University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 368
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1963 volume:
Si" 'mf' ig
.915 ,': X. -. AT J '
S5 f ' 1, W
if ' ' , gg-
-1' , ' '
vs 1Q'.9H,,. W .
3 Q, we .
w .Q ,
-I ,,: .,w3.r
.wh !f1,,b,' v3 -a,,A
' ,a.Q2f'f Q" 4 .,,
, "f . - " fx TA,
'-, , ,
A " fig.. i ,+.- '
. "' lk 41"
. - -,V
1 ' , .
Q . .V
'AY 'Q QA ' --,
I , ' 4, V '-..3,zfg111-
,- , t 5 J ,.:lfg,,,,...fg,gKg ,V
. , 5 J 1, ' 1 gg,
' , I '- Y A
Q . ,Z S . m .
b , Q,
fig ' -' 'Jn Ting
-:ky ,- 1 - "wk
-uit 21,125 Q AVjNw2?11:e .-
"--, ffl, Q j 'I ,
'-,, 4 ji ,A - -
' 11, " Z '- 1 . 13,
3, . V44 '
,, '- , , 1 ' '
"'---- 19 :Nu
H V., ' G 1" . ,,
- Y, Nirg? " ,. - .
---, Y :V ,. 1
- gag. - 417, I .
I -1,11 vr-Q, .. , '
" , inffw- ' M Hr: "bf "af-1,
Y 4 ' ' F
, A' '.f,- ' .' .,
4 '75-A Q " 5. . x . 'QQA' '
,- , ,
af 7 "3"---, . .
Aff, -T-My 5 W
1" 1--,iv -- , Q 1"'f4..,h4L '
, V ...am-
ca .- 'iv-V
-ji N- F 'P
I N ,,
5.71, ' J'?,,'3gYfL'
'dw K -
,' Q' .
. . Y '
. - V v ' .P , - W
VU., U "QS 5'1" '
' A fi-'wzffi 1.157
,, 't-a 12 if ew. .
- .. mfg.-3., . It .7
' FT' ,A 'Q ,.
,, 'Swag ' , -gig ,ffgj , .
I - Q-f,:.:QQ"w' in vi- w:.j"., ,ui '
. 5.5, K 5 4,,, s
fur, ,dj .- Qf '- fQ"9,v - 'W-Qf'fxF"'
1: f Q. f .- 1
fx' 1 'wa ff , f : '
. ,, 4 -- ., V .
.Q fum , 'i . - - fi .,
. N- zficfvwgg N45 ' ' -ff 'f if' ' 'ikklxfllx 531 L,
- ' J "V, . . - -Q 1 - ' . , I . ' '. ' A "
H4 , 1. "L f'-ff -sf ., N 3-" 1 .f ' mx- f- " , .rw .
L., ' Y g ng., ,K - 2 wt 5. 4, ,' fffi.-'fl ,. '. 'V - ,l"-',. ga " - , . 5' ...L gg--,
4 4, ,X A -v,,-A , ,mlrgfgh . ., 53- '35 gl -: 'g :QE-D X 11
. , - ..1 - . . f ,,,xV X fu -H, . -
ug 21 va. K 'Q ,J-,, ' f '
L 3,gw2'g,,l 9 ' x,-W 1 1 ' i-"f,,j'- yr, ,xgqqw wx wig, . N ' , -
. , 'fx ' " -5 v if K . ' -. QQ' , 'g,.uf h' - 1' a ,-
,1 ' r-fin 9. 'Et' 31:21 :pdf iii'-:N?,,q t'f"1f.7'9."A5F ,914 7 ' .'. i
Bqfffxg 4' fl- ,xv F, '. F, ,QAM -H' .,'-L1,f', ,,.',?' ,HIV-.j, , .
' ' M4 :Q M ' ' -. ' ' '
" 710' A .5 'sul I v .z"' ,,,.K- ,, .IYA
. x W, ... , .Wx ,'3x:,:'Av'Q:g,,:g.!' J A ,I . M Iggy-igfial,
' '-VU 4--"FFF Q " 'wk' .J ' ' 4 Z
a. 'V' ' A ' Lim- - 1 . , . ' ,
P 5 mmf- 4 g'f V, ' -, 1,.- .
Tr J Xe 'L7"'LV' f, 'f 1 ia,-KSFV ' X , -'
, , ,V e ,' ty, ,V .-
Q fa- , ' ' ' , . -.
2- H .5 xxqfzgq 'Q ,
' - lr - " 1' " ' .
,mn Q . m
- " :Fw ' '
?4A V f I
av fx A ' V,
Q, ' X "
wk in , my
W W, tm WS gsm 1 ,V ,N
vm ww' ,. , 5 YM A-' Xxx
'W N ' V' MW! C
W' '55-S 7? W' wwxw R . ' ' . 3- ,V
aw. sf-A W H5 .
1 6: x ' 'V 1
, ?'ll -, 1 ..
' E '... ,V , w
H J as Y qw Q K -'45
a 5 -NX -x '93
31, ag W ,
ggi 9- sb N fl s ,
J N mm. X A
v W, U
.. 1 X W., A '
kr 4 W gf M V
S L ,db l jr '
"" v .X LW W Q - A- N ,
'.. , K
: 4 1 . Q , if-ld, ' K 1,4 -. Many'
V -M N , 'J '- vs '
A , ,AA 1 -Lx .
' .f 1 ' - , xt Z , U Y i '
3' x ' A f I lf'
Q- f' f ' NY -f H5 I '
1 ,i x N gaqkfc-gs? , fn, I . 3
25.5 4, .
1- 'A 'Sr A'Y
i ' Y 1 ' J we--f
' ' 1 I J F
, , -I
' ' .rf l
M. 'is 'S' '
I4 .' ' v
. .L ',Q .1
1: , Wi,
' " f' 1- . W - . - - .
,lm lv , 1. as x., ww x I
,FN I, 4-Er., YI - ,ll vi V 'L' - . 1- x A . R 'JTTAFX
,, .. , - I ,. , i..
x, 'r -F ,ti ..- ', , f
b D N --uv v -is -U: !v . . J
3, -V v ,- t S
A. . u,-1' 'fl ' , 'Sig ' ..
lx w U 'V
K -. ll -
.gg .gs ' - ,, I
,., , 1 ---Ib Y . i -
. ,,-kt , , 1--in, 'J-4. "G-,,",1fiir ' 0' 2-
f 9-.. .Q X J .N D5 3 'ii-.533 . I, QL 2' V' , '. -ir" '
4 ' . fb " -' ,g 3-., ,- u -- .- V 1 V .
M . fvkgugqx I. J A , , vi 63:-...i 5-I,
. 'U ri, f vim. I '31' Qi' . . '. nb,-P: .-'-- .
u If ' ' " f "?'.'?51Q"dw W -. ,J-'L-rm" - ' , ' ' ",?:':fA" .
' - ' !'.-N4 . F7 -A ' df-1. ' if ' F" W Iv """Y-"'u5v..X K 'WY' ' M, ' 1 1,
LU- A, 1 - -, . ,.., " -,MVN .4 .A A- -mf-Wx. 4' 53f..-ff"' Y --nh
I '. I ,P , s 5' , L' " f ' . Z" ' -J, V, -, -1. Lax,
VP.. ff- 1 9'-AW v ,,- 7 . e'5'5f"' .Q-aff'-7'Fil'tl??W'Ff0'FYfY-if Xxfifl
N, - .,, -k .fx q,f"LS'f,5,.. 3: 1. jim ,714 l, . -'- 51. w 1--7, .QW '.Q.',.. 5x.g.,,5 -gg, -fi, , r
1 ' ' , 1 15414493 vi Y 'l L61 1: as A M--AN '- f-.ffl Q - .4"'l1v 'J '.::.:'l.? '
- . . gk, H b. .' ' ' X ',a--I-.-12,-ug,-,-a ,, , - 3 'A-V V Mn V
I rb - .. . -V v., ..Q'iv-:gvxrp x Q-AJ' - -vt-.',1.. 1 ' ,,4,-qi I ,
W 'f --Q 411531 'H T, 'tc if 'ff 1,4 - 'N H-'rr' 1- "HV
.A X v .fx,iQ..3r.JJiJ4. ,.
,. , , X , ., L. V .
5 . V ,1 If Q -f sig' 1r', I!E's?M'91'x-w - 1,
!,+163EM 1 www, f-smwigfikaf:-fg .W ' ,'ff"-54' f'
s ' Fx - v '
1 I 1 . 1.-. A '
, U W K
Y. X L v s Q v X - .
I ' ' - ' ' . 4
I -,Vvyfj .rg 4 r' I' ' A , . -,
JT' ' ' " A ,QT gi"-15 A,-'1 g Y V. .j,,.'1",.?X ?. ,gf , J f gif -,, ' -ff" 135'
W .' .X ..' ', 175' NV4a24'if','iIf.x'1. up V'-91,,4n','fx :Y-L", -1 Lk 44" " ' '. 3 7 , . 5.1
JL" ' A -X.. S 31 4 'X-if"'MJ'.A'f. M Q., ,,f,.,
v , 5 M-A, X ,L huh. gxx W KA Ru?
"A Urzizerrify if 41 pfnfe. it if fl
spirif. If if men of learrzirzgf if if
ez mffecfiorz of bookfx if if labora-
forief 1l'b6I'6 work irz Juierzve goer
f0r'zzz1nf.' if if flue .rozzrre of flve
teafbirzg of flue f5ef111fie5 of Hiera-
tzzre and Ike fzrlsg il if Ike ferzfer
wbere fzrrzbifiom yozzfb g1zfZver5 I0
learrzfx if proteflf Ike fraffiliorzr,
honour the new ami terry ity 'zzrfzzeyg
if befierey 272 Zrzzffy, frroteffx zlglljllff
error and leady men by reayorz 1'lZl'!J67'
than by force."
-Frm? L. McVey
, V yn fn
If f X
.i I "
Stag Day gives an opportunity to discard social
requirements and break the regularity that pervades
We Are Kentuckians . . .
. Unified in Goals
We are a student body of different people
and diverse backgrounds. 10,000 strong, we
are seeking a goal less tangible, but more
meaningful than the diploma which repre-
sents the culmination of our academic ef-
forts. Although many are natives of other
states, we will hold the Commonwealth, and
in particular Lexington, in warm esteem.
An ROTC color guard leads
one of the parades that are an
integral part of the military
Students find a further chance for self-ex
pression in programs outside the curricu
Since the original land grant, the campus has
grown into a complex of sidewalks and build-
Pioneers in the growth of the modern
University realized that UK and the
Commonwealth must grow together if
either was to keep pace with our grow-
ing nation. Today a network of centers
is enlarging the educational facilities of
the University. The Agricultural Exten-
sion Service guides the states farmers.
Research facilities contribute to indus-
trial expansion and development.
Cumberland Gap, historic gatev 15. to the
NX'est, offered passage through the Al
legheny Mountains for early Kentucky
Kentucky . . .
. . the University's Campus.
The Elmendorf columns provide a quiet
background to Kappa Alphcfs Old South
L ' flgjjse!
, V fa
114 Q .
. J? lv: ,
- 1, , 'f H Y-1Q,g3,-'g"Tfi'if
K f '
- if gif? 'i' 5k1'
.M , mi-.2
"' W JIM. W- :mm if W
ljl ' ' -1 2: -T'-m,f : Z ?3,,'3-, IH ?" '53 55" A if 'ii
.V '?-1'f'l,:- 33, - '1-H, 2 K
'M - i 'iffgg'-:P if 4. 'fi wi 1:-if Q
Q in ,. an H, it vu Sails' W- 1,3 E V t
" HW W" X fi E? 'WNW ' X A " f1f1M'W,5.m 3'5
E t "QaM'5if'W'Q Wg 1 l ,
, Q Q '4 ' liffffn fm M' U X1 w x' MW N
M-W W , , qw: a, ,wgdzw , ,5,','Q' WMIW-X V Km
3, . Wm W' Yzfqgifl E135 W- 4 54551. -A .,
1 aff L? ' fi WWE
Q ' f'.'?f, NN' 'A Q. 'V' .' "
, . , f"' i ?1 1 . Q
. H' 5 . ' eg1, z 'f1
" -- if -1,-is Q N
Q " mm' '51 4 W
N' , :--...
......-.,T .- I i U ' I ...Nu
" K - ,Ea
. L A
'ILA W ,M
' , 2 5
, Q a 5
I , fm
, 4 , I ' -
. . ,
H , 'wfzffg
" 'ffl fi:
' V ,Y . .lx L f a
,Y , ,xl p x,,.- . L ff.:-'M'- f ff fn.-,gfg:,:::11a::.f,u.:f.-,-. '
: I 12?
NL'-A " ,
l' I' .E
, .,.- A xgx
' 'X if
X - - .4
syblgvg if f
1 f' 'F 1 4
15 -A V
0 0 9
. . toward a new Kentucky
Now a new Commonwealth is emerging. Industrial sites are
being devoloped on formerly quiet countrysides, the many thou-
sands of miles of waterways are being harnessed for hydro-
electric powerg the highway system is greatly expanded, and
tourism is being developed as the second largest source of in-
come, Accompanying this, an upsurge in housing developments
has become necessary as the population shifts from traditional
employment to the new industrial climate.
The University must be 'the leader in this development. Thou-
sands of eager graduates must be sent into a multitude of new
vocations. Research and education must guide economic changes.
The University has taken an important
step forward by launching the Spindle-
top Research Center and Park, a unique
addition to the industrial growth of the
Bluegrass state. A full range of research
will he carried on by the University and
The Metlieil Center typitics the uini of the
Vnixwsity to set the pace in educational
New plants will proxitle employment for Kentuclis labor
5 . 4 U!
"1 5? F?Tf"?' "' ""
-M I. .....
Greeks and campus organizations
confront students with practical
lessons in self-assurance, coopera-
tion, and leadership.
Y Q '. ' 4 , MMWMMWW
Learning . . .
a Never-ending Process
Primarily, the individuals daily life is
centered around classwork, laboratories, and
Intramural sports give the participant a Wide variety of competitive activities
The new University student soon finds that his life is a continual molding pro-
cess. The opportunities which arise from the very nature of UK leads him to a field
in which his goals may be set. Academic achievements, social development and pro-
fessional activities contribute to the total education of the individual.
Spring wut-ltciicls arc- used to gct
away llriuu the campus lor leist
h ou rs.
Wfith the rigors of study, ten-
sions mount and nerves hecome
taut. A change of pace is found
in the social activities which are
usually centered around week-
ends. Parties, picnics, hayrides,
dates, and movies are hut a few
of the many outlets which bring
Students find new outlets for their
creativity in many social activities.
a Need to Get Away.
Swimming dates help
relieve the monotony of
seasons of the year,
'f ff." 'X i i k fm'
' 'S 3,2349-+-gl, 'QA
.fl-f e-,W 8 ef
i5"f'i" 'Yfgf '
. . N 2' AJ- ,L
s A '.. is
,, 12315K ff -75'
M M NWN
-"1M,xmf 2- f
1, :Nz 53'
As the University of Kentucky nears its centennial year, 1965,
who have known its past begin to reflect upon a history of
development. Changes in attitudes toward higher education
tucky, in academic standards, and in student mores have
passing year one of progress.
This ninety-eighth year has also been one of changes-the
of a new, more practical calendar to increase the effectiveness of
academic program, the abolishment of compulsory ROTC, and
pointment of a new president. Signs of the physical
to the total development of the University are
of the University Hospital, in the new Chemistry
in the additions to the Margaret I. King Library and
The future will determine the effect of these changes
The University is constantly changing, we, its
The Kentuckian's purpose is to give an accurate
and the events and personalities that made it unique
the Kentuckian has recorded this year as it was,-
Kentucky, 1965. lf
Classrooms provide the basic background for the educational
program of a university. The student also learns, by participation
in accepted activities, the key to life in a social world. These
events are many of the traditions which makes the total view of
The mechanical processes of any university-orientation, reg-
istration, study and examinations-augment and reinforce our
education. Concerts, lectures, the fine arts and other diversified
intellectual activities are available to all, but accepted by only
Weekends, rush, politics, all-campus events, and parties are
the settings from which the most student participation evolves.
The importance of such activities can only be measured by the
III'Iis!IIIfiH'I I I'i'if.I
IIA '-Ni l'l'l'l's'l
I I I 1,r,l,l,l,l,l,
I 1 W ,l,l,l,l,l.
l'l'l'l' 'I 1 1 ll
- ACTIVITIES SUPPLY NECESSARY INGREDIENTS FOR BALANCED EDUCATION
- ,- '. . - - Q W
- A 1 . :I 1 x My ..
, 1 1 , ga, . ,.
, Ab 'im
3 J ng ln., 'X
wif . 1 -4
M.. 3, A ff - .. A .
'Vhmm , A ' .
, k , Y 4 N
W , J, A ,
, s- , ' ' 7 ' w
Q. ' A ' ww v ,
. N52 is? A Q 113 K A A 1+
, nf fy hwy QP. Q
Q Q ,ig gy lg 4
Q ,Q kb '
W- -ww mv
xl, ' N- V52 A
ww W Q '
x :rw ,
l. ":w.s1. It X - ,f -'-'Ee gig
s' V A
I L. 3 7
. fe , W
1 'g ,Vg-AWK
gf M105 Vw W
. A ,fai '
" K , v
Qsiuf 4.5. Y J if
4 Q-if Wggi' W
ggi' fr, k ' A, vw
ffg W- ,
5 1 ' Lw"f
.31 ' nm-
.il . i ,
J f ' '
Freshmen and transfer students get their first intro-
ductions to the University during a summer orientation
program that is a day of visiting main campus build-
ings, taking placement and physical fitness tests, and
For 120 freshmen students there is an extra chance
to learn of the many advantages of the University dur-
ing the weekend YMCA-YWCA Summer Camp held
in early September at Natural Bridge State Park.
At summer orientation students get an early
taste of a UK tradition, lines, lines, lines.
To the confused freshman, talks with advisers are strained but welcome
Helping a new roommate move in is always ri key to breaking the ice
with new friends.
Anxiety Runs High
During First Days
Arts and Sciences students find a pleasant reassurance
during their orientation meeting with Dean M. M. Wliite.
Parents and freshmen who did not participate in the summer orientation program found the long lines and drizzling rains a trying experience.
-W'-01-wie--w"' W f-f- f -' -f f --A-W'-M
For freshmen and upperclassmen
alike, the first days on campus are con-
fusing and hectic. Organizations night,
fraternity and sorority rush, dormitory
politics, and innumerable meetings pose
continuous questions to the student.
Faced with the strain of uncertain de-
cisions freshmen learn hard lessons in
This mounting anxiety and the rigors
of registration and informal opening
class meetings leaves the neophyte ques-
tioning himself about his college career.
Through the days of moving into dormitories, attending orientation
activities, and registering for classes new students looked ahead to the first
classes to learn the real way of the Universitv.
Lines appeared and disappeared each hour of the day
as new groups were scheduled for registration in thc
Experienced Students Master Registration Processes
XVorking out an attractive schedule grew more and more possible as class after
The bi-annual registration of 7,500
students in three days proves to be a hot-
bed of problems and worries for stu-
dents. The manner in which each han-
dles his registration often singles out
the experienced UK student. Knowing
a mistake means visits to deans' offices,
drop-add slips, and instructors' signa-
tures, students learn that the slow and
cautious approach is the safest.
Professors worked at registration tahles ot' their depart-
ments to advise students and aid them in rearranging
schedules to work in needed tlasses.
Students considered the Bursar's station near
the end a questionable reward for the agoniz-
Buying needed texthoolqs at the hest prices
presents the final challenge in registration,
Threatening and scattered rains added to the
confusion and anxiety that are a part of rush
Decisions Are Many
During Sorority Rush
Sorority women and rushees were forced to relax and enjoy
small talk wherever they could find room during crowded
Rushees had a chance to compare notes during the waits between parties
Sorority rush plunges Greeks and rushees
into a chaotic first two weeks of classes. These
days are lost to everything but classes and
parties. Rushees looking ahead to Bid Day
remember hoarse voices with clever skits and
parties. Sorority women awaiting the big day
have memories of smoke-filled eyes and sore
knees with fascinating conversations and in-
teresting new friends. When Big Day finally
arrives all enjoy sincere smiles, tears of joy and
the beginnings of lasting friendships together.
As rush progressed parties became more formal and
sisters tried to show the seriousness of sorority life.
Sorority Women learn that the real burden is trying to get to know
and remember rushees after just a few minutes of casual conversa-
The increasing tension of rush hit a peak
as new pledges are announced on usqueal
Long hours were spent in practice for
the skits used during the final nights
Fraternities Differ Regarding
Value of Deferred Rush System
Rushees get a first look at fraternity life during weekend theme parties held after rush reopens following
Following a schedule modified by the IFC rush
committee, UK fraternities found rush one of the
most tiring and confusing since the adoption of the
deferred rush system.
The first week of classes opened with four days
of open houses in which 800 freshmen were
supposed to visit all 19 fraternity houses. Rush was
closed until after mid-semester grades were available
to aid fraternities in foreseeing which freshmen
might be academically eligible to pledge. At the end
of the semester Bid Day brought a lopsided, but
record number of pledges. Concerned with the un-
balance that had appeared in the classes IFC made
an unsuccessful bid to establish better balance by
reopening rush for eight fraternities.
PiKA's fire engine makes a good topic for discus
sion during open house parties for all freshmen
Wx, jk, ..
Q, P M
Cats' Victory Over Vandy
Lifts Homecoming Spirits
Homecoming 1962, was enhanced by the Wildcats' 7-0
victory over Vanderbilt before a chilled but enthusiastic Stoll
The victory served as a catalyst to students who had begun
to feel the strain of weeks of work on floats, of the pep rally
in the rain, and of the continuing drizzle that disappeared
just before kickoff.
Sharon Edstrom, Homecoming Queen, was crowned during
halftime ceremonies, which climaxed weeks of campaigning by
the men's residence halls.
Students began building floats in tobacco warehouses
all over Fayette County weeks before Homecoming.
Small numbers of students lined
the route as the Homecoming pa-
rade started out in a light drizzling
.Ly . gi,
Workers made last minute
preparations on the winning
float in the sorority division
built by Delta Gamma and
Coach Bradshaw and the Wildcats faced a sea of umbrellas as they were cheered on at the Yell-Like-Hell contest that opened the
Vanderbilt found the going rough
all afternoon, as the Cats fought to
a 7-0 win.
President Dickey and Governor Combs crowned Home-
comin Queen Sharon Edstrom, who re resented the
men's residence halls.
A ,f 4 . A A, , A 'W wi:
" ffl ' f - ze- Q' ' 155 ffW"': '. ' ,, 955
4 , e e M f ft
ef ef W M
My J of V fn,
T , i,',W,1
Football Weekends Command Primary Interests..
The botanical gardens provide a
quiet setting for solitary study.
The quiet that follows the storm of registration, rush, and first class meet-
ings is a unique time at the University. Football weekends are the keystone
to all social activities. Dormitories and Greek groups plan their social life
around the Saturday game with brunch before the game, after-game jam
sessions and theme parties, and going out to dinner.
When the Wildcats are visiting in Knoxville, Atlanta, or Miami students
plan weekend trips to games or gather to listen together. Leadership con-
ference, the Kentuckian Queen contest, and study are particularly planned
for these weekends.
Cutting afternoon classes to spend a fall afternoon with the horses at Keeneland often
proves that crime doesn't pay.
' 2 . ' ffxvfxsv. lr
f " f
" .H Agn Q., X' .6 4a
" K -.42 fff' 'wa A
' Hx' f KH 1 il X
x v ,3 45.254
, f Zag
sg , Y gf 3i3'f1fiQ-2?
fi -1: L K 'Q
1 if af Q , 1 Q W ,gn
g gag., is L DW tml? -.
545 Q QV? fgzfwbg'
sc? x ,yi
W zxfeql' ,H
M,1f , ww,
mia' nw 'Ui if
5, ,.,4 ,QQ
,, . W.
T. , mg
Republican Senator Thruston B. Morton won large support
dents as he was reelectctl to his Wgisliiiugtcmii post.
from UK stu
No tree, post, bulletin board, or will is site from
the C.1IUP.1lgI1CI'S who post signs mer the tim wus
Vifilson Wyitt sponsored 1 umpus jim
the scnite rue
members stift polling
stltions for cunpus elections.
if mg 5 5 -, 4-
i3j'g,gfz52, ggi? f 1
Students' Political Interests Directed
Toward Elections in State Government
Campus politics have taken a back seat to state and
national elections since Kentucky became one of the leaders
in the move to lower the voting age to eighteen. The
seniors of 1963 were sophomores and had just reached the
new minimum voting age when Senator john F. Kennedy
visited the campus to seek the vote of this fresh new part
of the electorate.
This year the race for one of the Commonwealth's seats
in the United States Senate was brought to the students
as both Senator Morton and his Democratic rival, XVilson
Wyatt, campaigned vigorously on campus. The senatorial
race had hardly been settled before students began dividing
into Breathitt and Chandler camps for the Democratic
Campus elections for the 99 seats in the Student
Congress, for offices in student organizations, and for
the many campus queenships consisted mainly of a white
sea of original posters hiding buildings and plants.
The Sig Ep Express gives traditional ferry service
across campus on election days aiming at support
for fraternity candidates.
Active campaigning by Progressive candidates insured a clean
sweep in Student Congress elections.
Wlinter snows add new color to the Campus left bleak from the rainy fall.
Long before official winter,
the campus begins to be guided
by the spirit that is Christmas.
Christmas formals and parties
begin in early December. Carol-
ing and the Hanging of the
Greens fill all with a warmth
that no one Can ignore.
The nights of study for Pre-
holitlay tests and exams are in-
terruprerl by cold walks to the
Coliseum for basketball games.
Traditional Christmas parties for underprivileged children of
Lexington are the center of Greek community service projects.
. 4 ,
fa ii r il rrrse iii?
as ...-W fr.. ..rr
New srmws hitic sidewalks from sturicuts who hrmc wmthcr
for eight iftlock flisscs.
There is tictiinitc cvidcrice to prove that S.1i1t.1 thoroughly en-
joys Christmas .lt UK.
1s.u..n 4 Qlmy..
Sorority sisters enjoy cxtlmiiigiiig comic gifts .rt Christiius.
Dct'or.1titms .ippczir in rcsiticmc h.ills Carly .is stuticrits hcgin
to Anticipate the holitiays .it home.
Playful moments break the
strain of finals Week.
Exams create many varied moods
and corresponding expressions.
Exam Week Determines
Success of Semester
Final exam week is a unique period in the
life of a student. The hours of concentrated
study, the bartering of stay-awake pills, the
two-hour exams and the elastic study breaks are
a few of the facets of final week. It is for
some the time of greatest diligenceg others write
their farewell addresses to the University in
if ii new if ii limfaf 5 is
if 'ili .
L si ai a s
iff? it ttiit E if
i kts? Y 'iii than 'ttisit S i iiiiiiiii YS QE! 'V
XVomen's living units host no admittance signs to men during exim week.
The increased study facilities of the library were put to good use
UK Social Life
Is Built Around
XY'herever or whenever UK students gather
or relax, it's safe to say they will be dancing.
Dancing proves to be the common denom-
inator that lifts all bars of age, different back-
grounds and homes, and just plain shyness.
The same quiet freshman, who would not con-
sider asking a pretty classmate for a coke date,
would not hesitate to ask her to dance at an all-
campus jam session. Students danced at the
campus-wide "icebreaker" by the thousands in
the Stoll Field parking lot.
Despite a strong bid from a new dance step.
the Big B. it was another banner year for the
twist. NVhen students danced, students did the
Some students remember the days when couples
danced in each others arms.
A precarious Dixie cup proxides the
style for an improxision of the Bw B
No matter where or when, if there is a lull UK students dance
4 ' ,i
Despite bids from new dances, the twist remained at fornul dances .ind sorority jam sessions.
'Wgn-A 4yAV 'vi-
s P Q ,,
1 I 5
As the year wore on the 1
Kernel kept up its cry ,
. , J,
of Utoo many queens,"
but the men on campus,
from the Governor to the
shyest freshman, loved it.
Students Adapt Dating to Study and Relaxation
as a Vital Part of Life at the University
Dating as a social custom that invades all
aspects of college life leaves many and varied
impressions in the memories of all students.
Students mature from the common excitement
of the first college date into completely dif-
ferent attitudes toward dating. For many dat-
ing long remains a casual and enjoyable social
custom that affords each an accepted comrade-
ship. Others soon find a particular someone,
which leads inevitably to the closer relation-
ships of life-long togetherness.
lt is a far cry from the first blind date of
a freshman rushee to a fraternity party to the
quiet seriousness of a senior's engagement. It
is a part of an education.
At Golddiggers Ball, University women find it a
little difficult remembering to hold their dates' coats,
to open doors first, and to PICK UP THE TAB.
The tables are turned when coeds are required to make the
dates and pay the bills at the annual Golddiggers Ball. Tommy
Jordon was voted the Golddiggers King, at the annual affair.
A quiet afternoon in a dorm lounge is a
tranquil break from active social life.
Most dates are centered
around fraternity and
Couples enjoy afternoons at Keeneland in the spring
College men find taking dates to basketball games is informal, enjoy
able, and inexpensive.
. g as xg K at
' , 'ft ' Q
ti may 'e
F Q .
, rj: 5 , F .,,L Q
',Tii JF, 9
, L -QQ
r ix!! if Ei ,kr
5 W ug. 2 s . E
A A fly, , '
QQ 3 'Mfg 'ls ,.
f ,yvilf in
Q AX, gain
5 ,,:,: . L ., Q
, 'wg f-im,
'S Q 'f
A Q .,,. Lk " fu, i 4 1- tm.. ' , . .. ,pm R
5 veg' 55' " .' fffzff .ik , ' X
mi ' Ka ' I ' Q ' ?1lss.
Q' Ar., W: W' . g ' 4 ,GJ K J ' QL' Y
4 gun." 5 argl 1 4 fwqk
nl' ' Tv 4 ,a 4' . "', f 4 VV!
X R ' 'Q 'T ' -' ft' H 2'l.'
fi s 'I , ' , ' zfV,,v'fxw' f 1 .V
. :Z I ,H ,QW-...f,--xx'q,',q:' , 'N . ,,q ,. ,W an, N
i . mv " ,, M' . "'fEiff' 'm "
9 : K n 5 Qi. k if LX -ikhll sz., Wim! J Eg
M A V.
, A Q 1, if awww--LM L-Q -"!a,,Arif ,
I 1 gi. Aliz 5 Q v X W V 7 x A 4 ty, , 65,5
f 'A ,Q 1 y Y I .9 fl ,. L?
X " f' '14 a sit ljitfw, bf W 'li ,s yd, if
' . ' 6 .-J, 2. sf...
'Q X Ek iff K . , ,5,f ' yk ' or
L' :QQ 4 ,' gf 1, - ' 'Y ' 'Iv sf
333' r - f
, Ai-,4'.,' A .,,. , ,. ,-.:. gx up
4 , ,fiiff-5 'W uk fB,. gf -sl Os, -,L+ - , 1 .14
.pay 2. xv Aft-ki' qi K J i L , Aff 4 fy- 1 wav'
-J V35 ' ,f'i""" 'NYU'-5. Y. ' ' ' , -mfs. 'A , " 3 . V we
r' 0 , K .4-if V , fn f - Q-
-in i ,Q W f' 7. ,jx ,Q by f , ,455 ff s
mA A '5 ' ww, 'SGA " ,W 4 V I ' ffl'
'va 1 " ' A iw' U , M , .fl
ff W as ff M 5,2-
V , H mx 4 V. , ' fri' 2 Ly fy - SM v A
A N 3-JL j Mfr' I , 'D " ' V"F3d,
If? if,a?W,, 1 . E, Q1 nu
4, X , -4
JJ!! gl M34 A
I ' 39 -, B 4 A
,. ,E E' A ' Q4 , A-4 Vs '
xii, 'E 5,544 G., 3,
425 . , - Q -1 Uv ' . 1, iv
3 '5.f41.- Az ' P ' f'
1. 'S' by
' M q L. Ln? N
4 ar '
.JZ Y V, .
' ., 'aww f
ga-f 1 1
is 4 '
1:9 V -
Faculty members often weaken to pleas
to move class meetings to scenic campus
All'roads lead away from the University when the
freshness of spring begins to win over the student
A coed forgets the call of studies on an afternoon ski trip.
Students Seek Excuses to Get Outside
When Spring Fever Slows Academic Life.
Spring at the University begins oft-
times long before winter has gone to
stay. Students herald each bright day
as the last of winter as the forces of
Kentucky weather weaken.
Consequently when spring arrives the
citizens of the University are quick
to begin a mass move to do everything
possible outside. Professors hear pleas
to teach outside. convertible tops are
brought down. and trips to Herrington
Lake become the order of the weekend.
Blue Marlins hold their annual aquatic show in early spring.
Sigma Chi and Lambda Chi Derbies Proelaim
the Coming of the Spring and Fall Seasons
Sigma Chi Derby
It isnlt a "run for the rosesv in the
Sigma Chi Derby, but a race that places
emphasis on broken eggs, whipped
cream, mud baths and limbo contests.
The initial all-campus fall weekend fea-
tures the sorority pledge classes pitted
in many unusual Contests. Delta Gamma
won the derby in this their second year
Gne questions the adage that victory
Sorority pledges mob an unfortunate UH Sigma Chi pledge
is sweet durin Y the derb . , , A ,
'L Y equipped with only a whipped cream can for protection.
The limbo contest was a new feature of the annual contest
The Ugly Mun Contest added a Contrast to the derby queen.
Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby
The Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby gives both Participants
and viewers a chance to put their restless energy of spring to enjoyable
use. The afternoon is opened by a parade of queen candidates, push-
Carts, and floats. The race, on a course around the Administration Build-
ing circle and up Limestone Street, is run in four heats and the
heat winners are matched in the final race to find the winner.
Last minute plans find racers serious
about the coming heats.
, LKD Weekend Packed With
V The tense excitement of the race is
reflected in the face of the Little
Kentucky Derby queen. Nancy Clay
I B I t-C l ure.
.K ,wise , f A 'Rin
Surprises and Spills
Members of dorm and fraternity Little Kentucky Derby teams
are among the first signs of spring as they begin practice for
UK's biggest weekend. Clad in sweatshirts and riding the
traditional red bicycles. team members appear everywhere in
an effort to build up the stamina needed for the race.
The LKD calendar features a fast-paced social weekend.
The Friday night Debutante Stakes. fashion show, costume
show. and street dance and the Saturday morning Turtle Derby
are all preliminary to the featured races.
Riders try to wait calmly for the all-important
The Huggin-Holmes Hall team makes the final exchange in the
Exchanges at the fastest possible speeds are necessary but harrowing.
A new addition to the race program, the
walking race, wars the surprise hit of the day.
The Four Preps' concert at Memorial
Coliseum closed "Americas Biggest Col-
Greeks massed to the carnival held at 'loyland Park.
The burning of 41 wrecked car marred the success of the
carnival as many said the behavior of a few ruined the week.
The Greek Week steering committee set out
to improve interfraternity spirit by taking the
drudgery of past years out of the program.
Greeks attended church services in Lexington
in groups and the first Greek Wfeek banquet
was held in the Student Union ballroom. The
speaker challenged Greeks to meet changing
educational trends by raising the goals of the
The week closed with a social weekend of
dancing and a carnival at joyland. 1,800 Greeks
attended the dance at the Phoenix Hotel which
featured Del Shannon, Tedd Browne, and the
Dave Parry Orchestra.
th Lt rpfr ft
New Greek Week Program Features
Carnival, Skits, Fire at joyland
A coed tries to score a hit in a fraternity
booth featurmg pres and a pledge.
S ty t 11 t to make
The shining eyes of a queen,
The curiosity of humans about curious animals.
Concentration on exertion
UK is a small city of different people. Each is a
personality and an individual. Here we catch sight of
the differences in people and how they react to their
surroundings. From all parts of life students are por-
trayed in unsuspecting moments, quiet, intent, or
exuberant, The happy eyes of a Homecoming queen,
the boredom of a student, or the mysterious expression
of a dancer are all faces of the University.
The study break.
Candid Glimpses Record
Students' Secret Feelings
The many faces of good times.
The questioning insecurity of learning
Guignol Theatre ran the full range of drama
this season in producing "The Mikado," "Har-
vey," 'Summer and Smokef' and "St. Ioan."
Guignol productions offer experience in thea-
tre to students and interested Lexington talent.
The University thespians do the producing,
directing, stage craft, make-up, and acting in
"The Mikado" was the Guignols annual summer pro
Harx ey" was the comedy hit of the season.
3 in Q
j ,. F A 1 .Q
.V A' f ,
W5 ' A ,K N in
--1. ,-,., 1
Q f:',"v 4
.. , Q .
Art exhibitions offer the cainpus community a chance to judge
the controversiril .is well as the classic.
it Fine Arts Stimulate
Through participation in the fine arts, student artists,
sculpturers, and writers find self-expression in the
creation and the criticism of their work.
Artists find ample opportunity for exhibition of their
work in the shows held for local productions. The
lvniversity Musicale Series offers the community out-
standing student musical talent. Stylus, a campus maga-
. . . . 'ine if fiction anl u aetr , uresents the best of student
The methods ot .irt are often as varied as the art itself. L ki L ll Y I
Musical .irt is perfected in
Sculpture Classes are a part of the art curriculum which
seeks to give supervised experience in artistic creation.
William Golding, author of "Lord ofthe Fliesf chats with aspiring student writers.
Van Cliburn, Helen Hayes Head List
of Performers In Cultural Series
Outstanding cultural opportunities are given the students of the Uni-
versity through the Central Kentucky Concert and Lecture Series. The series,
which is open to all students, consists of limited membership in the com-
munity and is co-sponsored by the Central Kentucky Concert Association,
the Lexington Public Forum, and the University.
The French National Orchestra, the National Ballet of Canada, Alistair
Cooke, Van Cliburn, Wfalter Slezak, Helen Hayes and Maurice livans, the
Robert Shaw Chorale, Ogden Nash, jean Madeira, Edgar Snow, and "A
Bernstein Gala" was the 1962-1965 program.
Complementing the series is the Blazer Lecture program, which brings
outstanding national and international speakers to the campus. The English
Department offered students several outstanding speakers, including author-
critic Cleanth Brooks.
Alistair Cooke star of the telexision series Omnibus
T entertained his audience with vsitty frankness
The Art Department presented an original Bluegrass
work to Helen Hayes during her visit to Lexington
Van Cliburn brought in the largest student audience in series history
Actor Wfalter Slezalc autographs a copy of his
biographical book, 'lWhat Time's The Next
The Robert Shaw Chorale offered El wide variety of choral music.
v1-i m-sf if
Drop-.idd slips are L1 UK tradition-in triplicate.
Loafers and white socks are one of
the continuing standards in campus fash-
Students feel there is nothing more per-
manent at UK than a temporary building
Booksineed more be said?
Seniors find placement interviews become
a part of the final year in school.
Many Traditions Establish
the University's Personality
The University derives much of its spirit from its many traditions.
Splinter Hall, Adolph Rupp, the Hanging of the Greens, whistling law
students on the steps of Lafferty Hall, the Kernel-these are the
University of Kentucky.
Things traditionally collegiate become traditionally UK in their
adaption to campus life. No student will ever forget drop-add slips
or class-schedule books. The noisy din of the Grill ever remains the
Happy Chandler, himself a tradition in the Commonwealth, congratulates Roy Roberts after the Cats won the
l President Dickey's Resignation Starts Search
for the Universityis Seventh Top Administrator
The retiring president and his family at a Wildcat basketball
The University of Kentucky, 1965-a place
and a year of rich meaning to us, the student
body. For those of us who have now completed
our fourth and final year at UK, it has been a
time in which each occasion was something
special. The last basketball game of our college
career, the last Little Kentucky Derby, even the
last exam has been firmly recorded for future
memories. We no longer consider the University
the mass of buildings manned by an indifferent
faculty who consider us only numbers in a roll
book. Like the graduating classes of nearly a
hundred years the University now represents
learning, friendships, and another home. This
year is one of happy memory.
We were back on campus in September, and in the midst of registra-
tion, when Dr. Dickey announced to the Board of Trustees that he
was resigning effective july 1, 1963. The chore of finding a presidential
successor was taken up by the board, who promptly appointed a selec-
tion committee to screen nearly 100 possibilities. We also soon
found that Margaret I. King Library had been doubled in size and
the stacks were opened to our use. It took a long time to find every-
thing including the single entrance.
The first issue of the Kernel treated in detail the Morin-Marlatt-
Halfhill controversy-we remembered that they passed out pacifist
handbills downtown last spring. The Board of Trustees was promptly
petitioned by 200 faculty members to take no action. We heard more
of the pacifist struggle all year long as the Kernel editorial page
gave ample room to letters, including one from British pacifist leader,
Lord Bertrand Russell. As things seemed to quiet in the spring, English
instructor Morin and student Halfhill appeared in Frankfort on the
steps of the capitol, picketing for the commutation of two death sen-
AWS voted to allow senior women to set their own hours at night
if the coeds had made previous arrangements with their head residents.
The manner in which the late hours privileges would be administered
was left up to the individual residence units and sororities to decide.
These regulations had to be approved by AWS before they went into
ROTC became optional to freshmen and sophomores during the
year, and officers in charge of the Air Force and Army units pre-
dicted only a small drop in enrollment in military science courses next
Student Congress ordered us to register our cars with the dean of
men and then spent the rest of the year patrolling, and judging violators.
The end of compulsory ROTC was
Our tuition was raised as we felt the pinch of the rising
costs of education. The Board of Trustees also approved a rise
in the cost of dormitory living next year.
It was mother-daughter night as Carolyn Mansfield, daughter
of the 1959 queen, was judged the 1963 Kentuckian Queen.
Carolyn represented the University in the Mountain Laurel
Festival. Soon the Kernel began to protest that there were too
many queens on campus, but never hesitated to name its weekly
The faculty considered and reconsidered before adopting a
totally new calendar for next fall. The radical change will bring
students back to classes the first week of September and the
semester will end before the Christmas vacation. Those of us
who loathe Christmas vacations with term papers and back work
were extremely happy at the prospects of a vacation without
studies hanging over our heads. This plan was adopted as a
step toward using the tri-semester calendar.
The weather was the source of an unusually great amount
of conversation and doubt. Freezing weather was preceded and
followed by spring-like days from October to March. The
rains only added to the mess created as trucks transversed
the campus during the completion of the Chemistry-Physics
building, the library addition, and the Student Union addition.
The flu also hit when the weather was at its worst and class
cuts became the thing. Some of us used the flu bug as a chance
to see the new infirmary in the medical center. We were
amazed to find individual "credit cards" to aid in keeping ac-
curate medical records.
The big surprise of the spring was the suspension of Dr.
Peterson by the Board of Trustees as a result of conflict of in-
terest charges brought to the board by Governor Combs. The
chairman of the presidential selection committee immediately
pointed out that this would add to the problem of finding a
top-flight replacement for President Dickey.
The fraternity system fell under heavy criticism as the burn-
ing of a wrecked car marred a potentially successful Greek
Week. What some considered inaccurate reporting by the
Kernel, led to the publication of volume one of the "Ky,
Colonel" which condemned the coverage and editorial comment
of the Kernel concerning Greek Week and Student Congress.
Spring came and brought us the Smothers Brothers and Four
Preps for two concerts in Memorial Hall as an early beginning
to the Little Kentucky Derby activities. Warm weather found
the barristers back out on the steps of Lafferty Hall after a
winter of hibernation in the law library. Further down "Hello
Walk" we began to notice that the commerce majors on the
steps of White Hall were beginning to look a lot like the
lawyers as they surveyed the passing crowds.
We notice all these things in our final year on campus. We
face leaving them with both hesitation and expectation.
Queen Carolyn Mansfield is
crowned 1965 Kentuckian Queen
A fraternity man looks doubtful as he prepares
to be dunked in a Greek Week booth.
Crisis Over Soviet Missiles in Cuba Brings
Sudden Seriousness to the Campus and Nation
Of primary national interest during the year was the shift of
international attention from Berlin to Cuba. We spent anxious days as
President Kennedy set up a quarantine to stop Russian ships sailing
to Cuba with unidentified cargo. Our tough policy of demanding that
Russia remove her offensive missiles was successful but the days of
indecision turned the thoughts of the campus to the great possibility
of war. Teachers began to reflect on the days of World War II that
are only faint memories in our minds. We all got a tense smile out of
the "Annex Cuber" signs that appeared all over campus.
Medicine brought us both joy and sorrow. The world was thrown
into shock as the drug thalidomide was found to be responsible for
thousands of deformed births. On a joyous note we were able to receive
lifetime protection from dreaded polio by three simple trips to the
Medical Center, as Sabin Oral Sundays found thousands of local citizens
taking the oral preventive. We who have feared shots since childhood
gladly took advantage of immunity simply by swallowing a cube of
Of particular interest to our college generation was the enrollment
of Negro james Meredith in the University of Mississippi. At a cost to
the federal government of over 334.5 million, Meredith was forcibly
entered into the southern university. Federal marshals were needed to
guard Meredith during his entire first semester at Ole Miss. Else-
where in the South another Negro was quietly enrolled in previously
all-white Clemson College in South Carolina. Students flock to the Medical Cen
National political figures were caused great embarrassment when ter for Sabin Qral Sunday'
Texan Billie Sol Estes was accused and convicted of multi-million
dollar swindles in agricultural dealings with the Department of
Agriculture. Estes' "friends" in Washington were uneasy when the
financier was found to have mortgages on thousands of non-existent fertilizer tanks.
Internal strife was a thorn in the side of both factions of the international cold war. Red China became
increasingly hostile toward the previously undisputed leader of the communist bloc, the Soviet Union, after
Russia's disapproval of the invasion of India by the Red Chinese. The question of a complete split in the
Soviet powers was faced with some doubt by our leaders in the State Department who were of dif-
ferent opinions as to the effect of such an event on the United States' position.
The State Department also had its problems with our western allies. We had just managed to quieten
British resentment over our halting of production of the Skybolt missile around Wl1iCh Great Britain had
planned to build their defensive protection, when General DeGau1le started trouble anew by rejecting Eng-
land's bid for membership in the European Common Market.
President Kennedys New Frontier fitness program hit a new height
that spurred the nation and our fellow students to 50fmile hikes to
Frankfort. Most felt, however, that a day's long trips across campus was
a sufficient amount of walking. For those who preferred the more
sedate fads, the nation became "coloring bookw crazy. There were
comic coloring books satirizing everything from the Cuban crisis to
the habits of a best friend.
A Boston comedian, Vaughn Meader, came to overnight international
fame with a record album, l'The First Family," which portrayed the
life of the presidential family and government officials in humorous
and very human settings.
Death called many national figures during the year-poet Robert
Frost, Eleanor Roosevelt, and Marilyn Monroe. Witliirr a span of 18
days Hollywood lost three of its top actors to cancer-Thomas Mitchell,
Dick Powell, and 'lack Carson.
In the Commonwealth spring floods caused millions of dollars in
damage to eastern Kentucky as the rivers left their banks for over two
weeks. Over 25,000 Kentuckians were left homeless when the flood
waters receded and countless others had only mud-filled homes re-
XVith the memories of the senatorial race of Senator Morton and Lt.
Governor Wfyatt and the race for the Democratic gubernatorial seat
between Happy Chandler and Ned Breathitt just behind us, we began
to wonder who the Republicans would select from the field of Rocke-
feller, Romney, Goldwater, and Scranton to run against President
Kennedy in 1964.
This is the way the world was during our last year at UK. However,
the problems of the state and nation do not end with the completion
of a college career, but will continue to confront us in the future. XXf'e
are now hopeful of being better prepared to help overcome these
challenges and decisions.
Students participate in government through absentee ballots.
50-mile hikes become a proof of some
thing, but no one was sure what.
THE QUALITY OF TRUE BEAUTY LIES IN THE SPIRIT OF THE BEAUTIFUL i
Beauty is a human quality judged by each according to his
own individual tastes. The classic Mona Lisa stands apart
from what many consider beautifulg yet her fame is inter-
Withoiit seeking definition, the Kentuckian presents a sam-
pling of University of Kentucky beauty. Assured that beauty
revels in the charming loss of poise of a queen, in the formal
allure of reigning beauty, or in the spontaneous smile of an
unsuspecting coed, a complete portrait is presented. What is
sought is a view of the unadorned, natural charm and radiance
of the beautiful woman.
1963 jfenfuckdn Queen
GFOQI2 J anrygeg
Wlueri 31 University Coeds were presented
at the 1965 Kentuekian Queen Contest there
was one among them to whom the title was a
Unknown to all but a few of her sorority
sisters, Carolyn Mansfields mother, the former
Mildred Croft, won the title for Delta Delta
Delta in 1939. That fact doubled the happiness
for the Mansfields and for Carolyn's Tri Delta
sisters, as she was crowned the 1965 Kentuckian
Carolyn will be the University's representative
in the Mountain Laurel Festival, where Ken-
tuclcian Queens have won two of the last five
yearsg themost recent being the 1962 queen,
The 1963 Kentuckian Queen is congratulated by
her mother, the 1939 Kentuckiun Queen.
The Queen and her Court: Karen Schablik, Carolyn Goat, ueen C1rolyn Mxnsfleld Carroll Baldvsin and Linda Tobin
, , , mari- ,,w1:,iwif:,e-Mvfgzzfgertaz-wnm1r.'sxuaarawr, am afamwntf . ,awww
QZIQSZJ Quqffezz OQI2 I
Representing Delta Tau Del-
ta, Carolyn Goar was voted
first attendant to the 1963 Ken-
tuclcian Queen. Carolyn is a
junior arts and sciences student
from Knoxville, Tennessee. She
is a member of Chi Omega.
war , ,
5 qq' A.. i I
1 - ,
a :,.W.?i .
K . 4 xx 4
1 Transferring as a junior, Karen Schab-
lik Won two major beauty titles in her
first year at the University. Karen, a
member of Alpha Gamma Delta, was
elected Pershing Rifles Queen as well
as third attendant .to the 1963 Ken-
j9ers51k2y Ms Queen
: E ':5-: W
,fy Q1 -- .3
7? 5 Z2
Sharon Edstrorn, Alpha Delta Pi,
reigned over Homecoming festivities
this fall. She is a sophomore in educa-
tion who was sponsored by the men's
Cszyma ZDQFQ Queen
Pat XXfitt brought the title of Sigma
Chi Derby Queen to Pi Beta Phi. Pat
is a freshman education major from
C506 9146 y Oly
y7ZpdI'O? QFGS QUQQI2
Sally Gregory, nominated by Delta
Tau Delta, was voted the Mardi Gras
Queen at the annual Campus wide fes-
tivity. Sally is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta and lives in Lexington.
Sqnneffe We GQ1l12
yjuscfarf Qezfy Queen
Annette McClain brought honor to
Kappa Delta as she was chosen Lambda
Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby Queen. Ann-
ette, from Taylorsville, is an education
ofancy my me em
51ffQ jgsnfucfy QDUQ Queen
Nancy Clay McClure reigned as
queen of UK's biggest weekend, Little
Kentucky Derby. Nancy, a commerce
major from Owensboro, is a member
of Kappa Alpha Theta.
Mary Alife Jones
Phi Gamma Delta
Ginny Sue Graves Pit lou lcr Imhit Oxtihu
Sigma Pill Epsilon A117111 'I 111 Omegl 1 IPPI p 11
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
.15 1 K'
Greeks at the University have been continually warned that the
system of the nation faces extinction unless radical corrective measures
are taken. During Greek Wfeek, Dr. Robert H. Shaffer, dean of stu-
dents at Indiana University, urged UK fraternities and sororities to set
higher aims within the system. Concurrently Look Magazine published
a similar Warning entitled "College Fraternities: The Perils of Big
Brotherhood." Look editors predicted that Greek groups may eventually
become "a chain of boarding houses."
The words of educators across the nation have not fallen on un-
hearing ears in Lexington. The academic standards placed on frater-
nities by the faculty were recognized as the highest in the nation
by the National Interfraternity Council. Realizing the seriousness of
the situation Kentucky fraternities and sororities are adopting a pro-
gram consistent with the trend to more serious education.
UNIVERSITY GREEKS ARE FACING PROBLEMS OF EDUCATIONAL ADVANCES
The Outstanding Greek Man and Wfoman, Larry XXfesterfield and Ann Evans.
Ann Evans, Larry Westerfield
amed Outstanding, UK Greeks
One of the most coveted awards at the University
is the annual selection of the Outstanding Greek
Man and Wonlan. The finalists are voted on by a
secret faculty committee which judges the Greek
students who have contributed most to the system.
Ann Evans and Larry Westerfield were named at
the annual Greek Week banquet.
Ann Evans is a member of Phi Beta Kappa,
Mortar Board, Links, Cwens, and Alpha Lambda
Delta, in addition to three departmental honoraries.
As a Greek Ann served Delta Delta Delta as president
and the Panhellenic Council as rush chairman. In
the capacity of student leader, she served as chairman
of the Internation House and as a member of the
Student Congress faculty committee.
Larry Westerfielci has served as president of Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, the Arts and Sciences senior class,
Keys, Men's Residence Halls Council, and Phi
Kappa Tau. He has also been a member of Student
Congress, Student Union Board, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Lances, and Lamp and Cross.
The Greek XX'eek dance at the Phoenix Hotel completed
a week of interfraternity programs.
GREEK XVEEK STEERING COHMl'l"I'FE4RONY' UNI? ,l0lmU3' G. XYitlierS. P.iiil C.i1'i'. .inil Mei' Gmysuii. NUT PIC'l'T,'RED: Carol
XY'illi.1ins, ili.iii'm.in1 B.11l'7.1I'.l -Iiilinwii. wrllmjl-mAmg Iiiimli M31-qiiig, HA1,-PM--Juyte Cmmmglmml
SL'CfCl.1I'f'1 Ciilwlws Ruse. f1'L.lNL1I'LI'. ROXXV TXYO: C.ii'l Manly-ki. Ann
CQRIZFK XYTFK CQOKINlI'l'l'l'lf-ROXX' OXII I.inil.i XXM-il.ilI. Bliiylwii
I.uxim -lexvcll Ki-nilriile, Ann 'Imlil ,le-ffiiu. livin Allen, Di.in.i
Cliwlitiin. Karen Sxll.!l7lll'C. 'lazily Cleft. ROXY' 'l'XY'O: Renee Lnl.il1e-ite,
liixmlii Booke. Anne XX'wulilriilge. Lonn.i Killer, Becky Riley. juily
Slim-1's, M,11'y Stew.i1't Alcflilw. Marilyn Yuuiig, lictli Roper, Ginny
XY'ilson, Jackie Miilunc. ROW' THREE: GL'kUl'QlC
Ifl.itli.iw.iy. Bill XN'.ilku'. Otis Griffin. Dm V.llADL'f'.
xv. smug. Phil
jiinfes Pitts, Ken
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-ROW ONE: Joyce Cunningham, treas-
urerg Vanda Marcum, vice presidentg Kay Shropshire, presidentg Brenda
Booke, secretary, Ann Evans, rush chairman. ROW TWO: Donna
Clancy, Jeannie Haines, Myrt Coffey, Pat Rouse, Wanda Combs, Kennie
Lee Bowling, Carolyn Goar, Diane Marek, Sarah Jane Byers, Pat Cody,
Judy Berutich. ROW THREE: Suzanne Pitzer, Madge Graf, Carolyn
Reid, Barbara Thompson, Patti Muth, Betty Jo Palmer, advisor, Sonia
Smith, Mary Garland Goodlett, Sharon Perkins, Linda Lawrence,
Karen Kramer, Jean Squifflet.
The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of all sorority women. The Council
is composed of the president and rush chairman of each sorority, an AWS representa-
tive, a Junior Panhellenic representative, the president-in-training, and an advisor.
The duties of Panhellenic include regulation of rules governing formal and informal
rush, the schedule of both periods of rushing, pledging, initiation, and other activities
with which all sorority women are concerned.
This year, Panhellenic gave several scholarships to University women, in addition
to entertaining foreign students for several weeks at a time for lunch and dinner at
different sorority houses. The Council also participated in the Miss Christmas Seal
Contest and Greek Week. A pledge picnic was sponsored by Panhellenic in the fall
and there was an association picnic in the spring.
Junior Panhellenic is made up of two members
from each sorority pledge class. There is also an up-
perclass sorority woman chosen as an advisor to serve
as a liaison between Panhellenic Council and Junior
The purpose of Junior Panhellenic is to help create
better sorority relationships and to aid the pledges
in their realization of the responsibilities of sorority
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC-ROW ONE: Jean Squifflet, ad
visorg Sallie List, treasurerg Marty Minoque, vice president
Jane Hitz, president, Donna Wilcox, secretary, ROW TWO
Moppy Millard, Mildred Chipps, Bonnie Adair, Mary Pitman,
Tina Preston, Karen Pugh. ROW THREE: Betty Chambers,
Amonda Mansfield, Billie Dyche, Mary Garland Goodlett, Jane
Gabbard, Linda Perkins, Nancy Duke Stokes, Brenda Schooler.
The Interfraternity Council is the guiding force
of the University's nineteen fraternities.
IFC's judiciary and rush committees propose and
govern the all-important rush schedule of the fra-
ternity system. The scholarship committee has spent
the year trying to reach a satisfactory understanding
with faculty committees on academic standards for the
fraternity system. The publicity committee publishes
"The University of Kentucky Fraternity Story" each
fall for rush.
To increase the interfraternity spirit and give
freshmen a view of fraternity life, IFC sponsored
a campus wide dance in the Student Union after
Members of the council treat themselves to a din-
ner meeting at johnny Allman's at Boonesboro each
fall to get together without fraternity problems and
enjoy a social evening.
IFC president Bill Cooper and vice president johnny Williams look
over architects drawings of the new Sigma Alpha Epsilon house with
Assistant Dean of Men Fred Strache, IFC advisor.
INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL-ROW ONE: john Hobbs, treas- Brindley, Tom Beckman, Larry Westerfield. ROW THREE: Steve
urer Bill Cooper, presidentg johnny Williams, vice presidentg Pat Hyman, J. D. Craddock III, Bob Rawlins, Pipes Gaines, Harry Lee
Ryan secretary. ROW TWO: Larry Barnett, john W. Conner, M. Waterfield Il, Gene Sayre, Bob Carpenter, Ed Houlihan, jim Purdon,
Douglas Becker, joe Hood, jim Pitts, Phil Smith, Doug Wood, Mike Bobby Tussey.
ADPi's gather in an informal song fest of
songs from the musical hit, "West Side
Ginny Sue Graves
BETA PSI of
Alpha Delta Pi
ADPi's started the year with a total of 55 pledges.
In November they were represented at Homecoming
by the Homecoming Queen and the fourth attend-
This year the ADPi's social calendar included the
annual hayride and a pledge trip to the ADPi chapter
house at Hanover College in the fall. Later on in the
season they entertained with a Christmas dance, a
Yule party for underprivileged children, the tra-
ditional spring formal, and Founderls Day banquet.
The Alpha Delta Pi's are proud to claim among
their members the Sweethearts of Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Lambda Chi Alpha,
the president of Blue Marlins, the captain of the
cheerleaders, the president of Jewell Hall, and the
president of the AFROTC sponsor corps. The ADPi's
are members of Tau Sigma, AWS, Student Congress,
the Kernel staff, SUKY, ATO Little Sisters, Phi Up-
silon Omicron, Links, Phi Sigma Iota, Tau Kappa
Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Theta and
Q Q A va
.mix ,, I
105 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED WES-
LEYAN COLLEGE, GEORGIA, 1851 . . .
BETA PSI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1941 . . . PRESIDENT: BARBARA
Time and tide wait for no man at the ADPi
house. Officers are: Barbara Thompson, presi-
dent, Sue Baily, rush chairmang Luanne
Owens, treasurer, Nancy Long, vice presi-
Bonnie W' ebb
Alpha Gam's gather in the living room for their Vlfednesday night fireside chat with pledges.
Alpha Gamma Delta
90 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDIED SYRA-
CUSE UNIVERSITY, 1904 .
SILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1908
. . . PRESIDENT: DIANE MAREK.
Miss Bess May
Alpha Gams returned to school in the fall ready to begin
another active year. Rush was first on the agenda, and a fine
group was pledged. The social whirl started early with numer-
ous desserts, exchange dinners, and jam sessions. Later in the
year, the third annual Father-Daughter weekend was held,
followed by the Silver Ball in December, and a Mother-
Daughter banquet in the spring.
Never too busy for campus activities, Alpha Gams partici-
pated as members and officers in Student Union Board, Stu-
dent Congress, KSEA, Womenls Advisory Council, AWS,
Tau Sigma, WAA, Glee Club, YWCA, and ROTC sponsors.
The Arts and Sciences senior class elected Diane Marek as
Studies weren't neglected by the Alpha Gams who had
members in Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, Links, Mortar
Board, and numerous departmental honoraries.
Beauties came in for their fair share of glory too. Judy
Moberly was Military Ball Queen, Pauletta Owens was an at-
tendant to the Homecoming Queen and Karen Schablik was
an attendant to the Kentuckian Queen and was Pershing
Rifles Queen. Margaret Ann Brown was Sweetheart of Phi
Sigma Kappa and Pat Fowler was ATO Sweetheart.
jerry Sue Sanders
Alpha Xi Delta
XI chapter functions were a retreat for actives and
pledges, State Day banquet, and the Province Conven-
tion in Louisville.
Christmas festivities included a holiday buffet and
a party for underprivileged children in Lexington.
Spring brought the annual Pink Rose formal and the
presentation of the Creative Arts award at Stars in the
Alpha Xi's were pleased to place some of their
candidates in beauty contests.
On campus Alpha Xi's had representatives in Blue
Marlins, Cwens, Tau Sigma, Chi Delta Phi, AWS
House and Senate, Troupers, and the Kentuckian
staff. Other activities were Guignol, Student Con-
gress, Young Republicans, Pitkin Club, Phi Alpha
Theta, KSEA, WAA, Young Democrats, Greek Week
Steering Committee, and YWCA. Other Alpha Xi's
are AFROTC and Army sponsors, feshman advisors,
and members of the Student Union Board, the Ker-
nel, Honors program, and the University Chorus and
Anna Laura Hood
Alpha Xi's led the decorating of the Christmas tree on sorority row
1 , S
J 1 J
- A li
N 2 k
102 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LOM-
BARD COLLEGE, 1893 . . . X1 CHAP-
TER ESTABLISHED 1908 . . . PRESI-
DENT: PAT CODY.
Officers enjoy pictures of the Pink Rose Formal in the Alpha Xi scrap-
book. Officers are: Bev Gonzalez, pledge trainerg Pat Cody, presi-
dentg Sharon Perkins, rush chairmang Andrea Munyan, treasurer.
LAMBDA ALPHA of
Last summer the Chi Omegas held their bi-annual con-
vention at the Greenbriar, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.
UK delegates returned to school with renewed spirit for
the coming year.
Chi O's were represented on campus by members in
Mortar Board, Links, Cwens, two attendants in the Ken-
tuckian Queen contest, three Air Force sponsors, and
one Army sponsor.
4 At the end of formal rush the Chi Omega pledges held
a tea for all the sorority pledge classes on campus. The
Chi O pledges also tied for third place in the annual
Sigma Chi Derby.
The Christmas season was highlighted by a party
given for the underprivileged children of Lexington and
the Chi O Christmas formal.
The Chi Omega social calendar included teas, formals,
jam sessions, exchange dinners. A breakfast given in
honor of the graduating seniors, climaxed the year.
Anne Adams ,
Carol Andrews 1
Mary Page Clark
Nancy Jo Cotton
Chi O's take time out for a favorite so-
rority pastime, a hand of bridge. Of-
ficers are: Katie Copeland, treasurer,
Carolyn Reid, rush chairmang Sonia
Smith, presidentg Gail Houston, vice
132 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNI-
VERSITY or ARKANSAS, 1895 . . .
LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTAB-
LISHED 1914 . . . PRESIDENT: SONIA
, l o
9 QQ Q if
Z Q 1 Q 4
High on the Chi O list of impossibili-
ties is a chance of getting a phone at
Betty Jane Mitchell
Mary Ann Tobin
DELTA RHO of
God help 'the lazy, the incompetent, and
those in charge is the prayer of the
Tri Delt officers. Officers are: 'Ann
Todd Jeffries, secretary, Ann Evans,
president, Jeanne Shaver, treasurerg and
Kay Shropshire, vice president.
Delta Delta Delta
Mrs. Xwilliam Talbot
Mary Carol Coons
Betty Bruce Fugazzi
Fun and frolic, along with study and service, kept the Tri Delts
busy this year. Desserts, intramurals, jam sessions, service projects,
exchange dinners, and exams filled the Tri Delta calendar.
The successful results of rush produced an ambitious and enthusias-
tic pledge class for Delta Rho. Their energy was unbounded, especially
in such projects as a "trick and treat" party for the actives.
A more formal event on the social schedule was a tea in honor of
their new housemother, Mrs. William Talbott. Founders Day Banquet
was another entry.
Tri Delts shared Christmas customs with students from other lands
at the annual foreign students party. The Delt-Tri Delt dance was
also filled with the Christmas spirit.
The Tri Delts again ranked high on the scholarship list. But in
addition to brains, beauty too captured the spotlight as one Tri Delt
reigned as Kentuckian Queen and another was second attendant.
In the spring, the annual Tri Delta scholarship was awarded to a
worthy woman student, the spring formal was held in April, and a
breakfast honoring graduating seniors brought the school year to a
106 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED Bos-
TON UNIVERSITY, 1888 . . . DELTA
RHO ESTABLISHED 1923 . . . PRESI-
DENT: ANN EVANS.
Tri Delts answer the sorority roll call with great vigor the last annual Stag Day.
Mary Carolyn Hill
Ann Todd Jeffries
Carol Ann Marshall
Anne Price McLean
Anne Brooks Nichols
Mary Lou O'Connell
Lydia Wells Sledge
Jane Allen Tullis
Delta Gam officers view the plans of their new house at the con-
struction site. Officers are: Stacia Yadon, vice president, Patti Muth,
president, Ann Mirando, social chairman, Madge Graf, rush chair-
Mary Ellen Beatty
Jo Ellen Bischetsrieder
Mary Anne Farnsworth
DELTA BETA of
Delta Gammas, who officially received their charter
only one year ago, started the year by pledging thirty-
four women in fall rush.
The 1962 Sigma Chi Derby championship brought the
first trophy to be captured by D G's on campus. Their Home-
coming float, built in cooperation with the Chi Omegas, won
first prize in the judging.
The Delta Gamma's candidate for Homecoming Queen,
Ainonda Mansfield, was voted second attendant.
Some of the activities in which the D G's participate are
Cwens, Alpha Lambda Delta, Blue Marlins, Chorus, Pit-
kin Club, Home Economics Club, WAA Council, KSEA,
and ROTC sponsor corps.
Delta Gams gather around
an illegally parked henrse
for a picture.
The winning of the Sigma Chi Derby brought the first
trophy to the Delta Gam trophy case.
90 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LEWIS
SCHOOL, 1873 . . . DELTA BETA
CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1962 . . .
PRESIDENT: PATTIE MUTH.
jo Ellen Welch
Delta .7eta's hid a friendly farewell to rushees.
ALPHA THETA of
14-Ii cHAP'I'IzRs . . . FOUNIJEO MIABII
UNIVIZRSITX' OF OHIO, 1904 . . .
ALPHA THETA CHAPTER ESTAB-
LISHED 1921 . . . PRESIDENT:
Mrs. Thirza Fleischer
I E l
I 'il 'FAH
may I il
A retreat at Herrington Lake to acquaint pledges with the
active IUCll1lUCI'S, marked the beginning of the year's events
forthe D Ts.
Campus activities which Delta Zetas were active this year
included the Kernel, Links, YWCA, Tau Sigma, SUB com'
mittees, SUKY, Student Congress, TKA, Pi Sigma Alpha,
Blue Marlins, the Debate team, and Cwens. D Z's were
elected president and vice president of XVAA.
The DZ pledges placed second in the Sigma Chi Derby this
The Delta Zetas initiated their social season with Founders
Day in October, and continued with open houses, desserts,
picnics, jam Sessions, and house parties throughout the year.
The annual White Ball held at Christmas highlighted the DZ
DZ's don't seem too dismayed over approaching finals.
Officers are: Wanda Combs, presiclentg Maxine Cates,
pledge trainerg Pat Shinners, treasurerg Pat Rouse,
Mary Ann Keys
Betty jane Lustic
Sue Ellen Riggert
jo Ann Wood
The first order of the evening after dinner includes "Theta Sings."
Officers are: Joyce Cunningham, presidentg Joani Jameson, vice presi-
dentg Jeannine Haines, rush chairman, Judi Kirn, pledge trainer.
Judith Allen ,
Gene Ann Carter
Mary Frances Gay
Sally Ann Gramzow
GAMMA IOTA of
Kappa Alpha Theta
With Little Kentucky Derby Queen, Nancy Clay McClure,
and Engineering Queen, Joni Jameson, among their number,
Thetas boasted a most successful 18th year on the UK campus.
Homecoming festivities brought with them more recog-
nition for Kappa Alpha Theta, the enthusiastic KAT's won
the annual "Yell Like Hell" contest on the eve of the big
Homecoming game. Homecoming day Theta Joni Jameson
served as first attendant to the Homecoming Queen.
Theta pledges won a vote of approval as the men of Alpha
Tau Omega selected them the best pledge class of the year.
The social whirl of Christmas included for the Thetas
their annual Christmas date dinner at the chapter house. And
in the true spirit of the holiday season, Thetas donated toys
to a childrens nursery.
Thetas were active in AWS, Student Congress, KSEA, and
the Army and Air Force Sponsor Corps. Judie Wilie and Mary
Gail McCall served as cheerleaders. Lockie Overby was named
PiKA Dream Girl.
The social year of Kappa Alpha Theta was culminated with
their spring formal.
Q9 If 1: ig-
S9 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED DE-
PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1870 . . . GAM-
MA IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1945 . . . PRESIDENT! JOYCE CUN-
Thetas spread holiday cheer with Christmas serenades.
EPSILON OMEGA of
Kappa Deltas could be found in every corner of the
campus this year. Among their members, they were
honored with the president of Mortar Board and
Links. Members were also active in Cwens, Alpha
Lambda Delta, AWS, Tau Sigma, AFROTC and
Army Sponsor Corps, Student Congress, Women's Ad-
visory Council, Kappa Delta Pi, Blue Marlins,
YWCA, SUKY, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron, and the cheerleading squad.
With fall came KD,s Founder's Day Banquet at
Tates Creek Country Club, followed by an annual
retreat to Herrington Lake. Jam sessions, several des-
serts and the KD spring formal rounded off the social
Christmas brought the KD's serenades, a party for
deaf children, and the winner of the 1962 Miss
Christmas Seal Contest.
In holding with their extensive service program,
the Kappa Deltas adopted a Korean orphan as a
part of the government sponsored Foster Parent Plan,
Betty Jane Booton
Sarah Mae Cornell
Connie jo Embry
Popping popcorn is a faxorite after hours pastime Officers are Diane Schorr
treasurer, Kennie Bowling rush chairman Brenda Marquis vice president Brenda
5 i a
101 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LONG-
XVOOD COLLEGE, 1897 . . . EPSILON
OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910
. . . PRESIDENT: BRENDA BOOKE.
KD's gather for a Saturday afternoon song fest.
Mary Alice Jones
Mary Ellen Ross
Kappas take time to review the latest college fads and fashions.
Mary Tapp Corbin
Laurie Lou Laise
en o' Ano
88 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED MON-
MOUTH COLLEGE, 1870 . . . BETA
CHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 . . .
PRESIDENT: SUZANNE PITZER.
Kappa leaders relax with escorts during Christmas formal. Officers are: Tappie
Corbin, vice presidentg Suzanne Pitzer, presidentg Pud Holliman, treasurerg Eliza-
beth May, rush chairman.
BETA CHI of
Kappa Kappa Gamma
The Kappas kept themselves busy during the year
with such social activities as the Founder's Day Ban-
quet, a Christmas party for underprivileged children,
scholarship and senior banquets, desserts, jam ses-
sions, exchange dinners, and guest speakers. The
spring formal at the Phoenix Hotel climaxed the
Although these social events consumed much of
their time, the Kappas were never too busy for mem-
bership in campus organizations such as Links, Cwens,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, AWS, Blue
Marlins, Chi Delta Phi, KSEA, Student Congress,
and SUKY. Kappas held presidencies in Keeneland
and Boyd Halls, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, and
Active socially and academically, the Kappas
weren't ignored when beauty contests were held
either. A Kappa was second runner up to the' 1962
Little Kentucky Derby Queen, while another was
named 1962 Mountain Laurel Festival Queen, third
attendant to the Sigma Chi Derby Queen, and second
attendant to the Homecoming Queen.
The Kappas excelled in intramural competition,
picking up seven trophies for their efforts.
Mary Ann Nathan
Mary Gayle Pearson
Sydney Lee Renfrew
Mary Beth Roper
Linda Lee Schardein
Mary jane Todd
The mailman ranks high with Pi Phi leaders, Officers are: Harriet Hieber, rush chairman, Parry Pinson, treasurer, Vanda Marcum, presidentg Mar-
garet Whitworth, vice president.
Mrs. Robert Rodes
Mary Ann Bennett
Mary F. Cammack
Etta jane Caudill
Ann Scott Covert
108 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED MON-
MOUTH COLLEGE, 1867 . . . KEN-
TUCKY BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1962 . . . PRESIDENT: VANDA MAR-
Stars in the Night, 1962, honored Pi Beta Phi not only
with members of Cwens, Links, and Mortar Board, but also
with the Panhellenic Spirit Bowl, the annual award given the
sorority which has helped to contribute most to Panhellenic
As a result of emphasis on scholarship, Pi Phi also has mem-
bers of several departmental honoraries and Phi Beta Kappa.
As Fall and the new school year began, one of the Pi Phis
35 new pledges, Pat Witt, was selected as the Sigma Chi
Pi Phi had its share of campus leaders, among them the
vice president of Panhellenic, president of Women's Residence
Hall Council, secretary of AWS, senators and representatives
in AWS, Greek Week Steering Committee members, a
Women's Advisory Council member, officers on the YWCA,
and members of Student Union Board, Student Congress,
Kyian staff and Blue Marlins. Pi Phi Betty Kavanaugh served
as chairman of the 1963 Stars in the Night Program.
The varied social schedule of Pi Phi ranged from whipped
cream fights to teas. Pi Phis entertained dates at their Valentine
Dance, "Beaus and Arrows," at Tates Creek Country Club.
Thus Pi Phi spent its second year on campus.
Bluegrass countryside offers a relaxing setting for the annual retreat.
'S 4 i
Carol 'Ann Freeman
Anne Vifells Houston
Nancy Jo Kavanaugh
Lucia Ann McDowell
Alice Jo Peck
Nancy Duke Stokes
ZTA'S seem happy over getting the books balanced. Officers are: Jane Henninger. secretary, Linda Lawrence, presiclentg Dottie Lunsford, treasurerg
Jeanette Caswell, vice presidentg Karen Kramer, rush chairman,
ALPHA CHI of
Zeta au Alpha
gf ZWA Q
o GEL!!-9 Q
113 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LONG-
woon COLLEGE, 1898 . . . ALPHA
C1-II CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1921-I . . .
PRESIDENT: LINDA LAWRENCE.
Ruth Anne Dye
June found many members of Zeta Tau Alpha heading for
Hot Springs, Arkansas, for the Sorority's international conven-
tion. Though a busy week, the Zeta's found it a most reward-
ing time meeting sisters from all over the United States and
Fall brought rush parties, more rush parties, jam sessions,
and a tea honoring the new ZTA housemother, Christmas
dance and a shopping trip to outfit two needy girls.
In the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby, Zeta Tau Alpha was
not to be outdone, taking their third consecutive win of the
Futhering scholarship as a part of the Stars in the Night
Program, the Zeta's again gave their Book Award to an out-
standing junior in Medical Tenhnology.
ZTA's happily display their hard earned trophy of the Pushcart
ZTA's try do-it-yourself television repairing.
Mary Jane Henninger
Ruth Ann Reen
Alpha Gamma Rho
Everybody likes to have a queen, and the AGR's are no ex-
ception, especially when she's as pretty and intelligent as
Annette McClain, the fraternity's winning nominee for Push-
cart Derby Queen. Other ladies in high favor with Alpha
Gamma Rho during the year have been the Sweetheart, Kay
Shropshire, crowned at the Pink Rose Formal at Natural
Bridge, and retiring and new housernothers, Mrs. Viola
Longabough and Mrs. Eva Phillips. "Mom" Longabough re-
tired at the end ofeight successful years with the AGR,S and
"'Mom" Phillips has proven herself to be a very fine house-
The AGR's were honored at their national convention with
a first place plaque for chapter activities, second place in a
national magazine contest and fifth place in scholarship com-
The AGR's, always proud of participation in campus organi-
zations and affairs, this year supplied many honoraries,
service groups, and professional clubs with members and of-
Social highlights of the year included the annual Pink Rose
Formal at Natural Bridge, a summer party at Kentucky Lake,
a Christmas party, and several "theme" parties.
After rolling to an intramural football championship, the
AGR's returned home for the Thanksgiving holidays proud of
their winning team in the annual Turkey Run. The basketball
team has proven highly successful and Alpha Gamma Rho
anticipates its best year in UK intramurals.
The AGR's casually discuss foreign affairs and current events. Officers are:
Larry Lovell, lst vice presiclentg Glenn Wilson, treasurerg Shelby Wood-
ring, president, Tom Stuart, secretaryg Tom Goebel, 2nd vice presidentg
Bob Miller, social chairman, and jim Ewbank, house manager.
Cramming for finals occurred at the AGR house, too.
38 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1904
. . . GMICRON CHAPTER ESTAB- I
LISHED 1920 . . . PRESIDENT SHEL-
BY WOODRING. w
Mrs. Eva Phillips
B. J. Brown
Robert St. Clair
MU IOTA of
Alpha Tau Omega
Last year Alpha Tau Omega introduced the Little Sisters
of the Maltese Cross to the University of Kentucky campus,
and this year 14 more women were initiated into the auxiliary
organization. Their activities included weekly meetings, partici-
pation in rush parties, rush dinners and skits. Pledgeship was
completed by initiation into active membership which followed
a banquet held in their honor.
Other social activities included a sack party at Meriwether's
Lodge, a "Christmas in the Country" party, and the White Tea
Rose formal in the spring. Throughout the year they also had
desserts, exchange dinners, and open houses.
Each year in an effort to promote better pledge training,
ATO presents a Help Week trophy to the fraternity with the
best pledge program during Help Week.
ATO's are represented in Arnold Air Society, Keys, Scab-
bard and Blade, Greek Week Committee, Men's Glee Club,
Chi Epsilon, and Pershing Rifles.
Newly initiated ATO Little Sisters entertain the chapter with fraternity songs
119 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED VIR-
GINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865
. . . MU IoTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1909 . . . PRESIDENT: R. H. Moss.
Mrs. Haagensen, housemother, lays down the
law to the ATO officers. Officers are: john
Kohler, secretary, Jim Chadwick, treasurer,
Mrs. Haagensen, Ronnie Moss, president, and
George Strong, vice president.
Jose Garcia de Paredis
jerry Van Dyke
Delts pause at halftime of a Wildcat game at Memorial Coliseum. Officers are: Bob Carpenter,
presidentg Ed Houlihan, secretaryg Ken Brandenburgh, treasurer, John Burkhard, vice president.
DELTA EPSILON of
Delta Tau Delta
Mrs. Mary Francis Booth l
Helped by a good start in rush as a result of summer rush parties,
the Delts had the outstanding fall pledge class. The men from Audu-
bon Avenue kept apace of international news with the "last blastl' party
as the crisis in "Cuber" threatened an increased military call-up. The
Delta shelter was easily converted into a bomb shelter and military
outfits were the uniform of the night. Other fall parties included
the New Year's Eve party, in early November, the popular Neon
party, after-game parties at the house and the Larch Lane Hilton, and
the Delt-Tri Delt Formal.
After a good start into the fifth year of undefeated fraternity
basketball, the Delt five met a challenge from recent alums with an
easy victory over the spry, but tired, "Old Menf'
Second semester was off to a good start as Delta Tau Delta again
pledged an outstanding class and received a top grade report that
pointed to a nineteenth Fraternity southern division scholarship trophy.
The men of DTD mixed another academic semester with such events
as Mom's Weekend, The Cumberland Falls Formal, Founder's Day,
afternoons at the lake and on the golf courses, and quiet evenings
beneath the white columns of 1410 Audubon Avenue.
95 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT ,O
BETHANY COLLEGE, VIRGINIA, 1859 A
. . . DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER Es-
TABLISHED 1924 . . . PRESIDENT: ikgik
BOB CARPENTER. Zac ee
After formally accepting his bid a quick congratu-
lations is in order for a new Farmhouse pledge.
Farmhouse pledges enjoy welcoming handshakes on their
first visit to the house after the pledging ceremony.
KENTUCKY CHAPTER of
Having won the IFC scholarship trophy eight of the
eleven years Farmhouse has been on campus, the brothers set
out to keep the trophy as a permanent fixture at the house.
Social events of the season were topped by the Sweetheart
formal, Homecoming dance for alums, and the Founder's
Day banquet the first week in May.
In contributing to community service the men of Farm-
house held a Christmas party for underprivileged children and
the pledges participated in a Help Week program.
The LKD weekend found the Farmhouse trying to repeat
their winning of the float contest.
Farmhouse is represented in Alpha Zeta, Engineering Stu-
dent Council, Agronomy Club, Block and Bridle, and Dairy
18 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT Mis-
SOURI UNIVERSITY, 1905 . . . KEN-
TUCKY CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1951
. . . PRESIDENT: Douo WOOD.
Farmhouse celebrates the Halloween festivities
under the approving eye of the chapter eternal.
Kappa Alphas march off to capture Lexington in the name of john Hunt
T HETA of
g a ' 81 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT
000 0 WASHINGTON AND LEE, 1865 . . .
. THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1893
, . . . PRESTDENT: MIKE BRINDLEY.
College fraternity "Southern Style" is the best way to
describe Kappa Alpha, which strives to teach the characteris-
tics of Southern gentlemen exemplifield by Robert E. Lee.
Kappa Alpha, the oldest fraternity on the UK campus,
climaxed the spring semester with the traditionally out-
standing "Old South" weekend. Invitations to the festivities
were delivered via horseback on Wednesday by three Con-
federate officers, who rode their steeds through Sorority
Row and the women's dorms to proclaim that the South had
risen once again. On Friday, a "Sharecropper's Ball" was held
to which the entire campus was invited. Saturday was cli-
maxed by the "Old South Ball," in which all were attired as
figures from the period 1861-1865. The weekend was brought
to a close with a jam session on Sunday afternoon.
Kappa Alpha leaders pose with their leader,
Robert E. Lee. Officers are: ROW ONE:
Ted Schnieder, IIQ Mike Brindley, Ig john
Hobbs, III. ROW TWO: Tom Embry, VIQ
Bill Moore, IXQ Clay Brock, IVg and Tony
The rugs come up and new tile goes down as
pledges work in Help Week training program.
Kappa Sigs added life to SUKY's Stag Day with confetti and plenty of cheer.
BETA NU of
Larry Barnett, II
Grant Craig II
The Kentucky chapter of Kappa Sigma spent a busy year on cam-
pus. Numerous parties, rush activities, campus functions, and a new
bulldog, kept the brothers hopping.
Cossa III, the new mascot, gained 40 pounds over the summer, and
worked off his excess weight by dashing about the campus-more
often than not pursued by one or more K-Sigs.
The annual "Florida" and "Go to Hell" parties were continued
again this year and were augmented by a "Gross Party," which featured
K-Sigs and their dates attired in ultra-casual wear.
The Kappa Sigs were undefeated during regular season intramural
football play, and wound up the year high in the overall standings.
Third place in the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby brought another trophy
to the mantle of the chapter house.
Kappa Sigma was well represented on campus with members in
various departmental honoraries and on the staffs of the Kentuckian
The Black and White Formal capped the year for Kappa Sigma.
A RE it
. V! Qlffqw.
134 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1869 . . .
BETA NU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1901 . . . PRESIDENT: JOHN CON-
Officers enjoy perusing the Kappa Sr scrap book. Officers are: Dave Jordon, treas
urerg Pat Greer, vice presidentg john Connor, presidentg Jim Stathis, secretaryg Ray
Kirby Smith III
Lambda Chi iittict-rs pose with traditional fraternity mugs. Officers are:
Ed Drach. sc-ti'et.1i'yg john Stadler. president, and J. D. Cradock.
Rushees enjoy an informal pause during a tour of the Lambda Chi house,
EPSILON PHI ZETA of
Lambda Chi Alpha
A Homecoming float trophy and the largest freshman
pledge class represent a successful year for the brothers
of Lambda Chi Alpha. The Lambda Chi's "So Rare" float
took first honors in the fraternity division of the Homecoming
float competition. Second semester brought Lambda Chi back
into the fraternity spotlight as their 34-man pledge class
was the largest pledged.
Following the Push Cart Derby, Lambda Chi men found
distractions from studies on weekends with the Crescent Ball,
the Luau party, Masquerade Ball, the weekend house party,
and the Buccaneer Ball.
Lambda Chi placed high in basketball and football and
won the ping-pong doubles tourney. The fraternity placed
second in the All Campus Sing.
Members participated in many campus extracurricular ac-
tivities including: Keys, Lamp and Cross, Tau Beta Pi, Beta
Alpha Psi, the YMCA Executive Committee, and Circle Ky.
156 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT NQQ
BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1909 . . . Q94
EPSILON PHI ZETA ESTABLISHED Shot
1950 . . . PRESIDENT: JOHN STAD-
J. D. Craddock
There never is a shy Pi Delt at Rose Presentation.
KENTUCKY EPSILON of
Phi Delta Theta
This year brought a wide range of activity to Phi Delta Theta. The annual
presentation of roses to the sorority pledges, desserts, serenades, a "Sewer Party,"
the annual "Florida,' party, jam sessions, and the famous "Pajama party" filled
the social calendar. Plans were in the making to bring a top name band in
for their spring formal.
The Phi Delts added an honorary member to their brotherhood this fall.
Ralph, a 150 pound pedigreed Saint Bernard puppy, has already won the
hearts of many students.
In the field of community service, the fraternity spent a day working at
the Manchester Street Center. The Phi Delts also joined the ADPi's in
sponsoring a Christmas party for underprivileged children.
Phi Delta Theta excelled in intramurals. After annexing the football
championship for two consecutive years and winning their division champion-
ship, the Phi Delts were edged out in the finals of this year's tournament.
The Phi Delts are looking forward to another successful season in swimming,
softball, and track.
Phi Delta Theta is proud of its student leaders. Brothers hold positions such
as president of Student Congress, chairman of the Student judiciary Board,
director of Freshman Orientation, chairman of Little Kentucky Derby week-
end, treasurer of Greek XWeek, and president of SAM. Phi Delts also are mem-
bers of Student Congress, SUB Board, football team, Baseball team, and
Committee of 240.
Scholastically, Phi Delt brothers were elected to Keys, Lances, Scabbard
and Blade, Pi Sigma Alpha, Eta Kappa Nu, Beta Alpha Psi, and Lamp and
Q 'F Q
120 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDIED AT
MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO, 1848
. . . KENTUCKY EPSILON ESTAB-
LISHED 1920 . . . PRESIDENT: JACK
Keith Hagan, vice-presidentg jack Davis, presi-
dent, and Kenny Wilitts, secretary, reminisce with
their housemother, Mrs. Robert Bunts, about last
Phi Gains lament the fact that all Courtship and Marriage sections are closed
Long weekend afternoons
drive students to impossible
UPSILON KAPPA of
Ph1 Gamma Delta
Again this year as a community service, the Fijis
gave financial support to an underprivileged child
through the Foster Parents Plan.
The crowning of Mary Alice jones as sweetheart
at the annual White Owl Formal highlighted the
social register. Spring found the Fijis decked in their
native costumes for the Fiji Island Party.
Phi Gams came through with another victory in
the campus wide cigarette contest. Upsilon Kappa
chapter placed fifth in intramurals and again took
first place in the all campus sing.
The Fijis posted the third highest grade average
of the fraternities. They also pledged the second
largest class of fall rushees.
88 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT
JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1848 . . . UP-
s1LoN KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1956 . . . PREs1DENT:. ANTHONY
Executive meetings often are the scene of friendly differences. Officers are: Tony Newkirk, president Joe
Coughlin, rush chairmang Dale Abernathy, corresponding secretaryg John Sweeney, historiang james Howell
Mrs. Marian B. Rhodes
Wesley Smith III
Phi Tau mascots, Scotch and Soda, enjoy the company of visiting Pi Phis.
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Kappa Tau has made a special effort to contribute
to community service by sponsoring several civic projects.
A Christmas party for children at the Shriner's Hospital and
work at the Manchester Center and a Negro orphanage helped
the Phi Tau pledge class win the 1962 ATO Help Week
For the forty-third year, since the establishment of Kappa
chapter, Phi Kappa Tau has maintained their scholastic
standing. To promote a better relationship beween faculty
and students, Phi Taus elected an "Outstanding Professor
of the Month."
The Dream Girl Formal at Natural Bridge State Park is
the highlight of the Phi Tau social calendar. Parties include
the theme parties sponsored by each class, including -a "Go
To Hell" party, the "Wake,,' and the Halloween party.
Other social activities are the Phi Tau Greek Weekend, Par-
ents' Day, and the Lambda Chi Alpha-Phi Tau Tug-O-War.
In service to the University, Phi Taus served as president
of the senior class in the College of Arts and Sciences, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Lamp and Cross, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Beta Alpha Psi, and Delta Sigma Phi, and vice president of
the Interfraternity Council. Phi Taus are represented as mem-
bers and officers in Student Congress, Keys, Lances, YMCA,
Student Union Board, Greek Week Committee, Pi Tau Sigma,
and the Marching 100.
Phi Kappa Taus establish a new fraternity tradition of throwing
a newly engaged brother in the pool at the Medical Center.
80 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT
MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1906 . . . KAP-
PA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1920 . . .
Q Q Q PRESIDENT: LARRY WESTERFIELD.
A time of decision making at the Phi Tau house as the executive
committee gathers for its weekly meeting. Officers are: jerry Wester-
field, secretaryg Bermarr Burke, treasurerg Walker Lake, vice presi-
dentg Charels Stump, vice treasurerg and Larry Westerfield, president.
Mrs. Bryan Botts
Phi Sigs enjoy harassing ii brother deep in concentration on his work.
The Phi Sig mascot calls a meeting with fraternity officers.
PHI DEUTERON of
Phi Sigma Kappa
This year saw a wide range of activity at the Phi Sig house.
Topping the list of social activities was the Moonlight
Girl Formal in the spring, Other ex ents were the Monte Carlo
party, hayride, New Year's Eve Party, and Homecoming.
In community service, Phi Sigma Kappa held their annual
Christmas Party for underprivileged Lexington children, as
well as a program of blood donation in cooperation with the
local blood bank.
In addition to the full schedule of social activities, Phi Sig
took on a complete intramural schedule and its members rep-
resented the fraternity in the Phi Beta Kappa, Keys, Phi Eta
Sigma, ODK, Nu Gamma Chi, Marching 100, Pershing Rifles,
YMCA, Delta Sigma Pi, and Stylus.
V?- Q Q g a
4 f Q 3,
72 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNIVER-
SITY OF MASSACHUSETTS, 1875 . .
PHI DEUTERON CHAPTER ESTAB
LISHED 1926 . . . PRESIDENT: EU
Brothers perform a weekly Phi Sig tradition, the raising of the 'Thank God it's Friday" flag.
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pikes began the year with memories of their victory in the
1962 Little Kentucky Derby, and looked forward to this
year's events. Their social calendar included cabin parties, a
weekend party for members' dates, the annual Christmas party,
and the Dream Girl formal.
Members participated in many activities with fraternity
spirit running high in intramurals. There was also wide repre'
sentation in campus organizations such as Lances, Keys, Lamp
and Cross, Student Congress, Pi Tau Sigma, Marching 100,
Student Union Board, the Kentuckian, the Kernel, SAM,
Scabbard and Blade, and tennis and swimming teams.
Mrs. Edith Jett 1
Glen Adams 1
Eugene Barnes, jr.
Alvin Bowles, Jr.
Merwin Grayson, jr.
Officers pause and pose under the PiKA crest. Officers are:
Bill Schmidt, treasurerg jim Kopenhafer, vice president, Gene
Barnes, secretaryg Tom Beckman, president.
Pi KA's and their dates ride
jubilantly off the track after
breaking the SAE's winning
streak of two years in the
Little Kentucky Derby.
I ,909 K'
- 1 -. LJ
121 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNI
VERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868 .
OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1901
. . PRESIDENT: TOM BECKMAN
Milton Minor, Jr.
KENTUCKY EPSILON of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
The school year brought many rewards for SAE. Prospects
for a new chapter house became a reality, and the initial
steps of purchasing land, drawing plans, and putting the old
house up for sale were completed.
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon's most acclaimed social event
was the spring formal at Carter Caves State Park near Olive
Hill. The house party, when the brothers' dates moved into
the chapter house for the weekend, will also be long remem-
bered. Rush parties, Homecoming parties, and numerous
jam sessions rounded out the social calendar.
Year after year, the SAE's rank high in the intramural all-
participation. High scores in golf, handball, softball, bowl-
ing, wrestling, the Turkey Run, and the Little Kentucky
Derby all contribute to the high score.
SAE is proud of its men in campus honoraries and varsity
sports. Among those in which they are active are Keys, Lances,
Scabbard and Blade, Phi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Rho Chi
Society, the University Honors Program, and the varsity bas-
ketball, golf, swimming, and cross country teams.
SAE officers on the carpet! Officers are: john West, presi-
dent, Jim Thomas, treasurer, Ed Squires, vice president,
Marv Dunn, secretary.
143 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNI-
EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1900
. . . PRESIDENT! JOHN WEST.
I VERSITY OF ALABAMA, 1856 . . .
i d X
R I I
Pledges defend themselves against sorority pledges during the Sigma Chi Derby.
LAMBDA LAMBDA OF
143 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED MIAMI
UNIVERSITY OF OHIO, 1893 . . .
LAMBDA LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTAB-
LISHED 1893 . . . PRESIDENT: DON
The Sigma Chi's opened the social year, as usual,
with the annual Sigma Chi Derby. This year the
pledges of Delta Gamma won the event with a Pi
Beta Phi pledge, Pat Witt, winning the Derby
Later in the fall the Sigs reveled with the trolls
at their swinging monster party. It was attended
by all the "in" monsters and featured a "dead pledge"
in a coffin. The 1963 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi
was chosen at the crowning of the social year, the
Sweetheart dance held in the spring.
Members are active in such campus activities as the
judiciary Board of the Inter-Fraternity Council and
LKD Steering Committee. Sigma Chi also boasts
the editor, an associate editor, and a daily editor
of the Kernel.
Voting takes the Roman approach. Officers
are: Rod Hamilton, social chairmang Gary
Dotson, secretaryg Don Carson, presidentg
Bill Moore, vice presidentg Don Anderson,
treasurerg Bill Wheeler, pledge trainer.
Sigma Chis and rushees join in a
circle dance at a jam session at the
GAMMA IOTA of
Sigma Nu's started the year with their traditional "Fresh-
man Women's Pre-registration Boothf, As usual, the frater-
nity's date file was filled by the unsuspecting co-eds.
Construction of the new chapter house, to be located
on Rose Lane, has been the main concern of the chapter
officers. The new house will be occupied during the forth-
coming school year. Although the brothers are anxious to
occupy their new home, there is a hidden reluctance to leave
the present house whose forty-two years on campus have
made it a landmark.
Socially, the Sigma Nu's have had a busy year. Events
have included house parties, rush functions, the annual Christ-
mas party, the White Rose formal, lake parties, numerous
jam sessions, and desserts with different sororities.
Sigma Nu's and dates enjoy a buffet after a
Wildcat victory at the house on the Avenue of
The Sigma Nu arm-wrestling championship
matches brother against brother in unhitter con-
129 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED VIR-
GINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869
. . . GAMMA IOTA CHAPTER ESTAB-
LISHED 1902 . . . PRESIDENT: JOHN
Ii? QM E!
ILL' i-- A
' K-f M"
Sigma Nu officers discuss the pros and cons of moving from their house to a new house.
Officers are: Steve Scott, social chairmang jerry Mills, vice presidentg john Cowgill,
Rutus LisleQ jr.
Donald Wfhite, Jr.
Officers at the "red door," Officers are: Larry Ledbetter, vice presidentg
Larry Bashen, historiang Biz Cain, presidentg Mark Amos, secretary.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Once again this year the Sig Ep Express chugged about
campus taking voters to the SUB to vote for their choice of
Sig Ep alums returned to find the local chapter's float,
"Monster Mashingj' among the top five in the Homecoming
Late in November the red vested, candle bearing men of
Sigma Phi Epsilon serenaded their pinmates at the sorority
160 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNI-
VERSITY OF RICHMOND, 1901 . . .
ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1953
Jerry Vander Wier
Q99 19 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNI-
-1 fAg T q VIZRSITY or ILLINOIS, 1907 . . .
6 Q C KIZNTUCKX' cHAPTI'R ESTABLISHED
QQ Q QQX DAR.
QZT 1970 . . . PRESIDENT: JIM CALLEN-
KENTUCKY CHAPTER of
For the second year after the lifting of the national restric-
tion limiting members to engineers, Triangle accepted mem-
bers from other fields.
During the year the Triangles entertained rushees with a
swimming party at the Campbell House, had the annual
spring boat ride party, at Boonesboro, and ended the season
with the formal at Lansdowne Country Club.
The new stairway rug with the state flower of each of the 50
states was an outstanding conversation piece this year.
Triangles take a break from finals for
a refreshing game of ping-pong.
Triangles humor an aspirant Van Cliburn.
GAMMA SIGMA of
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon, with the largest number of chapters
in the nation, continued its growth this year. Gamma Sigma
chapter played an active part in this growth. Its officers
have participated in leadership conferences and have visited
other TEKE chapters.
A pirate party held in late October included the unveiling
of the first semester pledge project, the redecoration of the
chapter house basement. A bundle party and a Robin Hood
party were held in December for actives and rushees.
Tri-chapter Weekend was held in Louisville in the spring
with TEKE chapters from Louisville and Evansville. The an-
nual Red Carnation Ball was a part of the weekend's enter-
TEKES held a pirate party with the brothers from the Louisville
chapter during fall rush.
189 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED IN-
NINOIS WESLEYAN, 1899 . . . GAM-
MA SIGMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
1951 . . . PRESIDENT: JOE OATSON.
Mrs. Smith is seated for di
TEKES and Mrs. Smith proudly show their improvement award from the national office.
nner by jeff Greenhut.
The Tekemobile rounds the corner 1n front
of the TEKE house of Maxwellton Court.
Zeta Beta Tau celebrated its twentieth anniversary on cam-
pus this year. Foremost in importance to Alpha Iota chapter
was the purchasing of land to build a new fraternity house,
and the acceptance of the plans for the building.
A variety of activities took place throughout the year, in-
cluding a large alumni gathering. At this affair, which was
held in connection with the chapter's spring formal, many old
grads were reassembled.
Many social events took place during the year including a
beach party, cowboy party, ZBT Baby Powder party, and a
Again this year the chapter held a Christmas party for un-
derprivileged Lexington children.
Brothers study the plans for the new
ZBT house and look forward to mov
ALPHA IOTA of
Zeta Beta Tau
Mrs. Hallie Ullendorff
Q K 46
53 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT
CITY COLLEGE OF NEW YORK . . .
ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
19--I2 . . . PRESIDENT STEVE HYMAN.
Saturday afternoon finds the pledges busy getting ready for a weekend
A new chapter home is no longer a dream for the ZBT'S.
'If - ,
5' t,.",I 'ii
N -' .J D
' . 2' 'A 'z
2 rf 'gf 0
'A I QQ ,Refi '75,
' ,gfiazffieil '
h :V 'h,v. R: xxx
i x Q , , ,,.,,.. L., X: rv 1
"T '. If , Et ,nki ". ' 'TQ-
I w gms? pk I I iw, 'VV' :,'4,?lx.l', X '.,, X
I ITIL .lime 1,
C2369 Q iff '
2 ir .'-' N b,w' ivg
K fag ml
, vw rf,
' , ,fig-Q,
4 . .::f!'f'N?-
3 W Mmwv urxavrirzszw OF KENTUCKY
ARLHSTELTS - GTLLIG - cmzzimmz 4 MELLED-,
A LEXINGTON mzutucul'
Athletics have been an intregral part of the student's career at
the University. For some, participation in a varsity sport has been a
challenging, exhausting-but rewardingesupplement to college life.
For most, the opportunity to attend games and cheer for the Wfildcats
has been a chance for a few hours of relaxation
Because UK is the State's university its athletic stature is a source of
pride to be jealously defended, worried over, and debated, in every
city and hamlet of the commonwealth Following games there are
rushes for newspapers by students, alumni, and supporters, from the
Breaks of the Sandy to the Purchase. Anxious hands turn swiftly to the
sports pages and eyes critically examine game accounts. The names
of Wildcat athletes become household words state-wide. Their feats
are parroted by Worshipful youngsters, their accomplishments praised,
and their shortcomings rationalized.
This is big-time competition, a way of life for the University,
which carries the colors of the State in friendly battle against all
- UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC TEAMS ARE THE PRIDE OE THE COMMONWEALTH
Bradshaw's "Thin Thirt "
Battle Overwhelming Udds
A new era in Kentucky football began in 1962 when Charlie Brad-
shaw arrived from Alabama as the XVildcat's new coach. Bradshaw, who
played under Paul Bryant at Kentucky and served as his assistant coach
at Alabama, brought back the Uhard nose" football Bryant employs
so successfully. As soon as he arrived he began to issue the short, dramatic
statements so typical of Bryant. "If I didn't think I could get the
job done, I wouldn't be here," was his first public statement. "Foot-
ball is a game for men, so first we must find out how many men
we have," was his second.
He soon made practice so demanding that over half the squad
left. This forced the Cats to compete in the ferocious SEC with a hope-
lessly outnumbered, 30-man team.
The resulting 3-5-2 mark was unsuccessful by won-lost standards,
but the tremendous desire and courage of the Cats, long absent from
Stoll field, was ample proof that under Bradshaw, the glory days of
UK football-1949-51, may shortly be relived in Lexington. At
season's end, Bradshaw remarked grimly, "XWhen they open the
season next fall, well be there."
Coach Bradshaw gives instructions during pre-game calisthenics
In late September, the Cats met lilorida State, on Stoll liield in
the opening game. The fevv men Bradshaw was able to use were
gritty enough and stopped the Gators cold on defense, but by shuttling
units in and out the Floridians vvore Kentucky out offensively. The
result was .i storeless tie.
The UK offense continued to make only token threats against na-
tionally-ranked Ole Miss in the second game. A 53-yard, first half
pass from XX7oolum to Hutchinson brought the ball to the Rebel 11, but
the bid fell short, as Mississippi held on downs. A 14-point Mississippi
outburst ended the scoring as the Cats were unable to move again.
Back home against Auburn, Perky Bryant gave UK fans their
first real chance to cheer when he blasted through from the ten with
Kentucky's first touchdown of the year. His dash put the Cats ahead,
6-3, at halftime. But again the outnumbered Kentuckians ran out of gas
late in the game. The defense gave up a touchdown and two field goals,
for a 16-6 Auburn vvin.
A 27,6 win over out-classed Detroit put Kentucky in the victory
column for the first time and set up their classic stand against LSU.
defenders close in on Darrell Cfox as -Terry XY'oolum runs interference
Kentuclcians jacknife Auburn halfback at the line of scrimmage,
Jerry Wloolum hands to Gary
Steward as Tom Hutchinson
opens a gap in the big Auburn
utmanned Cats Slug It Out
With Top Teams in ation
LSLL undefeued and founhamnked naUonaHy,sentthen duee phuoons
to Lexington as four touchdowvn favorMes.Llentucky hoped to score before
they were exhausted, and hang for the rest of the night. In the first
quarter the quick-charged Cats, alertly taking advantage of the breaks,
recovered an LSIJ funable on the llll 12, and counter4utacked to the LSLJ
9.'The Bengak stopped the fnud push, and the haH'ended in a deadlock.
It became apparent as the second half got underway that it was only a
question of time until LSU could push over a score on the rapidly tiring
Cats. Kentucky would not quit, however. Goal line stands, interceptions,
fumbles, and alert defensive maneuvers by the desperate Cats held the Tigers
at bay until the waning moments. Finally, the bruised UK line gave way
on a short power play and the Bengals went home with a 7-0 victory.
An awed crowd would not accept the defeat. Recognizing the raw
courage they had witnessed, the fans gave the Cats a standing ovation, rushed
from the stands, and mobbed them as the game ended.
The season at this point was a failure from the won-lost point of view.
As a result Kentucky suffered a let-down against below-par Georgia.
Kentucky took a first half lead against the Bulldogs on a jerry Woolum
pass to Ken Bocard. Matters evened it up in the second half however, as
another Wooltinl aerial was intercepted and mn back for a TD by Georgia.
The game ended in a 7-7 tie.
Against Miami a 17-0 halftime lead was shattered by the Hurricane
passing attack and Kentucky bowed 25-17. Winless Vanderbilt went down
7-0 and Kentucky hit the stretch.
The peak of humiliation came against little Xavier, a team played by the
Cats as a warm-up for Tennessee. Xavier turned the heat on early this time
for a 9-6 victory, their second in a series dating back to 1903. After this
embarrassment Kentucky was given little hope against always strong Ten-
Pursued by a Chinese Bandit from LSU,
jackson hunts anxiously for a receiver
Attention shifts tlownficld its Gash .irrivcs two late to block
Bryant clings tlirougli tlic micldle with the bill
.IS XYuulnm trit-S to foul tlic Llcf'snSc with ll fn
lmntloff to Cox.
Cox nntl Dunnebnclce hang on tu AllAAmcricun
jerry Stovall of LSL' as lie fights for yxtrdnge.
Semgiry halts an LSL' ball-
Ctirrier as Hutch comes up to
finish him off.
Bradshaw gets his first victory after a story-book finish at
O Florida State 0
O Mississippi 14
6 Auburn 16
27 Detroit 8
0 Louisiana State 7
7 Georgia 7
17 Lliami 25
7 Vanderbilt 0
9 Xavier 14
12 Tennessee 10
FOOTBALL TEAMfROW ONE: Dennis Bradford, Perky Bryant,
Howard Dunnebacke, Vince Semary. Ken Willitt, Bob Kosid, Darrell
Cox, Joe Parrott, Phil Pickett. ROW TWO: Coaches Dave Hart and
Matt Lair, Clyde Richardson, Louis Owen, Jerry Wooluiii. Gary
Steward, Clarkie Mayfield, Denny Cardwell, Terry Clark, jim Komara,
jim Foley, Alton Standley, Coaches Homer Rice and Bill jasper. ROW
THREE: Coaches George Boone and Chuck Knox, Giles Smith, Ken
Raises Hopes for the Future
For the first 49 minutes of the Tennessee game the Vols pushed
Kentucky all over the field, With 11 minutes remaining, they led
10-3. For the nine straight games Kentucky had tired at precisely this
point and it did not look encouraging to the frozen fans numbed by
the frigid Knoxville weather. But it was here that the Wildcats unveiled
their brand new shotgun offense. Taking possession on their own 22,
the Cats stormed downfield. A pass from Woolum to Cox was
good for a touchdown. The try for the extra point failed, and Ken-
tucky trailed 10-9,
But Tennessee had possession, and only one minute remained when
Kentucky finally got the ball back. They were on their own 17. A whirl-
wind drive led by the passing of Woolum, and runs by Bocard and
Bryant, brought the Cats to field goal range. just 16 seconds remained
when Clarkie Mayfield split the uprights to give Kentucky a 12-10
upset victory. The usual mad brawl occurred as Kentucky supporters
regained the coveted beer barrel and hustled it out of Neyland Stadium.
Coach Bradshaw and his staff were not content to relax with this
victory. They immediately turned their attention to recruiting, in an
effort to build a solid nucleus for the future.
1 . ,
The coveted beer barrel returns to Lexington,
Bocard, joe Blankenship, Tom Hutchinson, Dave Gash, jesse Grant,
Bob Brown, Ray Heffington, Elmer jackson, Claude Hoffmeyer, Phil
Branson, Coaches Charlie Bradshaw, Bob Moore, and George Sengel.
ROW FOUR: Dan Riverio, Bill Jenkins, jim Cheatham, Herschel
Turner, junior Hawthorne, Tom Simpson, jim Hill, Tom Brush, Clark
Maples, Dennis Schrecker, Frank Sakal, Coaches Leeman Bennett and
gfffs. ah rg jahvixt, . , li .FQ
tQ.r63Q,55 iiisag I
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM-ROW! ONE: Max Schwartz, Doug
Davis, Harry Oswald, jim Blubaugh, Jim Hurlacher, Jim Bolling, Ed
Stanko, Bill Pochciol, Gerard Murphy, John Gergman. ROW' TWO:
Homer Goins, Rodger Bird, Mike Angelo, John Andrighetti, Rich
Tucci, Bob Ashworth, Tony Manzonelli, Howard Keyes, Basil Mullins,
Bill Young. RONX' THREE: Tom Becherer, Jack Dunn, Lloyd Caudill,
Eddie House, Steve Thian, Mike McGraw, john Schornick, Bob
Duncan, Robert Garretson, Ernie VC'alker, Gordon Thompson. ROW
FOUR: Talbott Todd, Rick Kestner, Ed Smith, john jameson, Tom
Heilman, Desmond Kelley, Rick Norton, Mike Baker, Sam Ball, Frank
Brockardt. Jim Miles.
Freshman Squad Undefeated in
The UK freshmen enjoyed their first undefeated season in years in
1962. Marred only by a tie with Tennessee in the final game of the
season, the final record revealed that the Kittens were indeed one of UK's
"greatest freshman teams."
Led by a pair of fine quarterbacks, Rick Morton and Talbott Todd,
two outstanding ends in john Andrighetti and Rick Kestner, a host of tough
linemen and a group of speedy backs, the Kittens set many records.
Against Vanderbilt, a disorganized Kitten squad fell behind 21-6 in the
first half. But in the second half a crowd of 3,000 watched the Kentuckians
come storming out to blitz the Baby Commoddres with a 36-point outburst,
icing the game 42-28.
Kentucky continued against Cincinnati, pouring across five touchdowns
enroute to a 37-20 victory.
Tennessee confused the Kittens, unused to a single-wing offense. Never-
theless the Kittens were clinging to a 10-7 lead with just 49 seconds remain-
ing when Tennessee scored a field goal to gain a tie.
Cincinnati Frosh pile up Rodger Bird at the line of scrim-
Freshman Bob Ashworth hauls in a long aerial
as a Cincinnati defender grimaces in anguish.
, 1,5 L. .
Az ' .. A 4.
K U 1 -1
. I .,:: ,
Erratic Cats Win UKIT
for Only 1963 Title
Virginia Tech spoiled the season for many fans by taking the
season opener in the Coliseum, 80-77. This was the first opening game
loss for the Cats in 35 years. An ugly spectre of hard times ahead
loomed in Philadelphia as Kentucky was pushed to the limit by a weak
Temple outfit. The Wildcats scraped by, 56-52. Back home for a long
December stand in Lexington the team settled down and blitzed
Florida State 83-54. In a punishing game against Big Ten representative
Northwestern, Kentucky played harder and took their third victory.
But an expected winning streak was choked off by speedy North
Carolina who took the victory in the final seconds, 68-66. It became
apparent that Kentucky was weak at guard.
The Wildczits hit their season's peak in the UKIT, ripping lowa
in the opener and easing past nationally ranked West Virginia in the
finals, 79-75. This was to be their biggest win of the year.
At this point it looked to long-time observers of Kentucky basketball
as if the Cats were jelling. This was apparently confirmed by a 95-49
rout of Dartmouth and a 78-70 win oyer highly-regarded Notre Dame
at Freedom Hall.
Charlie Ishmael and a Northwestern cager grapple for the ball.
Scotty Baesler and Roy Roberts happily clutch the UKIT trophy
as they lead the Cats from the floor after their Sparkling Win
over XVest Virginia for the championship.
A Florida State player is fooled by Cotton Nashs fake and looks
for a ball that isn't there.
'lied Dec-ken grimaces as he clamps down on .1 rebound
anil a lloritla Clatorsi finger.
Rupp tells Baesler how to run the offense during a time-out.
Hammered by SEC Rivals
Dreams of Kentucky basketball glory were decisively smashed in St.
Louis on New Year's Eve as the Billikens pounded an inept Kentucky
team 87-63, the worst defeat for the Cats in many years. Still fans
shook off this defeat and looked hopefully toward the SFC competition
to come. Despite their defeats the Cats were considered a prime con-
Georgia Tech jolted the Cats early, taking the conference lid-lifter
in Lexington, 86-85, the Cats' second one-point defeat. Once again
the team made a comeback attempt, A barrage of baskets against Vandy
at Nashville gave the Cats their highset point total of the year as they
won 106-82. Then successive road victories over LSU and Tulane put
Kentucky in a good spot to challenge for the league lead, as Tennessee
came to town. Here again Kentucky was unable to produce in the
clutch, and Tennessee carried their coach off the floor after an over-
time victory. Fans were getting used to watching these "victory rides."
An easy victory over a rough Xavier team was followed by another
loss to Tech, in a game televised back to Lexington. lt became apparent
that Kentucky would win no titles this year.
Again the Cats caught fire for a short streak, whipping Georgia,
Florida, and Mississippi. Losses by league leaders during this stretch
left Kentucky still in the running for the league crown despite the three
losses on the worksheet. Given another chance the Cats could not
produce against Mississippi State and were squeezed out at Starkville,
The god of basketball evidently could not believe the Cats were
not leading the SEC so he gave them one more chance for post-season
honors. Tech and Auburn, the league leaders, were upset and Kentucky,
by sweeping its last four games, could still qualify for the NCAA
tournament. The battered Kentuckians rose from the mat and smote
powerful Auburn 79-58.
Cotton Nash, with a little dnylight. pumps up Ll jump against
Ruherts tires twin the Corner
with three seconds left against
Georgia Tcth. The shot rolled
off and Tech won by one
John Atlgims pulls in il rebound ns .1 North-
western hiillplnyer hangs nn him .intl Nash
starts tu break tlowncourt.
awa . I -. . V A f -1 If '
W ft , j '
VARSITY TEAM-RONV ONE: Head Coach Adolph Rupp. John Student Manager Kirk Byars, Terry Mobley, Sam Harper, Denny
Adams, Ron Kennett, Randy Embry, Captain Scotty Baesler, Cotton Radabaugh, Charlie Ishmael, Don Rolfes. ROY Roberts. T661 DCSIUSU,
Nash, Tom Harper, Assistant Coach Harry Lancaster. ROW TWO: George Critz, Pat Doyle, Trainer Joe Brown.
Cats Wind Fifth in SEC
Vanderbilt beat the Cats in Lexington, and Tennessee won in Knoxville.
A late season win over Alabama went for naught as Kentucky wound up
fifth in the conference with an 8-6 mark, the worst SEC finish since Rupp
assumed command in 1930.
There were many reasons advanced for the teamls poor showing. At first
there were no guards capable of running Rupp's guard-oriented offense. Charlie
Ishmael did develop into a capable backcourtman just before he was declared
scholastically ineligible. Nash, as the only consistent scorer, was exposed to
constant pressure by opponents, It was too much for him to overcome and he
performed below par. The flu struck down key performers in crucial spots and
left the delicate team balance in a constant state of flux.
With few losses from graduation and another fine freshman crop on the
way up, prospects for next year are encouraging, but this time fans have
adopted a wait-and-see policy.
UK OPP. OPP.
77 Virginia Tech 80 Louisiana St. 56
56 Temple S2 Tulane 72
83 Florida St. 54 Tennessee 78
71 Northwestern 60 Xavier 76
66 North Caroline 68 Georgia Tech 66
94 Iowa QUKITJ 69 Georgia 67
79 Wfest Virginia CUKITD 75 Florida 71
95 Dartmouth 49 Mississippi 69
78 Notre Dame 70 Mississippi St. 56
63 St. Louis 87 Vanderbilt 69
85 Georgia Tech 86 Auburn 59
106 Vanderbilt 82 Alabama 63
Deeken's face reflects the strain of effort that earned
him the Most Valuable Player award.
Kittens Post 14-2
ark Before Grades
Fell Four Starters
Harry Lancaster, assistant coach
and freshman mentor.
The 1962-63 freshman team was tabbed as one of the finest in Kentuckys long Mmm. Gibson MMS A wbmmd from
basketball tradition. Kentuckians Mickey Gibson, Larry Conley, and jim Rose, were ll mm? Tmmsstt Ummmnt
first team all-staters in high school, and showed why as they sparkled consistently as I
freshmen. Tom Kron of Indiana, a high school first team All-America awed the
Coliseum crowds with his all-around basketball. Centers Larry Lentz and Dick
Broderson raised hopes that at long last Kentucky may find a big man to take the
pressure off the long-persecuted guards.
The Kittens romped to a 14-2 record before grade trouble felled four top per-
formers at mid-season. forcing cancellation of all but one of their remaining four
Scoring over 100 points in several games the smooth-working future XVildcats
displayed awesome scoring power and rebounding ability.
FRESHMAN TEAM-ROXV ONES Tr-1ir1Cl'S Mike Hdfffild. Dfflfll' ant Coaches Rudy Dayalos and Neil Reed. Ron XYoodward. l.ai'i'y
Lucas, Phil Straw. ROXV TXYO: Head Coach Adolph Rupp, Michey Conley, Larry Lentz, Dick Broderson. Tom Kron, Charles Heinrich.
Gibson, XVayne Barnett. Jim Rose, Lloyd Ellis, Bob Heinrich. Billy Assistant Coach Ballard Moore.
Cassity, Assistant Coach Harry Lancaster. ROXXT THREE: Grad. Assist-
Head Coach Harry Lancaster
Bill Pieratt slides back into second in an
attempt to beat a throw from right field.
Cats F alter, Then Surge in Diamond Pla
Allen Felclhaus, leading hitter for the Cats in '62 legs out an infield hit
The 1962 Wildcat baseballers posted a final record of
12-7-1, against all competition, a slight dip from the
sparkling 17-8 record of 1961.
Cold weather and rain hampered the Kentuckians on
their early season swing through Georgia. Out of the
four games played, the Cats took three, losing only to
Georgia Tech in a seven inning affair, 6-4.
Kentucky wound up 9-7 in league play, disappointing
fans who envisioned a league title for the Cats.
A four game losing streak which began in the second
half of a doubleheader against Tennessee spelled doom
for Wildcat hopes. The Cats dropped two games to Florida
who was rated among the top ten in the nation all season.
A 5-0 whitewash at the hands of Auburn stretched the
dry spell to four games, but on the following day Coach
Harry Lancasterls charges broke out with a seven run
barrage against the Plainsmen to snap the streak.
The Cats took out their frustration on the bewildered
Commodores of Vanderbilt in the season's final series,
sweeping a three game set at home.
Allen lieldhaus, Kentucky's catcher-first baseman, who
later signed a professional contract with Washington, led
the hit parade with a .338 average. He was backed up by
Cotton Nash who led the team in home runs with five,
and amassed a 3.15 ERA on the mound enroute to a 4-1
season, Other standouts included infielders Dallous Reed
and Ray Ruehl and outfielder Bobby Meyers, all of
whom batted over 500. Pitcher Skip Noelker was un-
defeated, posting a 4-0 record, and top reliefer Bob Kittel
was called upon to squelch enemy uprisings in nine games.
ROW ONE: Art NX'est, Larry Pursiful, Bob Meyers, Dave Chapmm Head Coich Harry Lancaster Iunlr Herrin Lddic Lfonroc Allen
Skip Noelker, Ray Ruehl. ROW TWO: Wfally Pagan, Bill Pieratt Feldhaus Bob farrell Cotton Nash Blakels Tinnei Assistint Coach
Dallous Reed, Pat Doyle, Larry Wlilliams, Bob Kittel. ROW' THREE Abe Shannon
Captain lien Patterson takes a hurdle at the Sport Center oval.
Trackmen Score Well
in Top Tournaments
The tracksters of Coach Bob johnson wound up the season with a
2-3 record in dual and triangular meets, whipping Hanover and Cin-
cinnati, and dropping decisions to Vanderbilt, Tennessee, and Murray.
The squad finished ninth in the SEC meet, at Baton Rouge, scoring
6 points. The two mile relay team made an excellent showing at the
Drake Relays in Des Moines, finishing fourth. This meet is traditionally
among the top track events of the year in the U.S, The relay team also
placed fourth at the News-Piedmont relays, held at Greenville, South
Carolina. They also scored well at the Ohio and Florida relays.
john Baxter, the Cat's outstanding middle distance runner, posted
a new Sport Center record of 1:54.23 in this event. He also set a
UK record of 4218.9 in the mile, against Murray.
Tom Hutchinson, better known for his prowess on the gridiron, was
also outstanding in track. He was top performer in three events for the
Wildcats last season, leading the way in the high jump, short put, and
javelin throw. Versatile Boyd Johnson was outstanding for Kentucky
as a top sprinter, and pole vaulter.
The relay men, Cleaver, Locke, Cliness, Knapp, Wintermyre, Patter-
son, and Baxter, used interchangeably in distances varied from 440
yards to two miles, were constantly outstanding.
The freshman team rewrote the record books of UK freshman
track, setting marks in six events. These included the 100 yard dash,
the 440 yard dash, the 880 relay, the mile relay, the 880 indoor relay, and
the indoor mile relay. Standouts for the frosh included Dickie Hodgetts,
John Cox, jay Paritz, and Mike Ressler.
Kentuckys two mile relay team. john Knapp. Daw Cliness, Allen Cleaver, and Keith Locke.
FRESHMAN TRACK-ROW ONE: Gary Thompson, John Co x. jim Asher, Bob XX'ong, Mike Cassidy. ROW TWO: Tom Ressler
Kenny Moffett, Larry VUilliams, Robert Barnes, Don Shull, jay Paritz,
Boyd johnson, Kentuckys top
pole vaulter, tests his pole
before an early season prac-
Freshman Dickie Hodg-
etts tunes up for his
specialty, the 440 yard
CROSS COUNTRY TEAMfROXV ONE: Dave Cliness, Forno Caywood, Allan Cleaver,
Bob Baglan. ROW TVUO: Assistant Coach Press Whelzxn, Keith Locke, john Knapp, Paul
Keil, Bob Granacher, Coach Bob johnson.
Cross Countr Team Fares
Well Against Top Foes
Paul Kiel leads a tightly grouped pack
dual meet at Picadome.
of Kentucky and Tennessee harriers in 1
The UK harriers posted an excellent 9-1 mark
last fall against top competition from the South
and Midwest. Kentucky wound up third in the SEC
meet, held at Atlanta. This was their highest finish
in many years.
Miami of Ohio, perennial midwest kingpin, fell to
the Cats by the resounding score of 18-37. In addi-
tion Kentucky scored a perfect total of 15 against
three teams-Hanover, Berea, and Western.
The most satisfying win for the charges of Coach
Bob johnson was over Cincinnati, a team that had
soundly defeated the Cats in their last two meetings.
Co-captains Allen Cleaver and Dave Cliness, along
with juniors Keith Locke and Forno Caywood,
were standouts for the team. Each posted at least
one time of less than 22 minutes for the four mile
course. This is an exceptional time, and the first
time ever at UK that four men have accomplished this
feat in one season. Locke finished first five times
during the year and Cliness three times.
UK wound up the season by participating in the
Notre Dame Invitational at South Bend. This meet
annually attracts the top cross country teams in the
nation. The Cats acquitted themselves well, finishing
in ninth place.
Prospects for next year look good, with only Cleaver
being lost through graduation.
Couch Bob johnson instructs the squad prior to 11 race at the Picadome course
Dave Cliness mirrors the strain of L1
grueling rucefand Z1 sweet victory.
Dave Butler. Kentucky's number one man, studies a par
three hole before hitting against Cincinnati.
jim Gracey studies break in a green before putting.
jack Crutcher, three-year letter winner, makes the turf fly as he
hits a wedge to the green.
Chuck Kirk plays a short
pitch shot to the green.
The UK golf team, after a relatively slow start, came on in
a rush taking 10 of their last 12 dual or triangular matches.
Paced by Dave Butler and jack Crutcher the UK golf team
fashioned a 15-7 record in 1962.
Butler and Crutcher waged a season-long battle for low
scoring honors. Butler emerged as team leader with a 73.3
average to Crutcher's 74.8.
The Cats participated in three major tournaments. They
placed fifth in the Ohio State Invitational, fourth in the
Southeastern Conference meet, and seventh in the Southern
Intercollegiate at Athens, Georgia.
Other standouts included veteran Don Heilman and juddy
Knight with 75.4 and 75.6 averages, respectivelyg Chuck
Kirk who posted a final mark of 75.9 and sophomore jim
Gracey who wound up with 77.8.
juddy Knight follows the flight of a recovery shot from
beneath one of the Tates Creek trees.
Tennis Squad Tallies
a Top UK Season
The UK netters played their way to a 13-4 record last
spring enroute to the second best record in Kentucky tennis.
The mark was bettered only by last year's squad which posted
a mark of 14-4. The Cats wound up 1-3 against SEC com-
petition and finished 10th in the SEC tournament at Nash-
ville, scoring three points.
The team, paced in victories by its second and fifth men,
Woody McGraw and Bob Shier, each with a 13-4 mark, hung
five shutouts on opponents during the season. Victims of
Wildcat power included Morehead Ctwicej, Northeast Louis-
iana, Loyola of New Orleans, and Eastern.
McGraw cranks up to snap a driving
serve into the opposite forecourt,
, 5 - .N .
Coach Ballard Moore points to ri minor flaw in the grip
of number one man Charlie Daus, as Wfoody McGraw looks
Charlie Daus, who has since joined the amateur tennis
tour, handledithe number one position for the Wildcats all
year and wound up with a 12 and 5 individual record. ln
addition to McGraw and Shierz he was backed up by Roger
Huston Q12-Sj, Larry Deindinger Q8-9j. and john Hipsher
The freshman netmen, Larry Roberts and 'loc Durkin,
also posted a winning record, whipping the Vanderbilt and
LSU frosh, but bowing to Tulane.
ROW ONE: Roger Huston, john Hipsher, ROVU TWO: Bob Shier, Charlie Daus, Woody
McGraw, Coach Ballard Moore. Absent: Larry Deindinger, Don Vizi.
Kentucky :intl Sewanee swimmers tense for the crack of the starting gun.
Lose 11 Matches
The Kentutlty swimming te.1m, hrrnclicitppecl by the
l,7niversity's policy of not giving grunts-in-aid in
swimming, experienced a nightmarish season against
.1 bevy of tophflitulit opponents. Wfith only two
seniors the Citfish showed fl.1shes of brilliance but
vvere un.1ble to capture .1 single meet, ending up O-1 1.
Mike Kinltenttl, the fC.1IHlS top .ill-around swimmer
.riiussetl .1 tot.il of 65 points .mtl ten first place
finishes to le.1tl in both categories. Tom Grunwnltl
vvits runner-up to Kinkentl with 42 points and three
Kentucky sent its top tliver, Bob Knrsner, to the
SEC tourney .it Atl.1nta in lfebrunry, The rest of
the te.1rn, vveikenetl by grltle losses .mtl the flu, tlicl
-'S' Q if Miles Kinlcead surges uheucl ut the finish of the breasts
stroke event as Ray Taliiiferro shouts encouragement.
SXVIMMING TEAM-ROXX' ONE flireshman Teumj: Douglas
Vonclerheid, Roger Roecling, George Dodge, Steve Hellman,
Dennis Ruplinger. ROW TXWO: Tom XX'rightman, jimmy Duvall,
Miles Kinkeutl, jim Trammell, Tom Grunwald, Bobby Carter.
ROW THREE: Couch Algie Reese, Bill Curry, Larry Smith, Tony
Day, Ray Talinferro, Bob Catlett, Tom Tanner, Bob Knrsner.
Rifle Squad oins
New Kentucky League
1962 marked the formation of a new league of rifle
teams in the state. Organized largely through the ef-
forts of UK's Major R. N. Weaver, the league is com-
posed of four commonwealth colleges including Western,
Eastern, Murray, and Louisville, as well as UK. Each
team in the league meets each other twice, in home and
UK led by its outstanding junior marksman, Danny
Baugh, finished in second place in total average to Eastern.
Baugh attained the highest individual score in the league
this year with 385 out of a possible 400 points. Ben
Crawford was another standout for the Cats with a
season average of 375.
In addition to participating in the newly formed
league the UK rifle team participated in the Walsh In-
vitational Tournament, held at Xavier University in
The team also placed third at the National Inter-
collegiate matches held last spring at Camp Perry, Ohio.
This event attracted the top collegiate rifle teams from all
over the midwest.
ROW ONE: James Reed, Jack Emrath, james Quisenberry, Earl
Campbell, captaing Danny Baugh. ROW' TXWO: Major R. N. XVeaver,
head coach, W'alter Dutton, XX'arren Fee, Diane Kunkel, sponsorg
The Kentucky sharpshooters fire from the three prescribed positions at the
Buell Armory range Linder the supervision of Major W'eaver and Sergeant
Collin Harvey, Ben Crawford, Master Sergeant John Morgan, assistant
PE Program Offers
Physical education fitness and service courses are the
foundation of a program of athletics for the University. In
recognizing the need for physical exercise for the student body
and realizing that all students cannot and would not par-
ticipate in the university and intramural programs, the
University requires two semesters of physical education classes
for the whole student body.
The program, administered by the Department of Physical
Education, has been the object of attack by groups who feel
it is a waste of time for the student body, but largely the
program is defended as a necessity in maintaining the well-
rounded education. Students of superior athletic ability have
been offered an opportunity to by-pass the physical education
courses by passing standardized fitness and sports abilities
Fencing is a favorite among the varied programs of service courses
Fitness courses improve lmsic
Coordination and stamina.
Grip strength tests urn one of thc four phases of
the physical fitness tests.
y-pass tests are graded against performances of ull stutlcnt pnticipiints
t V ww , 'Wk
, 'X '53 ,f M. '
Special swimming skills are
offered in ndvancecl Courses.
Dr. Lovine Lewis. director of womens intramurals. talks with the
members of the championship bowling team.
WAA ponsors 13 Sports
in Women's Intramurals
Last spring, Kappa Delta won the Sportsmanship plaque
which is voted on by the XVAA council of officers and the
sports managers. The Participation plaque, based on the
number of points earned by each team, was awarded to the
During the spring and fall of 1962 the DZ's won the
tennis singles, basketball, badminton doubles, and softball
events. The table tennis doubles, badminton singles, archery,
bowling and volleyball trophies were all awarded to Keene-
land Hall. Other winners were golf, DDD, swimming, KKGg
table tennis singles, ADP, and tennis singles, Town Team.
Constantly growing, the intramural program offers 15
different sports to those who wish to participate. A point
system has been established whereby a woman may earn a
XVAA letter, a gold bowl, a silver bowl, or an individualized
gift. depending on the number of points she has accumulated.
Even the cold weather does not keep the archery enthusiasts from participating in their specialty.
iefe gfsft if
Rolling tlic bull for Kccnelnntl Hall is
Karen XY'onmCli as M.11'y line Hytlc and
Frcctlti lily look on. Tlicsc girls, plus
Balns lionino. constitntul tlic clmmpion-
ship bowling team.
A , Nxt
Diving, stunts, form .intl spccil swimming Arc All imlmlul in the
LlHIlLl.ll womcn's swimming incct,
Setting up thc lull to hcl' te.1inin.1tc, BL11'l7.1I'.1 Dum, is Becky
Riley, Pi lit-t.1 Phi, during one of the most popular intu-
inuml sports, xollcylmll.
we New 3
Q4 M EH,-
ig " z :bg
M si .
9 A 1
,, V -. 1155 " Q'
Q as 3? 1 gf
fs Y sg zVV,, Jf
' f 92:
K , , k 5 N
Looking over the badminton results are Bernard "Skeeter" johnson. intramural director since 1960, and Dave Ravencraft,
2000 Men Participate
in Intramural Program
Men's intramurals, rapidly growing and expanding, now includes I7 sports with
nearly 2,000 participants. Last spring, final results showed Sigma Alpha
Epsilon ranked first in the fraternity division. They were followed by Delta
Tau Delta and Phi Delta Theta. Newman Club placed first among the indepen-
dents, while the Baptist Student Union was runner-up.
Intramural records have been recorded at UK since 1946. Five of these
records were broken last season in track, swimming, and the annual basketball
free throw tournament. Karl Crandall, Phi Delt, threw the discus for a record
of 153 feet and 8V2 inches. Fifty feet and two inches was the new distance
acquired by Dale Hyers, an independent, in the 12 pound shot put. A new 440
yard relay record was set by the men's dorms with a time of z-47.8. Cap
Hoskins, representing Newman Club, swam the 50 yard breast stroke in :35.2.
Jay Bayless, BSU, sank 48 of a possible 50 free throws to set the new free
In team participation, AGR won in the flag football eliminations. The Delts
were basketball champions and the SAE's walked off with the softball trophy.
In the individual participation trophy race, jim Trammel of SAE won for
the second consecutive year with a total of 204 points. The SAE's made it a
clean sweep as Phil and Bob Hutchinson finished second and third respectively.
Bringing down a rebound is a member
of Newman Club, always a contender for
Preparing to smash the sliiittlccock to Huh Gilmore, Sigma Chi.
is Tom Guchcl, Alpha Gamma Rho. last YCZIYIS hiidmiritim singles
Phil .mil liiwh Hutchison, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Wen last spi'ing's ping puny ilouhlcs Clnimpions
Rod Gross calls thc signals for
Sigma Alpha Epsilon iis Phil Hut-
chison, liill Pieratt. imil Mark
Steele mimvc into the ncxt play,
Phil Hutchinson connects for a long hit during a spring soft-
The winner of tennis singles, Ted Hamm, Sigma Nu, returns a fast
shot in his final match against Tag Foster, Triangle.
Milt Minor, Pi Kappa Alpha, pins Ralph Symmes, Sigma Phi Epsilon, under the
watchful eye of referee Vince Semary.
Challenging decisions have beset the student through-
out his college career, but the senior year presents those
which are most vital to his future. Fulfillment of gradua-
tion requirements, reviewing career opportunities. mili-
tary service, and many other challenges place a heavy
burden on the student.
As the senior makes his last trip to the Coliseum, he
sees a fleeting panorama of studies, examinations, labora-
tories, parties, basketball games, and friends which have
been his college experiences. This picture does not in-
clude the fields of endeavor which lie before him. His
vocation, personal security, and professional status are
not foreseen as he is presented his diploma.
Commencement is not a beginning-and it is not an
end. It is a moment of transition that must be met
TRANSITION COMES WITH COMMENCEMENT AND GRADUATION
The Universitys many landmarks,
often unnoticed in daily campus
life give character to the school.
SENIORS!Ag. and Home Ec.
ATWOOD, MARVIN, Stanford, Animal Husbandry-Alpha Zeta,'West-
minster Fellowship. BALL, LESLIE, Bedford, Agri. Econ.--Com-
mittee of 240. BARNETT, George, Cynthiana, Agri. Extension.
BEIDERBECKE, SANDRA, Lexington, Home Demonstration-Interfaith
Council, Chrm., Lutheran Stud. Assoc., Pres., Home Ec. Club. BELL,
CECIL D., Georgetown, Agri. Business-Lamp and Cross, Pres., Block
and Bridle, V. Pres., S.C., Treas., Phalanx, Sec., Livestock Judging
Team, Meats Judging Team, Alpha Gamma Rho, V. Pres. BENTLE,
OMER, Falmouth, Vocational Education.
BERRYMAN, GEORGE, Lexington, Gen. Agri.-Alpha Gamma Rho.
BERRYMAN, SUSAN, Lexington, Dietetics. BOZARTH, GENE
ALLEN, Rumsey, Agronomy-Agron. Club, Sec., V. Pres., S.C., Alpha
Zeta, Treas., Lances, Farmhouse, Treas., V. Pres.
BUTTON, FRANK, Crestwood, Dairy Production-Scabbard 8: Blade,
Treas., Alpha Zeta, Sec., S.C., Men's Residence Halls Counselor, Dairy
Club, Alpha Gamma Rho. CARRIER, NORMA SUE, Richmond,
Clothing-Art, Chrm., Jewell Hall. COMPTON, JUDY CAROLE,
Nancy, Vocational Home Ec.-Boyd Hall, House Counc., Women's Hand-
book Comm., Home Ec. Club. Sec., Advisor, Phi Upsilon Omicron, V.
Pres., Home Ec. and Ag. Counc., Sec., Comm. of 240, Jr. Panhell, Pledge
President, Historian, Kappa Delta.
COOK, REBECCA, Cooperstown, Vocational Home Ec.-Phi Upsilon
Omicron. CORBIN, MARY TAPP, Oak Ridge, Tenn., Retailing
and Pre-Med.-AWS, Senate, Pres., S.C., Cabinet, Cwens, SUB Social
Comm., House President's Counc., Sec., Home Ec. Club, Pryor Pre-Med,
Jewell Hall V. Pres., LKD Steering Comm., Sigma Iota Beta, V. Pres.,
Asst. Treas., Kappa Kappa Gamma. CRAGG, MARIE, Moorestown,
N.J., Clothing Retail-Young Republicans, Kappa Alpha Theta.
CRASK, GARNETT, Lawrenceburg, Agronomy-S.C., Baseball, Poultry
Club, Scabbard 84 Blade, Alpha Gamma Rho. DeMARCUS, PATRI-
CIA ANN, Salyersville, Vocational Education-Home Ec. Club, Historian,
V. Pres., Cwens, BSU Fresh. Counc. DEME, JOHN, Hastings-om
Hudson, N.Y., Ornamental Hort,-Hort. Club, Pres.
College students realize that
learning to study well is one
of the primary prerequisites
for success in academic life.
SENIORS!Ag. and Home EC.
DUNN, CAROLYN, Lexington, Home Ec.+Phi Upsilon Omicron, V.
Pres., Pres., Home Ec. Club, Statie Erikson Award, Phi Upsilon National
Scholarship. EVUBANK, JAMES, Vifarsawg Animal Husbandry-
YMCA, Phalanx, Pitkin Club, Block and Bridle, 4-H Club, Chrm.,
Hanging of Greens, House Mgr., Historian, Photographer, Alpha Gamma
Rho. EWING, JOHN, Greensburg, Agronomy+V. Pres., SUBoard,
4-H Club, S.C., Univ. Band, Wfesley Foundation, M.C., Pi Kappa Alpha.
FAWNS, JOAN, Lexington, Dietetics-Transfer from Lake Erie Col-
legeaKeeneland Dorm Counc.: Home EC. Club, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
FLOYD, ROBERT A., Yosemite, Agri. Ed,-S.C. GRAHAM, VIR-
GINIA, Radcliff, Child DevelopmentiHome Ec. Club, Holmes Hall
House Counc. and Advisory Counc., Newman Club.
GREER, EMILY, Middlesboro, Vocational Home Ec.-Committee of 240,
Freshman Advisor, Home Ec. Club, Historian, Phi Upsilon Omicron.
GRUBB, HAYS, Keavy, Agronomy-Agronomy Club, Corres. Sec.,
4-H. GUY, MARY LOUISE, Scottsville, Vocational-Dames Club,
Home EC. Club, Committee of 240.
HENSON, ANCEL DUKE, Germantown, Agronomy. HOLDER,
DAVIS BENNETT, Gamaliel, Animal Science-Block and Bridle, Com-
mittee of 240, Dorm Counc., Livestock Judging Team. JACKSON,
JAMES FRANK, Connersville, Indiana, Animal Husbandry-Block and
Bridle, Phalanx, 4-H, Alpha Gamma Rho.
JACOBS, SARAH, Atlanta, Ga., Vocational Home Ec.-Home EC. Club,
AWS, Young Republicans, Kappa Delta. LAIL, EVERETT, Cyn-
thiana, Animal Science+Bloclc and Bridle, Sgt.-at-Arms, Pledge Trainer,
Farmhouse. LATHAM, SAMMY, Hodgenville, Animal Husbandry-
Meats Judging Team, Livestock Judging Team, Reporter, Alpha Gamma
PRICE, SUSAN CLAIRE, Covington, Child Development-YWCA, Home
Ec. Club, SUB Comm., Leadership Conf., Rush Counselor, LKD Comm.,
Greek W'eek Comm., Delta Zeta, Vice-Pres., House Pres. QUISEN-
BERRY II, THOMAS MADISON, Winchester, Animal Husbandry-Block
and Bridle, Scabbard and Blade, U.K. Livestock Judging Team, S.C.,
Alpha Gamma Rho, Social Chrm. ROBERTS, ROY, Atlanta, Ga.,
Agr.-Varsity Basketball, Omicron Delta Kappa, Lamp and Cross, Lances,
Keys, Alpha Zeta, ALI:-SEC Academic Team, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
ROSE, PATTY SUE, West Liberty, Vocational Home Ec. 8: Exten-
sion-Home Ec. Club, Activities Chrm., 4-H Club, Committee of 240.
RUHE, DONALD JOSEPH, Irwin, Pa., Orn. Horticulture-Horticulture
Club, Phi Sigma Kappa. SIMMONS, JONELLE, Auburn, Vocational
and Com. Demonstration-Home Ec. Club, Treas., Vice-Pres., BSU,
Enlistment Chrm, Comm. of 240, Hamilton House, Treas., House Mgr.,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Danforth Fellowship.
SIMS, CHARLOTTE MOORE, Harrodsburg, Extension 84 Vocational
Home Ec. Club, Disciple Student Fellowship, Committee of 240, 4-H
Club. SMITH, JEANNE ELIZABETH, Galena, Ohio, Dietetics-Glee
Club, Soph. Class Sect., Hostess Comm.-Transferred from Saint Mary's
College-Newman Club, Home Ec. Club, Alpha Delta Pi, Scholarship
Chrm. SMITH, PHILIP RAY, Fonthill, Agri. Ed.-Livestock judg-
ing Team, Dairy Club, I.F.C. Scholarship Chrm, Farm House, Vice-Pres.
SENIORS!Ag. and Home Ec.
LAY, NANCY MILTON, Barbourville, Voc. Home Econ.-Home Ec.
Club. LITTLE, ISAAC SELDON, Nicholasville, Agri. Ed.-Alpha
Gamma Rho. LONG, LARRY RAY, Pleasureville, Voc. Agri.--4-H
Club, Dairy Judging Team, Livestock Team, Dairy Club, Committee of
240, Alpha Gamma Rho, House Mgr, S.C.
LUCAS, ANNA BERNICE, Waynesburg, Voc. Home Ec.fHome Ec.
Club. LUCKETT, RONALD LOUIS, Waverly, Animal Husbandry-
Block and Bridle, Meats Judging Team, S.C., Univ. Glee Club and Chorus,
Alpha Gamma Rho. LYLE, DAVID STONE, Hopkinsville, Animal
Husbandry-Meats Judging Team.
MCMILLAN, EDNA WAYNE, Finchville, Voc. Ed. and Com. Demonstra-
tion--Home Ec. Club, Publicity Chr. and Treas., Keeneland Hall House
Counc., B.S.U. Hostess and Choir, Stars in Night Comm., Alpha Delta Pi,
Corres. Sec. MANLEY, LESLIE LOUIS, Versailles, Dairy Produc-
tion-Freshman Track, Freshman Cross Country, Adv. AFROTC.
MORTIN, MARY ELLEN, Wilmore, Dietetics-Home Ec. Club.
MIDKIFF, LINDA D., Hartford, Home Ec. Ed.-Phi Upsilon Omicron,
Chaplain, Home Ec. Club, Pres., W.R.H.C., Wesley Foundation Cabinet,
Interfaith Council, Welcome Week Guide, Ag. and Home Ec. Coun.,
Committee of 240, K.S.E.A. MILLER, BOBBY ALLEN, Campbells-
ville, Animal HusbandryWAlpha Gamma Rho, Social Chrm. O'BRY-
ANT, BONNIE SUE, Lexington, Voc. Home Ec. and Clothing-Transfer
from Murray State College, Home Ec. Club.
PEAKE, JAMES EDWARD, Hodgenville, Animal Husbandry. PHIL-
LIPS, RICHARD BROWN, Campbellsville, Animal Husbandry-Block and
Bridle, Livestock judging Team, Alpha Gamma Rho. PORTER, KEN-
NETH MOORE, Gracey, Ag. Econ.-S.C., Quadrangle judicial Counc.,
Alpha Gamma Rho, Chaplain.
SEN IORS I Ag. and Home EC. - A 8: S
ST. CLAIR, ROBERT, Falls of Rough, Animal Husbandry-Alpha Gam-
ma Rho. STEPHENS, GEORGE WALLACE, Hestand, Animal Hus-
bandry-Block and Bridle, si-H Soc. Chrm., Alpha Gamma Rho.
STEPHENS, MARY NELL, Hestandg Voc. Home Ec.-Home Ec. Club,
4-H Club, Committee of 2-IO.
STRONG, BOBBIE ANN, Vifilliamsburgg Vocational and Extension
Home Ec.-Home Ec. Club, -I-H Club. STUART, JOHN THOMAS,
Harrodsburg, Vocational Agr.-S.C., Dairy Club, Block and Bridle,
Alpha Gamma Rho. TAYLOR, BENJAMIN A.. Maceo, Animal Sci-
TL'RLEY, LARRY XVAYNE, Sacramento, Animal Science-Block and
Bridle, Alpha Zeta. WALDEN, LL'CY, Tompkinsville, Vocational
Home Ec.-Home Ec. Club, SLTKY, SNEA, V. Pres. of College Club Ken-
tucky Home Ec. Assoc. VUALLACE, JOAN, Lexington, Dietetics-
Alpha Gamma Delta.
WATSON, REBECCA, Dixon, Home Ec. Extension R Education-Weldon
House, Pres., V. Pres., Sec., Home Ec. Club, Historian, -I-H Club, SUB
Recreation Committee, XX'elcome NX'eek Guide, Committee of 240, Hang-
ing of the Greens Steering Committee. XVILSON, ANNA LOUISE,
Cadiz, Clothing-XX'esley Foundation, Social Chrm., Pitkin Club, VUIL-
SON, GLENN, Elkton, Agr. Extension-Block and Bridle, Alpha Gamma
XVINN, MATILDA BOYD, Horse Cave, Clothing. XWOOD, RALPH,
Island, Agronomy--S.C.g Farmhouse, Pres.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
ABERNATHY, LAWRENCE DALE, Russell, Music Education-Marclv
ing 100, Univ. Chorus, Men's Glee Club, 4-H Club, Wesley Foundation,
L'niv. Band, Phi Gamma Delta, Corres. Sec.
ADAMS, JANICE ANNE, Mayfield, History-Committee of 240, KSEA,
Young Democrats, SUZ Social Committee, Welcome Week Guide, LKD
Committee, Chi Omega, Herald, Music Chrm. ALLEN, DIANE,
Versailles, School of Journalism-Kernel, Asst. Campus Editor. AL-
LEN, STEPHEN TAYLOR. Langley, English.
The University clock system kept
the electricians working continually
and gave Kernel editorial writers
a subject for ridicule and cartoons.
- ' -- wx, are--' 2-. ' A
'Wa-X 'Nw ft 're-N .Acad
xxx xp i.f"p-' fer-V 3-.. -. fx f-1 .
" jx, V A 'S-bfxf ,L 'YXN-. ,fr
,muff--.., fx. . P -M 1-,.t-fu-f""'. "IT-4.1-2.fr"iga
,-"'-gsw A -X-Q ff: .. AE,"--.,g:.g
f -.. . --fr , z..."- :Q
. 'W"1-H---,gg 'A 'dec-., ,S 13+-,2f,,a
A rare sight-the class schedule board .fm " 'T..1s..4fkt I -Q'--v:,i,i-,,g,,R 4'P
. . . """g,--....,,, R1 "i""'-L. ..,jAu' -45"-l....f farmg"f"'1w..f, Ji
at registration, with no closed courses. ag 44'-1-...,,,,j at 23213
. . I... 5- ' -" "Z,--.., :ANT "" .-'-L I 5? ff -5"
Innocent at sight this board holds count- T' "'::3--...,, A at A"'z-wiyytr
- - A: ' 'q T3-'mi --...W34 'ian-'TTT-'T-4-J-QU 2zwTf7"'5i2
less pitfalls for unsuspecting students. .."'-'-I-:-..,,,, At' 'AA
-. 11 M' -3 'Z'-'--Q-2Ljf,,,,, Ameg",,0:TI-'-:Q--.0f5?g,v-ras
-Q-...... A A , "1 3 'fem-
.- 'I'-'-----.: .ANI 3' :zz--.. -J?-Sr-mea-f
It , A - - T.1"j:-.....,31L1-ix ,rz-2 iofgjj-'-35?-L':f,,3
fe-L -2- .E At I. zANii"',,,,f? '- "4T1'i0'if--.1355
As' . f AL:Yv Q7 fp rl-if-rio
. ,. . , ,, W Y , ry,-L A 4.531 ,iam wuz- w?i?'55IFf'5E,':
--. q - . .- .-- K -'ff -.. 1
A5 ,xi L- AL 'I AL' ' M Qiariiez-ifxnm mine-emwfmejkg..
hail,-cigiti 'li M5 'ilanfi 'tfwmfielaiikfi DEE
WA. Il' 94- giivli ijixaifc-QEMPI
AS Jileli AL av ,,-,..!t'- ', 53,-,fp
W--,' " A 'Q zARf,.:'c f H . , ,, V. - ,tg-,
.MWQN EQ Sy AL , ig-, K. . mwm .
f-SW-- AP ,ina -:pam-Bda? Timm
"N '-Mfr AMP '-1 M ' Mmm' . .
A5 W2 - Jilin-Plfm A . emfhofvwm ' +
xt Ap' I ,, -' nr.
ASTM! L Bff'x ANTTn1s m?if- ,Wi wm mm. -
"at .. -'vial XA ' . Q AQR25 ... wifi
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
AMBURGEY, PEGGY LIA, Hindman, Sociology-Tau Sigma. ANR-
OLD, LINDA ANN, Lexington, Library Science. BARLOW, REBEC-
CA, Carlisle, Economics-Committee of 240, Kappa Alpha Theta, Archi-
BARNETT, SOPHIA KAY, Eddyville, Political Science-Phi Sigma Alpha,
YWCA, Treas., Young Democrats, Leadership Conference, Kernel, Phil-
osophy Club. BARR, ELSIE, Lexington, Zoology-SUB Board, SUB
Social Committee, Cwens, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Corres. Sec., 2nd V.
Pres., Asst., Registrar. BARR, JIMMIE LEE, Monticello, Geology-
Transfer from Kansas State University-Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Kappa
Sigma, House Mgr.
BASS, LAWRENCE JAMES, Lexington, Pre-Med.-Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Treas., Newman Club, WBKY Announcer and Sports Director, Delta
Tau Delta, Guide. BEATTIE, SUSAN, Lexington, History-Delta
Delta Delta. BESHEAR, JAMES ROBERT, Dawson Springs, Zoology
-Alpha Epsilon Delta, YMCA Cabinet, Guingol Players.
BLEVINS, PHILLIP KAY, Monticello, Chemistry-Pryor Pre-Med So-
siety, Pres., fi-H Club, V. Pres., Committee of 240 ACS, BSU, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Kappa Sigma. BLOUNT, RANKIN CLAY, Lexington,
RecreationARc-creation Club. BOBBITT, MILDRED, Eminence, Speech
Therapy-Kyian, SUB Publicity Committee, UK Speech 8: Hearing Club.
BOHANAN, JUNE, Lexington, English-Alpha Lambda Delta, Pitkin
Club, Dutch Lunch, Links, YWCA Cabinet, Regional YWCA President,
Westminster Fellowship. BONITA, CHARLES WILLIAM, Harrods-
burg, Psychology. BORRIES, BETS, Lexington, Religion-Phi Alpha
Theta, Sec., Eta Sigma Phi, Sec., Canterbury Club, Pres., Philosophy Club,
Kappa Delta, Sgt.-at-Arms.
BRADBURY, SUE, Shelbyville, Social Work-Transfer from Stephens
College-Delta Delta Delta. BRODERSON, JOHN PAUL, Franklin,
Topical-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Warden, Steward, Pledge Trainer.
BROWN, CHERRY, Madisonville, Music-Women's Glee Club, Pres.,
Univ. Orchestra, Freshman Advisor, BSU, Troupers, Kernel, Phi Beta,
Alpha Delta Pi, Song Leader, Sec., Registrar.
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
BROWN, MARGARET ANN, Lexington, Child Development-Mortar
Board, Treas, Links, Newman Club, Rec. Sec., Troupers, Treas., Inter-
faith Counc., Tau Sigma, S.C., KSEA, Welcome Week Guide, Sweetheart
of Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Gamma Delta, Rec. Sec. BROWN,
WADE HAMPTON, Brookville, L. I., N. Y., Chemistry-Alpha Chi
Sigma, A.C.S., Bact. Soc., Phi Kappa Tau. BURCHETT, MARTHA
ANN, Prestonsburg, Social Work-Young Democrats, Social Work Club,
Committee of 240, Alpha Gamma Delta.
BURKHARD, ELANOR LOUISE, Liberty, German-Hamilton House,
House Mgr., Historian, Corr. Sec., Glee Club, KSEA, 4-H Club, Kyian.,
Kernel, Farm House Sweetheart. BURKHARD, JOHN PHILIP,
Liberty, Journalism-Keys, Sigma Delta Chi, Vice Pres., Committee of
240, Delta Tau Delta, Vice Pres., Corr. Sec. BURNS, BARBARA
JEAN, Washington, D. C., Psychology-Psi Chi, Freshman Advisor,
Womens Ath. Board.
BUSHART, SUSAN CALLAHAN, Fulton, History-Young Democrats,
SUB Rec. Comm., Stars in the Night Comm., LKD Comm., Chi Omega.
BUTLER, CELIA ANNE, Parkersburg, W. Va., Music-Phi Beta, Vice
Pres. Canterbury, Univ. Choristers, Opera Workshop, Madrigals, Gnignol
Theater. BUTLER, JOHN HENRY, Winchester, Physics-Phi Gam-
CAMPBELL, DENNIS WAYNE, Frankfort, Psychology-Pershing Rifles,
Men's Chorus, Univ. Chorus, ROTC Rifle Team, Phi Gamma Delta.
CANNON, KATHLEEN, Hopkinsville, Political Science-Debate Team,
TKA Regional Pres., Pi Sigma Alpha, YWCA, Treas., S.C., Boyd Hall
House Counc., 4-H Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart, Delta Zeta,
Sec., Activities Chrm. CARLTON, CHARLES ORISON, Grundry,
CARR, PAUL T., Louisville, Mathematics-Univ. Chorus, Phi Kappa
Tau, Sec. CARSON, DONALD KEITH, Oneida, Tenn., Diplomacy-
Football, Omicron Delta Kappa, Wilcat Manor, Sec. 8: Treas., Pi Sigma
Alpha, Sigma Chi, Pres. CARTER, ANNE MARIE, Manhasset, N. Y.,
JournalismSKernel, Reporter, Society, Judo Club.
CARTER, BETTY JOYCE, Covington, Library Science-BSU, Exec. Counc.,
KSEA, Univ. Choristers. CATES, MAXINE MAY, Louisville, Jour-
nalism-Kernel, Assoc. Daily Ed., Leadership Conf., Asst. Welcome
Week Guide, WAA, Lutheran Stud. Assoc., LKD Comm., Greek Week
Comm., Delta Zeta, lst Vice Pres., Pledge Trainer, Corres. Sec., Publicity
Chrm. CHEERY, THOMAS J., Louisville, Psychology-YMCA,
Pres., Vice Pres., NSC of YMCA, Sec.-Treas. Southern Counc. YMCA,
Interfaith Counc., Vice Pres., Men's Governing Counc., Sec., Lambda Chi
Alpha, Vice Pres.
The Alben Barkley room in the M I
King Library has a collection of the
former vice presidents memorabilia
including his desk used in the Senate
A near-capacity crowd watches the Wild-
cats battle a foe on the turf of Stoll
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
CLARK, CARLENE ESTELLE. Lexington, Social XX'orlc-Troupers, So-
cial Wforlc Club, YWCA, W'estminster Fellowship, Publicity Chrm., Twin
Sisters Club, Dutch Lunch, Treas. CLARKE, FRANCIS ROBERT,
Lexington, Chemistry-Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon, A.C.S., Treas.
COCHRAN, HELEN NUNN, Marion, Political Science-Transfer from
Christian College, Young Democrats, Publicity Comm., Stars in the Night,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Properties Chrm.
COOPER, XVILLIAM STALEY, Elizabethtown, History-Keys, Lances,
Lamp 8: Cross, IFC, Pres., Vice Pres., Rush Comm., Scholarship Chrm.,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice Pres. COURTNEY, DONALD ALLEN, '
Frankfort, Zoology. COX, BRADLEY BURTON, Lancaster, Physics-
Phi Mu Epsilon, Committee of 240, Phi Kappa Phi, Physics Club, Sigma
CRAIO, KATHERINE DAVIS, Lexington, English-Tau Sigma, Chi
Delta Phi, Pres., Wfelcome Vifeek Guide, Art Club, Chi Omega, Recom-
mendations Chrm. CROXW, MARSHA LYNN, Bethesda, Md., History
-SUB Social Comm., Young Republicans, KSEA, Alpha Xi Delta.
CULLEY, GEROLD ROY. Lexington, Ancient Languages--Eta Sigma
Phi, Vice Pres.
DANIEL, G. MICHAEL, Lexington, French--Sigma Chi. DANIEL,
KATHARINE FAUREST, Shelbyville, French-L'niv. Orchestra 8: Chorus.
DEMAS, TIMOTHY BASIL, Lexington: Electrical Engineering.
DIXON, MARILYN JEAN, Lexington, Physical Ediication-Westiiiinster
Fellowship, Pres., Vice Pres., XV.A.A., Vice Pres., Treas., Delta Omicron
Kappa, Sec., PE. Majors Club, Pitkin Club, Univ. Chorus, Committee
of 240, Alpha Gamma Delta, Chaplain, DIXON, PHYLLIS ELAINE,
Lexington, Music Education-XX'omen's Glee Club, Univ. Choristers 8:
Chorus, Madrials, Phi Beta, Pres., MENC, Sr. Rep. DOLLAR,
DAPHNE SIMPSON, Lexington, History-Mortar Board, AWS, LKD
Comm., Stars in the Night Comm., jr. Panhell. Pres., Sigma Iota Beta,
Instructor, Senior Day for Wfomen Chrm., Kappa Kappa Gamma.
DORTON, BONNIE JOYCE, Lexington, Botany-Troupers, Welcoiiie
Week Guide, Young Republicans, SUB Topics, Dance Comm., Alpha Gam-
ma Delta. DRAKE, XWILLIAM RAYMOND, Lexington, Chemistry-
Arnold Air Society Liaison Officer. DUNCAN, LINDA LOU, Owens-
boro, Diplomacy 8: International Commerce-Cwens, Committee of 240, l
Cosmopolitan Club, Sec., BSU, YMCA, Foreign Affairs Chrm.
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
DUNN, MARVIN GENE, Walton, Geology-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec. 8:
Correspondent. ELAM, JACKIE LEE, Lexington, English-Eta Sigma
Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Univ. Chorus, Wesley Foundation, Publicity Chrm.,
Kernel, Assoc. Daily Ed., WBKY, News Staff, Freshman Y, Leadership
Conf. EVANS, ANN GORDON, Lexington, Journalism-Links, Pres.,
Cwens, Pres., Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, S.C., Honors Day Comm.,
Theta Sigma Phi, Sec., Chi Delta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kernel,
Senior Class Vice Pres., SUB Publicity Comm., Delta Delta Delta, Pres.,
EVANS, DONALD LEE, Middlesboro, Zoology fPre-Med.J-Varsity
Swim Team. EVANS, HENRY PREWITT, Lexington, Chemistry-
Pryor Pre-Med Soc., Keys, IFC, Phi Gamma Delta. EVERMAN,
HENRY, ESLI, Paris, History.
FAUCETTE, JULIA ANNE, Louisville, Journalism-Kernel, AWS,
WAA, Alpha Delta Pi, House Pres., Standards Chrm., Rush Counselor.
FIELDS, MORRIS PRESTON, Combs, Zoology-Pryor Pre-Med Soc.,
Cosmopolitan Club, Committee of 240. FITZPATRICK, JAMES BEN,
Hazard, Journalism-Kernel, Sports Ed., Scabbard 8: Blade, Vice Pres.,
Sigma Delta Chi, Distinguished Military Student, AFROTC, Baseball.
FORD, W. SCOTT, Sea Cliff, N. Y., Sociology-Philosophy Club.
FRASER, DOROTHY JANE, Lexington, Social Work-Patterson Council,
Blue Marlins, LKD Comm., Dutch Lunch. GADBERRY, OUIDA
JUNE, Paducah, Chemistry-Young Democrats, Westminster Fellowship,
Committee of 240, Steering Comm. High School Leadership Day, S.C.,
A.C.S., Treas., Delta Delta Delta, Scholarship Chrm.
GARNETT, LOIS ANNE, Hopkinsville, Political Science-Newman Club,
Interfaith Counc., S.U. Board, Alpha Gamma Delta. GINSBURG,
JAY PRINGLE, Middlesboro, History-S.C., Canterbury Fellowship,
YMCA, Circle K., Hillel Foundation, Pi Kappa Alpha, Historian, Corr.
Sec. GOAD, MARGARET DORSEY, Scottsville, Journalism-Trans
fer Christian College, Committee of 240, Chi Delta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi,
Kernel, Young Democrats, Sigma Iota Beta, SUB Social Comm., Keene-
land Hall, Treas., House Counc., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Activities Chrm.,
GORDON, WILLIAM JACKSON, Utica, Music Ed.-Marching 100, Univ.
Concert Band and Choristers, MENC, Pres. GRAHAM, LINDA ANN,
St. Petersburg, Fla., Social Work-Transfer from St. Petersburg Jr. Col-
lege, Keeneland Advisor Counc. 8: House Counc., Social Work Club, New-
man Club, Social Chrm., YWCA, NURD. GRAVES, MARGARET
ELIZABETH, Georgetown, English-Transfer from University of N. C.,
Philosophy Club, Stars in the Night Comm., Pi Beta Phi, Historian, Sr.
Scholarship Rep., Freshman Honors Program.
GREEN, MICHAEL LOUIS, Ludlow, Physics-A.I.P., Pres., GREEN-
HUT, JEFFREY, Great Neck, N. Y., Political Science-Pershing Rifles,
Hillel, Donovan Hall Govn. Counc., Vice Pres., Tau Kappa Epsilon.
GREER, N. ANNE, Bardstown, Zoology-Patterson Hall House Counc.,
Cwens, Wesley Foundation, Committee of 240, Freshman Advisor.
GUTH, RANDALL PAUL, Rockford, Ill., Chemistry-A.C.S. GUTH-
RIE, JOHN RAIDY, Louisville, JournalismfKernel, Daily Ed. Editor,
Sigma Delta Chi, Treas., Pres., Newman Club, Lamp and Cross, Trinity
Alumni Assoc., Pres., Sigma Chi, Pledge Class Treas. HACKER,
JOHN MARSHALL, Covington, English.
Groundbreaking for the addition to the Stu-
dent Uniton Building is one of many con-
struction projects reflecting the growth of
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
HALE, RITA KATHRYN, Whitesburg, English-Transfer from Virginia
Intermont, Alpha Gamma Delta. HALFHILL, ROBERT WAKE-
FIELD, Lexington, Psychology-Philosophy Club, Student Forum, Patter-
son Lit. Soc., Psi Chi. HAMILTON, DIANE, Hodgenville, Political
Science-Young Democrats, Kappa Alpha Theta.
HANKIN, LLOYD JAMES, Hebron, Political Science-Pershing Rifles,
Judo Team, Young Democrats, HARDING, NANCY JANE, Lexing-
ton, Art-Pi Beta Phi. HARGROVE, MICHAEL BRUTUS, Mayfield,
Chemistry-A.C.S., F.F.C., Phi Sigma Kappa, Sec.
HARMAN, PATRICIS CAROLE, Lexington, Bacteriology. HARROD,
REID K., Lexington, Chemistry. HART, NANCY MERLE, San
Mateo, Calif., French-A.W.S., House Rep., Social Chrm, Young Re-
publicans, S.U.B. Social Comm., Cosmopolitan Club, Chrm. Special Events
Comm., Blazer Hall, House Counc., Transfer from Mills College, Delta
Gamma, Vice Pres.
HEADLEY, HAL PRICE, Lexington, History-Kappa Alpha Order.
HELM, JERRY SPALDING, Lebanon, Mathematics. HENNESSEY,
KEVIN NEWELL, Lexington, Chemistry-Newman Club, Vice Pres., Al-
pha Epsilon Delta, Vice Pres., Delta Tau Delta.
HENNINGER, MARY JANE, Louisville, Mathematics-Zeta Tau Alpha,
Sec., ANVS. House. HERN, ROBERTA JO, Benham, Political Sci-
ence-Pi Sigma Alpha, Sec.-Treas., S.C., Elections Chrm., Nominations
Chrm., Guignol Players, YWCA, WUS Chrm., LKD Comm., Hanging
of the Greens Steering Comm., Air Force Sponsor Treas., Debate, Fresh-
man Y. HESS, PENELOPE ANN, Huntington, W. Va., Social Work
-Social Work Club, Newman Club.
HIERONYMUS, WILLIAM SHELTON, Winchester, Economics-Pi Sig-
ma Alpha, Young Democrats. HILL, MARY CAROLYN, Maysville,
Topical, Speech and Hearing Therapy-Blue Marlins, Cwens, Links, Com-
mittee of 240, LKD, Publicity Comm., Speech 8: Hearing Club, Vice Pres.,
S.C., Delta Delta Delta, Scholarship Chrm, Social Chrm., Standards Comm.
HOFFMAN, LINDA SUE, Lexington, Psychology-Alpha Lambda Delta,
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
HOLDEN, SUSAN JAYNE, Louisville, French-Phi Sigma Iota, Sec.,
Freshman Advisor, Univ. Chorus, Leadership Conf., Alliance Francaise,
Delta Gamma, Corres. Sec. HONEYCUTT, LINDA MARIE, Coving-
ton, History-Young Democrats, Delta Zeta. HOOVER, M. SUSAN,
Lexington, History-Tau Sigma, Business Mgr., Pres., Chi Delta Phi, Sec.,
Phi Alpha Theta, SUB Publicity, Newman Club, Religious Comm. Chrm.,
Program Dir., Alpha Xi Delta.
HOULIHAN, EDWARD THOMAS, Winchester, Journalism-Transfer
from St. Bernard College, Committee of 240, IFC, Kentuckian, Ed., YMCA,
Advisory Board, Delta Tau Delta, Sec. HOUSTON, RUSSELL, III,
Lexington, History- Transfer from University of Louisville. HOW-
ARD, SAUNDRA JEAN, Lexington, Delta Upsilon, Psychology-Freslm
man Y, Wesley Foundation, Dutch Lunch, Psi Chi, Vice Pres., Cwens,
HULETT, EDDIE DEAN, Nicholasville, Chemistry-SUB Publicity 84
Recreation Comm., KSEA, A.C.S., Freshman Y, Kappa Delta. HUND-
LEY, KATHRYN, Lexington, Journalism-Cheerleader, Cwens, Sec.,
Links, Mortar Board, Blue Marlins, Student Union Comm., LKD, Leader-
ship Conf., AFROTC Sponsor, Kappa Kappa Gamma. HUTCHISON,
PHILIP AUSTON, Maysville, Psychology-Psi Chi, Keys, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Herald, Intramural Mgr., Vice Pres.
HYLTON, WILLIAM V., Lexington, Psychology-Delta Tau Delta.
ILJIN, INNA, Helsinki, Finland, French-Transfer from Svenska Handels
Hogskolan i Helsingfors, Vice Pres. of Blazer. Hall. JAMESON,
JOAN HARRELL, Rossville, Tenn., Art Ed.-Cwens, Mortar Board,
Historian, Ed., Greek Week Comm., Leadership Conf., LKD Comm., Wel-
come Week Guide, Freshman Camp Counselor, AFROTC Sponsor, Vice
Pres., SUB Publicity Comm., KSEA, Freshman Y, Young Democrats,
WAA, Embry's College Fashion Board, Mardi Gras Queen, Art Club,
Wesley Foundation, Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice Pres., Social Chrm.
JEFFRIES, ANN TODD, Columbia, Journalism-Mortar Board, Sec.,
Kyian, Asst Ed., Sec., Theta Sigma Phi, Vice Pres., S.C., Jewell Hall
House Counc., Publicity Chrm., Committee of 240, Freshman Y, Welcome
Week Guide, Delta Delta Delta, Sec., Publicity Chrm., Fraternity Ed.
Chrm. JOHNSON, MARGARET KATHERINE, Lexington, Social
Work-SUB Comm., Social Work Club, Sec., Newman Club, LKD
Comm., Leadership Conf., Delta Zeta, Rec. Sec., Scholarship Chrm.
JOHNSON, MARSHALL R., Lancaster, Zoology-Varsity Football, Keys,
Committee of 240, Wildcat Manor, Pres., Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JORDAN, BARBARA ALLEN, Ashland, Anatomy 8: Psysiocoy. KEN-
DRICK, JEWELL DEAN, Fern Creek, Social Work--SUB Publicity
Comm., Young Democrats, Social Work Club, Publicity Chrm., LKD
Comm., Stars in the Night Comm., Alpha Xi Delta, Treas. KENTON,
WILLIAM GORDON, Maysville, Political Science-Lamp 8a Cross, Young
Democrats, IFC, S.C., Pi Kappa Alpha, Pledge Master.
The Chemistry-Physics building features
many scientific advances including the
silo-like atomic reactor.
McDOWELL, MARCIA ALLIN, Erie, Pa., English-Chi Delta Phi, Vice
Pres., SUB Social Comm., Pershing Rifle Honorary Cpt., Kappa Sigma
Sweetheart, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Kyian, Beauty Editor, Associate
Editor, Delta Delta Delta, Corres. Sec., Marshal, Homecoming Chrm.
MCGOWN, NANCY CAROLYN, Bowling Green, Social Work--Social
Work Club, S.U. Recreation Comm., Wesley Foundation, Transferred from
Western Ky. State College. MacLEOD, COLIN RONALD, Wrentham,
Mass., journalism-Kyian, Mang. Ed.
MAINS, DONALD EVERETT, Lexington, Physics. MAJOR, LINDA
McDOWELL, Ironton, Ohio, English-SUKY, Newman Club, Canterbury
Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chi Delta Phi, Treas. MALLOS, SAVAS,
Louisville, Political Science-Sigma Nu.
MARCUM, VANDA CATHERINE, Lexington, Chemistry-Alpha Lambda
Delta, Cwens, Historian, Links, Mortar Board, Greek Week Steering
Comm., Chrm. 1961 Leadership Conf., SUB Social Comm., LKD Solicita-
tions Comm., Welcome Week Guide, Pi Beta Phi, Pres. MAREK,
DIANE, Clifton, Illinois, English-S.C., judicial Board, Cwens, Links.
Treas., KSEA, Mortar Board, AFROTC Sponsor, Panhell. Council, Fresh-
man Y, Social Chrm., Sec., A8cS Sr. Class, Alpha Gamma Delta, Rush
Chrm., Pres. MARLING, CARL KELLEY, Le Cocle, Switzerland,
Psychology--Alpha Epsilon Delta, Keys, Psi Chi, Kappa Sigma, Grand
Master of Ceremonies, Guard, Scholarship Chrm.
SENIORSfArts and Sciences
KIRKPATRICK, CHARLES DAVID, Irvine, History-Freshman YMCA,
BSU, Men's Glee Club, Univ. Chorus, S.C., Welcome Week Guide, Phi
Sigma Alpha, Hanging of the Greens, Committee of 240. KNIGHT,
JUDSON MCCLUNG, Danville, Microbiology-Canterbury Fellowship,
Pres., Golf Team, Pitkin Club, Delta Tau Delta. KRAMER, KAREN
ELIZABETH, Owensboro, English-Canterbury Club, AWS House, Univ.
Choristers and Chorus, Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres., Rush Chrm., Panhell.
KURZ, EDWARD A., Awgola, N. Y., Chemistry-A.C.S., Sigma Chi,
Pledge Trainer. LANE, RALEIGH FRANKLIN, Lexington, Political
Science-S.C,, Pres., Chrm. Special Projects Comm., Lamp and Cross,
Lances, Vice Pres., Pi Sigma Alpha, IFC, LKD Comm., Welcome Week
Guide, Phi Delta Theta, Pres., Vice Pres. LASWELL, HARRY REGI-
NALD, Brodhead, History-BSU, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship,
Treas., Canterbury Club.
LAWHORN, BEVERLY RAE, Lexington, English 8: Drama--Young
Democrats. LEIGHT, THEODORE ISAAC, Brooklyn, N. Y., Mathe-
matics-Donovan Hall, Dorm Council, Counselor, Army ROTC Rifle
Team. LEWIS, CHARLES FIELDEN, Elizabethtown, Political Sci-
LIGHTFOOT, WILLIAM EDWIN, Madisonville, Topical-Marching
100, Kyian, Sigma Chi, Rush Chrm. LIGON, ROBERT BROWN-
ING, Mayfield, Physics-Pence Physics Club, Advanced
LIPS, CAROLYN VANWINKLE, Louisville, Political Science-Blue Mar-
lins, Treas., Univ. Chorus 8: Choristers, Opera Workshop, Kyian.
LLOYD, BRENDA MARIE, Lexington, Medical Technology-Bact. Soc.,
DSF. LLOYD, JANET LEVAY, Lexington, Medical Technology-
Alpha Lambda Delta, S.C., Links, Social Chrm., Greek Week Comm.,
Leadership Conf., Army ROTC Sponsor Corp., Sec. and Pres., Phi Beta
Kappa Freshman Book Award, Zeta Tau Alpha Book Award, Mortar
Board, Pres., Kappa Delta. LORCH, LEE REED, Anchorage, Physics
-Kyian, Phi Delta Theta, Schalorship Comm., Activities Chrm.
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
MARQUIS, BRENDA SUE, Atlanta, Ga., Speech Correction-SUB Person-
nel Comm., Greek Week Steering Comm., LKD Comm., Speech 8:
Hearing Assoc., Sr. Advisor, Young Democrats, Kappa Delta, Scholarship
Chrm., Vice Pres. MARRS, JERE MARLIN, Nicholasville, Chemistry
-A.C.S., Westminster Fellowship. MARTA, JOHN ANTON, Niles,
Ill., Chemistry fPre-Medj-Cosmopolitan Club, Vice Pres., Newman
Club, Chrm. Foreign Relations, International Center.
MARTIN, JAMES BRUCE, Paducah, Speech 84 Dram. Arts-Pitkin Club,
Vice Pres., Westminster Fellowship, Student Moderator, Dormitory Coun-
selor, Patterson Lit. Soc., Phi Delta Theta. MARTIN, JOSEPH RICH-
ARD, Lexington, Art-Art Club. MARTIN, SUSANNE, Franklin,
English--Young Democrats, Wfestminster Fellowship, House Council,
Keeneland Hall: Chi Omega.
MARTIN, WILLIAM ALLEN, Harrodsburg, Journalism-Kernel, Sigma
Delta Chi. MARULLO, DANIEL ARTHUR, Newburg, N. Y., AC-
counting-Transferred from Orange County Community College. MIL-
LER, MARY MASON, Atlanta, Ga., Kappa Kappa Gamma.
MILLER, MICHAEL G., Paducah, Physics-Pence Physics Club. MIL-
WARD, DUDLEY LANIER, Lexington, French-Phi Sigma Iota, Pres.
MINOR, MILTON CARLISLE, Danville, Engineering-Wesley Founda-
tion, Swim Team, Keys, Troupers, SAIA, L.K.D., Men's Glee Club, Mixed
Chorus, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec.
MITCHELL, BETTY JANE, Campbellsville, HistoryfMortar Board,
Links, Cwens, Rit. Chrm., Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Com-
mittee of 240, SUB Topics Comm., Special Events Comm., Y World
Affairs Comm., KSEA, Cosmopolitan Club, BSU Freshman Counc., Chi
Omega. MITCHELL, JERRY RAY, Providence, Chemistry-S.C., IFC,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Committee of 240, Lamp and Cross, Kappa Sigma.
MOEL, DENNIS R., Frankfort, Zoology-LKD Comm., Greek W'eek
Comm., IFC, Keys, Historian, Lances, Hillel Foundation, Vice Pres.,
Marching 100, Zeta Beta Tau., Pres., Vice Pres., Treas.
MOLLISON, PATRICIA JOAN, Niagara Falls, Ont., Canada, Recreation
-Welcome Week Guide 8: Asst., WAA, Recreation Club, YMCA, Alpha
Gamma Delta, Asst. Social Chrm. MONOHAN, MELVINA ELIZA-
BETH, Louisville, PsychologyfKappa Kappa Gamma. MOORE,
JOHN ANDREW, Louisa, Geology-Marching 100.
Snow brings with it the opportunity for students to display
their imaginations This pair gaxe a snoxx man .1 contempo
raiy flaxor by providing him with a mate and a place to sit
Winter throws a blanket over the bo-
tanical gardens that hides the famed cen-
tral Kentucky bluegrass.
SEN IORS! Arts and Sciences
MOORE, MILDRED FAY, Lexington, History-Philosophy Club, Young
Republicans, SUB Social Comm., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush Counselor.
MOUNT, LINDA H., Romulus, N. Y., Speech Pathology-Alpha Lambda
Delta, Cwens, Libr., Links, Mortar Board, Kyian Staff, S.C., Psi Chi, Speech
8: Hearing Club, Vice Pres., Delta Delta Delta, House Pres. MUL-
LER, GILBERT HENRY, Sea Cliff, N. Y., English-Ed. Stylus, Philoso-
MULLINS, MORELL EUGENE, Richmond, English-Phi Eta Sigma, Pres.,
Keys, Sec., Student Ed.-Stylus, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sec., Pres. NEW-
LAND, LENORE ELIZABETH, Frankfort, Art-Alpha Lambda Delta,
Art Club, Delta Zeta, Ritual Chrm., Scholarship Chrm. OTTO, JAMES
GORDON, Lexington, History-Young Republicans, Phi Alpha Theta.
PADDOCK, ROBERT JETER, Lexington, Mathematics-Univ. Chorus 8:
Choristers, Men's Glee Club, Wesley Foundation, Treas. PARK,
RICHARD FRANKLIN, Pineville, Chemistry-A.C.S., SROMC Club,
Kappa Sigma. PATERNO, RONALD SALVATORE, Lexington,
PEARSON, DAVID FORD, Louisville, English. PEARSON, JAMES
ALLEN, Covington, Physics-Pency Physics Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi
Eta Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Rec. PEDIGO, BEVERLY ANN,
West Richfield, Ohio, Journalism-W.R.H.C., Pres., Sec., Freshman Ad-
visor, Welcome Week Guide, Patterson Hall Dorm Counc., Theta Sigma
Phi, Pres., Washington Seminar, S.C., Kernel, Staff Writer, Daily Ed.,
Ass't Mgr., Mang. Ed., SUB Special Events Comm., Keeneland Hall
PETERS, JOHN MARSHALL, Lily, Dairy Science-4-H Club, Pres., Dairy
Science Club, Vice Pres., Ag. 8: Home Ec. Counc., Treas., S.C., Lances,
Lamp 8: Cross, Conductor, Alpha Zeta, Committee of 240, Patterson Lit.
Soc., Alpha Gamma Rho. PHILLIPS, ELDON FRANKLIN, Lexing-
ton, Journalism-Kernel, Daily Ed., Sigma Delta Chi, Treas. PIER-
SON, MARGARET SUE, Birmingham, Alabama, Social Work-Social
Work Club, Young Republicans, Newman Club.
PITZER, SUSANNE M., Louisville, History-Patterson Hall, Vice Pres.,
Cheerleader, Greek Week Steering Comm., Jr. 8: Sr. Panhell., Leadership
Conf., Women's House Counc., Sr. Class Treas., Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Pledge Pres., Pledge Trainer, Pres., Outstanding Pledge 8: Jr. Awards.
PREBBLE, BILLY REESE, Cynthiana, Mathematics-Judo Club, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Parliamentarian. PRICE, ANN CAROLYN, Hartford,
Chemistry-Cwens, LKD Comm., Kappa Alpha Theta, Scholarship Chrm.,
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
PTOMEY, SONNEE S., Sutton, W. Va., Social Work-YWCA, Sr. Cabi-
net, WRHC, Treas., Keeneland House Counc., Social Work Club, Rush
Counselor, Leadership Conf., Kappa Delta. PURDY, DAVID
GRANT, Lexington, Economics-Track, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec.
PURDY, SANDRA SUE, Wickliffe, English-Jr. Panhell., Delta Zeta,
RAPIER, JOSEPH HENRY, Paintsville, Zoology-Delta Tau Delta.
REEL, ARTHUR GORDON, Covington, R.T.F.-Univ. Chorus 8: Glee
Club, WBKY, Radio 8: T.V., Guignol Theater, Pi Kappa Alpha.
REID, CAROLYN ANN, Owensboro, Speech Therapy-Cheerleader,
LKD Steering Comm., SUKY, S.C., Mortar Board, Links: Alpha Lambda
Delta, Chi Omega, Rush Chrm.
REVSING, CHARLES RICHTER, Cincinnati, Ohio, Sociology-Marching
100, Lambda Chi Alpha, Ritualist. RIPPETOE, FRANK BERTRAM,
Lexington, History-Phi Kappa Tau. ROACH, ROBERT H., Frank-
fort, History-Lances, Pres., IFC, SUBoard, Spec. Events Chrm., Treas.,
S.C., Comm. of Student Affairs, Honors Day, LKD Steering Comm., Wel-
come Week Guide, Hanging of Greens Steering Comm., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Rush Chrm., Corr. Sec.
ROBINSON, JACKIE F., Lexington, Philosophy-Phi Beta Kappa, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Student Rep. to Univ. Faculty, S.C.,
Pres., Eta Sigma Phi. ROBISON, BONITA JEAN, Louisville, English
-Dillard House, Pres., Social Chrm., WRH Comm., Women's Handbook,
AWS House, Chi Delta Phi. ROBERS, WAYLAND DOUGLAS, Mon-
ROLF, CLYDE NORMAN, Dayton, Chemistry-Sr. Counselor Men's Res.
Halls. ROLF, DOROTHEA ELIZABETH, Fort Thomas, Social Work-
Dillard House, Vice Pres., LKD Comm., Newman Club, Transferred from
Xavier University. ROSDEUTSCHER, H. DAVID, Mitchellville,
Tenn., Arts-Medicine-Keys, Phi Eeta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Corres. Sec.
RYAN, DONALD GARRISON, Loveland, Ohio, Psychology-Pershing
Rifles, Advanced ROTC. RYAN, J. PATRICK, Louisville, Philosophy
-Newman Club, Ed. Program Chrm., Dorm Council, Judiciary Comm.,
YMCA, Sec., Vice Pres., Advisory Board, Hanging of the Greens, Co-
Chrm., IFC, Sec., Philosophy Club, Phalanx, Vice Pres., Pres., Freshman
Camp Counselor, Alpha Phi Omega, Lambda Chi Alpha, Parliamentarian,
Pledge Trainer, Rush Chrm. SALYER, LANNY ROSS, Ashland, An-
atomy Sc Physiology.
Yet the bursting foliage of spring is al-
ways a pleasant lift to lagging student
spirits, if not student grades.
In contrast to the many construction projects on campus, the
observatory was scheduled to be demolished to make way
for the extension of Cooper Drive.
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
SANBORN, GAIL L., Western Springs, Ill., Psychology-Transfer from
Hillsdale College, Homes Hall Counc., Treas. SANDERS, JERRY
SUE, Lancaster, English-Links, Mortar Board, Stars in the Night Steer-
ing Comm., S.C., Young Democrats, SUB Publicity 8: Personnel Comms.,
Alpha Gamma Delta, 2nd Vice Pres., Corres. Sec., Ed. SCHNEIDER,
THEODORE B., Frankfort, Political Science4Young Democrats, Pres.,
Political Science Honorary, Kappa Alpha, Vice Pres.
SCHULTE, VINCENT GEORGE, Lexington, Psychology-Psi Chi, Pres.,
BSU. SETZER, CAROLYN RUTH, Lexington, Art 8: EducationfArt
Club, DSF, Sec., Young Democrats, LKD Comm., Kappa Alpha Theta,
Ass't Rush Chrm. SHEERAN, JOSEPH RONALD, Louisville, Po-
SHELTON, SUSAN KIRBY, Vine Grove, Speech 8: Drama-Debate Team,
WBKY, Keeneland Hall House Counc. SHIVELY, DAVID FRANK-
LIN, Valley Station, Psychology. SHROPSHIRE, KAY, Lexington,
Diplomacy-AXVS Senate, Chrm. High School Leadership Conf., Cwens,
Links, Vice Pres., Mortar Board, Chi Delta Phi, Kyian, Ass't Editor,
Delta Delta Delta, Vice Pres., Pres. Panhell. Counc.
SIMS, JOHN DAVID, Mt. Olivet, Geography-Farm House. SIN-
GLETON, THELMA D., Brandenburg, History-Keeneland House Counc.
SMITH, GEORGE MICHAEL, Louisville, Journalism.
SMITH, ROBERTA, LYN, Eminence, Social Work-Social Work Club,
Pres., Keeneland Hall House Counc., Vice Pres. SMITH, SONIA
V'LOUISA, Lexington, Speech 84 Drama-Guignol, Cwens, Pres.-Christian
Youth Move. on Campus, Links, Mortar Board, Hanging of the Greens,
Univ. Choristers, Chi Omega, Pres., Music Chrm. SPEAR, EMILY
MAE, Somerset, Music Ed.-Univ. Chorus 8: Glee Club., MENC, Young
Republicans, Alpha Xi Delta.
STEPHENS, JAMES WILLIS, JR., Frankfort, Topical-Delta Tau Delta.
STEVENS, ROY EUGENE, Princeton, Journalism-Sigma Delta Chi.
STONE, CHARLES HAMBY, Hickman, Journalism-Sigma Delta Chi,
Kyian, Editor, Kappa Sigma, Scribe.
SENIORS!Arts and Sciences
THOMAS, KATHERYN ANN, Baytown, Texas, Psychology-Blue Mar-
lins, SUB Comm., LKD Comm, Young Republicans, Chi Omega.
THOMPSON, MARVIN PETE, Mackville, Zoology. THORNTON,
JAMES WINSTEAD JR., Lexington, Geology-Newman Club, Air Force
ROTC, Phi Delta Theta.
TIPTON, MARGARET ANN, Hickman, Microbiology-Committee of
240, Bact. Soc., Pryor-Pre-Med Soc., Vice Pres., Alpha Epsilon Delta-Sec.,
Alpha Gamma Delta. TRAMMELL, JAMES ALAN, Somerset, Mathe-
matics-Phi Eta Sigma, Lances, Sec., Keys, Swim Team, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. TRAVIS, TARASA, Maysville, Music Ed.-Holmes Hall
House Counc., Wesley Foundation, Choir Director, MENC, Rush Counse-
lor, Madrigal, Phi Beta, Cwens, Songleader, Univ. Chorus 8: Choristers,
ATO Little Sister, Pres., Delta Delta Delta, House Pres., Songleader,
House Pres. Counc.
TRUITT, JERRY DAVIS, Lexington, Diplomacy-Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Pledge Trainer. TUDOR, LYNN RAE, Lexington, Zoology-Canter
bury Fellowship, Ass't Welcome Week Guide, SUB Recreation Comm.
TWEEL, JAMINA LYNN, Huntington, W. Va., Social Work-Social
Work Club, Treas., Kappa Alpha Theta, Activities Chrm.
VANMETER, MARGARET JANE, Shelbyville, Medical Technology-
Freshman Y, YWCA, Bact. Soc., Vice Pres., Treas., Wesley Foundation.
VELKLEY, DONALD EDWARD, Somerset, Physics--Keys, IFC, Com-
mittee of 240, Physics Club, Amer. Physical Soc., Sigma Phi Epsilon.
WALLACE, RICHARD C., Lexington, Journalism 8: History-IFC, Vice
Pres., Judicial Chrm., Rush Chrm., Kernel, Advt. Mgr., Washington
Seminar, SEIC Convention, Welcome Week Guide, Leadership Conf.
WARDRUP, JULIE, Harlan, Speech Therapy-Cheerleader, SUKY, Mardi
Gras Queen, AFROTC Sponsor, Blue Marlins, Moot Maid, Transfer from
Stephens, Alpha Delta Pi. WASSON, CAROL RAYE, Covington,
Costume Design and Retail Merchandising-Tau Sigma, Hist. 8: Vice
Pres., Troupers, A.W.S., House Rep. 8: Public Relations Comm., Alpha
Gamma Delta, Ass't House Pres., Ed. WATHEN, WILLIAM
FRANCIS, Uniontown, Psychology-Psi Chi, LKD Comm., Welcome
Week Guide, Delta Tau Delta.
WEBB, BETTY JOYCE, Lawrenceburg, English. WEST, JOHN
ARMSTRONG, Alexandria, Diplomacy 8: Commerce-S.C., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Pres. WESTERFIELD, JERRY DUKE, Hartford, Pre-Med-
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres., YWCA, Treas., Freshman Y, Lamp 8: Cross,
Pres., Lances, Treas., S.C., Keys, Patterson Lit. Soc., 4-H Club, Com-
mittee of 240, Welcome Week Guide, Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Kappa Tau,
WESTERFIELD, LARRY HAYNES, Hartford, Pre-Med-Omicron Delta
Kappa, Pres., Sr. Class Pres., S.C., SUBoard, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Keys,
Pres., Lances, Sec., Lamp 8: Cross, Pres. Men's Res. Counc., Phi Kappa
Tau, Pres. WHITE, CARITA KIRK, Louisville, Journalism 8: Adv.-
Blue Marlins, Pres., Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres., Cwens, Links, Tau Sigma,
Pi. WHITE, KATHRYN
Welcome Week Guide, Alpha Delta
ROPER, Jasper, Gas, Radio-TV-Films-Cwens, Vice Pres., SUB, Social
Comm., Links, Young Republicans, WBKY, Traffic Dir., Station Mgr.,
UK Round Table Producer, Mortar Board, Kappa Alpha Rose, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, TV Wforkshop.
WHITMER, LESLIE G., Lexington, Psychology. WHITWORTH,
MARGARET R., Dordrecht, The Netherlands, Political Science-Young
Democrats, Pi Sigma Alpha, Publicity Chrm., Kyian, Pi Beta Phi, House
Counc., Vice Pres., Jr. Panhell. WILL, ELIZABETH LEE, Louis-
ville, Med. Tech.-Holmes Hall House Counc., Activities Chrm., Lutheran
Stud. Assoc., Treas.-Sec., Freshman Y, Soph. Y, Bact. Soc., Girls' Ex-
tramural Basketball Team.
The presidential election was the major national
occurrence in the sophomore year of the Class
of 1963. Television's John Payne, "The Restless
Gun," visited UK in support of Vice President
SENIORS I A 8: S - Commerce
WILLIAMS, LYNE STARLING, Louisville, History-Young Democrats,
WAA, Alpha Delta Pi. WITHERS, MARTHA SUSAN, Owensboro,
ArtYUniv. Chorus, Art Club, Delta Delta Delta, Historian, Arts 8:
Decorations. WRIGHT, ELIZABETH ANN, Brea, Calif., Microbi-
ology-Bact. Soc., Sec., Pres., House Mgr. Bowman Hall, WAA, Treas.,
Table Tennis Chrm.
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
ABOUD, DIANA, Louisville, Secretarial Science-Transfer from Indiana
University, Pi Beta Phi, House Counc., Sec. ADAMS, JAMES
WESLEY, Crestwood, Accounting!-Jr. IFC, Men's Chorus, Tau Kappa Ep-
silon, Sec., Treas. AKIN, KENNETH ALEXANDER, Spring Station,
Personnel-Mgt.-Canterbury Club, Track, SAM, Sigma Chi.
ANDERSON, MARY WARDER, Lexington, Secretarial-Bus. Ed.-Kappa
Alpha Theta. ANSON, JOHN RICHARD, Lexington, Industrial Mgt.
BAILEY, CARLYLE K., Henderson, Marketing-SAM, Amer. Marketing
Assoc., World Univ. Services, Delta Tau Delta, Social Chrm., Corres.
BANTA, JOHN L., Lexington, Banking 8: Finance-LKD, Ticket Sales
Chrm., Delta Tau Delta, Treas. BERTOLAMI, SALVATORE, Nep-
tune, N. J., Marketing-Am. Marketing Assoc., Cooperstown Counc., Sec.
of Veterans Club, Sigma Nu. BODENHEIMER, ERITZ B., Lexing-
ton, Marketing-General Bus.-Football, SAM, Amer. Marketing Assoc.,
BOND, PAUL BEE, Louisville, General Business-SAM, Vice Pres.,
Young Democrats, A.I.E.E., I.R.E., Amer. Marketing Assoc. BOYD,
CHARLES SCOTT, Frankfort, Accounting4Beta Alpha Psi, Treas., Delta
Sigma Pi, Vice Pres., Committee of 240. BRAMMELL, LEONARD
EDWARD, Ashland, Industrial Admin.
BRANDEL, DONALD JOSEPH, Hamilton, Ohio, Industrial Admin:-
Football. BROWER, WILLIAM O., Lexington, Industrial Admin.-
Lambda Chi Alpha, Ass't Pledge Trainer, House Mgr. BROWN,
MACON BERKS, Russellville, Accounting-Young Democrats, Treas.
Family Housing Governing Counc., Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
SEN IORS I Commerce
BUCKLEY, ELIZABETH ANN, Winchester, Mass., Secretarial-Welcome
Week Guide, Newman Club. BURKE, ASHTON BERNARR, Hop-
kinsville, Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi, Pres., Lances, Treas., Keys, Rus-
sell S. Grady Award, Chicago Tribune Silver Medal, Ky. Bankers Assoc.
Scholarship, Lamp and Cross, Phi Kappa Tau, Treas. CAIN, ROD-
NEY SCOTT, Independence, Business Admin.-College Chamber of
Comm., SAM, YMCA, Membership Camp, Univ. Concert Band, March-
ing 100, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rush Chrm., Scholarship Chrm.
CAMPBELL, PAUL EDXVARD, Catlettsburg, Accounting-Delta Sigma
Pi, SAM, Circle K, Phi Kappa Tau. CHAPMAN, JAMES EDWARD,
Columbia, Marketing-Sr. Counselor, Donovan Hall, Advanced Air Sci-
ence, Kappa Sigma. CHATFIELD, ROSS HARPER, JR., Louisa,
CHEAP, RONALD WILLIAIVI, Ashland, Economics. CINNAMON,
MARY RUTH, Boudville, Secretarial-Bus. Education. COCHRAN,
CLEMENT HALE, Aurora, N. Y., Gen. Business-Sigma Nu, Vice Pres.,
COFFEY, GERALD BRUCE, Collettsville, N. C., General Business-
Men's Glee Club, Pres., Univ. Chorus 8: Choristers, SAM, YMCA, Chrm.
United Nations Seminar, Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice Pres. COMBS,
WANDA ESTELL, Stanford, Secretarial-SUKY, SUB Rec. Comm.,
WAA: Amer. Mktg. Assoc., Sec., Delta Zeta, Soc. Chrm., Pres. COM-
ODARI, SAMUEL ENNIUS, Lexington, Industrial Management-Kappa
COWGELL, PATTI DEAN, Lexington, Comm.-Pershing Rifles Sponsor,
Young Democrats, Kyian, Delta Delta Delta, Historian. COWGILL,
JOHN HARDWICK, Lexington, General Business-IFC, Sigma Nu, Pres.,
Rush Chrm. COX, FRED DAVID, Lexington, Marketing-Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Amer. Mktg. Assoc., Phi Kappa Tau.
CRAIG, PATRICIA GAYLE, Mt. Sterling, Marketing. CRUTCHER,
JACK CLIFTON, Louisville, Personnel Management-Golf Team, Co-
Captain, Delta Tau Delta, Sgt.-at-Arms. DEDDEN, JOHN ROBERT,
But Kentucky and the nation elected Senator John
F. Kennedy, who visited the campus early in
his Campaign to get the student vote in the first
election after Kentucky lowered the voting age
GANTER, FRED R., Glasgow, General Business. GARRETT, CARLE
LEWIS, Covington, Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi, Vice Pres., SAM.
GARVIS, LARRY ALLAN, Savannah, Ga., Marketing-Amer. Mktg. Assoc.
GRAHAM, DAVID WILLIAM, Bellevue, Marketing-Freshman YMCA
Advisor, Greek Week Steering Comm., Lamp 8: Cross, Vice Pres., Pi Sig-
ma Alpha, Amer. Mktg. Ass'n., Pres., Leadership Conf., LKD Comm.,
SUB Comm., Chrm. S.C. Judicial Board, IFC, Treas., Phi Delta Theta,
Pres., Sec., Treas. GRAY, WILLIAM WILBUR, Lexington, Industrial
Management. GRAYSON, C. MERWIN, Covington, Banking 8:
Finance-Young Democrats, SAM, Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas., Rush Chrm.
GREAVES, GERALD EDWARD, Denville, N. J., Accounting.
GREENE, KENNETH RAY, Hindman, Industrial Administration-Lambda
Chi Alpha. GREER, JERREL LEE, Lebanon, Accounting-Pi Kappa
SENIORS I Commerce
DEVAULT, ELIZABETH ANN, Kingsport, Tenn., Secretarial-SUKY,
SUB Comm., Young Democrats, YWCA, WAA, Canterbury Club, Amer.
Mktg. Club, Delta Zeta, Treas., Courtesy Chrm. DILLON, BARRY
S., Louisville, Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, SAM, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, Ritualist, Historian, Ass't Treas. DONNINI, LOUIS
ANDREW, Stewartsville, N. J., Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi, Sigma Nu.
DUKE, THOMAS LEE, Owensboro, Economics-Alpha Tau Omega.
EDDLEMAN, JOHN THOMAS, Lexington, Business Administration-
IFC, YMCA, Phalanx, Lamp and Cross, Triangle, Pres. EDELEN,
JAMES LEONARD, Springfield, Advertising-Amer. Mktg. Assoc., Sigma
EDWARDS, GILBERT RAY, Lexington, General Business-SAM.
ESTERLEY, HARRY W., JR., Lexington, General Business. FAGA-
LEY, DONALD CLIFFORD, Bellevue, Industrial Administration-SAM,
LKD, Commerce Employment Assoc., Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas., House
FILER, ALBERT DAVID, Lexington, Accounting. FISHER, THOMAS
GLENN, Corinth, General Business. FORSYTHE, WILLIAM GRAF-
TON, Royacoak, Mich., General Business-IFC, Rep., Phi Sigma Kappa.
FRAZIER, WILLIAM LYNN, Catlettsburg, Accounting-SAM, Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Lambda Chi Alpha. FUCHS, EDWARD SAUL, Lexington,
Personnel Management. GAINES, SIDNEY THOMAS, Lexington,
SEN IORS I Commerce
GRITTON, JR. ORVILLE BLAINE, Lexington, General Business.
HALL, NANCY ANN, Lexington, General Business-S.C., Alpha Delta
Pi, Treas. HALL, ROBERT LUCIEN, Lexington, General Business.
HAMM, TOMMY TODD, Ashland, Mktg. 8: Merchandising-Sigma Nu.
HEISTER, PETER BAILEY, Bellevue, General Business-SAM, College
Chamber of Commerce, Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas. HERRON, GEORGE
ROBERT, Lexington, Accounting.
HICK, MANUEL JACK, Catlettsburg, Accounting. HINDLE, JAMES
EDWARD, Lexington, Marketing-Amer. Mktg. Assoc. HOLCOMB,
JOHN EDWIN, Albany, N. Y., Marketing-Amer. Mktg. Assoc., SAM.
HOSKINS, CHARLES MARION, Danville, Personnel Management-Com-
merce Employment Assoc., Phi Kappa Tau, Pledge Trainer. HUFF-
MAN, JAMES STUART, Elizabethtown, Merchandising. HULETTE,
WALLER YOUNG, Morganfield, Business Administration-ASAE, Delta
Tau Delta, Sgt.-at-Arms, Treas., Pres.
HUSTON, ROGER LEE, Lexington, Accounting-Varsity Tennis, Beta
Alpha Psi, Newman Club, Phi Sigma Kappa. HUTCHISON, JAMES
ROBERT, Maysville, Economics-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ISHMAEL,
CLIFFORD WAYNE, Covington, Personnel Management-SAM.
JONES, CHARLOTTE ANN, Shelbyville, Secretarial-BSU, SUBoarcl,
Social Comm., Delta Delta Delta, Song Leader. JONES, STANLEY
HINES, Glasgow, Accounting-Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Beta Psi, KANA-
REK, ROBERT STEPHEN, Lexington, Accounting-Scabbard 8: Blade,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec.
Hanging of the Greens opens
the University's Christmas sea-
son in traditional beauty.
In January of 1961, firemen battled the Neville
Hall fire in below-freezing weather. The building,
which housed the psychology department's class-
rooms and offices, was a total loss, and a park-
ing lot now marks the spot where it once stood.
SENIORS X Commerce
KAUFMAN, WILLIAM D., Houston, Texas, Industrial Administration-
Kappa Sigma, Sec., Vice Pres. KINCHAID, JANE WILSON, Lexing-
ton, Banking 84 Finance+Kappa Delta. KINCAID, JOAN DOUG-
LAS, Lexington, Secretarial-Kappa Delta.
KNAPMEYER, DON C., Erlanger, General Business-Phi Delta Theta.
LEDBETTER, BILLIE BASSETT, Monticello, Accounting-Beta Alpha
Psi, Young Republicans, Committee of 240, Sweetheart of Sigma Phi
Epsilon, DAMES Club, Commerce Employment Assoc., Transfer from
Centre College, LEDBETTER, LARRY JONES, Monticello, Market-
ing-Amer. Mktg. Assoc., SAM, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice Pres., Rush
Chrm., Song Leader.
LEDFORD, JAMES V., Cawood, Commerce. LIGON, JUDITH
BRANDT, Lexington, Accounting. LIVINGSTON, JOHN ROBERT,
Lexington, Pre-Law-Delta Sigma Pi, Sec., Newman Club, Phi Sigma Kap-
LOCKRIDGE, DONALD ANDREW, Frankfort, Industrial Administration
-Marching 100, Vice Pres. LUNDSFORD, DOTTIE L., Dayton, Per-
sonnel-Mgt.-Newman Club, Zeta Tau Alpha, Historian, Treas. Mc-
ATEE, JERRY LOUIS, Fort Thomas, General Business-Freshman 8:
Varsity Track, SAM, Delta Tau Delta.
MCDANIEL, JOHN LOUIS, Millersburg, Industrial Administration-Delta
Sigma Pi, Kappa Sigma. MacCRACKEN, LEE MORRIS, Branden-
burg, General Business-Phi Kappa Tau, Vice Treas. MACKEY,
MARCIA ELIZABETH, Barbourville, Business Education-Tau Sigma,
Treas., BSU, Judicial Board, Holmes Hall.
MARTIN, PAUL THOMAS, Lexington, General Business. MONROE,
EDWIN PRENT, Lexington, General Business-Baseball Team, Circle
K, Treas., SAM, BSU, Exec. Couric., Delta Tau Delta. MOORE,
WAYNE CURTIS, Basom, N. Y., Industrial Administration.
SEN IORS I Commerce
MORAJA, JOSEPH CLARENCE, Springfield, Marketing-Amer. Mktg.
Assoc. Treas., Varsity Football, Sigma Chi. MOSS, RONALD H.,
Lancaster, Industrial Management-Scabbard 8: Blade, Sect., Alpha Tau
Omega, Pres. and Treas. OWEN, GENE P., Jeffersontown, General
Business-Arnold Air Society, Squadron Commander.
PARRISH, JAMES H., Charleston, W. Va., Marketing-SAM, Amer. Mktg.
Assoc. PEENO, JOSEPH H., Erlanger, Industrial Administration-
Pershing Rifles, Newman Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sec. and Treas.
POWERS, JOHN C., Erlanger, Accounting-Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec. and
RAGLAND, JOHN C., Harrodsburg, Marketing-Merchandising. RAM-
SEY, CAROLYN M., Frankfort, Commerce. REAM, JERRY L.,
Glasgow, General Business-Advanced ROTC, SAM.
REQUA, RICHARD M., Schodack Landing, N. Y., Advertising-Advanced
ROTC, Kappa Sigma, Guard. RICHEY, JULIE K., Mt. Sterling,
Banking and Finance-Transfer from Randolph-Macon Woman's College,
Psi Chi, Chi Omega. RILEY, JAMES B., Owensboro, Industrial Ad-
ROBERTS, TERRY R., Ft. Thomas, Accounting-Circle K, Scabbard 8:
Blade, Kappa Sigma. SAM'UELS, JOHN F., Lebanon Junction, Ac-
counting-Delta Sigma Pi, Treas., Beta Alpha Psi, Com. of 240. SE-
CREST, WILLIAM B., Maloneton, General Business-IFC, SUKY Try-
out, Pres., YMCA, Leadership Conf.
SIMPSON, JOSEPH A., Raceland, Industrial Administration. STEM-
MER, WAYNE R., Flatwoods, Personnel Management-Soph. Class
Pres., Circle K, SAM, Delta Tau Delta. STONESTREET, JOAN,
Covington, Accounting-Christian Student Fellowship, Interfaith Council,
Beta Alpha Psi.
A large crowd of students fand othersj
gathered to watch Neville Hall burn. One
wonders if the smiles are for the photog-
Dancing in the street-UK's annual
get-acquainted social opener.
SENIORS I Commerce
SUTER, RONNIE WALKER, Frankfort, Marketing-Amer. Mktg. As-
soc., SAM, Phi Sigma Kappa. SYMPSON, JAMES DAVID, Fern
Creek, Advertising-Freshman Swim Team, Delta Sigma Pi, Vice Pres.,
S.C., SAM, Phi Kappa Tau, House Mgr., Publicity Chrm. THOMAS,
JIMMY LYNN, Mayfield, General Business-Dorm Counc., Pres., Keys,
Treas., Lances, S.C., Judiciary Board, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas.
THOMPSON, LUCILLE ANN, Louisville, Secretarial-SAM, SUB Promo-
tion Comm., Commerce Employment Assoc., Alpha Xi Delta, Ass't Treas.,
Treas. TIEMEYER, EDWARD BERNARD, Lexington, General Busi-
ness-SAM, Pres. TOBIN, MARY ANN, Irvington, Accounting-
Keeneland Hall, Pres., Boyd Hall, Vice Pres., Cwens, Links, Beta Alpha
Psi, S.C., Welcome Week Guide, Jr. Panhell., Women's Admin. Counc.,
Chi Omega, Pres. Pledge Class.
TODD, ROBERT JOSEPH, Augusta, Economics. TOLMAN, WIL-
LIAM ALLEN, Lexington, General Business--SAM. TRUE, PEGGY
ELLEN, Florence, Secretarial-Christian Student Fellowship, SUB, Art
Club, LKD Comm., Delta Zeta Philanthropies Sc Courtesy Chrm.
TWEEL, PATRICIA ANN, Huntington, W. Va., Secretarial-Zeta Tau
Alpha. VAUGHN, PATRICK LEE, New Castle, General Business-
Sigma Nu, Treas., Rush Chrm., Scholarship Chrm. VENNES, WIL-
LIAM THOMPSON, Lexington, Industrial Administration-SAM, Com-
merce Empl. Assoc.
WAGONER, KIRK EDWARDS, Dry Ridge, Industrial Administration-
Men's Dorm Gov. Counc. WAINSOCTT, JAMES RICHARD, In-
dependence, Advertising-YMCA, Chaplain, S.C., SAM, Men's Dorm
Res. Counc., Kappa Sigma. WAKEFIELD, ROSEMARY SUSAN
Louisville, General Business-SUB, Personnel Comm., LKD Comm., Trans-
fer from Stephens College, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
WARD, JANE BARKLEY, Lexington, Secretarial. WEST, ART
FRANKLIN, Lexington, Business Administration-Baseball. WHITE,
DONALD OWEN JR., Chicago, Ill., Marketing-Transfer from Univ. of
Miami, IFC, Amer. Mktg. Asoc., Sigma Nu, Pledge Trainer, Chaplain.
SEN IORS I Commerce - Education
WHITE, DUNCAN CAMPBELL, Lexington, General Business. WIL-
KIRSON, JAMES ALLEN, Lexington, Accounting-Phalanx, Block and
Bridle, Poultry Club, IFC, Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAMS, JOHNNY
G., Hopkinsville, Personnel Mgt.-IFC, Vice Pres., YMCA, Treas., S.C.,
Lances, Lamp 8: Cross, Greek Week, Treas., Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Sigma
WILSON, CHARLES THOMAS, Lyndon, General Business-+Dorm Counc.,
Sec., Civil Service Steering Comm., BSU, Pres.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
ALCORN, ELIZABETH ANNE, Hazard, Elem. Ed.-Transfer from Centre
College, Women's Glee Club, Choir, Tudor Singers, Spanish Club.
ALDERSON, ELSIE LYNN, Auburn, Music-Opera Workshop, Univ.
Chorus 8: Choristers, Young Democrats, Mu Phi Epsilon, Westminster
Club, Music Educators' Nat'l. Conf., Transfer from Drake Univ., Alpha
BAILEY, SUE ANNA, Evansville, Ind., Biolog. Science-Westminster
Fellowship, Freshman Counselor, Freshman Y, Alpha Delta Pi, Rush
Chrm. BAUER, NAN, Cincinnati, Ohio, Speech Pathology-Speech
8: Hearing Club, Philosophy Club, Glee Club, Welcome Week Guide,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Deputy Treas., Corres. Sec. BEIHN, ROBERT
MARTIN, Frankfort, Biology 8: Chemistry.
BENNETT, MARY ANN, Fulton, Elem. Ed.-SUB Rec. Comm., LKD,
Greek Week, Pitkin Club, AWS House, Pi Beta Phi, House Mgr.
BERTELSMAN, SUSAN J., Ft. Thomas, Business Ed.-KEA, Kappa
Alpha Theta. BERUTICH, JUDITH ANNE, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-
SUB, Publicity Comm., Newman Club, S.C., Delta Delta Delta, Marshal,
BLACKSHEAR, ANNE NEVILLE, Millersburg, Biolog. Science-Transfer
from Lynchburg College, Young Democrats, Alpha Gamma Delta.
BLEWITT, GEORGE WILLIAM, Lexington, English-Keys, Sec., Lances,
Vice Pres., Greek Week Comm., LKD Comm., Lambda Chi Alpha,
Treas., Social Chrm. BONINO, BARBARA ANN, Louisville Physi-
cal Education-WAA Counc., PE Majors Club, Vice Pres., House Counc.,
BOOKE, BRENDA KAY, Miami, Florida, Speech 8: Hearing Therapy-
Fresh. Camp Counselor, Fresh. Advisor, Cwens, Links, Mortar Board,
YWCA, Treas., Womens' Advisory Counc., SUBoard, Sec., Kappa Delta,
Pres., Membership Chrm., Panhell. Sec. BOWLING, KLARENDA
LEE, Charleston, W. Va., Biolog. Science-SUB Publicity Comm., LKD
Secretarial Staff, Bact. Soc., Kappa Delta, Membership Chrm. BOWL-
ING, PATSY F., Lexington, Elem. Ed.-Cwens, Keeneland Hall Counc.,
BSU Counc., Home Ec. Club.
BRADLEY, LORETTA DIXON, Lexington, Biolog. Science-KSEA, Bact.
Soc., Meth. S.U. BREWER, JOYCE JEAN, Jackson, Biolog. Science-
Committee of 240. BROWN, LOIS JANE, Lexington, Elem. Ed.
BURKE, MARY JO, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-Links, Woman's Advisory
Counc., Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, SUB Publicity Comm., YWCA, Com-
munity Service Project, S.C., Rush Counselor, Delta Delta Delta, Sponsor
Chrm. BURLEW, STANYA LOUISE, Owensboro, Business Ed.-
Transfer from Stephens College, Modeling Squad, Dorm House Counc.,
Attended Monterrey Tech., Kappa Alpha Theta. BYERS, SARAH
JANE, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-LKD, Chrm. of Campus Publicity, S.C.,
Homecoming Steering Comm., Panhell. Counc., Alpha Gamma Delta,
Scribe, Membership Chrm., Rush Chrm.
SEN IORS I Education
CARPENTER, ELIZABETH BRUCE, Chagrin Falls, Ohio, Elem. Ed.-
SUB Topics Comm., Sigma Iota Beta, LKD Comm., WRH, Vice Pres.,
SUB, Publicity Comm., Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, Scholarship Chrm. CARTER, SUSAN ANNE, Frankfort, Elem.
Ed.-Transfer from Stephens College, Kappa Alpha Theta. CASEY,
PAUL MARK, North Vernon, Ind., History-Transfer from Asbury Col-
CHAMBERLAIN, ANN REED, Lexington, Social Studies!-Young Demo-
crats, KSEA, Dutch Lunch, Alpha Xi Delta, Chaplain, Mistress of Cere-
monies. CHAPMAN, HENRY MCDONVELL, Lexington, ArtfCar-
toonist, Kernel, Judo Team. CHURN, SUSANNE ELIZABETH, Pikes-
ville, Md., Business Ed.-Glee Club.
CLEMMONS, NANCY FAYE, Shelbyville, Business Ed.fKSEA, SUB
Social Comm., Kappa Delta, Guard. CLINE, LYNN KAREN, Mt.
Olivet, Elem. Ed.fCorridor Pres., Blazer Hall. CODY, PATRICIA
JEAN, Louisville, Elem. Ed.4SUB Publicity Comm., Young Democrats,
Newman Club, S.C., Panhell. Counc., Stars in the Night Steering Comm.,
SNEA, Alpha Xi Delta, Pres., Vice Pres., Corres, Ser.
COFFEY, MYRTLE LEE, Jamestown, Elem. Ed.-Committee of 240,
Holmes Hall House Counc., Pi Beta Phi, Rush Chrm. COLEMAN,
SUSAN. Pikeville, Political Science-Jr. Panhell., SUB Special Events,
Wfelcome Wfeek Guide, Embry's College Board, Alpha Gamma Delta.
COLLINS. RUBY XWALLACE, Glencoe: Business Ed,
CORNELL, SARAH MAE, Bardstown, Elem. Ed,-KSEA, Alternate Cheer-
leader, Tau Sigma, Kappa Delta. CROUCH, WILLIAM COYLE,
Louisville, History-Marching 100, IFC, Phi Sigma Kappa, Rush Chrm.
CUNNINGHAM, JOYCE NANCY, Indianapolis, Ind., HistoryJMortar
Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, Links, SUKY, SUB Comm., KSEA,
Panhell., Treas., Greek Week, Homecoming Steering Comm., LKD,
YWCA, Stars in the Night, Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres.
DANIELS, ANDREA DYKES, Winchester, English-BSU, Keeneland
Hall, Treas, SNEA. DIECKS, MONINDA LEE, Elizabethtown, Elem.
Ed.-Committee of 240, SUB Publicity Comm., Delta Delta Delta, Libr.,
Chap. DREW, FAYE ALEXANDRIA, Lexington, History-Keene
land Hall, House Counc., Social Chrm., AFROTC, Sec. Sponsors, Out-
standing Sponsor of the Year.
DUNCAN, JANICE ELIZABETH, West Palm Beach, Florida, Special
Ed. 84 History. DURHAM, HENRY HUNTER, Columbia, Business
Ed.-Basketball Mgr., Baseball Mgr., Sigma Phi Epsilon. DURHAM,
JOYCE, Columbia, Business Ed.
EARLY, RUTH KELLER. Nashville, Tenn., Elem. Ed.-SUB Social Comm.
8: Publicity Comm., Freshman Y, Cwens, Young Republicans, Greek Week
Comm., LKD Style Show Comm., AWS House, Sigma Iota Beta, Activi-
ties Chrm., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Chrm. FINLEY, BAR-
BARA JEAN, Louisville, Social Studies-Delta Lambda Alpha. FIN-
NEGAN, ANNE EVAN, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Blue Marlins, Pres.,
AWS House, S.C., Wfelcome Week Guide, Committee of 240, Newman
Club, Kappa Delta.
SEN IORS! Education
FISH, JANICE FISTER, Lexington, Science. FORD, ALICE ELAINE,
Owensboro, Sciences-S.C., Links, AWS Senate-Panhell. Rep., BSU, Sec.,
Personnel Chrm., House Pres. Counc., Sec., Fr. Coed Y., Vice Pres., In-
ternational Center Board of Directors, Sec.-Treas,, Freshman Camp Coun-
selor, Kappa Delta, House Pres., Links. FOSTER, MADELINE,
ALDRIGE, Danville, Spanish-Alpha Gamma Delta.
FRANLEY, ELMER HASKEL, Whitesburg, History 8: Political Science.
FREDERICK, HARRIETT ELIZABETH, Elem. Ed.-Transfer from West-
ern State College, Univ. Chorus, KSEA. GARRISON, RONDA SUE,
Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Young Republicans, KSEA, Greek Week, LKD,
Welcome Week Guide, Alpha Xi Delta.
GELBKE, CAROL ANN, Ft. Thomas, Elem. Ed.-AWS House, KSEA,
SUB Social Comm., Greek Week Pub. Comm., LKD Comm., Sigma Iota
Beta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Registrar, House Pres. GILMORE,
ROBERT LEE, Ashland, Physical Education-Sigma Chi. GOLEY,
MARGARET MORAN, Florence, Elem. Ed.
GOODLETT, THOMAS E., Bloomfield, History. GONZALEZ,
BEVERLY CONSTANCE, Miami, Fla., Social Science-Freshman Y.,
SUB Publicity Comm., Young Democrats, S.C., KSEA, Alpha Xi Delta,
Marshal, Pledge Trainer, Rush Counselor. GOULD, FREDERICA,
Paducah, Elem. Ed.-Young Democrats, KSEA, Alpha Delta Pi, Social
GRIFFIN, SHARON LEA, Louisville, Social Science-Tau Sigma, Young
Democrats, Womens' Glee Club, Alpha Xi Delta, Sec. GROGER,
REBECCA KEITH, Erlanger, English-S.C., Links, Cwens, YWCA, Vice
Pres., Leadership Conf. Steering Comm., Hanging of the Greens Steering
Comm., Freshman Camp Counselor, Faculty Comm., SUB Comm., Kappa
Delta. GUERNSEY, MARTY ANN, Clarksville, Ind., Business Ed.-
Young Democrats, KSEA, Social Chrm. Blazer Hall, LKD Comm.
HAINES, DORIS JEANNINE, Lexington, English-KSEA, Pres., Cheer-
leader, SUKY, Links, Sec., Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, SUB
Social Comm., Panhell. Counc.g Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chrm.
HALE, BETTY LOU, Delbarton, W. Va., Phys. Ed. 8: Biolog. Sciences-
Miss Congeniality, Jewell Hall, Keeneland, Pres., Vice Pres., PE Majors
Club, WAA, Young Republicans, House Counc., Jewell Hall, Leadership
Conf. HAMILTON, NORMA LEE, Science Hill, History.
Keeneland's spring and fall
meets give students a chance
to get away from the usual
HIGGINS, MARY EILEEN, Lexington, English-Transfer from Univ. of
Mich., Chi Omega. HILL, MARTHA CECELIA, Hopkinsville, Elem.
Ed.-Transfer from Baylor Univ., K-Link, Social Chrm., BSU, Young
Republicans, Kappa Delta Pi, Holmes Hall Counc., WRH, Vice Pres.,
KSEA 8: KNEA, Cosmopolitan Club. HISEL, HELEN JOAN, Lex-
ington, Elem. Ed.-Christian Student Fellowship, Sec., KSEA.
HOLBROOK, PATRICIA ANN, Ashland, English-Phi Sigma Iota,
Young Republicans. HONIGMANN, CHRISTEL MARTHA, Lexing-
ton, Education-Dillard House Treas. 8: Historian. HOWARD,
PHYLLIS ANN, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Sigma Ch'i Derby Queen, Keene-
land Hall House Counc., Alpha Gamma Delta, Standards Chrm., Trans-
fer from Western Kentucky State College.
HOWSER, JULIE ANN, Frankfort, Elem. Ed.4AFROTC Sponsor, Young
Democrats, KSEA, Kappa Alpha Theta, Historian. HUTCHINSON,
THOMAS EDARD, New Albany, Ind., Physical Education-Lamp 84
Cross, Varsity Football 8: Track, Kappa Alpha. HYATT, POLLY,
Lawrenceburg, Elem. Ed.-Delta Psi Omega, Drama Guild, Glee Club,
Transfer from Christian College for Women, KSEA.
SENIORS I Education
HANNA, JOHN MARK, Elizabethtown, Physics. HANNA, TWYLA
JO, Elizabethtown, Physics. HARDWICK, CAROLYN BRUCE, Lex-
ington, History-Alpha Delta Pi, Sec. Pledge Class.
HARDY, GLENN R., Ft. Thomas, Social Studies. HAREN, JAMES
PATRICK, Middletown, Ohio, Spanish-Diplomacy-Newman Club, Cos-
mopolitan Club. HARPER, CAROL ANNE, Madisonville, Mathe-
matics-NSEA, Pi Mu Epsilon, Committee of 240, Honorary Freshman
Advisor, Women's Admin. Counc., Young Democrats, Pi Beta Phi, Pledge
HARPER, JOANNA MARY, Columbia, Phys. Ed.-WAA Counc., PE
Majors Club, Vice Pres. HARRIS, JANICE E., Louisville, Speech
Therapy-Newman Club, Speech Therapy Club, Pres., Holmes Hall,
Advisory Counc., House Mgr. HART, M. SHEARER, Louisville, Eng-
lish 8: Biology-Womens' Glee Club, SUB Publicity 8: Personnel Comm.,
KSEA, Embry's Fashion Board, Alpha Gamma Delta.
HATTON, BARBARA KAYE, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Alpha Lambda
Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Zeta Tau Alpha, House Pres. HAYES, WIL-
LIAM GARDNER, Margarita, Canal Zone, Speech and Drama-Transfer
from Florida Southern College, Guignol Players, Patterson Lit. Soc., Univ.
Chorus. HAYWOOD, HELEN ANNE, Franklin, Elem. Ed.-Home
Ec. Club, Welcome Week Guide, KSEA, Committee of 240, Stars in the
Night Steering Comm., LKD Comm., SUB Personnel 81 Recreation Comm.,
Kappa Delta, Corres. Sec., Public Relations.
HEADY, MARY ANN, Eminence, Elem. Ed.-AWS Senate, S.C
HELT, CAROLYN ELIZABETH, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-KSEA, Chris-
tian Student Fellowship. HERRON, KATHY GAY, Erlanger, Eng-
lish5Cosmopolitan Club, Womens Glee Club, House Chaplain, SEA,
SENIORS I Education
JOHNSON, JAMES CLARY, Lexington, Physical Ed. JOLLY,
ROBERT LEWIS, Lexington, Physics-Phi Kappa Tau, Vice Pres.
JONES, VIRGINIA LEE, Cincinnati, Ohio, Elem. Ed.-Transfer from
Univ. of Cincinnati, KSEA, AWS, SUB, Publicity Comm.
JORDAN, JANICE LEIGH, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Holmes Hall, Treas.,
House Counc., Canterbury Club, Pres., KSEA, Pitkin Club, Interfaith
Counc. KAVANAUGH, BETTY MORRISON, Frankfort, Diplomacy,
Pol. Sc., 8: History-Wesley Foundation, AWS Senate, Young Democrats,
KSEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Stars in the Night Chrm., Pi Beta Phi, Scholar-
ship Chrm. KELLY, BARBARA JEAN, Lexington, Social Science-
Welcome Week Guide, Young Democrats, Chi Omega.
KELSALL, EVELYN ANN, St. Joseph, Mich., Elem. Ed.-AWS, Tau
Sigma, Greek Week Comm., Jewell Hall Sec. 8: Treas., Welcome Week
Guide, Freshman Y, LKD Comm., Chi Omega, Social Chrm., House Pres.
KIRKPATRICK, WANADA, Alexandria, History-BSU, Dillard House,
Chaplain, Pres., Ass't Welcome Week Guide, House Pres. Counc., AWS,
Leadership Conf., KSEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Transferred from Northern
Center. KIRN, JUDITH ELIZABETH, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Blue
Marlins, Cwens, KSEA, Welcome Week Guide, Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice
KROGER, MICHELLE ANN, Pikeville, Speech Therapy-Speech 8: Hear-
ing Club, Holmes Hall Advisory Counc. LAVERTY, SUSAN JANE,
Ontairo, Canada, Elem. Ed. LAWRENCE, LINDA HOWE, Lexing-
ton, Busines Ed.fZe-ta Tau Alpha, Pres., Panhell. Council.
LEROY, NANCY KATHERINE, Paducah, Elem. Ed.-Keeneland Hall,
Treas., Leadership Conf., Transfer from Lambuth College. LEWIS,
REATHA ANN, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-Christian Student Fellowship.
LITTERAL, GEORGE EDWARD, 'Corbin, FrenchiMen's Dorm Counc.,
Marching 100, Univ. Chorus, Men's Glee Club, Concert Band.
LITTLE, SA.UNDRA SUE, Ashland, Mathematics-Cosmopolitan Club,
Sec., BSU, Exec. Counc., Publicity Chrm., Choir, Treas., Ashland Center
Transfer. LONGMIRE, NORA LEE, Frankfort, Bio., Sciences-Comm.
-Sophomore Y, Patterson Hall Counc., SUB Special Events Comm.
McDONALD, PEGGY LEA, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-WRHC, Boyd Hall,
House Counc, Cwens, Freshman Advisor, Newman Club, Pres., Blazer
A warm afternoon and the amphitheater behind Memo
rial Hall provides this couple an opportunity to relax
and enjoy the other half of college life
Student art shows display the finest of fine arts.
SENIORS I Education
MAGLINGER, E. ANN, Owensboro, Physical Education-WAA, Pres.,
Soc. Chrm., Delta Psi Kappa, Pres., Tau Sigma, Business Mgr., PE Majors'
Club, Women's Extramural Hockey, Basketball, Softball, Committee of
240, Kappa Delta. MAJOR, MONROE ALEXANDER, Shepherds-
ville, Biolog. Science 8: Sociology-Phalanx, YMCA, Men's Governing
Counc., S.C., SUKY, Vice Pres., Tryout Mgr., Canterbury, Newman Club,
Tau Kappa Epsilon. MARKS, VIVAN R. A., Lexington, Elem. Ed.
MARTIN, LOWELL LLOYD, Langley, Biology 84 History. MERK-
LEY, MARIAN, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-SUB Social Comm., Young
Democrats, Links, Sec. of Jr. Panhell., Delta Delta Delta, Pres. Pledge
Class. MEYER, ROBERT RAYMOND, Lyndonville, N. Y., Business
Ed.-Philosophy Club, Counselor Men's Dorm.
MILLER, ALICE JEANNE, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-Freshman Y, YWCA,
Westminster Fellowship, KSEA, Dutch Lunch. MILLS, JOYCE
LADELL, Manchester, Business Ed.-Young Republicans, KSEA, Alpha
Xi Delta. MINOR, CAROLYN BAXTER, Lebanon, Elem. Ed.-
Transfer from Western Ky. State College, Keeneland House Counc., SNEA.
MINTON, ROGER OWEN, Dubuque, Iowa, Biology-SUKY, Vice
Pres., Pi Kappa Alpha. MITTS, JANICE JOY, Sherman, Science-
Committee of 240, YWCA, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Beta Phi, Rec. Sec.
MOORE, CAROLYN LOWRY, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-KSEA, Christian
MORGAN, NANCY ANN, Owenton, Physical Education-PE Majors
Club, WAA. MORFORD, TEDDY RANDOLPH, Foster,
History-Social Studies-Counselor Men's Res. Hall, Sigma Chi. MUR-
PHY, SHIRLEY PULIAM, Lexington, Social Studies.
MURRELL, CLYDE CLARENCE, Nicholasville, Physical Education.
NELSON, GXWEN TARRY, Eminence, Mathematics 8: English-KSEA.
NEWMAN, LARRY DOUGLAS, Grethel, Physical Education-BSU, SAM.
SEN IORS X Education
NICKELL, GERLEEN J., Lexington, Elem. Ed. NICKELL, RONALD
REED, Lexington, Speech-S.C., Vice Pres., Circle K, Sec., Guignol, Ass't
Tech. Director, Pi Kappa Alpha. NICKERSON, NIKI ANN, Men-
tor, Elem. Ed.
NOE, JERRY LEE, Cawood, Art-Art Club, Young Democrats, Circle
K, Kappa Alpha. OVERBEY, LOCHIE B., Murray, Education-S.C.,
Sec., Holmes Hall, Sec., Young Democrats, Stars in the Night Comm.,
SUB Activities Comm., Pitkin Club, Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa
Alpha Theta, House Pres. OWENS, PAULETTA JANE, Stanford,
Business Ed.-Welcome Week Guide, Committee of 240, Women's Ad-
min. Counc., Jr. Panhell., Vice Pres., SUB Special Events Comm., Troupers,
Alpha Gamma Delta, Social Chrm.
PASS, BARBARA GALE, Lexington, Biology-Transferred from Indiana
Univ., Committee of 240, Welcome Week Guide, WRHC. PASSOW,
DOTTIE MAY, Park Ridge, Ill., Elem. Ed.iKSEA, Young Republicans,
Kappa Alpha Theta. PEACHER, ROSE MARIE, Hagerstown, Md.,
PEEL, NANCY DALE, Nicholasville, Elem. Ed.-KEA: NEA, NSTA.
PETOT, ADA LOUISE, Campbellsville, English. PETTY. BARBARA
JOYCE, Murray, Political Science-Young Democrats, Westminster Fel-
lowship, KSEA, Pitkin Club.
PHILLIPS, BETTYE CHOATE, Herndon, Elem. 8: Special Ed.fKSEA,
SNEA, Tau Kappa Alpha, Welcome Week Guide, Freshman Advisor,
Boyd Hall, Pres., House Pres. Counc., BSU, YXWCA, Pres., Fresh. Y,
Chrm. of Freshman Camp, Committee of 240, Varsity Debate Team,
Cwens, Mortar Board, Most Outstanding Freshman, Most Outstanding Ifp-
perclass Woman. PHILLIPS, CAROLE KING, Grayson, Business 8:
English-YWCA, Young Republicans, KKSEA, CSF, Sec., Interfaith Counc.
Rep., Delta Zeta, Standards Chrm., Philanthropies Chrm. PINKER-
TON, IRMA STRACHE, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-YWCA, Pres., Cwens,
Links, Mortar Board, SUKY, Vice Pres., Phi Upsilon Omicron, Treas.,
AWS, Vice Pres. Senate, Alpha Gamma Delta, Activities Chrm., Scholar-
PRINGLE, PATRICIA ANN, Columbia, S.C., Mathematics Sc Frenchi
Cwens, Treas., Links, Mortar Board, LKD Steering Comm., Alpha Lambda
Delta, AWS, Panhell. Rep., Leadership Conf., Publicity Chrm., Phi Sigma
Iota, Vice Pres., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Trainer, Efficiency Chrm.
PUCKETT, LINDA FAY, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Kyian Staff, AWS,
Senate 81 House, Holmes Hall House Counc., KSEA, Sec.-Treas. RAV-
ENCRAFT, DAVID L.. Lexington, Physical Ed.-Troupers, Student
RENFREXV, SYDNEY LEE, Paris, Elem. Ed.-Student Counc., Disaster
Chrm. Dorm., Leadership Conf., LKD, Stars in the Night, SUB Personnel
Comm, 8: Social Comm., Young Republicans, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Historian. RIDDELL, CAROLYN LEE, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-
YWCA, BSU. ROACH, BARBARA BRAWNER, Frankfort, Elem.
Ed.-KSEA, Freshman Y, SUB Comm., Kappa Alpha Theta, Activities
Chrm., Pledge Trainer.
ROACH, JUDITH KAY, Paducah, Business Ed. SAWTELLE,
GLORIA JEAN, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-WHRC, Pres., Keeneland House
Counc., Treas., LKD Steering Comm., SUB Comm., Interior Design Club.
SCHERER, LINDA LEWIS, Louisville, History-SUB, Social 84 Recrea-
tion Comm., YWCA, Young Democrats, KSEA, Sigma Iota Beta, Kappa
Four NCAA championships and perennially
powerful teams have made Coach Adolph
Rupp and Kentucky basketball a national
SENIORS I Education
SCHRADER, DOROTHY, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-Pep Club, Home EC.
Club. SECUNDA, JUDITH ANN, Lexington, Biolog. Sciences-
Tau Sigma, XWelcome Week Guide: AFROTC Sponsor, Treas., Pres., Senior
Day Steering Comm., Alpha Delta Pi, Sec. SHAFFER, DEBORAH
ANNE, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-KSEA, Sec.-Treas., Newman Club, Alpha
SHERMAN, GXWENDOLYN E., Lexington, English. SHIARELLA,
PATRICIA HARRISON, Owensboro, Elem. Ed.-Cwens, Links, SUB S0-
cial Comm., SC., Stars in the Night Comm., Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice
Pres., Delta Delta Delta, Activities Chrm. SIMMS, PHIL SWIFT,
Springfield, Physical Ed.-Newman Club-Pres., Interfaith Counc., Pres.,
Regional Director of Ky. Newman Clubs, Committee of 240, Phi Kappa
SKEETERS, DONALD EDWIN, Vine Grove, Biolog. Science-Newman
Club, Young Democrats, Pi Kappa Alpha.
ANN FOX, Harlan, Elem. Ed.-SC., Committee
Roundtable, Delta Delta Delta. SMITH, JANE
SOULIS, MARIE, Lexington, Elem. 84 Special Ed.
of 240, Producer, UK
H., McCarr, Elem. Ed.
CHENAULT, Frankfort, Education-Tau Sigma, WAA, KSEA, SUB
Comm., Wfelcome VC'eek Guide, Kyian, Chi Omega, Sec. SQUIFFLET,
JEAN THOMAS, Harrodsburg, Elem. Ed.-KSEA, Panhell. Counc., Vice
Pres., SUB Social Comm., XVRH, Treas., Kapp
STEELE, ANITA JUNE, Vicco, Physical Ed.-Delta Psi Kappa, Treas.,
Troupers, Rec. Sec., Corres. Sec., XWAA, PE Majors Club, Committee of
240. STEIN, BETTY, Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Newman Club, Greek
Week Comm., SUB Special Events Comm., Zeta Tau Alpha, Corres. Sec.,
Scholarship Chrm., Standards Chrm. STEINHAUSER, CAROL ANN,
Ft. Thomas, Elem. Ed.-KSEA, Sigma Iota Beta, LKD Comm., Kappa
STEWART, WANDA SUE, Paducah, Mathematics. STROUP, NINA
JEAN, Owensboro, History-Young Democrats, SUB Personnel Comm.,
Sec., Alpha Xi Delta. SULLIVAN, ANNE L. IRVIN, Lexington,
SEN IORSX Education
TAYLOR, BARBARA LYNN, Ft. Thomas, Elem. Ed.-Links, Cwens, S.C.,
KSEA, SUB Personnel Comm., Committee of 240, Young Republicans,
YWCA, Kappa Delta, Treas. TAYLOR, MARY KATHRYN, Ash-
land, History-WRH Rep. TAYLOR, NOEL HARRISON, Corbin,
History-Lambda Chi Alpha, Athletic Chrm., Sgt.-at-Arms.
THOMAS, BONNIE HAWES, Owensboro, Speech Therapy-LKD Pub-
licity Comm., SUB Comm., Rec., Speech 8: Hearing Club, Chi Omega,
House Counc. THOMPSON, BARBARA LANE, Franklin, Speech
Therapy 8: Elem. Ed.-Tau Sigma, SUB Activities Comm., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Sweetheart, Panhell. Counc., Alpha Delta Pi, Rush Chrm. 8: Pres.
TOBOROWSKY, MURRAY, Perth Amboy, N. J., History-Hillel, Treas.
TODD, ANNE REBECCA, Lexington, Elem. Ed.-Tau Sigma, KSEA,
NSID, Sec., Welcome Week Guide, S.C., Pitkin Club, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Lib. TODD, BOB G., Eubank, English. TUTTLE,
PATRICIA ANN, Monticello, Elem. Ed.
VANdeVENTER, ROBERT ARNOLD, Canoe, Elem. Ed. VARELLAS,
JAMES JOHN, JR., Georgetown, History. VAUGHN, CHARLOTTE
SUE, Lawrenceburg, Elem. Ed.-Kappa Delta Pi, KSEA.
WALKER, JEAN MCCHESNEY, Lexington, Business Ed.-NSID, KSEA,
WARE, PATRICIA MILLER, Ft. Mitchell, Elem. Ed.-Delta Gamma.
WARREN, MARTHANNE, Middletown, Ohio, Elem. Ed.-Hall Counc.,
Keeneland, Pres. Bowman Hall, Blue Marlins, Sec.-Treas., Embry's Col-
lege Board, Pi Beta Phi, Soc. Chrm.
WEBB, JULIE B., Frankfort, History 8: Psychology-SUB Topics Comm.,
Univ. Chorus, Keeneland Hall House Counc., AWS Senate, LKD Comm.
WEBSTER, JANET CAROL, Lexington, History. WEIMAR, DEB-
ORAH LEE, Springfield, Political Science-Young Republicans, Art Club,
Alpha Xi Delta.
WHITE, NANCY RUE, Lexington, Elem. Ed. WHITT, SANDRA
GAIL, Ashland, English-BSU, Exec. Counc., Choir, Kyian. WIL-
SON, DIANNA DEAN, Brandenburg, History-Boyd Hall House Counc.,
Univ. Choristers, Women's Glee Club, Committee of 240, KSEA, Chi
Omega, Song Leader.
WILSON, HELEN JOYCE, Cadiz, Elem. Ed.-X5Uomen's Advisory Counc.,
S.C., Kyian, Greek Ed., Sr. Ed., Greek Week Comm., XX'omen's Glee
Club, KSEA, Committee of 240, XX'elcome Wfeek Guide, Rush Counselor,
Alpha Gamma Delta, Standards Chrm., Social Chrm., House Pres.
WILSON, JACQUELINE LOUISE, Florence, Speech Therapy-Speech 8:
Hearing Assoc., SUB Board, ASHA, Kappa Delta, Parliamentarian.
WILSON, JEAN KIMBLER, Lexington, Elem. Ed.
SENIORS I Education - Engr.
WILSON, SCARLETT BRADY, Irvington, Orthopedically Handicapped-
YWCA, Keeneland Hostess Chrm. WINTERS, PATRICIA ANN,
Bellevue, English-Transfer from Northern Center, Kappa Delta Pi.
WITHERS, ELIZABETH JANE, Hardinsburg, Speech 8: Hearing Therapy
-Cwens, Links, Mortar Board, Vice Pres., BSU, Sec., Dillard House,
Pres., Vice Pres., Committee of 240, YWCA, Comm. Chrm., Stars in the
Night Steering Comm., UK Speech 8: Hearing Assoc., Pres.
WRIGHT, CORA R., Prestonsburg, Music-MENC, Troupers, Sec.,
Holmes Hall Advisory 8: House Counc., Blazer Hall House Counc.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
AARON, JAMES DOUGLAS, Lexington, Engineering. ADAMS
GLEN OWEN, Wickliffe, Mechanical Engineering-Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec.
ALKHOJA, NABIH A., Baghdad, Iraq, Civil Engr. ANDERSON,
ROBERT LEE, Leitchfield, Mech. Engr. ANGELL, FENTON LEE,
Erlanger, Mech. Engr.-Welcome Week Guide, Advanced ROTC, Lambda
Chi Alpha, House Mgr., Ed., Correspondent.
ARCE, JR. ROBERTO, Scarsdale, N. Y., Elec. Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma,
Newman Club, Cosmopolitan Club. BAKER, HENRY B. JR., Hop-
kinsville, Civil Engr. BARBER, LARRY LEE, Ashland, Mechanical
Engr.-Transfer from Ashland Center, Vice Pres. Pitkin Club, Scabbard
6: Blade, Ky. Engr.
BARNA, JOSEPH, Nyiradony, Hungary, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, BARNES,
CLARENCE EDWARD, Hodgenville, Elec. Engr.-Triangle, Sgt-at-Arms,
House Mgr. BATSEL, ANTHONY WAYNE, Central City, Elec.
Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu, IRE.
BAUER, ARTHUR ROBERT, Cincinnati, Ohio, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, IRE,
Ky. Engr., Eta Kappa Nu, Christian Student Fellowship. BENNETT,
HENRY MELVIN, Calhoun, Civil Engr.-ASCE, Pres., Chi Epsilon,
Vice Pres., Tau Beta Pi, Vice Pres., Phi Eta Sigma, Keys, Lances, Tri-
angle, Sec. BERGE, CHARLES FREDERICK, Carrollton, Civil Engr.
-Advanced AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, Keys, Circle K, Committee of
240, Univ. Chorus, Men's Glee Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice Pres.
BLACK, GEORGE RICHARD, Paducah, Chem. Engr.-Amer. Chem. Soc.,
Circle K. BLACKBURN, ROY FRANKLIN, Covington, Mechanical
Engr.-ASME, Treas., IAS, Phi Tau Sigma. BLOOM, GORDON
EDWARD, Columbus, Ohio, Elec. Engr.-Newman Club, Vice Pres., Eta
Kappa Nu, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres., Vice Pres., Historian.
BOGGS, BOB R., Cumberland, Elec. Engr.-Tau Beta Pi, Vice Pres., Eta
Kappa Nu, Sec. BONDOR, TIBOR KALMAN, Louisville, Mechanical
Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma, Rec. Sec., ASME, Treas., Cpt. Swim Team.
BOWLDS, ANTHONY DREW, Owensboro, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu,
Tau Beta Pi, IRE, AIEE, Engineer's Day.
SEN IORS I Engineering
BRADEN, GLEN NORMAN, Hodgenville, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu,
Bridge Corresg S.C., Phalanxg Men's Dorm. Governing Counc.g AIEEQ
LKD, Triangle, Ass't Treas., Treas., Ed. BRINDLEY, MICHAEL
WHEELER, Carrollton, Civil Engr.-Young Democrats, Kappa Alpha, Sec.,
Pres. BROADHEAD, JEFFREY PAYNE, Jamestown, N. Y,g Chemi-
cal Engr.-Student Housing Governing Counc.g ACS.
BRODERSON, ALVIN BENTON. Franklin: Mechanical Engr.4Advanced
AFROTCg Institute of Aeronautical Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
BROWN. EUGENE SCOTT, Frankfort, Chemical EUgf.fK6J'SQ Amer.
Chem. Soc., Pres.: Marching 1003 Lambda Chi Alpha. BROXVNING,
ROBERT GOODXVIN. Hobe Sound. Fla., Mechanical Engr.
BULRIS. ALLAN EDVUARD, Saranac Lake. N. Y.g Mechanical Engr.-
Amer. Soc. of Mech. Engr.: Neman Club, Activities Director, IFC, Amer.
Foundry Men's Soc., Ky. Engr, Staff. BURRIS. DONALD EDXVARD,
Racelandg Mechanical Engr. CASTLE, XVILLIAM HAROLD, Winches-
terg Mechanical Engr.-ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, Christian Student Fellow-
CHADWICK, D. JAMES, Albuquerque, N. Mex., Elec, Engr,4Alpha Tau
Omega. CHAMBERS, CARL RAY, Wfilliamsburgg Elec. Engr.
CHURCHILL, HARRY SPENCE, Richmond, Civil Engr.-Newman Club.
CLAUNCH, XVILLIAM CARSON. Harrodsburgg Mechanical Engr.-
ASME, SAE. CLAY, THOMAS H., Lexington, Elec. Engr. COE,
LYNN XWILLIAM, Louisville, Elec, Engr.-BSU, Tau Beta Pi, Sec., Eta
Kappa Nu, Treas., Phi Gamma Delta.
CORNETT, SIMON KENTON, Littcarrg Elec. Engr. COUCH, ROB-
ERT DOUGLAS, Hamilton, Ohio, Mechanical Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma,
Pres., Corres. Sec. CREEKMORE, BOBBY FRANCIS, Creekmoreg
The Fine Arts Building-home of art
ists, musicians, clramatists. is a fresh
man-bewildering maze of halls and pas-
FARRIS, LEONARD TRAVIS, Lebanon, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, Eta Kappa
Nu, Committee of 240. FERRIS, MARTIN WILLIAM, Butler, Chemi-
cal, Engr. FINLEY, BRUCE XWAYNE, White Plains, Mining Engn-
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Sec., Norwood Mining Soc., Sec., Vice Pres.
FLEMING, DAVID FRANKLIN, Fleminsburg, Agricultural Engr.-
ASAE, Pres. FOSTER, A. TAGGART, Morganfield, Mechanical Engr.
-Newman Club, Pi Tau Sigma, Keys, Lances, Ky. Engrs. Staff, Triangle.
FREEMAN, GEORGE JACOB, Fitzgerald, Gas., Civil Engr.-ASCE.
FURLONG, LOUIS EDWARD, Lexington, Chemical Engr.-S.C, Tau
Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, ACS, Welcome Week Guide, Engr. Student
Counc., Newman Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge Trainer. FUR-
LONG, WILLIAINI CARROLL, Lexington, Civil Engr.-Marching 100,
ASCE. GARCIA DE PAREDES, JOSE MARIA, Panama City, Panama,
Chemical Engr.-Cosmopolitan Club, Newman Club, Amer. Chem. Soc.,
Chem. Engr. Club, Sec.-Treas., Alpha Tau Omega.
SENIORS I Engineering
CROSS, JIMMY LINN, Lexington, Mechanical Engr, CURTIS,
JOHNNIE HOBART, Hartford, Ill., Civil Engr.-ASCE. DADIS-
MAN, GARY LEE, Louisville, Metallurgical Engr.-Transfer, ASM, Vice
DAMRON, JOHN G., Frankfort, Elec. Engr. DAUS, CHARLES
P., Louisville, Civil Engr. DEAL, DAVID TRACY, Argillite, Civil
Engr.--Marching 100, ASCE, Triangle, Rush Chrm.
DEATHERAGE, CARL B., Nicholasville, Mechanical Engl: DEVINS,
JAMES THOMAS, Owensboro, Chemical Engr.--Phi Delta Theta, Treas.
DOWNING, HENRY CLAY, II, Lexington, Civil Engr.
DRUEN, WILLIAINI MORRIS, Magnolia, Electrical Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu.
DUKE, EDWARD JOSEPH, Owensboro, Chemical Engr.-ACS, Alpha
Tau Omega. DUNCAN, FRANKLIN PIERCE, JR., Maceog Civil
DUTTON, JAMES EDWARD, Lexington, Elec. Engr. EMRATH,
JOHN PHILLIP, Lexington, Elec. Engr.-Pershing Rifles. FAR-
RELL, ROBERT DANIEL, Cincinnati, Ohio, Civil Engr.fFootball, Base-
SEN IORS I Engineering
GIBSON, JOHN MICHAEL, Franklin, Elec. Engr.-Tau Beta Pig Eta
Kappa Nu, Phi Eta Sigma, Institute of Radio Engrs.g Institute of the Aero-
space Sciences, Honors Dayg Triangle. GLOVER, JERRY LYNN,
Mayfield, Civil Engr. GOODXVIN, HURROL VUAYNE, Utica, Elec.
GOVER, JAMES EDWIN, Bronston, Elec. Engr.-Tau Beta Pi, Pres., Eta
Kappa Nu, AIEE. Vice Chrm.g IRE. GRAHAM, MARSHALL DON-
NIE, Lexington, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu. GRIFFIN, DOUGLAS C.,
Henderson, Civil Engr.-ASCE.
HALSEY, JAMES HOXVARD, Lexington, Elec. Engr. HATCHER,
JOHN DOUGLAS, Louisa, Mechanical Engr.-ASME, Transfer from
Purdue Univ. HERRICK, ROBERT LOUIS, Lexington, Elec. Engr.
HOCKER, DAVID LOU, Owensboro, Elec. Engr.-AIEE. HOLD-
MAN, BOBBY W., Sturgis, Chemical Engr. HOLLIDAY, CLIF-
FORD RYAN, Mt. Sterling, Elec. Engr.-IFC, S.C.g Jr, IFC, Vice Pres.,
Phi Gamma Delta, Corres. Sec.
HORNE, JOHN GEORGE, Robinson Creek, Civil Engr. HUGHES,
JAMES S., JR., Versailles, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu, Rec. Sec., EEA,
Treas.g IRE, AIEEg WBKY, Engr., Amateur Radio Club. HUNTER,
WILLIAM WESLEY, Wickliffe, Mechanical Engr.
HURST, BOYD EDWARD, Lexington, Mechanical Engr.-Phalanx, Keys,
Lances, Treas., Pres., Lamp 8: Cross, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Tau Sigma,
Ky. Engr., Ed., Bus. Mgr., Triangle, Vice Pres., Pres. IRELAND,
ROY DUARD, JR., Louisville, Chemical Engr.-Alpha Chi Sigma, Amer.
Chem. Soc., Treas.g SUB Social Comm.g Pi Kappa Alpha. IRVINE,
JAMES CAMPBELL, Lexington, Mining Engr,-AIMEg Engr. Student
Counc.g Family Housing Counc.g Ky. Mining Institute, Triangle,
A warm fall clay gives the lawyers at
Lafferty Hall a chance to show their
prowess for lack of itj with the pig-
After UK footballers had chastised Ten-
nessee in 1959, students reacted violently
to the faculty's decision that classes
would be held on the day Governor
Chandler had declared a holiday. After
the resulting riot few teachers took roll
on the scheduled holiday.
SENIORS I Engineering
JAMES, ROBERT LEO, Harlan, Elec. Engr.-AIEE. JARVIS, RUEUS
THOMAS, Bremen, Elec. Engr.HAIEEg Eta Kappa Nu. JENKINS,
JON CAROL, Nicholasville, Mining Engr.-AIME, KMI.
JEVUELL, ROBERT WILLIAM, Lexington, Civil Engr.-ASCE, Delta Tau
Delta. JOHNSON, JOE CARTER, Franklin, Civil Engr.fASCE,
Sec.: IFC, Phalanx, Alpha Gamma Rho. JONES, DONALD WOOD-
ROW, Lexington, Elec. Engr.-AIEE.
JONES, JOHN B., Lexington, Civil Engr. JONES, ROBERT H.,
Lexington, Chemical Engr.-ACS, Sigma Phi Epsilon. KAFTAN,
ROBERT L., Lexington, Mechanical Engr.
KEAT, DONALD BRUCH, Lexington, Civil 84 Architectural Engr.-AIA,
ASCE. KEEFER, DENNIS RYAN, Cumberland, Mining Engr.-
Phalanx, AIME, Norwood Mining Soc., SGE, S.C., IFC, Triangle.
KREITZBERG, ERNEST ALLEN, Port Jefferson Station, N. Y., Mechani-
cal Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma.
LAWSON, HOWARD CAMNITZ, JR., Waddy, Civil Engr.-BSU, CEA,
Fr. Vice Pres., CEA, Sr. Sec. LAYMAN, THOMAS ROBERT, Lex-
ington, Civil Engr. LEDFORD, EDWIN EARL, Somerset, Civil
LUTES, BILL R., Lexington, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu. LYONS,
STEPHEN MARK, Owensboro, Elec. Engr.-Engineering Student Counc.,
AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. LYVERS, FRANCIS KENNETH,
SEN IORS I Engineering
MCMICHAEL, JOHN LEWIS, Frankfort, Civil Engr.-ASCE. Mac-
DUFFEE, DAVID LEE, Binghamton, N. Y., Elec. Engr.-IAS, EEA, IRE,
AIEEg Eta Kappa Nu, Honors Day, Freshman Guide, Engineering Student
Counc., Pres. MAHONEY, WILLIAM MERRELL, Lexington, Elec.
Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu, Treas.
MANGELSEN, ALANNA LEE, Lexington, Metallurgical Engr.-ASM,
Sec.-Treas. MARSH, JOHN STANLEY, Mt. Sterling, Civil Engr.-
ASCE, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. MARTIN, BILL F., Owens-
boro, Civil Engr.-Lambda Chi Alpha.
MARTIN, JAMES THEODORE, Taylorsyille, Chemical Engr.-ACS, New-
man Club. MAYNE, ARLOE WESLEY, JR., Ashland, Mechanical
Engr.-Pershing Rifles, Finance Officer, Tau Beta Pi, Rec. Sec., Kentucky
Engineer. MILLS, CHARLES LUTHER, Paintsvilleg Mining Engr-
Pershing Rifles, Pres., Norwood Mining Soc., Sec., AIME, Scabbard and
Blade: Dorm. Sr. Counselor.
MONCADA, ANTONIO, Cortes, Honduras, Civil Engr. MONIN,
DONALD LEO, Cox's Creek, Mechanical Engr.iPi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta
Pi. MONROE, DONALD EDVUARD, Valley Station, Mechanical
MORTON, MARY LENNA, Falmouth, Mechanical Engr.7Newman Club
Treas., IAS, Sec., ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, SXWE, Vice Chrm., Ky. Engineer
Ed. MUSIC, JAMES GORDEN, Prestonsburg, Civil Engr. NEAL
RICHARD M., Georgetown, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, IRE, Engineers Day.
NELSON, CHARLES SMITH, Berry, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, Sec.-Treas.
NOLES, ROBERT BEHA, Louisville, Mechanical Engr. OZEN,
CAHIT, Yenimahalle, Turkey, Mechanical Engr.
Caricature artists visit dorms and Greek
houses to draw cartoon portraits of students
SENIORS I Engineering
PALMER, RALPH JOE, Irvine, Civil Engr.-Advanced AFROTC, Tri-
angle, Vice Pres. PASCHAL, JOHN XWILLIAM D. JR., Valley
Station, Mechanical Engr. PAYNE, MARSHALL LEE, Lexington,
Civil EngineeringAChi Epsilon, Vice Pres., Tau Beta Pi, ASCE.
PAYNTER, JOHN PAUL, Russell, Elec. Engr. PEARSON, AUBREY
WILLARD, Scottsville, Elec. Engr. PEENO, HARRY M. JR., Flor-
ence, Mechanical Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma, Corres. Sec., ASME.
PEMBER, BENNY JOE, Mayfield, Mechanical Engr.-IFC, S.C., Pi Tau
Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres., Vice Pres., Sec. POINTS, ROBERT
ALLEN, Ashland, Metallurgical Engr.-ASM, Treas., AIME. POL-
LITT, LELAND ALLEN, Maysville, Mining Engr.-Norwood Mining
Soc., Pres., Social Chrm., AIME, KMI, Student Engr. Counc.
PORTER, RONALD PAUL, Radcliff, Mechanical Engr.-AIFC, Judicial
Board, S.C.: Arnold Air Society, Treas., Triangle, Vice Pres., Social Chrm.
POXWERS, CHARLES DARRELL, Campbellsville, Civil Engr. PRA-
THER, RUSSELL THOMAS, Carlisle, Mechanical Engr.
RADKE, ROBERT R., Madisonville, Chemical Engr.-Alpha Tau Omega.
RATLIFF, RONALD FOSTER, Regina, Elec. Engr. REED, DAL-
LOUS, JR., Lexington, Civil Engr.
REEVES, CHARLES XYIILLIAM, Paducah, Chemical Engr.-Marching 100,
Pres. of Engr. Professions. RICE, JAMES CARVIN, Wittensvilleg
Elec. Engr. ROACH, CHARLES LYNN. Lexington, Elec. Eng.--AIEE.
Licenses from cars in University parking
lots reflect the many different areas that
the student population is drawn from.
SEN IORS I Engineering
ROBERTS, PAUL KERMIT, Monticello, Elec. Engr.-Judo Club, AIEE,
BSU CHOIR. RODGERS, JAMES LEE, Owensboro, Civil Engr.-
ASCE. RUEHI., RAYMOND RALPH, Cincinnati, Ohio, Elec. Engr.-
Baseball, Co-Capt., Kappa Sigma, Vice Pres.
RUSSELL, ALFRED T. III, Lexington, Civil Engr. SCI-IOBERT,
MELVIN ADRIAN, Cincinnati, Ohio, Mechanical Engr.-Transfer from
Univ. of Cincinnati. SEIDEL, RUDOLPH C., Rome, N. Y., Mechani-
cal Engr.-ASME, Vice Pres., Pi Tau Sigma, Vice Pres., Bus. Mgr., Ky.
SIMMONS, BOBBY WAYNE, LaCenter, Civil Engr. SIMPSON,
JACK WARD, Central City, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu, Pres., EEA, Tau
Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, AIEE, IAS, Committee of 240, I-Iaggin Hall
Dorm Counc., Honors Day. SIMS, ROBERT CASS, Lexington, Civil
SMITH, FRED MCCAULEY, Lexington, Elec. Engr.-AIEE. STEW-
ART, HUBERT LEVI, Hopkinsville, Elec. Engr. STRAW, WIL-
LIAM ROGER, Independence, Metallurgical Engr.-ASM, AIME, Judo
Club, Phi Sigma Kappa.
SWANSON, RUSSELL EDVUARD, Jamestown, N. Y., Metallurgical
Engr.-ASM, Pres., Pres. of Engr. Professions, Family Housing Govern-
ing Counc. SWEATT, CHARLES ANDERSON, Buchanan, Tenn.,
Civil Engr.-ASCE, Alpha Tau Omega, Vice Pres. SWEENEY,
ANTHONY JOSEPH, Lexington, Elec. Engr.-Lambda Chi Alpha.
THOMAS, CLAUDY EDWARD, Hickman, Mechanical Engr.-ASME.
VAUGH, ROBERT WAYNE, Hazard, Civil Engr.-ASCE, Triangle, Ath.
Chrm. WARWICK, JAMES CURTIS, Billings, Montana, Elec. Engr.-
AIEE, Orientation Comm., Chrm.
SENIORS I Engineering - Law
WEDDLE, ROBERT BRUCE, Pikeville, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, Sigma Alph'a
Epsilon. WELLS, TOMMY DALE, Murray, Mechanical Engr.
WHITFIELD, JOSEPH ERNST, JR., Brookside, Elec. Engr.-AIEE, IRE.
WINTERMYRE, JAMES MARKWOOD, Harrisonburg, Va., Civil Engr.-
Varsity Track, Chi Epsilon. WRIGHT, JAMES RAY, Corbin, Civil
Engr.-Marching 100, Univ. Symphonie Band, Committee of 240, Chi
Epsilon, Sec., Tau Beta Pi, Corres. Sec. YOUNT, BRADLEY, Lexingl
ton, Civil Engr.
YOUSEY, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Lexington, Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu,
Tau Beta Pi, AIEE, Chrm.
COLLEGE OE LAW
AUSTIN, PHILIP BEDFORD, Lexington, Law-IEC, Vice Pres., S.C.,
Judicial Board, Acting Pres., Keys, Student Bar Assoc., Treas., Phi Delta
Phi, Ky. Law Journal, Sigma Nu, Pres. BURNETT, THOMAS
HOWARD, Lexington, Law.
CARTER, OLLIE DOUGLAS, Tompkinsville, LawgPhi Alpha Delta.
CARVER, LARRY A., Minford, Ohio, LawfPhi Delta Phi, Student Bar
Assoc. CASSIS, CHARLES S., Huntington, W. Va., Law-S.C.,
Judicial Board, SUBoard, Treas., DMS, IFC, Lances, IM Director, Men's
Dorms, Student Bar Assoc., Phi Delta Phi, K-Book, Ed., Scabbard 8:
Blade, Sigma Nu Sec., K-Book, Ed.
CLAY, JAMES F. JR., Danville, Law. COLEMAN, REFORD HAR-
OLD, Lexington, Law-Student Bar Assoc., Phi Alpha Delta. COL-
LIS, FOSTER JOHN, Winchester, Law.
COOPER, ERROL LLOYD JR., Lexington, Law-Phi Alpha Delta, Stu-
dent Bar Assoc. DOWNING, HOWARD N., Nicholasville, Law.
ELDRED, MARSHALL POLK, Louisville, Law-Kentucky Law Journal,
Note Ed., Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc.
GARY, WILLIAM EDXVARD III, Owensboro, Law-Student Bar Assoc.,
Phi Delta Phi, Kentucky Law Journal, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GORM-
LEY, WILLIAM CLARKE, Lexington, Law-Phi Delta Phi, Student
Bar Assoc., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GRAVES, JOHN WILLIAM, Pa-
HENSLEY, ROBERT BARKLEY, Horse Cave, Law-Phi Alpha Delta,
National Moot Court Competition. HERBERT, HIRAM JEFFERSON
JR., Glasgow, Law-Phi Delta Phi, Moot Court, Student Bar Assoc., Ken-
tucky Law Journal, Ed.-in-Chief. HUGHES, LOWELL THURMAN,
Prestonsburg, Law-Phi Delta Phi, Kentucky Law Journal, Student Bar
SEN IORS X Law - Pharmacy
HUTCHINSON, ROBERT ARTHUY, West Liberty, Law. KING,
FRANK NISBET, JR., Henderson, Law-Omicron Delta Kappa, Ken-
tucky Law Journal, Editorial Board, Sigma Nu. LAYSON, JEFFER-
SON VIMONT, JR., Millersburg, Law-Kentucky Law Journal, Phi Delta
Phi, National Moot Court Competition.
MILLS, GEORGE XVILLIAM, Madisonville, Law-Beta Gamma Sigma,
Committee of 240, Young Democrats, Jr. IFC, Student Bar Assoc., Phi
Gamma Delta, Treas. MERRELL, DAVID EUGENE, Covington,
Law. PATTERSON, WILLIAM ROBINSON, JR., Louisville, Law-
Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Alpha Tau Omega.
POLLY, RONALD GLEN, McRobertsg Law. SHAPIRO, PAUL, Man-
chester, Law. SMITH, JOHN ELLIS, Lexington, LawhStudent Bar
Assoc., Reed Club, Phi Alpha Delta, R. 8: W. Club.
SNYDER, WILLIAM PRESTON, Georgetown, Law-Kentucky Law
Journal. TOMKIES, CHARLES ELBERT, Huntington, W. Va., Law.
TRIBELL, DANIEL JACKSON, Middlesborog Law-Kentucky Law Jour-
WILHOIT, ANTHONY MORGAN, Versailles, Law-Student Bar As-
soc., Phi Alpha Delta. WILLIS, PAUL ALLEN, Brandenburg, Arts-
Law-Student Bar Assoc. YOPP, HERMAN JOHN, Paducah, Law-
Student Bar Assoc., Phi Delta Phi.
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
ALLGEIER, LAWRENCE JOSEPH, Louisville, Pharmacy-Amer. Pharm.
Assoc., Sec., Phi Delta Chi. ART, PRESTON, Paint Lick,APharmacy-
Amer. Pharm. Assoc., Sec., Pres. Pharm. Senior Class, Alpha Epsilon
Delta, Pryor Pre-Med Society, Kappa Psi, Pres., Social Chrm. BAKER,
EMIL WILSON, Taylorsville, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, SUKYg Amer.
Pharm. Assoc., S.C.g Sigma Phi Epsilon.
The Medical Center houses the colleges of medicine
dentistry, and nursing, and the department of psycholo-
Commencement exercises bring graduates to
Memorial Coliseum as students for the last
SENIORS ! Pharmacy
BLEIDT, ERNEST RODNEY, Cadiz, Pharmacy-S.C., Purcell Plaque,
Kappa Alpha, Sec. BRANSTETTER, LANNY GENE, Horse Cave,
Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, Amer. Phar. Assoc., Vice Pres., Sigma Chi.
CASEY, JAMES CLAY, Cynthiana, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, Vice Pres.,
Phar. Jr. Class, Vice Pres., Amer. Phar. Assoc., Pi Kappa Alpha.
DUKE, RALPH NEAL, Scottsville, Pharmacy-Rho Chi, Pres., Kappa
Psi, Amer. Phar. Assoc., Phar. Sr. Class, Vice Pres. FUSSENEGGER,
BERNARD JOSEPH, Louisville, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, Amer. Phar. As-
soc., Newman Club. GRAHAM, GARY LEE, Louisville, Pharmacy-
Phar. Jr. Class, Vice Pres., Kappa Psi, Chap., Amer. Phar. Assoc.,
Hist., Newman Club.
GRIDER, LEON MARPEL, Russell Springs, Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi,
Treas., Prelate, Phar. Sr. Class, Treas. HENDERSON, DEAN LEN-
NON, Bowling Green, Pharmacy-Phar. Jr. Class, Pres., S.C., Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. HITT, J. B., Lexington, Pharmacy.
HOWARD, JOE FRANK, Lexington, Pharmacy-Amer. Phar. Assoc.,
Kappa Psi. HYMAN, STEVE S., Louisville, Pharmacy-Greek Week
Steering Comm. Chrm., IFC, LKD Comm., Zeta Beta Tau, Pres., Vice Pres.
JOHNSON, LINDA ANN, Bowling Green, Pharmacy-Phar. Soph. 8:
Sr. Class, Sec., Amer. Phar. Assoc.
SEN IORS X Pharmacy
JUDY, JOHN RONALD, Frankfort, Pharmacy-Phar. Sopli. Class, Vice
Pres., Amer. Phar. Assoc., Men's Residence Hall Counselor. Mc-
GAUGHEY, CLARENCE EDWARD, Louisville, PharmacyfKappa Psig
Amer. Phar. Assoc., Governing Counc., Sec., Lambda Chi Alpha.
NORVELL, JAMES DANIEL, Corbin, Pharmacy-Transfer from Univ.
of Louisville, Tau Epsilon Phi, Kappa Psi, Pledge Master, Amer. Phar.
NOTTINGHAM, GERALD W., Elizabethtown, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi.
RICE, DONALD J., Harrodsburgg Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi. RILEY,
THOMAS NOLAN, Owensboro, Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi, Pres., Vice
Pres., Amer. Phar. Assoc., Pres., Vice Pres.
ROWLAND, BILLY WAYNE, Fountain Run, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi,
Hist. STILES, JOANNE. C., Howardstowng Pharmacy-Hamilton
House, Pres., SUKY, Sec., Tryout Mgr., Homecoming Steering Comm.,
BSU Social Chrm. VINSON, HENRY RICHARD, JR., Cadiz, Phar-
macy-Young Democrats, Amer. Phar. Assoc., Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Commencement provides the recognition of each graduates individual success
A new experience in cooperation confronts each student upon entering the
University and being assigned space in a residence hall. The dormitory resident
is exposed to a wide variety of situations and personalities. He learns that con-
sideration of his fellowman becomes the prime factor in his life.
Friendships are developed which are often the most lasting of a lifetime.
Even though a suite-mate later moves to a greek house, an apartment in town,
or leaves the University, there is always a warm greeting at future encounters.
Dormitory living becomes one of the most valued educational processes dur-
ing the college career. Through experiences in group living, the individual
finds himself better prepared to cope with a complex society.
GROUP LIVING HELPS PREPARE FOR A COMPLEX SOCIETY
President Etta jane Caudill discusses WRH problems with
Dixie Evans. head resident, before the weekly council meet-
WOBlEN'S RESIDENCE HALL COl'NCIL-ROW ONE: Sandie Mary Ann
The KXfomen's Residence Hall Council was founded
to present opinions of women to the Director of
Wornen's Residence Halls. The Council acts as a
student coordinating body affording each hall greater
opportunity for advancing resident government,
scholarship, cultural development, and entertainment.
The council sponsors a leadership conference each
spring for the women in various Kentucky colleges.
At this workshop problems and ideas concerning
women government are discussed.
Dance programs are held in the women's residence
halls to provide entertainment. XVRH also sponsors
a Christmas decoration and a scholarship contest for
the dormitories. Fashion shows and hair styling
demonstrations are also given by WRH.
Heady. Beverly Dunn, Ilene Canfield, Jan Hitz, Barbara
Eaton, Tina Preston, secretary: Cathy Eiliatreau, treasurerg Etta Jane Bloomquist.
Caudill. presidentg Judy Grubb, Judi Ling. ROW TWO: Arnita Clark,
PATTERSON HALL-ROW' ONE: Judith YX'it2er, Pam hIitChell, Bev-
erly Sellers, treasurer, Lynn Kessack, Patty Davis, Victoria Blaney, Pat
Cambron, Sharon Gregory. ROXX' TXYO: Linda W'ells, Gale Houlton,
Carol Murphy, Darleen XX'estphal, Barbara McPhail, Barbara jones,
PATTERSON HALL-ROW ONE: janet Gold, Cheryl Holt, Sandy
Gower, Marie Dolson, Sharon Schullman, Linda Carol King, Gloria
Bailey, Bette Cain. ROW' TXVO: Sharon Birkhead. Yvonne XVent-
worth, Linda Lupton, Linda Lampe, vice president, Bonnie Pittman,
Sandy Robinson, Carolyn Adams, Candy Cofer, Deedee Jensen, Har-
riet Roboy. ROXV THREE: Brenda Spencer, Carol Shore, Tommye
Saunders, Pat Cary, first floor president, Susan Langan, scholarship
chairman, Carole Nation, jean Anderson, dining room chairman, Cindy
Fleming, WAA representative, Winkie Schultz, Barbara Bloomquist,
Phoebe Bailey, art chairman, Linda Hawkins. ROW FOUR: Leta
Lana Daniels, dorm hostess, Denise Reller. ROW THREE: Deanna
Hopkins, Rebecca Schaeffer, Eileen Fogarty, Connie Cumming, Susan
Stern, JoAnn XY'ood, Linda XX'hayne, Bonnie Cohen, Nikki Franklin,
Debbie Tourkoxv, second floor president, Margaret Farris.
Hahn, Pat Boland. Elaine Baumgarten, Betsy Carey, Mary Ellen Scharff,
Susan Pillans, AVUS representative, Judy Gettlefinger, social chairman,
Kathy Linder, Sallie Dunn, devotion chairman, Delores Porter, Pamela
Hill, Charlene Hawkins, Pam Haugh. ROXX' FIVE: Violet Seebach,
Sally Ochsner, Susan Fraleigh, dorm president, Lana Henderson, Carol
Jean Leu, Nanci Stickroon, Maxine Martin, Naomi Brown, music chair-
man, Pam Covington, Paula Stamer, Marian Brooks, Cindi Merrill,
Carol Ann Marshall, Nancy Sisler, third floor president, Kathleen Ker-
BOYD HALL-ROW ONE: jo Edar, Sibyl Radford, Veronica Rough,
Bonnie Kinne, Celia Victoria, Penny Cole, Pat Moore, Ann Raistriclc,
Sonja Burchett, Vicki Sutton. ROW TWO: Martha Johnson, Bobbie
Holsclaw, Sharon Hoffman, janet Marlowe, Janet Bivins, Sherry Stein-
ert, Susanne Meade, Sherry Knuckles, Ann Carter, Sue Whitesell, Lyn
Bo d Hall
BOYD HALL-ROW ONE: Susan Dunkel, Charlotte Baldwin, Jackie
Eberhard, Linda Peterson, Jo Ann Pinto, Brenda Burris, Charlotte Davis,
Virginia Sue Wallace, Karen Stron-Olsen, Susan Sidebotton. ROW
TWO: Linda Lear, Lois jane Comley, Kathleen Casselman, Anna
Lyons, Dana Price, Beth Richardson, Carol Lewis, Sandi Deane, Mary
Robinson, Vicky Washburn. ROW THREE: Amanda Green, Tanny
Koeppel, Leslie Snyder, Jane Gilbert, Angela Tweel, Sharon Mahon,
Nancy Bruce, Betty Lustic, Sharon Richardson, Barbara Rumminger,
Kathy Craig, Judith Marlcsbery.
Gayle Martin, Besse Nell Grissom, Thera Kay Montgomery. ROW
THREE: Luella Roark, Frances Wright, Tish Edson, Barbara Batchel-
der, Valerie Volhard, Cwen Allen, Ruth Ann Reen, Pat Doyle, Nancy
johnson, Taffy Burns, Angela Marmorale, Patricia Wolfe, Linda Carol
Robinson, Dona Lindsey, joan Kramer, Irene Danos.
JEWELL HALL-ROW ONE: Arlene Abbott, Donna Caywood,
Martha Carpenter, Debbie Good, Sandie Eaton, Barb Gray, Judy
Applegate, Judy Conner, Andrea Fried, Barbara England, Virginia
Danney. ROW TWO: Pamela Bentley, Judi Dodge, Karen Barnes,
Maureen Edenfield, Lynn Fulweiler, Martha Bowman, Betsy Dickinson,
Marian Spencer, Bonnie Gerding, Suzanne Ballew, Diane Forsee,
JEWELL HALL-ROW ONE: Linda Walsh, Margie McMahon, Maury
Quinton, Pam Magizin, Marcia Rosenberg, Susan Wallnau, Victoria
Spain, Cara Robinson, Judith Kay York, Carolyn Maddy, Elizabeth
Park. ROW TWO: Jean Perkins, Sue Manning, Karen Judson, Alice
Hern, Pam Rose, Linda Kay Pennington, Janet Russ, Sandra Peeples,
Ronda Bushong, Bunny Anderson. ROW THREE: Sally Dunton, Peggy
Fowler, Karen Glanker, Mary Ellen Anderson, Pamela Carle, Beth Ben-
nett, Marilyn Chapman, Eileen Corl, Shelley Doyle, Anne Drewry,
Margaret Bradley, Marilyn Friedrich, Kathryn Daniels, Dottie Fetter,
Scottyee Burton, Carol Brown, Dianne Chick, Dianna Everman.
Beth Pattison, Sharon Shaffer, Amy Marie McAllister. ROW THREE:
Donna Stewart, Penny Hart, Ellen Kemp, Peggy Maldonado, Linda
F. Matthews, Anne McKenzie, Vicki Hale, Brenda White, Cora
Tapp, Noreen Speckman, Jeannie Miller, Bonita Smith, Barbara Mun-
son, Kyda Hancock, Lyn Wheeler, Barbara Yeoman.
HOLMES HALL-FIRST FLOOR-ROW ONE: Laura Ann Pool,
Cheryl Gresham, Janet Wyler, Kay Craig, Phyllis Nichols, Sally Led-
ford, Mary Lou Veal, Becky Hudson, Jane Ledford, Judith Ann Martin.
ROW TWO: Judith Nicholls, Barbara Gordon, Barbara Parsons,
Sharon Hall, Moppy Millard, Kathy Julett, Cora Dean, Janie Olmstead,
Kathy Hinkle, Karen Nita Paul, Stephie Watson, Kathleen Hammond,
Kay Yancey. ROW THREE: Daryl Scott, Susan Myers, Marilyn Ferris,
Diana McClure, Betty Pattillo, Elizabeth Freitag, Cheryl Mitchell,
HOLMES HALL-SECOND FLOOR-ROW ONE: Betsy Clark, Bren-
da Simmons, Pam Wyatt, Lynn Wagner, Mary Jo Stratten, Mimi Huff-
man, Nancy Breisacher, Marilyn Coyle, Anne B. Markolf, Reva Jen-
kins. ROW TWO: Phyllis Combs, Judy Grubbs, Brenda Burk, Sandra
Collins, Jo Cline, Judy Jones, Sandy Clinger, Marsha Floore, Candy
Boyle, Vicki Beekman, Edith Crace, Linda Holstein, Billie Dyche, Linda
Mitchell, ROW THREE: Ellie Chaffee, Sharon Porte, Charlotte Keen,
Mary Ethly Wooten, Mary Joe Bundy, Patricia Bolen, Alice Morton,
Jessie Wrenn, Nancy Nichols, Ginny Helton, Pat Gammon, Mary Mar-
garet Brooks, Anne Sutherland, Diane Netherland. ROW FOUR:
Paula Godfrey, Cheryl Lemon, Andrea Hays, Murline Wesley, Eliza-
beth Staton, Christina Moser, Mayr Pitman, Bonnie Moel, Cheryl Mil-
ler, Cheryl Lowe, Anne Price McClain, Sandra Pollock, Elaine Dun-
can, Dean Jones, Barbara Feather, Susan Leonard, Jane Freeland,
Lorita Wilson, Dorita Wilson.
Phyllis Combs, Judy Crager, Phyllis Elder, Sally Skinkle, Betsy Byrne,
Jane Fleming, Sherry Hittinger, Autumn Ebie, Donna Conway. ROW
FOUR: Cheryl Mullins, Helen Clark, Stacy Reese, Sabra Yerkes, Lee
Rollow, Tam Thompson, Starleen Caldwell, Nadeen Burk, Felicia
Trader, Elizabeth Lilly, Linda Perkins, Ann Scott Covert, Vicki Curlin,
Darlene Howes, Bonnie Ortman, Carole Glass, Nancy Sanders, Sandy
Smith, Cathy Cornelius.
HOLMES HALL-THIRD FLOOR-ROXW ONE: Susan Schaffer. Eve-
lyn Gilpin, Bonnie XWebb, Cecelia Jones, Charlotte Arnall, Eliza-
beth Geiger, Terri Gottscho, Sandee Kommer, Mary Hannah Rees.
ROW TWO: Carla Baker, Charlotte Sheeley, Tracy Shillir, Barbara
Chambers, Bandy Shelley, Sally Athern, Jeannie Shure, Margaret Mc-
Coy, Mona Harmon, Fran Brannen, Judy Allen, Merry NWerner, Holly
Hectorne, Phoebe Jenkins. ROW THREE: Carolyn Kauth, Michele
Fennell, Carol Heffner, Jane Atkinson, Margaret Gehlbach, Kaye
HOLMES HALL-FOURTH FLOOR-AROW ONE: Jill Smith, Linda
Thompson, Sue Smith, Kathy Pitts, Jo Peck, Cherri Rupert, Frankie
Onnybecker, Linda Day, Sheila Ison, Marcia Wood. ROW TWO: Judy
Howes, Kit Lapham, Sandy Steineker, Diane Webb, Janie' Wilson,
Frances Pattie, Karen Van Landingham, Jo Ann Thompson, Eliza-
beth Humma, Lynne Martinsen, Stephany Winter, Maria Phillips, Diane
Mayberry, ROW THREE: Carole Lumm, Mary Mahorney, Susan
Dotson, Jo Ann Surosdi, Diane XWilliams, Sue Franks, Peggy Hubbard,
Folkers, Konna Hassenpflug, Carole Williams, Sandy Jentlesonw Kay
Little, Melinda Manning, Pamela Tucker, Patt Gersonde, Gail Allen,
Linda Crowell, Lucely Caldwell. ROW' FOUR: Martha Dodd, Carol
Sue Green, Bonnye Bishop, Dianne Christian, Deedee Alexander,
Martha Berry, Brenda Blacketer, Nancy Eberhart, Marilene Bishop,
Selma Kawaja, Pam Schepman, Beverly Kay Fryman, Betty Achino,"
Pamela Mueller, Kiann Ransdell, Callayne Napier, Cecil McClary, Linda
Rouse, Charlotte Seaver,
Sondra Bowman, Charlene Graen, Beverly Harris, Sharon Horton,
Jane Gabbard, Dianna Lyons, Carol Haile, Gayla Jubbard, Sue Hen-
son. ROW FOUR: Claudia Jeffrey, Cathy McCallum, Barbara Smythe,
Susan Schlenz, Kathy Schaefer, Nora Runsdorf, Martha McEntee, Emi-
ly Seymour, Molly Spicer, Becky Miller, Lindie Hull, Anne W'ells
Houston, Lee Pulley, Gail Henness, Jane Forester, Connie Miller, Linda
Mills, Marilyn Whedon, Geni Ann Carter.
BLAZER HALL-ROW ONE: Kay Grimes, Emily Greer, Mary Lou Bufkin, Mary Bunnell, Karen Brown, Caroline Brucker, Natalie Allen,
Hutchinson, Judith Moneyhon, Judy Kitchen, Jacqueline Dawley, Char- Jane Cruz. ROW THREE: Judith Gower, Mary Ruth Cinnamon,
lotte Gresham, Betty Lynn Crook. ROW TWO: Jinks Allen, Anne Patty Caldwell, Bobbie Finch, Janis Dieterich, Patricia Casey, Colleen
Coffey, Geraldine Green, Jackie Chelf, Brenda Brummett, Suzanne Carter, Shirley Cox, Carol Embrey, Melissa Bradley, Janie Geiser.
The opening of Blazer Hall gave the
residents of all girls dorms a new cafe-
With the formal dedication of Blazer Hall on October
14, 1962, a totally new approach in women's residence halls
at the University began. Designed to provide a well-rounded
atmosphere, Blazer Hall offers women an opportunity for
study, culture, and recreation.
Carpeted halls, closed staircases, and sound-proof phone
booths make the dormitory extremely conducive to study.
Each woman who applied for admittance was asked to sign
a statement saying she would not have a radio or record
player and that she would observe study periods in the
afternoon and evening.
A special events committee carries out plans designed
to expose the residents to the higher aspects of college life.
The committee worked on a program to bring faculty and
students closer together. Each Monday night, a faculty mem-
ber is invited to dinner and an informal discussion.
Social events included the formal dedication of the build-
ing, a jam session, and a Christmas dance at the Pheonix
The Blazer officers are: Peggy McDonald, president, Inna
Iljin, vice president, Marty Minogue, secretary, and Geraldine
BLAZER HALL-ROW ONE: Joy Mason, Susan Laverty, Reba May-
hew, Lois Kock, Betty Haile, Gay Kinglesmith, Carol Major, Pricilla
Lynd, Julia Meredith. ROW TNWO: Janet Marshall, Susan Holden, Ruth
Levy, Beverly Samuels, Patricia Jewell, Rebecca Miller, Beverly Jenkins,
Saundra Little, Carole Ham, Peggy McDonald, Sarah Jacobs, Ann Mat-
BLAZER HALL-ROXV ONE: Marcella Pitts, Ann Swinford, Sandra
Whitt, Jan Tanner, Eileen W'olfe, Susan Seagraves, Joyce Sutkamp,
Hieu Nguryen. ROW' TWO: Sissy Parker, Jeanette Smith, Saundra
Noreen, Evelyn Nicholls, Linda Roelker, Mary Ann Myers, Rosa Parr,
Vifanda Showalter, Jessie Anne Thompson, Laura Lee Snider. ROW
tingly, Judi McKenzie, ROW' THREE: Micky Koger, Jan Harris, Marty
Minogue, Netlra Keepers, Barbara Jones, Elizabeth Layton, Valerie
Kish, Nancy Harmon, Kathryn Mayland, Susan Herbst, Barbara Hart,
Marilyn Hudgins, Judy Miner.
THREE: Donna Moyer, Barbara Richards, Betty Shipp, Judith Roach,
Penny Shelly, Joberta XX'ells, Wilma XX'inkler, Mary XX'right, Shannon
Troutman, Sandy Nichol, Judy Abbott, Linda Puckett, Charlotte Sims,
Miss Keeneland, Mary Ann Tobin, and
her attendants, Barbara Thomson, Bette
Lou Haile, and Ann Crane, were pre-
sented at Keeneland's Christmas formal
at the Lafayette Hotel.
KEENELAND HALL-ROXV ONE: Barbara Thomson, social chair-
man, Gwen Marksherry, chaplain, Mary Kathryn Layne, AWS repre-
sentative, Betsy Evans, secretary, Mary Ann Tobin, president, Bert
Smith, vice president, Glynda Stephens, treasurer, Etta Caudill, WRH
representative. ROW TWO4CORRIDOR REPRESENTATIVES: Bar-
bara Sutton, Emily Glenn, Carole Lloyd, Sena Zimmerman, Rita Price,
Rita Dinsmore, Mrs. Kathryn Roberts, head resident, Mary Jane Hyde,
Pattye Craig, Virginia Nestor, julie Goeltz, Dianna Wilson, julia
Wfilliams. ROW THREE-CORRIDOR: Jolinda Wood, Nicki Nicker-
son, Linda Whiteaker, Miss Hilgartner, Miss Woodard, Miss Mathy,
Miss Montgomery, resident advisors, Pattie White, Toni jackson, Ada
Wilson, Marilyn Orme, Alice Tucker, Linda Emrick, Lindsay Snyder.
KEENELAND HALI.-ROW ONE: Mary Ann Heady, Linda Graham,
Linda johnson, Lou Scott, Pat McDonough. SECOND ROW: Mary
Langford, Etta Caudill, Lanna johnson, joy Reasor, Peggy Pruitt, Lucy
Riley, Ray Day, Sandy Otto, Linda Litton. ROW! THREE: Gayle Por-
KEENELAND HALL-ROW ONE: Judy lNIitchell, Sue Thomas, Mau-
reen Peterson, Nancy Weber, Sara Viohl, Virginia Lee jones, Liz
Frederick, Sallie Buster. ROW TWO: Glynda Stephens, Due Stokes,
Barbara Ann Shafer, Cheryl Yelton, Robbie Wilson, Pamela Tarvin,
Tillie Winn, Anita Weinberger, Anda Lou Penn, Susan Rhodes, Carol
terfield, jo Ellen Moore, Pat Owens, Sue Remmelle, Sandy Mingua,
Betty Irvin, Betty Neely, Kathy Illston, Sally Lucas, Charlotte Bruce
McClave, Judy Parrent.
Rowland, Carole Reid. ROW THREE: Rose Marie Taylor, Rita Price,
Jarrett Dell Perry, Gayle L. Short, Tracie Owen, Anita Steele, Linda
Trapp, Thelma Singleton, Lela Faye Vice, Stella Renaker, Ruth Ann
Spencer, Betty Rothwell, Rebecca Sandefur, Beverley Wong, Carole
KEENELAND-ROW ONE: Mary Davis, Martha Briscoe, Catherine Ball, Vicky Crowe, Susan Allen, Linda Duncan, Linda Britton, Betsy
Cassidy, Pam Combs, Susan Cutshaw, Susan Anderson, Anna Joyce, Bourne, Patricia Dycus, Ruth Dye.
Eveleen Quinn, Peggy Amburgey. ROW TWO: Barbara Sutton, Janis
KEENELAND-ROW ONE: Ann Gearhart, Elaine Fanelli, Anne
Hatcher, Loretta Green, Mary Bell Hill, Gina Hickman, Mimi McGee,
Pattye Craig, Betty Spencer. ROW TWO: Mary Garland Goodlett,
Marla Hughes, Pat Holbrook, Barbara Hampton, Donna jean Ellis,
Gayle Hammond, Linda Susan McKinley, jean Eckler, Cheryl Frohn,
Georgene Eads. ROW THREE: Judith Matheny, Nancy Hall, Dianne
Hill, jerrilyn Hornbuckle, Esther Hatchett, Pat Froelicher, Phyllis
Embrey, Nancy Hurt, Alice Gregg, Linda Lenz, Betty Estes, Ann Lang-
BOXVMAN HALL-ROXX' ONE: Linda Ackley. Anne M. Carter. Bar-
bara Griggs. Ann Christian. Susan Jayne Crouch. ,lane Cochran. Doro-
thy Gray. ROXY' TXVO: Betsy Benjamin. Sarah Gaitskill. Patsy Cum-
mins. Mary Ann Denham. tlisaster chairman: Glenda L. Cox. Donna
Bartley. ,loan Schmicl. Maxine Culrliriwn. ROW' THREE: Martha A.
BOXVMAN HALLSROXX' ONE: Jenny Meece, Charla Shive, Judy
Kelly. Betty Quisenberry, Kathy Wilson, Elizabeth Wright, Fontaine
Kinkead, social chairman, ROW TWO: Carol Ann Sawyer, Lucy
Carole Wfalden, Patty Rose, Rose Marie Peacher, Susan Perry, AWS
representative, Mary Ann Seibert, Diane Knocke, WAA Representativeg
Finch. Mimi Chipps. Betty A. Brown. Carole Gill. XVAA representative,
Sandi Dye. Barbara Deignan. Cathy Filiatreau. XVRH rouncil1 Sherry
Hammack. Carol Conreux. Mary Anne Farnsworth, publicity chair-
man: Linda Dixon. Susan Hunter.
Sandra Robinson, religious chairman. ROW THREE: Bonnie Wells,
Felicia Shoemaker, Dorothy Knocke, WAA representatiyeg Wanda
Jean Peterman, Mikkie Sue Melnick, Elizabeth Moran, vice presidentg
Linda Tarvin, secretary-treasurer, Isabella O. Lycan, Mary Frances Kes-
singer, Carol Keller.
KINKEAD HALLAROW ONE: Charlene Roe, Kathy O'Leary, Sharon Anne Pulliam, Sandi Davis, Mary Ruth Keith, Sue Lambdin, Elizabeth
Mastine. ROW TWO: Wanda Stewart, Mary Straight, Beverly Mont- Stuckert, Judi Ling, Elaine Klumb, Marcia E. MacKey, Betsey Buckley.
gomery, Judy Jordon, Kay Honaker, Donna Sue Huey. ROW THREE:
KINKEAD HALL-ROW ONE: Beverly Kaye Hammongl, Brenda
Parker. Patricia Stuart, Eleanor Congleton, Donna Sue Meyer, Jane
Ellen Mills, Judith Sue Stephens. ROW TWO: Judy Gilbert, Bonnie
Adair, Judy Copenhaver, Miriam Conover, Ann King, Carolyn Hick-
man, Kelly X5Uells, Carol Tenneson. ROW THREE: Cathryn Oster-
man, Peggy Hadden, Annemarie Nussbaumer, Sue Jobe, Carolyn
McCormack, Georgia Faulkes, Lynn Kock, Nada Dillard, Dotty Lou
i w 2?
BRECKINRIDGE HALL-ROW ONE: Brenda Craft, Marily'n Riddell,
Helen Murphey, Maria Rennie, Susan Miller, Margo Edwards, Lynn
Parli, Jane Maddox. ROXV TXVO: Harriet Wfalker, Linda Lea Breed-
love. Betty L'nruh. Joyce Mueller, Pain Orth, Ann Richardson, Deedy
BRECKINRIDGE HALL-ROW' ONE: Martha Sinclair, Margo Ed-
wards, Arnita Clark, Janette Brown, Carol Bugg, Peggy Parsons, Linda
Goode, Cindy Eldridge, Mary Xvoodyard, Carol Roynolds, Janet Estes,
Carol Ann Freeman. ROXV TXVO: Alyce Conover, Mary Evelyn Kidd,
Judy Carroll McDaniel, Becky Harris, Carole Gleason, Audrey Carroll,
Martha Ikerd, Jeanette Reid, Doris Tuck, Eloise Newsom, Linda Eve
Vaughan, Carol Slusher. ROW THREE: Lydia Wells Sledge, Millicent
Demling, Janice Fleig, Marsha Wfilson, Gretchen Sandhach. Dianne
McQuary, Carolyn Poindexter, I.inda Reasor, Anne S. Gahhard, Mari-
Meyers, Nancy Payne, Janice Cardner. ROXV THREE: Susan Jackson,
Judy VVoodward, Cathie Hepner, Karen Hanks, Cheryl Benedict, Susan
Bailey, Linda Rothwell, Marsha Weldtnn, Brenda Bratcher, Lillie S.
Bruner, Anne Bornesberger, Lula Fulton. Alice R, Maynard, Phyllis
Ann Nickell, Judy XVerner.
DILLARD I-IOUSE!ROW ONE: Dorothea Rolf, Betsy Jones, Bunny Robison, Lynnelle
Flyne, jane Withers. ROW' TWO: Linda Smith, Mary Taylor, Sunny Barnes, Mildred
Napier, Meme Smith, Luan Channels, Ann Collier. ROW' THREE: Wanda Elliott,
Ilene Canfield, Ann Hammonds, Carla Care, Kathy Herron, Janet Stevenson, Kathie
Zieller, Sunny Stevens.
WELDON HOUSE-ROW ONE: Rose Ann Simons, secretary, Becky Watson, presi-
dent, Mrs. Ethel Squires, house motherg Geri Wink, Sandy Bedwell, ROW TWO:
Glinda Talley, Valeta Taylor, Myra Howard, Sue Carole Gosser, jane Kent, Sylvia
Snyder, Elsie C. Cooper, Frances Napier, Charlotte Westerman.
Hamilton House women use first signs ,
of spring as a chance to get outside. Q
Hamilton House is a cooperative residence founded by the University in 1942 to give women an op-
portunity to learn practical and useful lessons in living. Through a program of sharing expenses and
housework, the 21 women of Hamilton House also manage to attend college more economically.
Hamilton House women participated in numerous campus activities including the YWCA, Home
Economics Club, Student Congress, Ag. and Home Ec. Council, Phi Upsilon Omicron, 4-H Club, Baptist
Student Union, Westminster Fellowship, and the Newman Club.
Socially Hamilton House residents enjoyed the Snowball Formal, the Homecoming tea, the faculty tea,
Parents' Day, the orphan's party, picnics, desserts, and dinners.
Patty Jo Foley
Mary l.ou Hicks
PARTICIPATION TEACHES QUALITIES OE TRUE LEADERSHIP
Portrayed in this final section are the vital functions of the University-the admin-
istration, colleges and academic achievements, and student activities. Each of these con'
tribute to the building of the adult character of the graduate.
Leadership is one of the most valuable assets which goes with the earning of
a college diploma. UK students are constantly engaged in campus activities which lead
to this attribute.
Through the guidance of deans, counselors, directors, and other administrative of
ficers, the student can see the true meaning of leadership as the University has on its
staff many nationally recognized administrators. The teaching faculty contributes the
one thing not gained from other sources, the power to think and reason. This is often
overlooked when measuring the qualities of leadership.
Campus activities, mostly in the form of student organizations, lend their part to the
overall development of the individual by giving practical work in organizing and man-
aging student affairs. This participation develops the spirit of leadership learned by
Thus one grows.
355535, . ,mf
X -Q. 1 M ,
' 11 in TNQ!
Sixteen years of service to his University will end when Dr.
Frank G, Dickey, fifth president of the University of Kentucky,
leaves in July. He will become executive director of the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools.
The retiring president leaves behind a way of life that has
made great demands. His personal schedule has been continually
disrupted by the unforeseen emergency meetings and the prob-
lems of the student body. Representing the University has forced
him to make over 1350 speeches since his 1956 inauguration, to
eat more than half his meals away from home, and has forced
his family to strive to make their home, Maxwell Place, the Uni-
versity's home. Dr. Dickey has constantly maintained an open-
door policy, inviting all individuals or groups to bring problems
and complaints to his desk.
Dr. Dickeyis tenure is a success story that will be retold
for years by the Medical Center, the Spindletop Research Center, Df' DHCP' Nfl DY- I-C0 M- Chilmbcflilm lvfftlmfc
. . L A Q llflll ,
and the Agricultural Science and Research Center. to open -lunc ,gIlLlLl1lIUI1 exerciscs it tic o iseum
The Universitys Ifirst liamily, Joe, Mrs, Dickey, Dr. Dickey, Ann, and
Frank, enjoy a rare evening together during the Christmas holidays.
D X if "KM -
4 -ww, , 1-""'nM
Dr. Herman L. Donovan, President Emeritus
"Sad, serious, temperamental, truthful . . . 'cultured in the corn patch' . . . rich in gab and filled
with knowledge . . . a great lover of discussion, being as happy in debate as a pet coon in a hollow log
with the axe lostf, This sketch in the 1914 Kentuckian described undergraduate student Herman L.
Donovan, now President Emeritus of the University and himself a true Kentuckian.
Dr. Donovan left the presidency of Eastern Kentucky State College to assume leadership of the
University in 1940. The president served fifteen years, striving always to upgrade the university acade-
mically, through a strong faculty. His was a period of growth, as the enrollment doubled, public re-
lations increased, and 16 major buildings were erected.
From his present campus office, the president emeritus has written a book on his administration,
"Keeping the University Free and Growing."
Board of Trustees
The Board of Trustees, presided over by Governor
Bert T. Combs, decided all matters affecting the
University and exercises jurisdiction over the insti-
tutions financial and academic policies.
The Board has mainly occupied this year with the
appointment of a successor to President Frank G.
Dickey, A selection committee made up of Board
and faculty members screened a list of nominations
and submitted a final list to the full Board of Trus-
tees for the final decision.
Bert T. Combs
As chairman of the Board of Trustees, Governor
Bert T. Combs maintains close ties with the Uni-
versity and its administration. The 54th governor
of the Commonwealth was an honor graduate of the
College of Law in 1939 and managing editor of the
Kentucky Law Journal.
Governor Combs and his administration have made
a strong effort to interest students in the opportuni-
ties that are available in Kentucky education and
BOARD OF TRUSTEES-ROW' ONE: President Frank G. Dickey.
Hillenmeyer. Dr. H. B. Murray, Dr. R. XV. Bushart. Mr. Clifford
Cochran, Dr. Aubrey Brown, Mr. Sam Ezelle, Dr. Harry Denham.
Butler, Mr. Smith Broadbent. Mr. XV. F. Foster, Mr. Floyd Wright.
Governor Combs has made himself available to students who
seek a fuller understanding the policies of his administration
Governor Bert T. Combs. chairmang Dr. Ralph Angelucci, Mr Robert
Smith. ROXX' TXXVO: Vice president Frank Peterson, secretary, Dr Lewis
Mr. Gilbert XXV Kingsbury, judge 1. A. Sutherland, Mr. Wendell P
Dr. A. D. Albright
Executive Vice President
Dr. A. D. Albright brought a wide insight of the
problems of education and administration into the
office of the Executive Vice President. He had served
as visiting professor on the faculties of the University
of Tennessee, Vniversity of Utah, Yale University,
and Teachers College of Connecticut. The vice presi-
dent also served in several supervisory offices in the
Tennessee State Department and has authored several
publications vvhile serving on the editorial board for
a national publishing organization.
Dr. Albright directs the academic affairs of the
University and all academic deans are responsible
Frank D. Peterson. vice president for business administration.
rg.. .c Ai 1.
iii tw. W ., ,, '
: EE Q vzl if it 9
.VV . ,,,i was
fi :ff ilr Qi. Q F ' 1 ii
rist M V ,ec, t aes ..
. .t i..i s.
it if . ,..,.. . . . L aff -
' ",, --" -. . Asif f .f s
572 V' - ",i A 1 Q if ' A .ffl
at .- at f Eg.
. M 1 N A , H 5 ..,,, gg
,K A if
as . ir
kk? ga mga Q
we W M 5 fi gf? at
3: Aww er it 'Q T
.A s .i .ia Qt , A at W
."'-A " " i 23355. if 'i" ,
if gf . ,V ,,,,, , far N., ,N .gfws tr, , n .,-,. . ,,, --. , A it.
tart' ig as g E at 1
f A isi '
.. ,A ...V .. I .. 9 .U
. 5. t. .Exp . W
lcss , .., 5
,.1j.,,.,.QM, . 'Wifi L Mew aa -, A
.g . . . s . l
fi A ,feel
is aa 4 A .MM 7
is ..., A V7
A. D. Albright. executive vice president.
Dr. Frank D. Peterson
Dr. Frank D. Peterson came to the University as
comptroller from the State Finance Department in
1941. Since his appointment as vice president for
business administration in 1955, Dr. Peterson has
handled all of the financial dealings of the Univer-
The vice president is financial advisor of Student
Congress and a staff member on the congress budget
committee. Dr. Peterson also serves as president of
the Spindletop Hall staff-alumni center.
Among Dr. Peterson's writings is a textbook,
"Kentucky Uniform Financial Accounting System,"
which is used by all state public school systems.
Dean of Women
No stranger to the Office of Dean of
Woinen, Dr. Doris M. Seward came to the
University of Kentucky as Dean of Women
from Purdue University in 1957. Miss
Seward had previously served at the Uni-
versity on the staff of Dean Sarah Gibson
Blanding, now controversial president of
Vassar College, in 1939-41.
eth Harper, acting dean of men, will assume the
: of assistant dean of the College of Arts and
tes upon the return of Dean L. L. Martin in June.
Dean of Admissions
After serving as director of the student
counseling center at the University of Missis-
sippi, Dean Charles Elton came to the Uni-
versity in 1956 as director of counseling. A
year later Dr. Elton was appointed registrar
and dean of admissions.
Registration, schedules, and examinations
times are among Dean Elton's responsibili-
Doris M. Seward. dean of women.
Acting Dean of Men
Dr. Kenneth Harper was appointed acting dean
of men by the Board of Trustees in September during
the leave of Dean L. L. Martin.
Dr. Harper was superintendent of schools for the
Mtasa Makoui district, Southern Rhodesia presious to
coming to the University as director of the YMCA
Dr. Harper also serves the student body as ad
visor to the Interfraternity Council instructor in
anthropology, and counselor.
Charles F. Elton, registrar and dean of admissions
,. Q, W C,
Learning from doing is a byword in the Home economics curriculum.
Herds at University's Coldstream Farm are used in agricultural classes and research.
The College of Agriculture and Home Economics
recognizes that though the population trend has been
away from the farm the agriculture industry is boom-
ing. Graduates leave the college to join the trend of
growth founded on the recognition of the increased
importance of agriculture and home economics to our
society. Only ten percent of the college's graduates go
into farming as a career.
The curriculum adds to a basic core of agricultural
and home economics courses, instruction in agricultural
engineering and economics, horticulture, scientific re-
search, interior design, and extension work.
Students conduct research using the facilities of cam-
pus laboratory complexes, the University's rolling Cold-
stream Farm, and experimental farms across the Com-
monwealth. The U. S. Department of Agriculture will
establish the National Tobacco Research Center in the
Agricultural Science and Research Center now under con-
W AAi 'S' i"-' 5 mi
. 'Tier ,
A - I' -
William A. Seay, clean of the College of Agriculture
and Home Economics.
COLLEGE OE GRICULTURE
HO E ECONOMICS
A Colclstream resident poses for Kentuckian photographer
E AND HOME YCOYONIICQ COUNCIL-ROW ONE' Don Estes. Harvey Luce, vice president, John M.
AGRICULTUR' 4 1 r i .. .
Peters, president: Mary Lou Hicks, secretary: Linda Midkiff. james W. Davenport, Jr., treasurer, ROW TWO: Larry
l.ovcll, Virginia Allen, Carol Pitman, Robert Guinn, ROW' THREE: Stanley Wfall, faculty advisor, Ray Prigge,
Stephen Mumford. David F. Fleming.
Serving to integrate the activities of organizations
and clubs in its college, the Agriculture and Home
Economics Council's primary objective is to foster
cooperative relations between students and faculty.
Membership consists of the president of each agri-
cultural and home economics organization and repre-
sentatives from the freshman and sophomore classes.
Each year the council sponsors student activities
and the annual student-faculty awards banquet.
Ag. and Home Ee.
Main objectives of the Agronomy Club are to provide a means of
closer relationships between agronomy students and professional ag-
ronomists, and to acquaint the students with the opportunities and prob-
lems that they will encounter during their careers in agronomy.
Each meeting features a program by a faculty member or a visitor
from some industry or other field of agronomy. Every year, the club
sponsors a soil judging team which participates in the Southeastern
Regional Collegiate soil judging contest.
This year the club had an exchange day with Illinois and Indiana
agronomy clubs which was held at Purdue University, and sponsored
the annual spring softball game with the agronomy faculty.
AGRONOMY CLUB--ROXV ONE: Gene A. Bozarth, vice president: Harvey D. Luce, president, Hayes F. Grubb, corres-
ponding secretary: Charles Padgett, treasurer. ROXV TWO: Carl Wells. Robert J. Guinn, Ronnie Gholson, Donald Kessler,
Lvnn Wfcbstcr. Gerald Johnson. ROW' THREE: Tollie Hibbard. Raymond Daniel. Marion D. Smith, David Earl Bolin
George Barnes, Karl Johnston, jerry Dryden.
ALPHA ZETA-ROW ONE: Karl Johnston, chroniclerg Gene A.
Bozarth, treasurer, Frank Button, secretaryg Ray Prigge, president.
ROW TXVO: Lee Shevvmalcer, john Augsburg, Harvey Luce, Ronnie
Luckett, Neill Tyler, john M, Peters, I. J. Begin. advisor. ROW
Dairy Science Club
In the fall of 1935, the University of
Kentucky Dairy Science Club was formed.
Membership consists of graduate and under-
graduate agriculture students having a major
interest in dairy science or related fields.
Monthly meetings of the club are held
at the Dairy Products Building. Other ac-
tivities are the Dairy Festivities on Decem-
ber 1, consisting of a fitting and showing
contest, and Dairy Career Day in April, at
which seniors from high schools throughout
Kentucky tour the University.
The Dairy Science Club hopes to ac-
quaint participants with men of the dairy
industry and promote interest in the dairy
field through its functions and meetings.
THREE: Wfilliam G. Survant, advisorg Raymond Daniel, john C
Ferguson, jerry Dryden, John Parr, Franklin Talley, 'Shelby Xwoodring
Hayes F. Grubb, joe E. Fuqua, advisor.
Alpha Zeta, national agricultural honorary fraternity. chooses its
members on the basis of scholastic standing. leadership, character, and
Throughout the academic year chapter members are responsible for
ballot boxes in all campus agricultural elections and some campus-
wide elections. Also, the chapter maintains a seminar program for all
seniors in agriculture, and holds a forum on what prospective em-
ployers expect from employees.
Other special activities include an award to an outstanding fresh-
man and 4-H member. This year Alpha Zeta celebrated its 50th an-
niversary as a chapter on this campus.
DAIRY SCIENCE CI.L'B-ROXX' ONE: Allen Chiles. business manager, Tom
Bonzo, editorg Martha Davenport, secretary, Neal Owen. Charles E, McKee,
treasurer. ROXY TXVO: Mendel Hovvard. Elsie Cooper. Tom Code. jimmy
Pharis. ROV' THREE: James XV. Davenport. jr.. presidentp Arthur P. Graden,
D. M, Seath, T. R. Freeman. john M. Peters. vice president.
Abilities of a horse are tested in the rescue race at the Quarter Horse Show.
Block and Bridle
Animal husbandry majors and persons in-
terested in promoting the livestock industry
comprise the membership of the Block and
Each year the organization sponsors Little
International, a showmanship contest, in
which participants show swine, sheep, and
beef cattle. Also there is an awards banquet
held to honor the livestock judging team,
and each spring, there is a Quarter Horse
Show which is approved by the American
Quarter Horse Association. Barbecues given
throughout the year serve as money-making
Block and Bridle Club promotes good
faculty-student relationships, higher scholas-
tic standards, and gives its support to the live-
stock and meats judging teams.
BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB-ROW' ONE: Shelby Woodring, vice presidentg Larry
Lovell, presidentg Gretchen Myers, secretaryg Ben Holder, treasurer, ROW TXWO:
Tom Quisenberry, Judy Cissna, Elsie Cooper, Duane Latham, ROW' THREE: Richard
Phillips, Dave Sparrow, Charlie Boyd, Bob Eubarik, Terry Adkins.
POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB-Bill Bealer, secretary-
treasurer, Leslie Mamley, jack Graves, vice president.
POULTRY SCIENCE CLLTB-ROXY' ONE: Steve Mumford, president, Dr. john Begin
Mr. Tom johnson, Fred Shank, Gene Peavley.
Agriculture students with an interest in poultry extending beyond
the classroom form the Poultry Science Club. Throughout the year,
members serve barbecue chicken dinners for various campus organi-
zations, with profits from these dinners used to finance an annual
trip after the spring semester for club members.
Activities of the club include judging teams at the Mid-South
Poultry judging Contest and at the National Inter-Collegiate Poultry
judging Contest each year. Each fall, the club also sponsors a special
barbecue dinner for prospective members and a dance for all club
The 4-H Club, established at the University in 1927, promotes friendship among
members and keeps former members informed concerning agriculture and home eco-
Programs of the club include speakers in various fields, films on -i'H work in other
4-I I lands, IFYE's and panel discussions.
Annually, the club presents plaques to Kentucky's outstanding boy and girl during
State 4-H Club Wfeek held on campus.
Activities sponsored by the club this year were the Christmas social at Maxwell
Place, the annual- Lost Weekend at Camp Bingham in the spring, a state newsletter, and
a newly created S200 scholarship to a freshman agriculture or home economics student.
4-H CLUBQRONW ONE: Mrs. Arthur Graden, advisor, Laurel Hamp- Howard, jane Kent, Frances Napier, Charlotte Vifesterman, Carole
ton, Patty jo Foley, treasurer, Marion D. Smith, publicity chairman, Wfard, Carolyn Bushong, Rose Ann Simons. ROXX' THREE: Bob Eu-
Phillip K. Blevins, vice president, john Peters, president, Mendel How- bank, Ernie Deaton, Terry Adkins, Dale Ratliff, Murline Wfesley, Parker
ard, parliamentariang Kay Tliornbury, social chairmang Patricia Hager, Blevins, Mary Lou Hicks, Valeta Taylor, XVendell Sparks, Bill Smathers,
secretary: Esther Hatchett, publicity, Arthur P. Graden, advisor. ROW George Barnes, janet W'yler.
TXVO: Sam Burke, Bruce Cocanougher, Sue Carole Gosser, Myra
just as important as a delicious dinner is the proper table setting.
Home Economies Club
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB--ROW' ONE: Judy Compton, senior
adyisorg Judy Hopkins. historiang Sue Hicks, secretary, ,lonelle Sim-
mons, vice presidentg Linda Midkiff. president, Margo Hamilton, treas-
urer, Sandy Camenisch, Bonnie O'Bryant, social chairman, Patricia
Hager, publicity chairman3 Patty Rose, activities chairman. ROW' TVUO:
Rose Ann Simons. Lynn Britton, Esther Hatchett, Sarah Jacobs. Sandy
Bedwell, Besse Nell Grissom, Charlotte Sims, Linda M. Keck, Rita
Kay Thornbury, Betsy Clark, Rose Mary Pridemore. ROW' THREE:
All women students majoring in home economics are eligible for
membership in the Home Economics Club, one of the largest cam-
During the fall semester, the club had a student-faculty open house,
an International students tea, and invited Mrs. Frank Dickey and an
interior designer to speak to the members.
Each year the club sponsors a Christmas luncheon, a public service
project, and an initiation banquet for new members. Also, members
have a senior breakfast.
Carolyn H. Dunn, Geraldine Green, Milton Lay, Sue Carole Gosser,
Autumn Ann Erie, Myra Howard, jane Kent, Becky XX'atson, Carolyn
Sims, Frances Napier, Carole XVard, Janette Brown, Carolyn Bushong.
ROXY' FOUR: Nancy XVhite, Ierrilyn Hornbuckle, Diana Coffin,
Linda Snelling, Dotty Lou Litton, Veronica Carmack, Lucy Carole
XWalden, Valeta Taylor, Mary Lou Hicks, Linda Compton, Sue Franks,
Patty ,lo Foley.
Some Horticulture Club members do actual
experimental work on University research
Promoting an interest in horticulture
among students is the purpose of the Horti-
culture Club as Well as to help students be-
come aware of the many potential careers
that are open in this field.
During the year, members made corsages
which were sold by Links members for foot-
ball games and Easter. They also sold
bedding plants in the spring.
. sf-"' r it .
A 5 .. I K v .MIX R W i'tl5?il 8
K I ' , LLL :-' ' , f air. A H: li' Q tl.k .. ,ssifliii 'K K i
ky . Q . A A H it ..,..'
it X H t . , .g Q.. ., . -
9 mt , ' i .,..'t' Wg' L 6 ' N
HORTICULTURE CLUB-ROXW ONE: john Korflmge, vice presidentg Donna Vfilson, john Wade Deme, presidentg Judy
Bevins. ROW IWO: J. XV. Abernathie, faculty aclviserg james Exans. Vincent Guarino, Barth Pemberton,
i X 35 3
Research into the depths of botany holds the interest of two liberal arts students.
Composed of 28 departments and two
schools, Arts and Sciences is the oldest of
the University colleges. Emphasizing the build-
ing of a Well-rounded and useful life, the
college provides the opportunity for each in-
dividual to acquire knowledge and understand-
ing that is needed to make a contribution to his
The College of Arts and Sciences participates
in the University's Honors Program, created to
challenge outstanding students, as a part of its
attempt to educate the student in broad fields
of interest, as well as in a specific field.
The ROTC program is idministrited by the Colle e of Arts ind
M. M. Wfhite, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences.
Science courses and research are an integral
part of the colleges program.
CHI DELTA PHI-ROW ONE: Linda McDowell Major, Susie Hoover, Katherine Craig, Joan White, Margaret Goad. ROW
TWO: Sue Price, Susanne Phelps, Sally Gentleman. ROW' THREE: Mary Elizabeth Ratcliff, Gay Klinglesmith, Carolyn Young,
Kathy Illston, Catherine Ward.
Chi Delta Phi
Established to encourage women with creative
writing ability to express their talents, Chi Delta
Phi is a national literary honorary. To become a
member, a student must have been on campus one
semester and maintained a 2.8 overall standing.
The group presents literary works of members
for criticism at meetings in addition to having guest
speakers. Their contributions are submitted to Lit-
terateur, the national Chi Delta Phi magazine, for
Besides compiling stories and poems for a Christ-
mas book which is presented to underprivileged and
hospitalized children, club members write the script
for the Panhellenic Style Show annually. Also, the
club recognizes a high school girl for her work in
English composition each year.
Membership in Patterson Literary Society is re-
stricted to undergraduates who have had at least one
speech course at the university and are invited to join.
A prospective member must present a speech to the
organization and defend his thesis against questions
This has been a successful year, members feel,
both in speeches presented and in the two annual
speech contests heldfone for members and one for
elementary speech students.
PATTERSON LITERARY SOCIETY-ROW ONE: Kerry Powell, vice president, Alvin Polk, presiclentg
Glenn Graber, secretary. ROW TWO: James B. Martin, Lynn W. Coe, Charles David Countain, J. Reid
Sterrett, faculty advisor. ROXV THREE: jim Curtis, Bill Grant, Harlan Stubbs, Charles Foley, Robert Half-
nsummunlrmsmytgw- ma..-.v'1vnm:mni .2 : mss .1
PI SIGMA ALPHA-ROW' ONE: Margaret XY'hitworth, publicity chairman: jerry Anderson. president, Jo Hern, secretary-
treasurerg Joe I-Iarkins, vice president. ROW TXYO: Betty -lane Mitchell, Carolyn Lips, Lois Garnett, Bennie J. Harri-
son, Charles D. Kirkpatrick. Ted Schneider,
Membership in Pi Sigma Alpha, national political science honorary, is based on
the candidates having had at least ten hours of political science in which he has
Pi Sigma Alpha
maintained an average of 3.0 or above. Two formal initiation banquets are
held each year for new members who are selected from the fields of government,
political science, public administration, or international relations.
The University of Kentucky chapter was chartered in 1923 with its goal
being to promote worthwhile extracurricular activities related to public affairs.
Open luncheon meetings are held monthly at which there is a speaker who
is outstanding in the field of public affairs. Also, social gatherings are held
for members once or twice a year.
Speech and Hearing Club
SPEECH AND HEARING CLUB-ROW ONE: julie Wfardrup,
social chairman, Mary Carolyn Hill, vice president, Ian Harris, pres-
ident, Susan Scott, program director, Nan Bauer, senior advisor,
Brenda Marquis. senior adviser, Carolyn Reid, senior adviser. ROW
TWO: Nancy Stecker, Carolyn Brucker, Bonnie Thomas, Anne Hatcher,
Extended to all those students interested in the fields of
speech pathology and audiology is membership in the Speech
and Hearing Club.
Members gain additional education in the field through
guest speakers and practical observation of clinics and hos-
This year's guest speakers included the Cardinal Hill
Hospital speech therapist and the therapist from Stewart
Home for the Mentally Retarded.
Nancy Hurt. jane Vfithers. Meme Smith, Martha Finch, Peggy W'ilson.
ROW THREE: Micky Kroger, Barbara Howell, Barbara Thompson,
Gayle Short, Jennie Pope, Jackie XX'ilson, Brenda Booke. Gail David-
son, Bobbie Buck, Millie Bobbitt, Hildy Kay, Julian Cohen, sponsor.
The School of journalism offers a professional curriculum
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in journalism. The
class enrollment of the school is 500 students.
Various campus based publications such as the Kentuckian,
the Kentucky Kernel, and The Kentucky Press, the official
publication of the Kentucky Press Association which maintains
its state headquarters in the school, present opportunities for
student practice in the publication field. The teletype services
of the Associated Press supplies the latest news dispatches
for students and supplies laboratory materials for news writing.
Equipment to print a modern community newspaper and
to provide commercial job-printing for the campus, is located
in the Journalism Building.
Neil Plummer, director of the School of
Journalism and director of student publica-
Accurate reporting is the basic aim of a
Mghgiii Students learn the rudiments of typography from experience
in handsetting of type.
ROW ONE: john Burkhard, vice presidentg Peter jones, secretaryg jack Guthrie, president, Eldon Phillips, treasurer. ROW IWO: Dick
Wilson, Ben Fitzpatrick, jim Curtis, Bill Martin, Roy Stephenson,John Pfeiffer.
Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, endeavors to maintain the high ethical and
technical standards of the journalism profession. The university's undergraduate chapter selects
its members on the basis of scholarship in journalism and intention to become professional
SDX annually distributes desk blotters with a list of frequently used telephone numbers to
all campus buildings. The chapter also produces a circular, "The UK School of journalismf
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
ROW ONE: Ann Todd Jeffries, vice presidentg Beverly Pedigo, president, Tita
White, treasurer, Ann Evans, secretary. ROW TWO: jackie Elam, Sue Endicott,
Nancy Loughridge, Joyce Strohmaier.
Theta Sigma Phi is the oldest journalism fraternity
in the country, being founded at the University of
Seattle in 1909. Chi chapter, established at the
University in the early 1920's, has as its purposes to
unite women journalists and to inspire members
to greater individual effort.
Members are selected on the basis of scholastic
achievement, intention to pursue journalistic careers,
and the approval by the active chapter and the head
of the department.
This year Theta Sigma Phi sponsored a Christmas
party for journalism students and faculty members,
aided with the high school press clinic, and partici-
pated with alumnae in the annual Matrix banquet in
the spring. Theta Sig co-sponsored, along with Sigma
Delta Chi, several speeches given by prominent jour-
At Stars in the Night, Theta Sig presented its
annual award to the outstanding woman in journal-
Ed Houlihan. Editor.
Many hours of work by many people are rep-
resented in this 65th edition of the Kentuckian.
Following a guide set out in the Foreword, the staff
tried to portray 1963 as it was.
Faced by the challenge to meet the high standards
achieved by the 1962 Kentuckian, one of six college
yearbooks awarded the highest rating of the Na-
tional School Yearbook Association, the editors sought
to add to the pictoral coverage several practical ad-
vances. Hundreds of hours of clerical work and added
expenses went into cataloging the over 5,000 names
listed in the first student index in several years.
The opening section was increased to 16 pages of
The newly appointed staff started planning the 1963
Kentuckian in March, 1962. Photography, copywrit-
ing, and layout work hastened, slowed, and then
hastened again as the staff met four deadlines
throughout the year. In October the staff took a
welcome break from these chores to sponsor the
Kentuckian Queen contest.
This finished book represents a part of the total
aim of the University. More than a memory book,
it is a tangible representation of what a fortunate
group of students have learned.
ROW ONE: Susan Staley Burckle, Russ XY'eikel, Liz Vfard, Janie Geiser. ROXY' TXYO: Judy Mitchell, Barbara Sutton, beauty
editorg Pat Fowler. ROW' THREE: jane Fraser. culture and administration editorg Betty Estes, judy Mitchell, Pat Owens, Helen
Wilson, senior editor.
Dick XY'are, photographer and Perry Ashley, adviser.
ROW' ONE: Sam Coleman, Susan Dunn, Carolyn Cramer. ROW'
TVUO: Sandy Styles, john Ryan. ROW' THREE: Nina Stroup, Sarah
Powers, organizations editorl Peggy Parsons. ROXX' FIVE: Sandy
Otto, Joy Creech.
Gene Sayre, business inanagerg Ann Todd Jeffries, assistant editm-3 Arm XY'ifl'lC'l'S
associate editor: Ron Marlmui, managing editur.
GREEK STAFF: Bill I.igIitftwt. Ted
Kustcr, Greek uiiturg Susan Stumb,
fscatctib Margaret XY'l1ifNVOffi1, sorority
editorg Kitty Hundley, Gary Seiler. Zach
The Kentucky Kernel added to its reputation as an
outstanding college daily by taking three top prizes
in nation wide contests sponsored by the William
Randolph Hearst Foundation.
The Kernel also continued traditions by generating
campus controversy and opinion on the editorial page
and by providing expert news coverage of the Uni-
versity for its 10,000 readers.
Editors and staff members worked like a metropoli-
tan news crew gathering facts, writing stories, and
editing copy to meet the paper's 7:30 press deadline.
Routine news gathering was punctuated with tense
and exciting moments around the teletype machine
during space flights and the Cuban crisis.
On the lighter side, book reviews, picture pages,
editorial cartoons, and society columns provided
entertaining reading for the campus population.
jack Guthrie, editor-in-chief
Richard XVilson, managing editor, Ray Dora,
printing managerg john Pfieffer, Campus edi-
Associate daily editors: jackie Elam, john Daily editors: Sue Endicott, Nick Pope, Kernel sports staff: Wally Pagan, fstand
Gaines, David Hawpe, fseatedj Diane Carl Modecki, Peter jones. ingj Ben Fitzpatrick, Dan Omlar, Rich
Allen. ard Stephenson.
gxfwrk Q J. ... .
Editorial and Feature Wr'iters Cscatedj are: Bob Baugb, Ann Evans, Anne Mitchell.
Standing are Tita Vifhite and Margaret Goarl.
REPORTERS-ROW' ONE: Sarah Powers, Elizabeth Thurber, Nancy XX'ooclvv.ircl, Margaret
Goacl, Jackie Shure, April Lucas, Beverly Pedigo, Anne Carter, Nancy Lougridge, jucly
Eaucette. ROW TXVO: Gary Seiler, Harry Gordon, Barbara jones, jane Geiser, Alice
Maynard, Bonnie Cox, Carol Keller, Liz XX'ard, Jim Curtis, jim Bolus. ROW THREE:
Bob Baugh, Bill Grant, Gary Hawkswortlu, Bob Ryan, Terry Travato, jim Langford, joe
Curry, jerry Scbureman, Russ W'eikel.
Nancy Long, society editor: Dick XY'allace. arlvertising
Eleanor Burkliard. Pl'47Ol:I'6L1LlL'l'.
In 1918 the Department of Economics
and Sociology was established. From its
inception the department offered courses
in business administration. The College of
Commerce grew out of the department of
the College of Arts and Sciences in 1925.
In the spring of 1928 the Board of Trus-
tees authorized the establishment of the
Bureau of Business Research to provide def-
inite contacts with practical economic prob-
lems in order to vitalize the subject matter
of the classroom.
Cecil C. Carpenter, dean of the College of Commerce
Demonstration in salesmanship courses offer practical experience.
Commerce offers a full curriculum of secretarial training.
One of the 178 such chapters in colleges of the nation, the UK student chapter of the Society
for the Advancement of Management serves as L1 stepping stone to SAM, the national professional
organization of managers in economics.
The objectives of SAM are to bring together students and executives preparing for careers, to
serve as EL medium for exchange of managerial problems, policies, and methodsg and to promote
the art and science of management.
SAM-ROXX' ONE: Paul Bond, rice presidentg john NX'ebb, treasurerg Ed Tiemeyer, presidentg Paul Campbell, secretaryg joseph
Massie, faculty adviser. ROW TVUO: Terry NX'oodward, Clinton Newman, joe Peeno, Randy jones, Bill Bishop, Doug Hubbard, Robert
Hall, Bill Moore. ROXV THREE: Mer Grayson, R, H. Chatfield, George Wfaggoner, Dan Hall, Ken Akin, jimmy Vifallace, Stuart Huff-
man, Barry Boster.
Beta Alpha Psi
A ....... is
BETA ALPHA PSI-ROW ONE: Steve Larimore, Bernarr Burke,
Carle l.. Garrett. ROXX' TXVO: Bob Karsner, Paul Chellgren. Bill
Sweeney. joseph XX'hitmei', Billie Bassett Ledbetter, Mary l.. Hutchin-
son. ROW THREE: XV. Beals, adviser, Roger Huston, jim Childers.
Tony Carpenter, joe Scherpf, Dan Marulloi Ken Marquette.
Founded at the University of Illinois in 1919,
Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity.
The local chapter, Alpha Mu, was established in 1952.
This organization is dedicated to the promotion of
accountancy, and to the development of high moral,
scholastic, and professional attainment among its
Membership is limited to outstanding upperclass-
men in accounting.
Delta Sigma Pi
Eta chapter of Delta Sigma Pi accepts for membership only
outstanding students of commerce and business administration.
Its purposes are to foster the study of business in universities,
to encourage scholarship, social activity, and the association of
students for their mutual advancement in research and practice.
An active program to promote the business education
of members includes speakers from various industries through-
out central Kentucky who give the chapter an insight on
how businesses are'run. Another activity of the chapter is
participation in the national chapter Efficiency Contest.
Vice president Charles Bovd accepts the
Haskins and Sells Foundation Award,
ROW' ONE: Charles Boyd, vice president: Curtis Quindrv, presidentg
john Samuels. treasurer, David Smith, correspondent, Harold Burrows,
secretary. ROW' TXVO: Donald Vizi, Paul Campbell, Don Bush,
Frank Campigotto, Richard Requa, David l-laxvlev, Barry Boster, Paul
Owings, Dick Hodgetts, Richard Chamberlain. ROW THREE: larry
Arroxvood, Jimmie Clark. Robert Blumenfeld, -lohnnv G. XYilliams.
Thomas Vogelpohl, Richard Suchv. Doug Quillen. Lierstle Tucker
Bill Lehnert, Ered Cox, Ron Flvnn, Louis Files.
Students find materials for supplementing classroom textbooks in elementary and secondary edu-
cation in the College of Education Library.
Instruction in audio-aids completes the students' training.
Lyman Ginger, dean of the
College of Education.
L - ' 1'
Supervised classroom experience is a part of the education program as students spend
one semester doing actual teaching in Fayette County schools.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATIO
The fact that enrollment in the College of Education has more than
doubled in the past five years points toward important gains by the
State in overcoming its reputation as one of the least progressive
states in education.
In addition to a strong student teaching program, the college
has recently undertaken several programs planned to improve the
caliber of UK graduates. The guidance and counseling program, re-
search in the field of audio-visual teaching, and a program of re-
habilitation vocation complement the basic curriculum of the college.
KSEA members chat informally with Governor Bert Combs about the future of Kentucky education.
KSEA-ROXW ONE: Jeannie Haines, presidentg Linda Puckett, secretary-
treasurerg Alice Gregg, historian. ROXX' TXWO: Kay Daniel, Betty
Carter, Dianna Vifilson, Betsy Evans, Frances Secrest, Mary Stewart
McCabe, Pat Cody, Judy Stivers, Jane Squifflet, Sue Ellen Riggert, Val
Floyd, Regie Cedrone, Judy McNees, Betsy Evans, Marcella Pitts.
One of the major goals of the Kentucky Student Education
Association is the strengthening and unifying of students in edu-
cation with professional groups.
KSEA provides opportunities for personal 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
During the past year, the club held a monthly meeting with a
speaker, sponsored activities with elementary underprivileged
schools, served at the Principals' Coffee, and held a regional
meeting with Governor Bert Combs as guest speaker.
ROW THREE: Harlan Stubbs, Mary Sue Kibbey, Martha Bogart, Nancy
Reinhardt, Donna Bush, Bonne Broves, Nancy Read, Pattie White,
Janice Peterson, Judy Wfood, Gwen Marksberry, Kaye Samuels, Caro-
lyn Minor. ABSENT: Amelia Wood, vice president.
KAPPA DELTA Pl-ROW ONE: Ray Canant, XY'anda Kirkpatrick. XX'anda Stewart, Amy Reeves,
presidentg Jeannie Haines, XX'esley Ross. ROXX' IWO: Delores Manker. Yvonne Hunt, Peggy
Craft Hall, Trudy Webb, Susan Scott. Judy Stivers.
Education honorary, Kappa Delta Pi, promotes
leadership, scholarship, and a professional attitude.
New members must be in the upper one-fifth of their
class, have a 3.0 as an undergraduate or a 3.5 as a
graduate student, and must be voted upon for in-
vitation to membership by the organization.
Activities throughout the year include helping to
guide freshmen during Freshman Orientation, hav-
ing information booths on campus at this time, and
co-sponsoring the American Education Dinner.
President of Kappa Delta Pi explains fraternity's symbol to new initiates.
,ir 4. . .-
, j ,+ .pi
-2 .fi '1 9 ,Xl r
2 I' Hxifilh -1.3.2 3. 'Va
COLLEGE OE E GI EERI
A primary project in agricultural engineering is the development of Students devote long hours of practical work
automated machinery for harvesting tobacco. on engineering laboratory problems.
The College of Engineering continues its ever-expanding, progressive program as a vital
facet of the University, as plans are under study to establish a department of Nuclear Edu-
cation in the college.
The college presently consists of eight departments, agricultural, architecture, chemical,
civil, electrical, mechanical, metallurgical and mining, and general engineering. The new-
est of the departments, agricultural engineering, opened its first classes in September of
Although technical training renders specialization an important service, the study of hu-
manities and of social studies is included in the engineering curriculum. Requirements include
from 25 to 30 hours of liberal arts courses. The college recognizes in this modern age, the
necessity for the Well-rounded, highly trained professional engineer, and trains its students
to continue in the steps of discovery.
R. E. Shaver, dean of the Col-
lege of Engineering.
Testing stresses and fracture points is ri major part of engineering research
ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL-ROXY ONE: Leland Pollitt. Swanson, Preston XY'hite, Mark Steele, Hershel Read, Stephen Lyons,
Boyd Hurst, Louie Furlong, vice president: Dave MacDuffee, president: George Harper, Glenn Dockery.
David Fleming, secretary-treasurer1 Allan Bulris. ROW' TXVO: Russell
Formed to have a governing body representing the students in the College
of Engineering, the Engineering Student Council finds its membership in the
president of each department student branch and one elected representative.
The primary object of the council is to foster better cooperation between
the student body and the engineering faculty. It is a link between students
and faculty members to convey ideas of students.
Each year the council sponsors student activities, the Engineers Ball, and
A quarterly magazine for engineering students
and faculty, Kentucky Engineer is a member of the
nation-wide organization, Engineering College Maga-
zines Associated. The publication features articles
of a technical nature and deals with special problems
in engineering. In addition, it contains information
on alumni and is the source of information for the
Kentucky Society of Professional Engineers.
Each year ECMA has a convention which several
members of Kentucky Engineer's staff attend.
KENTUCKY ENGINEER7ROW ONE: Gerald Hierony-
mus, Allan Bulris, Dale Honn, ROXW TXVO: Arthur Bauer,
Alvin Bowles, Pat Atkins. XX'illiam Black.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURE ENGINEERS-ROW III, Tom Bridges, Joseph Ralph Hornback. ROXX' THREE: Kenny
ONE: David Fleming, presidentg Neill Tyler, vice presidentg Franklin Lyvers, Hubert Brooks, James Kittinger, Hershel Read, Barry Bingham,
Talley, reporterg Wfayne Skaggs, secretary-treasurerg James Ligon, XX'ayne Tackett, joe Wfyles, W'alter Stone, Richard Vaughn, Luther
adviser. ROW' TXWO: Winston Deweese, Amos Hill, Sam Houston, Godbey, Dee Ellis, .Ire
Robert Ellis. L. D. Nickles, Eddie Ferguson, Lynn Skaggs. Earl Kuhn
Interested students watch as an instructor explains equipment.
American Society of
Organized in the fall of 1957, the Ken-
tucky student branch of the ASAE meets
weekly with bi-monthly business meetings.
Activities for the year included student-
faculty get-togethers, tours and field trips
to local plants of interest, and participation
in Engineers Day. Each month guest speakers
were invited to help inform students of
the various aspects of agriculture engineer-
KENTVCKY CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
ARCHITECTS-ROW' ONE: Brooke Bentley. social chairmang Gibbs
Reese. vice president: Mark Steele. presidentg Ted Gum. treasurer. ROW'
TXVO: Andrew Bit-sel. Daniel Key. David Banks. Nathan Nunley,
Elizabeth May. David Demarcus. Damian Bolton. Andy Armstrong. Roy
Reynolds. Daniel Lemon. Robert XY'alker, ROW' THREE: XVarren Denny.
Richard Hamner. James Ovven. Nelson Blankenship. john Preston
XVhite. III. jerry Wfayne Browning. Mike Ertel. George Callignon,
James Ray Stice. Larry Davis Hollan. Larry Gream. ROW' FOUR:
Harry Siler, Bill Mailfald, Don Keat. Charles Hutchinson. joseph
Moore. Richard Haines. Charles XViechers, jr.. Alan Hisel. Ron Hardin,
Robert Samuelson. David Allen Robertson. Jeff Points, Robert Hewitt.
Organized two years ago on this campus, the
American Institute of Architects is affiliated with 21
national organization. It provides communication be-
tween students of architecture and the faculty and
This year, there was a party in the fall for fresh-
men and one in the spring for the faculty. Too, the
Beaus Arts Ball which is to be made an annual event
Members take an annual field trip for a week
to a point of particular interest. Past trips have been
to Philadelphia for the national convention and to
FRESHBIAN CHEBIICAI. ENGINEERSf -ROXY' ONE: D. VI. Stexypirt.
DI. E. Huetpihy. R. P. Hxger. NY. DI. Cooiuhs. VI. T, Eiuig. XY. S. XYright.
H. G. Cortl. R. T. I.:1nkfortI. ROXY TNVO: L., G. Iohnson. XV. S. Howard
VI. RI. Stanley. F. B. Holbrook. P. C. Capo. H. T. Rnrk. A. D. Hender-
son. R. Maier. F. XY". Shirley. ROXY THREE: VI. H. Bennett. H. C.
Robinson. B. -I. Ariines. DI. S. Ho. I. O. Martin. K. E. M.ircuni. L. E
D.1niel. R. -I. Zeigler. R. Benjmnin. H. B. Frotige. ROXY FOUR: F. BI.
Elliott. A. O. Bowles. R. A. Case. G. T. Helirt. -I. D. Iolinson, .I. T.
Kaine. E. S. Brown. ROXY' FIVE: -I. -I. Dmis. G. N. BIe.uIe. C. S.
Prire. VI. I.. Akin. DI. S. Jones. R. I.. Bower. H. C. Smith. R. -I. Churchill.
S. I.. Ritter. Dr. Stun Hite.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS-ROW' ONE: G. R. Harper. De Paredes
G.1rci1i. R. H. -Tones. I.. E. Furlong. ROXY TXVO: D. I.. Cannon,
D. H. Hoyernmle. XY. H. Melville. -I. B. INIg1yfield. A. T. Shifley.
G. XV. Smith. XY. L. Crutcher. R. R. London. -I. R. Humphrey. ROW'
THREE: H. E. Hornberk. XY. C. Case. VI. F. Reynolds, P. XY. Frazier.
A. -I. Houchin. R. D. McXY'horter. G. XY. johnson. I L. Distler,
R. T. Starkey. -I. M. Wheeler. ROW' FOI'R: D. R. Venters. H. L.
DeBord. T. H. Forsyth. R. E. Teasley. XV. T. XX'atts. D. G. Allie,
R. IL. Roetierer. XY, BI. Zeyely. DI. D. F.1nning. XY. Hiltlelhixinrit.
. Hunt. ROXN' FIVE: -I. T. Martin. DI. I.. XY'inter. G. P. Roberts.
. Young. H. D. Bewley. XY. BI. Rice. -I. C. Stapleton. C. T. Row.
Stratton. H. Cnrintin. ROXY SIX: E. -I. Duke. I T. Deyins.
. Riitlke. C. XY. Reeves. R. I.. XX'eber. B. XV. HolrIin.in. H. O.
gluho. J. B. Brmdlieiid. M. XY. Ferris. Professor Crewe. Dr. Sun
CIVIL ENGINEERS-MROW ONE: Woodie McGraw, Bill Black, Pat
Atkins, james Dills, Ken Reekers, Chick Chambers, Charles Molyneaux,
George Howell, Jim Stone, Bill Oder, jim Wright, Claude Rhorer, Billy
Reed, R. T. Crittenden, Bob Carpenter, Bobby Gish, Ramiz Kamran.
ROXX' TVUO: john Hipsher, john Conner, Dick Coons, Bahman Pour-
Azar, Bob Simmons, Mehmet Senler, Bobby Gray, Omar Champion,
jack Davis, H. F. Mellon, Ed Cottrell, John jones, jim Wintermyre,
Harvey Ghant, Bill Martin, Stanley Marsh, Jim Music, Tony Moncada,
Ed Martin, Donald Keat, Alfred Russell, James Daniel, Phillip Eastes
ROW THREE: Fred Berge, Edward Foree, Dennis Conwell, William
Berry, Don Copher, William Furlong, Don Foggle, Ralph Palmer,
Charles Sweatt, John Curtis, Terry Willis, Dallous Reed, Spence
Churchill, Eddie Leclford, Habib jafarzadeh, Henry Bennett, Dave
Deal, Robert Jewell, john Price, Harold Halfhill, Buddy Beech, Glenn
Dockery. ROXV FOUR: Roger Blair, Mike Roshenzamir, Charles
Russell, Mike Brindley, Nick Stamatus, Alfred Thomas, Ed McClellan,
Paul Haggard, Doug Griffin, john Horn, joe johnson, Burton
Castner, Henry Baker.
Peanuts and cokes are the refreshments served at the traditional
peanuts party, an hour-long get-together for civil engineers. Besides
this main social function, the organization yearly contributes to worthy
charities and distributes a basket of food to a needy family in Lexington.
In the academic field, the organization invites speakers to deal with
topics of interest to students, and helps finance trips to ASCE con-
ferences throughout the year for those students who Wish to attend.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS-ROW ONE: Allan Bulris, John
Mitchell, Boyd Hurst, Ted Bondor. ROW TWO: Melvin A. Schobert,
Rodney K. Brunskon, jesse W. Spears, Bill Castle, Fenton Ansell,
John Hatcher, Fred Francis, William Arrington, O. K. Hackley, Tommy
Wells. ROW' THREE: Joseph Lambiotte, David Meredith, Russell
Prothor, Don Monroe, Robert Noles, Arloe Mayne, Jr., Lester Lynd,
Frank Noe, John Gottlieb, Charles Bentley, Ron Shelton, Chuck Noe,
Don Hamilton. ROW FOUR: Taggart Foster, Braxton lNIullins,
Claudy Thomas, Robert Anderson, Don Monin, Larry Barber, Bobby
Creekmore, Bill Claunch, Doug Couch, john Collins, Clarence Peace,
Lucian Johnson, Ed Creech, Buzz Van Meter. ROW FIVE: G. T. Klopp,
Jimmy Cross, Carl Deatherage, Tom Reece. Lewis Gaines, Edward Greene,
Paul Dorsey, Harry Peeno, Charles Palmeto, Deronda Williams, Marvin
Wforthington, W"illiam Lloyd, Jack M. Rhody, 'loe Reavy, Wfilliam
Routt, William Marsh. ROW' SIX: Steven Shook. Wfilliam Schmidt,
Gerald Hieronymus, Donald Harris, Ronald Porter, Ernest Kreitz-
berg, Darrell Parrish, Ronnie Vanover, Glenn Easterling, Clyde Owen,
Larry Geoghegan, Thomas Reesor, 'lim Pope, Lonnie Harrison, john
Paschal, Bill Black, Bob W'hite, Mike Cassidy, Bobby Baglan, joe
Vqughan, Anthony Thomas. ROW' SEVEN: joe Brittain, Miles Kinkead,
Mike Higgins, Ted Brann, Claude Hoffmeyer, Ken Brandenhurgh,
Mickey Howard, Conrad Baranowski, Richard Callender, Thomas Dever,
David Alexander, Ronald W'illiams, ROW' EIGHT: Professor Gard, Gary
Sewell, Edward Wfilderson, W7. McCracken, Mike Lyons, I. L.
Stone, Lewis Gay, William DuBourg, Larue Simpson, Kenneth Trice,
Stephen Munue, Richard Tresenriter, Harry Long, Arthur Knight.
EI.EC'I'RIC'AI. ENGINEERS- ROW' ONE: Robert Aaron. W'illiam Delph.
Rithard York. Larry Trixette. Ken Hempel. Harold johnson. I.eland
I,eon Burchett. William Arthur. john Bates. Ben Bartlett. Dannv Teague, Rogers. john Norene. Richard Brawner. Stephen W't-ight. jerrv Green-
Robcwt I.ouer. james Calmes. ROW' TW'O: Bert Hornbaek. Daiid well. Dennis Loung. jimmy Hammond. Dan I.amkin. Tommy Howell.
fiiuvlvi. Philip Sienkiewicz. Kenneth Campbell. Ronald Hamblin. W'illard Stephen Kiloms. Garv Easterline. john Roach. ROW' SIX: Claude
Rt-dtiern, Eduardo G.ir7a. Nick Collis, ROW' THREE: Nick AbulAHusn.
Donald Redmon. james Hannah. Robert Dean. Max Schwartz, john
johnson. Bill Morgan. Robert O'Brien. Erank Boone. David Reynolds,
Buddv Pile. john Havden. David Hunt. jim Garigan. jim Ifnlawkins.
Bell. Walliam Brown. Riehard Foster. Donald Garrison. james Mar- jim Reece. Bill Dunlap.. Bill Cassitv. john Darrell Sears. Donald Temple.
shall. Micliat-I Montgornery. ROW' FOUR: Harry Braunstein. Bill james Yandeit-nter. ROW' SEVEN: Walliam Spaiilding. Steve Clark.
Givle. I.arix Cfutler. Herbert Campbell. W'i!liam Osborne. john Broad- Harrison Sparks. William R'oliS. Ronald Iiaulkner. W'erner Norbergx,
water. I.ariv Caabtiee. john Freda. Randall Maddox. W'-iodson Grav-
son. jimmx Muiphjc. johnny Bivens. W'. Nollenbereer. ROW' I:IVEi
Gary Iowt-ll. Mr. Dailv.
EI.I2CITRIGAI. ENGINEERS-ROW' ONE: jo Carol johnson. setretarvg
jack W'ard Simpson. vice chairman: David I.. INIaeDuttee. president:
james S. Hughs, treasurer. ROW' TWVO: Tony Dattilo, Tony Shields,
Ron Mason. Parker Blevins. W'illiam Yousey. Clittord Hollidav,
Anthony Bats:-I, Roberto Arce. john Emrath. Travis Farris. james Dutton.
hloit Caldwell. john Campbell. ROW' THREE: joe Thompson. jett
Geaglev. Tom Haxdon. 'ltd Brown. Don Eubank. Darvl Alsop. George
Iiroomell. Thomas Cfarnev. R. T. jarvis. Art Bauer. Edwin Dierlam. W'iI-
liam Ifleminu. ROW' EOL'R: jim W'arwiek. Michael Baker. Donald
Dobson. Ed I.eihtarth. Hume McClure. Murrell Rattertv. Glenn Hill.
john Ilines. Robert Castner. Ermal Curd. joel E. Hodge. W"illiam Allen.
jim Cfliadxxitk. Ered Smith, ROW' FIVE: Donald McMurry. Gregory
Crabtree. Stephen Hawkins. Tim Skinner. Cec Thomas. Keith Brown.
Rob llmolfli. jack Hill. joe Munson. Charles Bavhl. Dan Russell. Harold
Miller. Carl Chambers. Howard Thais. joe Bama, Hurrol Goodwin.
ROW' SIX: Wilson Routt. Randall W'ilson. Charles Roach. Bill I.utes.
Victor Hiehtower. john Grady. Leslie Anderson, Arnold Balezon. Erank
Marski. Ronald Steedlv. Gordon Shepherd. W'illiam Smatherw. Walliam
Nicholson. Charles Nelson. Ronald Ray Ball. Robert james. Richard
Bergen. Dick Holloway, ROW' SEVEN: john Imredv. Mithael Parsons.
Gary Erazier, Alfred Ross. Lynn Coe. Gene Sandridge. Bill I.awsou. Paul
Roberts. Roy Goodwin. Simon Cornett. Martin Traugott. Allen Helton.
jim Stout. Bill Monhollon, Robert Noe. Gerald Miracle. jimmv W'aIIate.
Gordon Bloom. ROW' EIGHT: W'. R. Van Arodall. j. C. Sunderland.
George Van Cleave. james Reed. H. Hammond. Riehaid Bailey. john P.
Pavnter. I.ai'rv Turpin. Dave Ifflocker. R. I.. Herrick, james Ilalsev.
W'ill1am Mahoney. Howard Dunnebarke. james Duvall. Ralph Stephen
Hunt. leon Conwav. jack MtCowan. joseph jones. Mark Mtlflure. Harold
Goin. ROW' NINE: W'illiam Spaulding. john Camargo. luis Sweenev.
Roger Mareum. Don Grahm. Harold Hudson. Richard Chinn. Robert
W'ood. I.evi Stewart. Gene Lavman. Don Hobbs. james Vanderpool.
Palmer Hummel. Bob Brown. Sidncv Kellison. Steve Curtis. Eddie
Current. james Sims. Michael Norrick. ROW' TEN: Dwight Dillon
Brooki. joe Hicks. B. W'olt'e. j. Lvkins. M. I., Mefav. G. I.. Rowlette.
G. B. Coleman. R. B. Stokes. Ken Hiedon. Darrell Tooker. Carl Elam,
james Scott. Paul Price. j. C. Ross. Paul Hunter. Rick Strasser. james
McMillan. Gene Knitzler. Bill Neel. john Piparato.
l.E.E,E.fROXY' ONE: l.ynn Coe. Tim Skinner. Clurles Nclsun. XY'il-
liam Ynusey. Gurdon liloum. ROW' TXYO: -lulm P.1yntei'. Robert
Herrick. Tung' Sliielcls. Anthony liitsel. Tizixis l7.u'ris. ,l.1clx Simpson.
R. T. -Lmis. -lim Hughes, ,limes Dutton. Dmicl M.uDuttce. ROXV
THREE: Stephen H.1wl4in5. Gi'egui'y Cixilvtitee. Dunnlcl Dulvsun. P.u'lQei'
Blevins Hume Blcfflure. Xxvlllldlll Blnlinney. limes Halsey. Arthur
Bcluer. Eclwin Dierliim. XYilli.1m Fleming. ROXY liOl'R: Geuige Van
Cleve. R.1ncl.1ll Vfilswn. .Tue Tliumpsun. .lim XY'.u'xxiclc. D.ixitl Huclccr.
orwood Mining Society
XORVVOOD MIXING SOCIETY-RUXY OXIK Rusxell Sxninsun.
vice president. George Strong. treiisurerg G. E. Hnrveyx seci'et.1ryg
Lelimcl Pullitt. piesiclent. ROXX' TXYO: Ruzulcl Calliuun. Al.1nn.1 Mun-
gelsen. Stephen Grace. XY'illi.1m Setfer. Terry Guucling. Dennis Keeter.
Miller Cope. john Straw. Runalcl Gussett. Dexter lj.1IIUD. -l.uues Irxine.
Rulwcit .l.uncs. Inc ll,ll'Il.l. l'i1'c'cl Smith. -lu C'.u'ul slulmswn. D.1i'1'ell
'l'uulsei'. ROW' l7lVlT: Cecil ilqlltilfhli. Kc-itll l3i'uxx'n. Hub Buggs. levi
Stewut. Rnlweitu Aixc. Luis CI.un.xi'gu. XYilli.1m Sm.itlicrS. XYenclell
Hummel. liclclfi' Ciurrent. Cul Cill.1lNl7L'l'5, A. Dug. Clmiles Rixicli. Vl.1me5
V.1nclc-Vpnul. luucs Sims. ROXY HX: Curl Plum. li. XYult't'. R. D.
Stulces. Rm' Guuclwin. P.iul Rulweits. Afnulil liiltmn. Leslie Ander-
son. DJI1 Russell. Simun C'ui'm'tt. liill Bfunliullun. lliul Price.
Guy D.1clism.1n. ROW' THRFF: lfixinlc Klicliitti. R. S. iNl.1IC6l'. Rcvlvert
Duncan. fuculty .lclxiscii l7i'c-cl Myers. Riclmrcl Hulwcr. l..twi'ence Bniley.
R.ilpl1 Gclillmclc. XY'illi.1m Roll. faculty .iclxiserz Ruscue llitcliwell. Roy
CHI EPSll.ON--ROXV ONE: ltlike Brindley, Charles Sweatt, Dick
Coons, Pat Atkins, Glenn Dockery, Jerry Glover. ROW TXVO: Ted
Richardson, president, john Conner, treasurer: james XXfright, secretaryg
To assist its members throughout their lives in becoming
better men in their chosen profession and better citizens has
been the primary goal of Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical
engineering honor society.
The Kentucky chapter stresses high scholarship, character,
and interest in the field. lt participates in demonstrations,
electrical exhibits, and fosters acquaintances among faculty
ETA KAPPA Nl'-ROXY' ONE: Parker Blevins. bridge correspondent,
XX'illiam Mahoney, treasurerg james Hughes, recording secretaryg Jack
Simpson. president, Bob Boggs. secretary. ROW' TXX'O: Tony Dattilo,
Stephen Lyons. Ronald Ratliff. Reese Terry. Travis Farris, Anthony
W. Batsel. Donald R. Dobson, james Broyles, Ronald Ray Ball, Gordon
Marshall Payne, vice presidentg Edward Foree, Robert Carpenter
marshal, Henry Bennett.
Kentucky Chapter of Chi Epsilon, civil engineering honor-
ary, was organized to stimulate interest and introduce men
to their profession. The chapter received its national charter
This year Chi Epsilon maintained the operation of a cal-
culating center lior all civil engineering students, and old
test file, and a study hall for engineering students.
The honorary has also selected Dean R. E. Shaver, College
of Engineeringg Prof E. K. Blythe, Head of Civil Engineer-
ing Departmentg and Dr. Hans Gesund, Prof. in Civil En-
gineering as honorary members.
Eta Kappa u
E, Bloom, David MacDuffee. Alvis Adkins. ROW' THREE: George
VanCleaxe. R. T. Dlarvis. James Gover, Daniel Dunne. Glenn Braden,
James Vanderpool, john Gibson, XX'endell Hummel, Roy Goodwin,
Hume McClure. Anthony Bowlds. Joseph Barna, XVilliam Yousey, Paul
PI TAU SIGMA-ROV! ONE: Harry Peeno, corresponding secretary: Don Monin, treasurer: Rudy Seidel, vice
president: Taggart Foster, secretary: Robert Couch, president. ROW' TWO: Mary Morton, Benny Pember, Tibor
Bondor, Roberto Arce, jr.. Donald Harris, John D. Hatcher, Jesse Spears. james Noe, Wfilliam Arrington. ROW
THREE: William Schmidt, XY'illiam Routt, Melvin Schobert. public relations, Roy Blackburn, Arthur Knight,
Richard Callender, Alan Fairbanks, Ernest Kreitzberg.
Pi Tau Sigma
One of the most noteworthy accomplishments of the
Kentucky Pi Lambda Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma is its in-
valuable assistance offered on Engineers Day each year. In
addition, an up-to-date file is kept of current employers inter-
ested in securing mechanical engineers.
Membership is based on scholarship, recommendation of
the faculty, and acceptance by members of the organization.
Kentucky Alpha Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was established in 1902, to recognize those who
have excelled scholastically as undergraduates in egineering, and to recognize alumni who have
Tau Beta Pi
made outstanding accomplishments in the field of engineering.
New members from all phases of engineering are elected twice annually by the society. 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
TAU BETA PI-ROW ONE: Bob Boggs, vice president, Arloe Mayne,
secretary, james Gover, president, james Wfright, corresponding sec-
retary: Edward Foree, cataloger, ROW TWO: Mike Fosson, Tony
Dattilo, Eugene Brown, Alvis Adkins, John Conner, Jesse Spears,
James Broyles. ROW THREE: Randall Wilson, Ronald Ratliff, Stephen
Lyons, jack Simpson, john Gibson, Louie Furlong, Bill Castle, Henry
Bennett, Alan Fairbanks, Marshall Payne, john Wells. ROXX' FOUR:
George VanCleave, Hume McClure, Donald Monin, Robert Couch,
Melvin A. Schobert, David C. Banks, Parker Blevins, Marshall Don
Graham, Anthony Bowlds, William Yousey, Harold Halfhill, George
Harper, joseph Lambiotte, Harry Hurd.
-'F , H
,- V map, M 4 .. ,W , W, . W, ,
, - W , ,.,,,Wm, Mffhwm Agn-f-ff , -Q j Z K
it V E-,
,w - - M- . ..E
7, i ,M
sll, ICQ- Kill till'
- Kwai ani uma wan
. .M .gt
is K Q
3, E, ,W 5 ,,f: -s- . f Kg: -.,' we ,-
3 2 ,t
Wigwam, f .
-mg ,W , .M
, i yQ,,,,,,i ,
it -' J 'Ev i wif .
. . , ,S ,L
The Student Bar Association is an or-
ganization composed of all students in the
College of Law, and is chartered under the
American Law Students Association of the
American Bar Association. The average total
membership is 150 students. The general
purpose of the organization is to foster
and coordinate efforts for the common
professional benefit of the members. Some
of these benefits include: securing outstand-
ing speakers from the professiong provid-
ing a continuing survey of local court sys-
temsg providing for the social well-being
of the studentsg and providing a collective
voice for the students of the College of
Among the many speakers presented by
the association was Norman St, John-Stevas,
English barrister, author. and scholar who is
presently a member of the staff of The
Economist as legal, political and ecclesiastical
Social programs included a Barristers' golf
tournament, the fall Law School dance, and
the annual Law Day dinner-dance in May.
STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION-ROW ONE: Lowell Hughes. presidentg
Sam Whitehead, secretary. ROXY' TXX'O: john Hoffman. treasurer: Joe
Savage, vice president.
The law library is the unofficial meeting place of association members.
XY'illiam R. XY'illard, vice president for the Medical Center
and dean of the College of Medicine.
The enrollment of the first class in the College of
Dentistry and the opening of the University Hospital
completed the opening of the full facilities of the
Medical Center this year.
The University of Kentucky Medical Center was
created to include the hospital and dental school as well
as the College of Medicine and the College of Nursing.
which were already in operation. The major aim of
the center is cooperation with all individuals and
groups interested in the betterment of health and
health services in the Commonwealth.
The Medical Science Building. built at a cost of S27
million in state and federal money following the
establishment of the center by the Board of Trustees
in 10i6. The building has approximately 1.900 rooms
and over fifteen miles of hallways. The S00-bed
and over fifteen miles of hallways. The 500-bed Uni-
versity Hospital is used for teaching and ambulant cases.
XY'hen the total program has all classes filled. the
enrollment in the center will number between 1.200 and
THE TVIEDICAL CENTER
XVhite coats and ties are the dress of the day for medical students in lectures and laboratories.
Nursing students get actual practice with
patients in the University Hospital,
Ex- fl n
Modern medical practices demand a knowledge of the
latest advances in electronic medicine.
Artificial dentures are used for practice in the dental school.
The medical student must command a
basic knowledge of science for his nd-
Students learn to make the best use of every minute of leisure.
The College ot Nursing student aims toward the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Nursing.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA -ROXY ONE: Martha Greenwood, reporter: Ann Tipton, secretaryg Jerry Wester-
field, president: Robert Kuehne, adviser. ROW' TXVO: Larry XY'estertield. Priscilla
Lyncl, hfary Ratcliff, Judy
Bundy, john Marta, john Miracle. ROW' THREE: Phillip Blevins, Ellen Timmons, Bob Beshear, John Cole,
Barry Purdom, Allen Schlinnp, Larry XY'aldman. AESENT: Carl Marling. ,Terry Mitchell.
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Alpha Epsilon Delta is an international honor society for
pre-medical students, The purpose ol' the organization is to en-
courage excellence in pre-medical scholarship and to promote co-
operation among medical students, pre-medical students, and
educators in developing an adequate program ol' prefmedical edu-
The Kentucky chapter this year has 23 active members. .ill
of vvhom have scholastic standings above 3.0, The chapter .tn-
nually presents an honorary avvard to the most outstanding liresh-
man pre-medical student.
Activities included guest speakers from the medical school,
movies on the various aspects ot medicine, talks by medical stu-
dents, and tl big-little brother program for freshman pre-medical
PRYOR ERE-EIEDICAL SOCIETY-ROW! ONE: Kenny hfaffet, treasurerl
Dianna McClure, secretary. ROW' TXVO: Joy Mason, jo Ann XY'ood, Bill Ci
Bower, Ann Tipton. ROW THREE: R. S. Allen, faculty adviser.
Pr or Pre-Med Society
In an ettort to encourage an interest in medicine, Pryor
Pre-Medical Society aids all pre-med students academically and
socially, and serves as a medium through which association
can be made with leaders in the tiield ot medical science.
The group observes on field trips to local hospitals and
health institutions during the year. In addition, well-known
physicians and specialists speak to the society on various aspects
of medicine at their monthly meetings.
Phillip K, Blevins, president, John Miracle, vice presiclentg
reenvvood, blames Chaney, Richard Capps, john Stream, Stephen
The essentials of pharmacy.
Reaction flasks are used for the most important aspects of pharmaceutical research projects
The objective ot the College of Pharmacy is to
prepare its graduates to assume the intellectual, legal,
civic and moral responsibilities of the Profession.
This objective is sought after in the five-year pharmacy
Program through two years of work in liberal arts
and basic sciences plus three of pharmaceutical courses
an a erioc oiin erns li .
d l t t lp
Exactness must be the byword of pharmaceutical students.
Earl P. Slone, dean of the College of Ph.irm.ic5
The quest of the graduate student is inten-
sive learning through class and research
A. D. Kirwan, dean of the Graduate School
Research with the calorimeter measures heat pro-
duction, respiration, and peripheral blood flow.
Graduate students engage in original research and learn proper laboratory techniques with the latest equipment
Through the expanded efforts of the University, the Graduate School has
become more interested in advancement, particularly through a full program
of research. More time and funds have been allocated to allow students and
faculty to pursue experimental work.
The Kentucky Research Foundation has been established as an independent
corporation planned to receive, invest and expend funds in the interests of
the University. By this means the foundation is able to control research gifts
to the University and promote research, scholarship, and public service.
Study in specialized fields has been aided by the Universityls policy of reduc-
ing teaching loads for graduate students and faculty and by liberalizing sab-
batical leave regulations.
Presently under construction is 1 Univ ersity center that will serve Elizabethtown.
EXTE DED PROGRAMS
The University of Kentucky Extended Programs was established by the
Board of Trustees to extend the facilities and resources of the University across
the Commonwealth by means of various services and programs,
The five University Centers are the largest part of the program, These
community colleges, along with two others now in the development stage.
are integral parts of the total University program planned to offer the first
two years' program of academic work at conveniently located points.
The home study program offers prepared correspondence instruction to
serve the need of those who find it impracticable to attend regularly organized
courses. The extension class program also offers regular classes at off-campus
points where a special need has been shown. The University makes available
through Extended Programs an opportunity to continue education for people
of Central Kentucky by evening classes on the Lexington campus.
, -- vt, ky v'"HPF'l'iQ.?f-':f"Q9'25'Zw5?L".f??5Fa. '?:P"ai : 1 Y
K K Z-.af-H.-, fp :ig 'Q -' -, '5a.giMV::1. "pw -P ...M Ayiiw f
-- ' H
rw' fiaf i ' iftii.-ytgi' 1'5"-: " ' 2 :.l"" 'f-- f T A
.K ,rl K, . ., , , A QE I ., at ,kt-, t V
. - f - Kg -1-fvgfg ,Q . fwiii
R. D. johnson, dean of Extended Programs
Correspondence courses are familiar to on-Campus
students and students in every corner of the state.
Robert Goodpaster. director of the Ashland Center.
Students learn through doing in the physics laboratory.
The University established the Ashland Center
in September, 1957, to replace the Ashland junior
College, a municipal college. The building for
the institution is maintained by the Ashland Board
of Education, but the University hires the teaching
staff and pays all utilities and educational costs.
The average numbers of students enrolled for the
fall and spring semesters is 340. Summer enroll-
ment varies from 100 to 150 students.
In addition to the academic opportunities, the
Ashland Center offers such extracurricular activities
as the Student Council, the Circle K Club, dramatic
productions, a campus newspaper, mixed chorus, and
two local sororities.
Students Jf,1UI'.1IL'fu1' I11LACIll'f5IIN.1S formal.
mrity life gin-s srudmts .1 m- with flu- an
E . Y
Sorority rush is .l1ll'iL'U1'l thu I.CXiIlQlIUI'1 L'.1IN1'LISllI'.lI tm-M-111L1x
july 1, 1948, was the founding
date of the Kentucky Northern Cen-
ter at Covington. The center pro-
vides an opportunity for education
beyond the high school level for
The modern library offers a quiet place to work and additional study aids.
the people of the northern Ken-
Full-time freshman and sopho-
more students, part-time under-
graduate and graduate students, and
citizens of the community who de-
sire to further their education are
served by the Northern Center.
The Northern Center.
odsm .architecture IS used 1:1 thy Ew.u1rif'1:I kwin-x' lwungv.
0111.15 I.. Hlnkim. Qirrgtwr nf thu XUI'fI1L'I'I'l CL-nts
Eight full time instructors and several part-time
faculty members teach at the Cumberland center.
The donation of a 123-acre tract of land
by the International Harvester Corpora-
tion was the first step that led to the
establishment of the Southeast Center at
Cumberland in 1960.
Housed in a modern two story building,
the community college has an enrollment
of 155 students.
Paul Clark, director of
the Southeast Center.
The Southeast Center at Cumberland.
Fort Knox Center
Established in the fall of 1959, the University center at Fort Knox was
originally opened to military personnel on the base and their families. But due
to the great demand the center was opened to the people of the surrounding
area in 1961.
The Fort Knox Center has an enrollment of 371 in the program, including
some students in upper-level courses through extension classes.
e Fort Knox Center
4- 4 A i -if , , . ."'1.: ,-R , Q We
1, ,-. AQ , . ,LF vm. -1, . A R me
' . t SQ -' f-"avg I . eff' f T' ' -1 , s
ll ,f 4.
The establishment of the College Foundation by citi-
zens of Henderson led to the procurement of L1 100-acre
tract of land and the founding of the Northwest Center
The center's courses in the freshman and sophomore
level are complemented by a full social program, the Glee
Club, and a student yearbook.
J. A. jones, director of Fort Knox
Louis C. Alderman, director of
the Northwest Center
The Northwest Cen-
ter at Henderson
7 W VW
STLTDENT CONGRESS--ROW' ONE: Carlton Dolwick, Jackie Good,
Terry Adkins, Ralph Tinille, Clifford K. Meyer. Alan Lyons. ROW'
TXVO: Nancy Breitenstein, Luis Camargo, George Kelly, Reese Terry,
hfary Brenz, Janice Deeh. Martha Bogart. Judy Hopkins. ROV!" THREE:
STLTDENT CONGRESS- ROXY' ONE: Anne McCutchen. Donald
Vizi, Deborah Phinney, jane Squifflet, Bradley Switzer, Judy Stivers,
Ann Vogt. ROXX' TXYO: Ann Combs, Heidi Hanger, Carol Craig-
myle, Donald Harris, Keith Burchett, Thomas Beckman, Kitty Hundley,
Ann Price, Kent Marcum, Larry Morgan, Joni Jameson. ROYX' THREE:
Nancy Spare, Gretchen Myers, Louie Furlong, Prent Smith, Frances
Fowler, David Thomason, jay Ginshurg, Richard XX'aitman, Nancy
Read, Pat Rouse, Steve Larimore, Linda Tobin, Becky Anderson.
Roger May, Shelby XY'oodring, Barbara Faulconer, James Pitts, Gene
Sayre, David Bolin, Don Strattnian, Edwin B. Monroe, Earl Campbell,
Charles Kirkpatrick, Tony Newkirk, Thomas Quisenberry, Vanda
f-i r.,,. v,.., - W: nmnm ,,.. . .i ff-- ,,. e,.wwiJw,t. N...,,.-
, Wim, i-l
After a rather hectic and difficult beginning,
Student Congress, under the leadership of President
Raleigh Lane, formulated some of the most out-
standing and beneficial programs ever initiated by
a student organization.
This year's Congress continued the Washington
Seminar program, started last year, and had the plans
completed by Christmas vacation.
It also initiated a program to bring outstanding
men in the United States to the University for a
lecture series. This spring the congress invited Dr.
Hueston Smith, of the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, to give a series of three lectures. These
were taped and distributed to other colleges and
universities throughout the United States.
Congress also initiated a new parking program,
provided a new seating arrangement for football
games and lowered ticket prices, set up a student
loan fund and the first Student Congress Workshop
at Carnahan House.
IUDICIARY COMMITTEE-ROW ONE: Judy Stivers, Dave Graham, chairman
ROW TWO: Larry Lovell, Jim Thomas, Roy Potter.
STUDENT CONGRESS OFFICERS-joe Coughlin, treasurerg Gifford ABSENTgR0nNiqke11,viqe president,
Blyton, adviser, Raleigh Lane, presidentg Lockie Overbey, secretary.
The Association of Women Students regulates all matters pertaining
to the welfare of the women students under the jurisdiction of the
There are three divisions of AWSFthe House of Representatives,
the Senate, and the Women's Advisory Council. All regularly enrolled
women students of the University are members of AWS.
Since its organization two years ago, AWS has done much to broaden
the outlook, capabilities, and responsibilities of the women students.
This year it initiated a new policy concerning senior women's closing
hours and also accepted the responsibility of planning and holding the
annual AWS convention for this region.
WOMEN'S ADVISORY COUNCIL-ROW ONE: Carol
Harper, jackie Malone, Sue Downey. ROW TWO: Mary
Gail McCall, Inga Riley, Carol Conroux, Vivian Shipley
AWS HOUSE-ROW ONE: Ann Matting-
ly, secretary-treasurer: Martha Greenwood,
president, Karen Levan, vice president.
ROW TWO: Raleigh Ridge, Ruth Early,
Mary Katheryn Layne, Frances Secrest, Mimi
Huffman. ROW THREE: Betty DeVault,
Susan Pillans, Bobbie Buck, janet Russ,
Becky Watson, Sue Hicks, Susan Perry.
AWS SENATE-ROW ONE: Mary Arm
Heady, treasurer: Martha Greenwood, vice
president: Tappie Corbin, president. ROW
TWO: Carol jackson, Sandy Brock, Patty
Pringle, Sally King, Ann Armstrong, Sue
Ellen Grannis. ROW THREE: Donna Wil-
cox, Daphne Dollar, Sally List, Carolyn
Goar, Ann Combs, Linda Puckett. AB-
SENT: Betsy McKinivan, secretary.
Family Housing Council
The Family Housing Council, composed of married UK
students, was formed in an effort to promote activities of
common interest to Cooperstown and Shawneetown residents,
and to communicate between administrative officials of
the University and project residents.
Activities of the council included a Married Students Dance
in the spring, a Christmas party for children of project
residents, a spring picnic, and maintenance of study rooms
Children of married students group in wonder around Santa as he
pays a visit to the annual Christmas party.
FAMILY HOUSING COUNCIL- -ROXX' ONE: R. XV. Blakeman, Kenneth Franks, James Irvine, james Peake, ROW' THREE: Russell
Berks Brown, treasurer, Richard Mochow, social chairman: Robert Swanson, Jeffrey Broadhead, Lucien Burke. George Herron, Salvatore
Price, vice mayor, john Shields, mayor. ROW' IWO: Frederick Wait- Bertolami. Roger Anderson. Vincent Guarino.
son, Jerry Glover, Phil Dorsey, XX'illiam Townsend, james Isaacs,
STUDENT UNION BOARD-ROXV ONE: Martha Greenwood, secretaryg Barbara johnson, presidentg jack Ewing, vice president
ROXV TXWO: Ben XVright, recreation chairmang Gretchen Myers, personnel chairman: Edith justice, social chairrnang Lois Garnett SUB
Topics chairmang Susan Scott, publicity chairmang xlohn Replco, special events chairman. ABSENT: Bob Roach, treasurer.
The University campus profits from the recreational and social
activities that the Student Union Board provides. The function of
the Board is the planning and administrating of the over-all program
of the Student Union.
Annual activities include the Hanging of the Greens during the
Christmas season, Golddiggerls Ball, the Turtle Derby, and the Fine
Arts Festival in the spring. Other Board sponsored events are lectures
and panel discussions, jam sessions, horse-farm tours, movies, theater
trips, and bridge, chess, and dancing lessons. The Student Union
Board also honors persons who have made outstanding contributions
to the University by selecting a "Student of the Monthf'
In addition to the elected members, the Board is composed of the
dean of women, dean of men, Student Union director, program director,
and two faculty members.
Freshman advisers are tapped at a candlelight ceremony in the spring
Wonuen are appointed to the honorary positions of Fresh-
man Advisers based on their ability to exemplify leadership,
inspire the confidence of others, show sympathetic understand-
ing and good judgement, and have outstanding personalities.
The advisers are placed in freshman women's housing units
and are directly responsible for the Counseling and supervision
of the groups assigned to them.
FRESHMAN ADVISERS-ROW ONE: Lainy Grosscup, Becky Ring. Sandy Brock, Lyn Wfheeler, Barbara Yeoman. ROW TWO: Frances
Fowler, Dana Peck, Ruth Ann Bodenhamer, Jimmie Parrott, Judy Hopkins. ROXV THREE: Phyllis Deeb, Lindsay Snyder, Lucy jo Terry,
Bonnie Carol Bader, Ilze Sillens, Anna Laura Hood. ABSENT: Anita Wiggs.
hl1iX'S RESlDlQXf,lf HALIS CENTRAL AS5liK1l1l.Y--ROW' ONE: wfllllillll Hodges. 111'esi11eI1tg XVi11i:1111 DiSalvo,
xjgg p1'esi11et1t: -1.1114 RUS1. SCCl'Ci-lI'Y-ll'C.19LlI'CI', ROW' TXYO: D.1vi11 BlL1I'I'C11, 1'h.1i1'11111n 111 j1111iei111'y co111111itteeg Jack
l'1.111, 11i1'e1t111' ot 11111115 l'CS1k1L'1lkL' 11.11151 Ruhert St.1ih, 1:1'.lI11i Bailey.
Menis Residence Hall Governing Council
At the 11egi1111i11g 111' e.1111 year, 111011 111' H.15ggi11, 1511111113111 111111 the Q11.111 e1C1't .1 1111111
1'r11111 e.11h 111rri1111r 111 t11eir 11.111 to I'C1WfL'SL'I11 t11e111 1111 t11e lxlL'Il1S Resi11e11Ce 11.111 Govern-
ing C111111111. 11.lL'11 11111111 11111111111 w111'ks 111111er t11e 1111s11i1'es of the L1C.11l of 111e11 111111
the 11ire1tt11r 111' 111e11's 111111si11g. 15111111 e.11h 1114 these 11111111'i1s, lllCID1WCfS .1re e1e1'te11
to t11e Ce11tr.11 Asse111111y, w11i1'h is t11e 1'1111r11i11.1ti11g 11111152
These 1'1111111i1s Slllkly .11111 111.1ke re111111111e1111.1ti1111s to the 1111r111 111111 st1111 .11111 the
L1CL1Il 111' 111e11 1111 .1risi11g 11r11111e111s. Re-si11e11ts I1l.l1iC their prob1e111s 1Q1111w11 L11 council
meetings l11I'L7Llg1'l their sl1e1'i1'i1' I'ClWfCSCI11.l11XL'S.
Haggin Hall Assembly
HACLGIX DORM CQOVNC11. --ROXW ONE: 1.1114 Reisz, p1'esi11er1tg lj11V1L113111111178SCCI'C1il1'j'-U'CflSLlI'6I'. ROXV TVUO: David
N.1t11ews. Bert ,11111r1s11n, R11he1't C11111111, Stew Kgm, ROW' THRFIT1 -llbllfl Milne. Robert lWlCH1lfQ1j'. james C111111es, Robert
DONOVAN-ROW' ONE: David Murrell, president: Ter-
rell Sherman, secretary-treasurer. ROXW TWO: Tom Mor-
rison, Frank Bailey, R. 1. Farris. ROW THREE: Marion
Smith. Henry Triblule. XVilliam Preston.
Donovan Hall Assembly
uadrangle Dorm Assembly
QUADRANGLE-ROW ONE: William Hodges, president: Riclgway Smith, vice president: lewis
Kieffer, secretary-treasurer. ROW TXVO: Donald Maddox, Tom Shireman, john Foy.
Members of Mortar Board are elected to this national senior
womens honorary on the basis of high achievement in the
fields of scholarship, leadership, and service to the Uni-
versity. XY'omen with at least a 3.0 standing are tapped at the
Stars in the Night program in their junior year so as to
further serve the University community during their senior
In addition to individual leadership, as .1 group lvfortar
Board aided Cwens in the annual calendar sale, sponsored a
transfer students party during orientation week, held an annual
china-silver display, and gave study hints in dorm "Buzz
Sessions" to freshman women. The service honorary also
operated voting booths and counted ballots for the Student
Congress election and was in charge ot registration tor Leader-
Mortar Board, in cooperation with ODK, helped choose
the recipient ol' the Most Outstanding Professor Award.
The Senior Service Award was given in the spring to a deserv-
ing senior woman not previously honored for her contributions
to the University.
INIORTAR BOARD-ROW' ONE: Carolyn Reid, social chairmang
Margaret Ann Brown. treasurer: jane XX'ithers, vice presidentg janet
Lloyd. presidentg Ann Todd Jeffries. secretaryg Kathy XX'hite, publicity
chairman: joan Jameson. historian. ROW TXWO: Joyce Cunningham,
President janet Lloyd pins a name tag on a guest at the
"Smarty Party" honoring junior women with 3.0 standings.
Linda Mount, Patty Pringle, Kitty Hundley, Ann Evnas, Diane Marek,
ROXX' THREE: Mrs. Lyman Ginger, adviserg Betty jane Mitchell,
Irma Straehe Pinkerton, Kay Shropshire Bell, Vanda Marcum, Daphne
Dollar, Brenda Booke, Jerry Sue Sanders.
LAMP AND CROSS-ROW' ONE: Wfilliam Routt, Wfilliam Kenton, Bill Cooper, Bob Carpenter, Ed Monroe, Shelby Wfoodring, Boyd
Jerry Wfesterfield, John Peters. ROW' TWO: Larry Westerfielcl, jerry Hurst, Bernard Burke. ABSENT: Cecil Bell, president: Bob Carpenter,
Mitchell, Fred Shank, Frank Button, John Conner. ROW' THREE: Dave Graham, Roy Roberts.
Lamp and Cross is a senior men's honorary which was organized
to honor those men who have achieved recognition as campus leaders.
Twenty men are selected annually on the basis of leadership, scholar-
ship, character, and achievement.
One of the projects of Lamp and Cross was to hang pictures in the
Administration Building of the University at the turn of the century.
Nu Circle, the Ulf chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa, engages in activities to promote leader-
ship and scholastic achievement.
Members are selected from those men who have high scholastic standings, leadership ability,
and are active in campus organizations.
ODK recognizes outstanding students by presenting book awards and scholarships. It also
K oversees the procedures, voting, and counting for Student Congress elections with Mortar Board.
The purpose of the society is to recognize men who have attained a high standard of leader-
ship in collegiate activities, to bring together the most representative men in all phases of college
life, and to assemble members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of
mutual interest, understanding, and helpfulness.
s-ka.. Ai. A-
OINHCRON DELTA KAPPA7Boyd
Hurst, Maurice Clay, faculty adviser,
Larry Westerfield, presidentg George
Duncan, secretaryg Clifford Smith.
ROW TXWO: jess Gardner, faculty sec-
retary-treasurerg john Peters, joe Savage,
jackie Robinson, Henry Bennett, Robert X
This year Links sold mums at Homecoming to raise funds for a
scholarship to be given to a junior woman for her senior year. The
award was given at the Stars in the Night presentation. Links gave
a bulletin board to the campus for displaying information about the
various honoraries at UK. The organization was also responsible for
directing Leadership Conference this fall. Dr. Gladden was the guest
speaker at the joint meeting shared with other honoraries in january.
Links, formed at the University in 1954 in order to provide a link
between Mortar Board and Cwens, is the junior women's honorary for
those Women having a 3.0 over-all standing and traits of leadership in
LINKS7ROXX' ONE: Mary Kathryn Layne, secretaryg jackie Malone, Inga Riley. ROW THREE: Carolyn Young, Mary Ware, Marian Merkley,
treasurerg Vivian Shipley, presidentg Ann Combs, vice presidentg Virginia XWesche, Susie Scott, Gail Houston, Elizabeth Thurber, Skip
Martine Noojin, social chairman. ROW TXVO: Sue Ellen Grannis, Harris,adviserg Sue Endicott.
Becky Groger, Carole Linda Woodall, Glynda Stephens, Judy Hopkins,
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTAfROW ONE: Carol Jackson. secretaiyg Annette
Wfestphal, vice presidentg Marty Minogue presidentg Rita Caudill. historian.
ROW TWO: Lyn XVheeler, BettyILyn Crook, Julie Blyton, Carolyn Hall.
ROW' THREE: Carol Sawyer, Judy Stinson, Martha Kandler. Martha Bell,
This fall members of Alpha Lambda Delta made
study posters for each freshman women's dormitory
to encourage interest in attaining a high academic stand-
Freshman women who have achieved a 3.5 standing
either for their first semester or an over-all of 3.5 for
both their semesters are eligible for membership in Alpha
Lambda Delta, a national freshman womenls honorary.
The purpose of the organization is to promote and en-
courage intelligent living and superior scholastic achieve-
ment among freshman women. Alpha Lambda Delta was
founded in 1924 at the University of Illinois and presently
has 115 chapters. The Kentucky chapter was installed in
Alpha Lambda Delta members work on study posters for women's dorms.
Cwens representatives prepare to depart for
the national convention at Allegheny College.
Cwens, in an effort to promote interest in cultural opportunities on campus, initiated a new program
this fall. The sophomore women extended invitations to all residents of women's dormitories to join them
in attending concerts as a unit.
Four representatives of the local chapter attended the national convention at Allegheny College in
Meadville, Pa., along with delegates from other Cwen chapters throughout Kentucky.
The members forfeited a week of their summer vacations to return to school and introduce freshman
women to their new homes.
The national sophomore women's honorary was founded in 1920 at the University of Pittsburgh.
The local chapter was established at UK in the fall of 1931. Past Dean of Women Sarah Holmes
helped in the founding of Cwens.
CWENS-ROW' ONE: Trudy Nfascia, secretaryg Marty Minogue, vice Ann Armstrong. ROW THREE: Thelma Cote, Linda Swanson,
preside-ntg Annette Westphal, presidentg Deborah Phinney, treasurer. Ophelia Speight, Mary Ellen Ross, Heidi Hanger, Martha Kandler, Val
ROW' TVUO: jo McCauley, Frances Fowler, Susan Davidson, Kathy Baugh, Anne Louise Meece, Martha Bell, Peggy Carter, Mary Stewart
Fitzgerald, Sandy Brock, Beth Roper, Kathy Kelly, Carol jackson, McCabe.
The sophomore men's leadership society
was founded at UK in 1906 to give recog-
nition to outstanding qualities of leadership
in fraternity men. Its purposes also include
the advancement of a spirit of cooperation
among fraternities and contributions to the
general welfare of the University.
Members of Keys are selected on the
basis of leadership and scholastic achieve-
ment. Four members from each fraternity
is the maximum number permitted in Keys.
A spring outing to Joyland provided en-
tertainment for Keys, their dates, and several
underprivileged children from the Lexington
Keys members enjoyed the afternoon more than
the underprivileged children they took to Joylancl.
KEYS-ROW ONE: Patrick Beatty, vice president: james Pitts, president: Ted Gum,
secretary: Bill Sweeney. ROW TWO: Woody McGraw, Prentice Smith, Chuck Kirk,
Tom Embry. ROW THREE: Rae Williamson, George Strong, Bill Baxter. ROW FOUR:
Harvey Luce, Sam Burke, Mike Cox, Dave Clark. ROW FIVE: Martin Lewis, john Talbott.
ROW SIX: Mike Sells, Keith Hagan, jimmy May, Dave Sprague. ROW SEVEN: Bill
Harris, Doug Finnegan, Steve Larimore, ROW EIGHT: Joe Kurre, jim Congleton, Bill
Moore, Dave Williamson. ROW NINE: Joe Coughlin, Mike Jones, jim Wfheeler. ROW
TEN: Dick Ware, John Pfeiffer, Jim Shuffett, Al Bowles, Gene Barnes.
x ., I L.
LANCES-ROW ONE: Shelby Wfoodring, secretary, Bob Roach, presi-
dent, Bernarr Burke, treasurer. ROW TNVO: John Peters, Larry Wester-
field, jim Shuffett, john Pfeiffer, Gene Bozarth, Ted Gum, Larry
Lances, an honorary organization recognizing men of the
junior class who have shown excellence in scholarship and
leadership ability, was originally known as the "Mystic 13."
This organization was later dissolved due to faculty pressures,
but soon was reformed under its present name.
During the school year members of Lances work in close
cooperation with the faculty and student organizations on
such projects as the Honors Day program. Adviser to the
group is Fred Strache, assistant to the dean of men.
Lovell, Paul Chellgren, jerry Xvesterfield. ROW THREE: Taggart
Foster, James Noe, Harvey Luse, jim Congleton, jim Pitts, Prent
Smith, Jim Thomas. Chuck Kirk, johnny G. Vlfilliams.
Phi Upsilon Omicron
When school began in September the members of Phi
Upsilon Omicron, home economics honorary, immediately
returned to plan the home economics convocation for all
majors and interested freshmen. The convocation sets the basic-
principles and ideals for the forthcoming academic year and
reunites the faculty and students of the college.
This year the chapter also sponsored professional work
projects for the students, so they could become better acquainted
with their special area and meet professional people in their
field. The women had an opportunity to meet educators, home
demonstration agents, dieticians, and interior decorators.
PHI UPSILON OMICRON-RONW ONE: Linda Midkiff, Judy Compton, vice presidentg Carolyn Dunn, presidentg Lena Cowherd,
Liz Newell, secretary. ROXW TVUO: Geraldine Green, Ruth Ann jackson. Betty Ray Lacy, Rebecca Cook. ROW THREE: jerrilyn
Hornbuckle, Mildred R. Wightman, adviserg Margo Hamilton. Emily Greer, Nancy XX'hite, Judy Hopkins.
zmrwssavfvfsaumszfwr -if1 ' l fi
mm.. i vsu ,ea f i
The purpose of Phi Mu Alpha is to advance the cause of music
in America. to foster the mutual welfare and hrotherhood of music stu-
dents, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and
to encourage loyalty to the alma mater.
The men of Phi Mu Alpha, music society, started the year with a
drive to collect records for the residents ot' lfastern Kentucky,
Throughout the year they held smokers for memoers and invited
Ph' guests. The purpose was to discuss new and old ideas. and current
1 u trends in music.
Phi Mu Alpha was founded at the New lfngland Conservatory of
Music, Boston, Mass.. in 1898. The local Alpha Gamma chapter was
installed on campus in 1922,
PHI MU ALPHA-ROXY' ONE: Daniel Ray Barr, vice president: Kenneth Cradv. secretary: Rex Conner, faculty adviserg
Larry Beachg David Bondurant. president. ABSENT: Jerry Adams. Paul Bogardus. Fred Gardner, Buzz Vanl-Iorne.
UNIVERSITY CHORISTERS-Elsie Alderson, Gene Archbold, Pa-
tricia Arnold. Judith Atkinson. Stephen Atkinson, Jessie Baugh. Nwilliam
Betts. Marjorie Brookshire. Celia Butler, Joyce Carey. Stanley Carter,
Gerald Coffey, Penny Cole. Katherine Copeland. Michael Cox. Clarence
Cunigan, Dianne Davidson. Barbara Dean. Diana Diecks, Nancy Dod-
son. Edward Drach. Alice Exenburgh. Agnes Faulkner, Marcia Fields,
Victor Fuller, Del Futrell. Jack Gordon. Betty Griffith, Ruby Hatch,
David Hepburn, Phyllis Hewitt, Elaine Kiviniemi, Carolyn Lips, Christy
Minnich. Charlotte Montgomery. Glenn Moore. Robert Paddock, Robert
Pinson. Larry Roberts. Wfayland Rogers. Roberta Ryburn, Cecilia Sams,
Michael Sells, George Smith. Gary Sparks. Jesse Stith. Patrick Thomas,
Paula Thurman, Tarasa Travis. Cora XY'right. Aimo Kiviniemi, director.
Since their first appearance singing before the Lexington
Optimist Club in 1933, Choristers has given a Christmas pro-
gram for that organization each year. They annually present
the traditional Christmas concert in connection with the Uni-
versity Musicale Series.
The group serves as a singing unit for Baccalaureate and
Commencement exercises alonv with their other activities.
Aimo Kiviniemi is the director.
CONCERT ORCHESTRA-Brianne Ballantyne, Cornelius Boyer, Sha
ron Brown, Janice Cardner, Joyce Carey, John Carr, James Darling
Diana Diecks, Robert Dolwick, Edward Drach, Elizabeth Efkeman
Brenda Erwin, Beth Fowler, William Gordon, Jerry Grady, Betty
Griffith, Lainy Grosscup, Betty Haile, Martha Hendel, Dorothy Jenson
The University Concert Orchestra gives qualified musicians
the opportunity to perform some of the worldls best sym-
phonic literature and provides the opportunity for all students
on the campus to hear symphonic music as a part of their
Each semester the orchestra wives a formal concert, and
on other occasions accompanies the University Chorus.
CONCERT BAND-Betty Griffith, Martha Henkel, Janice Cardner,
Amy Goodwin, Williain Adams, John Hinkle, Rodney Hill, Ed
Drach, Elbert Thompson, Janet Denick, Jim Warren, Jack Gordon,
Ronald Strange, Susan Tomlin, Jeri Pfaffenbach, Glenn Dawson, Marilyn
Faulkner, Michael Vaughan, Ronald Kane, Ben Mann, William Harper,
David Ward, Woodrow Grayson, John Cafferty, Robert Dolwick, Jerry
Grady, James Darling, James Howard, Floyd Mackey, Victor Rislow,
Suannah Kraft, Mary Krepps, James Labach, Cecelia Mallard, Sarah
McCrary, Anne Plummer, Alvin Polk, Donna Poore, Sharon Rains.
Wfilliam Reid, Bonita Reisser, Ruth Shane, Paulette Sparks, Ronald
Stratton, Daniel Sullivan, Donald Sullivan, Graham XWatkins, David
Each year the Concert Band presents formal concerts,
outdoor concerts, and radio broadcasts. It represents the
University at convocations and official functions.
Members of the faculty and outstanding performers are
often featured as soloists with the band.
Ronald Stratton, Harry Rich, Harold Johnson, John W'ilson, Rosemary
Lawson, John Simpson, Pat Arnold, Marvin Hurley, John Carr, Dallas
Skiles, Ronnie Gholson, Dale Abernathy, Gary Ferguson, Michael Hurter,
Ed Peck, Graham Watkins, Dwight McMakin, Alvin Polk, Robert
Gardner, Donald Sullivan, Scottye Ann Burton, Warren Smith, John
,aa--2 --v---v M
XVOMENS GLEE Cl.l'l5-Elizabeth Alcorn, Karen Ashcraft, Modra
Brown, Sally Bush, Suzanne Churn, Linda Coulter, Roxie Covington,
Marilyn Crowe, Charlene Davis, Elizabeth Evans, Gail Ferrier, Susan
Fraleigh, Anne Gabbard, Ann Gearhart, Carole Gill, Cerelda Hardin,
Dorothy Harkin, Virginia Hatcher, Phyllis Hewitt, Mary Hill, Phyllis
Howard, Marilyn Hudgins, Betty Irvin, Charlotte jones, Janice Kelly.
omen's Glee Club
Menls Glee Club
Sandy Lay, Sally Lucas, Lorene Mclntire, Catherine Meline, Charlotte
Montgomery, Valerie Murta. Ginny Nestor, Betty Quisenberry, Barbara
Rath, Judith Riester, Tobey Roark, Betty Rothwell, Susan Shelton,
Mary Smyth, Linda Sowder, Emily Spear, Lynda Spears, Marsha Weldon,
Patricia XX'hite, Claire Eckstein, Sharon Gregory, Elaine Znorski.
Each year the Won1en's and Men's Glee Club sing at the
Hanging of the Greens, and present a winter and spring
concert in Memorial Hall in connection with the University
Both groups are open to participation for students who
are interested in music. In this way, non-music majors may
be active in the clubs,
MENS GLEE CI.lTli4Carl Albright, Larry Arrowood, Ben Bartlett,
Charles Berge, Frank liraatz, James Buckner, Rodney Cain, Donald
Campbell, Paul Campbell, Stanley Carter, Gerald Coffey, Peter Colgan
Ill, Clarence Cunigan, Timothy Demas, Wlilliam Dunlap, Dee Ellis,
Donald Estes, Michael Flynn, Joe Galati, Charles Gross, Tommy Hamm,
Carol Higgins, Randolph jones, David Kirkland, Charles Kirkpatrick,
James Kopenhoefer, Ronnie Luckett, john McCann, Glenn Moore,
Timothy Nicolas, Michael Numann, Robert Paddock, Robert Pinson,
Don Pratt, Stephen Radcliffe, Gerald Raybeck, john Repko, Alexius
Sallustio, Andy Shaver, Kirby Smith, Thomas Southwood, Joseph
Sullender, Dick XY'allace, John XX'ells, John Xwolf.
With the exception of military schools, University
of Kentucky has the only all male band in the SEC.
Auditions in spring and early fall for those interested
in being members of Marching 100 precede rigorous
rehearsals for band members. Eight hours of the week
during football season find the band practicing on
This year the Marching 100 performed at home
football games, and took a trip to Harlan, Kentucky,
to hold a marching band clinic. From there, members
went to Knoxville, Tennessee, for the Kentucky-
The Varsity Band, which is composed of Marching
100 members except for those who play in the
Symphonic Band, performed at all home-basketball
In addition to its usual functions, the band
reassumed an old tradition of making an appearance
at the Kentucky Derby this year. The marching 100
once again served there as official band.
IVIARCHING 100-Bob Gardner. Ralph Benjamin, Robert Bennett.
Dan Burg. john Cafferty. John Carr. Robert Carter. jim Clarke. Phil
Cole, Murvel Combs, Paul Conkel. James Darling. Ralph Doyle. Gary
Ferguson. Ron Cholson, Ben Gittes. XX'oodrow Grayson. XX'illiam
Harper, James Howard. Steven Hughes. Michael Hurter. Richard
Johnson. Ronald Kane. Larry Kelly. David Lashbrook. Floyd Mackey.
james Mahan. Earl McDaniel. jim McKinney. Dwight McMakin,
jim Phelps. Dallas Skiles. Xwarren Smith, Donald Sullivan. Elbert
Thompson, Michael Vaughn. jim Vifallace, David Wfard, jim XX'arren,
Graham XX'atkins, john XX'ilson. Tom XX'ilson. Don Albrecht, John
Adair, Bill Baxter. David Bondurant. Bill Buchwald, Harold Cravens,
Instruments catch the reflection of the lights of Memorial Coliseum.
Robert Dolwick. David Emerson, john Fightmaster. Robert Gallt.
Walter Gander. -lack Gantt. jerry Grady. john Grossman, Bill Isgrigg,
Bill Lehnert. Norman Lewis. Ralph Marquette. jerry Mayfield. Glenn
Moore, Joe Munson, XX'illiam Ogden Ronald Renfrow, Larry Roberts.
Bruce Schisler. Williriiiu Scroggins. john Simpson. Ronald Steedly. Bill
Stephens. Ronald Strange. Ronnie Stratton, Amos Tackett. Norrie
Wake, Harold W'ard, Pete XX'ettstein. Sidney XX'yatt. Buz VanHorne.
Butch Zeverly, Daniel Barr. Ed Drach, Ralph Gehlbach. Dick Martin.
john Miracle, Barth Pemberton. james Reed. john XX'arren. Donna
Wilson, Charles Reeves.
E4 m. .
Efwfesf W A-,,
:ta . .
' ,'k. f
The Wesley Foundation attempts to form a nucleus for every
aspect of the Methodist students' college life. The center provides
a quiet place to study. A full social schedule provides each member
with a wide variety of rewarding activities. Activities included a
fall picnic and hayride, an ice skating party, and a retreat to Herring-
Wesley Foundation participated in the true spirit of Christmas
by giving a party for a group of underprivileged Lexington children.
The foundation is primarily interested in the spiritual well-being
of its members. It attempts to minister to their needs through active
participation in its worship services and study groups.
The group, in an effort to provide physical, as well as intellectual,
social and religious outlets to its members, takes part enthusiastically in
the University's intramural program. Annually its teams rate near the
top among independent groups.
XWESLEY FOUNDATION- ROXX' ONE: Bradley Swityer. presidentg Peggy Hatltlcn. treasurerg Penny Price, secretary: David Bon-
durant, vice president. ROXY' TXVO: Jackie Elam. Donna Wlilson, Susan Cutshaw. julie Meredith, judy Matheny, Pamela Tarvin. ROW
THREE: Steve Bower. Glenda Cox. Donna jean Ellis, Katie Henthorne. Richard Lee Park, jack Ganti jr.
Esery basket counts in winning the championship
of the independent intramural league.
Baptist Student nion
This year the Baptist Student Union is celebrating its
thirtieth anniversary. From a small beginning three decades
ago, this campus religious organization has grown to
encompass a full-time director, a building, and a ministry for
the more than 2,400 Baptist students who attend the Univer-
Serving the students through a Christ-centered, church-
related, and student-led program, the BSU has a Wide variety
of activities, including noonday and vesper devotion services,
discussion groups, and intramural sports participation. Mem-
bers sing in the choir, work on the K-Link, the bi-monthly
newspaper, or the AZUWUR, the yearbook. The BSU
sponsors an international student dinner in the fall and a
retreat during Thanksgiving. State-Wide conferences and con-
ventions are held each year, and this year a student is to
serve as a summer missionary in Indonesia.
Members of the 40-member choir prepare to give a concert
on their tour to New Orleans.
The progressive dinner provides an interesting variation in the BSU social program.
The Cosmopolitan Club seeks to improve
and strengthen friendly relations among
foreign and local students. The bi-monthly
program includes social activities, cultural
and educational presentations, and programs
designed to acquaint students with attitudes
and customs in various countries.
ln order to accomplish its purpose of
improving international understanding, the
organization is open to all students and
citizens of the Lexington community.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB-ROXV ONE: Mrigen Bose, Sularso, Herman judawisastra, Jin Hwa Huang, Wei-Chen Tien, M. S. Mathur,
Suresh Patel, ROW' TXX'O: Saegrharso, Ronny Manangka, Harsono XX'irjosumarto, Mehdi Monsef, Pari Yeganeh, johnny Minas,
Cahit Ozen, Turkan lfzar, Naim Plemdarogth, Nancy Coleman, Kahtrl Parot. ROW THREE: Saidi Pandjaitan, Ibrahim Razak, Desai,
Avinash, Inci Ozdeniz, Donathus Pakaphan, Susan Shaffer, jane Hopes, Narsi Patel, Tjrmila Patel, Usha Patel, Tom Taylor, Bhola
Banerjee, ROW FOUR: George Block, XX'icljonjo Parjamo, Boedidardjo Etli Cjuhardi. K. B. Kothari, Subadio Susetyo, E. M. Alam, John
Freda. Keith Edmonson. Penny Hart. Ping-XY'en Chao, Joseph Ho. Peter Chow, Henry Chaury, Ricardo Delgodo.
CIRCLE K-ROW ONE: Vfayne Stemmer, vice president Daxid Binks Frank Dickey Eugene Brown john Conner Terry Roberts
ROW TWO: Bob Blumefield, Martin Lewis, Ed Monroe Bill Drescher Roger Idiisttr Due Jordon treasurer Fred Berge president
ABSENT: jim Kimble, secretaryg Ted Gum, Jay Ginsburg
Circle K is a service club composed of men who
give of their time and effort to support and aid
projects, groups, and individuals on the campus.
This year the members turned their efforts and
abilities to purchasing a scoreboard for the Alumni
Gymnasium, furniture for the Student Union Build-
ing addition, and supporting Sabin Oral Clinic for
Circle K was organized on this campus by an
interested group of students and faculty in October,
1954, and reorganized in 1962.
Circle K officers outline
special club projects for the
YMCA forums and leadership
training give the student an opportunity to learn from sharing his ideas with Others.
YMCA was founded in 1890 for the promotion of moral and spiritual values among
college students. In carrying out such a purpose the YMCA seeks to aid students in
relating their academic studies to their experiences of life.
During 1962-63, the YMCA has expanded its program activities which involve
a larger number of students. In addition to the traditional programs like Freshman
Camp, United Nations Seminar, Hanging ot' the Greens, and the Freshman Y, the
YMCA has moved into new areas such as the Chicago Seminar, service at community
centers, a program, "Great Decisions," on XVBKY, and freshman leadership training.
The YMCA begins its program with a student, his need, and his interest. This
individual approach is present in each of the thirty YMCA program committees as
YMCA members become campus leaders. As the Y serves the students and leads the
campus all men students and faculty members are invited to become members and active
H NICA-ROW' ONE: Donald A. Leak. directorg Ed Houlihan. johnny Richard Park. Steven lieshear, Prent Smith. Robert Niles. Alan Merrill
Xlxilliams, treasurer-1 jim Congleton, vice presidentg Gary Wfilliamson, Pete Davenport. ROXX' THREE: Sam Burke. Rodney Cain, Lavvitnte
president: Pat Ryan, secretary. ROXX' 'l'XX"O: Coleman Molloy, HI, XXfilliams, Richard Roof, Larue Simpson, Bruce Coleman, Howell Brady
YWCA CABINET-ROW ONE: Kay Barnett, treasurer, Becky Groger, Marilyn Meredith, Vivian Shipley, Nancy XVhite, Diane McMahan
vice president: Carolyn Young, presidentg Sue Ellen Grannis, secretaryg ROW THREE: Glynda Stephens, Virginia Wesche, Mary Kathryn
SOr1dra Ricks, adviser. ROW TWO: Ann Armstrong, I.lrlClSay Snyder, Layne, Nancy Nollenberger, Penny Price, Connie Jo Embry, Betty Estes
As a group, the YWCA participates in the World Univer-
sity Service, Hanging of the Greens, and the United Nations
program. 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 Cos-
mopolitan Club and Interfaith Council, and the directors serve
as advisers to these organizations.
YWCA has over ten committees coordinated by the Cabinet
in conjunction with the Advisory Board. These committees
set up activities which seek to meet the personal, religious,
social, political, intellectual, and recreational needs of students
YWCA membership, activities, and facilities are open to
all students and faculty members of any religion. This
year there were over 150 members.
Air Force Sponsor Corps
The Air liorce Sponsor Corps, organized in the spring of 1959, serves
as a coordinating body between the corps of cadets and other campus
organizations. In addition, the Sponsors aid in the corps' social activities,
act as official hostesses for AFROTC at UK, advance and promote
interest in the AFROTC, and serve as a campus organization when
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.
AIR FORCE SPONSOR CORPS-ROXY' ONE: Peggy Carter, Sunny liarnes. Suzanne jackson, Ivfarian Brooks. ROW' TWO: Julie
Hoyvser, Debby Long. Marilyn Orme, secretaryg Joni jameson. vice presidentg Judy Secunda. presidentg jo Hern, treasurerg Linda Tobin,
Carolyn Goar. ROYX' THREE: Ginger Sabel. Debbie Delaney. Sharon Edstrom. julie XX'ardrup. ROXW FOUR: Amonda Mansfield, Sandra
Lord. ABSENT: Faye Drew. Janie Snapp. Martha Eades.
Army Sponsor Corps
The Army ROTC Sponsor Corps was formed to promote
better relations between the corps of cadets and other campus
organizations, to advance and promote interest in the Army
and the ROTC program, to aid in the social activities of the
corps of cadets. to act as official hostesses for the ROTC
at the University, and to serve as a campus service organiza-
tion upon request.
Members of the Sponsor Corps serve as demonstrators at
regular drill periods. They also act as hostesses for the rifle
team and assist in the training of the Bryan Station High
School drill squad. The Sponsors also assisted in planning
the Military Ball and participated in all spring parades.
ARMY SPONSOR CORPS-ROXX' ONE: Ann McCntchen. Pam
Smith. ROW' TXX'O: janet Lloyd. Linda Moran. Annette XY'est-
The National Society of Scabbard and Blade, military honor society. was founded at
the University of Wfisconsin in 1904. Company the UK chapter. was established
The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to unite the military departments of the various
American colleges and universities for better understanding of their respective prob-
lems. Since its beginning the society has enjoyed a steady growth ol' membership. At
present there are over 70,000 members in the 151 active companies.
The organization strives to preserve and develop the essential qualities of efficient
officers and to raise the standard of military education in colleges. Because of its 'rigid
requirements for membership. Scabbard and Blade has become one of the most honorable
of all military honor societies.
Last year, the group erected a monument in front of Barker Hall. which tells when.
and for whom, the flag is to be flown at half-mast. The company was also instrumental
in founding the ROTC Sponsor Corps.
SCABBARD AND BLADE-ROXX' ONE: Capt. Vaughn Timberlake. presidentg 1st l.t. Ben Fitzpatrick, vice presidentg Pam Smith.
sponsorg 2nd Lt. Frank Button. treasurerg 1st Sgt. Ron Moss. secretary. ROXX' TWO: john Conner. Thomas Quisenberry, Henry Kop-
pelma, Terry Roberts. RONX' THREE: Earl Campbell. Bradley Cox. Robert Price. Gene Lynd. XX'esley Ross. ABSENT: Robert Carpenter.
Roger Crittenden. john Mitchell. Frank Noe. Gayle Ecton. Pete Heister.
Society members are chosen annually from AFROTC cadets of
proven scholastic and leadership ability.
Arnold Air Society
Comprised of outstanding AFROTC cadets, the Arnold
Air Society has as its criteria for membership good character,
leadership ability and scholastic achievement. The purpose
of this national organization is to further the mission, purpose,
and traditions of the Air Force as they pertain to the AFROTC
programg to promote the concept of air power as a means
of national securityg and to promote closer relationships among
the outstanding AFROTC cadets. An additional goal is the
creation of a closer and more effective relationship among the
active components of the Air Force and civilian population.
Each year the local chapter of the society, in conjunction
with Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade, sponsors the
Military Ball. The society also sells name tags and gloves
to AFROTC cadets as a service function.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIE'l'Y4ROXX' ONE: Don Bush. Williaiwi Routt, Gene Owen, presidentg Anthony Thomas, Richard Waitman. ROW
TXWO: Feorge Strong, Guy Coleman, john X'X'ells, Charles Berge, ROXV THREE: Col. Ken llfluse, Thomas Goffin, Richard Bailey,
John Goin, James Reed. ABSENT: XX'illiam Karsner, vice presidentg XX'illiam Drz1ke,Williz1111 Dennoy.
PERSHING RIFLES-ROW ONE: 1st Lt. Daniel Baugh, executive officer, 2nd Lt. james Bolen, Betty Lou Shipp, captaing Barbara jean
Burns, 2nd I.t,g Karen Schablik, captain, Capt. Gene Lynd, 2nd Lt. Paul Dudley, training officer. ROW TWO: Pete Davenport, Bob Cloud,
Gerard Gerhard, Tom Smith, John Griesel, William Coyle, Ben Gittes, Paul Hicks, Dennie Hunt. ROW THREE: Harry Spokes, Bob
Robinson, David Vance, John Parrish, Jim Dorman, Bill Sewell, Bill Furlow, Warner Broughman, Charles Kluesner, Bruce Coleman.
The oldest national military honor fraternity, Pershing
Rifles, presents for its objectives proficiency in dismounted
drill, the development of leadership qualities, character devel-
opment, and co-fraternity.
The University's Company C-1 of the National Society
of Pershing Rifles stands in the annals of the organization as
one of the oldest, proudest, and most successful chapters.
Activities of C-1 encompass such areas as drill meets, pa-
rades, honor guards, and color guards. The unit also holds
smokers and various other social meetings within its member-
H f .si.fefe1faf, 1 Q
A 4fi-Pegs-Pgfrs--f-.fi:::f.ifcrfg-4 ,. .
vvzfie .ts-f,.zs-if'Kf.:s-law-fmgg..:f.Msiat-4-I-A., 'A . ,wi.f.,.t:i-is-.tit-air.:
l ' " '-1 W l-'f':x'Vl1 -'s "ffliVjmI:'.. 9.1:stiv9-f1jfg'.zit.s,- ' 2 5 if.1-5-'-,Eff-g.i2Hz'm
f., cfm-4-j.f'IsaiahN:L12ssfvaf5f1Aasf',f',-.. f' agfwisif gf,'W',vis1fg5g."f2a4-ff,fp:.p?.s-iff:,A., AnAsEAai,axwQti5,,:g2gaX2'f,vgr,aA ..k, ,
'Wt' f , 1 Ax- - ay'4sWrfwfVF"1 ,asf 'K' be??i1Q'i25"tfs61 it f1ti5fiiL?fS??f374a-7 H
Q4iwf't5Z . , - . H' , 7,9 sv 'l' m " ' 'Z e -Y-' -".Afi,,Q5YQgWge12?fx2i it Qi' T 'ff' 'JAQVQJS
MV. 7 323 M5 555 .- We wr fi gf Q eyewear .5 i ie, ,415,1f2,,ffAt.,,sia1t,-,,
1,. . , ,- A. ay f fs aamw- is X
fe-was W-wz.w g-w e S ' . , i t ,frees We for s w - wi-se
iii -4 F3 5 H' I I C I lP
A fs: ' , a,g i,s. . ig A .
eS1f1.wJfi?kyif ii '. - ,-my Eifw-sitio?-f-PER''fe'-Aiwfs, L'
.- is f at-f y f M "wi ' of 'f
,, , its .
A .- . ti 1. ,As , .... ,, .V ...Af,.,AA.AAis-iA4.iA,Ai.ge,
V f- - fi-.-asf:-L+-f-.i-.ata-asIt-S fy-As-.,.s.A.,,
- 4- 'Y -f ---- ' ww - - -'
,,,L,.,L ,fL,,L L,,, , i ,A.L,,,LfL.,.'Q s L.,,,,5. A ,.v
sw -fi: -- 5: , .ggi 'A igjazsfik, - 'fi
f.qs,.L.f,.f-ff!-:.- - is-A 4---me-1
'- to sw---.i-..t1,:v-wa-'za'es:p,s,s
Eijklfffl 'Iii w : " ik42'f:'fQ'3fi-
P- asja,ff,aw.wtia,,.i, f,.
'S if we
AA fs MAN ...W W A- .A
7 A mf -st-W'
,A,seA,,,i. mais. AA ,A,AAat,fAsQZ
f us e ss me A-fig it V assesses:-if
Aa - 'f A 'ww
ALPHA CHI SIGMA-ROW' ONE: XVade Brown, alumni secretaryg James Crutchfield,
recording secretaryg George Harper, president: Pete Diachan, vice president. ROW TXWO:
Hurshel Debord, Ralph Gehlhach, Stephen Grace, Richard Allen, Harold Carman, Fred
Elliott, ROW THREE: Vifilliam Wagner, faculty adviser: Prent Smith, Gene Barnes,
Harold Frodge, Dims Venters. Richard King.
One of the most outstanding and am-
bitious undertakings of Alpha Chi Sigma,
professional chemistry fraternity, is its chem-
istry safety program. It also maintains student
help sessions for all freshman chemistry
Alpha Gamma chapter of Alpha Chi
Sigma constantly works to improve all
phases of chemistry, cultivate it as a pro-
fession, and promote new ideas and am-
bitions in the field of chemistry at UK.
Delta Psi Kappa
Delta Psi Kappa is the national physical education honorary
for women. Members are chosen from Physical Education
majors who have shown outstanding interest and have con-
tributed to their profession. Each member must have attained
a high scholastic standing and be of good ethical character.
Alpha Omega chapter was established on campus in 1961.
Since it is a relatively new chapter, members have been busy
discussing the constitution, charter, and setting up local stand-
ards for membership.
Throughout the year various projects were held. These in-
cluded a Mother's Day candy sale in the various housing
units, participation in physical education club activities such
as the Basketball Clinic, and attendance at the national Delta
Psi Kappa convention in Cincinnati.
The group looks forward to a series of addresses next year
by authorities in the field of Physical Education.
DELTA PSI KAPPA-ROW ONE: Anita Steele, Ann Maglinger,
Nancy Morgan, Cathy Sanders, Marlyn Dixon, Nancy Brietenstein,
TAU SIGMA-ROW ONE: Ann Maglinger, business managerg Susie Hoover, presidentg
. Susan Rhodes, historiang Linda Borchers, secretary. ROW TWO: Janice Kemper, Melinda
Manning, Elaine Murphy. Ann D. Jacobs. Peg Mullen. Anne McCutchen. ROW' THREE:
Pat McGary, Judy Conner, Peggy Amburgey, Sara Mae Cornell, Delores Hall. Dianne David-
son, Margie McMahon, ROXX' FOUR: Raleigh Ridge. Maxine Martin, Kathy Schaefer. Diane
Koch, Betsy Fishback, Mary Phillips, Linda Farmer.
Tau Sigma of Orchesis is the modern
dance group of the University. lts pur-
pose is two-fold: to give members of the
student body an opportunity for further
study and activity in a more advanced tech-
nique than can be offered through par-
ticipation in scheduled classes, and further
appreciation of the dance as an art form
among the student body and faculty of the
Membership in Tau Sigma is open to the
student body on a selective basis. Once
each a year a practice and training session
is conducted by the members of Tau Sigma
for all those interested in the organization.
Following this period, tryouts are held and
new members are selected on a point basis.
Tau Sigma has presented special programs
at Christmas time and for creative arts
festivals, or danced in conjunction with the
University Choristers group.
BLLE MARLINS?ROW ONE: Marthanne XY'arren, Phyllis Howard, Tita Vvlhite, president, Anne Einhegan.
RONX7 TWO: Janice Huffman, Carolyn Lips, Janet Huffman. Rene LaLiberte, Carolyn Lee Jackson. ROW
THREE Peggy Stanaland, adviser, Anne Boone, Nanhyllis Howard, Tita XX'hite, president, Anne Finnegan.
Loretta Nepko. Ann Jacobs, Lucia Bridgforth,
Blue Marlins is the women's synchronized swimming organization at the University.
Of the many girls who try out each year only the very best are selected to become
Guppies, the junior members of the organization. These few are chosen on the basis
of perfection and grace in swimming, and their ability to perform difficult stunts which
the group has developed over the years.
This year there were 50 Blue Marlins working tirelessly for the success of the annual
spring show, All routines, costumes, scenery, and promotion are done by the members.
Recent shows have included members of the Lansdowne Country Club swim group,
and a few men students from UK, in an effort to add color and variety to the production.
Although the Spring Show is the highlight of the year, the Marlins participate in
special occasions at the Campbell House, and put on shows for any Lexington organization
which requests them.
GL PPIESfRONX' ONES SUSHH Bailey. DODH21 Sue Meyer, Tracy Shil- THREE: Linda Lampe, Judy Gettelfinger, Pam Nallingcr Lynn
M0 Dlfiflfl Willl, Dime K0Ch, Ollllll l0hf150U, Pam Wl'i1ff4 ROW Sousley, Debby Long, Pat Thompson, Bonni Ranch, Anne Jennings
TXVO Mary XX'oodyard, Holly Hectorne, Susan Farmer, Caroline Ligdg Yvhifeakei-, Linda Mills, Patty Higgins, Barbara Munson
Hrase Jill Jones, Fran Brannen, Jackie Wood, Gail Davidson. ROW
5353, , . 1 Jlilidrscii? zi.i 5lE'2aiRV .' i. .
' Mitz i'
Q . ,
LKD committee members supervise the Saturday races as the culmination of weeks of work by over one-hundred students.
In an effort to develop the Little Kentucky Derby weekend into one of the biggest
and best college weekends in the United States, a new administrative position was
initiated by the Board of Trustees this fall. Dick Lowe filled this position as coordinator
of student activities to assist the 1962-63 LKD committee.
Membership of the steering committee was composed of seven students, each respon-
sible for a certain phase of the weekend under the direction of the student chairman,
Each steering committee member had his committee, which undertook the job of
contracting local and national sponsors, purchasing tricycles and bicycles, naming queen
contest judges, and organizing and publicizing several concerts throughout the year to
provide money for operation of the LKD weekend.
LKD STEERING COMMITTEE-ROXV ONE: Dick Lowe, jack Davis, Bill Cooper. ROW TWO: Carole Cosby,
Kitt Broeker, Ann Hatcher, Mer Grayson, Patti Pringle.
Tension and a friendly, but sincere rivalry emphasized the
interest and concern of Young Democrats in the national
senatorial and the Democratic gubernatorial race.
The Young Democrats pantomimed their elder counterparts
by starting the year with a noticeable division of loyalty. The
members split support between Ned Breathitt and A. B.
Chandler, both seeking the 1963 Democratic gubernatorial
Hovvever, as the year progressed the Young Democrats set-
tled into the routine business of the club with only flashes of
vigorous debate and the campaignitus.
YOVNG DEMOCRATS -'ROW' ONE: 'lohn E, Reeves, faculty ad- Susan NVal4eman, Ann Svvintord, ROW" 'lil-lREEi David Rider oe
viserg -lerry Anderson, vice presidentg Sharon Perkins, Ted Schneider, Harlcins, Richard Hayden. 'l'oiu Guin, XXi'illiam Kenton, Cane Sayre
presidentg Chris Lioriuan, ROXV TXVO: Helen Cochran, Natalie -lim Pitts. Laurence Huffman.
Allen, lenny Price. Virginia lhoiuas, Ann Mattingly, lxltllftllil Pitts,
A-u - 41
DAMES CLL'B--ROW' ONE: Pat Leistner. treasurerg Shelia Ayres,
secretaryg Janett Price. presidentg Mary Glenn Blankenship. vice pres-
identg Connie Swanson. secretary. ROW' TNX'O: Caroline DeJong,
Patricia Reed. Buyl XVhaley, Alice Lyle, Ann Jay Breeck. Shirely Ross,
Eva Fitzpatrick. Helen Coleman. Katie Lu Manley, Carol Jane
Glouer. ROW' THREE: Carolyn Hall. Mary Alice Meyer. Eleanor
Carlton. Laquitta Townsend. Ellen Wfright, Marilyn Patrick. Nancy
Mains. Judy Pearson. Billie Ledbetter. Karen Bertolami. Shirley Stew-
art. ROXX' IfOL'R: Ruth Duncan. Audery Dedden. Millie Bnbhitt, Joey
Foree. May Dunnehacke. Eleanor Bond. Betty Hackney. Jan Shields,
Billie Guth. Carolyn XY'olfe. Carolyne Goddlett. Sauntlra XYcst.
Diplomas for "Putting Hubby Through" are given annually to each member of the
Dames Club whose husband graduates. Dames Club is comprised of women whose
husbands are attending the University. It helps a changing group of young married
couples to become acquainted and stimulates friendship among young families.
Each year the Dames Club sponsors an annual party for all the married couples at
UK, and at Christmas it conducts a food and clothing drive to help the underprivileged
in the Lexington area.
of Interior Decorators
Student members of the National Society of Interior Dec-
orators pursue their interest in interior design by discussion,
talks by authorities in the field, and a monthly meeting with
the professional decorators of Ohio and Kentucky.
Each year one girl from the local chapter is selected by
the national parent organization as the recipient of a S300
scholarship. The award is based on outstanding work in the
To become eligible for NSID membership a student must
have completed three courses in the field of interior design
or architecture. She also must have a recommendation from
professors or other authorities interested in the profession.
NSID-ROW' ONE: Betty Ray Lacy, secretaryg Janice Debb
vice presidentg Carol Pitman, presidentg Andrea Munyan, treas-
urer. ROW TVUO: Helen Wilmore, adviserg Sunny Stevens, Judy
Miner, Beverly Reed, Judi McKenzie.
DANCERS: Fontaine Kinkead, Betsy Hart, Vicki Norton, Melinda
OFFICERS: Becky Burlow, Ken Jacobson, Bernard fSkeeterJ
johnson, adviser, Charlie Gross, Cathy Cassidy.
First organized in 1939, the UK Troupers were re-
organized in 1946 by Bernard johnson, the present director.
The club is sponsored by the Department of Physical Educa-
tion. Members perform throughout the state to stimulate phys-
ical education in various localities. During the past season
the Troupers performed 24 times for various social clubs,
high schools, and between halves of basketball games.
Types of activities presented by Troupers are tumbling,
clowns, singing, dancing, comedians, gymnastics, and various
novelty acts. The outstanding event for Troupers is the An-
nual Show which features campus student talent in a two
hour musical production.
SINGERS-ROW ONE: Patty Higgins, Martha Carpenter.
ROW TWO: Bill Betts, Carolyn Hughes, Gayla Hubbard,
Anna Laura Hood. ROW THREE: Charles Buckner.
TUMBLERS-ROW ONE: Diane Forsee, Cathy Cassidy,
Eileen Wolff, Mary Phillips, Sally Athearn, Mary jo Strat-
ton, Ruth Levy. ROW TWO: Charlie Gross, Dwight Kelley,
Becky Burlow, Bob Karsner, Norm Hershfield.
The UK XWomen's Athletic Association conducts intramural
and extramural sports throughout the school year. This organ-
ization is composed of women who enjoy the competitive
spirit, physical exercise, and companionship found in sports
All women students are encouraged to participate in
WAA. The only requirement for membership is participation
in at least one intramural or extramural sport.
WAA is governed by a council of student executive officers
elected by members of the organization. Sports managers are
appointed each year by the retiring officers and the faculty
WAA-ROW ONE: Ann Maglinger, presidentg Marilyn Dixon. treasurer Ann Vogt lN1ncy Breitenstein vice president
Anne Tucker, secretary. ROW TVVO: Mary jane Hyde. Renee I.aL1bertc Ann Price Peggy Pruitt Judy Hopkins ROW
THREE: Babs Bonino, Karen NVomack, Judy Lovelace, Freeda Fly.Nancy Ann Morgan
Sl lxY ROXX ONE Spencer Konitox Lindi Compton secretary Virginia Allen, torrespondentg Carol Pitman, vice president, Walter
Duxill president ROXV TXXO billx Qticy Brooks lxnnelle Flynn Meme Smith, Cathy Cassidy, Linda Major, ROW THREE:
Betsy Jones Jesse Qtith Tee Allen MtMill1n Michicl Stmlex Monroe Maior. Linda Wfhiteaker.
School spirit and support for the athletic teams is promoted
by SUKY Circle by sponsoring pep rallies, organizing send-
offs for the teams when they play away games, and by
cheering in a reserved section at all football and basketball
games. The organization also sponsors the cheerleaders, their
elections, and a cheerleader manager.
In addition to these activities, SUKY furnishes two mem-
bers and the chairman for the Homecoming steering com-
mittee and has charge of the Homecoming parade, queen con-
test, and half-time ceremonies. This year the club initiated the
"Yell-LiltefHell" contest at Homecoming.
Membership in SUKY is made up of students at the Uni-
versity who are selected on the basis of points earned while
working on posters, banners, shakers for the games, and other
SUKY projects, as well as interest and enthusiasm, Each
members is awarded an official SUKY letter sweater by the
The varsity cheerleaders are spon-
sored by SUKY Circle. Elections
are held by
SUKY members after
have had formal try-
and have made audi-
the SUKY judges.
Carolyn Mansfield was selected
the outstanding cheerleader of the
season and presented a trophy at
the annual basketball dinner.
Cheerleaders huddle before the start of a game
CHEERLEADERS-julie XX'ardrup. Surah Mae Cornell, Carolyn Mansfield, Carol Craigmyle, Ida Mae McLaughlin, Mary Gail McCall Ginger Martin
.mv ,,,., W
5,3 I If-n 'ywfjfgifztgsft E: S E54
if 'jg'-fe 1
1. 'H Mtg r 8-V ,JV V? E is J, F
, f g.f+ wig, ,
5 '-is vs" QQJIQS
Wi W' 5 J' 'ff' 'jx ii'
lj? I .,
yn.. ' 1 gr
If eff MFQKE?
1 VV W . . . sw V 5,1
S I I S I E
N V. IV 1 "' . V -' ,H M' V P FED V VV -.
I I Y' .A-' N
.5 EVA' VV V WKVVQV V , VV. , ,
.- Cyp, IH' V-1'-ix'-3' 'SQ if . " I
f fi I fr . i I I
'Tw I gg -I :if f '1"?'6' Y. If I
.I V ' , V 2. f .QAV1 "' 'i f
V, I P V VV,-in ,.V,, V V V VV , VV VA, QW, V 5 .V . gf' x. VV V
V .V if V V., I V 'V 1' V , nf 1 Iwi!
rf 1 -- ' -. "ff I, .I I - 'X M 1 is - " .fy V ,fWs.". f
we .1 fr.. 1' 1 -A -f m I If I fe. f
g' , - V .' I N., ,t , , ,B 59' Q. ggi- I.: VV .
Q I A ,VV ,I . 'Tri .A if ,f . V . V,
: I I i' is "" V' If -' ! '- rf. .!' if ' In
A I 'Q wifi.. 5 ' g - , ,, O ' K , ,:"i I v'
X. -42 ' ,Q V-VV H .V ,af FV 541 -'. . VV MV., . .V" 4
'E V 1 5- ,VY V ,VVV ,V V VV.V.,: F VV VV V!
. I ,, 1 , .' V -.. M ,Q I , fm V I
., VL 'ti v "5 11. 'L Q" ' V V, r " w ' ' '
V . SVS? V, .E ,mfg V :Vt .. 6 . ,. , -V .. .3
f A 4 ' Q W if 2 4- 1- ' - . . '. I ' 2 'fix-' I
fi Evil, -Spf? Sw 51. Y '-fgggx ,, li Eff
' " ff' -- ,, , ' Hs N' ,E . , 1, -' U ' , ,, x . K . f. -
I 'iQMi1'4'5Z+ fQ'319:: I ff. . , . I 'ff' 33 I .2
,, V V VVVVVVV Vx If V Q i 5 . .,, K I :VV ,Y V
'Q' ,IJ 1' "W V- ' 4 .?,"4 ' F ,L 7' n f ' 3'pim' " -ev
ix 'V-Q5 A V lag V K, VV,' V ,VE Vi- V , VV
f?'ffM'i' 1 9 -I I
1 1 Ik
yy Q VV L VV ' 'V 2 ai fg'VV'
.- ii A fm
'I L .1 I- -wb ef-
,..-, 5 , E ,af ,-:NL uf.-.15
3' ,vj 1.4: I 'wg , Q '1 gf, ,A 'L .-.L W.
. - , I -I-'.,,Q. I
A ' A - K 1 .. f ,Vg - -In Q "
5 I V' fu- 3
,.:,'. ,nf ,1-Qjaord-fb..."-.NI
4 S- , 1 .
, . ., .. . : . ,, 'H
3 K . f
65 I 5
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS WILL BE RECOGNIZED BY NAME IN THE FUTURE
ma VVAEQ F nsjgxif S
M5 as 6 fir Ii sr
pu B, 4"-34,1 H' ,of 'Wie
42,4 ffvg Effie? Q? gftqhgc' . fl
I 9' K, 'L
Since the beginning of printing and permanent communications,
names have made news wherever people have lived. The names of
the students which appear in the following index have been a vital
part of the University during the past year. Their names have been
recorded on fraternity and sorority rolls, as members of countless or-
ganizations, on the official records of the registrar, and in many general
This is not the end, but more of a beginning for these individuals.
Before these students' social and professional careers are ended, the
same names will appear in many of the leading professional publica-
tions, and on important documents throughout the world.
Abboll, Arlene 229
Abboll, Judy 233
Abernalhy, Dale 125, 183,323
Abrams, Jed 144
Aboud, Diana 196
Aboud, John 137
Abul-Husn, Nick 284
Achino, Belly 231
, Linda 237
Bonnie 82, 98, 238
, Beverly 106
Adams, Carolyn 227
Adams, Glen 130,212
Adams, James 142, 196
Adams, Janice 90, 183
Adams, Richard 157, 158
Adams, William 323
Adkins, Alvis 286,'287
Adkins, Terry 109, 254, 255, 306
Andrews, Carol 90
Angela, Mike 153
Angell, Fenlon 121,212,283
Anson, John 196
Applegale, Judy 229
Arce, Roberlo 212, 284, 285, 287
Archbold, Gene 322
Arimes, Billy 281
Armslrong, Andy 280
Baker, Henry 212,282
Baker, Margarel 94
Baker, Mike 153, 284
Balczon, Arnold 284, 285
Baldwin, Carroll 69, 71, 92
Baldwin, Charlolle 228
Baldwin, Roberl 141
Ball, Brenda 94
Ball, Janis 236
Ball, Leslie Kielh 180
Ball, Ronald 286, 284
College ol Agricullure and Home
Agricul-lure and Home Economics
Agricullural Engineers 279
Agronomy Club 252
Air Force Sponsor Corps 332
Akin, Jerry 281
Akin, Kennelh 134, 196, 269
Alam, S. M. 328
Albrighl, Dr. A. D. 248
Albrighl, Wes 112, 324
Alcorn, Elizabelh 203, 324
Alderson, Elsie 322
Alderson, Lynn 203
Alexander, Charles 122
Alexander, DeeDee 231
Armslrong, Annelle 104, 308, 318,
Armslrong, Mark 125
der, Larry 130
Diane 183, 266
Allen, Gail 104,231
Allen, James 134
Allen, Janis 81, 86,228
Allen, Jinks 232
Allen Judy 98,231
Allen, Nalalie 88,232,340
Allen, Richard 336
Allen, Slephen T. 183
Allen, Susan 236
Allen, Virginia 252, 344
Allen, William 132,284
Alexander, David 283
Allgeier, Lawrence 221
Allie, Donald 123,281
Chi Sigma 336
Della Pi 84, 85
Epsilon Della 293
Gamma Della 86, 87
Gamma Rho 108, 109
Tau Omega IIO, Ill
Lambda Della 317
Xi Della 88, 89
Alsop, Daryl 284
Alvey, Susan 92
Ambron, Carol 106
Amburgey, Peggy 184, 236, 337
Amos, Mark 138
Amyx, Terry 94
Anaslasi, Dale 127
Anderson, Don 135, 134
Anderson, Jerry 125, 261, 340
Anderson, Jean 227
Anderson, Leslie 284, 285
Anderson, Mark 127
Anderson, Mary 98, 196
Anderson, Mary Ellen 229
Anderson, Zona 229
Anderson, Rebecca 306
Anderson, Roberl 213, 283, 309
Anderson, Susan 236
Army Sponsor Corps 333
Arnold Air Sociely 334
Arnold, Anne 100
Arnold, Linda Ann 184
Arnold, Palricia 322, 323
Arringlon, William 283,287
Arrowood, Larry 271, 324
Arl, Preslon 221
Arlhur, William 284
College ol Arls and Sciences 258-
Asher, James 116, 163
Ashland Cenler 300
Ashcrall, Karen 324
Ashworlh, Bob 153
Associalion of Women Sludenls 308
Alhern, Sally 231, 342
Alkins, Pal 278, 282
Alkinson, Jane 88,231
Alkinson, Judily 322
Alkinson, Slephen 322
Alwood, Marvin L. 180
Auge, Roger 112
Augsburg, John K. 116, 253
Auslin, Gracie 92
Auslin, Phillip 220
Ayres. Shelia 341
Bader, Bonnie 104, 311
Baesler, Scolly 155, 156, 158
Baglan, Roberl 164, 283
Bailey, Carlyle 196, 112
Bailey, Frank 312, 313
Bailey, Gloria 227
Bailey, Lawrence 285
Bailey, Phoebe 227
Bailey, Richard 284, 334
Bailey, Sue 84, 203
Bailey, Susan 104, 239, 338
Baker, Carla 231
Baker, Emil 138, 221
Ball, Sam 153
Ballanlyne, Brianne 323
Ballard, Joseph Leon 138
Balslraz, Edwina 96
Baneriee, Bhola 328
Banks, David 121, 287, 329,280
Banla, John 196, 112
Baplisl Slud-enl Union 327
Barber, Larry 212,283
Barbour, William 132
Barlow, Rebecca 98
Barma, Joseph 212, 206, 285, 284
Barnes, Bonnie 332
Barnes, Clarence 212, 141
Barnes, Eugene 130,336
Barnes, Gene 319
Barnes, John 132
Barnes, Karen 229
Barnes, Roberl 163
Barnell, George 180, 109. 255
Barnell, Kay 331, 181
Barnell, Larry D. 83, 118
Barnell, Wayne 159
Barr, Daniel 321
Barr, Elsie 184, 102
Barr, Jimmie 184, 118
Barr, Kalhryn 84
Barllell, Ben 324, 284
Barllell, Dorolhy 98
Barlley, Donna 237
Barlon, Toni 100
Bashen, Larry 138
Bass, Larry 184, 112
Balchelder, Barbara 228
Bales, Gary 121
Bales, John 284
Balsel, Anlhony 212, 286. 285, 284
Bauer, Arlhur 212, 285.278, 284
Baur, Nan 98,203,261
Baugh, Bob 112,267
Baugh, Daniel 127, 169. 335
Baugh, Jessie 322
Baugh, Val 318
Baumgardner, Lois 106
Baumgardner, Elaine 227
Baxler, Judilh 94
Baxler, Bill 121,319
Bayhl, Charles 284
Beach, Larry 321
Bealer, Bill 255
Beals, W. E.
Bean, Palrick 125
Beasey, Lloyd 132
Beallie, Susan 92, 182
Beally, Mary 94
Beally, Palrick 125, 319
Becherer, Tom 153
Becker, Marlin 83, 144
Beckell, Bob 132
Beckman, Thomas 83, 130, 306
Bedwell, Sandy 240, 256
Beech, Buddy 282
Beecher, Elizabelh 86
Beekman, Vicki 84, 230
Begley, Elmer 127
Beiderbecke, Sandra 180
Beihn, Roberl 203
Beldon, James 130
Bell, Bonnie 84
Bell, Cecil 109, 180
Bell, Harry 134
Bell, John 284
Bell, Marlha 86,317,318
Benedicl. Cheryl 92, 239
Benjamin, Belsy 237
Benjamin, Ralph 281
Bennell, Belh 229
Bennell, Henry 141, 212.282, 286.
Bennell, John 281
Bennell, Marlha 241
Bennell, Mary 104, 203
Benlle, Omer 180
Benlley, Brooke 122, 280
Benlley, Charles 283
Benlley, Pam 229
Berend, John 111
Berge, Fred 121, 212, 282, 324, 334
Bergen, Richard 284
Bernard, Jacqueline 88
Berry, Marlha 231
Berryman, George 109, 180
Berryman, Susan 180
Berry, William 132, 282
Bersol, James 132
Berlelsman, Susan 98, 203
Berlalami, Karen 341
Berlolami, Salvalore 137, 196, 309
Berulich, Judy 82, 92, 203
Beshear, Bob 184, 293
Besl, Caroline 102
Bela Alpha Psi 270
Bells, William 322, 342
Bevins, Judy 257
Bewley, Henry 281
Bierer, James 109
Biesel, Andrew 280
Billiler, Frances 86
Bingham, Barry 279
Binkley, Sherry 94
Bird, Roger 153
Birkhead, Sharon 227
Birney, Charles 132
Bischelsrieler, Jo 94
Bisholl, Frank 142
Bishop, Bill 269
Bishop, Bonnie 231
Bishop, Carolyn 96
Bishop, Marilene 96,231
Bivens, Johnny 284
Bivins, Janel 228
Bizer, Wayne 142
Black, George 212
Black, William 130, 282, 283, 278
Blackard, Frank 134
Blackburn, Roy 127,287,212
Blackburn, William 122
Blaakeler, Brenda 231
Blackshear, Anne 86, 203
Blaesing, Eric 130
Blair, Roger 282
Blair, Waller 127
Blakeman, R. W. 309
Blankenship, Hal 112
Blankenship, Joe 152
Blankenship, Mary 341
Blankenship, Nelson 280
BLAZER HALL 232, 233
Bleidl, Ernesl 116, 222
Blevins, Parker 255, 284, 285, 286.
Blevins, Phillip Kay 184,255,293
Blewill, George 121, 203
Bloch, Margarel 98
Block and Bridle 254
Bloom, Gordon 142, 212.284, 285,
Bloornquisl, Barbara 226, 227
Blounl, Rankin 184
Blubaugh, Tim 153
Blue Marlins 338
B1umenleld,Roberl 144, 271,329
Blylon, Julie 84, 317
Board of Truslees 247
Bobbill, Mildred 184,261,341
Bocard, Ken I52
Bodenhamer, Rulh 94, 311
Bodenheimer, Frilz 137, 196
Boeh, Daniel 130
Bogardus, Paul 125
Bogarl, Marlha 96, 274, 306
Boggs, Bob 212, 284, 285. 286. 287
Bohanan, June 184
Boharl, Judilh 90
Bohn, Joseph 138
Boland, Pal 227
Bolen, James 335
Bolen, Palricia 230
Bolin, David 306
Bolling, Jim 153
Bolus, Jim 267
Bollon, Damian 280
Bomesberger, Anne 239
Bond, Eleanor 341
Bond, James 132
Bond, Paul 196
Bondor, Tibor 212,283,287
Bonduranl, David 321, 326
Bonino, Barbara 173, 203, 343
Bonla, Charles 184
Bonzo, Doyle 109, 253
Blooke, Brenda 81.82, 100, 203, 261,
Boone, Anne 94, 338
Boone, Frank 284
Boone, Linda 94
Boolen, Belly 100
Borchers, Linda 96,337
Borries, Bels 101, 184
Borlner, Elizabelh 88
Bose, Mrigen 328
Bosler,,Barry 269, 271
Boslick, Beniamin 127
Bourne, Belsy 236
Bowen, Sharen 88
Bower, Roberl 281
Bower, Slephen 293, 326
Bowlds, Anlhony 212, 286, 287
Bowles, Alvin 130, 278, 281, 319
Bowles, Charles 127
Bowling, Kennie 82
Bowling, Klarend 100, 203
Bowling, Palsy 203
Bowman Hall 337
Bowman, Marlha 229
Bowman, Sondra 231
Boyd Hall 228
Boyd, Charles E. 109, 254
Boyd, Charles 5. 196,271
Boyer, Cornelius 323
Boyle, Candy 94, 230
Boys, Robin 92
Bozarlh, Gene 115, 180, 252, 253.
Braalz, Frank 324
Bradbury, Sue 92, 184
Braden, Glenn 141,213,286
Bradlord, Dennis 152
Bradley, Lorella 203
Bradley, Margarel 229
Bradley, Melissa 88,232
Brady, Howell 330
Brady, Thomas 134
Brammell, Leonard 196
Braranowski, Conrad 283
Brandel, Donald 196
Brandenburgh, Kennelh 112
Brann, Ted 283
Brannen, Frances 100,231,338
Branson, Philip 152
Bransleller, Lanny 134, 227
Bralcher, Brenda 239
Braumann, John 130
Braunslein, Harry 284
Brauligam, Lorella 88
Brawner, Richard 284
Breckinridge Hall 239
Breeck, Ann 341
Breedlove, Linda 239
Breisacher, Nancy 104,230
Breilenslein, Nancy 96, 306, 337.
Brenz, Mary 96, 306
Brewer, Joyce 203
Brewer, Virgil 141
Bricking, Dennis 125
Bridges, Tom 279
Bridglorlh, Lucia 338
Brindley, Mike 83, 116, 213, 282, 286
Briscoe, Marlha 236
Brile, Elaine 90
Brillain, Joe 283
Brillon, Linda 236, 256
Broadhead, Jellery 213.281, 309
Broadwaler, John 284
Brock, Clay 117
Brock, Sandra 88, 308, 311, 318
Brockardl, Frank 153
Broderson, Alvin 132,213
Broderson, Dick 159
Broderson, John Paul 184
Broecker, Kurl 122,339
Brook, Huberl 279
Brookharl, Barbara 174
Brooks, Dwighl 284
Brown, Keilh 284, 285
Brown, Linda 98
Brown, Lois 203
Brown, Lowry 109
Brown, Macon 196
Brown, Margarel 86, 185, 77, 314
Brown, Modra 324
Brown, Naomi 227
Brown, Roberl 152, 284
Brown, Sharon 323
Brown, Ted 284
Brown, Wade 127, 185,336
Brown, William 284
Browning, Jerry 280
Browning, Roberl 213
Broy1es,Jo11n 287, 286
Bruce, Nancy 228, 96
Brucker, Caroline 232,261
Brumagen, Jerry 109
Brummell, Brenda 232, 98
Bruner, Lillie 239
Brunskon, Rodney 283
Brush, Torn 152
Bryanl, Charles 151, 152
Bryanl, David 111
Buchanan, Elizabelh 98
Buck, Barbara 88,308,261
Buckley, Elizabelh 197,238
Buckner, Charles 342
Buckner, James 324
Bulris, Allan 278
Buel, Linda 94
Bulkin, Suzanne 232
Bugg, Carol 239
Bulleil, Thomas 122
Bullock, Edmund 129
Bulris, Allan 213,278,283
Bundy, Mary 230
Bundy, Judy 293
Bunnell, Mary 232
Burchell, Keilh 306
Burchell, Leon 284
Burchell, Marlha 86, 185
Burchell, Sonia 228
Burckle, William 130
Burge, Randall 138
Caldwell, Lucely 231
Caldwell, Lucy 92
Caldwell, Morl 284
Caldwell, Pally 232
Caldwell, Slarleen 230
Calhoun, Ronald 118, 285
Callender, Richard 287,283
Callender, James 140. 141
Callignon, George 280
Calmes, James 284, 312
Camargo, John 284
Camargo, Luis 125, 285, 306
Camenisch, Sandra 241, 256
Cammack, Mary 104
Campbell, Bruce 122
Campbell, Carolyn 92
Campbell, Donald 324
Campbell, Dennis 125, 185
Campbell, Earl 109, 169,306,333
Campbell, Herberl 284
Campbell, John 284
Campbell, Kennelh 284
Burgio, David 112
Brenda 230, 100
Burke, Ashlon 127, 197, 270, 315,
Burke, Gary 130
Burke, Lucien 309
,Mary Jo 203
.Samuel 127, 330, 319,255
ard, Elanor 185, 241,267
ard, John 185,112,263
Burlew, Slanya 99, 203
Burlow, Becky 342
Burnell, Cherie 102
Burnell, Thomas 220
Burns, Barbara 185,335
Burns, Tally 228
ss, Roy 109
Burris, Brenda 228
Burris, Donald 213
ws, Harold 271
n, Scollyee 229, 323
Don 271, 334
Donna 98, 274
Sally 96, 324
Busharl, Mary 90
Busharl, Nancy 90
Busharl, Susan 90, 185
Brooks, Marian 227, 332
Brooks, Mary 230
Brooks, Michael 135
Brooks Richard 115
Bushong, Ronda 229, 256, 255
Busler, Sallie 235
Buller, Celie 185, 322
Buller, Dave 166
Campbell, Paul 127, 197,269,271
Campigollo, Frank 271
Cananl, Ray 275
Canlield, Ilene 226
Cannon, Kalhleen 96, 185
Cannon, Louis 281
Capo, Peler 281
Capps, Richard 132,293
Cardner, Janice 323
Cardwell, Dennis 152
Carey, Belsy 227
Carey, Joyce 322,323
Carigan, Jim 284
Carle, Pamela 229
Carlson, Deedra 96
Carllon, Charles 185
Carmack, Veronica 256
Carman, Harold 281, 336
Carney, Thompson 284
Carpenler, Elizabelh 102, 204
Carpenler, Gordon 130
Carpenler, Marlha 229, 342
Carpenler, Roberl 83, 112,286.3
Carpenler, Tony 270
Carr, Nene 88
Carr, John 323
Carr, Paul 81, 127, 185
Carrier, Norma 180
Carroll, Audrey 239
Carroll, Roberl 312
Carson, Donald 134, 135, 185
Brooks, Sally 344
Brookshire, Mariorie 322
Broomell, George 284
Broughman, Warner 335
Broves, Bonnie 274
Brower, William 121, 196
Brown, Berks 132, 309
Brown, Belly 104, 237
Brown, B. J. 109
Brown, Carol 90, 229
Brown, Cherry 84, 184
Brown, Janelle 96, 239, 256
Brown, Eugene 121, 281,287,329
Brown, Karen 232
Buller, John 125, 185
Bullon, Frank 180, 109, 253, 315,
Byars, Kirk 158
Byers, Sarah 82, 86, 203
Byrne, Elizabelh 102, 230
Callerly, John 323
Cain, Belle Jean 84,227
Cain, Rodney 197, 138. 330, 324
Cain, William 122, 138
Caldwell, Abbie 90
Ca rler, A
nne 185, 228, 237,267
Carler, Barbara 96
Carler, Belly 185, 274
Carler, Colleen 232
Carler, Bobby 168
Carler, Gene Ann 98,231
Carler, Karen 92
Carler, Ollie 220
Carler, Peggy 84, 318, 324
Carler, Slanley 322, 324
Carler, Susan 98, 204
Carler, Susan 96
Carver, Larry 220
Cary, Paf 227
Case, Ronald 129, 281
Case, Walfer 141,281
Casey, James 222
Casey, Pafricia 232
Casey, Paul 204
Cashon, Joseph 138
Caskey, Judy 84
Casper, Charles 122
Casselman, Kafhleen 228
Cassidy, Cafherine 236, 342, 344
Cassidy, Mike 163, 283
Cassis, Charles 220
Cassify, Billy 159, 284
Casfle, William 213,283,287
Casfner, Burfon 282
Casfner, Roberf 284
Caswell, Jeaneffe 106
Cafes, Linda 96
Cafes, Maxine 96, 185
Cafleff, Roberf 134, 168
Caudi11,E1fa Jane 104, 226, 234,
Caudill, Lloyd 153
Caudill, Rifa 317
Forno 112, 164
Cedrone, Regina 96, 274
Chadwick, James 111, 213, 284
Chaffee, Ellie 98,230
Chamberlain, Ann 88,204
Chamberlain, Richard 271
Chambers, Barbara Anne 84, 231
Chambers Carl 213,284,285
Chambers Chick 282
Chambers, Elizabefh 82, 102
Champion, Omar 282
Chaney, David 127
Chaney, James 293
Chao, Ping-Wen 328
Chaplain, Micheal 115
Chaplin, Frank 125
Chapman, Dave 161
Chapman, Henry 204
Champan, James 118, 297
M a rilyn 106, 229
Chaffield, Ross 197, 269
Chaury, Heury 328
Cheap, Roberf 197
Cheafham, Jim 152
Chelf, Jackie 232
Chellgren, Paul 134,270,320
Chemical Engineers 281
Cheery, Thomas 121, 185
Clarke, Paula 100
C1aunc11,Wi11iam 213, 283
Clay, James 220
Clay, Thomas 213
Cleaver, Allen 125, 163, 164
Clernmons, Nancy 100, 204
Cleveland, Michele 90
Cliff, Judifh 81, 86
Cline, Jo 230
Cline, Lynn 204
Cliness, David 132, 163. 164, 165
Compfon, Ronald 121
Comley, Lois 228
Cone, Timofhy 134
Conglefon, Eleanor 238
Conglefoni James 319, 320, 330
Conglefon, William 115
Conley, Larry 159
Conley, William 113
Conner, John 83, 118, 119, 282, 286,
287, 315, 329,333
Conner, Judifh 106, 229, 337
Cox Glenda 237,326
Cox, John R.118
Cox, John W. 113, 163
Cox, Mike 132,319,322
Coyle, Marilyn 102,230
Coyle, William 284,335
Clinger, Sandy 230
Cloud, Bob 335
Cloyd, William 132
Cocanougher, Bruce 255
Cochran, Clemenl' 137, 197
Cochran, Helen 102, 186, 340
Cochran, Jane 102, 237
Code, Tom 253
Cody, Pafricia 82, 88, 89, 204, 274
Coe, Lynn 213, 260, 284, 285
Cofer, Candy 102, 227
Coffey, Anne 232
Coffey, Elizabefh 100
Coffey, Gerald 129, 197, 322, 324
Coffey, Myrfle Lee 82, 104. 204
Coffin, Diana 81, 106, 256
Coffman, Donald 132
Coffman, William 115
Dadisman, Gary 214,285
Chick, Dianne 229
Chi Della Phi 260
Chi Epsilon 286
Chi Omega 90-91
Childers, Jim 270
Chiles, Allen 253
Chinn, Richard 284
Chipps, Mildred 82, 237
Choafe, Paula 98
Chodera, Bard 112
Chow, Pefer 328
Chrisfian, Ann 237
Chrisfian, Dianne 231
Churchill, Harry 213
Churchill, R. J. 281
Churchill, Spence 282
Churn, Suzanne 204, 324
Cinnamon, Mary Rufh 232, 197
Circle K 329
Cissna, Judy 254
Civil Engineers 282
Ciuhardi, Edi 328
Clancy, Donna 82, 84
Clark, Arnifa 226, 239
Clark, Befsy 230, 256
Clark, Carlene 186
Clark, Elizabefh 96
Clark, Helen 230
Clark, Jimmie 27'1
Clark, Mary Page 90
Clark, Sfeve 284
Clark, Terry 152
Clarke, David 132,319
Clarke, Francis 186
Cohen, Bonnie 227
Coldiron, Maxine 237
Cole, John 293
Cole, Larry 125
Cole, Penny 228,322
Cole, Sarah 92
Colgan, Pefer 324
Coleman, Bruce 330, 335
Coleman, Guy 284, 334
Coleman, Helen 341
Colemany, Nancy 328
Coleman, Reford 220
Coleman, Samuel 132, 265
Coleman, Susan 86, 204
Collier, James 132
Collins, John 283
Collins, Ruby 204
Collins, Sandra 90, 230
Collis, Fosfer 220
Collis, Nick 284
Combs, Governor Berl' T. 247
Combs, Ann 306, 308, 316
Combs, Don 118
Combs, John 121
Combs Mildred 90
Combs, Owen 122
Combs Pam 236
Combs Phyllis A. 230
Phyllis L. 230
1 Wanda 82, 96, 197
Comley, Lois 86
College of Commerce 268-271
Comodari, Samuel 118, 197
Compfon, Judy 100, 180,256,320
Compfon, Linda 256, 344
Conover, Miriam 88, 238
Conreux, Carol 237, 308
Conway, Donna 230
Conway. Leon 284
Conwell, Dennis 282
Cook, David 284
Cook, Judi 90
Cook, Mary 90
Cook, Rebecca 180, 320
Coombs, W. J. 281
Coons, Mary Caol 92
Coons, Richard 113,282
Cooper, Elsie 240, 253, 254
Cooper, Errol 220
Cooper, William 137
Cooper, William 83, 138, 186, 315,
Cope, Miller 141,285
Copeland, Kafherine 90, 322
Copenhaver, Judy 238
Corbin, Mary Tapp IO2, 180,308
Cord, 1-1. G. 281
Corl, Eileen 229
Cornelius, Cafhy 230
Cornell, David 116
Cornell, Sarah Mae 100, 204, 337.
Corneff, Earl 113
Corneff, Simon 213, 284,285
Corneffe, William 134
Corum, Bill 118
Cosby, Carole 100, 316, 339
Cosmopolifan Club 328
Cofe, Thelma 88,318
Coffon, Nancy-Jo 90
Couch, Roberf Douglas 213.283,
Coughlin, Joseph 125,307,319
Counfer, Linda 324
Counfin, Charles 127, 260
Courfney, Donald 186
Coverf, Ann 104, 230
Covingfon, Pam 227
Covingfon, Roxie 324
Cowgell, Paffi 92, 197
Cowgi1l,John 137, 197
Cowherd, Lena 86, 320
Cowherd, Sara 104
Cox, Bonnie 267
Cox, Bradley I32, 186, 333
Cox, Darrell 149, 151, 152
Cox, Fred 127, 197, 271
Crabfree, Gregory 284, 285
Crabfree, Larry 284
Crace, Edi+1i9O, 230
Craddock, J. D. 83, 120, 121
Crady, Kennefh 321
Craff, Brenda 239
Crager, Judy 100,230
Cragg, Marie 98, 180
Craig, Granf 118
Craig, Kay 230
Craig, Kiffy 90, 186, 228, 260
Craig, Pafricia 197, 234, 236
Carigmyle, Carol 90, 306, 345
Cramer, Carolyn 92, 265
Crane, Ann 234
Crask, Garneff 109, 180
Crawford, Ben 109, 169
Creech, Ed 283
Creech, Joy 104, 265
Creekmore, Bobby 283
Creekmore, Moore 213
Criffenden, Roger 333
Criffenden, Tom 113, 282
Crifz, George 158
Crook, Beffy 232
Cross Counfry 164-165
Cross, Jimmy 214, 283
Croffy, Larry 125
Crouch, Susan 237
Crouch, William 204
Crow, Gwen 86
Crow, Marsha 88, 186
Crowe, Marilyn 84, 324
Crowe, Vicky 236
Crowell, Linda 92, 231
Crufcher, Jack 113, 166, 197
Crufcher, William 281
Cruz, Jane 232
Culley, Gerald 186
Cumming, Connie 227
Cummins, Pafsy 237
Cunigan, Clarence 322, 324
Cunningham, Gail 84
Cunningham, Joyce 82, 98, 204, 314
Cunningham, Judifh 94
Cur1in,Vic+oria 92, 230
Currenf, Eddy 284, 285
Curry, Charles 130, 168
Curry, Joseph 125, 267
Curfis, James 113, 260, 263, 267
Curfis, John 134, 282
Curfis, Johnnie 214
Curfis, Sfeve 284
Cusfer, Carole 100
Cufler, Larry 289
Cufshaw, Susan 236, 326
Daily, Julia 97
Dairy Science Club 253
Dames Club 341
Damron, John 214
Danforfh, Nancy 87
Daniel, Michael 135, 186
Daniel, Kafharine 186, 274
Daniel, Lawrence 281
Daniel, Raymond 253
Daniels, Andrea 204
Daniels, Kafhryn 229
Daniels, Lana 227
Danney, Virginia 229
Danos, lrene 228
Darling, James 323
Darnell, Ermina 92
Darrel, John 284
Dafillo, Anfhony 284. 286, 287
Daus, Charles 167,214
Davenporf, James 109, 252, 253
Davenporl, Pele 253, 330, 335
Davidson, Dianne 98,322,337
Davidson, Gail 100,261,338
Davidson, Susan 98,318
Davies, David 121
Davis, Dharlene 97, 324
Davis, Charlolle 228
Davis Doug 153
Davis: Jack 122,339
Davis, John 281
Davis, Mary 236
Davis, Morris 121
Davis, Pally 227
Davis, Sandi 238
Davis, Thurman 137
Dawley, Jacqueline 232
Dawson, Glenn 323
Dawson, Roberl 137
Day, Judy 100
Day, Linda 231
Day, Ray 94, 235
Day, Tony 168
Deal, David 141, 214,282
Dean, Barbara 105, 173, 322
Dean, Cora 230
Dean, Roberl 284
Deane, Sandi 228
Dealherage, Carl 214, 283
Dickey, Dr. Franlc G. 244-245
Dickey, Frank 113,245,329
Dickinson, Belsy 229
Diecks, Diana 322, 323
Diecks, Moninda 92, 204
Dierking, Daniel 137
Dierlam, Edwin 284, 285
Dielerich, Janis 232
Dillard House 240
Dillard, Nada 238
Dillon, Barry 121, 198
Dillon, James 118
Dills, James 282
Dinsmore, Rila 234
DiSalvo, William 312
Disller, James 281
Divguid, William 129
Dixon, Linda 237
Dixon, Marilyn 87, 186,337,343
Dixon, Phyllis 186
Dobson, Donald 284,285,286
Dockery, Glen 278,282,286
Dockler, James 111
Dodd, Marlha 231
Dodge, George 168
Dodge, Judi 229
Dodson, Nancy 102,322
Dollar, Daphne 102, 186,308,314
Dycus, Palricia 236
Dye, Rulh 106, 236
Dye, Sandi 237
Eades, Marlha 98
Eades, Whil 137
Eads, Georgene 236
Early, Rulh 102, 204, 308
Easlerling, Gary 284
Easlerling, Glenn 283
Ealon, Gay1El1en 106
Ealon, Dandie 229, 226
Eberhard, Jackie 228
Eberharl, Nancy 231
Ebie, Aulumn 230. 256
Eckler, Jean 236
Eckslein, Claire 324
Eclon, Gayle 333
Edar, Jo 228
Eddleman, John 141,198
Edelen, James 135, 198
Edenlield, Maureen 229
Edmonson, Keilh 328
Edson, Tish 228
Edslrom, Sharon 31, 74, 84, 332
Dealon, Ernie 284
Deals, Frank 113
DeBord, 1-1urshe1281, 336
Dolson, Marie 227
Dolson, Elhel 106
Dolwick, Carllon 109, 306
Dolwick, Roberl 323
Donham, William 119
Donnini, Louis 137, 198
Donohue, Susan 100
Donovan, Dr. H. L. 246
Dorioll, Lowell 109
Dorman, Jim 335
Dorsey, Paul 283
Dorsey, Phil 309
Dorlon, Bonnie 87, 186, 187
Dolson, Hermen 135
Dolson, Susan 231
Downey, Susan 100, 308
Downing, Henry 214
Downing, Howard 220
Doyle, Pal 158, 161,228
Doyle, Shelly 229
Drach, Edward 120, 121,322,323
Drake, William 186, 334
Drescher, Bill 113, 329
Drewry, Anne 100, 229
Druen, William 214
DeCoslas. Donna 105
Dedden, Audrey 341
Dedden, John 197
Deeb, Janice 96, 306
Deeb, Phyllis 88, 311, 341
Deeken, Ted 156, 158
Delgado, Ricardo 328
Deiong, Caroline 341
Delaney, Debbie 100.332, 345
Delgnan, Barbara 237
Delker, Jeanne 100
Delph, William 284
Della Della Della 92-93
Della Gamma 94-95
Della Sigma Pi 271
Della Tau Della 112-113
Della Zela 96-97
Della Psi Kappa 337
DeMarcus, David 280
DeMarcus, Palricia 180
Dryden, Gerald 115,253
Duarle, John 135
DuBourg, William 122, 283
College of Educalion 272-275
rds, Gilberl 198
rds, Margo 239
Elkeman, Elizabelh 323
Elam, Carl 284, 285
Elam, Jackie 187, 263, 266. 326
Elder, Phyllis 230
Eldred, Marshall 220
Eldridge, Cindy 239
Eleclrical Engineers 284
Elegar, Jerry 130
Elliall, Fred 281, 336
Elliol, James 139
Ellis, Dee 279, 324
Ellis, Lloyd 159
Ellis, Roberl 279
Ellison, Palricia 94
Ellislon, Reid 132
Elmore. Charles 111
Dean Charles 249
Embrey, Carol 88, 232
Embrey, Phyllis Ann 84, 236
Embry, Connie 100, 331
Embry, Tom 117, 319
Embry, Randy 158
Emig, J. T. 281
Emralh, John 169,214,284
Emrick, Linda 234
Demas, Timalhy 186,324
Deme, John 180, 257
DeMoss, Jacob 116
Denham, Mary 237
Dudley, Paul 335
Duggins, Ann 92
Duke, Edward 111,214,281
Duke, Ralph 222
Duke, Thomas 111, 198
Dulworlh, Darlene 90
Duncan Bob 153
Duncan Franklin 214
Duncan, George 315
Duncan, Janice 204
Duncan, Linda 186,236
Duncan Mary 102
Duncan, Mary E. 90, 230
Duncan, Rulh 341
Dunkel, Susan 228
Dunlap, William 289, 324
Endicoll, Sue 263, 266, 316
England, Barbara 229
College of Engineering 276-287
Engineering Sludenl Council 27
Engle, Sir Jack 113
Enslen, Linda 87
Eppler, Roberl 115
Erpenbeck, Ronald 130
Erlel, Michael 132,280
Erwin, Brenda 323
Eslerley, Harry 198
Esles, Belly 77, 236, 264, 331
Esles, Don 252, 324
Esles. Janel 239
Ela Kappa Nu 286
Eubanlc, Bob 254, 255
Eubank, Don 284
Dunn, Beverly 226, 291
Dunn, Carolyn 181, 256, 320
Dunn, Marvin 132, 187
Dunn, Sallie 102,227
Dunne, Daniel 286
Evans, Ann 82, 92, 80, 187, 263,
Evans, Belsy 88, 234, 274, 324
Evans, Donald 187
Evans, Donna 90
Evans, Elaine 102
Evans, Henry 125, 187
Evans, Roberl 111
Denny, Warren 118, 280, 334
Denlon, John 116
Deskins, Eddie 118
DeVau1l, Elizabelh 97, 198, 308
Dever, Thomas 283
Devins, James 122,214,281
Dew, Michael 137
Deweese, Winslon 279
Deye, James 138
Diachom, Pele 336
Dunnebacke, Howard 151, 284
Dunneback, May 341
Dunlon, Sally 229
Durham, Henry 138,204
Durham, Joyce 204
Durkin, Joseph 119
Dullon, James 214,284,285
Dullon, Waller 111, 169 ,
Duvall, James 135, 168, 284
Duvall, Waller 344
Dyche, Billie 82, 106,230
Evenburgh, Alice 322
Everman, Diana 229
Everman, Henry 187
Ewbank, James 108, 109, 181
Ewbanlc, William 109
Ewing, Jack 310
Ewing, John 130, 181
Ewing, Roger 112
Exlended Programs 298-305
Fagaley, Donald 130, 198
Fairbanks, Alan 287
Family Housing Council 309
Fanelli, Elaine 94,236
Farmer, Linda 337
Farmer, Susan 105, 338
Farnsworlh, Mary 94, 237
Farrell, Roberl 161, 214
Farris, Leonard 214
Farris, Margarel 227
Farris, R. J. 313
Farris, Travis 284, 285, 286
Faucelle, Judy 84, 187,267
Faulconer, Barbara 98, 306
Faulkner, Agnes 322
Faulkner, Marilyn 323
Faulkner, John 141
Fawns, Joan 181
Fealher, Barbara 87, 230
Fee, Warren 169
Feldhaus, Allen 160, 161
Felker, Billy 109
Fellz, Phillip 109
Fenili, Ronald 111
Fennell, Michele 97,231
Ferguson, Eddie 279
Ferguson, Frances 84
Ferguson, Gary 323
Ferguson, John 253
Ferris, Marily 230
Ferris, Marlin 281
Filzpalrick, Ben 187, 263, 266, 333
Filzpalrick, Eva 341
Fleig, Janice 239
Fleming, Cindy 227
Fleming, David 214.252, 278,279
Fleming, Jane 94,230
Fleming, William 284,285
Fliegaul, Edward 137
Floore, Marsha 94, 230
Floyd, Roberl 181
Floyd, Valerie 97,274
Fly, Freeda 173, 343
Flynn, Lynnelle 344
Flynn, Michael 324
Flynn, Ron 271
Ferrier, Gail 324
Ferris, Marlin 214
Feller, Dollie 229
Fiala, James 130
Field, Slephen 121
Fields, Marcia 322
Fields, Morris 187
Fighlmasler, John 323
Filialreau, Calhy 226, 237
Filer, Alberl 198
Files, Louis 271
Finch, Bobbie 232
Finch, Marlha 237, 261
Finder, Cary 144
Finley, Barbara 204
Finley, Bruce 214
Finnegan, Anne 100,204,338
Finnegan, Douglas 122,319
Finnegan, James 115
Fish, Janice 205
Fishback, Belsy 90,337
Fisher, Thomas 198
Fisler, Waller 135
Filzgerald, Kalhy 318
Filzgerald, William 116
Fogarly, Eileen 97,227
Foggle, Don 282
Fogle, Ralph 139
Foley, Charles 109,260
Foley, Jim 152
Foley, Pally Jo 241, 255,256
Follcers, Belh Kaye 96, 231
Forcum, Donna 90
Ford, Alice 100,205
Ford, James 111
Ford, Scoll 187
Foree, Edward 282,286,287
Foree, Joey 341
Foresler, Jane 84,231
Forsee, Diane 229, 342
Forsylhe, William 129, 198
Forl Knox Cenler 305
Forlune, William 125
Fosler, Taggarl 141, 177, 287,
Fosler, Madeline 205
Fosler, Richard 284
4-H Club 255
Fowler, Belh 323
Fowler, Frances 306, 311, 318
Palricia 77, 87,264
Fox, George 109
Foy, John 313
Fraleigh, Susan 227,324
, Fred 283
Franlrlin, Milclri 227
Franlcs, Kennelh 309
Franlrs, Sue 231,256
Fraser, Jane 187, 264
Fralernily Rush 28-29
Frazier, Gary 284
Frazier, Philip 281
Frazier, William 121, 198
Freda, John 284, 328
Fredericlc, Liz 235
Freeland, Jane 90, 230
Freeman, Carol Ann 105, 239
Freeman, George 214
Fried, Andrea 87, 229
Friedrich, Marilyn 229
Frodge,1'1aro1d 281, 336
Frohn, Cheryl 236
Froman, Roberl 109
Froslicher, Pal 236
Fryman, Beverly 92, 231
Fuchs, Edward 198
Fugazzi, Belly Bruce 92
Fuller, Viclor 322
Fullon, Lula 239
Fulweiler, Lynn 229
Fuqua, Joe 253
Furlong, Louis 121, 214,278,281
Furlong, William 282, 287
Fussenegger, Bernard 222
Fulrell, Del 121,322
rd, Anne 324
rd, Jane 82,818,231
rry, Ouida 92, 187
Gaddie, Bruce 142
Gaines, Lewis 283
,John Pipes 83
Gaines, John S. 133, 135,266
Gaines, Sidney 198
Gailslcill, Sarah 102, 237
Galali, Joseph 130, 324
Galll, Roberl 141
Gammon, Pal 230
Ga nler, Fred 198
Ganli, Jack 326
Gardner, Janice 239
Garcia de Faredes, Jose 111, 214
Gardner, Roberl 323
Gardner, Thomas 111
Garnell, Lois 87, 187.261, 310
Garrell, Carle 198, 270
Garrell, Ronald 141
Garrelson, Roberl 153
Garrison, Ronald 284
Goar, Carolyn 69, 70, 82, 90, 308,
Godbey, Lulher 279
Godlrey, Paula 230
Goebel, Tom 108, 109, 176
Goellz, Julie 234
Gollin, Thomas 334
Gohlke, Linda 87
Goin, Flarold 284
Goins, Carol 107
Goins, 1-lomer 153
Garrison, Ronda 88, 205
Garvis, Larry 198
Gary, William 220
Garza, Edvardo 284
Gash, Dave 151', 152
Gavigan, John 113
Gay, Lewis 283
Gay, Mary Frances 98
Geagley, Jell 284
Gearharl, Ann 236, 324
Gehlbach, Ralph 285, 336
Geiger, Elizabelh 231
Geiser, Janie 232, 264, 267
Gelblce, Carol 102,205
Genlleman, Sally 84, 260
Genlry, Roberl 139
Geoghegan, Larry 283
Gerding, Bonnie 229
Gergman, John 153
Gerhard, Gerard 335
Gersonde, Pall 231
Gellellinger, Judy 102,227,338
Gevedon, Brenda 106
Ghanl, Flarvey 282
Ghenl, Carol 100
Gholson, Ronnie 323
Gibbs, Roberl 113
Gibson, John 141, 207, 215, 286
Gibson, Lloyd 159
Gilberl, Jane 228
Gilberl, Judy 238
Gilberl, Sarah 98
Gill, Carole 237, 324
Gill, Palli 102
Gilmore, Roberl 135, 176,205
Gilpin, Evelyn 231
Ginsburg, Jay 130, 306, 329, 180
Gish, Bobby 282
Gilles, Ben 335
Glanker, Karen 90,229
Glass, Carole 230
Glass, Pamela 92
Glasscoclc, Eddie 113
Glazebroolr, George 122
Gleason, Carole 239
Gleason, William 137
Glenn, Emily 234
Glover, Carol 341
Glover, Jerry 215,286,309
Goad, Margarel 102, 187, 260, 2
Graves, Ginny 77
Graves, John 220, 255
Graves, Margarel 105, 187
Graves, Roberl 139
Graves, Virginia 84
Gray, Barbara 229
Gray, Bobby 282
Gray, Dorolhy 237
Gray, William 198
Grayson, Mer 81, 130, 198, 269, 339
n, Woodrow 284, 323
s, Gerald 198
Alice 236, 274
Carol 88, 231
Greene, Edward 283
Greene, Kennelh 121, 198
Greenhul, Jellrey 142, 143, 187
Greenwell, Jerry 284
Goins, John 334
Gold, Janel 227
Goley, Margarel 205
Gonzalez, Beverly 88, 89, 205
Good, Debbie 229
Good, Jaclcie 109, 306
Goode, Linda 239
Greenwood, Bill 293
Greenwood, Marlha 93, 293,
Greer, Emily 181, 232, 320
Greer, Jerrel 130, 198
Greer, Anne 187
y, Sally 75, 98
Gregory, Sharon 227,324
Gooding, Terry 285
Goodlell, Carolyn 341
Goodlel, Mary 82, 88,236
Goodlell, Thomas 205
Goodwin, Amy 323
Goodwin, Roy 284, 285,286
Gordon, Barbara 230
Gordon, 1-larry 130,267
Gordon, William 323, 187, 322
Gorman, Chris 340
Gorman, Forresl 122
Gorman, William 130
Gormley, William 220
Gosney, John 119, 265
Gosser, Sue 240, 255, 256
Gossman, David 122
Golllieb, John 135,283
Gould, Frederica 84, 205
Gover, James 215, 286
Gower, Judilh 232
Gower, Sandy 227
Graber, Glenn 260
Grace, Slephen 285,336
Gracey, James 129, 166
Graden, Arlhur 253
Graduale School 296-297
Grady, Jerry 125,323
Grady, John 284
Graen, Charlene 231
Gral Mad e 82 94
Gregory, Wayne 130
Gresham, Charlolle 232
Gresham, Cheryl 230
Grider, Leon 222
Griesel, John 335
Grill, John 111
Grillin, Douglas 215,282
Grillin, Olis 81, 115
Grillin, Sharon 88,205
enrfiih, Belly 322, 333
Grillilh, Karen 94
Griggs, Barbar 84,237
Grigsby, Alvin 139
Grimes, Kay 232
Grimm, Ronald 119
Grissom, Besse 87, 228, 256
Grissom, James 137
Grillon, Orville 199
Groll, Mary 105
Groger, Rebecca 100, 205, 316, 331
Gross, Jimmie 141
Gross, Monle 123
Gross, Rodney 133, 176
Grosscup, Mary 88,311,323
Grover, James 287
Groves, Bonnie 99
Grubb, Judy 226,230
Grunwald, Thomas 133, 168
Guarino, Vincenl 257, 309
Guernsey, Marly 205
Guin, Tom 340
Guinn, Diane 105
Guinn, Roberl 252
Gum, Ted 113, 280, 319, 320, 329
Gunler, George 111
Gulh, Billie 341
Gulh, Randall 187
Gulhrie, Jack 135, 187,263,266
Gulhrie, Paul 137
i Q 1
Grall, Falricia 84
David 122, 198, 284, 307
Graham, Linda 187,235
Graham, Marshall 215, 287
Graham, Ray 111
Guy, Linda 94
Guy, Mary 181
1-laase, Caroline 338
1-laberer, Dennis 125
1-laclcer, John 187
Gramzow, Sally 98
Granacher, Roberl 164
Grannis, Sue 87, 308, 316, 331
Granl, Barbara 87
Granl, Bill 260, 267
Granl, Jesse 152
Granl, Roberl 113
1-laclcley, D. K. 283
Hackney. Belly 341
1-ladden, Peggy 238, 326
1-1agan,Keilh 123, 319
1-lage, Raymond 137
Hager, Palricia 255, 256, 291
1-lager, R. 13.281
Haggard, Paul 282
Hagler, Peggy 99
Hahn, Lela 227
Haile, Belly 233,323
Nancy 94, 188
Penny 229, 328
1 Shearer 87,206
Hicks, Paul 335
Hicks, Sue 241,256,308
Hieber, Harrier 104, 105
Hieronymus, Gerald 278,283
Hoskins, Charles 127, 198
Hoskins, Harold 127
Houchin, Arnold 281
Houghland, Warren 133,
eannine 82, 99.205, 274,
Haines, Kennelh 135
Haines, Richard 280
Hale, Belly 205, 234
Hale, Dianne 87
1'1a1e, Rilo 87, 188
Hale, Vicki 229
Hallhill, Bob 188, 260
Hallhill, Harald 282,287
Hall, Carolyn 341
Hall, Dan 269
Hall, Delores 90,337
Hall, Hugh 135
Hall, Nancy 85, 199,236
Hall, Roberr 198, 269
Hall, Thomas 139
Hamilron, Rodney 135
, Don 283
, Diane 99, 188
, Elaine 97
, Margo 241,256,320
, Norma 205
Hamm, Carole 233
Hamm, Tommy 137, 199,324
Hammack, Sherry 93, 237
Hammond, Beverly 238
Hammond, Gayle 236
Hammond, Kalhleen 230
Hammond, Jimmy 284
Hammonds, William 116
Hamplon, Barbara 236
Harvey, Colin 109, 169
Harvey, George 139,285
Haskell, Nancy 88
Hassenpflug, Donna 231
Halch, Ruby 322
Halcher, Anne 236,261,339
Halcher, John 215,283,287
Halcher, Virginia 324
Halchell, Eslher 236, 255, 256
Hafhaway, Phil 81
Hallon, Barbara 107, 206
Haugh, Pamela 100, 227
Havens, Jane 105
Hawkins, Charlene 227
Hawkins, Jim 284
Hawkins, Linda 227
Hawkins, Slephen 284. 285
Hawksworlh, Gary 267
Hawley, David 271
Hawpe, David 266
Hawlhorne, Junior 152
Hayden, John 284
Hayden, Richard 340
Haydon, Thomas 141, 284
Hayes, William 206
Hays, Andrea 230
Haywood, Helen 101,206
Hazelrigg, Jean 101
Headley, Hal 188
Head, Elmo 135
Heady, Mary Ann 206, 226, 235, 308
Heclorne, Holly 97,231,338
Hedges, Billie Jo 87
Hellinglon, Ray 152
Hellner, Carol 97, 231
Hegeman, Dorolhy 102
Hehrl, G. T. 281
Heilman, Torn 153
Heinrich, Charles 159
Heinrich, Roberl' 159
Heisler, Peler 130, 199, 333
Hieronymus, William 130, 188
Higdon, Kennelh 125,284
Higgins, Carol 324
Higgins, Mary 206
Higgins, Mike 283
Higgins, Palricia 107 338, 342
Higgins, Roberl 135
Hilbers, Mariorie 105
Hildebrandt Carol 281
Hill, Amos 279
Hill, Dianne 236
Hill, Darrel 133
Hill, Glenn 284
Hill, Jack 284
1'lil1, Jim 152
Hill, Marlha 206
Hill, Mary 236, 324
Hill, Mary Carolyn 93 ,188, 261
Hill, Pamela 227
Hill, Rodney 323
Hillenmeyer, Roberl' 247
Hilliard, Sarah 107
Hindle, James 199
Hines, Ann 93
Hines, John 284
Hinkle. John 323
Hinkle. Kalhy 230
Hipsher, John 167, 282
Hisel, Helen 206
Hire, Charles 116
Hire, James 116
Hire, Margarel 88
Hillinger, Sherry 230
Hilz, M. Jane 82, 99, 226
Ho, Joseph 281, 328
Hobbs, John 83, 116, 117, 284
Hocker, David 215,284
Hodge, Joel 171,284
Hodge, William 133
Hodge, William 312, 313
Hodgells, Dickie 113, 163, 271
Hamplon, Laurel 255
Hancock, Kyda 229
Hanger, Heidi 90, 306, 318
Hankin, Lloyd 188
Hanks, Karen 239
Hanna, John 206
Hanna, Twyla 206
Hannah, James 284
Harberson, Carole 93
Hardaway, Ben 111
Hardin, Cerelda 324
Hardin, Ron 280
Harding, Nancy 188, 105
Hardwick, Carolyn 84, 206
Hardy, Glenn 206
Hardy, William 127
Haren, James 206
Hargrove, Micheal 129, 188
Harkin, Dorolhy 324
Helm, Jerry 188
Hellman, Sleve 168
Helmers, John 133
Helmers, Judilh 90
Hell, Carolyn 206
Hellon, Allen 284
Helron, Ginny 230
Henderson, Arden 111,281
Henderson, Dean 133
Henderson, Lana 227
Henkel, Marlha 101,323
Henness, Gail 231
Hennessey, Kevin 113, 188
Henninger, Mary Jane 106, I
Henry, Nancy 93
Hensley, Roberl 220
Henson, Ancel 181
Henson, Sue 231
Henlhorne, Jay 133
Harkins, Joe 261,340
Harleslon, Mary 107
Harman, Palricia 188
Harmon, Mona 231
Harmon, Nancy 233
Harper, Carol 105, 206, 308
Harper, Dean Kennelh 249
Harper, George 278,281
Harper, George 287, 336
Harper, Joanna 206
Harper, Sam 158
Harper, Thomas 158
Harper, William 323
Harreld, Gary 133
Harris, Becky 239
Harris, Beverly 84, 231
Harris, Carol 100
Harris, Donald 130, 283,287,306
Harris, Jan 206,233,261
Harris, Lulher 109
Harris, William 137, 319
Harrod, Reid 188
Harrold, Mike 159
Hari, Barbara 233
Henlhorne, Kalherine 101,326
Hepburn, David 322
Hepner, Calhie 239
Herberl, Hiram 220
Herbsr, Susan 233
Herman, Jack 123
Hern, Alice 229
Hern, Jo 188, 261, 332
Herrick, Roberl 215, 284, 285
Herrin, Lamar 161
Herron, George 199, 309
Herron, Kalhy 206
Herscha, James 119
Hershlield, Norm 342
Herlelendy, Penny 93
Hess, Jack 139
Hess, Penolope 188
Hewill, Gail 99
Hewill, Phyllis 322, 324
Hewill, Roberl 280
Hick, Manuel 199
Hickman, Carolyn 84, 238
Hickman, Gina 236
Hickman, Marilyn 239
Hicks, Joe 284
Hicks, Marylou 241, 252, 256
Hoerlz, Abigail 99
Hollman, Linda 188
1-loflman, John 289
Hoffman, Sharon 228
Hollrr eyer, Clyde 152, 283
Holbrook, F. 8.281
Holbrook, Palricia 206, 236
Holcomb, John 199
Holden, Susan 94, 189,233
Holder, Ben 254
Holder, Davis 181
Holdman, Bobby 281
Hollan, Larry 280
Holloway, Richard 127,284
Hollslein, Linda 93,230
Home Economics Club 256
Holmes Hall 230-231
Holl, Cheryl 227
Holsclaw, Bobbie 228
Honaker, Emily 87
Honaker, Kay 87,238
Honeycull, Linda 189
Honn, Dale 278
Hood, Anna 88,311,342
Hood, Joseph 83, 121
Hook, Dawne 90
Hoover, Susan 88, 189, 260, 337
Hopes, Jane 328
Hopkins, Deanna 227
Hopkins, Judy 256, 306, 311. 316.
Hopkins, Tommy 116
Hornback, Berl 284
Hornback, Joseph 279
Hornbeck, Henry 281
1-1arnbuck1e,Jerrilyn 236.256, 320
Horne, John 215, 282
Horlicullure Club 257
Horlon, Sharon 94, 231
Hosea, Carl 139
Hoskins, Alberl 123
Houlihan, Ed 83, 112, 113, 189, 264
Houllon, Gale 227
House, Eddie 153
Houslon, Anne 105,231
Houslon, Gail 90, 316
Houslon, Roger 270
Houslon, Russell 189
Housron, Sam 279
ale, Donald 281
Hover, Richard 119
Howard, Bill 119,281
Howard, Mickey 113,283
Howard, James 109, 323
Howard, John 113
Howard, Mendel 253, 255
, Myra 240, 255, 256
, Phyllis 87, 206, 324, 338
Howard, Saundra 101, 189
Howe, Kennelh 119
Howell, Barbara 261
Howell, Barbara Lee 84
Howell, George 282
Howell, Jack 133
Howell, James 125
Howell, Roberl 123
Howell, Tommy 284
Howes, Darlene 84,230
Howes, Judy 231
Hubbard, Doug 269
Hubbard, Gayla 231,342
Hubbard, John 130
Hubbard, Peggy 231
Huccaby, J. 12.281
Huber, Richard 133,285
Huddleslon, Paul 121
Hudgins, Marilyn 233
Hudson, Harold 284
Hudson, Rebecca 90,230
Hudson, William 116
Hudgins, Marilyn 324
Huey, Donna 97,238
Hullman, Janel 338
Hullman, Janice 338
Hullman, John 119
Hullman Lawrence 340
Huffman, Mary 84
Hullman, Mimi 230, 308
Hullman, Violel 84
Hughes, Carolyn 99, 342
Hughes, James 215, 284, 285. 286
Hughes, Lowell 220,289
Hughes, Marla 236
Hughes, Roberl 125
Hulell, Eddie 189
Hulell, Karherine 101,230
Hulelle, Sidney 113
Hulelle, Waller 113, 199
Hull, Lindie 231
Hurnma, Elizabelh 231
1, Wendell 284. 285. 286
Humphrey, Joseph 113. 281
Humphries, Sam 133
1-1und1ey,Kafhryn 102, 189, 265.
Hunf, Charles 281
Hunf, David 284
Hunf, Dennie 335
Hunf, Ralph 284
Hunf, Yvonne 99, 275
Hunfer, Susan 237
Hunfer, William 215
Hurd, Harry 287
Hurlacher, Jim 153
Hursl, Boyd 215, 278, 283, 315
Hursf, Carl 133
Hurf, Nancy 236,261
Hurfer, Michael 323
Huss, Louise 105
Huslon, Roger 129, 167, 199
Hulchinson, Charles 280
Hufchinson, Mary 270
Hufchinson,Phi1ip 133, 176, 177, 189
Hufchinson, Roberf 133, 176,221
1-lufchinson, Thomas 116, 117, 149,
Hufchison, James 199
Huang, Jin-Hwa 328
Hyaff, Polly 206
Hyde, Mary 173, 174, 234, 343
Hylfon, William 113, 189
Hyman, Sfeve 83, 144, 222
lllslon, Kafherine 87,235,260
lmredy, John 284
lnsko, George 123
lnlerfrafernify Council 83
Ireland, Roy 130, 215
Irion, William 117
Irvin, David 121
Irvin, Beffy 235,324
Irvin, Kafherine 84
lrvine, James 215, 285, 309
Isaacs, James 309
Ishmael, Charles 155, 158
Ishmael, Clifford 199
Ison, Sheila 231
Jackson, Carol 308, 317, 318
Jackson Carolyn 338
Jackson Elmer 150, 152
Jackson James 109, 181
Jackson Susan 107,239
Jackson, Rufh 320
Jackson Suzanne 84, 332
Jackson Toni 234
Jacobs, Ann 101,337,338
Jacobs, Larry 133
Jacobs, Marfha 85
Jacobs, Sarah 101, 181,233,256
Jacobson, Ken 342
Jafarzadeh, Habib 282
James, Roberf 216, 285
Jameson, Joan 99, 189, 306, 314,
Jameson, John 153
Jarvis, Rufus 216, 284, 285, 286
Jeffries, Ann Todd 81, 93. 189, 257,
262, 263, 265, 314
Jenkins, Beverly 233
Jenkins, Bill 152
Jenkins, Jon 216
Jenkins, Phoeba 231
Jenkins, Reva 97,230
Jobe, Sue 238
Johnson, Barbara 81
Johnson, Barbara Lyn 310
Johnson, Berf 312
Johnson, Boyd 163
Johnson, Candy 99
Johnson, Claude 284
Johnson, Graddy 281
Johnson, Harold 284,323
Johnson, James 207
Johnson, Jo 284,285
Kaffan, Roberf 216
Kamran, Ramiz 282
Kanarek, Roberf 130, 199
Kane, Ronald 323
Kappa Alpha 116-117
Kappa Alpha Thela 98-99
Kappa Della 100-101
Kappa De1+a Pi 275
Kappa Kappa Gamma 102-103
Kappa Sigma 118-119
n, Joe C, 109,216,282
n, Joe D. 281
lohnson, Lanna 235
lohnson, Linda 235
Johnson, L. G: 281
Johnson, Lucien 137, 283
n, Marshall 133,189
n, Marfha 228
n, Nancy 228
n, Olivia 85, 338
n, Peggy 97, 189
Johnson, Roberf 142
Johnson, Sandra 99
Johnsfon, Karl 115, 253
Jones, Barbara 227, 233,267
Jones, Befsy 344
Jones, Cecelia 231
Jones, Charloffe 93, 199, 324
Jones, Dean 230
Jones, Donald 216
Jones, Jack 281
Jones. Jacqueline 85
Jones, Jill 338
Jones, John 216,282
Jones, Joseph 284
Jones, Judi 88
Jones, Judifh 94, 230
Jones, Louise 107
Jones, Mary 77, 101
Jones, Mike 319
Jones, Refer 263, 266
Jones, Randolph 129, 269, 324
Jones, Roberf 216, 281
Jones, Sfanley 199
Jones, Thomas 125
Jones, Virginia Lee 207, 235
Jones, Virginia Sue 107
Jordan, Janice 207
Jordan, Tom 113
Jordon, Barbara 189
Jordon, David 119, 329
Jordon, Judy 238
sasfra, Herman 328
Karges, Michael 133
Karsner, Bob 135, 168,270,342
Karsner, William 334
Kafz, Sfew 312
Kaufman, William 119,200
Kaufh, Carolyn 231
Kavanaugh, Beffy 105, 207
Kavanaugh, Nancy 105
Kawaya, Selma 94, 231
Kay, Hildy 261
Keane, James 281
Keaf, Donald 216, 280, 292
Keck, Linda 256
Keefer, Dennis 216, 285
Keen, Charloffe 230
Keeneland Hall 234-236
y, Dennis 121
Keepers, Nedra 233
Kegley, James 135
Keifh, Mary 238
Keller, Carol 237, 267
Keller, Donald 125
Keller, Lona 81, 101
Kelley, Charles 125
, Desmond 153
Kellison, Sidney 284
Kells, Marcia 97
Kelly, Barbara 91,207
Kelly, Cheryl 91
Kelly, George 125, 306
Kelly, Janice 324
Kelly, Judy 237
Kelly, Kafhy 87, 318
Jennings, Anne 105, 338
Jennings, Caroline 90
Jenson, Deedee 227, 323
Jenfleson, Sandy 231
Jewell Hall 229
Jewell, Barbara 102
Jewell, Bill 113, 216,282
Jewell, Pafricia 233
Judson, Karen 229
Judy, James 113
Judy, John 223
Juslice, Edifh 93, 310
Jusfice, Zach 265
Kabler, Eleanor 97
Kelsall, Evelyn 91,207
Kemp, Ellen 229
Kempel, Ken 284
Kemper, Janice 101, 337
Kendrick, Jewell 81, 88, 189
Kenneff, Ronald 158
Kenf, Jane 240, 255, 256
Kenfon, William 130, 189, 315, 340
Kenfucky Engineer 278
Kenluclry Kernel 266-267
Kerler, Kalhy 102, 227
Kessack, Lynn 227
Kessinger, Mary 237
Kesfner, Rick 153
Key, Daniel 280
Keyes, Howard 153
Keys, John 121
Keys, Mary Ann 97
Kibbey, Mary 85,274
Kidd, Mary 239
Kieffer, Lewis 313
Kiel, Paul 121, 164
Kimberlin, Sharon 94
Kimble, James 121, 329
Kincaid, Jane 101, 200
Kincaid, Joan 101,200
King, Cornelia 85,238
King, Frank 221
King, Linda Carol 227
King,' Richard 336
King, Sally 93, 308
Kingsley, Marsha 91
Kingfon, Janef 91
Kinlread Hall 238
Kinkead, Fonfaine 237, 342
Kinkead, Miles 130, 168, 283
Kinne, Bonnie 228
Kinney, Connie 97
Kirk, chuck isa, ies, 319. 320
Kirkland, David 324
Kirkpatrick, Charles 190, 26
Kirkpafrick, Wanda 207, 275
Kish, Valerie 233
Kifchen, Judy 232
Kifson, Charlene 87
Killel, Bob 161
Kiffinger, James 279
Kiviniemi, Elaine 322
Kleiser, Roy 121
Klopp, G. T. 283
Kluesner, Charles 335
Klumb, Elaine 238
Knapmeyer, Donald 123, 20
Knapp,John 113, 163, 164
Knighf, Arfhur 283, 287
Knighf, Juddy 113, 166, 190
Knifzler, Gene 137, 284
Knocke, Dorofhy 237
Knuckles, Sherry 228
Koch, Diane 337, 338
Koch, Gary 133
Kock, Lois 233
Kock, Lynn 238
Koeppel, Tanny 87,228
Koger, Ella 107
Kohl, Harold 130
Kohler, John 111
Kohouf, William 115
Komara, Jim 152
Kommer, Sandee 231
Konicov, Spencer 344
Koppelrna, Henry 333
Kopenhoefer, James 130,324
Korfhage, John 257
Kosid, Bob 152
Kofhari, K. B. 328
Kraff, Suannah 323
Kramer, Joan 228
Kramer, Karen 106, 82, 189,
Kreifzberg, Ernes1216, 283,
Kremer, Marcie 97
Krepps, Mary 323
Kroger, Micky 207,233,261
Kron, Tom 159
Kuhn, Earl 279
Kunkel, Diane 169
Kurachek, Pefer 135
Kurf, Edward 135
Kurre, Joseph 125,319
Kurfz, Edward 190
Kusfer, Ted 133,265
Kyle, Pafrick 123
Labach, James 323
Lacy, Beffy 85, 320. 341
Laferfy, Susan 233
Laffoon, Bunny 102,338
Lail, Evereff 115, 181
Laise, Laurie 102
Laliberfe, Renee 81, 101,33
Lambda Chi Alpha 120, 121
Liffon, Doffie 238. 256
Lambdin, Sue 238
Lambioffe, Joseph 287
Lamkin, Dan 284
Lamonf, Gary 127
Lamp and Cross 315
Lampe, Linda 102, 338
Lambiofle, Joseph 282
Lampe, Linda 227
Landrum, Jeanne 91
Lane, Raleigh 123, 190,307
Langan, Susan 93, 227
Langdon, Ann 236
Lange, John 121
Langford, Jim 267
Langford. Mary 235
Langley, Roberf 137
Lisle, Rufus 137
arah 82, 91, 308
Lifferal, George 207
LiH1e Kenlucky Derby 48-49
lsaac 109, 182
Liffon, Linda 87,235
Livingsfon, John 129, 200
Lloyd, Brenda 190
Lloyd, Carole 234
Lloyd, Janer 101, 190,314,333
Keifh 163 164
Mains, Donald 190
Mialfald, Bill 280
Mains. Nancy 341
Maior. Carol 233
Major, Linda 190,260,344
Maior, Monroe 142,208,344
Maldonado, Peggy 229
Mallard, Cecelia 323
Mal1os.Savas 190, 137
Mayhew, Reba 233
Mayland, Kafhie 233
Maynard, Alice 239, 267
Mayne, Arloe 217, 283,287
McAllisfer, Amy 229
McAfee, Jerry 113, 200
McCabe, Mary 81, 99, 279, 318
McCall, Mary Gail 308, 345
McCallum, Cafherine 105,231
Lankford, R. T. 281
Lapham, Mary 87,231
Larimore, Sieve 125, 278, 306, 319
Laswell, Harry 190
Lafham, Sammy 109, 181, 2
Laverfy, Susan 207
College of Law 288, 289
Lawhorn, Beverly 190
Lawrence, Linda 82, 106, 10
Lawrenson, Beverly 103
Lawson, Bill 284
Lawson, Howard 216
Lawson, Rosemary 323
Lay, Nancy 182, 256
Lay, Sandy 324
Layman, Gene 284
Layman, Thomas 216
Layne, Mary 85, 234, 331, 3
Layson, Jefferson 221
Layfon, Elizabefh 233
Lea, Charlene 85
League, Linda 85
Ledbeffer, Billie 200, 270
Ledbeller, Judy 341
Ledbeffer, Larry 138, 139, 2
Ledford, Edwin 216, 282
Ledford, James 200
Ledford, Jane 97, 230
Ledford, Sally 230
Lehmann, Dennis 130
Leibfarfh, Ed 284
Lehnerl, Bill 271
Leighf, Theodore 190
Leisfner, Pal' 341
LeMasfer, Roger 139, 329
Lemon, Cheryl 230
Lemon. Daniel 280
Lenrz, Larry 159
Lenz, Linda 236
Lenz, Mary 103
Leonard, Susan 91.230
LeRoy, Nancy 207
Leu, Carol 227
LeVan, Karen 101, 308
Levy, Rufh 233, 342
Lewis, Carol 228
Lewis Charles 190
Lewis Diana 93
Lewis, Jusy 107
Marylou 81, 107
Lockridge, Donald 200
Logan, Larry 131
Logwin, Lydia 94
London, Ronald 281
Long, Debby 85, 332, 338
Long, Harry I27, 283
Long, Larry IO9, 182
Long, Nancy 267
Longmire, Nora 207
Lorch, Lee 123, 190
Lord, Sandra 99, 332
Loughridge, Nancy 85, 263, 267
Louer, Roberf 284
Loung, Dennis 284
Love, Carl lSkip1 117
Lovelace, Judy 343
Lovell, Dale 109
Lovell, Larry 108, 252, 254, 307, 320
Lowe, Cheryl 230
Lowe, Richard 339
Lubman, Maury 142
Lucas, Anna 182
Lucas, April 267
Lucas. Danny 159
Lucas. Sally 235, 324
Luce, Harvey 252, 253,319
Luckeff, Ronald IO9, 182, 253, 324
Lumm, Carole 94
Lunsford, Doffie 106, 107, 200
Lupfon, Linda 227
Malone, Jacqueline 81.85.316
Manangka, Ronny 328
Mangelsen, Alanna 285, 217
Manker, Delores 275
Manley, Kafie 341
Manley, Leslie 182, 255
Mann, Ben 323
Manning. Melinda 231,337,342
Manning, Sue 229
Mansfie1d,Amonda 82. 94, 332
Mansfield, Carolyn 63, 68, 69, 93,
Manyef, Kalhleen 107
Manzonelli, Tony 153
Marching 100, 325
Marcum, Kenl' 131,306,281
Marcum, Roger 284
Marcum, Vanda 82, 105, 104, 190.
Marek, Diane 82, 190,314
Markolf, Anne 103, 230
Marks, Vivian 208
Marksberry, Gwen 234, 274
Marksbery, Judifh 228
Marling, Carl 119, 190
Marlowe, Mark 113
Marlowe, Janef 228
Marmorale, Angela 228
Marqueffe, Kennelh 121, 270
Marqueffe, Ralph 131
Marquis, Brenda 81, 101, 191, 261
Marrs, Jere 191
Marsh, John 217
Marsh, Slanley 282
Marsh, William 283
Marshall, Carol Ann 93,227
Marshall, Sue 99
Marshall, James 284
Marshall, Janef 233
McCann, John 123,324
McCauley, Jo 103, 318
McCay, M. L. 284
McClain, Anne Price 101,230
McClain, Anneffe 76
McClary, Cecil 87, 231
McClave, Charlolfe 235
McClellan, Ed 282
Luse, Harvey 320
Lusfic. Beffy-97, 228
Bill 216, 284
, lsabella 237
Lyle, Alice 341
Lyle, David 182
Lynch, Roberf 141
Lynd, Gene 333, 335
Lynd, Lesfer 283
Lynd, Pricilla 233. 293
Lyons, Alan 109, 306
Lyons, Anna 228
Lyons, Dianna 231
Lyons, Michael 131, 283
Lyons, Sfephen 216.278, 286, 278
Lyvers, Kennelh 216, 279
MacCracken, Lee 127, 200
MacDuffee, David 217, 278. 285.
Mackey, Eloyd 323
Mackey, Marcia 200, 238
Lich, Roberf 129
Lieb, Barbara 101
Lighffoof, Bill 190, 135. 265
Ligon. Judifh 200
Ligon, Roberf 190
Likens, Don 133
Lile, Sfephen 127
Lilly, Elizabefh 88, 230
Linder, Kafhryn 93, 103, 227
Lindle, Harry 141
Lindley, Candy 89
Lindsey, Dona 228
Lindsey, James 125
Ling. Judi 93, 226, 238
Lips, Carolyn 190, 261, 332. 338
Lipfrap, Dennis 115
MacLeod. Colin 119, 190, 265
MacMurray, Jean 94
Maddox, Jane 239
Maddox, Donald 313
Maddox, Randall 284
Maddy, Carolyn 107, 229
Maffef, Kenny 293
Magazin, Pam 229
Maglinger, Ann 101, 208, 343, 337
Mahan, James 142
Mahan, Willard 129
Mahlinger, Luanne 94
Mahon, Sharon 228
Mahoney, William 217, 284, 285,
Mahorney, Mary 231
Maier, Randolph 281
Marski, Frank 284
Marfa, John 191, 293
Marlin Maxine 97
Marlin Bill 121,217,282
Marfin Ed 282
Marfin Ginger 345
Marfin James B. 191. 260
Marfin James Orville 133,281
Marfin, James T. 281
Marfin, Joseph 191
Marfin, Joseph D. 135
Marfin Judifh Ann 230
Marfin Lowell 208
Marfin, Marlha 91
Marfin Mary 228
Marfin Maxine 227, 337
Marfin Paul 200
Marfin, Suzzanne 91, 191
Marlin William 191,263
Marfinsen, Lynne 231
Marullo, Daniel 191,270
Mascia, Trudy 103,317,318
Masfine, Sharon 238
Mason, Joy 233, 293
Mason, Ron 284
Mafheny, Judifh 236. 326
Mafherly, Charles 135
Mafhews, David 312
Mafhis, James 131
Mafhur, M. S.
Maffeson, William Lee I11
Maffhews, Linda 229
Ma1ling1y,Ann 101, 308,233,340
Maffmiller, Mark 135
Mafurani, Ronald 139
May, Elizaberh 280
May, James 117, 319
May, Sara 94
May, Roger 131, 306
Mayberry, Dianhe 85. 231
Mayfield, Clarkie 152
Mayfield. James 281
McClure, Diana 230, 293
McClure. Hume 284, 285, 286, 287
McClure, Mark 284
McClure, Nancy Clay 48, 76
McCowan, Jack 184
McCrary, Sally 103,323
McCormack, Carolyn 238
McCoy, Margarel 231
McCormick, Mary 87
McCoy, Virgil 121
McCracken, W. E. 283
McCubbin, Joel 133
McCufchen, Anne 91, 306, 333. 337
McDaniel, John 119,200
McDaniel, Judy 239
McDonald, George 125
McDonald, Joseph 137
McDonald, Peggy 207,233
McDonough, Paf 235
McDowell, Lucia 105
McDowell, Twink 77, 93, 190
McElroy, Carol 85
McEnfee. Marfha 231
McGraw, Charles 167
McGary, Paf 97, 331
McGaughey, Clarence 121, 223
McGee, Mimi 236
McGee, Sfephen 123
McGinley, Befly 89
McGown, Nancy 190
McGraw, Mike 153
McGraw, Woodson 282, 319
McHardy, Roberl 312
Mclnfire, Lorene 85,324
Mclnfosh, Pafricia 91
McKee, Charles 109, 253
McKenzie, Anne 229
McKenzie, Judi 233. 341
McKindley, Linda 236
McKinzie, Marcia 94
McLaughlin, lda Mae 345
McLaughlin, Leonard 117
McLean, Ann Price 93
McLellan, David 125
McLellan, Thomas 121
McMahon, Margie 229,331,337
McMakin, Dwighf 323
McMakin, William 125
McMicheal, John 216
McMillan. Edna Wayne 85. 182
McMillan, Lee Allen 344
McMil1en, James 284
McMurry, Donald 284
McNair, Polly 94
McNees, Judy 89, 274
McPhail, Barbara 107,227
McOuary, Dianne 239
McWhor1er, Ronnie 281
Meacham, Ralph 109
Meade, Gary 281
Meade, Michnel 121
Meade, Susanne 228
Medical Cenfer 290-293
Mechanical Engineers 288
Medina, Ernesl 121
Moel, Bonnie 230
Moel, Dennis 144, 191
Mollison, Pa1'87, 181
Molyneaux, Charles 282
Moncada, Anionio 217, 282
Money, Sally 95
Monge, Gregory 137
Monhollon, Bill.284, 285
Monin, Don 217,283,287
Meece, Anne 87,318
Meece, Jenny 237
Meiief, Kennelh 163
Mellon, Connie 105
Mellon 1-1 F 282
Melnici, Minis 237
Melville, Warren 281
Men's Glee Club 324
Men's Residence Hall Council 312-
Mercado, Elba 241
Meredilh, David 113, 282
Meredilh, Julia 233, 326
Merediih, Marilyn 101,331
Merkley, Marian 93,208,316
Merrill, Alan 330
Meiry, Habeeb 137
Meyer, Clifford 109, 306
Munyan, Andrea 89,341
Murphey, Helen 239
Murphey, Carol 227
Murphy, Elaine 89, 337
Murphy, Gerard 153
Murphy, James 131, 284
Murphy, Shirley 208
Murrell, Clyde 208
Murrell, David 221, 313, 312
Murla, Lynn 324
Music, James 217,282
Meyer, Donna 85,238,338
Meyer, Mary Alice 341
Meyers, Bob 161,208
Meyers, Linda 2.39
Meyers, Sandra 89
Michaux, Ronald 119
Michilii, Frank 285
Linda 182, 241, 252.256,
Miles, Jim 153
Millard,Mar1ha 82, 101,230
Miller, Alice 208
Monohan,Be1'h 103, 191
Monroe, Donald 217, 283
Monroe. Ed 113, 161.200, 306.315,
Monsef, Mehdi 328
Monigomeryq Beverly 238
Mulh, Palfi 82, 95
Myers, Fred 125, 285
Myers, Greichen 89, 254, 306, 310
Myers, Lanny 119
Myers, Mary 233
Myers, Susan 230
Overbey, Mary 99
Miller, Becky 231
Miller, Bobby 108, 109, 182
Miller, Carol 94
Miller, Charles 137
Miller, Cheryl 230
Miller, Connie 85,231
Miller, 1-larold 284
Miller, Jeannie 229
Miller, Mary-Morris 103, 191
Miller, Michel 191
Miller, Rebecca 233
Miller, Susan 93, 239
Miller, Virginia 107
Mills, Charles 217
Mills, George 125, 221
Mills, Jane 238
Mills, Jerry 137
Mills, Joyce 89, 208
lv1i11s,Linda 231. 338
Milne, John 312
Milner, Diane 107
Milward, Dudley 191
Minas, Johnny 328
Miner, Judy 233. 341
Minqua, Sandy 235
Minnich, Chrisly 322
Minogue, Mariy 82, 103, 233, 317.
Minor, Carolyn 208, 274
Minor, Milfon 131, 177,191
Minion, Roger 131,208
Mirando, Ann 94
Mirando, Lynn 95
Miracle, Gerald 284
Miracle, John 293
Milchell, Anne 267
Miichell, Beiiy 91,191,261.314
Milchell, Cheryl 230
Monlgomery. Charloiie 322, 324
Monlgomery, Kay 97, 228
Monigomery, Michael 284
Moore, Arihur 131
Moore, Becky 105
Moore, Bill 117
Moore, Carolyn 208
Moore, Glenn 119,322,324
Moore, Jo 235
Moore John 191
Moore: Joseph 280
Moore, Mildred 192, 103
Moore. Wayne 200
Moore, William 135, 269, 319
Moraia, Joseph 135, 201
Moran, Elizabelh 95, 237
Linda 87, 333
Moriord, Teddy 135,208
Morgan, Larry 109, 306
Morgan, Nancy 208.337, 343
Morgan, Philip 129
Morgan, Sally 91
Morgan, William 284
n, Tom 313
Moriimer, David 133
Moser, Chrisiina 230
Myiinger, Mimi 107
Nallinger, Pamela 87,338
Napier, Callayne 231
Napier, Frances 240, 255, 256
Nash, Coiion 155, 157, 158, 161
Nasser, Gloria 107
Naihan, Mary 103
Naiion, Carole 97, 227
Neal, Richard 217
Neel, William 135, 284
Neely, Beiiy 235
Nelson, Charles 217,284,285
, Roscoe 113, 285
,Jerry 119, 191. 315
,John 282, 333
Judy 235. 264
Mncheiif Linda 230
Mifchell, Pam 227
Milfs, Janice 105, 208
Mochow, Richard 309
Modecki, Carl 113, 81, 266
Moss, Ronald 111,201,333
Mouni, Linda 93, 192, 314
Moyer, Donna 233
Mueller, Joyce 239
Meuller, Pamela 231
Mullen, Peg 337
Muller, Gilberi 192
Mullins, Basil 153
Mullins, Braxion 283
Mullins. Cheryl 230
Mullins, Gene 129, 192
Mumford, Slave 252, 255
Munson, Barbara 89,229,338
Munson, Joe 129,824
Nelson, Cheryle 97
Nelson, Gwen 208
, Lorella 338
Neslor, Virginia 234,324
Neiherland, Diane 230
Neuraih, Ann 87
Newell, Elizabeth 241, 320
Newkirk,An1hony 125, 306
Newland, Lenore 97, 192
Newman, Clinlon 123, 269
Newman, Larry 208
Newman, Miichel 127
Newson, Eloise 239
Nguyen, 1-lieu 233
Nichol, Sandy 233, 105
Nicholls, Evelyn 233
Nicholls, Judilh 85,230
Nichols, Anne Brooks 93
Nichols, Nancy 230
Nichols, Phyllis 230
son, William 284
Nickell, Gerleen 209
Nickell, Nancy 87
Nickell, Phyllis 239
Nickell, Ron 131, 209, 307
Nickerson, Nicki 234, 209
Nickles, L. D. 279
Nicolas,Timo1hy Lee 324
Niles, David 119
Nodler, Carole 235
Noe, Frank 283
Noe, Chuck 283
Noe, James 127,287,320
Noe, Jerry Lee 117, 209
Noe, Kaihy 97
Noe, Roberi 284
Noe, Thomas 133
Noelker, Skip 161
Nolan, Thomas 111
Noles, Rober1217, 283
Nollenberger, J. W. 284
Nollenlourger, Nancy 331
Nooiin, Mariine 1-1. 87, 316
Norberg, Werner 284
Noreen, Saundra 233
Norene, John 284
Norrick, Michael 284
Norion, Rick 153
Norlon, Vicki 342
Norihern Cenler 302
Nor+hwes'1' Cenler 305
Norvell, James 223
Norwood Mining Sociely 285
Nollingham, Gerald 223
Novick, Michael 144
Numann, Michael 324
Nunley, Nafhan S. 280
Nussbaumer, Annemarie 238
Nuiiing, Sarah 93
Oaison, Joseph 142
O'Banion, David 115
O'Brien, Bob 284
O'Bryan1, Bonnie 182, 256
Ochsner, Sally 105,227
O'Conne11, Mary Lou 93
O'Conner, Margarel 89
Oder, William 121,282
O'Donne1l, Pairicia 105
O'Leary, Kaihy 238
Olmsiead, Janie 230
Omlar, Richard 266
Omicron Delfa Kappa 315
Orme, Marilyn 234, 332
Orr, Lawrence 137
Orlh, Pam 93,239
Onneybecker, Frankie 231
Oriman, Bonnie 230
Orfynsky, Suzanne 97
Osborne, William 284
Osierman, Calhryn 238
Oswald, Harry 153
O1'1'en, Roberl' 142
O1'1o, James 192
Olfo, Sandra 89, 235, 265
Overbey, Lochie 99, 209, 307, 77
Overby, Anihony 117
Overhulis, Kennefh 115
Owen, Clyde 283
Owen, Gene 201,334
Owen, James 280
Owen, Lee 133
Owen, Lloyd 127
Owen, Louis 152
Owen, Luanne 85
Owen, Neal 253 K
Owen, Tracie 101,235
Owens, Neal 115
Owens, Pa'1235, 264
Owens, Paulelia 87, 209
Owings, Paul 271
Ozdeniz, lnci 328
Ozen, Cahi'1217, 328
Paddock, Roberi 192, 324, 322
Padgeil, Charles 252
Pagan, Wally 161, 266
Pakaphan, Donalhus 328
Palmer, Alfred 111
Palmer, Ralph 141,218,282
Palmer, Virginia 89
Palmelo, Charles 283
Pandiaifan, Saidi 328
Panhellenic Council 82
Pardo, Gary 121
Parifz, Allen 144, 163
Quillen, Doug 27I
Park, Elizabelh I0l, 229
Park, Nancy 89,338
Park, Richard I II, I92, 326, 330
Parker, Brenda 238
Parker, Sissy 233
Parkerson, Sherry I03
Parlangeli, Roberl I42
Parli, Lynn 9I, 239
Parol, Kahld 328
Parr, John I I5, 253
Parr, Rosa 233
Parrenl, Judy 235
Parrish, Darrell 283
Parrish, David II7
Parrish, James 20I
Parrish, John 335
Parrol, Jimmie IO5, 3I I
Parroll, Joseph I52
Parsons, Barbara 9l, 230
Parsons. Michael 284
Parsons, Peggy 93,239,265
Paschal, John' 2I8, 283
Pass, Barbara 209
Passow, Dollie 99, 209
Palel, Narsi 328
Palel, Suresh 328
Palel, Urmila 328
Palel, Usha 328
Palerno, Ronald I92
Palrick, Jenniler I05
Palrick, Marilyn 34I
Pallerson Hall 227
Pallerson Lilerary Sociely 260
Pallerson, Gerald I2I
Pallerson, William 22I
Pallie, Frances 87, 23I
Pallillo, Elizabelh 97, 230
Pallison, Belh 229
Paul, James I I9
Payne, Marshall 2I8, 287, 386
Payne, Nancy 239
Paynler, John 2I8, 284, 285
Peace, Clarence 283
Peacher, Rose 209, 237
Peake, James I82, 309
Pearson, Aubrey 2I8
Pearson, David I92
Pearson, James I92
Pearson, Judy 34I
Pearson, Mary I03
Peauley, Gene 255
Peck, Alice I05
Peck, Dana 3l I
Peck, Ed 323
Peck, Jo 23I
Pedigo, Beverly I92, 263, 267
Peel, Nancy 209
Peeme, I'larry 2l8, 287
Peeno, Joseph I42, 20I, 269. 283
Peeples, Sandra 229
Pember, Benny I3I, 2I8, 287
Pemberlon, Barlh 257
Penn, Anda 235
Penninglon, Alberl II7
Penninglon, Linda 229
Peper, Roberl I2I
Pergrem, Peggy 99
Perkins. Jean 229
Perkins, Linda 82, 87,230
Perkins, Sharon 82, 89, 340
Perry, Jarrell 235
Perry, Larry I35
Perry, Susan 93, 237, 308
Pershing Rifles 335
Pelerman, Wanda 237
Pelers, John IO9, I92, 252, 253, 255
Pelerson, Frank D. 248
Pelerson, Janice IO7, 274
Pelerson, Linda 228
Pelerson, Maureen 235
Pelol, Ada 209
Pellil, Elizabelh 87
Pellil, George l09
Pelly, Barbara 209
Peylon, Earl I29
Plallenback, Jeri 323
Pleiller, John I I3, 266, 3l9, 320
Pleiler, Michela 89, 263
Pharis, Jim 253
College of Pharmacy 294-295
Phelps, Susanne 87, 260
Ph? Della Thela IZZ-l23
Phi Gamma Della I24-I25
Phi Kappa Tau I26-I27
Phi Mu Alpha 321
Phi Sigma Kappa I28-I29
Phi Upsilon Omicron 320
Phillips, Belly Choale 209
Phillips, Carole 97,209
Phillips, David 3I2
Phillips, Eldon I92, 263
Phillips, John I35
Phillips, Maria 23I
Phillips, Mary 85, 337, 342
Phillips, Richard IO9, I82, 254
Phinney, Deborah 99, 306
Physical Educalion l70-I7l
Pi Bela Phi I04-IO5
Pi Kappa Alpha I30-I3l
Pi Sigma Alpha 26I
Pi Tau Sigma 287
Pickell, Philip I52
Pierall, Bill I33, I60, I6I, I76
Pierce, Dale II I
Pierson, Margarel I92
Pile, Sophia 89
Pillans, Susan 9I, 227, 308
Pinkerlon, Irma 87, 209, 3l4
Pinson, Palricia IO4, I05
Pinson, Roberl I33, 322, 324
Piparalo, John I37, 284
Pinlo, Jo Ann 228
Piparalo, John I37, 284
Pilman, Carol 97, 252, 34I, 344
Pilman, Mary 82, 97, 230
Pillman, Bonnie 227
Pills, James 8I, 83, I3l, 306, 3l9
Pills, Kalhy 23I
Pills, Marcella 97, 233, 274. 340
Pilzer, Suzanne 82, I03, I92
Playlorlh, Saundra 85
Plemdaroglh, Naim 328
Plummer, Anne 323
Pochiol, William I53
Poindexler, Carolyn 239
Poinls, Jell 280
Poinls, Roberl 2I8
Polk, Alvin 260, 323
Pollill, Leland 2I8, 278
Pollock, Sandra 230
Polly, Ronald 22I
Pool, Laura 230
Poore, Donna 323
Pope, Judy 85
Pope, Jim 283
Pope, Nick I35, 266
Porle, Sharon 230
Porler, Delores 227
Porler, Kennelh IO9, I82
Porler, Ronald l4I, 2I8, 283
Porlerlield, Gayle 235
Poslon, Kennelh II5
Poller, Roy 307
Poullry Club 255
Pour-Azar, Bahman 282
Powell, Gary 284
Powell, Kerry 260
Powers, Charles 2 I8
Powers, John I2I, 20I
Powers, Sarah 89, 265, 267
Pralher, Russell 2I8
Prall, Don 324
Prebble, Billy I2I, I92
Preslon, Chrislina 82, 9I, 226
Preslon, William 3l3
Prewill, Nancy I03
Price, Ann 99, I92, 306
Price Blanche Ann 97, 343
Price C. S. 28l
Price Dana 228
Price, James II7
Price Mel II3
Price, Janell 34I
Price Paul I3l, 284, 285
Penny 97, 331, 326, 340
Rus 234, 235
Roberl 232, 309, 333
Price, Sue 87,260
Price, Susan 97, I82
Pridemore, Rose 256
Prigge, Ray 252, 253
Pringle, Palricia IO3, 209, 308, 3l4,
Prulhor, Russell 283
Pruill, Peggy 235, 343
Pryor Pre-Med Sociely 293
Plomey, Sonnee IOI, I93
Puclcell, Linda 209, 233, 274, 308
Pugh, Karen 82,85
Pulley, Lee 23I
Pulliam, Anne 238
Purdon, Barry 293
Purdon, James 83, I39
Purdy, David I2I, I93
Purdy, John I27
Purdy, Palricia I03
Purdy, Sandra 97, I93
Pushcarl Derby 47
Pursilul, Larry I6I
Pyle, Buddy 284
Quindry, Curlis 27I
Quinn, Eveleen 236
Quinlon, Maury 229
Quisenberry, Belly 237,324
Quisenberry, James II5, I69
Quisenberry, Tom I09, I82, 254,
Rachlord, Thomas I3I
Radabaugh, Dennis I58
Radclille, Slephen 324
Rader, David 340
Radlord, Sibyl 228
Radke, Roberl I I I, 2I8, 28l
Rallerly, Murrell 284
Ragland, John 20l
Rains, Sharon 323
Raislrick, Ann IO7, 228
Rarmsey, Carolyn 20I
Ramsey, Virginia 97
Ranch, Bonni I03, 338
Rankin, Jerry I I3
Rankin, Palricia 85
Ransdell, Dianne 23I
Ransdell, Herb I I I
Ransom, Bradley I33
Rapier, Joseph II3, I93
Ralclill, Jane 95
Ralclill, Mary 95, 260, 293
Ralh, Barbara 324
Rallill, Dale 255
Rallill, Ronald 2l8, 286, 287
Ravencrall, David 208
Rawlins, Roberl 83, I35
Raybeck, Gerald 324
Razak, Ibrahim 328
Read, l'lersheI 278, 279
Read, Nancy 97, 274,306
Ream, Jerry 20I
Reasor, Joy 235
Reauy, Joe 283
Rechlin, Gregg I39
Redlern, Willard 284
Redman, Donald 284
Reece. Jim 284
Reece, Tom 283
Reed, Beverly 341
Reed, Billy 282
Reed, Dallous I6I, 2I8. 282
Reed, James I69, 284, 334
Reed, Palricia 34I
Reekers, Ken 282
Reel, Arlhur I3I, I93
Reen, Rulh IO7, 228
Rees, Mary 23I
Reese, Gibbs 8l, l23, 280
Reese, Slacy 230
Reesor, Thomas 283
Reeves, Amy 275
Reeves, Charles 2I8, 28l
Reid, Carole 235
Carolyn 82, 9I, I93, 26l, 3I4
Reinhardl, Nancy 99, 274
Reiser, Rosemary I03
Reisser, Bonila 323
Reller, Denise IO7, 227
Remmele, Sue 235
Renaker, Slella 235
Renlrew, Sidney IO3, 209
e, Maria 239
Repko, John I27, 3I0, 324
Requa, Richard II9, 20I, 27I
Residence Halls 224-24l
Ressler, Thomas I35. I63
Reusing, Charles I2I, I93
Reynolds, Carol 239
Reynolds, David 284
Reynolds, George I33
Reynolds, John 28l
Reynolds, Roy 280
Rhodes, Marian I25
Rhodes, Susan 99,235,337
Rhody, Jack 283
Rhover, Claude 282
Rice, Dan II7
Rice, James 2I8
Rice, William I3 I, 28l
Rich, I-larry 323
Richards, Barbara 233
Richardson, Ann 239
Richardson, Belh 228
Richardson, Charlolle I05
Richardson, Clyde I52
Richardson Elizabelh 9l
Richardson John III
Richardson Ted 286
Richey, Julie 9I, 20I
Ricks, Sondra 33l
Riddell, Carolyn 209
Riddell, Marilyn 239
Rider, Melvin I2I
Ridge, Raleigh 9l, 308, 337
Ridge, Richard I I I
Riesler, Judilh 85, 324
Rilenburgh, William I37
Rifle Team I69
Riggerl, Sue 97,274
Riley, Inga 87, 3I6
Riley, James 20I
Riley, Lucy 235
Riley, Rebecca 8l, IO5, I73
Riley, Thomas 223
Becky 3I I
Ringo, Ann I03
Ringo, Cheaney 9I
Rippeloe, Frank I27, I93
Rislow, Viclor 323
Riller, Slanlord 28l
James I I7
Riviero, Daniel I 52
, Barbara 99, 209
Roach, Charles 2I8, 284, 285
Roach, John 284
Roach, Judilh 209, 233
Roach, Roberl I33, I93, 3I5, 320
Roarlc, Luella 228
Roark, Tobey 324
Robers, Wayland 193
Roberfs, Glenn 281
Roberfs, Larry 322
Roberfs, Pau1218, 284,285
Roberfs, Roy 61, 133, 155, 157,158
Roloerfs, Terry 119, 201, 329, 333
Roberfson, David 280
Roberfson, Kelly 85
Roberfson, Lyn 97
Robinson, Bob 335
Robinson, Bonifa 193
Robinson Cara 229
Robinson, Clayfon 281
Robinson, Jackie 193,315
Robinson, Linda 228
Robinson, Lyn 228
Robinson, Sandy 227
Roboy, 1'1arrief 227
Rock, 1'1aro1d 281
Rodgers, James 218
Roe, Charlene 238
Roederer, Richard 129,281
Roelker, Linda 233
Rogan, Sheilagh 93
Rogers, Carol 97
Rogers, Donald 127
Rogers, Leland 284
Rogers, Wayland 322
Rolf, Clyde 193
Rolf, Dorofhea 193
Rolfes, Don 158
Rollow, Rebecca 99, 230
Rondeau, Jacqueline 107
Roof, Cani 330
Roper, Mary 81,103,318
Rosdeufscher, David 133, 193
Rose, James 159
Rose, Pam 229
Rose, Paffy 182,237,256
Rose, Sfephen 123
rg, Marcia 229
Roshenzamir, Mife 282
Ross, Alfred 284
Ross, James 131
Ross, Paul 284
Ross, Sherry 103
Ross, Shirley 341
Ross, Wesley 275, 333
Rofhwell, Beffy 235, 324
Rofhwell, Linda 239
Rough, Veronica 228
Rouse, Linda 231
Rouse, Pafricia 82, 97, 306
Rouff, William 283, 284, 315, 334
Rowe, Carl 131,281
Rowland, Billy 223
Rowland, Carol 235
Rowleffe, G. L. 284
Roy, Gerald 129
Ruehl, Raymond 119, 161, 218
Ruhe, Donald 129, 182
Rummel, Roberf 139
Rumminger, Barbara 228
Runsdorf, Nora 231
Ruperf, Cherri 231
Ruplinger, Dennis 168
Russ, Janef 229, 308
Russell, Alfred 218, 282
Russell, Charles 133,282
Russell, Dan 284,285
Russell, Lynn 99
Ryan, Daniel 133
Ryan, Donald 193
Ryan, J. Pafrick 83, 121, 193,330
Ryan, John 265
Ryans, Bob 267
Ryburn, Roberfa 322
Ryder, Denny 119
Sabel, Ginger 91,332
Sakal, Frank 152
Salluslio, Alexius 139, 324
Salmon, Mary 91
Salyer, Lanny 193
Samrnons, Mary Befh 87
Sams, Cecilia 322
Samuels, Beverly 233
Samuels, John 201, 271
Samuels, Kaye 274
Samuelson, Roberf 280
Sandbach, Grefchen 95, 239
Sandborn, Gail 194
Sandefur, Rebecca 235
Seaver, Charloffe 231
Secresf, Frances 85, 274, 302
Secresf, William 139, 201
Secunda, Judy 85,210,332
Seebach, Violef 227
Seiberf, Mary Ann 237
Seidel, Rudolph 219, 287
Seiler, Gary 133,265,267
Sellers, Beverly 227
Sells, Michael 137, 319, 322
Semary, Vince 151. 152, 177
Shull, Daniel 113, 163
Shure, Jeannie 89,231
Shure, Jackie 267
Sideboffom, Susan 228
Sienkiewiez, Phillip 284
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 132-133
Sigma Chi 134-135
Sigma Chi Derby 46
Sigma Della Chi 263
Sigma Nu 136-137
Sigma Phi Epsilon 138-139
Sanders, Jerry Sue 87, 194, 314
Sanders, Kafherine 103,337
Sanders, Nancy 230
Sandridge, Gene 284
Saunders, Tommye 93, 227
Savage, Joe 289, 315
Sawfelle, Gloria 209
Sawyer, Carol 87, 237, 317
Sawyer, Pamela 87
Sawyer. Susan 93
Sawyer, Mary Lee 87
Saylors, William 115
Sayre, Gene 83, 131, 265, 306, 340
Scabbard and Blade 333
Schablik, Karen 69, 72, 81, 87,335
Schaefer, Kafhy 87, 231, 337
Schaeffer, Rebecca 227
Schaffer, Susan 231
Schardein, Linda 103
Scharff, Mary Ellen 227
Schepman, Pamela 97, 231
Scherer, Linda 103,209
Scherpf, Joe 270
Schimpeler, Nancy 89
Schlamp, Allen 293
Schlenz, Susan 231
Schmid, Joan 237
Schimdf, Glenn 113
Schmidf, William 131, 283
Schneider, Theodore 117, 194, 26.
Schoberf, Melvin 219, 283,287
School of Journalism 262-267
Schooler, Brenda 82, 87
Schoonover, Carol 97
Schornick, John 153
Schorr, Diane 101
Schoulfies, Calvin 111
Schrader, Dorofhy 210
Schrecker, Dennis 152
Schullman, Sharon 227
Schulfz, Pafricia 107
Schulfz, Winkie 227
Schureman, Jerry 267
Schwarfz, Max 153, 284
Scoff, Daryl 101, 230
Scoff, James 284
Scoff, Lou 235
Scoff, Sfephen 137
Scoff, Susan 103, 261, 275, 310, 316
Seagraves, Susan 233
Seafh, D. M. 253
Siler, 1-larry 280
Simmons, Bobby 219,282
Simmons, Brenda 230
Simmons, Jonelle 182, 241, 256
Simms, Phil 127,210
Simon, Arfhur 113
Simons, Reginald 119
Simons, Rose Ann 240, 255, 256
Simpson, Jack 279, 284, 285, 286,
Simpson, John 323
Simpson, Joseph 201
Simpson, Larue 133,283,330
Simpson, Tom 152
Sims, Caro1ynl,233, 256
Sims, Charloffe 182,233,256
Sims, James 284, 285
Sims, John 115, 194
air, Marfha 239
Senler, Mehmel 282
Sefzer, Carolyn 99, 194
Selzer, William 285
Seward, Dean Doris M. 249
Sewell, Bill 335
Sewell, Gary 131,283
Sexfon, Neal 119
Seymour, Emily 99, 231
Seymour, William 121
Shafer, Barbara 235
Shaffer, Deborah 87, 210
Shaffer, Sharon 229
Shaffer, Susan 328
Shank, Fred 255,315
Shannon, Francis 129
Shapiro, Paul 221
Shaver, Andrew 131, 324
Shearer, Charlie 125
Sheeley, Charloffe 231
Sheeran, Joseph 194
Shelby, Penny 233
Shelley, Sandy 101, 231
Shelfon, Susan 194, 324
Shellon, Ron 283
Sheneman, Paula 97
Shepherd, Gordon 284
Sherman, Gwendolyn 210
Sherman, Judilh 95
Sherman, Terrell 313
Shewmaker, Lee 117, 253
Shields, Jan 341
Shields, John 3Cf
Shields, Tony 284, 285
Shier, Roberf 167
Shifley, Allen 281
Shilling, Gwynne 89
Shillifo, Tracy 231, 338
Shinners, Paf 97
Singlefon, Larry 117
Singlefon, Thelma 194,235
Sisler, Nancy 93,227
Skaggs, Lynn 279
Skaggs, Wayne 279
Skeefers, Donald 131,210
Skeelers, Thomas 131
Skiles, Dallas 323
Skinkle, Sally 105,230
Skinner, Tim 284,285
Slack, Charles 109
Slack, Elizabefh 210
Slaughfer, Sidney 133
Sledge, Lydia Wells 93,239
Slusher, Carol 239
Smalhers, William 255,284,285
Smifh, Berl' 234
Smifh, Bonifa 229
Smifh, Charles 127
Shipley, Vivian 101, 308, 316, 331
Shipp, Belfy 233, 335
Shirley, Frank 281
Shive, Charla 237
Shively, David 194
Shiveman, Tom 313
Shook, Sfeven 283
Shore, Carol 89, 227
Shorf, Gayle 85, 235, 261
Showalfer, Wanda 233
Shropshire, Kay 77.82, 93, 19
Shuffeff, James 131,319,320
Smifh, Clifford 315
Smifh, David 271
Smifh, Edward 153
Smilh, Elizabefh 89
Smifh, Fred 219,285
Smifh, Gene 281
Smifh, George 194, 322
Smifh, Giles 152
Smifh, 1-larry 127
Smifh, Hudson 281
Smifh, Jane 210
Smifh, Jeaneffe 233
Smifh, Jeanne 85, 182
Smifh, Jill 231
Smifh, John 221
Smifh, Joseph 117
Smifh, Kirby 119, 324
Smifh, Larry 168
Smifh, Marion 255,313
Smifh, Meme 261, 344
Smifh, Michael 111
Smi1'11, Pam 85,333
Smifh, Phillip 83, 115, 182
Smifh, Prenfice 123, 330, 306, 336
Smifh, Ridgeway 133,313
Smifh, Roberfa 194
Smifh, Sandy 230
Smifh, Sidney 99
Smi'l1'1, Sonia 82.91, 194
Smifh, Sue 231
Smifh, Tom 335
Smifh, Warren 323
Smifh, William 123
Smyfh, Mary 324
Smyfhe, Barbara 105, 231
Snelling, Linda 256
Snider, Laura 233
Snyder, Cissy 91
Synder, Leslie 228, 91
Snyder, Lindsay 234, 331, 311
Snyder, Sylvia 290
Snyder, William 221
Sororily Rush 26-27
Soskins, Richard 142
Soulis, Marie 210
Sousley, Lynn 338
Soulhwood, Thomas 324
SUKY Circle 344-345
Sculheasl Cenler 304
Sower, Lynn 91,210
Spain, Vicloria 229
Spare, Nancy 99, 306
Sparks, Gary 322
Sparks, Harrison 284
Sparks, Paulelle 97, 323
Sparks, Wendell 255
Sparrow, David 109, 254
Spaulding, William 284
Spear, Emily 89, 194, 324
Spears, Jesse 283,287
Spears, Lynda 105, 324
Speckman, Noreen 229
Speech and Hearing Club 261
Speighl, Ophelia 101, 318
Spence, Janel 99
Spencer Belly 236
Spencer, Brenda 227
Spencer, Marian 229
Spencer, Rulh 235
Thomas, Claudy 219,283
Spicer, Ann 95
Spicer, Molly 231
Spicer, Sally 95
Spokes, Harry 335
Sprague, Arnold 133,319
Squilllel, Jane 82, 99, 274, 306
Squilllel, Jean 82.99, 210
Squires, Edwin 133
Slacy, Adam 111
Sladler, John 120, 121
Slaib, Roberl 312
Slaley, Susan 105,264
Slamalus, Nick 282
Slamer, Paula 87, 227
Slandley, Allon 152
Slanlill, Bill 113
Slanko, Ed 153
Slanley, James 281
Slanley, Michael 344
Slaples, Gary 109
Slaplelon, James 281
Slarcher, David 11 1
Slarkey, R. T. 281
Slarzyk, Marilyn 107
Slalhis, James 119
Slalon, Elizabelh 230
Sl. Clair, Roberl 109, 183
Slecker, Nancy 89, 261
Sleedly, Ronald 284
Sleele, Anila 210, 235, 337
Sleele, Mark 133, 176,278,280
Siem, Belly 107, zio
Sleineker, Sandy 231
Sleinerl, Sherry 97, 228
Sleinhauser, Carol 103,210
Slemmer, Wayne 113, 201, 329
Slephens, Bill 127
Slephens, Dennis 121
Slephens, George 109, 183
Slephens, Glynda 234, 235, 316, 331
Slephens, James 113, 194
Slephens, Judilh 238
Slephens, Mary Nell 183
Slephenson, Richard 263, 266
Slern, Susan 227
Slerrell, Reid 260
Slevens, Roy 194
Slevens, Sunny 240, 341
Slevenson, Janel 240
Gary 149, 152
Slewarl, D. J. 281
Slewarl, Huberl 219
Slewarl, Levi 284, 285
Wanda 210, 238 275
Slice. James 280
Slickroon, Nanci 227
Slieneker, Sandra 97
Sligall, Roberl 117
Sliles, Joanne 223
Sliles, Sandra 89, 265
Sliles, Susan 95
Slillman, Nadine 89
Slinson, Judy 317
Slilh, Jesse 322, 344
Slivers, Carolyn 101
Slivers, Judy 81, 99, 274, 275.
Slokes, James 123
Slokes, Janel 85
Slokes, Nancy 82, 105.235
Slokes, R. D. 284, 285
Slone, Charles 119, 194
Slone, James 141, 282
Slone, J. L. 283
Slone, Kay 99, 338
Slone, Waller 279
Sloneslreel, Joan 201
Slorch, Charles 131
Sloskopl, Marlha 105
Sloul, Jim 284
Slraighl, Mary 238
Slrange, Ronald 323
Slrasser, Rick 284
Slrallman, Donald 135, 306
Slrallon, Jim 281
Slrallon, Mary 85, 230, 342
Slrallon, Ronald 125, 323
Slraw, John 285
Slraw, Philip 159
Slraw, William 129,219
Slream, John 293
Slreel, Dianne 101
Slrohmaier, Joyce 263
Slrom-Olsen, Karen 85,228
Slrong, Bobbie 183
Slrong, George 81, 111.285,
Slribiifp, Nina 89, 210, 265
Sluarl, John 108, 109
Sluarl, Palricia 238
Sluckerl, Elizabelh 238
Slubbs,Jar1an 260, 274
Sludenl Bar Associalion 289
Sludenl Congress 306-307
Sludenl Life 18-65
Sludenl Union Board 310-311
Slumb, Susan 103, 265
Slump, Charles 127
Suchy, Richard 271
SUKY Circle 344-345
Sullender, Joseph 324
Sullivan, Anne 210
Sullivan, Carolyn 97
Sullivan, Daniel 323
Sullivan, Donald 323
Sullivan, Margarel 105
Sunderland, J. C. 284
Suroski, Jo Ann 231
Survanl, William 253
Suselyo, Subadio 328
Suler, Ronnie 129, 202
Sulherland, Ann 230
Sulherland, Vicky 99
Sulkamp, Joyce 99, 233
Sullon, Barbara 234, 236. 264
Sullon, Barney 117
Sullon, Russell 109
Sullon, Vicki 85, 228
Swain, Killy 93
Swanson, Connie 341
Swanson, Linda 89, 318
Swanson, Russell 219, 278, 285, 309
Sweall, Charles 111, 219, 282, 286
Sweeney, Anlhony 121, 219
Sweeney, Elizabelh 103
Sweeney, John 125
Sweeney, Luis 284
Sweeney, William 127.270, 319
Swill, Roy 285
Swinlord, Ann 103, 233, 340
Swilzer, Brad 131, 306, 326
Swope, Carole 101
Symmes, Ralph 139, 177
Sympson, James 127, 202
Sympson, Jane 101
Tackell, Wayne 279
Talboll, John 117, 319
Talialerro, Ry 113, 168
Talley, Franklin 253, 279
Talley, Glinda 240
Talley, Lulher 115
Tallman, Joyce 101
Tanner, Tom 168
Tanner, Blakely 161
Tanner, Wendy 99
Tapp, Cora 229
Tarvin, Linda 237
Tarvin, Pamela 235, 326
Tale, Anna 99
Tale, Boslon 135
Tau Bela Pi 287
Tau Kappa Epsilon 142-143
Tau Sigma 337
Taylor, Barbara 101,211
Taylor, Beniamin 183
Taylor, Caroline 93
Taylor, Douglas 123
Taylor, Mary 211
Taylor, Rose 235
Taylor, Noel 121,211
Taylor, Tom 328
Taylor, Valela 240, 255, 256
Teasley, Roberl 281
Teague, Danny 284
Tennesson. Carol 238
Lucy Jo 31 1
Reese 125, 286, 306
Sigma Phi 263
s, Allred 282
s, Anlhony 283, 334
s, Bonnie 91,211,261
s, Cecil 284, 285
Tolman, William 202
Tomkies, Charles 221
Tomlin, Susan 323
Tompperl, Richard 123
Tooker, Darrell 284, 285
Tourkow, Debbie 227
Townsend, Laquilla 341
Townsend, William 309
Trader, Felicia 95, 230
Trammell, Jim 133, 168, 195
Tramonline, David 96, 113
Trapp, Linda 235
Traugoll, Marlin 284
Travis, Trasa 93, 322
Tresenriler, Richard 127, 283
Tribble, Henry 313
Tribell, Daniel 221
Trice, Kennelh 283
Trivelle, Charles 85
Trivelle, Larry 285
Troulman, Shannon 233
Trovalo, Terry I 17, 267
True, Peggy 97,202
Truill, Jerry 133,' 195
Truman, James 109
Tucci, Rich 153
Tuck, Doris 239
Tucker, Alice 234, 343
Tucker, Garslle 271
Tucker, Pamela 231
Tudor, Lynn 195
Tullis, Jane Allen 93
Turley, Larry 183
Turnbull, Sally 101
Turner, Herschel 152
Turner, Jan 233
Turpin, Larry 284
Tussey, Roberl 83, 111
Tullle, Palricia 21 1
Tweel, Angela 195, 228
Thomas, Kalheryn 91, 95
Thomas, Palrick 322
Thomas, Sue 235
m 133, 202, 307, 320
Thomas, Virginia 340
Thomason, Barbara 93
Thomason, David 125, 306
Thompson, Barbara 77, 82, 85,211
Thompson, DeAnna 97
Thompson, Elberl 323
Thompson, Gary 163
Thompson, Gordon 153
Thompson, Harry 133
Thompson Jessie 233
Thompson, JoAnn 231
Thompson, J'oe 284, 285
Thompson, Linda 107, 231
Thompson, Lucille 89, 202
Thompson, Marvin 195
Thompson, Palricia 85, 338
Thompson. Roger 141
Thompson, Tamara 103, 230
Thomson, Barbara 93, 234
Thornberry, Rila 241, 255, 256
Thornlon, James 123, 195
Thurber, Elizabelh 93. 267, 316
Thurman, Paula 97,322
Tiemeyer, Edward 202, 269
Tien, Wei-Chen 328
Till, Thomas 121
Timberlake, Vaughn 333
Timmons, Ellen 293
. Ralph 109.306
, Sandra 95
Tiplon, Ann 293
Tiplon, Margarel 87, 194
Linda 69, 73, 77, 91, 306, 332
Tobin, Mary Ann 91,202,234
Toborowsky, Murray 21 1
Todd, Anne 87,211
Todd, Mary Jane 103
Todd, Roberl 202, 211
Todd, Talboll 153
Tolle, Wayne 133
Tweel, Palricia 107, 202
Tyler, Judilh 89
Tyler, Neill 253, 279
Ullyol, Tamara 105
Universily Chorislers 322
Unruh, Elizabelh 91, 239 ,
Uzar, Turkan 328
Vance, David 335
VanCleave, George 284, 285, 286
Vanderpool, James 284, 285, 286
Vandevenler, James 284
VanDyke, Jerry 111
VanHoose, Marie 87
VanHorne, Roberl 142
VanMeler, Buzz 283
VanMeler, Margarel 195
VanMeler, Marshall 123
VanLandingham, Karen 231
Varney, Dan 81,115
Vaughan, Annie Marie 89
Vaughan, Deedy 239
Vaughan, Joe 141,283
Vaughan, Michael 323
Vaughn, Bobby 125, 141
Vaughn, Charlolle 211
Vaughn, Palrick 137,202
Vaughn, Paula 91
Vaughn, Richard 279
Vaughn, Roberl 141, 219
Walls, Waller 281
Waybrighl, George 127
Webb. Belly 195
Webb, Bonnie 85,231
Webb, Diana 105,231
Webb, Glyn 141
Webb, James 131
Webb, John 123, 269
Webb, Julie 211
Webb, Laura 87
Webb, Trudy 275
Weber, Nancy 235
r, Roberl 281
Wilderson, Edward 283
Wilhoil, Anlhony 221
Wilkerson, Bobby 123
Wilkerson, James 123,203
Williams, Carole 231
Williams, Cary 113
Williams, Diane 231
Williams, Deronda 283
Williams, Johnny G. 81, 83. 127,
Woodring, Charles 108, 109, 253,
Veal, Mary Lou 87,230
Velkleyl Donald 139, 195
Vennes, William 202
Venlers, Dims 281, 336
Vice, Lela 235
Vicloria, Celia 228
Vincenl, Bobbie 91
Vinson, Henry 133,223
Viohl, Sara 235
Websler, Janel 211
Websler, Kalie 93
Weddle, Roberl 133,220
Weeks, Margarel 91
Weikel, Russell 131, 264, 267
Weimar, Deborah 89, 211
Weinberger, Anila 235
Welch, Jo Ellen 95
203, 271, 320, 330
Williams, Julia 234
Williams, Larry 161, 163, 330
Williams, Lyne 85, 196
Williams, Nancy 85,338
Williams, Ronald 283
Williams, Susan 99
Williamson, David 123, 319
Williamson, Gary 133,330
Williamson, Rae 319
Willis, Paul Allen 221
Willis, Terry 282
Vizi, Donald 131, 271, 306
Vogelpohl, Thomas 119, 271
Vogl, Ann 97, 306, 343
Vohs, William 141,284
Volhard, Valerie 228
Volpe, Roberl 142
Vonderheid, Douglas 168
Weldon House 240
Weldon, Marsha 239, 324
Wells, Carl 252
Wells, Joberla 233
Wells, Joe 133
Wells, John 109
Wells, John 131.287, 324,334
Wells, Kelly 238
Wells, Linda 227
Wells, Susan 93
Wells, Tommy 220, 283
Wade, Elizabelh 93
Wade, Kenny lll
Wager, James I27
Waggener, Jo An 87
Waggoner, George 123, 269
Wagoner, Kirk 202
Wagner, Arlyn 131
Wagner, Lynn 230
Wainscoll, James 119,202
Wailman, Richard 306, 334
Wakelield, Susan 103, 202
Wakeman, Susan 340
Walden, Judy 93
Walden, Lucy 183,237,256
Waldman, Larry 293
Waldman, Michael 121
Wallace, Virginia 228
H a rriel 239
Walker, Jean 211
Wall, Slanley 252
Wenlworlh, Yvonne 227
Werner, Judy 239
Werner, Merry 105,231
Wesche, Virginia 105, 316, 331
Wesley Foundalion 326
Wesley, Murline 230, 255
Wesl, Arl 161, 202
Wesl, John 133,195
Wesl, Roberl 142
Wesl, Saundra 341
Weslerlield, Jerry 127, 293, 315.
Weslerlield, Larry 80, 83, 127, 195,
293, 315, 320
Weslerman, Charlolle 240, 255
Weslpha1,Annelle 93, 317.318, 333
Weslphal, Darleen 85, 227
Welendorl, Beverly 77, 103
Whaley, Buyl 341
Whayne, Linda 227
Whedon, Marilyn 91,231
Wheeler, Jack 127
Wheeler, James 135,281,319
Willill, Ken 152
Wilson, Ada 234
Wilson, Anna 183
Wilson, David 323
Wilson, David 139, 203
,Dianna 211, 234,274
, Donna 257, 326
, Dorila 230
.Glenn 108, 109, 183
Wilson, Jackie 101, 211, 261
Wilson, Janie 231
Wilson, Jean 211
Wilson, John 323
Wilson, Kalhy 237
Wilson, Linda 101
Wilson, Lorila 230
Wilson, Marsha 221,239
Wilson, Randall 284, 285, 286, 287
Wilson, Richard 135,263,266
Wilson, Robbie 235
Wilson, Scarlell 212
Wilson, Virginia 81,95
306, 315, 320
Woodring, Judilh 241
Woodward, Carolyn 101
Woodward, Judy 239
Woodward, Nancy 267
Woodward, Ronald 159
Woodward, Terry 269
ard, Mary 91, 23
Wooldridge, Anne 81, 101
Woolum,Jerry 149, 151, 152
Woolen, Mary 230
Worlhinglon, Marvin 28
Wrighl, Ben 310
Cora 212, 322
Wrighl, Donnie 113
Wrighl, Elizabelh 196, 2
Wrighl, Ellen 341
Wrighl, Frances 228
Wrighl, James 220, 282, 287, 286
Wrighl, Larry 127
Wrighl, Mary 233
Wfighil w. s. 281
Wink, Geri 240
Winkler, Wilma 233
Winn, Tillie 183,235
Winler, Gregory 131
Winler, James 281
Winler, Slephany 231
Winlermyre, James 220, 282
Winlers, Palricia 212
Wiriosumarlo, Harsono 328
Wiseman, Judilh 97
Wilbeck, Greg 133
e, Richard 113, 195, 2
e, Furman 113
e, Jimmy 269, 284
er, Lyn 91,229,311,317
er Re ina 101
VVhee1er, William 135
Wallace, Joan 87, 183
Walsh, Linda 87, 229
Ward, Carole 241, 256
Ward, Calherine 89, 260
Ward, Carole 255
Ward, David 323
Whilacre, Barbara 89
Whilacre, William 127
, Bob 283
, Brenda 107,229
While, Donald 137,202
'iNhile, Duncan 203
'While, Joan 260
While, Kalhryn 103, 195, 314
While, Nancy A, 241,256
W'hile, Nancy H. 331
While, Nancy R. 21 1, 320
While, Palli 234, 274
Palricia Lee 87
Whilei Preslon 278, 280
wiiiie, Tila ss, 195, 263.267, aaa
aker, Linda 234, 338. 344
Ward, Hugh 141
Ward, Jane 202
Ward, Liz 264, 267
Wardrup, Julie 85, 195.261, 332,
Ward, Margarel 91
Ware, Dick 265, 319
Ware, Mary 103,316
Ware, Palricia 211
Warren, Jim 323
Warren, Keilh 119
Warren, Marlhanne 105.211, 338
Warwick, James 219, 284, 285
Wash, Glenna 107
Washburn, Vicky 228
Wasson, Carol 87, 195
Walerlield, Harry Lee 83, 11-7
Walhen, William 113, 195
Walkins, Graham 323
Walkins, Scoll 117
Walson, Frederick 309
Walson, Slephanie 95, 230
Walson, Rebecca 183, 240. 256.
Whileheacl, Samuel 127,289
Whilesell, Susan 95, 228
Whillield, Eddie 113
Whillield, Joseph 220
Whilleclge, Bill 113
Whillock, Emily 87
Whilmer, Joseph 270
Whilmer, Leslie 195
Whilney, Marilyn 101
Whill, Sandra 211,233
Whilworlh, Margarel IO4, 105, 195,
Widionio, Pariahmo 328
Wiechers, Charles 129,280
Wier, Jerry 139
Wilcox, Donna 82, 105, 308
Wilhers, Ann Rae 81.89.265
Wilhers, Elizabelh 212
Wilhers, Jane 261, 314
,M. Susan 93,196
Williams, Ronald 283
Wilherspoon, Lisler 1V 137
Will, Pal 75, 105
Willen, Lois 77
Wilzer, Judilh 227
Woll, John 324
Wolle, Beniamin 284, 285
Wolle, Carolyn 341
Wolle, Douglas 139
Wolle, Eileen 233
Wolle, Palricia 228
Wolll, Eileen 342
Womack, Karen 173.337, 343
Women's Glee Club 324
Women's Residence Hall Council
Wong Roberl 163
waaai Amelia 87, 274
Wood, Annie 85
Douglas 83, 115
waoal Jackie 338
Wood, Jo Ann 97, 227,293
Wood, Jolinda 99, 234
Wood, Judy 274
Wood, Marcia 95, 231
Wood, Roberl 284
Wood, William 117
ll, Linda 81,103,316
Woodlord, John 123
Wrighlman, Tom 168
Wyall, Pam 230,338
Wyall, Sidney 125
Wylie, Judilh 99
Yadon, Slacia 95
Yamokoski, Gary 127
Yancey, Donna 87
Yancey, Kay 230
Yeganeh, Pari 328
Yellon, Cheryl 235
Yeoman, Barbara 229, 311
Yerkes, Sabra 230
Yopp, Donald 135
Yopp, Herman 221
York, Judilh 229
York, Richard 284
Young, Bonnie 95
Young, Carolyn 87, 260, 316, 331
Young Democrals 340
Young, Don 135
Young Marilyn 81,87
Youngi Todd 281
Yousey, William 220, 284, 285, 286
Yung, Gerald 139
Zarger, Krislen 87
Zeigler, R. J. 281
Zela Bela Tau 144-145
Zela Tau Alpha 106-107
Zevely, Bulch 129, 281
Zibarl, Davis 129
Ziehler, Lynn 95
Zieller, Kalhie 240
Zimmerman, Sena 234
Znorski, Elaine 324
Q ,.- mf'
, ..':'f-5.3 4-
Suggestions in the University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.