigma Alpha Epsilon. McLELLAN, DAVID W., JR.; Horse Cave; Engr., Civil— IFC, Pres.; ASCE, V. Pres.; 240 Com.; Greek Week Com.; Phi Gamma Delta, Rush Chair., Corr. Sec. McREYNOLDS, RICHARD K.; Harlan; A S, Jour. — Kernel; Marching 100; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mc- REYNOLDS, ROBERT WILSON; Lewisburg; A S, Math. MAGGARD. DORIS ANN; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— SNEA. MAG- GARD, JAMES FERGUSON, JR.; Lexington; Comm., Banking and Finance — Fresh. Swimming Team; Sigma Chi. MAINS, JOHN LESLIE, JR.; Maysville; Comm., Mkt. — Phi Kappa Tau, Intramural Chair. MALDEN, GLORIA JEAN; So. Newport; Ed., Elem.— KSEA; Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Pledge Trainer, Marshall. MANN, SHELTON HEFLIN, JR.; Louisville; Ed., P.E.— Varsity Tennis Team; Intra- mural Coun., Pres.; Hillel Found.; Zeta Beta Tau, Sec. MARAT- TAY, BERTTYE SUE; TaylorsviUe; A S, Lib. Sci.— Fresh. YWCA; SU, Pub. Com.; SV, Topics Com.; Alpha Gamma Rho Sweetheart; KSEA; Kappa Delta, Hist., Sec. MARGOLIS, WILLIAM SHERMAN; Lexington; Engr., Met— Am. See. Metals; Am. Inst. Mining; Am. Foundrymen ' s Soc; Norwood Mining Soc; Hillel Found. MARSHALL, WILLIAM LEE; Lex- ington; Comm., Acct. — Newman Club; Phi Delta Theta. MARTIN, EARL FRANKLIN, JR.; Hartford; Law— Phi Eta Sigma, Sec; Keys; Lances, V. Pres.; Omicron Delta Kappa, Sec; Lamp Cross; SC; Reed Oral Argument Club, Pres.; Debate Team; Glee Club; Kappa Sigma. MARTIN, HOLLIS LEON, JR.; Ashland; Engr., Chem.— Am. Chem. Soc; Alpha Chi Sigma. MARTIN, JAMES BRUCE; Paducah; A S, Speech and Drama — Choristers; Pitkin Club, V. Pres.; Westminister Fellowship, Pres.; Pat. Lit. Soc; Phi Delta Theta. MARTIN, MARTY ANN; Alva; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc Home Ec— YWCA; SU Soc. Com.; BSU; Home Ec. Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Delta Zeta. MARTIN, MINNIELYNN, Richmond; Ed., Eleni.— Welcome Week Guide; KSEA; Ail Campus Sing; Chi Omega, Art Chair.- — Transfer: Mary Baldwin College. MARTIN, VICTOR M. S.; Iran; Engr., Civil. MARTIN, WILLIAM ROBERT; Oak Ridge, Tenn.; Comm., Ec. MASON, BOBBIE ANN; Lexington; A S, Eng.— Phil. Club; Kernel, Asst. Man. Editor. MASON, HARRY EDWARD; Paducah; Comm., Banking and Fin.— Soc. Adv. of Mgt. MASON, JOHN VINCENT; Bismarck, N. D.; A S, Hyg. and Pub. Health.— YMCA— Transfer: University of North Dakota. MAST, MARILYNN ALICE; Flossmoor, III.; Ed,, Elem.— Chi Ome- ga, Soc. Chair. — Transfer: Denison Univ.; Denison Staff; Denison Christian Assoc, Chair. Church Nursery Schools; Fresh. Seminar. MATHEWS, KENNETH; Nicholasville; Engr., Civil. MATLOCK, ROBERT C. JR.; Owensboro; Comm., Gen. Bus.— Phalanx, V. Pres.; IFC; Student Dir. Com.; Campus Party; LKD Com.; Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Rush Chair. MAXON, ELIZABETH B.; Lexington; A S, Eng— Guignol; Phil. Club; Delta Delta Delta. MENEFEE, PRISCILLA LYNN; New- port; Ed., Speech and Hearing Therapy— WAA; LKD; Boyd Hall, Act. Chair.; Speech and Hearing Club, Treas.; Alpha Delta Pi, His- torian. MEREDITH, CAROLYN SUE; Lexington; Comm,, Sec. and Bus. Ed. — BSU, Choir, Coun.; Suky. O £Jk MEREDITH. JAMES CURTIS; Owensboro; Engr., Civil— IFC: ASCE; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres., Worthy Sentinel. MEREDITH, ROGER L.; Covington; A S, Physics, Pre Med.— DSF; Pryor Pre Med. MER- HOFF, FRANK RUDOLPH; Louisville; Comm., Mkt.— Young Re- publicans; Soc. Adv. Mgt. MERRELL, CHARLOTTE ANN; Louisville; A S, Psych.— House Pres. Coun. MEYERS, CHARLES WILLIAM; Louisville; Comm., Ind. Adm. — Phi Sigma Kappa, V. Pres., Soc. Chair.; Jr. Chamber of Comm.; Band; Glee Club, Chorus; IFC; Soc. Adv. of Mgt. MEY- ERS, ROBERT CARL; Fairport, N. Y.; A S, Hist.— Varsity Base- ball; Kappa Sigma, Corr. Sec. PHAR, DENNIS J ; Lexington; Agr., Agr. Bus.— Block and Bridle, Pres.; SC; Livestock Judging Team; Agr. Coun.; Alpha Gamma Rho, Soc. Chair. MICHAEL, HARRY EDWARD; Louisville; Comm., Acct. MILAM, ROBERT LOUIS; Shepherdsville; Agr., Exten.— Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. MILLER, CHARLES WILLIAM; Lexington; Ed., Soc. Studies. MIL- LER, INZA LOUISE; Lexington; Ed., Elem. MILLER, JAMES THOMAS; Monticello; Pharm.— Am. Pharm. Assoc; Phi Delta Chi, Soc. Chair. 201 MILLER, JO ANN, Lexington; Ed., Elem— Delta Zeta. MILLER, JOSEPH CHESTER; Louisville; Engr., Mech— ASME, Sec; Pi Tau Sigma, Rec. Sec; Newman Club. MILLER, MARY LUCILLE; Springfield; A S, Eng. — Eng. Club; Phil. Club; Young Democrats; Greek Week Com.; Chi Omega. MILLER, NINA LEE; Huntington, W. Va ; Ed., P.E.— WAA, Coun., Sports Editor; P.E.M.S.; Blue Marlins; Troupers; Tau Sigma; Kappa Delta, Athletic Chair. MILLER, PERCY WILSON; Middlesboro; Ed., Elem. and Eng. MILLS, JOE; Inez; A S, Jour. MILWARD, LUCY HART; Lexington; A S, Social Work— Jr. Pan- hel.; SU Com.; Sigma Iota Beta, Adv.; Young Republicans; LKD; Christmas Seal Contest; Social Work Club; Homecoming Com.; Greek Week; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Act. Chair., Trainer Turtle Derby. MINK, FRANKLIN DELANO; Jenkins; Engr., Mining— Ky. Min- ing Inst.; AIME, Pres.; Engr. S.C. MOBLEY, RALPH MITCHELL; Elizabethtown; A S, Psych.— Phi Sigma Alpha; Psi Chi; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Hist. MOEGLING, JAMES BERNARD; Ashland; Engr., Mech. MONEY, RICHARD HANLEY, JR.; Frankfort; Agr., Econ. MONTAGUE, JOHN P.; AshLind; Engr., Elec MONTGOMERY, SANDRA; Owensboro; Home. Ec, Voc. Home Ec — Weldon House, Sec, V. Pres.; Dilliard House, Sec; Home Ec Club, Hist.; 4H Club; Women ' s Adm. Coun. MONTY, JOHN FREDERICK, JR.; Altona, N. Y.; Engr., Mech.— M.E. Bowling Team; Pat. Lit. Soc, Pres.; ASME. MOODY, MARY BESS; Emi- nence; A S, Social Work — 240 Com.; Kappa Alpha Theta, V. Pres., Soc. Chair. MOORE, ANITA SUE; Lexington; Comm , Gen Bus— Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Cwens; Links; LKD Com. Chair., Steering Com., Sec; SU, Rec Com.; Tau Sigma; Welcome Week Guide; Med. Wives Club. MOORE, GLENDA GAYLE; Gee; Ed., Math.— Suky; Weldon House, Treas., Parliam., Soc Chair. MOORE, JUNE; Miami, Fla.; Ed., Math. — Blue Marlins; Cheerleader; Suky; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cwens, Sec; Links; Mortar Board; Sigma Iota Beta, Act. Chair.; Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart; Pushcart Derby Queen; Mardi Gras Queen; Military Ball Queen; Little Ky. Derby Queen; 1st. Att. Homecom- ing Queen; Panhel. Coun.; AFROTC Sponsor, Treas.; SC; Student of the Month; NEA; Kappa Kappa Gamma Pres., Soc. Chair.; Ken- tuckian Queen. MOORE, LALLA RHYNE; Lexington; A S, Eng.— Blue Marlins; Westminister Fellowship; Phil. Club; Pitkin Club; YWCA. MORE- LAND, ALLENE; Butler; Ed., Elem. MORGAN, CHARLES L.; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus. — Delta Alpha, Pres.; Alpha Tau Ome- ga, Sec. MORGAN, IVAN GAYLE; Lexington; Ed., Bus.— AFROTC. MORGAN, RONALD WAYNE; Lancaster; Agr., Agron— Agron. Club, Pres.; Agr. Home Ec. Coun.; SC; Am. Soc. Agron., Chair.; Phi Mu Alpha; Soil Judging Com. MORROW, THOMAS HENRY, JR.; Frankfort; Engr., Civil — Marching 100; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Ky. Engr., Distrib. Mgr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 202 MORTON, JAMES EDWARD; Corbin; A S, Hist— Pryor Pre M ed. Soc; Lambda Chi Alpha. MUDD, CHARLES LEE; Springfield; Comm., Ind. Adm. — Newman Club; Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Comm. Em- ployment Assoc, V. Pres.; Phi Kappa Tau, Treas. MULCAHY, JACK ALVAH; Hialeah, Fla.; Engr.. Elec— AIEE. MULLINS, PATRICIA G.; Lexington; Comm.. Sec— Holmes Hall House Coun., Sec, Treas. MIFRRAY, BEATRICE DELORES; Win- chester; Ed., Elem. MURRELL, LINDA LOU; Hamilton, Ohio; Ed., Elem. — KSEA; BSL ' , Choir, Enlistment Comm.; Cosmopolitan Club. MYERS, MERLE; Lexington; Engr., Mech.— ASME; SC. MYLOR, MOLLIE NAN; Warsaw; A S, Radio, TV, Film— V. Pres. Boyd Hall; Holmes Hall, Music Chair., Soc. Chair.; Newman Club, Soc. Chair.; 240 Com.; Univ. Chorus; Univ. Glee Club; WBKY; Welcome Week Guide. NALL, BILLY JOE; Lexington; Engr., Civil. NALL, CAROLE DANIELS; Ashland; A S, Psych.— Pryor Pre Med.; Newman Club; Pre Med. Honorary. NECHVATAL, BONNIE JO; Hinsdale, III.; Ed., Elem.— Kappa Alpha Theta. NELSON, CHARLES WILLIAM; Radcliff; Engr., Mech.— Wesley Foundation; Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship; ASME. NEWCOM. DAVID LEON; Sturgis; Engr., Agr— ASAE, Sec. and Treas. NEWSOME, BOBBY GERALD; Lexington; Ed., Pre Physi- cal Therapy. NICHOLLS, YVONNE; Bremen; Home Ec, Comm. Demonstration — Holmes Hall, Pres., Adv. Coun.; AWS Sr. Rep.; 240 Com.; House Pres. Coun.; Home Ec. Club, Sr. Adv.; Young Demo- crats; Alpha Delta Pi, Magazine Chair. NICHOLSON, HARRY BOONE, JR.; Middletown, Ohio; Comm., Bus. Adm. — Sigma Alpha Epsilon, V. Pres., Pres. NICKELL, CAM; Ashland; Comm.— Judo Club, Pres. NOBLES, JULIA ANN; Providence; Ed., Hist.— Phi Alpha Theta; KSEA; Keeneland Hall Coun.; Young Republicans; Dean ' s List; Chi Omega. NOFFSINGER, CHARLOTTE ANN; Crofton; A S, Eng— SU Rec. Com.; LKD Sec; Eng. Club. ODANIEL, JOHN COOPER; Leb- anon; Engr., Mech. IAS, Sec, Treas. ODANIEL, THOMAS HOW- ARD; Lebanon; Engr., Mech. — ASME; SAE; Newman Club. ODELL, .rUDY; Lexington; Ed., Elem— AFROTC Sponsor, Pres.; Military Ball Queen. OROARK, ELIZABETH C; Cayey, Puerto Rico; A S, Art — Alma Magna Mater; Art Club; Judicial Board; Chi Omega, Pers. Chair. OSMAN, JACK RAY; South Shore; Pharm — Jr. Sr. Pharm. Class Pres.; Soph. Pharm. Class Sec; Phi Delta Chi. 203 OWENS, JAMES WILLIAM; Hazard; Law— Phi Alpha Delta. PAL- MER, STEPHEN NOLAND; Lexington; A S, Jour— SC; Kernel; K Book; Fresh. Guide; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Tau Omega, Hist. PARKER, CHARLES WILLARD; Hiram; Comm., Actt.— Beta Alpha Psi; Tau Sigma; Troupers. PARKER, EDDIE KYLE; Louisville; Ed., Hist.— Track, Fresh.; Young Democrats; Nat. Coun. Soc. Studies. PARKER, GEORGE LLOYD; Hiram; Engr., Chem.— BSU; Am. Chem. Soc. PARKS, PEGGY ANN; Irvington; A S, Art. PARSONS, MARY JO; Covington; A S, Zool.— SC; YWCA, V. Pres.; Bact. Soc, Sec; Welcome Week Guide; Chi Delta Phi; AWS Steering Comm.; Women ' s Res. Hall Coun.; House Pres. Coun.; Delta Delta Delta, House Pres. PATTERSON, BENJAMIN RAN- DALL III; Lexington; A S Hist.— Track, Capt.; Spike Shoe Soc, Pres., V. Pres.; IFC; Delta Tau Delta. PATTERSON, DANIEL YOUNG; Louisville; A S, Psych.— Swimming Team; Prj-or Pre Med., V. Pres. and Pres.; Psi Chi; Delta Tau Delta. PAULO, GLORIA JEAN; Canfield, Ohio; A S, Spanish— Phi Sigma Iota; Cwens; Chi Delta Phi, Treas.; WAA, Sec; SU Sub Topics, Sec; Suky; Fresh. Week Guide; Alpha Delta Pi, Treas. and Scholarship Chair. PAYNE. NANCY JEAN; Sewickley, Pa.; Ed., Lib. Sci.— WAA; AWS; KSEA; Westminister Fellowship; House Pres. Coun.; Alpha Delta Pi, House Pres., Efficiency Chair. PEACE, DONALD EDWARD; Corbin; Engr., Mech. — Kappa Sigma. PEAVLEY, GENE ARTHUR; Rockhold; Agr., Poultry— Poultry Sci. Club, V. Pres.; Poultry Judging Team. PELOFF, JAMES HER- BERT, JR.; Louisville; Comm., Gen. Bus. — Westminister Fellowship; Sigma Chi, Treas., Sec, Hist.. Steward. PERCIVAL, NANCY JANE; Hickory, N. C; A S, Social Work— Social Work Club; SU Topics Com.; Pi Beta Phi, House Pres. — Transfer: Mary Washington College; House Coun.; Handbook Coun.; Orientation Com.; Pi Nu Chi. PERKINS, JAMES LAWRENCE; MadisonviUe; A S, Eng. PET- WAY, JON WILLARD; Paducah; Engr. Elec PIERCE, CLAUDE VERNON, JR.; Johnson City, Tenn.; Engr., Mech.— ASME; Soc Am. Engr.; Delta Tau Delta. PIPER, ELEANOR ANN; Russellville; Ed., Hist.— SU Topics; Assoc. Women Students. Adm., Pres.; Women ' s Coun., Sec; Cwens; Links, Soc. Chair.; Mortar Board, Sec; Panhel. Rush Chair.; Alpha Gamma Delta, 1st. V. Pres., Act., Choir, House Pres. PLUMMER, CHARLES WILLIAM; Augusta; A S, Math.— Pi Mu Epsilon. POLK, SUZANNE SHAN; Nashville, Tenn.; A S, Music— Suky; SU Soc. Com.; Delta Delta Delta, Song Leader. POPE, WILLIAM BAIRD; Cynthiana; A S, Geol.— Phalanx; Keys; Phi Sigma Kappa, Book Keeper, Sec, Pledge Master. POTTER, ROY EDWARD; Louisa; A S, Pol. Sci.— Pi Sigma Alpha; Family Housing Coun., Mayor; SC; Alum. Exec. Com., Rep.; Lambda Chi Alpha. PRELL, EDWARD MYRON; Los Angeles, Calif.; Engr., Elec— Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; MOD, FJC. 204 PRICE, THOMAS WILTON; Livermore; Agr., Agron.— Alpha Zeta, Cliancellor; Agron. Club, V. Pres.; Scabbard Blade. PRIEST, ADRIENNE VERENE; Hartford; Home Et., Child Development- Mortar Board, Pres.; AFROTC Sponsor, Pres.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Links, Cwens; Women ' s Adv. Coun.; Univ. Chorus; Home Ec. Club; Welcome Week Guide; 240 Com.; Kappa Alpha Theta. PRIM- ROSE, GLORIA; River Forest, III.; Ed., Elem.— WAA; KSNEA; SU Soc. Com.; Chi Omega, Athletic Chair. PURKINS, JOSEPHINE McLEAN; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— YWCA; SNEA; BSir. QUALLS. LARRY ROSS; Madisonville; Agr., An. Husb. — Block and Bridle Club; Meat Judging Team; Farm House, Soc. Chair. QUISENBERRY, MARGARET RUTH; Winchester; Ed., P.E. — Newman Club; Troupers; P.E. Club; Delta Zeta, Guard. l[W RAGLAND, OWTIS JEWELL, JR.; Winchester; Engr., Mech. RAINS, GEORGE PAUL; Williamsburg; Engr., Civil. RALPH, LEONARD DONALD; Whitesburg; Ed., Bio. Sci.— BSU. RALPH, WALLACE DANLEY; Goodlettsville, Tenn.; Pharm.— APA; Rho Chi, Sec, Treas. RAMSEY, GUERDON PIERRE; Louis- ville; Comm., Econ. — Keys; Lamda Chi Alpha. RAMSEY, VISTA SUE; Louisville; Ed., Math. — Fresh. Week Guide; Young Republicans; L ' niv. Chorus; KSEA; Sigma Chi Derby Queen; Alpha Delta Pi, Mu- sic Chair., Rec. Sec. RANCH, GERMAINE A.; Miami, Fla.; A S, Psych.— Chi Delta Phi, Pres., V. Pres.; Sigma Iota Beta; AFROTC Sponsor; Cwens; Links; Mortar Board; SC; Blue Marlins; SU Board; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas. RANKLEY, LA VERNE L.; Turners Station; Agr. Home Ec, Clothing — House Pres. Coun.; Home Ec Club; Welcome Week Guide, Chi Omega, House Pres. REED, ANNA MAE; Brownsville; Home Ec. — Phi Upsilon Omicron, Corr. Sec; Panhel. Coun.; SU Pub. Com.; Pitkin Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Leadership Conf.; Home Ec. Club; Alpha Xi Delta, Scholarship Chair., Corr. Sec, Pres. REED, JACQUELINE KINCHELOE; Nicholasvillle; A S, Med. Tech.— Blue Marlins; SU Board; Delta Delta Delta. REISTER, ALICE DOUGHERTY; Lexington; Ed., Eng.— Alpha Gamma Delta. REMINGTON, ROBERT JOSEPH; Lexington; A S, Hist. REVELL, CARLEY SUE; Louisville; A S, Eng.— 240 Com.; Greek Week Guide; Homecoming Com.; LKD Com.; WAS; Chi Omega. RENFRO, GRAVES LEE; Harrodsburg; A S, Psych.— Kappa Alpha. RENTON, WILLIAM FRANCIS; Greenwich, Conn.; A S, Psych. RICHARD, JUDITH LEE; Ripley, Ohio; Ed., Elem.— KSEA; West- minister Fellowship. RICHARDSON, JAMES DAVID; Catletts- burg; Comm., Ind. Adm. RICHARDSON, MARY FRANCES; Barbourville; A S., Chem. — Chorus; All Campus Sing; 240 Com. 205 RICHARDSON, TILFORD RAY; Lexington; Engr., Civil— Chi Epsi- lon; ASCE. RIDDLE, HADLEY WAYNE; Kennewick, Wash.; Law —Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres.; Phi Alpha Delta, Clerk. RIEBEL, Carl EDWARD, JR.; La Grange; Engr., Civil. RIEL, DONALD EUGENE; Russell; Comm., Acct.— Beta Alpha Psi, Sec; Soc. Adv. Mgt., Sec; Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma; 2- 0 Com. RIGGS, WILLIAM; Georgetown; A S, Pol. Sci. RILEY, BETTY LU; Mt. Sterling; Home Ec, Dietetics— Home Ec. Club; BSU, Choir; Bact. Soc. ROARK, ADELBERT LEE; Lexington; A S, Math.— Phi Mu Alpha, Alum. Sec, Hist.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; DSF, Pres., Inter- faith Coun.; Marching 100. ROBERTSON, PAUL RAY; Hazard; Engr., Civil. ROBERTS, BEVERLY KAY; Ashland; Ed., Bio. Sci. ROBINSON, HERSCHEL B. Ill; Lexington; A S, Chem— Pryor Pre Med.; SC; IPC; Kappa Sigma, Pres., V. Pres. ROGERS, MOR- RIS VAUGHN; Grant; Comm., Gen. Bus.— College Chamber of Commerce; AFROTC Band; Men ' s Glee Club; Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; K.ippa Sigma, Treas. ROSE, IRENE LOUISE; Atlanta, Ga.; A S, Math.- Links; Mortar Board; SC; Chi Delta Phi, V. Pres.; SU Topics, Corr. Sec; KSEA; Greek Week Steering Comm.; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Alpha Gamma Delta, Chaplain, 2nd V. Pres., Treasurer. ROSE, KAY C; Louisville; A S, Social Work— Alpha Lambda Del- ta; LKD; SU Board, Soc. Com.; Social Work Club; Student Asst. Dept. of Soc. Work. ROSS, J. RONALD; La Grange; Engr., Mech.— ASME. ROSS, WESLEY FREDERICK; Erie, Pa.; A S, Jour. — Ky. Kernel, Managing Editor; Kentucklan, Sports Editor, Man,iging Editor; Sigma Delta Chi; Eta Sigma Phi; Pershing Rifles Adjutant, Adm. Officer; Kappa Delta Pi. ROTHFUSS, FRANK LESTER, JR.; Louisville; Engr., Civil— Chi Epsilon; ASCE. RUCKER, GLEN DAVID; Hutchins; Engr., Mech. —ASME; Kentucky Engineer. RUPARD, EVELYN FRANCIS; Winchester; A S, Math.— Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon, Sec. RUPP, ADOLPH JR.; Lexington; A S, Pre-Law— Varsity Basketball; Delta Tau Delta. RUSSELL, GARY C; Liberty; Engr., Agr.— Al- pha Zeta, Chronicler; ASAE, Sec, V. Pres., Pres. RUSSELL, LOU ELLEN; Franklin; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc Home Ec — Home Ec Club; 4-H Club; Weldon House, Parliamentarian; Women ' s Res. Hall Council. RYLAND, MOLLY; Lexington; A S, French— Mortar Board, Treas.; Phi Sigma Iota, Pres., Pub. Chair.; Blue Marlins, Co Show Chair.; YWCA, Sec, V. Pres.; Suky, Sec; Links; SU Board, Pub. Com.; Phil. Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Dutch Lunch. SALMON, LUCY RUTH; Madisonville; A S, Pre Med.— Mortar Board; Links, Treas.; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Reporter; Alpha Lambda Delta; AWS Steer- ing Com., Sec; Panhel. Rush Coun.; Intercollegiate Debate Team; Whitehouse Pre Med. Award; Chi Omega. SALYER, JAMES A.; Lexington; Ed., Biol. 206 SALYHR, JOHN HOWARD; Lexington; Engr., Elec— AIEE. SAL- YER, VIRGINIA CAROLYN; Richmond; A S, Zool. and Pre Med. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sec; Pryor Pre Med.; Zeta Tau Alpha. SAMUELS, THOMAS MORAN; Danville; Pharm.— Rho Chi, Pres.; Soph. Pharm. Class, Pres.; Am. Pharm. Assoc; Phi Delta Chi, Pres., V. Pres. SANDERS, DAVID CLIFTON; Lancister; Engr., Elec— Phi Beta Tau; Keys; IPC; SC; Kappa Alpha, Pres. SANDERS, ROGER MOSS; Frankfort; Engr., Civil— ASCE; SC; Fresh. Guide; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. SANFORD, ANITA JANEANE; Lexington; Ed., Soc. Sci.— KSEA; NSEA; Phi Alpha Theta. SANII, ABDOLHOSEIN; Tehran, Iran; Engr., Civil. SAYLOR, LONNIE STEVi ' ART; Lexington; Engr., Chem.— Omicron Delta Chi Book Award; CME, Fresh. Sec, Sr. V. Pres.; Am. Chem. Soc SCHNEIDER, EDWARD ROBERT; Lexington; Comm., Pers. Mgt. SCHNEIDER, MARTHA ELLEN; Lexington; Agr. and Home Ec, Dietetics and Ind. Mgt. — Dutch Lunch Club; Phi L ' psilon Omicron, Pres.; Home Ec. Club, Corr. Sec; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cwens; Links; Young Democrats; Pitkin Club; SC; Panhel. Rush Coun.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Sec, V. Pres., Pledge Trainer. SCHRIDER, MARY ELIZABETH; Angols, Ind.; Ed., Sec Hist, and Eng— KSEA. SCHROYER, SHELBY FRANKLIN; Lexington; Engr., Elec— AFROTC Band; AIEE. SCHWARTZ, JEAN HARRIETT; East Aurora, N. Y.; A S, Jour.— Kernel, Soc Editor; WAA; SC Board; LKD Com.; Fresh. Dorm. Coun.; Alpha Delta Pi, Guard, Sports Chair. SCHWORM, HELEN EPPERSON; Winchester; Ed., Elem. SCOTT, ANN ROWLAND; Williamson, W. Va.; Comm., Bus.— SU Soc. Com.; Welcome Week Guide; Young Democrats; NEA; KSEA; Sigma Iota Beta, Soc. Chair.; Women ' s Adv. Coun., V. Pres.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, V. Pres., Ef- ficiency Chair. SCOTT, BOB LYNN; Clinton; Agr., Voc— Poultry Sci. Club Phalanx; SC; YMCA; Pol. Lit. Soc; Agr. and Home Ec. Coun SCOTT, NANCY LUREE; Harrodsburg; A S, Psych.— YWCA Cab. Fresh. Camp Coun.; World Affairs Com., Chair.; UN Seminar; BSU Cosmopolitan Club; Psi Chi; NFS Grant. SCOTT, THOMAS JEF- FERSON; Ludlow; Engr., Elec— IFC Pres.; Lamp Cross, Pres.: Keys, Pres.; Lances, V. Pres.; Omicron Delta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu: 1961 Homecoming Com.; Greek Week Com.; LKD Com.; Phi Kappa Tau, Pres. SCOVILLE, WARREN NOBLE; London; A S, Pol. Sci.— Young Republican s, Pres.; Eta Sigma Phi, Sec; Tau Kappa Alpha; Varsity Debate Team; SC; Golf Team; Sigma Chi, Treas. SEAY, DONALD C; Anchorage; Comm., Ind. Adm. — Men ' s Dorm., Coun.; Haggin Hall, Head Coun.; SC; Phi Sigma Kappa, Treas. SECREST, WIL- LIAM BENNETT; Maconeton; Comm., Bus. Adm.— Suky; Fresh. YMCA; IFC; Sigma Phi Epsilon. SEBREE, RONALD D.; Florence; Agr., Dairy Prod.— Dairy Club; Al- pha Gamma Rho. TRENT, PAUL ARTHUR; Harlin; A S, Adv. — Kernel, Art Page Co. Editor; Kentuckian. Organizations Editor; Guignol Players; Homecoming Steering Com.; Dorm. Coun.; Phi Del- ta Theta. SETZER, WENDELL T.; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus. — SC; Phi Delta Theta. 207 SEWELL, PHILIP HOWARD; Bethlehem; Agr., Exten.— SC; Alpha Gamma Pi. SHANK, DAVID WENDELL; Check, Va.; A S, Jour. —Kernel Staff Writer. SHANK, FRED ROSS; Mt. Crawford, Va.; Agr., Voc— Hort. Club; Poultry Club, Sec, Pres.; SC; Nat. Collegiate Poultry Assoc, V. Pres.; Agr. and Home Ec. Coun., Pres. SHANNON, DONALD RAY; Paris; Agr., Voc— Dairy Club; Block .ind Bridle Club; Agron. Club; Soc Elec Engr.; Farm House. SHAVER, ANN PREWITT; Lexington; A S, Eng.— Cwens; Links; Mortar Board; Chi Delta Phi; Leadership Conf., Chair 1960; Regist. Chair, 1961; Guignol Pub. Chair.; Accomodations Chair. Panhel. Conf.; Art Chair., Model; Delta Delta Delta, Pledge Pres., Corr. Sec, Pub. Chair., Sec SHAVER, THOMAS WADE; Central City; Comm., Pers. Mgt. — Marching 100; Univ. Band; Comm. Employment Assoc; Soc. Adv. Mgt.; Young Republicans; Sigma Chi, Treas., Corr. Sec. SHAW, DAVID W.; California; A S, Geog. SHEPHERD, DAN- IEL MARSTON; Lexington; Engr., Civil— Scabbard Blade, Pres.; Chi Epsilon, Pres., V. Pres.; Tau Beta Pi, Corr. Sec; Omicron Delta Kappa; ROTC, Brigade Commander; Welcome Week Guide. SHEP- HERD, JANE MORRIS; Lexington; Home Ec, Int. Design— Nat. Soc. Int. Designers, Treas., Pres.; Home Ec. Club, Soc Chair.; AFROTC Sponsor. SHIELDS, ANTHONY LEE; Taylorsville; Engr., Elec. SHIELDS, JOHN THOMAS; Lexington; Agr., Ed.— Farm House. SIMMONS, DONALD DEAN; LaCenter; Engr., Civil. SIMS, JOHN DIMMITT, JR.; Independence; Agr., Agron. SISK, ALBERT WILSON; Hopkmsville; Comm., Mkt.— Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, V. Pres. SIZEMORE, CHARLES PAUL; London; A S, Chem. — Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pryor Pre Med. SKINNER, PATRICIA KAY; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— Delta Zeta. SKOGMO, DAVID GEORGE; Lexington; Engr., Elec— Phi Mu Al- pha, V. Pres.; Eta Kappa Nu; Phalanx; SC. SLACK, BOBBY JOE; Paris; Comm., Gen. Bus. — UK Band; Kappa Alpha. SLIWKA, JOHN A.; Auburn, N. Y.; A S, Psych.— Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. SMITH, BILL GRAHAM; Franklin; Agr., Agr. and Econ.— Block and Bridle, Sec; SC; Alpha Gamma Rho, Reporter. SMITH, CHARLENE OTIS; Oak Park, 111.; Ed., P.E.— WAA Coun.; PEMS, Sec; Sigma Iota Beta, Athletic Chair.; KSEA; Kappa Kappa Gamma — Transfer: Gulf Park College. SMITH, CREED FULTON, JR.; Smith; Comm., Pers. Mgt.— Sigma Phi Epsilon. SMITH, GERALD KENNETH; Lebanon; Engr., Mech.— Newman Club; ASME; IAS, V. Chair. SMITH, JAMES KINNE; Lexington; A S, Zool. 208 SMITH, JEAN ANN; Ft. Mitchell; Ed., Elem.— Kappa Alpha Theta. Rec. Sec. SMITH, PHILIP RAY; Fonthill; Agr., Voc— Dairy Club; SC; Farmhouse, Bus. Mgr. SMITH, ROBERT LeROY; Louis- ville; Comm., InJ. Adm. — Lambda Chi Alpha, V. Pres., Pres. SMITH, ROGER TALBOTT; Danville; Comm., Ind. Mgt.— Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Kappa Sigma. SMITH, WILLIAM ROBERT; Simp- sonville; Agr., Voc— SC, V. Pres.; IFC; Jr. IFC; Phalanx, Pres.; YMCA Cab.; Dairy Club. Editor; Judiciary Board; Students Party, Treas; Lances; Lamp Cross, Treas.; Greek Week Steering Com.; Dairy Judging Team; Alpha Gamma Rho, V. Pres. SNODGRASS, HENRIE LOUISE; Alva. A S, Radio, TV, Films— YWCA; SU Soc. Com.; SU Special Events Com.; BSU; LKD Com.; Delta Zeta, Chair- manship. SNODGRASS, LINDA SUE; Kingsport, Tenn.; A S, Top. and Rec. —YWCA; Christian Student Fellowship; Cosmopolitan Club; Phil. Club; Holmes Hall, Coun., Sec; World Univ. Service; Canterbury Fellowship— Transfer: MiUigan College. SNYDER, DONALD LEROY; Frankfort; Engr., Elec— IRE. SOLOMON, BARBARA LEE; Lexington; Ed., P.E.— Tau Sigma, Sec; WAA; P.E. Club; Alpha Xi Delta. SONGSTER, KATHLEEN MARGARET; Elizabethtown; A S, French — Cwens; Links, Pres.; Phi Sigma Iota; SU, Soc. Chair., Sec; Mortar Board, Pub. Rel. Chair.; 240 Com.; Delta Delta Delta, Soc Chair. SOWER, FRANK WILLIAM JR.; Frankfort; Comm., Acct.— Persh- ing Rifles; Kappa Alpha. SPALDING, JOSEPH LAWRENCE; Finley; Agr., An. Husb. — Newman Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. SPARKS, SHELTON BURNETTE; Lexington; A S, Psych.— Univ. Choristers; Men ' s Glee Club; Univ. Chorus; Psi Chi. SPEAR, AL- TON EUGENE; Kettle; Engr., Civil— ASCE; Welcome Week Guide; Men ' s Glee Club; 240 Com.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec, Rush Chair. SPRAGUE, JOSEPH WESLEY; Sturgis; Engr., Agr.— Engr. SC; SC; Agr. Engr. Soc, V. Pres.; Arnold Air Soc, Pres.; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Treas. STANLEY, AVERY L.; Garrison; A S, Pol. Sci.— Alpha Tau Omega. STANTON, JOHN MARSHALL, JR.; Mayslick; Comm., Ind. Adm. —Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; Newman Club. ST ARKS, WILL FRANK; Franklin; Engr., Elec. STATEN, CARROLL MILTON; Ashland; Comm., Ind. Adm. STATON, JERRY ALBERT; Atlanta, Ga.; Agr., An. Husb.— Al- pha Zeta. ST. AUBIN, JUDITH ANN; Kankakee, III.; A S, Med. Tech. — Newman Club; Bact. Soc; Women ' s Res. Hall Coun. STEPP, JAMES WILSON; Prestonsburg; A S, Math.— Phi Sigma Kappa. STEVENS, JAMES THADDEUS; Frankfort; Comm., Bus. STEWART, CHARLES A.; Lancaster; A S, Psych. — Troupers; Fresh. Swimming Team; Kappa Alpha. 209 STITH, DAVID ALLEN; Wichita, Kansas; A S. GeoL— Pershing Rifles, Exec. Officer; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, V. Pres. STONE, DAVID LEE; Leitchfield; E d., Soc. Sci. STOUT, MICHAEL; Car- rollton; Comm., Gen. Bus. STOUT. RITA LYNN SEARCY; Ghent; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc— Home Ec. Club; Dames ' Club, Soc. Chair. STOVALL, ROBERT WILLIAM; Greenville; Engr., Metallurgy — Keys; Lances; SC; ASM, Pres.; Norwood Mining and Met. Soc, Pres.; AIME; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec. STRAIT, RICHARD EDGAR; Ashland; Engr., Chem. — Am. Chem. Soc. STREET, JOHN SHELBY; Cadiz; Pharm.— Phi Delta Chi. STRICKLAND, CHARLES WILLIAM, JR.; Elkview, W. Va.; Engr.; Civil. STRICKLIN, RONALD NEAL; Allen; Engr., Mech.— ASME; SAE; SA Club; Triangle, Athletic Chair. STRUNK, WILLIAM THEODORE; Berea; A S, Hist. STURGILL, JOHN M.; Ashland; Comm., Pers. Mgt.— Soc. Adv. of Mgt. SUL- LIVAN, JOHN WILLIAM; Lexington; Engr., Civil. SWANN, RONALD THOMAS; Lexington; Engr., Civil. SWARTZ, ANNE; Kankakee, 111., A S, Radio Arts— LKD, Sec; SC, Sec; Leader- ship Conf.; Interfaith Coun.; Theta Sigma Phi; WBKY, Announcer; Kernel, Soc. Assoc; Newman Club; Welcome Week Guide; Alpha Delta Pi, Reporter. SWEENEY, DANIEL DIGNAN; Frankfort; Engr., Civil — Newman Club; Am. Soc. of Civil Engr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.. V. Pres. SWIFT, MARILYN JULIA; Louisville; Ed., Elem.— Kernel Reporter; Welcome Week Guide; Greek Week Steering Com.; Univ. Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; Newman Club; Embry ' s College Fashion Board; Campus Party; Univ. Orchestra; Zeta Tau Alpha, Soc. Chair. SYKES, LAYTHE EDMOND; Elkhorn City; Pharm.— Kappa Psi; Pi Kappa Alpha. SYMPSON, JAMES DAVID; Fern Creek; Comm., Adv.— Fresh. Swimming Team; Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres.; SC; Nominating Chair., for Comm.; Soc. Adv. of Mgt.; SC; Phi Kappa Tau. TALLEY, JESSE HOWARD; Magnolia; Engr., Mech.— Soc. Mech. Engr.; Soc. Auto. Engr. TATUM, LEONARD CARROLL; Leba- non; A S Math.— Adv. ROTC; Phys. Club. TAYLOR, REBEC- CA BROWN; Lexington; Ed., Elem. TEETER, LAURENCE GEORGE, JR.; Guthrie; Agr., Ec— Varsity Swimming Team; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Recorder. TEMPLE, CHESTER D. Ill; Anchorage; Engr., Elec— AIEE; Fresh. Baseball; WBKY. TERRELL, CARL LESLIE; Louisville; Engr., Elec— SC; IRE — Transfer: Speed Scientific School, LIniversity of Louisville. 210 THOMAS, NELSON ARNOLD; New Albany, Ind.; Engr., Mech. THOMAS, RICHARD PIERPONT; Anchorase; Ed., Psych.— Tennis Team; Fresh. YMCA, Soc. Chair.; Univ. Band; Dorm. Coun.; Can- terbury Club; Sigma Chi. THOME, ELIZABETH L.; Louisville; A S, French — Newman Club; Rush Coun.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Ritual Chair., House Pres. THOMPSON, JOHN ALLEN; Brandenburg; Comm., Acct.— Beta Alpha Psi, Pres.; Delta Sigma Pi, Pres.; Comm. Employment Assoc, Pres.; Phi Kappa Tau. THOMPSON, KELLY; Lexington; Agr., An. Husb. — Block and Bridle; Meat Judging Team; Livestock Judg- ing Team; Alpha Gamma Rho. THOMPSON, MARK EMMETT; Bowling Green; Ed., Hist. — Wildcat Manor, V. Pres., Sec, Treas.; Kitten Lodge, Pres.; Varsity Football; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THOMSON, RANDALL WYN N; Versailles; Engr., Elec— Amateur Radio Club, Pres.; AIEE; IRE; Marching 100. THORNTON, DAVID HAROLD; Covington; Comm., Gen. Bus. TIPPIN, DAVID LYNN; Owensboro; Engr., Civil— ASCE; Alpha Tau Omega, Pledgemaster, House Manager. TOBIN, MYRA LEIGH; Harned; Agr. Home Ec, Voc Home Ed. — Patterson Hall, Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cwens, Pres.; Links; Mortar Board; SC, Jud. Pres.; SU Board, Pres.; Fresh. Head Guide; LKD Co-Chair.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec. Club; Suky, Treas.; Delta Delta Delta, Pres. TODD, GEORGE EMERY; Augusta; Comm., Ind. Adm. — Comm. Employment Assoc; Soc. Adv. of Mgt. TODD, JAMES BLACK; Lexington; A S, Pol. Sci.— Young Repub- licans Club; LKD; Greek Week; IFC; Sigma Chi, Pres., Soc. Chair., Pledge Trainer. TOMPKINS, TOMMY BOWEN; Corbin; A S, Math.— Adv. ROTC; Arnold Air Soc; Phys. Club; Young Democrats; Pol. Sci. Club. TOWLES, MARY JANICE; Stamping Ground; A S, Med. Tech.— DSF; Suky; Bad. Soc, Pres.; Weldon House, V. Pres., House Mgr.; Young Democrats; Welcome Week Guide. TRAMMELL, JAMES ALAN; Somerset; A S, Pre Med., Chem.— Phi Eta Sigma; Keys; Lances, Sec; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TRAMMELL, WILLIAM PLUMMER; Lexington; Comm., Gen. Bus. —Newman Club; Delta Tau Delta. TROOP, JANICE FAYE; Madisonville; Home Ec, Exten., and Demo. — Student Adv.; AWS, Sr. Rep.; Home Ec. Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Women ' s Advisory Coun.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Keeneland Hall House Coun.; Chi Omega, Soc. and Civic Chair., House Coun. TRUESDELL, GARY LEE; Trinity; Agr., Voc— Poultry Club; Agron. Club; BSU. TRUNNELL, DEAN WALKER; Owensboro; Engr., Mech— ASME IAS; Alpha Tau Omega, Steward, Hist. TUPMAN, DONALD LEE Columbia; Engr., Civil. TURLEY, DANIEL LEE; Sacramento Agr., Voc— Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Block and Bridle Club. TURNER, WALKER MARSHALL; Paducah; A S, Chem.— Rifle Teams, Varsity Capt.; Alpha Epsilon Delta, V. Pres.; Lances; Lamp Cross; Pryor Pre Med.; Am. Chem. Soc; Phi Kappa Tau. TY- LER, NEILL BROOKS; Shepherdsville; Engr., Agr.— Newman Club; ASAE. UTLEY, THOMAS EARL, JR.; Augusta, Ga.; Comm., Ind. Adm.— Baseball; Scabbard Blade; Phi Delta Theta. 211 1. UZZLE, WILLIAM THOMAS; Graham; Comm., Acct.— Beta Alpha Psi; IFC; Sigma Chi, V. Pres., Pres., Rush Chair. VANCE, ROB- ERT DALE; WiUiamstown; Comm., Gen. Bus. — Phi Kappa Tau, Pledge Trainer, Soc. Chair. VAN HOOK, EDWARD DEWEY; Somerset; A S, Jour. — Kernel, Editor, Assoc. Editor; Sigma Delta Chi, V. Pres. VANN, EVIN PATTON; Tampa, Fla.; Pharm.— Am. Pharm. Assoc; Phi Delta Theta. VAUGHN, NANCY CAROLINE; Franklin; Ed., Elem.— KSNEA; YWCA; Fresh. YWCA; Home Ec. Club; Cwens; Fresh. Camp; Young Democrats; Chi Omega. VAUGHN, VIVIAN SUE; Georgetown; Ed., Elem. VEST, BETTY LYNNE; Park Hills; Engr., Chem.— Chem. Engr. Club, Sec; SU, Soc Com.; Chorus; K-Link Artist. VONDER- HEIDE, VINCENT GEORGE; Cincinnati, Ohio; Engr., Elec. WADE, THELMA CLAY; West Bend; Ed., Elem. WAGONER, KIRK EDWARDS; Dry Ridge; Comm., Ind. Adm.— Men ' s Dorm. Govt. Coun. WAGONER, RONALD DAVID; Paris; Engr., Mech. — Keys, V. Pres.; Fresh. Basketball; Lances, Treas., Pres.; Pi Tau Sigma, V. Pres.; Kentuckian, Sports Editor; Omicron Delta Kappa; IAS; IFC; Phi Gamma Delta, Rec Sec, Pres. WARREN, ALEX McLEAN, JR.; Lexington; A S, Pol. Sci.— Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WATERS, FREDERICK F.; Lebanon; Agr., Voc and Exten.— Alpha Zeta. WATKINS, MARTHA KEMP; Somerset; A S, Eng.— Eng. Club; Young Republicans; Delta Delta Delta. WAYMAN WILLIAM H.; Lexington; A S, Bot. WEBB, TRUDY; Lexington; Ed., Biol, and Hist.— LKD, Treas.; Cwens; Links; Alpha Lambda Delta, V. Pres.; Mortar Board; YWCA, V. Pres.; Fresh. Camp, Co-Chair.; Women ' s Adm. Coun.; SC; Kappa Delta, Pres. WEISENBERGER, JANICE LEE; Ashland; Agr. and Home Ec, Voc. Home Ec. — Home Ec. Club — Transfer: Wake Forest College. WELCH, ARIADNE; MadisonviUe; A S, Hist.— Phi Alpha Theta, Sec; Chi Delta Phi; YWCA. WELLS, CHARLES ROBERT; Auxier; A S, Zool.— Men ' s Dorm. Coun.; 240 Com. WELLS, WILLIAM LOCHRIDGE; Mayfield; Engr., Chem. — Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Band; 240 Com.; Am. Chem. Soc; Sigma Chi. WEST, FRED D.; Hopkinsville; Engr., Elec— Eta Kappa Nu, Pub., Grades Com.; AIEE. WESTRAY, CHARLES THOMAS; Louisville; Engr., Mech.— ASME Pershing Rifles; Ky. Engr., Editor. WESTRICK, LOUIS ALLAN Carrollton; Engr., Civil— ASCE. WHEELER, HELEN JANE Morganfield; Agr. and Home Ec, Fashion Design — 4H Club; Alma Magna Mater; YWCA, Finance Chair., Treas., Pres.; Dillard House, Soc. Chair. md ' h 212 WHITAKER, CHARLES M.; Lexington; Engr., Elec— Marching 100; IRE. X■HITAKER, CHESTER JEROME; Cynthiana; Engr., Mech — Scabbard Blade; ASME Engr. SC Rep.; Engr. Student Coun.. V. Pres., Soc. of Auto Engr.; Dorm Coun.; Ky. Engr.; Distinguished Military Student; Farm House, Treas., Corr. Sec. WHITE, THOM- AS CARROLL, JR.; Clay; Pharm.— Am. Pharm. Assoc. WIEMANN, DONALD JOSEPH; Lexington; Comm., Adv.— Newman Club; Young Democrats; Delta Tau Delta. WILLETT, DENNIS RAY; Owensboro; Comm., Acct. — Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; SAM. WILLETT, JAMES BERNARD; Lexington; A S, Physics — Am. Inst, of Physics, Pres.; Phi Mu Epsilon. WILLIAMS, DIANE ROSS; Campbellsville; A S, Social Work— SU Topics; 240 Com.; Links; Mortar Board; Women ' s Adv. Coun.; Soc. Work Club; Alpha Gamma Delta, Pledge Class Pres. — Transfer; Florida Southern College. WILLIAMS, DUDLEY OTIS, JR.; Lex- ington; A S, Radio, TV, Films— Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAMS, JOHN ALLEN; Paducah; Comm., Acct.— YMCA, Pres.; Beta Alpha Psi, V. Pres.; Delta Sigma Pi; 240 Com.; SC Judiciary Board; SC, V. Pres. WILLIAMS. MARY JEANETTE; Bardstown; Home Ec, Voc— LIniv. Chorus; Modeling Club; Home Ec. Club; BSLf, Soc. Chair.; YWCA; Young Democrats; Bowman Hall Food Chair. WILLIAMS, RUTH ELEANOR; Stanton; Home Ec, Voc. Ed. WILLIAMS, SUE ANN; Louisville; Comm., Sec, Bus. Ed. — KSEA; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treas. WILLS, A. DARYLL; Mt. Sterling; A S, Chem. WILSON DAVID THOMAS; Brandenburg; Agr., An. Husb. WILSON, MARTIN CLARKE; Lexington; A S, Pol. Sci.— Wesley Foundation, Cabinet; Pitkin Club. WILSON, THOMAS LEE; Middletown; Engr., Chem.— Suky; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres., V. Pres., Pledge Trainer., Chaplain. WIN- STANDLEY. STEWART KING; Louisville; Comm., Acct.— West- minister Fellowship, Treas.; Beta Alpha Psi; Young Republicans. WIREMAN, KASH; Fredville; Engr., Mech.— ASME. WITHERS, JUDITH STEWART; Lexington; Ed., Spec and Elem.— Pitkin Club; Student NEA; BSU, Soc. Chair., Discussion Chair. WOFORD, HENRY S.; Danville; A S. Radio, TV, Films— Alpha Phi Omega; WBKY, Engr., Cinemaphotographer, Spec. Events Dir.; 240 Com.; Welcome Week Guide; Adv. AFROTC; Phi Kappa Tau, Pub. Chair. WOOD, JEAN ROBINSON; Lexington; Ed., Elem — Cwens; KSEA; SU, Soc. Com., Sec; Social Work Club, Sec; Kappa Kappa Gamma. WRIGHT, HILDA LOUISE; Falmouth; Ed., Elem. WRIGHT, JOSEPH RICHARD; Harned; Agr. An. Husb.— Fresh. Basketball Team; Block and Bridle; Livestock Judging Team; Phi Kappa Tau, Pres. WYRICK, JACK ROBERT; Corbin; Ed., Bus. Ed.— Tennis- Transfer; Cumberland College. 213 YANCY, MARCUS GENTRY; Williamsburg; Comm., Pers. Mgt.— Mens Glee Club; SAM; Sigma Chi. YATES, GEORGE ALONZO; Lexington; Engr., Civil — Jr. IPC; Tau Kappa Epsilon, V. Pres., Sec, Hist., Pledge Trainer. YORK, RONALD BRYAN; Windsor; A S, German. YOUNG, JAMES HERBERT; Herndon; Engr., Agr.— ASAE, V. Pres.; Alpha Zeta; SC; IPC; Farm House, Treas., Pres. ZIEGLER, ORALEA; Louisville; Ed., Elem.— YWCA; French Club, Sec; Dorm. V. Pres.; College Choir Bowman Hall, House Pres.; House Pres. Coun.; Jr. Panhel.; LIniv. Chorus; Alpha Delta Pi, Act. Chair., Pledge Pres.— Transfer: Maryvi lle College. ZOPP, EBERHARD FRED- ERICK; Lexington; A S, Pol. Sci. and Pre Law— Intercollegiate De- bating. ZWEIFEL, BARBARA JEAN; Lexington; Ed., Elem.— Greek Week, Co-Chair.; Women ' s Glee Club; KSEA; Dutch Club; Young Republi- cans Club; SU, Soc Com.; SU Board; Delta Zeta, Pres., Soc. Chair. BUNCH, WAYNE THOMAS; Law— Sigma Chi. CANNON, HUGH L.; Melvin; Law. COLLIS, JOHN WILLIAM; Winchester; Law— Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar; Cosmopolitan Club; S.A.M. CRESS, LLOYD R.; Clay City; La%% — Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Young Democrats. DUFFIELD, CHARLES FREDERIC; Sutton, West. Va.; Law — Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Tau Sigma; Student Forum; Pershing Rifles; Student Bar; Sigma Nu. FARMER, F. P.; Lexington; Law. HUNDLEY, CHARLTON CLAX; Tompkinsville; Law — Student Bar; Phi Alpha Delta; Brandies ' Oral Arguments Club; Pres. Student-Faculty Relations Comm. JAC- OBS, WILLIAM CLAIBORNE; Lexington; Law— Suky; Marching 100; Canterbury Fellowship; Louisville Title Ins. Co. Award; Phi Delta Phi, Historian; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Historian. Assistant Dean of Men Kenneth Harper gives visiting photographer from " Look " magazine a few tips on dancing — Kentucky style. ■-2 ; 1 214 MILLER. JACK LEE; Lexington; Law— Phi Delta Phi; Zeta Beta Tau. PERLMAN, PETER; So. Fort Mitchell; Law— Student Body Pres., V. Pres.; Judiciar) ' Board. Chairman; YMCA, Pres., V. Pres.; Lances. Sec; Lamp ' and Cross; O.D.K.; 1960 " Man of the Year " ; 240 Comm.; Freshman " Y " , Pres.; Freshmen Leadership Training, Chairman; Phi Delta Phi, Pres. PRIEST, WAYNE CRAVENS; Hartford; Law— O. D. K.. Pres.; Assoc. Editor, Ky. Law Journal; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Sigma. RAIKES, LARRY DORETA; Hodgenville; L.iw. STAPLETON, CLYDE LOUIS; Lexington; Law— Student Bar; Rutledge Club; S.P.C.A.; Phi Alpha Delta. STROTHER. ROBERT SIMMONS; Lexington; Law — Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TALLIAFERRO. PHILIP; Earlanger; Law— O.D.K.; Student Bar, Treas.; Ky. Law Journal; Phi Delta Phi, Treas.; Phi Delta Theta. WAGNER, CHARLES PAUL; Covington; Law— Student Bar; Phi Alpha Delta, Treas., Clerk. WILLIAMS, JOHN MARION; Ash- land; Law — Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar; Phi Sigma Kappa. WILSON, FRANK FRAZEE; Lexington; Law— Phi Delta Phi; Phi Delta Theta. WOODALL, S. ROY; Paducah; Law. The Patterson statue, despite all the rumors, has yet to stand and acknowledge a passerby. Almost as plentiful as the students, the bushy-tailed squirrel is a familiar sight to all. :•- % « - " - • ■:- k ' . S- ' ■• ■•■ " : s f!««r ?%- ff ' - s r? .fl B ; a f y . ' . jii rtaHM t ' .- ' - ' »■■— " ! ' 1 i lKS ' P. .:■ U tettirv " i- ifciMS " - ■•--■,=-:.■:■■ ' :-::•■:-:- ' ■■: " ■■ • " , K , . ' " pm r • . .. V C_ , ■-. r ' ' ' w " «Hr ' ■?T LEADERSHIP MAXWELL PLACE— The home of the President of the University of Kentucky. Through the leadership of he and his predecessors, UK has become one of the leading institu- tions in the South. 217 218 Frank Graves Dickey received both his Master of Arts degree and his Doctor of Education degree from the University of Kentucky. From 1952-53 Dr. Dickey did post-doctoral work with emphasis on administration at Harvard University. After serving in the army during World War II, he returned to serve as a graduate assistant in the UK Bu- reau of School Service. Dr. Dickey received an advanced degree in 1947 and remained on the faculty of the Col- lege of Education. In 1949 he became chief adminis- trative officer of the Bureau of School Service. Six months later he became Dean of the College of Educa- tion. In June, 1956, Dr. Dickey was named President of the University of Kentucky and assumed office in Sep- tember. He is President of the Southeastern Conference; a member of the advisory committee to the Graduate Fellowship Program of the National Defense Education Act; a member of the Board of Directors of the Ken- tucky Society for Crippled Children; Board of Curators of Transylvania College; and a member of the Execu- tive Committee of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. The Dickeys at Maxwell Place. President and Mrs. Frank G. Dickey Mrs. Frank Dickey, right, plans for the United Fund Drive with members of the committee. M 4 Governor Bert T. Combs, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, graduated from the Univer- sity of Kentucky in 1939, having achieved the second highest standing in his graduating class. As a student in the College of Law, he was a member of Coif, a law school honorary, and managing editor of the Kentucky Law Journal. During World War II, Governor Combs served as chief of the investigative section of the War Crimes Department. He holds the Bronze Star and was decorated by the Philip- pine Government. In 1951 he was appointed to the Kentucky Court of Appeals and has served as chairman of the Kentucky Judicial Council. In 1959 Combs became Governor of the Commonwealth of Kentucky. Governor Bert T. Combs was the main speak- er at a student-wide convocation that was held in December. This was the first time in many years the Governor has addressed the students. He spoke about his administration policies and what he hopes to achieve as Governor. Governor Bert T. Combs Governor Combs addresses the student body at tlie convocation in December. «r-, n 4 rsdf. tsejt -.. ROW 1: Dr. Frank D. Peterson, Clifford E. Smith, Dr. H. B. Murray, Dr. R. W. Bushart, Dr. Aubrey Brown. ROW 2: Dr. Dickey, Sam Ezelle, Harper Gatton, Dr. Ralph Angelucci, J. S. Watkins, Dr. Paul B. Hall, Robert Hillenmeyer, Floyd Wright. Board of Trustees The final authority in all matters affecting the University of Kentucky and exercising jurisdiction over the institution ' s financial and educational policies is the Board of Trustees. The board, which meets at least four times a year, con- sists of the Governor of the Commonwealth, who acts as chairman; the Superintendent of Public Instruction; the Commissioner of Agriculture, Labor and Statistics; twelve members appointed by the governor; and two non-voting members of the University teaching faculty. This year the Board of Trustees voted among other things to separate Spindletop Research Institute from the University, to appropriate half of its personal operating fund of $6,000 to the Student Congress, and appointed a citizen ' s committee of 60 to set long range University goals and ways to reach them. 221 Dr. Herman L. Donovan President Emeritus One of the present University administrators who served un- der Dr. Donovan during his fifteen years as President has characterized his term as " one of growth, expansion, and stern leadership for higher education. " The facilities of the Univer- sity more than doubled under him. As President Emeritus, Dr. Donovan still takes an active in- terest in campus affairs. He serves as Chairman of the Univer- sity Press. He has an office on campus and keeps up active correspondence. Since retirement, Dr. Donovan has written a book on his administration, " Keeping the University Free and Growing. " 222 Dr. Frank D. Peterson Vice President Business Administration E)r. Peterson serves as head of the Department of Business Managing and Control, and supervises the handling of all University money coming from any source. By being in charge of all feeding operations, fees, the University Press, stenographic bureau, construction and various other areas of services. Dr. Peterson has over 600 people working directly, or indirectly, under him. He is financial advisor of Student Congress and one of the two staff members on the Congress Budget Com- mittee. Dr. Leo Chamberlain Vice President In 1929 Dr. Leo M. Chamberlain came to the University as Assistant Professor of Educa- tion. He was named Executive Vice President in December, 1946. Associated with Dr. Chamberlain ' s office are the University libraries, the Registrar ' s Office, the Counseling Service, the Testing Service, the Department of Athletics, the Machine Statistics and the Computing Center. Dr. Chamberlain has been President of the Kentucky Research Foundation since its found- ing in 1945. Dr. Arnold Albright Dr. Arnold Albright became University Pro- vost in July, I960. Prior to this, Dr. Albright was Director of the Bureau of School Services and Dean of Extended Programs. As Provost, Dean Albright works with the academic deans to develop instructional pro- grams; seeks to strengthen, in the area of aca- demic affairs, communications between colleges and departments; and plans and coordinates both campus and off-campus instructional pro- grams. Dean Charles F. Elton Dean Charles F. Elton came to the University of Kentucky in 1956 as Di- rector of the Counseling Office. In 1957 he was named Registrar and Dean of Admissions. Associated with his office are the University Counseling Service, the Uni- versity Testing Service, the Admissions Office and the Recording Department. He also administrates and sets times for all registrations, schedules, examina- tions and prepares for publication the General Catalog, the Bulletin and all class schedules. 224 DORIS SEWARD Dean of Women Dr. Seward came to the University in 1957, from Purdue University, vv ' here she was the acting Dean of Women. In the past year she was elected Treasurer of the National Asso- ciation of Women Deans and Counselors. Her job as Dean of Women makes her fully respon- sible for the women ' s program on the campus. Since she has been here one of her main ob- jectives has been to gradually hand over more and more powers of self government to the women. This past year Dean Seward was in- strumental in bringing about the consolidation of several different governing bodies into one Association of Women Students. LESLIE L. MARTIN Dean of Men Dr. Leslie L. Martin became Dean of Men at the University in 1954. Prior to that he was on the faculty of the University and served as assistant director of personnel. He is now a Professor of Education. This past year he taught an undergraduate course in the Psychology Department. A member of ODK, a leadership honorary, and several civic clubs of Lexington, Dean Martin works with men students in many ways. He is an ex-officio member of many campus organizations and committees, he works with Inter-fraternity Council, and he is one of the advisors of Student Con- gress. This year he has been particularly interested in a program for male student housing, both on and off the campus. 225 Student Government Student Government STUDENT CONGRESS— ROW ONE: Sue Ellen Grannis, Chuck Kirk, Tappy Corbin, Roger Sanders, Sammy Latham, Frank Button, Linda Gifford, Donna Yancey. ROW TWO: Ann Todd Jeffries, Ann Evans, Edith Justice, Linda Mount, Barbara Johnson, Jo Hern, Ben Wright, Ann Combs, Judy Compton. ROW THREE: Ouida Gadsberry, Ruben Garnett, Dave Graham, Larry Level!, Shelby Woodring, Paul Chellgren, Jerry Westerfield, Cathy Cannon, Shirley Harrington. Student Congress special projects undertaken by Student Congress this year included development of a Washington summer work and seminar program, establishment of an International Student Center, and the underwriting of a book by the faculty of the Patterson School of Diplomacy interpreting world events since World War II and intended for use in Kentucky schools. The Congress provided financial aid to a number of non- governing organizations to further their programs. Groups receiving funds this year were the debating team, Stylus, and the livestock judging team. The 120 members of Student Congress are elected from the nine colleges. The governing functions of the Congress are shared by six sub-governing groups: Men ' s Residence Council, Women ' s Residence Council, Married Housing Coun- cil, Interfraternity Council, Panhellenic, and the Student Union Board. Disciplinary functions are performed by the four judiciary boards of these groups. STUDENT CONGRESS— ROW ONE: Diane Marek, Helen Wilson, Carol Koenig, Jim Young, Doug Woods, Robert Floyd, Gene Bozarth. ROW TWO; Pat Botner, Martine Noojin, Martha Earle Heiser, Ron Nichell, Warren ScoviUe, Bob Scott, Ben Pember, Gary Williams. ROW THREE: Ann Todd, Jim Kimball, Mary Carol Koons, Norman Harned, Mike Keefer, Pat Rouse, Mary Bartlett, Marie Van Hoose, Dave Chittenden. 226 S. C. President, Jim Daniel, discusses a project with mem- bers of the congress. STUDENT CONGRESS JUDICIARY BOARD— ROW ONE; Dave Graham, Diane Marek, Deno Curris. ROW TWO: Bob Smith, Bill Moore, represen- tative of Men ' s Dorm Judiciary Board; Bob Fields, not pictured. STUDENT CONGRESS OFFICERS— ROW ONE; Gene Harris, treasurer; John Williams, vice president; Jim Daniel, president; Marilyn Meredith, secretary. ROW TWO; Dean L. L. Martin, faculty advisor; Deno Curris. chairman of judiciary board; Dr, Gifford Blyton. Gene Harris, treasurer, explains the finances to the congress. STUDENT UNION BOARD ROW ONE: Brenda Booke, secretary; William R. Grain, president; Jack Ewing, treasurer. ROW TWO; Inga Riley, personnel chairman; Barbara Johnson, social chairman; Bob Roach, special events chair- man, Ben Wright, recreation chairman, Martha Greenwood, publicity chairman, Shirley Harrington, topics chairman. Student Union Board Recreational and social activities for the campus community are provided by the Student Union Board. Social activities in- cluded the annual Christmas program of the Hanging of the Greens, the Gold Digger ' s Ball, numerous jam sessions, art exhibits, music listening hours, movies, horse-farm tours, the Turtle Derby, theater trips, the international party, billiard tournaments and bridge, chess, and dancing lessons. In addition to students, the Board is composed of the Dean of Women, Dean of Men, SUB Director, Program Director, and two faculty members. 228 AWS— SENATE— ROW ONE: Irma Strache, vice president, Ann Piper, president, Gypsy Barker, secretary, absent, Ann Combs, treasurer. ROW TWO: Patty Pringle, Kay Shropshire, Janice Troop, Karen LeVan. ROW THREE: Yvonne Nicholis, Alice Ford, Emmy O ' Conner, Julie Webb, Nancy Jane Auer. Absent: Tappie Corbin, Sue Ellen Grannis, Jimmer Leonard, Mary Ware. WOMENS ADVISORY COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Janice Troop, Brenda Booke, Mary Jo Newcomb, Virginia Leonard. ROW TWO: Carley Sue Revel, Emmy O ' Conner, Helen Wilson, Miss Dixie Evans, advisor. Association of Women Students The Association of Women Students regulates all matters pertaining to the welfare of the women students of the Univer- sity which are not under the jurisdiction of the University Faculty. There are three divisions of AWS — the House, the Senate, and the Women ' s Advisory Council. All regularly enrolled women students of the University are members of AWS. AWS— HOUSE— ROW ONE: An nette Armstrong, Jo Ardery Mc Cauley, Carol Wasson, Beth Hols claw, Judy Hughes, Beverly Card well. ROW TWO: Margie Rueff, Becky Harris, LaVerne Rankley, Jane Squifflet, Linda Puckett. Jan ice Decker, Nancy Hart, Margo Edwards. ROW THREE: Helen Jones, Barbara Johnson, Wanda Poe, Lou Carney, Ann Finnegan, Linda Gifford, Prudence Darnell, Sue Hicks, Peggy Carter. 229 CENTRAL ASSEMBLY— ROW ONE: Mike Frogge, Patrick Beatty. ROW TWO: John Huffman, Jim Kimball Men ' s Residence Hall Governing Council At the beginning of each year, residents of Haggi n, Donovan and the Quad elect a man from each corridor of their hall to represent them on the Men ' s Residence Hall Governing Council. Each dorm council works under the auspices of the Dean of Men and the Director of Men ' s Housing. From each of these councils, members are elected to the Central Assembly, which is the coordinating body. These Councils study and make recommendations to the dorm and staff and the Dean of Men on arising problems. Residents make their problems known at council meetings through their specific representatives. Other functions of the group included the founding of a judicial council to handle disciplinary problems, publishing a surs ' ey to discover the personal grievances of individuals living in the various dorms, and striving to improve the physical plant of the dorms. Donovan Hall Assembly DONOVAN HALL ASSEMBLY- Evans, Jeffrey Greenhut. -ROW ONE: Larry Gray, Mike Karges. ROW TWO: Mike Frogge, Jim 230 QUADRANGLE DORM COUNCIL— ROW ONE: John T. McGinnis, Don Wills, Jim Kimball. ROW TWO; Bob Estes. Jack Beaver, Lionel Hawse, Alex Sallustio. Quadrangle Dorm Council Haggin Hall Dorm Council HAGGIN HALL DORM COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Donald Estes, William S. Bate, Frederick Gardner, Lambert Kmg. ROW TWO: Ronald Garrett, G. E. Harvey, Pete Conn, Dan Shull, Fredric Berkowitz. 231 Women ' s Residence Hall Council Founded to present opinions of women residents to the Director of Women ' s Residence Halls, the Women ' s Residence Hall Council acts as a student coordinating body, affording each hall greater opportunity for advancing resident govern- ment, scholarship, cultural development and entertainment. One of the programs sponsored by the group is a Big- Brother-Big Sister program to provide campus organizations with an opportunity to semi-adopt a child in the Lexington area. Dance parties are held every week in the women ' § residence halls to provide entertainment for the residents. A lecture series, featuring speakers on civil defense, sports, medicine, religion, philosophy, communism, and vocational training is sponsored by the group. Women ' s Residence Hall Council also sponsors fashion programs and hair styling demonstrations. ■WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Charlotte Reid, Judy ' Walden, Ann Tabb, Mildred Napier. RO ' W TWO: Carole Metcalfe, B. J. McGinley, Billie Jo Hedges, Etta Jane Caudill, Margo Edwards, Gloria Sawtelle. ROW THREE: Shelley Meyer, Martha Ann Finch, Sonnee Ptomey, Judy Pope, Martha Hill, Mary Jo Dixon, Linda Miller, Nandye Williams. 232 Freshman Advisors Freshman Advisor is an honorary position, select- ed on basis of leadership, attracting confidence of people on basis of showing sympathetic understand- ing with others, people we would want freshmen to be like, outstanding personality, nice appearance, and good judgement. Important part of the personnel program of this group is that each freshman advisor is directly re- sponsible for the counseling and supervision of a group of freshmen. Girls put their faith in the suggestions and advice of their advisor. FRESHMAN ADVISORS— ROW ONE: Bettye Choate Ann Withers Bonnie Barnes, Mary Lou Hutchinson, Sue Endiccrtt, Lynn Pickett. ROW TWO: Betsy Scobee, Tika Rouse, CaroHne Brucker, Anne Greer, Judith A. Moneyhon, Jeanette Smith, Judy Kitchen. ROW THREE: Sarah Powers, Gretchen Meyers, Bonnie Taylor, Marie Van Hoose, Peggy McDonald, Jeanette Caswell, Emily Greer, Jane Stokes. Absent: Carol Harper. 233 HOLMES HALL HOUSE COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Yvonne Nichols, Lynda Glore, Faye Farley, Millie Mylor, Karen Cline, Linda Puckett. Holmes Hall House Council HOLMES HALL HOUSE COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Ann Jacobs, Joyce Sutkamp, Pat Ellison, Sandra Lord, Deb Phinney, Lainy Grosscup. ROW TWO: Anita Foster, Barbara Hatfield, Susan Cutshaw, Sally ROW TWO: Cookie Hill, Jan Harris, Janice Crist, Gail Sanborn, Rita Tharp, Sally Lampe. Cora Wright. Holmes Hall has two house councils which are the govern- ing groups of the dormitory. One is made up of upper class- men and one made up of freshman women. These groups often work autonomously on establishing policies and planning programs for their particular groups, as well as for the entire building. Activities for this year included several teas, two open houses, a number of out- standing speakers. Holmes Hall Christmas party, and a social welfare project at Christmas. Clark, Etta Jane CaudiU, Marty Minoque, Valerie Kish, Connie Jo Embry, Linda Brown. 234 Family Housing Governing Council Purposes of the Family Housing Governing Council are to promote activities of common interest to Coopers- town and Shawneetown residents, and to communicate be- tween administrative officials of the University and project residents. Activities of the Council include the Married Students ' Dance in the spring, a Christmas party for children of project residents, a spring picnic, and maintaining study rooms for residents. FAMILY HOUSING GOVERNING COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Clarence B. Harrod, treasurer; Roy Potter, mayor; Denis Lowry, vice mayor. ROW TWO: Richard Mochow, judiciary committee chairman; James Moss, secretary; James Peake, programs chairman. AG AND HOME EC COUNCIL— ROW ONE: Fred Shank, president; John Peters, treasurer; Elizabeth Newell, secretary; Barbara Landrum, reporter; Tom Price, vice president. ROW TWO: Barney Hornbeck, Virginia Allen, Marth Schneider, Jane Morris Shepherd, Gary Williams. ROW THREE: Stanley Wall, Stanley H. Humphries, Dennis Phas, Gary C. Russell. ABSENT: Donald Estes, Ronald Morgan. Ag and Home Ec Council For several years the Agriculture and Home Economics has served to integrate the activities of the organizations and clubs in its college. Its primary function is to foster cooperation and closer relations between the students and faculty. Representatives in- clude presidents of each agricultural and home economics organization and two repre- sentatives each from the freshman and sopho- more classes. The councils major activity this year was the annual student-faculty awards banquet. 235 Honor Societies Honor Societies Honor Societies Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman women who have attained a 3.5 standing during their first semester are eUgible for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, a national freshman women ' s honorary. The purpose of the organization is to promote and encourage intelligent living and superior scholastic achieve- ment among freshman women. Alpha Lambda Delta was founded in 1924, at the University of Illinois, and now has 112 chapters. The Kentucky chapter was installed in 1940. The girls had several informative and interesting dis- cussions, including a program oh international travel and study, by Mrs, Farmer, the faculty advisor. Pledge pad- dles were made by the group to use as a symbol of Alpha Lambda Delta. The senior alumna of Alpha Lambda Delta with the highest grade standing is presented a book award at the Stars in the Night program, when new initiates are also recognized. Moreover, members are eligible for any of the three $1,500 fellowships which the national organiza- tion presents annually for graduate study. Actives busy making pledge paddles. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA— ROW ONE: Mrs. Farmer, advisor; Terry Read, secretary; Inga Riley, president; Glynda Stephens, vice president; Nancy Stecker, treasurer. ROW TWO: Marilyn Meredith, Linda Pruitt, Susan Wetzel, Catherine Ward, Sharon Cornell. ROW THREE: Edra Hamilton, Nancy Tompkins, Dorothy Baker, Sharon Gray, Virginia Wesche. ABSENT: Bonnie Barnes, Karen Botley, Carol Cosby, Sue Ellen Dunning, Betty Fischer, Sidney Harrison, Francine Holiman, Yvonne Hunt, Linda Jeffers, Joyce Latham, Jacqueline McKentosh, Sally Money, Ellen Plunkett, Pat Shinners, Mary Ware. n,f |f) 0 w 236 Keys KEYS — ROW ONE: Bill Blewitt, Bill Cooper, Larry Westerfield, Lucien Burke, Kenneth Harper, advisor. ROW TWO: Henry Evans, Bill Sweeney, Don Velkley, Jerry Westerfield, Dick Coons. ROW THREE: Larry Barnett, Larry Lovell, Pat Beatty, Jim Congleton, John Burkheard, Al Bowles, Banarr Burke. ROW FOUR: David Rosdentscher, Prent Smith, Gene Brown, Chuck Kirk, Bob Carpenter, David Banks. ROW HVE: Bill Moore, Paul Chellgren, Jim Shuffett, Ted Gum, Ray Williamson, Woody McGraw. ROW SIX: Carl Marling, John Barber, Harvey Luce, Gene Mullins, Jim Pitts, Jim Moss. Keys Honorary Society is a sophomore men ' s leadership fraternity. The organization was founded at UK in 1906 to recognize outstanding qualities of leadership in sophomore fraternity men; to advance a spirit of cooperation among fraternities; and to contribute to the general welfare of the University of Kentucky. Keys ' membership is limited to four members from each fraternity, each member having been nominated for member- ship on the basis of his leadership and scholastic record. This fall Keys brought Ray Charles to campus for a concert. Funds from concerts and programs go to the support of the organization ' s projects and activities — principally scholarships to needy students. 237 These deserving members are rewarded by an invitation at the annual Stars in the Night ceremony, Cwens is a national sophomore women ' s honorary which was founded in 1922 at the University of Pittsburgh. Dean Sarah Holmes was instrumental in the development of Theta Chapter of Cwens, which was established on the UK campus in 1931. This year marks their 30th anniversary, and the year ' s activities have been planned around this fact. They celebrated their anniversary on Nov. 7 with an alumnae banquet. Many past Cwens attended, along with three of the original members of Theta Chapter and a national C Wf flS officer. Cwens is open to all freshman women with a grade point standing of 3.0 or better and with at least two extra-curricular activities. The purpose of Cwens is service to the University community. The first project of the year is to help in the women ' s residence halls with freshman orientation. Early in the second semester a " B " average tea is held for freshman women with a 3.0 or better. An initiation ceremony and banquet is held in May for new members. This event completes the year ' s activities. CWENS — ROW ONE: Edith Justice, ritual chairman; Beverly Wong, Grannis. ROW THREE: Carroll Baldwin, Carolyn Baily, Anne Greer, treasurer; Betsy McKinivan, president; Martine Noojin, secretary. Nancy Rouse, Jeanne Rich, Peggy McDonald, Jeanne Shaver, Vivian ROW TWO: Mary Dale Mclver, Susan Endicott, Inga Riley, Mary Shipley, Emmy Vance, Gretchen Myers, Martha Greenwcxxd, Lonna Gayle McOll, Carole Crosby, Ann McDonough, .Becky Groger, Judy Keller, Mary Ware. Stivers, Arlene Issacs, Judy Hopkins, Glynda Stephens, Sue Ellen 238 mi 9i§mm -fAil 1 1 ' O i ' Ft M B • 1 1 mM e riy ' b 1 ' ' ' ■ m ■•r- liH H H T ' f H • ■ J HV s 1 -Jftl LANCES— ROW ONE: Bill Blewitt, vice president; Jerry Wester- field, treasurer; Larry Westerfield, secretary; Ronald D. Wagoner, president. ROW " nX O: Alan Lindsey, Bob Smith, Bob Roach, Joe Sprague, Lee Holtzclaw. Lances Lances assists in preparation for the annual Honors Day ceremonies, and is active when its services are requested at worthy campus events. The Lances Reciprocal Scholarship is an annual grant from the organization to deserving male undergraduates of the University. Membership in this junior men ' s leadership honorary is limited to twenty men who are selected on the basis of leader- ship, scholarship, and character. Lances had its beginning in 1903, it was then known as the " Mystic 13. " This group was dissolved in 1928, and reformed later under the name of Lances. 239 Links Links, junior women ' s honorary, is a local organization. Requirements for membership are a 3.0 overall standing and outstanding leadership qualities. This fall Links met new women students arriving in Lexington at the train, bus station or airport, and took them to their dormitories. They also conducted tours of the campus for visitors and prospective students during the year. Links always furnishes the chairman for Leadership Con- ference. During the year members attended the concert and lecture series together. In the spring Links provides informa- tion on summer employment for University students. LINKS — ROW ONE: Jeannie Haines, secretary; Diane Marek, treas- urer; Ann Evans, president; Kay Shropshire, vice president. ROW TWO: Kathy Cannon. Kitty Hundley, Patty Pringle, Martha Earle Heizer, Brenda Booke, Jane Withers, Alice Ford, Margaret Ann Brown, Barbara Taylor. ROW THREE: Elaine Kiviniemi, Patricia Shiarella, Jerry Sue Sanders, Tita White, Carolyn Reid, Darlene DeHart, Mary Jo Newcomb, Ann Tipton, Linda Mount. 240 LAMP AND CROSS— ROW ONE: Jack Issacs, Dave Graham. ROW TWO: Larry Westerfield, Tom Cambron, Dick Lowe, Wayne Gregory, Marshall Turner, Charles Schimpeler. ROW THREE: Jerry Westerfield, Bill Smith, Joe Wright, John Williams, Gene Harris, Ed Van Hook. Lamp and Cross Lamp and Cross is a senior men ' s recognition society which was organized to honor those men who have achieved recogni- tion as a campus leader. The members are chosen for leader- ship, scholarship, character, and achievement. It tries to honor those men who have had some major office or achievement. It also honors faculty members. Chosen this year were: Dr. Ken Harper, Dr. William Willard, Dr. Stephen Diachun, Dr. Sam C. Hite, Dr. Merl Baker. Outstanding members include Dr. Frank G. Dickey and Elvis Stahr, Secretary of the Army. 241 Mortar Board Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary fraternity, chooses its members on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and serv- ice. Junior women who meet the requirement of a 3.0 stand- ing are invited to the Smarty Party in early spring; from these women are chosen the new members to be selectd at the annual Stars in the Night programs. Once initiated, the members of Mortar Board continue to serve the University community. In addition to the many offices held by the girls, fraternity profects include: the Mortar Board — ODK Transfer Students Party, the handling of regis- tration for Leadership Conference, and the choosing, with ODK, of the year ' s most outstanding professor. Mortar Board also plans Dorm Talks for freshman women, and gives a Senior Sers ' ice Award, which is presented at Stars in the Night to an outstanding woman student not previously rec- ognized for her contributions to the UK campus. Calendar sales and the annual china-silver display help to provide operating funds for the honorary, which conducts cultural and business meetings twice monthly during the year. Tapping a new member at Stars in the Night. MORTAR BOARD— ROW ONE; Mrs. James W. Gladden, advisor; Ann Shaver, Kathie Songster, public relations chairman; Judy Beetem, vice president; Pixie Priest, president; Ann Piper, secretary; Molly Ryland, treasurer; Pat Harris, reporter. ROW TWO: June Moore, Louise Rose, Mary Ellen LaBach, Trudy Webb, Diane Ross, Pat Botner, Barbara Harkey, Myra Tobin. ROW THREE: Lucy Salmon, Jackie Cain, Alice Akin, Ann Fitts, Debbie Daniels, Gerri Ranch, Nancy Ellis. ABSENT: Sue McCauley and Sandra Tattershall Deitz. Advisors: Mrs. James W. Gladden, Mrs. Hobart Ryland, Miss Jane Hassleton, Mrs. Lyman Ginger. fL E- E-lL ff f t r f I t n ' • ♦fit " it t OMICRON DELTA KAPPA— ROW ONE: Leroy McMullen, vice president; Deno Curris, president; Bill Grain, secretary. ROW TWO: Larry Westerfield, Denis Lowry, Charles Schimpler, Gene Harris, George Duncan. ROW THREE: Jess Gardner, Ronald Wagoner, Tom Scott, Maurice Clay, John Kniper. Omicron Delta Kappa Nu Circle, the UK chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa, engages in activities to promote leadership and scholarship on campus. This senior men ' s honorary recognizes students of outstanding leadership and scholastic achievement. Men students with high scholastic standing and proficiency in athletics, drama, music, publications, speech, and student government are eligible for membership. The chapter, led by Deno Curris, Leroy McMullen, and Bill Crain, has been very active this year in a number of projects. It has awarded scholarships to worthy students and presented ODK Book Awards to deserving students in the various professions and made a contribution to the STYLUS to be used to reward outstanding donators. Also with the election of Dr. Maurice Clay as national administrative secretary in charge of Circk Affairs, the national office has been m,oved to the University of Kentucky. National officers and members of ODK talk over plans during the dedication of the new office. 243 Music Groups Music Groups Music Groups Phi Beta Phi Beta, national music and speech fraternity, has as its purpose the best in music and speech; to develop the highest type of womanhood; to advance its members intellectually and socially; to live a life of service, giving material and profes- sional aid both to members and non-members who need it and are worthy; and to foster college spirit and loyalty. Founded on May 5, 1912 at Northwestern University, Phi Beta was first established on this campus in 1925. Programs, concerts, and a freshman party were sponsored this year by the group. Annually Phi Beta awards music and speech scholarships as part of their service program. Practice is a Phi Beta byword. PHI BETA — ROW ONE: Celia Bulter, vice president; Linda Lietz, president. ROW TWO: Linda Pruitt, Alice Evenburgh, Janice Christ, Jean Miller, Phyllis Dixon, Betty Griffith, Patsy Welch. ABSENT: Tarasa Travis and Mafy Ellen LaBach. 244 PHI MU ALPHA— Carl Robert Clark, president; Kenneth Howard Crady, Jr., alumni secretarj ' ; Ronald Wayne Morgan, historian; John D. Craycraft, treasurer; David M. Bondurant, secretary ' . ABSENT: Rex Conner, faculty sponsor; David Skogmo, vice president; Tex Fitzgerald, Bert Roark, Ed Carlisle. Phi Mu Alpha Sponsoring a concert by some outstanding musical group, a weekly radio program of American music, and several " smokers " during the school year are projects of Phi Mu Alpha. Members also ser ' e as ushers for various musicales presented throughout the school year. Promoting interest in American music is the pur- pose of Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, national music honorary fraternity for men. Alpha Gamma, one of the 182 active chapters of Phi Mu Alpha, was founded on the UK campus in 1898. Marching 100 MARCHING 100 — Dale Abemathy, John Adair, Jerry Adams, James Agee, Donald Albrecht, Leonard Appel, John Baker, Daniel Barr, Jackie David Baxter, Stanley Berry, Paul Bogardus, David Bondurant, Richard Bouton, William Buchwald, Slade Carr, Carl Clark, Myron Collins, Kenneth Crady, Lynn Cravens, William Crouch, Larry Den- dinger, Robert Dolwick, Edward Drach, Charles Emerson, Jerry Farris, John Fightmaster, Alton Floyd, Paul Fridell, Delbert Futrell, Robert Gallt, Walter Gander, Mike Garrett, John Gibson, Jack Gordon, Ashton Gorton, Jerry Grady, Ronald Griffin, John Grossman, George Harper, Donald Harris. Sam Harris, Norman Hill, Rodney Hill, Wendell P. Hummel, Bill Isgrigg, Allen P. Jones, Patrick Kilroy, James Kopenhoefer, William Lehnert, Norman Lewis, William Light- foot, Morgan Lyons, Ralph Marquette, Richard J. Martin, Dick Martin, Jerry Mayfield, Richard Miller, John Miracle, Dennis Moel, Glenn Moore, Joseph Munson, Eddie Nighbert, William Ogden, Norman Osborne, Barth Pemberton, Alvin Polk, Charles Reaves, James E. Reed, Ronald Renfrew, John Reynolds, Larry Roberts, Martin Roth, John Simpson, Ronald Steedly, Bill Scroggin, William Stephens, Ronald Strange, Ronald Stratton, Amos Tackett, Terry Trovato, Robert VanHorne, Ronald Vanover, Donald Vizi, Mike Walters, Harold Ward, John Warren, Robert Weber, Peter Wettstein, Donna Jo Wil- son, James Wright, Sidney Wyatt, Wilbur Zevely. ma? •yv¥$.p»U-i t tit I 1 245 in n fTf- CHORISTERS — Elsie Lynn Alderson, Patricia Rae Arnold, Stephen Kirk Atkinson, Jessie Tully Baugh, Jackie David Baxter, Sandra Berry, Celia Anne Butler, Gerald Bruse Coffey, Michael Prentice Cox, Clarence B. Cunigan, Darlene Diane Dehart, Phyllis Elaine Dixon, Agnes Marilyn Faulkner, Marcia Barton Fields, John F. Fletcher, Delbert H. Futrell, William Jackson Gordon, Sue Ellen Grannis, Charles John Ross, Nettie Catherine Hance, Ruby Jane Hatch, Phyllis Ann Hewitt, Eric Lynn Kelley, Elaine Kiviniemi, Carolyn V. Lips, James Bruce Martin, Charlotte Montgomery, Glenn Irvin Moore, Robert Jeter Paddock, Linda Margaret Parker, Katherine E. Parry, Robert Lewis Pinson, Stephen C. Pollard, Palmer H. Riddle, Lloyd Douglas Roberts, Wayland Rogers, Roberta Ann Ryburn, Mary Beth Sammons, Michael Sells, Thomas Earl Senff, George Tracy Smith, Sonia Smith, Shelton B, Sparks, Jesse Newton Stith, Phyllis Jean Temple, William Ailen Tolman, Tarasa Travis, Jack Glen Vaught, Judith Carol Wade, Elizabeth Anne Ward, Ana Morgan Weill, Cora Ruth Wright, Joseph Chotow Yong. Choristers and Chorus The University Choristers was founded on this campus in 1932 by Miss Mildred S. Lewis. They made their first appearance singing for the Lexington Optimist Club in 1933. Every year since, Choristers has given a Christmas program for the Optimist Club. They also present a traditional Christmas concert in connection with the University Musicale Series. Every spring the group takes a concert on tour for several days. When they return, they present their spring concert on campus. On occasions, they have been on national television broadcasts. Choristers is directed by Aimo Kiviniemi associate professor of music. CHORUS — Lawrence D. Abemathy, Susan Adair, Elsie Lynn Alderson, Patricia Rae Arnold, Karen Clift Ashcraft, Valerie Rudd Baugh, Charles F. Berge, Sandra Kay Brock, Lucien F. Burke, Sarah Jane Byers, Patty Peyton Caldwell, Dennis Wayne Campbell, Earl Leon Campbell, Betty Joy Carter, Linda Kate Challis, Thomas James Cherry, Ellen Lee Clark, Gerald Bruce Coffey, Patty Ray Colson, Paul Madison Cooper, Kathryn Marion Cordo, Glenda Lee Cox, John Ray- mond Cox, Lana Dae Coyle, Katherine Davis Craig, Harold Lynn Cravens, Janice Elaine Crist, Vicky Ann Crowe, Katharine F, Daniel, Marilyn Howard Davis, Judith Allen Day, Diana Diecks, Phyllis Elaine Dixon, Margaret Mae Dyche, Jackie Lee Elam, Norris C. English, Elizabeth N. Evans, Lawrence Gregory Falk, Norma Claire Farris, Harriet E. Fredrick, Cora Nell Freeman, Judith Ellen Goodall, Vincent A. Guarino, Barbara Ann Harkey, Gina Louise Hickman, Mary Bell Hill, Susan Jayne Holden. Anna Laura Hood, Robert Tandy Jacob, Jack Hughes Jacobs, Caroline Page Jennings, Barbara Ross Johnson, Charlotte Ann Jones, Patricia A. Jones, Randolph Martin Jones, Robert Allen Jones, Ann Elaine Kelly, George Kemper Kenton, Frances Jeanene Knight, Judith Lynn Kreis, Thomas Howard Lampson, George E. Litteral, Ronald Louis Luckett, Berttye Sue Marattay, Gail CoUings Marsee, Lea Wallace Mathis, Linda Alice McBeath, Delores McMahan, Charles William Meyers, Sandra Meyers, Lois Jean Miller, Martha Jean Minogue, Mary Linda Morgan, Ronald Wayne Morgan, Sandra Kay Morgan, Eddie Joe Nighbert, Betsye Dee Norvell, Robert Jeter Paddock, Katherine E. Parry, James H. Peloff Jr., Robert Lewis Pinson, Theda Piatt, Suzanne Polk, James Richard Price Jr., Linda Jane Pruitt. Thomas M. Quisenberry, Arthur Gordon Reel, John David Repko, Barbara Gail Richards, Mary F. Richardson. Marian Lee Amis, Josselyn Rae Arvin, Karen Clift Ashcraft, Nancy Lucinda Backus, Mary Elizabeth Baker, Nan Bauer, Sandra Berry, Anne Howard Boone, Modra Sharon Brown, Elanor Louise Burkhard, Linda Kate Challis, Sarah Mitchell Cole, Marilyn Crowe, Marilyn Howard Davis, Nancy Sue Dodson, Lorraine F. Ellis, Nancy C. Smith Ellis, Nancy Dee Ellis, Brenda Sue Foley, Linda Carolyn Frey, Ann Gearhart, Glenda Sue Green, Nettie Catherine Hance, Phscilla M. Hauch, Phyllis Ann Hewitt, Nancy Shaw Holt. Carolyn Lee Hornbeck, Muriel Floyd Howe, Judith Ann Hughes, Betty Carol Irvin, Martha Ann Jacovs, Patricia Ann Jewell, Sue Lois Jobe, Janice Kelly, Frances Jeanene Knight, Judith Lynn Kreis, Joan Kruse, Carolyn L. Mansfield, Sandra Lynn Martin, Lea Wallace Mathis, Annette McClain, June Moore, Virginia E. Ormsby. Elizabeth Kay Palmer, Margaret R. Quisenberry, Ann S. Richardson, Judith Riester, Betty Sue Rothwell, Suzanne Kaye Schlosser, Susan Kirby Shelton, Mary Blanche Smith, Linda Lou Sowder, Emily Spear, Nanc7 Virginia Stecker, Marilyn Julia Swift, Carole Winslow Swope, Caroline N. Taylor, Tamara Ann Tipton, Sara Wilson Vichl, Margaret Miller Ward, Dianna Dean Wilson, Lois Jean Witten, Brenda Thomas Woodring, Barbara Jean Zweifel. Women ' s Glee Club Wes Albright, Tom Albright, Fred Berge, Dennis Campbell, Earl Campbell, Tony Carpenter, Gerald Coffey, Timmy Demas, Donald Estes, Larry Falk, Joseph Galate, Jack Jacobs, Randy Jones, Bob Jones, Thomas Lampson, Ronnie Luckett, Chuck Meyers, Ronald Morgan, Bob Paddock, Butch Pinson, Jim Price, Tom Quisenberry, Jim Peloff, John Repko, Palmer Riddle, Mike Sells, Andy Shaver, Jim Slone, Bob Smith, Alton Spear, Alec Stone, Tom Stuart, Brad Switzer, Donald Vizi, Dick Wallace, Marcus Yancey. Men ' s Glee Club The Women ' s and Men ' s Glee Club sing each year at the Hanging of the Greens ceremony. They also give a spring concert at Memorial Hall in connection with the University Musicale Series. The Women ' s Glee Club is directed by Phyliss Jenness. The Men ' s Glee Club is directed by Donald Ivy. 247 0. II I niviMwiir a V ii SYMPHONIC BAND — Lawrence Abernathy, Gilbert Adams, Brianne Ballantyne. Sally Beiderbecke, Patricia Bell, Paulette Bertschinger, Slade Carr, Kenneth Crady, Harold Cravens, Lawrence Dendinger, Robert Dolwick. Edward Drach, Jerry Harris, John Fightmaster, Kathy Fitzgerald, Paul Fridell, Delbert Futrell, Frank Garrett, John Gibson, William Gordon, Jerry Grady, Ronald Griffin, Betty Griffith, Maurice Hale, Jack Hall, George Harper, Sam Harris, Joe Hicks, Norman Hill, Rodney Hill, Brenda Howard, Marvin Hurley, William Isgrigg, Allen Jones, Patrick Kilroy, Valerie Kish, Kathryn Mayland, Glenn Moore, Marty Moore, Alvin Polk, Martin Roth, Bruce Schreiber, Thomas Senff, John Simpson, Ronald Strange, Ronald Stratton, Daniel Sullivan, Robert VanHorne. Ronald Vanover, Michael Walters, Liz Ann Ward, John Warren, James Wright. Directed by Paul Todd, the University Concert Orchestra gives qualified musicians the opportunity to perform some of the world ' s best symphonic literature and provides the opportunity for all students on the campus to hear symphonic music as a part of their cultural education. The orchestra gives a formal concert each semester and accompanies the University Chorus on other occasions. Symphonic Band Symphony Orchestra The University Symphonie Band presents formal concerts, outdoor concerts, and radio broadcasts. It represents the University at convocations and official functions. Members of the faculty and outstanding student performers are often featured as soloists with the band. Bernard Fitzgerald is the director of the band. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA— Sidney Aldridge, Annette Armstrong, Brianne Ballantyne, Larry Beach, Paulette Bertschinger, Sharon Brown, Joyce Carey, Lois Core, Lynn Cravens, Katherine Daniel, Diana Diecks, Robert Dolwick, Elizabeth Efkeman, Jerry Farris, Kathy Fitzgerald, Julie Gaffin, Jerry Grady, John Griesel, Ronald Griffin, Betty Griffith, Mary Grosscup, Betty Haile, Maurice Hale, Jack Hall, Rodney Hill, Marvin Hurley, John Jackson, Mary EUyn LaBach, Linda Lietz, Lynn Mallard, Joe Mobley, Anne Plummer, Donna Poore, Sharon Rains, William Reid, Marvin Roth, Thomas Senff, Daniel Sullivan, Robert VanHorne, Mike Walters, David Wilson. ' • ' ' • ' 1 ijssa . Military Groups Military Groups Military Groups Army Sponsors During the year the U. S. Army Sponsor Corps parti- cipated in the Armed Forces Day Parade, the Honors Day program and tea, the orientation program for advanced cadets and wives, the comissionary exercise and tea, the Sponsor Tea Dance, and the Military Ball. The sponsor corps was founded in January, 1961. The purposes of the organization are to promote better rela- tions between the corps of cadets and other campus organizations, to advance and , promote interest in the Army and ROTC, to aid in the social activities of the corps of cadets, to act as official hostesses f 5r the ROTC at UK, and to serve as a campus service organization when called upon. ARMY SPONSORS— ROW ONE: Sue Kay Miller, Linda Coffman. ROW TWO: Barbara Harkey, Janet Lloyd, Mignon Nelson. Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a national military society with chapters at all leading colleges and uni% ' ersities that have an ROTC program. The society encourages and fosters the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, promotes fellowship and friendship among student officers, and attempts to raise the standards of military education. To be eligible for active membership, each candidate must have attained a scholastic grade of 2.3 and a Military Science standing of 3.0. The candidate must be in the second semester of his junior year. Scabbard and Blade, organized in 1904-5, today has 87,000 members. The society was founded at the University of Kentucky in 1922, when Company D, 4th Regiment, was granted a charter. The commanding officer of Scabbard and Blade is Cadet Lt. Colonel Dart Andrews. SCABBARD AND BLADE— ROW ONE; Lt. Col. G. C. Dansby, advisor; Sgt. R. L. Fears, 1st Lt. A. F. Luchsinger, Capt. D. F. Andrews, 2nd Lt. J. T. Holt, Capt. J. E. Schaezer, asst. advisor. ROW TWO: Garnett E. Crask, Henry M. Bennett, John A. Williams, s Charles L. Jackson, Thomas W. Price. ROW THREE: .Robert S. Kanarek, Charles L. Mills, William T. Strunk, John M. Dixon, James B. Channon, Larry L. Barber. r 1 249 JUDO CLUB— ROW ONE; Lynda Wimberly, Brenda Howard, secretary-treasurer; Lee Irwin. ROW TWO; Arthur Charles, John Hines. Mike Crawford, vice president; Harold Warren, Valentin De Marco. ROW THREE; Cam Nickell, president; Phillip Quire, Danny Judo Club The UK Judo Club has been on campus since I960, and this fall was recognized by the University as an official or- ganization. The club gives exhibitions, and clinics, and competes in tournaments throughout the mideast. Support is given to other clubs in the area, and inter-dub matches are held when- ever possible. The club is open to both men and women, and is affiliated with the Judo Black Belt Federation of America. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— ROW ONE; Joe Sprague, squadron CO; James Pearson, ad]utant-recorder; Norman Harned, executive officer; Tommy Tompkins, operations officer; Ronald Porter, comptroller; William Druen, ISO. ROW TWO; Julian Heron Jr., Edwin M. Squires, Lawrence Duffy, Marie E. Thompson, WiUard T. Cavanaugh. Key, Tommy Graham. ROW FOUR; Lt. Col. G. W. Johnson, advisor; Robert Crouch, Frank Megyery, Harry Siler, Billy Prebble, Roy Good- win, Lloyd Hankins, David Atwood. Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society is a national organization of outstanding advanced AFROTC cadets, selected on a basis of leadership and scholastic achievement. It serves to create a closer relationship among advanced cadets, to promote American citizenship in the air age, to advocate the support of air power, to furtlier the purpose, mission, tradition and concept of the USAF as a means of national security, and to create a closer, more efficient rela- tionship within the AFROTC. The local chapter, in conjunction with Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade, sponsors an annual Military Ball. The society also sells name tags and gloves to AFROTC cadets as a service function. The national society was founded at the University of Cin- cinnati in 1947. The local chapter. General Albert M. Woody Squadron, was installed at UK in 1948. ROW THREE; John J. Chewning, Virgil K. Kelley Jr., Clyde P. Baldwin, Anthony W. Thomas, Richard D. Hawker. ROW FOUR: William S. Karsner, Gene P. Owen, Carroll B. Coslow, David L. McFarland, Paul J. Schuler, Major USAF, advisor. V . :kj i 250 Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles competed in several drill meets this year. At the Eastern drill meet, the IDR Squad, commanded by Lt. Gene Lynd took first place in squad competition. Company C-1 also competed in the Battalion drill meet held at Wright- Patterson Air Force Base at Dayton, Ohio. Pershing Rifles was founded in order to encourage, preserve, and develop the highest ideals of the military profession, to promote American citizenship, and to provide appropriate recognition of a high degree of military ability among the several senior ROTC units of the government of the organiza- tion. PERSHING RIFLES— ROW ONE: Wesley F. Ross, CWO; Frank Luchsinger, 2nd Lt.; David Stith, 1st Lt., XO; Betty Lou Shipp, Captain, Charles L. Mills, Captain, CO; Patti Cowgell, 1st Lt.; John P. Emrath, 1st Lt.; Gene Lynd, 2nd St.; James Bolen, 2nd St.; Paul K. Dudley, 1st Sgt. ROW TWO: James D. Quisenberry, S. Sgt.; Alan J. Loeser, Frank R. Bishoff, Stephen L. Best, Raymond C. Maschino, Peter M. Davenport, David C. Tingler, Pfc; D. V. Mills, David L. Starcher, Donald Garrison, Ryan, Sgt. ROW THREE: Rope cords and wooden rifles signify the Pershing Rifles pledge. leffery Greenhut, SFC; Robert E. Esterley. David A. Lykins, Staff Sgt.; William H. Mautz, Paul W. Hoffman, Joe Pat Greenwell, Dennie S. Hunt Jr.; James C. Blevins, Pfc; Gary O. Amos, Staff Sgt. ROW FOUR: Ho-s ard A. Hardin, William A. Perry, Daniel R. Baugh, M-Sgt.; Wayne C. Hamilton, John L. Geiesel, Ronald A. Case, David A. Centers, J. Kent Meglemry, Charles B. Stidhan, Karl H. Horn, Ashton E. Gordon. 251 Religious Groups Religious Groups Religious Groups YWCA The University YWCA has over ten committees coordinated by the Cabinet in conjunction with the adult Advisory Board. These committees set up activities which seek to meet the personal, religious, social, political, intellectual, and recreational needs of students and faculty. YWCA membership, activities, and facilities are open to all students and faculty members of any religion. This year there were over 200 members. As a group, the YW participates in the World University Service, Hanging of the Greens, and the United Nations pro- gram. The Twin Sister program, Faculty Finance, and the Dutch Lunch Club are also major projects. The United Nations Seminar in New York City is jointly sponsored by the YW and YMCA. Two other coed activities of these groups are the Freshman Y and Sophomore Y. The YW and YM also work in cooperation with the Cosmopolitan Club and Interfaith Council, and the directors serve as ad- visors to these organizations. Lexington girls meet weekly in the SUB for Dutch Lunch activities. f V7 jfc- • YWCA CABINET— ROW ONE: Mrs. Sondra Ricks, executive direc- tor; Irma Strache. president; Molly Ryland, vice president. ROW TWO: Vivian Shipley, Sue Ellen Grannis, Kay Barnett, Connie Jo Embry, Linda McBeath. ROW THREE: Inga Riley, Jeanne Landrum, Mary Alice White, Carolyn Young, Virginia Wesche, Glynda Stephens. 252 1 ' YMCA BOARD OF ADVISORS— ROW ONE: Jim Congleton, John Williams, Ear! Kauffman, Don Leak, Bob Beshear. ROW TWO: William Moore, Maurice Clay, L. L. Martin, Rhea Taylor, George Kavanaugh, John Kuiper, Kenneth Harper. YMCA The University YMCA was founded in 1890 for the promotion of moral and spiritual values among college students. Since that time many group functions of the YMCA have gone to other organizations. This historical fact has enabled the Y to be constantly serving students and faculty in new areas and at the same time express a genuine con- cern for the total campus community. During 1961-62 the Y has emerged from a period of program analysis and expansion. There has been more Civic Service coordination, a leadership program for underclassmen, a Student Assembly of national affairs, International Discussions, part-time employment ,for men stu- dents, and other programs for both students and faculty. The YMCA also cooperates with the YWCA on programs such as Freshman Camp, Freshman Y, Sophomore Y, the United Nations Seminar, and Activities Night. For all programs the major criteria of the YMCA is one of aiding students in relating their academic studies to the experiences of life. In carrying out this goal the Y is open to all men students and members of the faculty. YMCA STUDENT CABINET— ROW ONE: Patrick Ryan, vice president; John Williams, president; Don Leak, YMCA director. ROW TWO: Ted Gum, Gary Williamson, Bob Beshear, Dave Graham, Tom Cherry. 253 Christmas finds BSU members making preparations for the season. Intramural champions of the Independent League, the BSU football squad huddles to plan their next attack. Baptist Student Union This year the Baptist Student Union is celebrating its thirtieth anniversary. From a small beginning three decades ago, this cam- pus religious organization has grown to have a full-time director, a building, and a minis- try. Serving the students through a Christ- centered, church-related, and student-led pro- gram, the BSU has a wide variety of activi- ties, including noonday and vesper devotion services, -discussion groups, and intramural sports participation. Members may sing in the choir, work on the K-Link, or the AZUWUR. The BSU sponsors an Interna- tional Student Dinner in the early fall and a retreat during Thanksgiving. Also state- wide conferences, and conventions are held each year. An apportunity is provided for a student to serve as a summer missionary in a pioneer area, or a foreign country. Each student can find a place for himself at the BSU. He can have fellowship with other Christians and make life-long friends. Through the activities one can use his abili- ties and talents. The BSU broadens one ' s view of the world and helps develop a closer relationship with God. Incoming freshmen were welcomed at the opening " School Days " party. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is the Methodist Student Organization on campus, organized over twenty years ago. Formerly located at the First Methodist Church, for the past ten years its headquarters have been the student center at Maxwell and Harrison Streets. Its purpose is to provide some 1,200 Methodist students with an opportunity to worship, study, and have fellowship together. For the past four years the Rev. Tom Fornash has served the campus as the Methodist Chaplain with the responsibilities of administrator, minister, and councilor to all Methodist students. The aim is to form a redemptive community where students may find or strengthen their faith. To present Christ and the Christian way of life to students who search for guidance and council, is one primary reason for existence, not only for Methodist students, but for all those who come with a need. Wesley Foundation members mix study with pleasure at weekly functions. Sing me a song about Hillbilly Heaven. WESLEY FOUNDATION— ROW ONE: Jackie Elam, Betty Kava- nangh. Louise Wilson, Peggy Hadden, Barbara Shafer. ROW TWO: Bob Baker, Sandra Barrett, Glenda 0)s, secretary, Tika Rose. Bradley Switzer, vice president. ROW THREE: Milton Minor, Jack Ewing, David Zachary, Bob Paddock, treasurer, Larry Barber, president, David Bondurant 255 s is ts tn yi i Talking over a special project with the executive committee is the president, Phil Sims. Newman Club The Newftian Club is the organization of Catholic students on campus. Its purpose is to provide a well- rounded program of religious, educational, and social activities for these students. In carrying out this program, such activities as missions, c ommunion breakfasts, classes in theology, scripture, and church history, panel discussions, guest speakers, films, informal dances, sports, picnics, and the annual Mardi Gras Dance are offered. During the past year, a building program was un- dertaken,, in which the chapel was doubled in size, and a " bubble " was erected for meetings and socials. Plans are now being made for a permanent center to be built next year. Educational chairman and committee preparing spring program for the Newman Club. Each year the Newman Club sponsors the Mardi Gras Dance. Shown here is the most popular professor, John Batt, and the queen, Julie Wardrup. 256 Freshman Y FRESHMAN Y— ROW ONE: Susan Davidson, Joy Creech, Stella Renaker, Barbara Reed, Jame Ratcliffe, Becky Groger, advisor; Eddie Balstraz, Ilze Sillers, Vivian Gray. ROW TWO; Jean Landrum, secretary; Linda Compton, Edna Choate, Carolyn Cox, Heidi Hanger, Karen Ellis, Anne Arnold, Burnetta Dcnnison, Mary Bunnell, Paula Vaughn, Connie Embry, treasurer; John Smith, president; Chuck Wilson, Mike Daugherty, vice president; Natalie Allen, Veronica Carmack, Marsha Wilson, Donna Huey, Sandy Noreen, Tina Preston, Jo Mansfield, Carolyn Hall, Susan Cutshaw, Pete Davenport, Jim Howard, Joe Wells, Penny Price. The Freshman Y is a unique campus organization composed of freshmen for freshmen. It is sponsored by the University YMCA and YWCA. Each fall a portion of the group grows out of the YM-YW Freshman Camp and from its core it seeks to include all entering students who are interested in its social-educational program. The goal of the Freshman Y is to provide an on-going program of orientation and fellowship for new UK students who are seeking to make the most out of their college life. Its bi-weekly programs of discussion, service, recreation, and refreshment is planned to help students make friends on all parts of the campus and find ways of becoming responsible citizens of the University community. Cosmopolitan Club Cosmopolitan Club aims are to promote friendly international relations among foreign and American students. A bi-monthly evening program may consist of either social activities or a talk designed to acquaint students with attitudes and customs in various countries. The club is open to all students. An equal balance between foreign and U. S. students is desired. Cosmopolitan Club is sponsored jointly by the YMCA and YWCA. 257 Interest Groups Interest Groups Interest Groups Air Force Sponsors Organized in the spring of I960, the Air Force Sponsors purpose is to serve as a coordinating body between the corps of cadets and other campus organizations. In addi- tion to this, the Sponsors aid in the social activities of the corps of cadets, act as official hostesses for the ROTC at UK, advance and promote interest in the Air Force ROTC, and sers ' c as a campus service organization when called upon. Activities this year included participation in the Armed Forces Day Parade, the Honors Day program and tea, the Sponsor Tea Dance, the Military Ball, and serving as hostesses and Official Honor Guard for the governor of Kentucky at the Kentucky Derby. The University of Kentucky Chapter of the National Asso- ciation of University Dames was organized in 1946. As a social organization whose membership consists of the wives of University students, interesting monthly meetings are held and activities such as bridge and sewing are often engaged in. A special project of the club this year was volunteering to work with the children at Cardinal Hill Convalescent Hospital. 1 1 1 uSf B) l B l i wKa m mm Ij AIR FORCE SPONSORS— ROW ONE: Kitty Hundley, Joanie James, Jackie Cain, Linda Tobin, Priscilla Lynn, Julie Wardrup. ROW TWO: Judy Secunda, Julie Howser, Cheryl Alexander, Pixie Priest, Judy O ' Dell, Cookie Leet, Lana Fox. Dames Club DAMES CLUB — ROW ONE: Barbara Jean Sparks, program chairman; Nanqi B. Mason, digest chairman; Carol Waldrep, sewing chairman; Mary Ellen Solomon, president; Janett Price, vice president; Ruth Ann Neikirk, treasurer; Jeanne H. Vonderheide, recording secretary; Nancy Lee Harrod, corresponding secretary; Sydne B. Montague, publicity chairman; Connie Swanson, service chairman; Rita Lynn Stout, social chairman; Peggy Osborne, membership chairman. ROW TWO: Joyce Layton, Patricia Leistner, Patricia Mulcahy, Sue Estes, Gail Smith, Rosanne Margolis, Sherm Dunn, Norma Plain, Phyllis Wyrick, Alice Lyle, Ruth Ann Cunigan, Lillian Yates, Jane Shepherd, Danielle Taylor, Sylvia Hardin, Lila Paydarfor, Zake Bahrami. ROW THREE: Sandy Thomas, Jackie Buban, Angela Rambo, Jean Richard- son, Marilyn Lose, Mary Glenn Blakenship, Dorothy England, Harriet Nelson, Doris Waters, Jennetta Weddle, Doris Jenkins, Beverly Jackson, Ruth Donovan, Madge Rice. ROW FOUR: Ruth Duncan, Helen B. Mills. Nancy Eastwcxjd, Mary Oordt, Sarah Bell, Sarah E. Boggs, Lois Anne Estes, Peggy Johnson, Elizabeth Harrison, Barbara Heath, Barbara Coppage, Linda Fisher, Mary Louise Dennis Myrna R. Dixon, Patricia R. Smith, Eva L. Fitzpatrick. 258 Finals of the Women ' s Athletic Association bowling tournament. Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Intramural and Extramural sports are conducted by the Women ' s Athletic Association at UK. This is an organization of women who enjoy the spirit, physical activity, and companionship to be found in sports participation. All women are encouraged to participate in WAA. The Women ' s Athletic Association is governed by a council of student executive officers, elected by members and managers for each sport who are appointed by the retiring officers and the faculty advisor. WAA — ROW ONE: Marilyn Dixon, vice president; Helen Hays, secretary; Ann Maglinger, president; Elizabeth Wright, treasurer. ROW TWO: Mary Jane Hyde, Ann Tucker, Lyne Williams, Ann ' Vogt, Patty Pringle, Jeanie Rich. ROW THREE: Gracie Austin, Nancy Breitenstein, Karen Womack, Betsy Fishback, Ann Miranda, Lonna Keller, Judy Lampton, Polly Ledford. 259 ROW ONE: Linda Alvey, corresponding secretary; Elaine Fanelli, tryout manager; Tom Harrington, president; Shirley Harrington, treasurer; Lee Allen McCillan, tryout manager; Dr. Rhea A. Taylor, sponsor. ROW TWO: Carol Pitman, Judy Hughes, Betty DeVault, Alex Major, Myra Tobin, Linda Major, Anita Foster, tryout secretary. ROW THREE: Karen Womack, Wanda Combs, Allen Todd, tryout representative; Barbara Johnson, Mary Towles, Jeannie Haines, Lynn Keyser, Walter Duvall, vice president. Above and beyond the call of duty for SUKY SuKy Circle SUKY, the student pep organization, sponsors the cheer- leaders, their clinic and elections, and furnishes a cheerleader manager and coach. It also sponsors the pep rallies and torch parades, usually held the night before the games, and organizes send-offs when the team plays away games. The members of SUKY have a reserved section at all bas- ketball and football games, to enable the circle to help the cheerleaders lead the crowd in cheers. One of the highlights of SUKY ' s year is the annual football trip. This year the Circle traveled to Nashville for the UK Vanderbilt game. SUKY furnishes two members and the chairman of the Homecoming Steering Committee, and takes charge of all arrangements for the Homecoming parade, queen contest and half-time ceremonies. For the Xavier game this year, SUKY initiated Stag Day, in which the various social organizations came in groups and their representatives took part in a Sadie Hawkins Race before the game. The Circle is restricted to fifty members. After one semester of work, trial members are picked on the basis of points received while working on posters, banners, shakers for the games and other SUKY projects, as well as general enthusiasm. If, after another semester, these trial members have continued in their interest, enthusiasm, and willingness to work, they are selected as Circle members. Each Circle member is award- ed an official SUKY letter sweater by the University. 260 A few more ballots to count and homecoming queen will be known. SuKy in Action Members and candidates for SUKY make the blue and white shakers found at all games. Students fill the street during one of the SUKY torch parades. 261 Cookie Leet shouts to the crowd to follow the cheer. Cheerleaders Carolyn Mansfield exhorts the crowd to cheer the Cats to victory. CHEERLEADERS— ROW ONE: Carolyn Reid, Sandra Jagoe, Carolyn Mansfield. ROW TWO: Jeannie Heines. Ray Burklow, Julie Wardrup, Kitty Hundley. ABSENT: Cookie Leet. 262 (on floor) Carol Collier, Mackey, Carol Koenig. (standing) Marsha ROW ONE: Barbie Bryant, Lucy Krippenstapel. ROW TWO: Delaney, Tita White, Ann Jacobs. Tau Sigma Tau Sigma of Orchesis is the modern dance group of the University of Kentucky. Its purpose is two fold. First, to give those members of the student body, who so desire, the opportunity tor further study and activity in a more advanced technique than can be offered through participation in scheduled classes. Secondly, to further the appreciation of dance as an art form among the student body and faculty of the University and also among the people of Lexington and the state of Kentucky. Membership in Tau Sigma is open to the student body on a selective basis. Once each year a six-week practice and training session is con- ducted by the members of Tau Sigma for all those who are interested in the organization. Following this period, try-outs are held and new members are selected on a point basis. Beginning in 1921, the modern dance group at the University of Ken- tucky first existed as a part of the Women ' s Athletic Association program sponsored by the physical education department. . Women interested in the dance met during the WAA afternoon period and once each year presented a recital. In 1941, the dance group became independent of the WAA and organized into a formal meeting group working to present a recital. In 1942, the Delta Chapter of Tau Sigma was established at the University. Carol Wasson, Anne Todd, Susan Hoover, Sherry Griffin, Ann Maglinger, (standing) Nina Lee Miller, Susan Rhodes, Lena Cowherd, Lynn Sower. 263 N BLUE MARLINS— ROW ONE: Molly Ryland, show chairman; Lalla Moore, secretary; Caroline Warren, show chairman; Ann Finnegan, president; Fita White, vice president; Carolyn Lips, treasurer; Julie Waitrip, guppie trainer. ROW TWO: Carol Koenig, Nancy Parks, Blue Marlins Ann Nichols, Mary Dale Mclver, Mary Carolyn Hill, Gypsy Barker, Fane Frazier, Nancy Danforth, Phyllis Howard, Nancy Williams, Elsie Kay, Ann Boone. Blue Marlins Synchronized Swim Club is in its tenth year at the University. It is an organization for women interested in water ballet and aquatic skills. In the fall, girls who want to try out for Blue Marlins perform required skills and swimming strokes before the club officers. This year twenty out of fifty girls were accepted. After passing the test, these junior members become Guppies and spend a year learning new stunts and perfecting their strokes. In the spring these Guppies are given an advanced test to qualify as Marlins. The main activity of the club is its spring water show presented in Memorial Coliseum pool. The show is written and directed by the members. Blue Marlins also gives various shows for groups in and around Lexington. GUPPIES— ROW ONE: Emily Vance, Virginia Tay, Marthanne Warren, Janice Huffman, Kay Stone, Judy Jordan, Betsy Binkley. ROW TWO: Renee La Liberte, Sharon Stewart, Carolyn Lee Jackson, Janet Huffman, Margie Rueff, Bunny Laf- foon, Mary Kathryn Layne, Robin Boys, Ann Jacobs, Frances Billiter. LKD STEERING COMMITTEE—ROW ONE: Trudy Webb, treas- urer; Norman Harned and Myra Tobin, co-chairman. ROW TWO: Bob Carpenter, solicitations; Patty Pringle, Friday niglit program; Carolyn Reid, publicity; Charlotte Noffsinger, secretary; Jack Issacs, Saturday program. Little Kentucky Derby The preparations for the 1962 Little Kentucky Derby began immediately after the 1961 Derby week- end when the new LKD Steering Committee was named. This year the eight members of the steering committee were guided by co-chairmen Myra Tobin and Norman Harned. Each member of the steering committee formed a separate committee and was responsible for a specific phase of the program. Solicitation of local and national sponsors, purchasing of tricycles and bicycles, naming queen contest judges, selling tickets, publicizing the Four Preps concert, and administering scholarships kept the committees busy until the day of the Derby. As the weekend drew closer, committee meetings grew more and more frequent. Teams began after- noon practices all over the campus as publicity in- creased the anticipation of students. The general committee was later divided into smaller committees to plan such events as solicitations, scholarships, and the queen contest. 265 Colleges Colleges Colleges Arts and Sciences Oldest and largest of the Universit}- Colleges, Arts and Sciences strives to educate the student in broad fields of interest, as well as in one special field. The program emphasizes the building of a well-rounded and useful life. The college provides the opportunity to each individual to acquire the knowledge and under- standing necessary for him to contribute his share of leadership to the advancement of society, limited only by his ability. In addition to the college ' s twenty-eight departments, there are two schools, the Patterson School of Diplo- macy and International Commerce, and the School of Journalism. The college participates in the University ' s Honors program which was formed to challenge outstanding students. A small group of students is selected on the basis of tests and National Examinations, high school records and recommendations and interviews. These students are given the opportunity to develop indivi- dually, each according to his talents and interests. Botany laboratory students spend much time out- side gathering information for classwork. Dean M. M. White counsels two Arts and Sciences students Foreign language students are able to work at their own rate of speed in the language laboratory. A student examines a piece of slate in preparation for the rock and mineral identification test in geology lab. Zoology laboratory students learn to use the microscope. SIGMA DELTA CHI— ROW ONE: Wesley Ross, Bob Branson, David Shank, Charles Stone. Phillips, Wayne Gregory, Ed Van Hook, Dick Lowe, Kerry Powell. ROW TWO: Eldon Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, serves to keep the profession ' s standards on a high ethical and technical level. The University ' s undergraduate chapter selects its members on the basis of scholarship and intention to become professional journalists. Annually, SDX distributes desk blotters with a list of frequently used telephone numbers to all campus buildings. The chapter also produces a circular. The School of Journalism, for distribution to high schools in the state, and sponsors a high school newspaper contest, presenting awards to the top six entries and evaluating all papers. Theta Sigma Phi Founded in 1909 at the University of Seattle, Theta Sigma Phi is the oldest journalism fraternity in the country. Chi chapter, established at UK in the early 1920 ' s, serves by uniting women, being trained in journalism, to achieve ethical standards in the field, and to inspire greater individual effort among members. Members are selected from women journalism students on the basis of scholarship, intention to pursue journalistic careers, and approval by the chapter and the head of the department. Theta Sigma Phi ' s activities this year included a tea for freshman women journalism students and sponsoring a feature writing contest at the high school press clinic. Several prominent journalists spoke at meetings during the year. Theta Sigma Phi again presented its annual award to the outstanding woman in journalism at the Stars in the Night program. THETA SIGMA PHI— ROW ONE: Beverly Cardwell, president; Kathy Lewis, secretary-treasurer. ROW TWO: June Gray, Tita White, Anne Swartz. ROW THREE: Beverly Pedigo, Michele Fearing, Ann Todd Jeffries, Sue McCauley, Ann Evans. 268 U PATTERSON LITERARY SOCIETY— ROW ONE: F. Jerome Anderson, secre- tary; John F. Monty Jr., president; Bob Scott, vice president; Reid Sterrett, faculty advisor; Richard Monty III, senior advisor; Robert E, Deitz, Kerry Powell, Robert Wakefield Halffill, Alvin Polk. Lynn Coe. ABSENT: Frank J. Gossett, Nicholas Arnold. Patterson Literary Society Interest in speaking beyonci the classroom, a course in speech at this Univer- sity or any other, and brief talk given to the group, are all requirements for membership in Patterson Literary Society. Regular meetings are held every third Tuesday in the SUB. This spring the group participated in Crum Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, members only being eligible. The first Patterson Extemporaneous Speaking Contest was held this year, open to all students in a speech class. Bill Hays, first place winner of the Crum Oratorical Contest, John Monty, president, and Jerry Anderson, winner of a S200 scholarship. Kerry Powell, also a |200 scholarship winner, was absent. PATTERSON LITERARY SOCIETY OUTSTANDING ALUMNI Walter Patrick, Harrodsburg, attorney-at-law, J. C. Powell Eastern State College, Richmond, administrator, the Rev. Robert W. Estill, Lexington, Francis Faulconer, Lexington, radio announcer, John Doucoumes, Lexington, lab technician, St. Joseph Hospital, Charles English, Bowling Green, attorney- at-law, Gus Collis, Lexington, UK Engineering professor, Richard E. Vimot, Lexington, insurance agent. fl Charles Stone, editor-in-chief. Kentuckian Perry Ashley, Kentuckian advisor, discusses a layout with Twink McDowell. The 1962 KENTUCKIAN is the 64th yearbook published at the Universi ty of Kentucky in as many years. It is the task of each new staff to present the school year as they see it, with the hope that it will be a little different from the way it has been presented in the past. With this in mind, the 1962 staff began working on the book in March of 1961, and it slowly took shape. By September, and the beginning of school, we had a fair idea of the format we wanted. Our only problem was to get it. By mid-September, the staff was almost twice as large as it ever has been, numbering close to 50 persons, and our work was well under way. Seniors, Greeks, organiza- tions, deans and administrators were contacted, and pictures were taken. Headlines, copy, and cutlines were written and edited before the final shipment was sent to press in mid-March, 1962. Between 4000 and 5000 pictures w ere taken this year and it was our job to select from these a limited number we considered best for the publication. We realize that it is not possible to please everyone with any publication. There are always those who will not be satisfied. Some of the complaints may be well-founded, some won ' t. But we can ' t worry about either, and will make no apologies for our year ' s work, because we were selected to do the job, and feel that we did our best. Left to right: Kay Shropshire, assistant editor; Lois Clifford, associate editor; Ron MacLeod, managing editor; Twink McDowell, associate editor. Charles Stone 270 Left to right, ROW ONE: Alice Akin, beauty editor; Ann Withers, organizations co-editor; Helen Wilson, sorority editor; Ed Houlihan, fraternity editor; Wes Ross, sales manager. ROW TWO, left to right; Bob Estes, organizations co-editor; Gene Sayre, sports editor. Ann Todd Jeffries, head secretary. ROW ONE: Mary Ellen Salmon, Ted Kuster, Ricki Gilbert. ROW TWO: Barbara Sutton, Ginny David, Sharon Ward, Betsy Parn ' . ROW THREE: Sarah Powers, Joanne Beggs, La Donna LeaVelle. ART STAFF, left to right; Kathy Cole, Lochie Overby. Linda Puckett. art editor; Kathy O ' Leary, Lucia McDowell. 271 Kernel Wayne Gregory, campus editor. Kerry Powell, managing editor. The Kentucky Kernel continued to build on its tradition as an award-winning daily newspaper by earning top prizes in nationwide contests sponsored by the William Randolph Hearst Founda- tion. By Mid-Year, the University ' s student newspaper had placed among the top three in both editorial writing and news writing. Other Kernel traditions were maintained as the paper continued to generate campus controversy and opinion and kept intact its years-long record of never Having missed an issue. Precedents were set too. A comprehensive arts page was initiated in the fall and was well received by the campus intelligentsia. Also making its debut was a weekly picture page whose theme was always centered around some photogenic campus topic. Staff members attacked the job of keeping the UK population informed of campus news with the same enthusiasm that might be expected from a metropolitan news crew. Four afternoons a week the Kernel newsroom was in constant acticity as articles were gathered, written, and edited to meet the paper ' s 7:30 p. m. press time. Directing Kernel activities and responsible for its editorial policy was editor Ed Van Hook. Kerry Powell, managing editor, was in charge of the news side of the daily publication. A new position, campus editor, was filled by Wayne Gregory, who was in charge of news gathering operations. Assisting the three chief editors were four daily news editors, four daily associate news editors, an arts editor, a sports editor, three daily sports editors, two society editors, and on the average, some 50 reporters. Associate editors Mike Fearing, June Gray, Jack Guthrie, Kathy Lewis. Arts editor, Bobbie Mason, proofreader, Jean Brown. 272 Kernel Sports Staff: Carl Modecki, Ben Fitzpatrick, Bill Martin, Scotty Helt. Assistant Daily Editors (seated) are Kyra Hackley, Eldon Phil- lips and Beverly Cardwell. Standing are society editors Ann Schwartz and Jean Schwartz. Reporters do the leg work for each edition. They are ROW ONE: Sarah Powers, Kitty Hundley, Jackie Elam, Beverly Pedigo, Maxine Gates, Marie Pomerais, Elaine Lyttle, Jackie Shure, Joyce Strohmaier. ROW TWO: Stephen Palmer, Julia Faucette, David Shank, Nancy Loughridge, Ladonna LaVelle, Ann Richardson, Diane Allen, Judy Lampton, Toni Jackson. ROW THREE: Dan Omlor, Richard Stevenson, Bud Grigsby, Bill Rifenburgh, Joe Mills, Wally Pagan, Zach Justice, Sue Endicott, Elizabeth Thurber. WBKY STUDENT STAFF— ROW ONE; Judi Giles, Dick Lowe, station manager, Kathy Fitzgerald. ROW TWO: Dave Blakeman, Jim Allison, Mollie Mylor, Gay Klinglesniith, Sandy Woford, Bob Branson. Radio, TV, and Films The Department of Radio, Television, and Films trains stu- dents in the production and administrative aspects of these mass media. Students of the department operate the Univer- sity ' s educational radio station, WBKY-FM. They also produce the UK Television Workshop, a fifteen minute show about the activities of the University on a local television. The department is working toward having its own TV facilities, including an educational television station for Lexington and surrounding communities. WBKY FACULTY AND STAFF— ROW ONE: Eli2abeth Taylor, Ruth Brophy, Eleanor Sizemore. ROW TWO: Ronald Russell, Tutty, O. Leonard Press, Shirlie Boyd, Stuart Hallock, Ron Stewart. 274 Commerce Since 1925 the University has main- tained a College of Commerce to pro- vide training for business and public careers. In the college, emphasis is E laced on the fields of economics and usiness. Because of expanding knowledge in the fields of accounting, economics, fi- nance, marketing, statistics, management and business law, the courses have be- come more comprehensive in philo- sophical content and less descriptive in treatment of business processes and in- stitutions. Completion of the Commerce program offers many opportunities for the student. He may become a profes- sional accountant, continue his research in the economics field, or go to work for a large corporation as a trainee in administrative management. Each year the College of Commerce enrolls close to a thousand undergrad- uates per semester and issues about three hundred degrees. Plans are being dis- cussed for a new building in the future to replace White Hall, the college ' s present home. Dean Cecil Carpenter confers with students undecided as to which branch of commerce to choose. Typing classes require many hours of outside practice. 275 As classes become more advanced, understanding the methods of operating business machines be- come a necessary skill. Commerce 7 glp- j r ' f - s « B r Part of the instructional program includes work with the IBM computers. Some fundamentals of accounting must be reviewed over and over. 276 BETA ALPHA PSI — ROW ONE: Don Riel, secretary; John A. Williams, vice president; John A. Thompson, president; Olden J. Hoover, secretary. ROW TWO: Dennis R. Willett, William Uzzle, Mary Ann Tobin, A. Berharr Burke, Charles W. Gardner, Charles W. Parker. ROW THREE: W. E. Beals, John Bingham, Lawrence Duffy, Stewart Winstandley, Carle L. Garrett, Chris Hammam. ABSENT: Brad Walden, treasurer. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting fraternity, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1919. The local chapter, Alpha Mu, was founded at UK in 1952. Beta Alpha Psi is dedicated to the promotion of account- ancy, and to the development of high moral, scholastic, and professional attainment among its members. Membership is limited to outstanding upperclassmen in ac- counting. Speakers at this year ' s meetings included Ben R. Shaver, vice president of American Air-Filter Com- pany; Powers Jones, internal auditor of the University of Kentucky; and Colin Parks, of Haskins Sells Accounting Firm, who presented the Haskins Sells Foundation Award to the outstanding senior at the annual fall banquet. A banquet always highlights the fall semester for the chapter. DELTA SIGMA PI— ROW ONE: Johnny G. Williams, president; John ' Thompson, senior vice president; Don Riel, vice president; John Livingston, secretary. ROW TWO: Emerson Eastwood, Tom Cam- bron, Lee Beckham, Charles Boyd, Vince Fister, Stanley Jones. ROW THREE: Curtis Quindry, John A. Williams, William B. Reid, Bar- ry S. Dillon, Willard Cavanaugh, John Samuels, Louis Files, Harold Delta Sigma Pi The Eta Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi accepts for membership only students of commerce and business administration. The international fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University in 1907. Since that time it has grown to proportions which include 108 active chapters and over 50,000 men. The Eta chapter at UK carries on a very active program to foster the business education of its mem- bers. This program includes speakers from various industries throughout central Kentucky who give the chapter an insight on how businesses are run. An- other activity of the chapter is participation in the national chapter Efficiency Contest. This year saw these goals carried to a new high by the induction of a fine new pledge class, which took an active part in the management of the chapter. These new pledges joined with the other members of the chapter to carry out a full program for the year. 278 SAM One of 178 such chapters in colleges and univer- sities of this country, the UK student chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management serves as a stepping stone to SAM, the national professional organization of managers in economics. Objectives of SAM are to bring together business executives and students preparing for business careers; to serve as a medium for the exchange and distribu- tion of managerial problems, policies and methods; and to promote and advance the art and science of management. The society provides excellent training for advance problems in management. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT- ROW ONE: Edward Tiemeyer, president; Paul Bond, vice president; James Gibson, treasurer; Paul Campbell, secretary; L, X. Tarpey, Sr., advisor; J. L. Massie, advisor. ROW TWO: Jay Paxton, George Todd, Thomas Harrington, Willard Cavanaugh, Dennis WiUett. ROW THREE: Don Kiel, Dave Redding, William Frazier, Mer Gray- son, John Stanton, Olden Hoover. ROW FOUR: John Callahan, George Demetre, Harry Mason, Ron Michaux, Don Fagaley, Robert Hall, Robert Todd. r " vL iJ HK .vV p r 1 la A A 1 M ' " Ho- ' ki P - Li u H H H ' ' ' ' M Li.i l 1 ■ilTiVHrrLv m ji jj ni 279 Agriculture and Home Economics One of the fastest growing parts of the University is the Agriculture and Home Economics College. Although only ten per cent of the agriculture graduates actually go back to farming as an occupation, there are vast opportunities of busi- ness, banking, food technology and science. Graduates in Home Economics are trained in nutrition, education, interior decoration, clothes designing or research. There are three facets of the college which make up their program — teaching, research, and extension services. Last year the state legislature provided funds for a new Agriculture Science and Research Center to be built on the University farm. Plans are in process now and its scheduled completion date is 1964. The U. S. Department of Agriculture plans to establish a National Tobacco Research Center in one of the new buildings. Classes will be held in the center and adequate library fa- cilities for use by students and staff of the college will be provided. Acting Dean William A. Seay poses in front of the model for the new Agriculture Science and Research Center. Hours of instruction and practice in judging beef enabled the Livestock Judging Team to win high honors in national competition. 280 It I 4 Girls living in the Home Management houses get experience in many facets of homemaking — from interior decorating to budget planning. Alpha Zeta, national agricultural honorary fraternity, se- lects its members on the basis of character, leadership, and a minimum scholastic standing of 3.0. Chapter members during the school year are in charge of the ballot boxes in all agricultural campus elections and some campus-wide elections. The chapter also sponsors a seminar program for all seniors in agriculture, designed to help pre- pare seniors for job interviews. Other activities include the alumni banquet, scholastic aid to agriculture freshmen and an award to the outstanding fresh- man boy in agriculture. Alpha Zeta ALPHA ZETA— ROW ONE: Glen Collins, Jim Huey, Gary Russell, David Coffey, Kenneth Franks, Tom Price. ROW TWO: Dr. William Survant, Jerry Staton, Bob Milam, Gene Harris, Ray Prigge, Dr. Frank Buck. 281 BLOCK AND BRIDLE— ROW ONE: Bill Smith, secretary; Gene Harris, vice president, Sara Jane Wells, treasurer; Dennis Phair, president; Everett Lail, pledge trainer. ROW TWO: Wayne Midden, Ben Holden, Gail Thomas, Joan Schmidt, Judy Cissna, Gretchen Myers. Gene McDonald. ROW THREE: James Howard, Otis Griffin, J. R. Wilson, Richard Feldmann, John Parr, Ronnie Luchett, Shelby Woodring, Buddy Forsee. Presentation of rotating trophy for the best showmanship in the Little International. Block and Bridle During 1960-61, the club sponsored the first Quar- ter Horse Show and Clinic in the Bluegrass area, put on several barbecues for conventions at UK, held a livestock and meats judging contest, and had its an- nual livestock show, the Little InternationaL In the spring, the Awards and Presentation Ban- quet is held, along with a meats judging contest for all the colleges in Kentucky. The Block and Bridle Club is made up of Animal Husbandry majors and persons interested in promot- ing the livestock industry. The Kentucky chapter is one of 37 chapters across the United States. The club promotes good faculty-student relation- ships, higher scholastic standards, and gives its sup- port to the livestock and meats judging teams. Little International King and Queen, Cecil Bell and Judy Woodring, 282 Hort Club The UK Horticulture Club is composed of students who are mutually interested in the horticulture field. The club ' s main ob- jective is to help students become aware of the many potential careers that are open in this field. This year the finances of the organiza- tion came from the sale of chrysanthemum corsages at the home football games, and the sale of bedding plants in the spring. Hort Club members spend much time in the greenhouses examining plants. HORT CLUB— ROW ONE: Stanley Humphries, president; Lawrence Lose, vice president; Donna Wilson, secretary and treasurer. ROW TWO: James D. Kelley, John Korfhage, John O ' Neill, C. E. Chaplin, advisor. ROW THREE: Edward Dono- van, James Evans, Ray Adams, Amos Tackett. Michael Chaplin. 283 HOME EC CLUB— ROW ONE: Nanqr White, Matha Schnei- der, Yvonne Nicholls, Sandi Montgomery, June Fay, vice president; Barbara Landrum, president; Jonelle Simmons, treasurer; Judy Comp- ton. secretary; Judy Hopkins, Linda Midkiff, Sue Hicks. ROW TWO: Carolyn Boylen, Patti Rose. Triy ambada Sahn, Ann Christian, Judy Woodring, Patricia Hager, Sandy Camenisch, Rose Ann Simons, Mary Ellen Martin, Linda Snelling, Jinks Allen, Jerri Hornbuckle, Linda Hall, Diana Coffin. ROW THREE: Sarah Jacobs, Barbara E. Begley, Veronica Carmack, Laura Lee Snider, Becky Watson, Sandra Bedevell, Ruth Spencer, Cheryle Nelson, Anna Bernice Lucas, Donna Partusch, Katy O ' Lear) ' , Kathy Amis, Milton Lay, Carolyn Sue Lambdin, Ju- dith McKenzie, Rita Thornberr ' . ROW FOUR: Bonnie O ' Bry- ant, Edna McMillan, Patty Jo Foley, Sally Ann Stacy, Nancy Wil- liams, Norma Wilhite, Elizabeth Newell, Esther Hatchett, Aubrey Carr, Charlotte Sims, Myra Leigh Tobin, Carolyn Sims, Geraldine Green, Jennifer Graham, Judy Kuhn, Carolyn Dunn. The Christmas bazaar is an annual event. Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club is one of the largest campus organizations for women. It consists of stuclents interested in professional home economics and homemaking. The local club is affiliated with the American Home Eco- nomics Association and two delegates were sent to the na- tional convention in Cleveland last summer. The state convention was held at the Phoenix Hotel in No- vember. The local club was honored in having Judy Hopkins elected as state president. Yearly projects include the U. N. Day tea; Christmas bazaar and luncheon; guides for Opportunity Day, a public service project; and a formal initiation banquet for new members. » Ci%. 284 NATIONAL SOCIEl Y FOR INTERIOR DESIGNERS— ROW ONE: Joanne McClure, program chairman; Anne Todd, secretary; Helen Hamilton, treasurer; Jane Shepherd, president; Judy Osterman, vice president. ROW TWO: Jean Walker, Janice Russell, Lynnelle Flynn, Charlotte Ellis. ROW THREE: Helen Wilmore, advisor; Beverly Reed, Barbara Whitacre, Donna Partusch, Janice Deeb. National Society of Interior Design NSID student membership is extended to those students of accredited schools of Interior Design and Architecture. To become eligible, a student must have completed three courses in this field and have a B average in two of them. Annually, the national society offers a three-hundred dollar scholarship to a student in each chapter who has done out- 4-H Club 4-H CLUB — ROW ONE: John M. Peters, president; Patricia Hager, social chairman; Betty Lou Shipp, secretary; Martha Richardson, treasurer; James Davenport, vice presi- dent. ROW TWO: David Kim, Sally Ann Stacey, Peggy Ann Hadden, Mrs. Arthur Graden, Anita Lester, Rebecca Sandefur, Sam Burke. ROW THREE: Arthur P. Graden, leader; Brady J. Deaton, Jacob V. Bentley, Parker Ray Blevins, Philip Ray Blevins, J. W. Whitehouse, 4-H Club Leader Emeritus. standing work in Interior Design. The student members are c|ualified to attend the monthly meetings of the Ohio-Kentucky national members. The stu- dents also take field trips to Interior Decoration shops, and to historical and contemporary homes. Established at UK in 1927, the 4-H Club serves to promote friendship among members, and to keep former rpembers up to date in agri- culture and home economics information. Club programs include speakers in various fields, films on 4-H work in other lands, and panel discussions. During the annual 4-H Club Week, the UK Club presents trophies to Ken- tucky ' s outstanding 4-H Club boy and girl. This year the group sponsored a hayride, a Christmas party, and the annual Lost Weekend in the Spring at Camp Bingham. 285 Agronomy Club The Agronomy Club was established on the UK campus in 1940 as an affiliate of the student section of the American Society of Agronomy. Members of the club are either agronomy majors or are interested in agronomy. The main objectives of the club are to provide means of closer relationships between agronomy stu- dents and agronomists and to acquaint the students with the opportunities and problems, that they will encounter during their careers in agronomy. Each year the club sponsors a soil judging team which participates in the Southeastern Regional Col- legiate Soil Judging Contest. Last spring the club was honored as being host for the first National Col- legiate Soil Judging Contest. In the future, the club hopes to expand its fa- cilities and activities to better serve all students on campus majoring in or interested in agronomy. AGRONOMY CLUB— ROW ONE: Donald Hering, treasurer; Ronald W. Morgan, president; Gene A. Bozarth, vice president. ROW TWO: Harvey Luce, Gary Truesdell, George Barnes. ROW THREE: Dr. F. A. Loeffel, James C. Bierer, Wilson Glenn Collins, David Coffey, BiUey D. Feller. Phi Upsilon Omicron PHI UPSILON OMICRON— ROW ONE: Linda Midkiff, June Johnson, Ann Fitts, Pixie Priest, Carolyn Dunn, Martha Schneider, Anna Mae Reed, Rebecca Cook. ROW TWO: Mrs. Mildred Wightman, Mrs. Rath Williams, Marty Martin, Janice Grigsby, Pat Botner, Myra Tobin, Judy Compton, Irma Strache. Phi Upsilon Omicron, the professional Home Economics fraternity, was founded February 10, 1909, at the University of Minnesota and now has 46 active chapters. Iota Chapter, founded at UK in 1922, began the 1961-62 school year by sponsoring a convocation for Home Economics students and faculty at which it distributed its recently published " History of the School of Home Economics. " The theme for this year centered around the National Conclave for which Iota Chapter is acting as co-hostess with other chapters in this district. Poultry Club The Poultry Club is an organization of Agriculture Stu- dents with an interest in Poultry beyond that found in the classroom. Throughout the year members barbecue chicken for various groups and organizations. The profits are used to finance a trip at the end of each spring semester. Last spring, members toured the mid-west and southern United States, observing various poultry industries. The club has served over ten thousand customers in the past three years. A special barbecue for prospective members is conducted in the fall, and later an annual dance is held for club members. In the spring, the club sponsors the Poultry Judging Contest and pays the expenses of winning teams to both the Mid-South and Chicago Contests. POULTRY CLUB — ROW ONE: Fred R. Shank, president; Jim Huey, treasurer; Ray- mond Daniel, secretary; John J. Begin, advisor; Gene Peavley, vice president; ROW TWO: Paul Leake, Stephen Mumford, Charles E. Brewer, Tom Stephenson, Billy Beeler, Tom Code, Brady Deaton, Absent, Bob Scott. DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB— ROW ONE: John M. Peters, vice presi- dent; Clinton Berkshire, secretary; Barney Hornback, president. ROW TWO: James Davenport Jr., editor; Martha Richeson, publicity chair- man; Charles E. McKee, business manager; Brady J. Deaton, treas- urer; Neal F. Owen. ROW THREE: Richard Mochow, Paul Leake, Anita Lester, Phil Smith, Allen Chiles, co-publicity chairman; Robert E. Walton, advisor. Dairy Science Club The purpose of the UK Dairy Science Club is to bring together students interested in dairying and related fields; to stimulate interest in dairying among other students in the University; to bring about a closer relationship between students in dairying, and men of the dairy industry; and to promote the ac- tivities of the University Dairy Science Department. 287 Dean Earl P. Slone is as familiar a figure in the lab and classroom as he acting as student advisor. Pharmacy The College of Pharmacy started classes in their new build- ing in 1957. The building is equipped with the latest ideas in modern pharmaceutical equipment. The library is equipped with over 4000 volumes and 165 pharmaceutical journals. Three research grants have been given to the college this year — two from the National Institute of Health, and one from Parke-Davis and Co. The college is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. A great majority of students in pharmacy practice the pro- fession in retail stores. Others choose manufacturing and re- search; state and federal food, drug, and dairy departments; public health service laboratories; teaching; and the Medical Corps of the armed forces to practice their profession. The object of the college is to prepare its graduates to as- sume, with dignity and honor, the intellectual, legal, civic and moral responsibilities of the pharmaceutical profession. The curriculum is designed to provide a foundation in the basic sciences, and to enrich the life and understanding of the pharmacist as a professional man and citizen. Concentration in obtaining exact measurements is the first requirement in becoming a pharmacist. p In the labs accompanying every class the students get practical experience in applying their knowledge. Here in the drug assay lab they weigh drugs on the most accurate balances of the college. A student grinds a sulphur compound to a fine consistency with a mortar and pestle. In this technical lab a student prepares an ointment. 289 Medical School The University of Kentucky Board of Trus- tees adopted a resolution which established the Medical Center, May 28, 1956. The major aim and function of the center is partnership with all individuals, groups and agencies interested in the health of Kentuckians. The center will use its resources to plan and work with all those interested in further im- proving Kentucky ' s health services. The center, situated on a 39-acre site, now includes the Colleges of Medicine and Nursing and will soon be joined by the College of Den- tistry and the University Hospital. The Colleges of Medicine and Nursing ac- cepted their first students in September, I960, and the College of Dentistry will enroll its first class in September, 1962. The University Hos- pital is scheduled for opening early in 1962. Presently there are 100 students in the College of Medicine. Classes of 1964 and 1965 and the collegiate nursing classes include 57 students. Over 80 percent of all Medical Center students are Kentucky residents. Dean William R. Willard Only an aerial view can demonstrate the vast size of the Medical Center. 290 It is a rare occasion when nursing and medical students can find time to socialize. Dedicated to research and learning, medical students have the finest research and laboratory equipment. Nursing students get first-hand experience by working with patients. 291 PRYOR PRE-MED SOCIETY— ROW ONE: Ann Tipson, vice presi- dent; Dan Patterson, president; Carole W. McAlister, secretary. ROW TW ' O: Donald L. Duell. James W. Morris, Kenneth W. Quine. Lawrence Waldman. Patricia Reinhardt, Priscilla Lynd, Martlia Dulin, Elizabeth Lykins, Wilma Brandenburgh, Phillip Blevins, Patrick Beatty, Jack Raymon Coyer, Lambert King. ROW THREE: R. S. Al- len, faculty advisor; John Miracle, James Purdon, Frank Sonderman, Keith Hagan, Doug Finnegan, James Paisley Moss, Mitchel New- man, Walker Lake, Albert Hoskins, George Glazebrook, Melvin Douglas Rider, Stephen Bower. Pryor Pre-Med Society Organized in 1915 by Dr. J. W. Pryor, Pryor Pre-med So- ciety has as its purpose to bring together persons with an interest in medicine. It is intended to aid pre-med students academically and socially, and to serve as a media through which association can be made with all leaders in the field of medical science. All pre-medical and pre-dental students are automatically members. A well known physician or specialist speaks to the society on various aspects of medicine at each monthly meeting. Field trips are made to local hospitals and health institutions throughout the year to see medicine in practice. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta is an international honor society for pre-medical students. Its object is to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship and to promote cooperation among medical students, pre-medical students, and educators in de- veloping an adequate program of pre-medical education. An annual tour of the University Medical School for all students and their advisors in pre-medicine and related fields in the state is sponsored by Kentucky Beta chapter of AED. During the tour, general information concerning the pro- grams of the Medical School is provided. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA— ROW ONE: Walter T. Smith, Charles Allen, Virginia Salyer, Jack Coyer, Robert A. Kuehne, faculty advisor. ROW TWO: Larry Westerfield, Bob Beshears, Charles Sizemore, James Haynes, Lucien Burke, William Crain, Edward Nighbert, Jerry Westerfield. o V 292 l I p.l II ! P Wmr ■ f A familiar sight at the Law School between classes in the spring. Dean William L. Matthews takes time to discuss a case with two law students. College of Law The College of Law, established in 1908, provides a three-year course of professional instruction in law leading to the LL.B. degree. The College of Law of- fers law students an opportunity to obtain initial and fundamental training in knowledge, understanding, skill and techniques of thinking which professional members use in solving legal problems. The Kentucky Law Journal, one of America ' s lead- ing law periodicals, is published by the college. The Student Bar Association, two professional legal fra- ternities, four law clubs and a national legal scholas- tic honorary complements the instructional program. The Law Library, a collection of about 65,000 vol- umes, and recognized as one of the finest in the South, serves to aid the bar and the state. The average enrollment in the College of Law is about 120 students. About 40 percent of the enroll- ment enter from the UK undergraduate colleges and those who have taken their prelaw work elsewhere come from the principal colleges and universities of the country. Approximately 15 per cent of the stu- dents are residents from outside Kentucky and about this same percentage of graduates enter the legal profession outside the state. 293 A student gets practice in actual court procedure during a Moot Court session. Law Law students receive a liberal education. Tlie Law Library, with its 65,000 volumes, affords the student an ex- cellent place for research and study. LAW JOURNAL— ROW ONE: Jackson White, Philip Austin, Durward Caudiil, Hugh Cannon, Marshall Eldred. ROW TWO: Whayne Priest, Jeff Herbert, Phil Taliaferro, Lowell Hughes, Tom Burnett. Kentucky Law Journal The Kentucky Law Journal is the tenth oldest law journal in the country and the only one in this state. Its purposes are to provide the legal profession with scholarly legal writing and to train student members in legal writing and research. Published four times annually, it contains articles by learned members of the bar, with nofes and case comments by stu- dent staff members. Material for the Law Journal must be selected carefully. 295 Education In the past five years the number of students enrolled in the College of Education has more than doubled. This shows that Kentucky has made significant gains toward overcoming her reputation as being one of the least progressive states in the field of education. In addition to the strong student teaching system which sends out qualified teachers on all school levels, the de- partment has begun several new programs over the past few years. The biggest section in the College is the Guid- ance and Counseling program, which prepares students to work in this field on the public school level. The division of higher education has brought to focus a more concentrated study for preparation of college ad- ministrators and directors. This department has under- taken much research in the field of audio-visual teaching. At the request of the Federal Government, plans for a program of Rehabilitation Vocation to be set up at the University are being worked on. Plans are also underway for a new building to take care of the increased enrollment in the education field. The building is expected to be ready for use by the fall of 1963. New methods of teaching in the elementary grades are con- tinually being tried. Student teachers get one last pointer from Dean Lyman Ginger before entering their first classroom. 296 ;i ■-,iit - 4 -- ' - .,- ' i M .3 , - " l.- Elementary Education majors assist witli recreation during morning recess. Modern equipment aids in the teaching of physics. 297 f ro ' ' c KENTUCKY STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION— ROW ONE: Debbie Shaffer, secretary-treasurer; Mary Catherine Haydon, program chairman; Judith A. Beetem, vice president; Sue Ann Hu- lette, president; Linda Puckett, historian. ROW TWO: Val Floyd, Suzann Russell. Jean Ethington, Jeannie Haines. Nancy Vaughn, Carol Collier, Betty Haile, Carolyn E. Helt, Alice Miller, Reatha Lewis, Mary Adele Bryant. ROW THREE: Carole Nodler, Judy Stivers, Arlene Buhlig, Betty Hubbard. Sue Williams, Anne Todd, Susan Downey, Eddie Hulett, Evelyn Kelsall, Ginnie Jones, Doris Maggard. Jan Jordan. Elanor Burkhard. ROW FOUR: Linda Murrell, Betsy Evans. Bett} ' Rothwell. Trudy Griffin. Jean Squifflet, Marcia Kells. Carol Koenig. Helen Hisel. Judy Howell, Barbara Sutton, Dottie Moore, Annette McClain, Susan Holden, Nancy Clemmons, Barbara Taylor. Kentucky Student Education Association One of the major goals of the Kentucky Education Asso- ciation is the strengthening ancl unifying the student in educa- tion with professional groups. The purposes of KSEA is to provide opportunities for per- sonal and professional growth; development of leadership skills; understanding of the history, ethics and programs at state and national levels, especially integrating programs of local associations and student education associations. During the past year, this organization served as hosts to a convention of the high school PTA chapters from central Kentucky. Through interesting speakers the members become acquainted with the many areas in education. Through the or- ganization, members become aware of what the teaching pro- fession is. 298 Dean R. E. Shaver pauses in the engineering study hall to give a word of encouragement to hard working students. Engineering The Age of Science which prevails today makes the expansion of the Engineering College almost impera- tive. Many engineering graduates are trained to pick up where scientists leave off and make their discoveries beneficial to society. At present there are eight departments in the college; agriculture, architecture, chemical, civil, electrical, me- chanical, mining and metallurgy, and general engineer- ing. The department of Agriculture is the newest of these, the first class having begun in I960. Though the technical aspects of this field make spe- cialization one of the main objectives, their programs also offer opportunity for study in humanities and so- cial studies. Between twenty-five and thirty credits of liberal arts are required in the average engineering cur- riculum. Plans to establish a department of Nuclear Engineer- ing are underway, with one staff member working toward his doctorate in that field at the University of Michigan. Demonstrations of the many intricate working machines give youngsters a chance to satisfy some of their scientific curiosity, during Engineer ' s Day held each spring. 299 ■■■■I ■■■■■■B I IIIRIPIJ aiBiBia |sr ' .u ;..i73a| . .i Even engineers have to take a break to discuss the latest cam- pus happenings. The fundamentals of engineering include a course in surveying. This is a famihar sight to everyone on campus. Engineering If every hne isn ' t drawn correctly the whole bridge may fall. " Ringing the bell " is a part of the initiation ceremony. Tau Beta Pi Founded to recognize engineering under- graduates with distinguished scholarship and exemplary character, Tau Beta Pi is a na- tional engineering honor society. Kentucky Alpha chapter is the oldest Greek letter or- ganization on campus. Twice annually, the society elects new members from all phases of engineering. To be eligible, students must have a 3.0 standing and be in the upper one-eighth of their junior class or upper one-fifth of their senior class. After carrying a sledge hammer for one week and taking a 10-hour test, new members are initiated and given a golden key in the form of a bent. TAU BETA PI— ROW ONE: Gerry Dapper, treasurer; Sam Berry, president; Bill McCray, secretary. ROW TWO- Leon Hildenbrant Ed Prell, Ortis Burns, Frank Rothfuss, Keith Carver Jim Gibbs Tom Glenn, Bob Knarr, Lee Holtzclaw. ROW THREE: Fred West, Jim Giver Mike Kelly, Jon Petway, Denis Lowry. Bill Wells, Louis Fur- long David Sanders, John McCann, Dan Shepard, Calvin Libby. f i P Ci P nm P iii I A PI TAU SIGMA— ROW ONE: John McCann, president; Ron Wagoner, vice president; Ortis Burns, treasurer; Ron Blackburn, secretary. ROW TWO: Gerry Dapper, Roberto Arce, Rudy Seidel, Ben Pember, Ted Bondor, Ernest Kreitzberg, Boyd Hurst. ROW THREE: Roy Black- burn, Dick Edwards, Tag Foster, Claude Brown, Charles Nelson, Doug Couch, Harry Peeno. All new pledges are required to sign the Pi Tau Sigma pledge book. Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma, a National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity, was founded at the Univer- sity of Illinois in 1915. The Pi Lambda chapter here at UK was established on May 24, 1947. Students must have a 2.8 standing and be in the upper one- fourth of their Junior class or the upper one-third of their Senior class in order to be eligible for mem- bership. Pi Tau Sigma honors the outstanding sophomore in Mechanical Engineering each year by presenting him with a Mark ' s Engineering Handbook. The chap- ter maintains a bookcase in the Engineering building that contains pamphlets and bulletins of companies interested in interviewing engineers. Several exhibits are sponsored by the chapter at the annual Engineer- ing Open House held in the spring. 302 CIVIL ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY— ROW ONE: Bob Knarr. Henry Benett, Dan Shepard. ROW TWO: Bob Haschack, John Conner, Charles Schimpler, Jirn Wright, Frank Rothfuss, Jim Gibbs. ROW THREE: Tum Gknn, Bob Carpenter, Charles Russel, Robert Burns, Tilford Rn.hjiJbun, Harry Siler, Carl Riebel. Founded in the fall of 1959, the Civil Engineering Honor Society is youngest of the engineering honoraries on campus. Its purpose is to recognize outstanding scholarship and exemplary character of Civil Engineering. Since organization, the primary activity of the Civil Engineering Honor Society has been to get its preliminary petition approved by Chi Epsilon Fraternity, National Civil Engineering Honor Society, to establish a local chapter of Chi Epsilon at UK. This fall it submitted its formal petition for approval. In addition to this the Society has engaged in the following projects: annually, a pocket slide rule is awarded to the Civil Engineering student who has attained the high- est scholastic standing during his freshman year, assists in the guiding and registration of delegates attending the annual highway conference held on the university campus and provides a display at the annual engineer ' s day program. Civil Engineering Honor Society Eta Kappa Nu A national electrical engineering honor society, the Eta Kappa Nu Association was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. Since that time chapters of Eta Kappa Nu have been established in sixty-seven engineering colleges. The purpose of Eta Kappa Nu is to recognize undergraduates in electrical engineer- ing who have exceptional traits of character and distinguished scholarship. To be eligible for membership, students must have a 2.8 overall academic standing, and be in the upper fourth of the junior electrical engineering class or in the upper third of the senior class. New members are elected twice a year. Activities sponsored by Eta Kappa Nu include a picnic, a sliderule class for freshman electrical engineers, the maintenance of a display case, and supervision of Engineers ' Day projects. ETA KAPPA NU— ROW ONE: Yilmaz Can, Glenn Braden, bridge correspondent; David Chittenden, recording secretary, Denis Lowry, president; Mike Kelly, vice president; Bill McCray. ROW TWO: Jon Petway, Jim Gover, Keith Carver, Royce Lindsey, George Locke, John Montague, Anthony Bowlds, John Gibson, Richard McDonald, Ed Prell. ROW THREE: John Jackson, Jack Hellmann, Arthur Cook, Roy Goodwin, Lowell Casebolt, David Johnson, James Lee, Ben Barnett, Bill Yousey. m M. m ' r. ' ?. n AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Larrj ' Turpin, William J. Yousey, R. T. Jarvis, D. L. Mac- Doffee, Don Hubbs, chairman; Jack Simpson, Sally Beiderbecke, Dan Russell, Leslie Anderson, David Lockhart, Lester Carr. ROW TWO: Harold Hudson. Vincent Vanderdeide, Ralph Hart, James Lee, Calvin Libby Jr., Ben Barnett, Clark Gieseke, Richard Neal, Royce D. Lind- sey. George D. Locke. David Chittenden. Bill McCray. ROW THREE: Greg Crabtree, Ben Estes, Chester Temple, Raymond Allen, Jack Hellmann, Jack Mulcahy, Jay Lynn Gregson, Don Hite, Henry Gray, Shelby Schroyer, Owen Halpeny, Jim Hughes, Clyde Cummings. ROW FOUR: W. M. Mahoney, Charles L. Roach, James Hakuy, James Warwick, Malcolm Coffman, Larry Dixon, Floyd Cox, Denis E. Low- ry. Simon Cornett. Lynn Coe, Keith Carver, Will Starks, Charles Nel- son, Clyde Hall. ROW FIVE: Joe Thompson, John Jackson, John Salyer, Lowell Casebolt, Carl Chambers, James Cover, Richard Mc- Donald, Anthony Bowlds, Houston Johnson, Paul Roberts, Gerald Gravett, Stephen Lyons, Larry Dendinger, Don Dobson. AIEE IRJE INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Joe Carol Johnson. Sally Beiderbecke, secretary-treasurer; Michael J. Kelly, Keith Carver, vice chairman. ROW TWO: Anthony Shields, Paul McCarty, Charles Whitaker, Dan Russell, Lynn Coe, Leslie Ander- son, Harry Dunn, John Creves, Lester Carr. ROW THREE: Carl Terrell, Tom Cecil, James Duvall, Anthony Batsel, William Matting- ly. Bob Edwards, Richard Neal, John Caynter, David Taylor, Hurrol Goodwin. ROW FOUR: Fordon Bloom, Will Starks, Don Hite, Don Erwin, Henry Gray, Tim Skinner, Jim Klapheke, Jim Sims, Willard Pearson, Don Snyder, Arthur Cook, Jim Highes, Frank Doepel, Clyde Cummings. 304 Civil Engineers ROW ONE: Chambers. Wnody McCraw, assistant secretary; Bob Carpenter, secretary; Frank Roghfuss, president; Luttrell. ROW TWO: Johnny Minasian, Victor Martin, Jack Davis, Eddie Sanii, Boyd Grayson, Jim C. Meredith, John T. Hill, Robert Haschak, Louis Westrick, David Deal, Wayne Carroll, Henry B. Baker Jr. ROW THREE: W. C. Ballantine. C. P. Baldwin, R. W. Jewell. R. T. Crittenden. Richard F. Coons. D. H, Adams. John William Fullenwider III. Ralph I. Palmer. Robert Farrell. Joe E. Early, James L. Rodgers, A. T. " Russell III, E. A. Church. RO W FOUR: Bobby Gray. J. Wintermyre. J. L. McMichael. William P. Daven- port. Thomas R. Layman. lohn B. Jones. Solomon Cook. lack Ed- wards Jr.. Paul W. Brown. " Glenn C. Dockery, D. T. Mcintosh, Al- fred Thomas, Henrj- M. Bennett. ROW FIVE: George P. Rains, Johnnie H. Curtis, Fred Berge, Mike Brindley, William H. Love- lace. Edwin E. Ledford. Howard J. Geisler. Ramiz Kaniran, Ronald Griffin, Ronald Hurtme, William J. Berry, Roger Santeus, Harold Rayburn, Da e Bondurant, lames Brashear, Dan Sweeney, James D. Clay, James C. Martin. ROW SIX: R. Douglas Kleiser, Robert Laughlin, John G. Home, Roger Blair, William Furlong, John W. Conner, W. Burton Castner, John E. Goin, Douglas C Griffin, Frank N. Daniel, Robert Burns, T. D. CoUinsworth, Ronald E. Gas- tineau. Arliss C. Gibbs, James E. Gibbs, Bill Hacker, Larry Yates, I. Carter Johnson, R. Griggs Lewis, Mehmet Z, Senler, Dennis D. Conwell, Charles Y. Molyneaux Jr. ROW SEVEN: C W. Mc- Laughlin, Morris J. Turpin, Alton E. Spear. Pour-Azar Bahman, Mike Roshenzamir, Charles D. Powers, Charles P. Russell, Charles Sweatt, David Tippin, Arnold W. Goodaker, Franklin P. Dun- can, Phillip M. Eastes, Bobby W. Simmons, Sam Hinson. Ronald Rister. Don Copher. Robert M. Beakman. Norman Brown. John C. Phillips, D. F. Cawood. ROW EIGHT: Don Lorenz, Leroy Griffin, Bob Penn, John Gaines, Charles Dodson. Jim Cox, Bill Cornette, C. D. Bale, Jim Bond, George A. Yates, Billy J. Nail, Thomas H. Morrow Jr.. R. Thomas Swann, Donald L. Tupman, Carl E. Riebel, Kenneth Mathews, Dallous Reed Jr., Robert W. Vaughn, Charles W. Stuckland Jr., Edward J. Horner, William G. Stamper, Joseph B. Bastin, Kenneth Young, John S. Marsh, Edward A. Mar- tin. ROW NINE: William B. Gatewood, John L. Price, William Irion, J. D. Kiser, Bob P. McDaniel, James Z. Mathis, Edward G. Foree, Donald Fogle, R. R. Applegate, Paul Roberson, Jerry L. Glover, JcAn W. Sullivan, Stanley E. Settle, L. G. Sturgill, Richard Doll, Miguel Enciso, Claude Seymour, Terry Reese, Jim Music, Has- sel Waldo Stamper, Spence Churchill. 305 American Society of Civil Engineers Student chapters of ASCE are established to help the civil engineering student prepare himself for entry into his profes- sion. Every civil engineering student at UK becomes a member of the student chapter as a non-credit part of his curriculum, and each student is encouraged to take part in the chapter af- fairs. All functions and activities of the organization are planned and controlled by the students through their chapter of- ficers and committee members. These activities include week- ly meetings during which prominent members of the engi- neering field are invited to discuss topics of current im- portance. The chapter also takes part in intramural activity by sponsoring teams in various sports. A special activity of the year was the co-sponsorship of the Conference on Urban Re- newal, held in November. Socially, the chapter plans and sponsors a Peanut Party and a senior trip. The trip is a combined social-academic activity, and has included trips to St. Louis and New Orleans. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Charles Dietz, James Tracy, Donald Ramming, Gilbert Newman, Paul Bishop, Bill Duvall, Prof. D. K. Blythe. ROW TWO: Thomas O ' Connor, John Griesel, Gary Lamont, David Bolin, Jon Berger, Joey Woolums, James Barnett, Robert Baldwin, Roy Bachmeyer, Ronald Mines, William Hodges, Gary ' Buchholz. ROW THREE: Don Young, Malcolm Howard, Kenneth Kennedy, Wilson Kabler, Stephen Lil, Carl Lay, R. C. Agee, Manuel Pereira, Karl Horn, George Georgalis, Randy Seymour, Robert Welch. ROW FOUR: Dave Duffey, Douglas Coomer, Bob McNeil, Pat Kyle, Randy Mer- rick, Vencil Bargo, Charles Briggs, Roy Dotson, EWight Burchett, David McCall, Evoyd Horsley, John Faulkner, J. A. Wese, Dwayne Pergrem. ROW FIVE: Thomas Ratcliff, Ronald Maturani, Bennie Maffet, Charles Glasscock, Dennis Stephens, Emery Colvin, Carl Douglas Dixon, Arden Henderson, Neil Hennessey, James Glick, Ray McFarland, Thomas Honn, Earl Peyton. ROW SIX: Robert Preston, John Sanders, Phil Hathaway Jr., Jay Gray, Robert Smith, Billy Ward, Charlie McGinnis, James Stac7, Ermal Curd, Joseph White, Bobby Tussey, Wayne McCoy, Gary Bates, Jim Villines, Ron Weisbrodt. ROW SEVEN: Warren R. Earles, Frederick Davis, Paul Vandenenter, Ted Richardson, Phul Annis, Jerry Hoffman, Jerry Rose, James Stone, Whayne Upshaw, Charles Treadway, Edward Mc- Cracken, Richard Stevens, Claude Potts, Tommy Daulton, Harold Edwards. 306 NORWOOD MINING SOCIETY— ROW ONE: Harsono, Robert Stovall, Richard A. Parks. ROW TWO: Robert A. Molsberger, James H. Barker, Alanna Mangelsen, Tata, Samuel L. Henry, James R. Mitchell, John A. Braumann, John J. Carnot. ROW THREE: Prof. William H. Roll, Gary A. Dadisman, William Margolis, Ronald L. Ramsey, Stephen Scott Grace, William R. Straw, Dr. James G. Morris, Jon C. Jenkins, Charles J. Florek. ROW FOUR: James R. Gray, William M. Tucker, James H. Eggert, William Setzer, Dr. R. S. Mateer, Jack McArthur Jones, Dexter Patton, Jr., Kenneth Stephenson, H. Keith Howard, Charles W. Curry, E. Aliller Cope, James D. Wills, John R. Mcintosh, Dr. E. M. Spokes. ROW FIVE; Charles D. Sword, Dr. D. S. Fields, Donald R. Keller, Dr. R. E. Swift, Russell E. Swanson, Lawrence G. Bailey, Roger Brown, Robert A. Points. Robert A. Elam, James C. Irvine, George E. Har ' ey, Le- land A. Pollitt, Franklin D. Mink, Charles L. Mills, Otis Mohn, Dennis R. Keefer. Norwood Mining Society The Norwood Mining and Metallurigical Society is a stu- dent chapter of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgi- cal and Petroleum Engineers. The society meets each week throughout the year for regu- lar business meetings. These sessions feature a guest speaker and plan annual field trips to places of professional interest. Trips are taken separately by the miners and metallurgists on alternate years. This year ' s metallurgists attended the World Metals Congress in Detroit, Michigan. A picnic is also held for the combined membership each spring. 307 MECHANICAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Prof. O. W. Stewart, advisor, Chester Miller, secretary; John F. Donovan, vice chairman; Roy F. Blackburn, treasurer; John M. McCann, chairman. ROW TWO: Richard H. Oris, Clyde W. Owen, John R. Monty Jr., Fention L. Anpell, William H. Castle, Allan E. Beeler, G. D. Easterling, John Gottlieb, Gerald Dapper, Ron Blackburn, Darrell Hayes, s ' orman Harncd, Claude Pierce, George Wm. Block, Jesse W. Spears, William C. Lawson. ROW THREE ' ; Gerald W. Hierony- mus, William F. .Schmidt, Howard Talley, Jerry Whitaker, Donald Berg, C. O. Brown, Charles Nelson, William F. Byrne, Melvin C. Bunch, Glen D. Rucker, Eugene Fair, Joe Wesley Mayne Jr., John Mitchell, J. P. Vargason, Dean W. Trunnell, Wayne M. Davis, Richard Grammer. ROW FOUR: Bill Claunch, Larry Barker, Phil Aammond, Gary Sewell, Gene Sayre, Don Monroe, Robert B. Noles, Gary R. Cranor, D. B. Koence, G. T. Klopp, O. R. Burns, Jim Dona- hoe, Anthony Thomas, Ken Brantferger, Thomas H. O ' Daniel, Robert Hudson, Mary L. Morton. ROW FIVE: Dennie Hunt, Sam Comodari, Braxton Mullins, Herman E. Webb, John Paschal, Donald Burris, Ronald Winters, James P. Donavan. Ronald N. Stricklin, Ronald P. Porter. James S. Callender, Russell Prather, Lash Lauroo, John Berend, Louie Dink, James Noe. ROW SIX: Ed Jim Hunt, James D. Fannin, Miles Kinkead, James B. Moegling, Allan E. Bulris, Art Travis, Rudy Seidel, Robert G. Browning, John O ' Daniel, Joe Reavy, William Hall, Shelby Moore, Donald R. Harris, Norman A. Hershfield, Arthur Knight, Harry Long, Robert Anderson, Thomas Claudy, Tommy Thornberry, Steve Scott, Cahit Ozen. ROW SEVEN: Richard J. Irwin, Robert D. Couch, Harry M. Peeno, Tibor K. Bon- dor, Melvin A. Schobert, Robert L. Kaftan, Ernest A. Kreitzberg, Bobby F. Crt-ekmore, John D. Hatcher, William Jones, Glen Adams, Joseph G. Merenyi, Donald Monin, Jim Cruther, Robert Gentry, Larry Geoghegan, Lewis Gaines, Don R. Hamilton, Edward Greene. Roberto Arce, Jr. ROW EIGHT: Boyd E. Hurst, Bill Wawena, Lucien S. Johnson, Carl B. Deatherage, W. C. Eaton, Tommy Wells, O. J. Ragland, B. J. Pember, Gereld K. Smith, Billy R. Foister, James M. Shipp, Harry R. Smith, Ronald D. Vanover, Dave Meredith, Al Neuman, K. E. Branderburgh, Thomas R. Dever, James R. Callen- der, Rodney K. Brunsdon, Deronda B. Williams, Foster Taggart. ROW NINE: Ronald D. W.agoner, Sam Ware, Darrell Parrish, J. A. Lawler, William S. Routt, Robert Price, J. C. Thomason, J. W. Collins, D. F. Alexander, Lynn F. Dennis, Ronald Ross, Bill Karsher, Herman Wong, A. Rae Taylor, Richard Lusenriter, Don Kelly, Bob Estes. Mechanical Engineers 308 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Bob Edwards, treasurer; Sally Beiderbetke, vice chairman; Royce D. Linsey, chairman; Jo Carol Johnson, secretary. ROW TWO: Charles Vernon Bentley, Don E. Erwin, Charles M. Whitaker, Mike Kelly, R. T. Jarvis, D. L. MacDuffee, Don Hobbs, Jack Simpson, Dan Russell, Leslie Ander- son, Davis Lockhart, Lester Carr. ROW THREE: Paul McCarthy, Joseph Barna, Gordon Bloom, Vincent Vanderheide, Ralph Hart, James Lee, Calvin Libby, Ben Barnett. Clark Gieseke, Richard Neal, George Locke, David Chittenden, Bill McCray, Clyde A. Cummings. ROW FOUR: Anthony Batsel, Donald Steinhauer, Glenn Braden, Chester Temple, Raymond Allen, Jack Hellmann, Jack Murphy, Jay Lynn Gregson, Don Hite, Henry Gray, Shelby Schroyer, Owen Hal- peny, Jim Hughes, Franklin Doepel. ROW FIVE: Anthony Shields, William Mahoney, James Halsey, Charles Roach, Gref Crabtree, James Warwick, Ben Estes, Malcolm Coffman, L rry Dixon, Floyd Cox, Dennis I.owry, Simon Cornett, Lynn Coe, Keith Carver, Will Starks, Charles Nelson, Clyde Hall, Frank Marsili. ROW SIX: Arnold Balczon, Jimmie Davis, Donald Jones, John Jackson, John Salyer, Lowell Casebolt, Carl Chambers, James Gouer, Richard McDonald, Anthony Bowlds, Houston L. Johnson, Paul Roberts, Gerald Grauett, Stephen Lyons, Don Dobson. ROW SEVEN: John Damron, Jim Skinner, Leon Hildenbrandt, Willard Pearson, David Taylor, John Caynter, John Yang, R. L. James, William Yousey, Bradford Clark, Roy Goodwin, Arthur Cook, John Greves, William Mattingly, Donald Snyder, George Cross. ROW EIGHT: Joe Thompson, Parker Ray Blevine, Bill R. Lutz, Fred M. Smith, Robert Herrick, John Emrath, Billy Callahan, Jim Chadwick, Warren Whipple, David Hocker, Howard Dunnebacke, Donald Durall, Charles Bayhi. Electrical Engineers ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Carl Patrick, Warren Combs, Ernest Medina, Noeman Carrico, Clark Fowler, Wesley Smith, Stanely Spicer, Ronnie Metcalfe, Glenn Rowletter, Clyde Man- ning, Don Barr, Roger Marcum, Bol Wilson, Hank Lindsey, Guiller Mo Luzio. Steve Freeman. ROW TWO: Bill Cox, Bill Birdwhistell, Luis Camargd, Dave Sanderson, John Sweeney, Caroll Toohey, An- thony Bilewicz, Dave Smith, Dave Hammonds, Bill Robertson, Wayne Hamilton, Billy Perry, Robert Mahan, Joe Tones, Doyle Mills, Harold Warren. ROW THREE: Don Eubank, Randall Wilson, Bill Ogden, Steve Hawkins, Ben Wash, Martin Braugott, Steve Curtis, Doug Estes, Gary Harmon, Tom Clay, Harold Hoskins, Billy Neel, Thomas Jones, Joe Johnston, Mark jVIcClure, Tom Hayden, Ray Lester. ROW FOUR: Don Gilmore, Richard Bailey, Bill Watts, Steve Seach, John Carlisle, Jeffrey Geogley, Jim Sunderland, Hume McClure, Tom Carney, Bill Davis, Gordon Shepherd, William Smathers, Delbert Crutcher, Harry Jones, Larry Thompson, George Broomell, Joe Hicks, Joel Hodge, Rovert Heidt, Danny Bowles. ROW FIVE: Larry P. Dendinger, James Reed, Rodger Rosenbaum, Charles Mattingly, Wes- ley Waltrip, David Gwinn, John Skimbo, Burt Stokes, David Beau- champ, Ronald Steedly, James Chenault, Mahmood Bahrami, Fredric Berkowitz, Robert Castner, Glenn Carter, Robert Lynch, Kenneth Hig- don. ROW SIX: Larry Elliott, John Smitt, Bob Brown, Richard Chinn, Mike Parson, Al Adkins, Jim Vanderpool, Paul York, Ron Ball, Wendell Hummel, John Greenwell, Howard Fontaine, Richard Paul- son, Mike Malone, William Spaulding, Carl Gedridge, William Al- len. ROW SEVEN: Gary Whitehead, James Sims, Andrew Whah, David Whittle, Sam Bonar, Tim Skinner, Grey Coleman, Stewart Sea, Arthur Meyer, John Piparate, Gene Drutzler, Ronald Mason, James Duncan, William Tibbals, Alan Powers, Everett Owens. ROW EIGHT: Bobby Daye, Willie Dixon, Howard Chris, Tony Dattils, Edwin P. Hall, Jr. 309 CHEMICAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Lonnie Savior, David How- ard. Robert R. Radke, Betty Vest, Reid Elliston, Donald Allie, Joe Hood, Rhett Stidham, William A. Feiler. ROW TWO: James T. Martin, Bruce E. Scott, John F. Reynolds, Jr., Henry E. Hornbeck, B. Wayne Sullivan, Bob Starkey, Tom Wilson, Gerald Powell, William L. Wells. ROW THREE: Richard E. Strait, Glyn Webb, Al Bowles, Willis Thornsberry, Robert H. Jones, Ronnie Goolsby, Ronald Cal- houn, Philip Frazier, Edgar Guerrero, Jack L. Isaacs, Sam C. Kite. ROW FOUR: Roger McDaniel, Alan Lindsey, Bob Hudson, Daryl Boggs, Tommy Brite, Bob Stigall, Tom Embry, Prent Smith, Walter Bricker, Horst Abramowski, Ronald Montgomery, Neal Hendrick, Eugene Brown. ROW FIVE: G. F. Crewe, Ronald Courtney, Larry G. Bruce, Lee K. Holtzclaw, George Everett Long, George L. Parker, Charles W. Reeves, Bob Weber, C. W. Hildenbrandt, Bob Vaughn, Ronald L. Cole, James O. Martin, Richard Black, Maurice Weitlauf, Fred Elliot, Hollis L. Martin, Jr., Ronald A. Case. Chemical Engineers CHEMICAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: A. T. Shifley, Terry Wil- liam King, David Irvin, Jimmy R. Stratton, Kenneth W. Aylor, Caro- lyn Hall, Carol Ann Reynolds, Larry B. Gray, Dale Bewley, Frank W. Shirley. ROW TWO: Harold Corman, Richard King, James Mayfield, Kent Marcum, Hurshel Debord, Louis Furlong, James Distler, Jordan Hemphill, Kenneth Smith, George McDonald, Joe Humphrey, Harold B. Frodge, Jr. ROW THREE: Charles Grubbs, Richard D. Adams, James L. Winter, Robert E. Kertickles, Stephen R. Van Hoose. Vauren Melville, Wilbur Zevely, Glenn Roberts, John S. Petrey, Robert D. Johnson, Carlis McCue, Arnold J. Houchin, Dawson E. Watters. ROW FOUR: Gene W. Smith, David M. How- ard, R. Daniel Howell, Wade A. Maguire, Edwin D. Epperly, Dan L. Dierking, Jario Riand, Carl Rowe, Frank D. Edmisten, Richard E. Roederer, Todd E. Young, Harold Jones, Sherman Moody, Jr., Eugene M. Barnes, Professor Sam C. White. AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS— ROW ONE: Joe Sprague, vice president; John L. Berie, scribe; Gary C. Russell, president; David L. Neweoer, secretary-treasurer; Dr. John N. Walker, advisor. ROW TWO: Roger Osbern, T. L. Greeman, Torn Bridges, Wayne Skaggs, Frank Talley, Neill Tyler. ROW THREE: Jim Young, Luther C. Godbey, Louis A. Butler, Winston Deweese, Kenneth Lyers, Waller Hulette, John S. Nelson. ROW FOUR: Mellwood Cooksey Jr., Hu- bert F. Brooks, Hershel R. Read, James I.. Simpson. Agricultural Engineers Organized in tne fall of 1957, the Kentucky Student Branch of the American Society of Agriculture Engineers meets week- ly, with bi-monthly business meetings. ASAE activities include student-faculty get-togethers, tours and field trips to local plants of interest, and participation in Engineers Day. Each year, the group has guest speakers to en- lighten members. 311 Graduate School The University Graduate School has had a continually grow- ing program. In the past year programs have been added which lead to doctorates in two new fields, bio-chemistry and physiology. This brings the total number of available doctorate degrees to twenty. One feature of the strengthened program of the Graduate Department is that staff members are much more actively en- gaged in research than ever before. This has been made pos- sible by funds furnished by the University administration, by the Kentucky Research Foundation and by national agencies and foundations. Teaching loads for productive scholars in the Graduate De- partment have been reduced, and sabbatical leave policies have been liberalized to enable more concentrated work in special- ized fields. Recognition which has come to individual mem- bers of the faculty has added to the stature of the school. So much in fact, that an out of state newswriter spoke of the Uni- versity as the " Ivy League School of the South. " Dean A. D. Kirwan Research on the graduate level constitutes many hours of independent work. Graduate students find the stacks in King Library quiet and conductive to study. In many departments, passing the oral examination is the final requirement before getting the graduate degree. 313 Extended Programs In 1957 the University of Kentucky Extended Programs was created to further implement the University ' s programs of service to the citizens of the state. The services of the Extended Programs are effected on the main campus through the Evening Class Program, the Conference Workshop and Institute Program, the Home Stud) Program and the Music and Speech Activities. An extension of services away from the campus are pre- sented through the University Centers, the Extension Class Program and the on-campus programs mentioned above with the exception of the Evening Class Program. DR. R. D. JOHNSON Executive Dean Extended Programs Northern Center Kentucky Northern Center was established at Covington, Kentucky, July 1, 1948, as a result of the need for higher education in that area. The center serves full-time freshman and sophomore students, part-time undergraduate and grad- uate students, and citizens who desire informal work on a non-credit basis. Pictured at the dedication of the Northern Center in November, 1961, are, from left to right: Judge Carroll L. Cropper, Frank Benton III, Governor Bert T. Combs, Thomas L. Hankins, director, and President Frank G. Dickey. y Among the fall festivities at the Northern Center was a Beatnik Party. The 1961 Snow Ball Dance The Snow Queen and attendants are, from left to right: Carolyn Williams, Jewell Maggard, Louise King, Judy Warman, Snow Queen, Joan Froelicher, Judi Thomas and Barbara Pepper. Northern Center DRAMA CLUB— ROW ONE: Paul Owens, Robert Brice, Mike Weaver, Mae Butler, Caro- lyn Williams, secretary-treasurer; Dave Shep- herd, Ronnie Hart, Carroll Weber, vice-presi- dent. ROW TWO: George Moore, sponsor; Brandon Haynes, Clifford E. Lucas, Ted Johnson, Mike Muluey, Thomas Edwards, Dudley Martin, Ron Rosentiel, president; Judy Warman. UPSILON KAPPA PSI SORORITY— ROW ONE: Mahla Hughes, Pat Froelicher, Sharon Yates, Carolyn Williams, Judy Ann Warman, Judi Kay Thomas, Joyce Latimer, Gloria Tilford, Joan Froelicher, Janet Miller. ROW TWO: Nancy Lee, Janice Cantrell, Peggy Binder, Judy Winebrenner, Jude Grant. BETA PHI DELTA FRATERNITY ' — ROW ONE: Ron Rosenstiel, president; Albert L. Schneider, vice president; Dick Sexton, secretary; Edward Collins, treasurer; Dennis Lierman, pledge master. ROW TWO: Michael Mulvey, Drew Gaskins, Jerry Binder, Martin Gutfreund, Carl Tilford, Jr., Dennis Bricking, Thomas Edwards, Clifford E. Lucas. ROW THREE: Kirby Butler, Jr., Roy A. Bitter, Carl Sharp, Gerry Groger, Brandon Haynes, Tom Piercefield, Bob Brice, Bill Doming, Dudley Martin. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Dickey visit with Mr. and Mrs. rector Robert Goodpaster. W. C. Shattles, left, and Center Di- Ashland Center The Ashland Center was established by the University of Kentucky in September, 1957. It replaced the Ashland Junior College, a mu- nicipal college which had previously served the needs of higher educa- tion in that area. The Center occupies the same building which housed the Ashland Junior College. The building is maintained by the Ashland Board of Education, while the University of Kentucky hires the staff and pays all utilities and instructional costs. The average enrollment has been approximately 375 students for the fall semester and 300 students for the spring semester. The average summer enrollment is approximately 100 to 150 students. Changing needs have caused the curriculum to be adjusted and new courses to be added. Extension courses are offered on the upper and graduate level. Composing the administrative staff is a Director, a bursar-recorder and a full-time secretary. H E tvdj l Ei jF II I lE H B nu BVJ VV %. : J -.. Sk - HHk 5r i ' ■: p kii iHl V- ' i 1 1 H-- ' I Kjfl l i ' The Circle K Club is a mens ' organization sponsored by the Ki- wanis Club. It is a service organi- zation dedicated to character build- ing and offers service on campus and to the community. CIRCLE K CLUB— TOP LEFT; Jim Miller, George Irvine, John McNew, Robert Hatfield, John V. Mangum, Larry Wallace, Larry G. Crotty. TOP RIGHT; James Farson, Carl Crooks, Paul R. Brown, Paul W. Thompson, Fred May, Jim Leadingham, W. G. Wheeler — Sponsor (center). STUDENT COUNCIL— (Left to Right): Sandy Lawson, Sandy Brum- field, Linda Litton, Maria Hughes, and Mrs. John Walthau, Faculty Sponsor. BACK ROW; James Leadingham, James Hazlett, and James McKenzie. 317 The staff of the campus newspaper, " Off Center, " is from left to right: Jack Leroy, advisor; Keith Kappes, Margo Ed- wards, W. D. Lott, Kevin Sloan, David Carter, editor; Nik- ki Melnick, Terry Nunley. Ashland Center The lounge in the Center is a popular gathering spot for students. The Ashland Center College Theatre produced " The Thread That Runs So True, " the story of Jesse Stuart. 318 Kappa Gamma The Kappa Gamma sorority is an invitational organization that is locally sponsored by the Ashland Junior Woman ' s Club. It is dedicated to self improvement, community and campus service. The sorority annually sponsors the Evergreen Ball, the Ashland Christmas Dance. kft r i KAPPA GAMMA— ROW ONE: Brenda Heller, Barbara Kunkle, Maria Hughes, Connie Zimmerman, Kenna Penick, Susan Arthur, Shirley Harris, Julia Wiley, Judy Martin, Georgiana Hoffman. ROW TWO: Pat Chaney, Ruth Holt, Carole Stringer, Kay Holtzclaw, Lin- da Moore, Linda Litton, Charolette McClave, Eva Sue Willman, Donna Preston, Anna Lee Williams. Mixed Chorus MIXED CHORUS — ROW ONE: Eva Sue Wellman, Connie Jenkins, Roberna Nolan, Ernia Brown, Peggy Justice, Judy Bell, Charolette McClave, Jo Ann Evans, Barbara Kunkle, Hallie Tate O ' Bryan, Lucille Kazee. ROW TWO: Sharon Turesdell, Carol Compton, Margo Edwards, Patsy Howard, Betty Rice, Jeannine Hatten, Margaret Moore, Carole Stringer, Amanda Salyers, Jane Hager, Wilma Keeton, Bonnie Parsons, Edward Buchanan, director. ROW THREE; Javan Brad- ley, Carol Crooks, Paul Brown, Frarik Anderson, Marion Fannin, J. R. Conley, David Daniels, John Damron, Robert Remmele. Delta Delta The Delta Delta sorority is an invitational organization sponsored by the Ashland ' s Woman ' s Club. The sorority is a service group that includes in their activities projects for the school and community. They annually sponsor the February dance. DELTA DELTA— ROW ONE: Gail Patton, Nikki Melnick, Wanda Peterman, Alice Anderson, Larry Wallace, Delta Darling, Helen Mele, Sandy Brunfield, Patso Howard, Sandy Lawson, Helen Houser. ROW TWO: Judy Bell, Peggy Justice, Ann Cogan, Linda McKinley, Judy White, Linda Castle, Susie Carter, Joey Stamper, Karen Smith. i f , - Dr. Edsel T. Godbey, Director, Southeast Center. Southeast Center The Southeast Center, located at Cumberland, Kentucky, be- gan its instructional program in September of I960. The Cen- ter is housed in a modern two-story structure situated on a 123-acre tract donated by the International Harvester Corpora- tion. The structure will accommodate 500 students and houses the library which serves community as well as student and faculty needs. A director, a librarian, bursar-recorder and secretary com- pose the staff. There are eight full-time instructors supple- mented by several part-time instructors which serve a 265 student enrollment. Currently the staff has been involved in theater productions, seminars and group discussions which have been supported and enjoyed by the community. Repairing toys for distribution to underprivileged children at Christmas. Studying at the Southeast Center Library are Worley Yost, Jill Gallagher, Ann Louise Gilbert. 320 Louis C. Alderman, Jr. Director, Northwest Center Northwest Center In 1957, a group of civic minded citizens took the initial steps to establish the Northwest Center through a College Foundation. The Foundation acquired property which was deeded to the University for the purpose of providing higher education in that area. The Center, located three miles southwest of Henderson, began its first semester in September of I960, providing courses for 256 stu- dents. Northwest Central offers courses on the freshman and sophomore levels which carry full resident credit. Course content and requirements for admission to the Center are the same as those on the Lexington campus. The main building houses classrooms, laboratories, lounges, a li- brary, seminar rooms and faculty and administrative offices. CHARTER STUDENTS — ROW ONE: Edwin Dierlam, Daniel McDowell, David Book, Larry Thomas, David Bammer, Jerome O ' Nan, Gary O ' Nan, Jerry Peyton, Larry Butler, Charles R. Powell. ROW TWO: Janet Hicks, Phyllis Jean Stan- ley, Martha Duncan, Carrie Mae Burris, Martha Kay Briscoe, Sue Vick, Ruth Ann Buckman, Frances Brisby, Ellen Wint, Ann Curtis, Evelyn Drury, Catherine Alderson, Janet Cummings. ROW THREE: George Day, Ronald London, Carol Loyd, Mary Janet Williams, Glenda Harwood, Martha Edwards, Gwenda VanMeter, Carole Burdon, Martha Casetjier, Ruby Pryor. ROW FOUR: Ben Wolfe, Karl Brooks, James Rei- mann, Bobby Edwards, William Garrard, William D. McClure, Allen Schlamp, Richard McHat- ton, Larry Altman. The winning float in the Henderson Christmas Parade. Fort Knox Center The Fort Knox Center began its program in the fall of 1959. The program originally was designed to serve the military personnel, their dependents and individuals employed on the post. However, in the spring of 1961, the program was opened to anyone wanting to attend. It is now successful in serving the needs of people stationed at Fort Knox and the sur- rounding community. James Jones is acting director of the Center. The army command provides the facilities while the Uni- versity provides the instruction and meets the current expenses. The Center program includes the first two years of University work, and through the director of uni- versity extension classes, many upper-level courses are offered. James A. Jones Acting Director, Fort Knox Center An English class at the Armored Center. The Fort Knox Center. 322 RESIDENCE HALLS PATTERSON HALL— The oldest residence hall at the University I Mite ' - J ' H Ifll ' t »r M ' ' ' : mMi ' ' ; ' — -;!Ci- ' iiii ' :. u4L ' ■- " p ' Pr- Hamilton House Hamilton House is a cooperative residence, man- aged and maintained by twenty-one girls and the housemother who live there. Among Hamilton House ' s social activities this year were a Halloween party, the Snowball Formal, faculty and Homecoming teas, Parents ' Day, an or- phan ' s party, picnics, desserts, and dinners. Hamilton House girls participated in numerous campus organizations such as the YWCA, Freshman Y, Women ' s Residence Hall Council, Home Econom- ics Club, Student Council, Baptist Student Union, Westminister Fellowship, Wesley Foundation, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, and Phi Upsilon Omicron. Hamilton House initiated seven freshmen last fall. Listening to Christmas records is one way to make time pass until vaca- tion. Martha Bennett Eleanor Burkhard Sandra Camenisch Patty Foley Patricia Hager Margo Hamilton Laurel Hampton Sue Hicks Judith Hopkins Barbara Landruni Linda Midkiff Elizabeth Newell Cecilia Searcy Jonelle Simmons Joanne Stiles Riti Thornbury Jud ' th Woodring Nancv White Norma Willhite f £2 324 Lydia Brown House LYDIA BROWN HOUSE— ROW ONE: Carol Stephens, Susan Dray, Judith McKenzie, Sissy Parker. ROW TWO: Janet Moushall, Annette Armstrong, Bonnye Earl Reisser, Sandy Lee Farley, Anne Coffey. ROW THREE: Nedra Keepers; Laura Snider, secre tary-treasurer; Barbara Faulconer, vice president; Sharon Troutman, president; Kathy 111 ston, social chairman; Sandy Simmons, house manager; Mrs. George Mahaney, house mother; Charlotte Rice. Weldon House fi n WELDON HOUSE— ROW ONE: Beverly Cardwell, president; Sandi Montgomery, sec- retary; Jone Foy, treasurer; Mrs. Ethel Squires, house mother; Mary Janice Towles, house manager; Glenda Moore, social chairman; Nancy Williams, vice gresident. ROW TWO: Rose Ann Simons, Geri Wink, Lou Ellen Russell, Sandra Martin, Lida Jones, Sandra Bedwell, Rebecca Watson, Sylvia Snyder. r I t 325 Columbia House COLUMBIA HOUSE— ROW ONE: Audrine Wilson; Vicki Hyde; Joy Reasor; Alice Tucker; Carol Arnett; Nellie King; Sue Williams; B. J, McGuinley; Steps (down) Mrs. C. R. Lisanby; Edna Moss Noble; Hellen Jones; Sandra Berry; Marilynn Christie; Nancy Dotson. NOT PICTURED: Shirley Vincent; Emily Whitlock. DILLARD HOUSE— ROW ONE: Patsy Froman; Sally Stacy; Bettie Ma- lone; Jottie Arvis. ROW TWO: Bonnie Robinson, Social Chairman; Jane Withers, Vice President; Lynelle Flynn; Chris Honnegmann, Treasurer; Meme Smith; Wanda Pae, President. ROW THREE: Barbara Burgan, Sec- retary; Nguyen Thie Hieu; Dottie Rolfe; Ann Caroline Smith; Barbara Mae; Millie Napier; Julie Gaffin; Mary Kay Taylor; ROW FOUR: Wanda Elliott; Ann Kelly; Elizabeth Jones; Linda Burns; Linda Arnold; Kathy Herron; Joyce Haddox. Dillard House «J 1,1 I ' f 326 . UJjr 1 . JI HARRISON AND McDOWELL— ROW ONE: Pat Hopsun, Ruth Spencer, Sherri Tevel- son, Barbara Ann Chambers. Ann Thacker, Eileen Wolff, Becky Harris, Linda Miller. ROW TWO: Lou Lennon, head resident; Lynne Tondreau, Barbara Unger, Bev Sloman, Joan Carmen, Nancy Gunn, Mary Ann Seibert, Nora Fitzpatrick, Margo Edwards, Pat Hilgartner, head resident. Harrison McDowell Sk A Jk LIMESTONE LODGE— ROW ONE: Janice Weisenberger, Virginia Nester, Charlotte Ellis, Pat Barbour, Tekla Kerlin, Judi Giles. ROW TWO: Mrs. Ray, head resident; Dottie Coins, Judy Sherman, Joberta Wells, Martha Finch, Melanie Reisdorf, Judy Hughes. Limestone Lodge Bonnie Brae BONNIE BRAE— ROW ONE: Cathy Bates, Sue Ann Frasher, Thelma Wade, Lou Raye Carney. ROW TWO: Miss Morre, head resident; Jackie Demaree, Jackie McPherron, Patricia Davis, Susan Adair. NOT PICTURED: Peggy Grainge, Ann Hamilton, Lee Houchin, Carol Barta, Judi Kirn. FIRST FLOOR— ROW ONE: Elizabeth Ann Alcorn, Phyllis Howard, Susan Marriott Alvey, Carolyn Sue Lambdin, Londa Vest, Karen Brown, Betty Vest, Elizabeth Roark, Wilma Brandenburg. ROW TWO: Linda Scherer, Kathie Barr, Glynda Stephens, Bonnie Chelf, Carolyn Minor, Lindsay Snyder, Saundra Little, Tillie Winn, Marty Guernsey, Branda Foley, Rita Price. ROW THREE: Bonnie Doble, Susan Carter, Sue Bradberry, Martha Myrick, Jo Hern, Betsey Bourne, Pat Jones, Barbara Carfield, Barbara Jordan, Sena Zimmerman, Betty Irvin. Keeneland Hall SECOND FLOOR— ROW ONE: Diane Hamilton, Ann M.rando, Elizabeth Frederick, Karen Burchett, Tom Glenn Jackson, Phyllis Howard, Mike Fearing. ROW TWO: Linda Spangler, Sally Viohl, Sallie Buster, Beverly Montgomery, Pamela Oliver, Sandy Mingua, Trudy Griffin, Donna Hall, Charmaine Drane. ROW THREE: Jo Hensley, Julie Goeltz, Linda Hahn, Anita Steele. Priscilla Cole, Susan Bohne, Janet Wetzel, Beverly Lawrenson, Kay Barker, Ginnie Jones, Mary Todd Kennedy. ROW ROUR: Sally Morgan, Anne Richardson, Janet Spence, Polly Ledford, Julie Nobles, Carol McElroy, Pattie Rose, Carolyn Boylen, Susan Wakefield, Jo Ann Wilson, Gwen Tarry, Susanne Sets, Mary Ann Heady. ROW FIVE: Kay Palmer, Eddie Hu- lett, Joyce Strohmaier, Ann Hines, Sue Wheeler, Susan Bailer, Pat Owens, Saundra Playforth, Kathy Sanders, Judith Richard, Ann Ken- nedy, Helen Cochran, Linda Lenz. 328 • I P « fi (! f 0 V f THIRD FLOOR— ROW ONE: Ada Petot, Ann Gearhart, Nancy Stecker, Carolyn Bailey, Susan Miller, Lynn Mirando, Nancy Blizzard, Nancy Weber, Julie Richey. ROW TWO: Betty Estes, Lucy Renegar, Jeanne Delker, Frances Secrest, Susan Shelton, Esther Hatchett, Sandi Reeves, Guy Linda Cox, Dotty Lou Litton, Louise Wilson. ROW THREE: Charlotte Noffsinger, Linda Bibb, Penny Hess, Betty Kava- naugh, Roberta Smith, Linda Enterline, Judy Mitchell, Marilyn Orme, Pattie Bryan White, Nathelene Allen, Lydia Walker. ROW FOUR: Suzanne Churne, Lola Rose Avery, Betsy Evans, Carole Nodler, Beverly Wong, Diana Aboud, Barbara Johnson, Carolyn Ramsey, Mary Schrider, Carol Rowland, Donna Wilcox, Katherine Elizabeth Parry. Keeneland Hall FOURTH FLOOR— ROW ONE: Esther Jones, Janie Ryan, Mary Lou Stapleton, Sandy Walker, Shirley Cox, Susan Rhodes, Elaine Fanelli, Barbara Ann Shafer, Pat Naheik. ROW TWO: Suzy Schlesser, Cindy Allen. Mary Ann Tobin, Deanie Wilson, Suzanne Martin, Annette McClain, Joan Kruse, Mary Blanche Smith, Nancy Marie Morgan, Patricia Ann Hawkins. ROW THREE: Prudie Puckett, Linda Pruitt, Eveleen V. Quinn, Jane Watson, Patty Peyton Caldwell, Linda Challis, Marilyn Riddell, Barbara Gale. Patty White, Arlene Buhlig, Freeda Fly, Karen Womack, Betty Rothwell. ROW FOUR: Pat Purdy, Thelma Singleton, Faye Drew, Mary Kathryn Layne, Sonnee Ptomey, Barbara Thompson, Betty Lou Hale, Sue Schisler, Julie Webb, Nancy LeRoy, Gloria Sawtell, Mary Jane Hyde, Barbara Grubb. Q 9 0 (» fi O %o ,a. 9 v A 329 fT -t FIRST FLOOR— ROW ONE: Barbara Hampton, Judy Matheney, Pamela Tarvin, Mary Boyd, Pat Ellison, Cheryl Yelton, Ann D. Jacobs, Lois Kock, Linda Greene. ROW TWO: Mary Ellene Sal- mon, Susan Herbst, Jane Orndorff, Mary L. Grosscup, Jeanette White, Lucy S. Riley, Ann Carol Langdon, Mary Ann EIrod, Anna Frances Joyce, Susan Cutshaw. ROW THREE: Sandra Lord, Bonnie Morris, Holmes Hall SECOND FLOOR— ROW ONE: Kathy Manyet, Missy LaRocque, Jessie Anne Thompson, Janet Carwile, Bobbie Stuart, Patti June Gill, Connie Jo Embry, Deborah K. Phinney, Martha Minoque, Kath- leen Kelly, Linda Wilson. ROW TWO: Marcia McKinzie, Shirley Simpson, Wanda Showalter, Barbara Wolfe, Barbara J. Hatfield, Charlotte Gresham, Gloria Ann Morris, Anita Foster, Joy Creech, Carol Woodward, Judi Koellein, Joan Ramsey, Patricia Wilson. ROW THREE: Pat Casey, Carolyn Anne Sims, Mary Garland Goodlett, J. D. Shaw, Jacqueline Dawley, Pamela Combs, Paulette Bertschinger, Sarah M. Clark, Linda Hall, Norma Walker, Joyce Ann Sutkamp, Brenda Schoole. ROW FOUR: Diana Seifer, Caroline Jennings, Susan Starks, Sharon Edstrom, Betty J o Meschendorf, Donna Jean Ellis, Lin- da Lewis Brown, Katherine Henthorne, Etta Jane Caudill, Dorothy Clark, Martha Pollard, Anna Laura Hood. Peggy Ann Hadden, Roxanna Greever, Sara Turner, Vivian Gray, Anne Louise Meece, Martha Bell, Betty Lynn Crook, Bonnie Stone Bell, Carol Evelyn Goins, Brenda Kay Ball. ROW FOUR: Sue Stiles, Lucia Bridgforth, Kay Hazelbeck, Diana Holton, Carole Austin, Martha Gabbard, Bonnie Young, Janie Geiser, Valerie Mayo Kish, Penny Shelby, Kathr n Mayland, Nancy Duke Stokes, Marty Lenon, Tracie Owen. c , jD a ' fJi 1 Hs H 330 n ftOr ( (yf O0 c0f} THIRD FLOOR — ROW ONE: Linda Marshall, Susie Newsome, Cora Wright. Mildred Schirmer, Linda Miller, Doris Nichols, Betty Haile, Brianne Ballantyne, Kay Grimes. ROW TWO: Linda Murrell, Linda Puckett. Geraidine Green, Priscilla Lynd, Sharon Craft, Carol Major, Gail Marsee, Cathe rine May, Donna Partusch, Gay Klinglesmith. ROW THREE: Ann Fallis, Carolyn Nichols, Judy Cunningham, Holmes Hall FOURTH FLOOR— ROW ONE: Lynn Frayner, Kay Barnett, Judy Howell, Ann Chmapion, Sandy Barrett, Faye Farley, Jan Crist. ROW TWO: Sue Laverty, Jan Harris. Sally Lampe, Lynn Mast, Rita Tharp, Linda Snodgrass, Janice Jordan, Nancy McGown, Betty Will, Judy Chrisman. ROW THREE: Linda Glore, Molie Mylor, Susan Wheeler, Charlotte Sims, Lora Shirley, Oberia Frances Back, Ronica Taylor, iM4 fisiS yife Barbara Murphy, Barbara E. Begley, Marilyn Hudgin, Joan Smith, Pat Smith, Janet Burgess, Betty Ann Luscher, Martha Hill, Betty Lou Shipp. ROW FOUR: Martha Kandler, Beverly Ann Jenkins, Jac- queline Ann Tilley, Suzanne Bartram, Lucy Jo Terry, Ray Nell Day, Joy Mason, Kathy O ' Leary, Nita Hawkins, Mary Ruth Cinnamon, Nancy Orr, Diane Ortaies, Mary Kathryn Broady, Gaile Hewitt. Marian Merkley, Nancy Hart, Mary Lou Kerman, Linda Honeycutt, Doris Barett. ROW FOUR: Judith Roach, Anita Lister, Virginia C. Salver, Mary Frank Holcomb, Gail Houston, Jo Kay Schench, Sue Jobe, Gail Sunborn, Dian Blossom, Ann Stone, Yvonne Nicholls, Betty Jo Home, Ernestine Gilbert, Barbara Elza, Sarah Jacobs. e f of m 331 % P ROW ONE: Katie Cox, Mary Hardy, Nancy Holmes, Susie Hansen, Donna Bush, Joyce Greene. ROW TWO: Merry Leeper, Nancy-Jo Cotton, Ellen Lee Clark, Linda Buel, Dorothy Bartlett, Mabeth Kirk- patrick, Nancy June Edgley, Marlene Gadberry, Suzi Gearhart. ROW THREE: Amy Lenz, Elaine Fernandes. Thelma Cote, Gail Hughs, Margaret Cartwright, Martha Fields. Sarajane Kramer, Kay Honaker, Judy Jordon, Jeanne Landrum, Heidi Hanger. ROW FOUR: Betty Layton, Reggie Cedrone, Carol Ann Graybowski, Debbie Brooks, Jackie Marie Howell, Elaine Brite, Louise Donaldson, Sandra Cum- minings, Carol Hughs, Sue Combs, Edwina Balstraz, Patricia Auxier, Lynn Bushart, Betsy Buchanan. ROW FIVE: Brownie Craft, Joan Lanham, Suzanne Hitt, Elaine Murphy, Karalee Riedling, Bunny Laf- foon, Ann Gregg, Chris Broxon, Susan Davidson, Lois Baumgardner, Georgia Faulkes, Carol Jean Fay. ROW SIX: Alice Hawes, Judy Kelly, Katherine Cross, Sandy Hill, Pam Lumley, Diane Fisher, Gordon Drane, Charlene Cox, Caroline Haase, Jennifer Jane Gordon, Lynn Brauer, Carol Jackson, Ann Hickman, Judy Horn. Patterson Hall ROW ONE: Raleigh. Ridge, Patricia Stivers, Vangie Waller, Eleanor Unger, Sue Sweeney, Nell Moore. ROW TWO: Patsie Ann Reed, Judi Tyler, Julia Meredith, Betty Quisenberry, Ann Mattingly, Charlotte Reid, Cissy Snyder, Helen Messer. ROW THREE: Carole Reid, Rob- bie Wilson, Susan Seagraves, Diana Lewis, Cherle Nelson, Suzanne Smith, Missy McVey, Jane Allen Tullis, Jane Ellen Purdy, Mary Jane Rieser. ROW FOUR: Cather)n Lynne Osterman, April Lucas, Cyn- thia Reed, Bonnie Ranch, Paula Vaughn, Ilze Sillers, Carol Ann Rowlison, Mar) ' Ann Nathan, Cindy Spenser, Anna Devere Tate, Dianne Street, Marilyn Newman, Mary Overby. ROW FIVE: Becky Ring, Ann Gregg Swinford, Sandra Phillips, Judith Stinson, Ophelia Speight, Sandy Nichol, Nancy Phipps, Margaret Wilson, Betty Sulli- van, Rachel Scott, Mary Lou O ' Connel, Linda Renschler, Marj ' jane Tassi. ROW SIX: Margie Rueff, Nancy Reinhardt, Phyllis Temple, Mary Lou Scott, Rita Mcintosh, Monnie Starrs, Nancy Montgomery, Susan Wells, Katie Webster, Anita Wiggs, Carol Miller, Elizabeth Wiggins, Cecelia Sams, Tina Preston. f 332 ROW ONE; Vicki Cheek, Rebecca Taylor, Linda Gohike, Sharron Ward, Betty Wright, Marcella Pitts, Dottie Callahan. ROW TWO: Pam Jones, Elise Loeb, Barbara Jones, Bonnie Davis, Maureen Peter- son, Mary Ann Myers, Eileen Fenno, Ruth Ann Bodenhamer, Susan Merrell, Susan Mathis, Pat Treadway. ROW THREE: Margie Hilbers, Jimmie Parrott, Jane Havens, Nancy Hurt, Barbara Lesser, Reba Rose Mayhew, Bonnie Martin. Anita Weinberger, Shelly Meyer, Con- nie Mellon, Sue Marshall. Leta Hermes, Mary K. Bunnell, Susan Stumb, Bev Barr, Dianne Milner. ROW FOUR: Rebecca Sandefur, Rosa Lee Parr, Rebecca Miller, Ruth Levy, Mary Ellen Ross, Wardall Bloch, Kate Wilson, Carol Lowery, Phyllis Embrey, Anne Woold- ridge, Frances Fowler, Gail Davidson, Penny Price, Betty GiUum. Boyd Hall ROW ONE: Nancy Jane Auer, Mary Thompson, Frances Billiter, Jinks Allen, Libbie Smith, Marilyn Routt, Suzanne Ortynsky, Anne Penn, Arinda Roelker. Linda Guy. ROW TWO: Judy Riester, Gwen Crow, Mary Smyth, Mary Alice Jones, Angela Alexander, Jo Sie- bert, Rela Puckett, Carolyn Graham, Donna Sue Huey, Carol Jean Horton, Susan Williams, Virginia Ramsey, Sandy Sexton. ROW THREE: Karen Tesch, Patricia Jewell, Barbara Hart, Marilyn Young, Pat White, Judith Wiseman, Patricia McGary, Toni Zirnheld, Natalie Allen, Alice Gregg, Saundra Noreen, Linda Lou Sowder, Leslie Hud- dleston, Pam Moore, Barbara Reed, Dorothy Hagler. ROW FOUR: Trudy Mascia, Kaye Samuels, Melinda Ridge, Carole Hamm, Mary Wright, Rebecca Anderson, Stacia Yadon, Diana Coffin, Carol Reyn- olds, Carol Rogers, Sally Lucas, Anna C. Scott, Jo Anne Burks, Bur- netta Dennison, Linda Gifford, Diane Guinn. .- 8%. 1 333 ROW ONE: Fan Duncan Woodridge. Arlene Chasin, Esther Diane Hill, Janice Russell, Jane Van Epps, Rose Marie Taylor, Mary Louise Gendron, Lynn Russell. ROW TWO: Judy Lovelace, Sally Gramzow, Brenda Brummett, Pat McDonough, Janet Curley, Gail Cunningham, Sally Gentleman, Pat Fowler, Katherine Burns, Pattie Rupp, Cecilia Salmon. ROW THREE: Carol Embry, Sue McCandless, Gina Hick- man, Judy Kuhn, Ginny Rowland, Jane Lee Tackett, Edwina Omer, Judy Pauent, Barbara Yoeman, Judy Gower, Lilly Moore, Peggy Pruitt, Yetta Bush. ROW FOUR: Pat Lambert, Mary Brenz, Carolyn Veatch, Ann Christian, Linda Hosea, Stella Renaker, Janet Mulles, Ruth Spenser, Vicky Crowe, Sally Bush, Val Baugh, Sue Carber, Sandy Otto, Linda McCoy, Wendy Manausa, Diane Hutchinson, Georgene Eads, Candy Lindley. Jewell Hall ROW ONE: Sandra Kay Johnson, Ruth Ann Howard, Ginny Sue Graves, Edan Marie Carson, Lynn Ziehler, Ann Langsford, Lynn Murta. ROW TWO: Barbara Stark, Carole Clem, Kennette Kay Sohmer, Bonita Powell, Vivian Yates, Anita Blair, Kathy Lowry, Gail Geiss, Karen Humphrey, Suzanne Bufkin. ROW THREE: Arlene Isaacs, Donna Kenneweg, Ann Marie Scott, Nettie Hance, Hennie Smith, Jolinda Wood, Ann Crain, Warenjean Mock, Gwen McGill, Peggy Carter, Ann Price. ROW FOUR: Linda Wimberly, Rachele Becker, Jean Britton, Sue Thomas, Jarrett Perry, Jacqueline Chelf, Peg Mullen, Stan Cullen, Carol Crowe, Katheryn Miller, Veronica Car- mack, Mary Anne Farnsworth, Carol Sawyer. ROW FIVE: Beth Chambers, Meredith Wood, Wilma Winker, Judith Cissna, Annette Westphal, Carol Hess»n, Janice Wesley, Judith Kay Samples, Pat Chasteen, Nancy Hall, Martha Ashcraft, Jennie Pope, Mary Jane Young, Brenda Hourigan, Jane Arnold. f f n f fH i: — ROW ONE: Monica Smith, Patti Muth, Shelly Head, Susan Hunter, Wilraa Reynolds, Margaret OMaley. ROW TWO: Darlene Dehart, Pat Rhinehart, Rosemary Moore, Pat Murphy, Fran Jaeger, Gail Ferrier, Mimi McGee, Betty Sue Killough, Brenda Woodring. ROW THREE; Val Donna Sutton, JoAnn McGraw, Betty Spencer, Ruth Ann Gosser, Elizabeth Wright, Mary Frances Richardson, Sally Gaul, Sheldon Spears, Mazine Coldion, Rose Marie Peacher. Bowman Hall ROW ONE: Louise Bargo, vice president; Caroline Warren, A.W.S. representative; Carol Conreux, secretary; Sandra Morgan, Marthanne Warren, president; Sissy Burlew, social; Judy Walden, W.R.H. rep- resentative; Gracie Austin, religious chairman. ROW TWO: Joyce Moore, Sandy VanVuren, Patsy Cummins, Barbara Finch, Judy Thompson, Pat Holbrook, Cynthia Jetton, Mary Frances Kessinger. ROW THREE: Gayle Roberts, Elizabeth Bays, Lela Vice, Sally Voss, Gail Thomas, Joan Schmid, Frieda Lewis, Priscilla Solomans, Jackie Lea, Natalie Barlow, Jeanie Sonnefeld, Louise Hoss. ROW FOUR: Katherif e Rooks, Neva Griffin, Kay Denning, Janet Tarvin, Sandra Robinson, Laura Pierce, Ranny Diamond, Beverly Roberts, Susan Wil- liams, Sherry Cuzick, Glenda Green, Betty Lou Riley, Jane Palmer, Jean Smith, Gwendolyn Marksberry, Donna Bartley. f f f Of : ■l 335 INDEX A— Agriculture and Home Economics 280-287 Agriculture Engineers 311 Agronomy Club 286 Alma Mater 13 Alpha Delta Pi 116-117 Alpha Epsilon Delta 292 Alpha Gamma Delta 118-119 Alpha Gamma Rho 140-141 Alpha Lambda Delta 236 Alpha Tau Omega 142-143 Alpha Xi Delta 120-121 Arnold Air Society 250 Art 64-65 Arts and Science 266-267 Ashland Center 317-319 AWS 229 Baptist Student Union 254 Baseball 94-95 Basketball 88-93 Beta Alpha Psi 277 Blazer Lectures 66-67 Block and Bridle Club 282 Blue Marlins 264 Bowman Hall 335 Boyd Hall 333 C— Centers 314-322 Chemical Engineers Club 310 Chi Omega 122-123 Choristers - 246 Civil Engineers 305 Civil Engineers (Freshmen) . 306 Civil Engineers Honorary 303 Commerce - -- 275-279 Concert and Lecture Series 66-67 Cosmopolitan Club 257 Cross Country 100 Cwens 238 D— Dairy Club 287 Dames Club 258 Delta Delta Delta 124-125 Delta Gamma 126-127 Delta Sigma Pi 278 Delta Tau Delta 144-145 Delta Zeta 128-129 Dillard House 326-327 E— Education 296-298 Electrical Engineers Assembly .— 309 Engineering 299-311 Eta Kappa Nu 303 F— Family Housing 235 Farm House 146-147 Football 82-87 Fort Knox Center 322 Foreward 4-12 Four-H Club 285 Fraternities 140-176 Freshman Advisors 233 Freshman Y 257 G— Golf 98 Graduate School 312-313 Greek Activity 177 Greek Page 110-111 Guignol 62-63 H— Hamilton House 324 Holmes Hall 330-331 Holmes Hall Council 234 Homecoming Queen 75 Home Economics Club 284 Honor Societies 236-245 Hort Club . 283 I— Institute of Radio Engineers 304 Interfraternity Council 113 J- Jewell Hall 334 Junior Panhellenic 112 K— Kappa Alpha 148-149 Kappa Alpha Theta 130-131 Kappa Delta 132-133 Kappa Kappa Gamma 134-135 Kappa Sigma - 150-151 Keeneland Hall 328-329 Kentuckian 270-271 Kentuckian Queen 70-71 Kentuckian Court 72-74 Kentucky Law Journal 295 Kernel 272-273 KSEA 298 Keys 237 L— Lambda Chi Alpha 152-153 Lamp and Cross 241 Lances 239 Law 293-295 Leadership 216-225 Links 240 Little Kentucky Derby 77, 265 Lydia Brown House 325 M— Mardi Gras 76 Marching 100 245 Mechanical Engineers 308 Medical College - 290-292 Men ' s Dorm Council 230-231 Mens Glee Club 247 Men ' s Intramurals 103-106 Military Ball 78 Mining and Metallurgy 307 Mortar Board 242 N— Newman Club 256 Northern Center 314-316 Northwest Center 321 NSID 285 O— Omicron Delta Kappa 243 Orchestra 248 Overflow Houses 326-327 P— Panhellenic 112 Patterson Hall 332 Patterson Literary Society 269 Pershing Rifles 251 Pharmacy 288-289 Phi Beta 244 Pi Beta Phi 136-137 Phi Delta Theta 154-155 Phi Gamma Delta 156-157 Phi Kappa Tau 158-159 Phi Mu Alpha 245 Phi Sigma Kappa 160-161 Phi Upsilon Omicron 286 Pi Kappa Alpha 162-163 Pi Tau Sigma 302 Poultry Club 287 Pryor Premed 292 Pushcart Derby 52-53 R— Residence Halls 323-335 Rifle Team 101 S— Scabbard and Blade 249 Seniors 178-215 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 164-165 Sigma Chi 166-167 Sigma Chi Derby 52-53 Sigma Delta Chi 268 Sigma Nu 168-169 Sigma Phi Epsilon 170-171 SAM 279 Sororities 116-139 Southeast Center 320 Student Congress 226-227 Student Government 226-235 Student Life 24-67 Student Union Board 228 Sports 82-109 SUKY 260-262 Swimming 102 Symphonic Band 248 T— Tau Beta Pi 301 Tau Kappa Epsilon 176 Tau Sigma 263 Tennis 99 Theta Sigma Phi 268 Track .... 96-97 Triangle 172-173 U— University Chorus 246 W— WBKY 274 Weldon House 325 Wesley Foundation 255 Women ' s Advisory Council 229 Women ' s Athletic Association 259 Women ' s Dorm Council 232 Women ' s Glee Club 247 Women ' s I-M 109 Y— YMCA 253 YWCA 252 Z— Zeta Beta Tau 174-175 Zeta Tau Alpha 138-139 336 RUSS WEIKEL Pi Kappa Alpha 459 Huguelet Dr, Lexington, Kentucky RU3S VVDKEV A69 Huguelet ur. «+on Kentucky


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