University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 372
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1964 volume:
a A--M 1
A UNIVERSITY-is many different things.
To some it is a place to spend a few years-to
others, one to spend many. To some it is a be-
ginning for intellectual stimulation and to others,
A STUDENT-is surrounded by interesting
and ordinary fellow students, faculty members,
books and ideas. From each he will gain many
ideas-some of which will be retained while
others will be discarded. Yet from this environ-
ment experiences-are culled and the development
of traits leading to maturity and usefulness to so-
ciety is effected.
A YEARBOOK-for every individual would
be needqd to illustrate each student's version of
this way of life. Those experiences pictured in
the KENTUCKIAN will mean something differ-
ent to each of us-and yet, to all, they portray
those events of which we were part-those ex-
periences which in some small manner made, this
academic year different from those in the past.
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Ambition . . .
. . . a desire to win
Test papers ellicit an eager search from hopeful students
Strained muscles usually accompany
the trophy to the winning team in
the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby.
Intent on getting ahead, riders tight-
en grips on the handle-bars before the
Little Kentucky Derby race begins,
Years of experience enable professors
to advise students in making decisions.
Many forms confront students on their trek
through the Coliseum during registration.
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into Ll grmip.
Tlimuglm l'CSC1ll'Ci'l, young minds :irc shnpctl
into those nf toinori'mv's lenders.
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Colorful raincoats and umbrellas brighten the drabness of a rainy day.
Windy days keep wrap-arounds ruf-
fled and girls anxious.
Adaptation . . . i
. becoming accustomed to campus life
Members of College Boards report latest styles to the fashion-conscious coeds.
Solitude, shade, and Spring give students relief from classroom.
Variation . . .
. . . a need for change
Study, recreation, and girls move to
the sun decks the first warm days.
Dancing-the core of UK's social system.
Summer study and travel in foreign countries
extend educational opportunities of UK students
and break the routine of n regular school year.
Skill in synchronized swimming may earn a girl membership in Blue Marlins and n place in the annual show.
articipation . . .
a lesson in cooperation
Informal discussions held by the new President, Dr.
Oswald, enabled him to become better acquainted
with UK students and their needs.
Floats are the products of time, work,
ingenuity, and spirit of competition
found in students.
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Expression . . .
. manifestation of individual abilities
Guignol productions are augmented by the detail of make-up and costume.
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Outside Memorial Hall, one may hear
music from the organ as a talented
The physical representation of artistic ingenuity
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Unable to provide room for 11 grow-
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Not learned in a clay is the careful
use of equipment in n successful lab
Breathtaking skill in the Spanish Web
comes through much practice.
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tistry students' first patients are models of the
Concentration . . .
the perfection of skills
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Hopes, ilreiims and ambitions become realities
for seniors and jll'1ldlI1lfC stuilents when Com-
Last minute instructions assure nn mmlerly procession to the coliseum
Care to details by architecture students brings the realization of construction on a much larger scale.
I C O
a continuation of education
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Orientation is walking-at least so it seems to
'fubcfqulin tests and terrified fresh. the freshmen as they rest under the trees in
front of the Student Center.
men. Not all of orientation is plea-
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New Students to Campus
Last summer 90 percent of the freshman class and 3500
parents were oriented to UK's campus. Everyone walked
while the new students filled out innumerable forms, took
placement and physical fitness tests, and became acquaint-
ed with University buildings and professors.
Several methods of helping freshmen integrate with the
campus were employed. just before school opened, the an-
nual YWCA-YMCA Freshman Camp was held. Freshman
Guides were again on hand to help students become famil-
iar with their colleges. Organizations' Night provided anoth-
er method besides these by introducing Freshmen to extra-
curricular activities available. F
In addition to the orientation program for freshmen,
Mr. and Mrs. Williain Kelley invited foreign students to
their home as they do each year for a welcome address by
the President and the opportunity to meet others before
having to make the academic adjustment necessary in at-
tending a school in a different country.
I :s.tQgN1i 62
Martha Eades, Freshman Guide, answers questions pertaining to un1vers1tY life-
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Dances for freshmen are enjoyed by upperclassmen
as well as they meet the new students.
Foreign gtuglentg have a special orientation at the
home of the Kelley's each year.
Attention focuses on Troupcr clown
as he provides amusement for Organ-
With ummer Program
Some 2200 seniors and freshmen, part of a record en-
rollment, took advantage of a new summer registration
program which necessitated only picking up admission
cards for classes. This saved them the trip to the Coliseum
and anxiety of wondering whether or not there would be
an IBM card for them by the time they got to the class
For the students who did not register in the summer,
there were the long lines, closed classes, and search for ad-
visors to be chanced. In spite of these inevitable problems,
most people agreed that last Fall's registration processes
continued the marked improvement of recent years.
During registration students are likely to be
found most any place filling out numerous
forms that are a necessity for entering the
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Accompanying the payment of fees
are a variety of emotions.
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For the stable-minded, no problem. For the man of indecision, a source of frustration
First Week Indicates
New Semester System
With the Fall opening of UK came the usual problems
of perplexed fathers, confused freshmen, upperclassmen
men in front of the freshmen women's dormitories, and
adjustment to another year. There was also renewed pleas-
ure in seeing friends again, meeting new roommates, and
feeling a part of the University.
Evidence of a stepped-up schedule and new semester
system came with the return of students the first week in
September. Sorority and fraternity rush and classes fol-
lowed on the heels of moving into residence halls. Fresh-
men were kept busy with events provided as part of their
orientation. Greeks were already beginning to fall behind
in their work as rush planning took most of the first days.
Professors immediately began making assignments, indicat-
ing this was to be no easy semester.
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A sure sign of the opening of school is n father laden with clothes!
Students' next stop after registration-the bookstore.
Absentee ballot applications are made available at the beginning of school for conscientious students.
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Coke parties brought the first meeting of rushees and sorority members.
Returning to school August 29, sorority women began to make
the most of the short time provided for rush schools. Many hours
had already been spent by rush chairmen in organizing com-
mittees and in sorting through rushees' cards. In a few days it
would be necessary to familiarize members with names of rushees,
Rushees found refreshments at the first invitational
Pmlcs Welcome after the Walk to Sommy row' and practice songs and rushing to perfection.
There was the usual atmosphere of curiosity and excitement
as parties began. Over the din of voices refreshments were
served, introductions made, and opinions formed. Each day
rushees returned to their dormitories, sorority women went
to the chapter rooms, and decisions were made.
Then came the final parties and signing of preference cards.
Sorority Rush Takes
Hectic Two Weeks
An air of nervous anticipation was found in sorority houses
and residence halls alike. All women involved in rush awaited
Bid Day. Wheru it was over, many were happy-a few were
Kappa Kappa Gamma worked many long hours to prepare for its skit night.
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250 Men Pledge
in Fall Rush
A new school calendar was initiated this year, but fraternity
hand shake, smile, a light
for your cigarette and a feeling that you were the greatest
rushee on campus. But after a week of formal rush those
firm hand shakes turn to a look of utter exhaustion of being
on your feet greeting 1,400 fraternity men.
Rush was just like everything else the first week back to
school-confusing. Being allotted only twenty minutes for each
fraternity party and having to ride a bus to the house made
formal rush an endless ordeal.
After a hard week of rush, Bic ay, .y
had been looking forward to, finally arrived. That day a
rushee pledges the fraternity of his choice and that day the
fraternity gets a new man to mold into the Greek way of life.
rush remained the same old firm
l D the da that everyone
l house until the first bus load moves out
An IFC representative holds a group outsice a
A strong arm and brotherly advice are
needed to start the Pikes fire engine
50011 to be crowded with new pledges.
Getting to know the many prospective rushecs is the most
difficult task facing the fraternities during rush.
A rousing cheer welcomes the next member of the new pledge class of Delta Tau Delta.
l ' it js
When students. returned to school this Fall, they found the
cement mixers, planks, sawhorses, and workmen gone from
behind the Student Union. In their places was a new additiong
the SUB was now the Student Center. The Campus Book
Store, now known as the University Book Store, had moved
from McVey into the space once occupied by the cafeteria. The
Grille and cafeteria were combined on the second floor of the
remodeled building, and the third floor had two ballrooms.
With its purpose to provide a place of interest and entertain-
ment for every student, the Student Center offers a variety
of programs coordinated by the Student Center Board.
For those who favor bridge, checkers, or chess, there is a card
room. For the more athletic, cue sticks and tables are available
in the game room next door. Across the hall, there is a color
television set in the TV lounge. Interested students can find a
music room and a browsing room nearby, and offices and
conference rooms are housed in the Center.
A movie theatre on the second floor offers first-rate shows at
student prices in an air-conditioned auditorium. The art gallery
was used in the fine arts festival and for displays of work by
students, faculty, and others.
Concentrating on a game of chess, these
students make the most of the card room.
Color television isn't always the most
attractive part of the TV lounge.
Finding the Student Center very attractive, students
even came to accept the new Grille.
Gathering in the card room, students have time for n hand of bridge.
University Book Store now has additional space
needed for a wide selection of material.
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Clicks from the cue stick are heard frequently in thc game room
cu. ' r
During Engineefs Day, doors to the engineer-ing.annex were opened to interested students
and faculty. Here one of the displays, a remote control tractor, follows a startled coed.
Troupers show offers a variety of talent
Block and Bridle gives contestants in
Little International experience in training
livestock to show.
Costumes for Indonesian Night were ad-
justed for the pageantry of native dances.
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Members help Tracy Shillito with her
costume for Blue Marlin's show.
Students Add to
Adding to educational and cultural opportunities offered by
the University are the events sponsored and produced by
students. As the first semester got under way, Block and Bridle
made preparations for its annual Little International.
Guignol productions began with the Lab Theatre increasing
the selection of plays offered. Music groups were not idle as the
University Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Choristers, and several
others gave performances. Tau Sigma gave its first program of
the year just before Christmas. Indonesian Night provided
an unusual evening of entertainment and gave the audience an
insight into the culture of another people. Individuals held
both music programs and art exhibits.
Second semester saw the continuing of student efforts and
was highlighted by Blue Marlin's annual water ballet and
Troupers' talent shows.
Tau Sigma, modern dance society, began its season with a Christmas program.
Wluere there's a will there's a way-
and sometimes it looks like more fun
than the usual way.
The tempo of the autumn social is paced by the foot
ball games-an inexpensive way of having fun.
Dating Changes Little
This year saw changes in many things at the University and its
surrounding environs. Dates, dating, and places to go remained
basically the same, however. The semester change extended the
UIUC to plan dates for beach parties and convertible rides.
Early Fall found outdoor dates popular choices. Keeneland,
the trots, and Lake Herrington retained their top spots on the
student's list. As the temperature dropped, dates moved indoors
to parties, dances and concerts. Adams, the Paddock, the Stadium
IH-0, and the Nook remained as the places to pass .the time. The
Km85ff5n Trio played to a full house first semester with the
Brothers Four following suit in January.
The new Student Center made good movie dates cheaper, as
the Center Theatre's playbill listed only grade A movies. In the
Lexington theatres, students saw war, intrigue, high drama,
Comedy, and musicals, and relieved many of their study-bred
tensions. The saga of the late President Kennedy's adventures
In the Pacific and of 'Lawrence's adventures in Arabia were two
of the more popular shows. Also attracting a large University
audience were "The Thrill of It All," "Irma la Douce," "The
Prize," and "Charade"
Out of this whirl of social life came some lasting relationships,
some Which were not. This is the way it always has been and
always will be.
EVUYYODG enjoys an afternoon at Keeneland
many make it a studied effort to win,
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Everyone seems to be enjoying the Kappa Sig's Toga party.
Where there's a will there's a way-
and sometimes it looks like more fun
than the usual way.
The tempo of the autumn social is paced by the foot
ball games-an inexpensive way of having fun.
Defying the inclimate fall weather, the ATO's held
their swimming party at the covered pool of the
. 5 71
7 i V
Dating Changes Little
This year saw changes in many things at the University and its
surrounding environs. Dates, dating, and places to go remained
basically the same, however. The semester change extended the
time to plan dates for beach parties and convertible rides.
Early Fall found outdoor dates popular choices. Keeneland,
the trots, and Lake Herrington retained their top spots on the
student's list. As the temperature dropped, dates moved indoors
to parties, dances and concerts. Adams, the Paddock, the Stadium
Inn, and the Nook remained as the places to pass .the time. The
Kingstdn Trio played to a full house first semester with the
Brothers Four following suit in january.
The new Student Center made good movie dates cheaper, as
the Center Theatre's playbill listed only grade A movies. In the
Lexington theatres, students saw war, intrigue, high drama,
comedy, and musicals, and relieved many of their study-bred
tensions. The saga of the late President Kennedy's adventures
in the Pacific and of 'Lawrence's adventures in Arabia were two
of the more popular shows. Also attracting a large University
audience were "The Thrill of It All," "Irma la Douce," "The
Prize," and "Charade,"
Out of this whirl of social life came some lasting relationships,
some which were not. This is the way it always has been and
always will be.
Everyone enjoys an afternoon at Keeneland
many make it a studied effort to win.
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The life of the Sigma Chi pledge in the Fall isn't always the
most dignified as an occasional egg breaks over his head.
Compassionate sorority sisters were on hand to cheer and help in any way they could.
Reflecting all the fleterminntion women are cap.
able Of, these pledges begin the Search for
tennis shoes bearing their soro1'ity's name.
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The first honors went to julie Richey as President
Oswald crowned her queen only to find the list
of attendants had been misread.
Two Queens Crowned
in Homecoming Mix-U
Crowning of the wrong queen and a loss to Georgia added
an air of comedy and dismay to Homecoming activities. julie
Richey, previously named first attendant, was mistakenly crowned
Homecoming Queen during half-time ceremonies. Those who
knew the correct results looked on helplessly as Vivian Shipley,
the queen-elect, was presented with the runner-up first attendant
trophy. The mistake was rectified by the third quarter as Vivian
and Julie switched roles on the sidelines.
By the end of the game, football fans were not only confused,
but also disappointed, as Georgia beat the Wildciits by a slim
Celebrating was in order, however, in the Chi Omega house
as that sorority won first place for its "Check Mate" house
decoration. Second place went to Pi Kappa Alpha, with Kappa
Delta and Kappa Alpha Theta tied for third.
The Alumni Association was also pleased as former UK
president, Frank G. Dickey, dedicated the new Helen G. King
Alumni House. The building will be the center of future
activities for alumni programs.
When a mistake is made- -there's only one thing to do. Correct it! Miss Vivian
A smiling Candy johnson holds the trophy for Push-
Lambda Chi's Hold
A parade honoring Derby Queen, Candy Johnson, and presen-
tation of the Ugly Man Contest trophy to Joe Bond, kicked
off a full afternoon of activities in the Lambda Chi Alpha's
Pushcart Derby. Spectators lined the course around the Adminis-
tration circle and Limestone Street as participants pushed and
guided carts through four heats of the race.
Triangle fraternity ended the day with the first place trophy
in the men's division and Zeta Tau Alpha dominated the
women's competition to take its third consecutive trophy in the
cartDerby Queen' Excitement mounts as the first of the four heats in the Derby men's division begins
Some enjoyed the ride, others worked in the women's division of the Derby.
A contempomry movie provided Kappa Sigma
with an amusing theme for parade costumes.
Elated ZTA's congratulate their sisters
who won the race. N-f
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Last minute instructions are given by
judge for a fair run of the Derby.
LKD Forecasts Spring
An increasing number'of bicycles on campus heralds Spring
and the approaching Little Kentucky Derby. Men pedal furiously
down streets, and girls use basements and sidewalks as practice
arenas for the coming Debutante Stakes. Training and determina-
tion paid off for Delta Zeta sorority which won the opening
night tricycle races. Saturday, the Sports Center took on a circus
air as sponsoring groups built shelters and stalls for participating
teams. Pi Kappa Alpha won its second consecutive crown in the
afternoon bicycle heats.
Reigning over the weekend festivities was Susan Rhodes,
Little Kentucky Derby Queen. "America's Most Spectacular Col-
lege Weekentl" closed on Saturday night with a concert featuring
Nancy Wilson, GeorgeiShearing and Danny Cox.
The Pikes crowd the track at the Sports Center in cheering their team
on to its second consecutive triumph in the Little Kentucky Derby.
LKD Queen and Court: Phyllis Elder, Susan Stumb,
I Susan Rhodes, Debbie Long, and jan Maddox.
Larry Orr joins the many exuberant participators in the fea- The Delta Zeta team shows its enthusiasm after
d lk' h Id b f h b' l . winning the Debutante Stakes.
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Nancy Wilson entertained at the finale of "America's
Biggest College Weekencl."
SPeCtators gather to watch the turtle races on thc morning of Derby Day.
A good exchange keeps valuable time from lacing IKM
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Causes Campus' Growth
In order to be an effective learning institution, a University
must grow so that it can offer the student the best facilities to
stimulate his search for knowledge. And UK grows-everywhere
on campus are evidences of the struggle to keep the physical
plant up to the increasing enrollment. Community Colleges are
in the planning stages in Elizabethtown, Prestonsburg, Hopkins-
ville, Somerset, and the Hazard-Blackey area. These, and the
existing five, are no longer a part of the Extended Programs, but
are under the guidance of the Board of Trustees and the Univer-
sity president. In the future they will be known as Community
Colleges rather than University Extensions.
The alumni opened their new house and dedicated it to Helen
G. King. The Student Union was remodeled and became the
Student Center with a new Grille, enlarged cafeteria, and a
theater. The Campus Book Store moved into the remodeled
cafeteria area and changed its name to the University Book Storeg
the Post Office moved into the space in McVey Hall vacated by
The College of Law and the Colleges of Commerce and Agri-
culture are in the process of building new quarters and adding
to the campus architecture. The Office of Admissions moved into
the renovated Administration Annex and the Administration
Building had a face lifting.
The introduction of new courses and teaching methods, and
registration by grade point standing made the student's
life more bearable and the learning process more enjoyable-
and so the University grows.
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Construction of the new education building is only a part
of the University's expansion program.
Plans are underway for the new undergraduate student housing com-
plex which will accommodate approximately 2,500 men and women.
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The University Post Office moved into the space previously occupied by the book
store: Remodeled facilities give more space, but fewer mail boxes which are
Provided in the newer residence halls.
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Dr. Frank G. Dickey, former UK president, dedicated the new
alumni-center the day of Homecoming.
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Installation of the nuclear accelerator for the Physics Depart
ment was completed early in the Fall.
Part of Education
One aspect of education is the stimulus which it provides
to the student to investigate class material in independent re-
search. Members of the University faculty and administration
recognize this and provide the impetus, guidance, and facilities
for the inquisitive student.
This research is conducted in the lab, the library, the dorm,
or in another town or state. Seminars offer the student the
opportunity to meet with people acquainted with his topic,
whether it is a member of the UK faculty, a visiting speaker
or professor, or someone outside the campus. Regardless of the
location, the'student relies on his own initiative and determines
the method of his investigation by the nature of the topic he
Students run experiment in physics lab
to compute angular velocity.
Dr. james G. Morris and William Setzer check unique new
japanese device used for research in metal alloys. It is believed
to be only one of its exact kind owned by an American
One of the students at the Army Education Center at Fort Knox, Pfc.
Croft, pours acid into a test tube during chemistry lab.
Journalism students went to Hazard to do research for a series of four
articles which appeared in the Kernel on eastern Kentucky. From left
to right are Carole McAlister, Gary Hawksworth, Bill Grant, Ken
Greene, and Linda Mills.
Students work with material for Anthropology lab.
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Edward K. Burton, chemistry clemonstrator, makes
adjustments on closed circuit television system used
in Chemistry--Physics Building.
Paula Choate and Linda Swanson study an eel in zoology lab.
Fine Arts Offered
to Creative Students
Through the Fine Arts program, students find a means of ex-
pression and a background for creativity, whether it is in music,
art or literature. The University sponsors galleries in both the
Fine Arts Building and the Student Center in which student
artists and faculty members display their work. Exhibits by
American and European artists offer an opportunity to learn
through comparison and to exercise judgement.
The Opera Workshop and various University choirs, vocal
groups, bands and orchestras present outstanding student musical
talent to the community and give the students valuable ex-
perience. Lectures and readings open the world of literature
to the student and provide an opportunity for discussion between
the speaker and his audience.
Individual creativity is the key to the world of fine arts.
Choristers provide valuable experience for the stu-
dent interested in music.
A simple piece of wire and imagination become a mode of expression.
The Picasso Exhibit offered students an opportunity
to study the great master.
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Mani' years of practice enable musicians to produC6 the beautiful Strains
Of a difficult composition,
Concentration is essential for I1 member
of the Concert Orchestra.
Hands, the essential tools of the Fine Arts
Geared to Stud
Study, as every student knows, is the bane of his life. On y
the UK campus, it is coped with in a chair at the new Student
Center Grille, soothed by music. It is found in a cubicle at the
library, enmeshed in quiet, or in a dorm room, surrounded by
friends. Regardless of the method used, study is an integral
part of the student's life. Without it, he will not remain
a part of the University.
Many facilities are provided by the University for studying.
Study halls are held, quiet hours are enforced, tutors are available,
and classrooms are open in many of the buildings for those
who prefer solitude. All these enable the student to pursue his
education, through study.
Students settle down in the library cubicles, make
themselves comfortable, and spend an evening of
With a cup of coffee and a maximum of concentration, two students
prepare their lessons in the Grille.
Instruction outside the classroom, here, in the amphi,
theatre behind Memorial Hall, gives a welcome
relief from routine.
A lone student finds solitude to con-
centrate in Anderson Hall.
When the grind of the long hours of study affect a student, he
resorts to a few minutes of relaxation.
Some can close themselves away from thc crowd to
effectively learn what they read.
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Last-minute work is prepared by students who make use of ledgCS,
steps, or any other available place which provides 21 Seaf-
Make the University
The University has many faces, each reflecting a different
aspect of University life and the individuals who compose it.
From all parts of the campus and in a variety of activities
students express their youth, happiness, anticipation, anxiety,
friendships, and their eagerness to meet and become a part
of the University.
Shy, vivacious, excited-the coed is a mix-
ture of many emotions.
Anxious to like and be liked-a sign of youth.
Exuberance-they picked a winner at Keeneland!
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Exhaustion-the plague of the college student.
C0ncentration-an essential trait for accomplishment.
Sharing Of the big or little events in life--a bond between frie
Frustration-sometimes things are just too much to cope with.
Concerned anticipation--contestant awaits the results
Many students took an interest in Student Congress elections.
Votes cast were tallied by computers.
in Student Activities
Through participation in campus activities, students assume
positions of leadership and learn to cope with the demands which
accompany responsibility. The ability to work with others, yet
retain one's ideals is a part of the education process which
is not included in the academic course. This comes through the
work done in student elections and state and national governf
ment. Honoraries and campus organizations give further op-
portunities for students to exercise their capabilities.
Leadership is one of the most valuable assets which goes with
a college diploma. Under the guidance of the faculty, the
student learns to think and reason by observing the application
of leadership abilities in the University administration.
Sandy Brock and james Svara, pictured with Dr. Oswald,
serve as co-chai1'men of the Student Centennial Committee.
Senior class officers, Sharon Perkins, Martine Noojin, Roger May, and
Linda Vifoodall, discuss plans for Senior Seminar.
The Air Force Times Award was presented to Cadet
William S. Routt by Colonel R. C. Boys.
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Leadership Conference gives students n chance to
discuss the problems of campus orgalnizntions.
Al Honors D1y provides the opportunity
idents wttcndcd 1 mcctmg of tht IICUIU C0mm'mL OH qmdcm Uluem to recogmre outstanding students.
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inals Week Comes Early
The week of December 16-21 brought to a climax the first
semester under the new system. As finals approached, more stu-
dents were staying up later at night. Bleary eyes, dazed expres-
sions, and shorter tempers were not uncommon. The semester
seemed hardly begun when surprised students realized exams
were upon them. As the success or failure of their efforts was
measured, the week ended with many people feeling the relief
of having finals behind them. This would be one Christmas
vacation during which they could really relax.
The sign of finalsva fully lighted dormitory.
Sometimes all that stored-up information
from the past semester seems to leave a
student on the day of the final.
An occasional forty winks sounds good if a student has
been up all night studying for exams.
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"I knew it just a minute ago- if only I could remember!"
The Student Center TV lounge provided
a place for students to prepare for exams.
Sometimes it's just too much of an effort to hold
Ones eyes open-a feeling familiar to all students.
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Beautiful and sometimes hazardous walks across
campus came with the snowfall which blanketed
the trees and ground.
Reflecting the warmth of Christmas is a child's whispered
hopes of what she will find under the tree that morning.
in Spite of Finals
An impending exam week didn't dampen the Christmas
spirit as everyone managed to celebrate-perhaps a little less than
usual. Formals were held, and parties for underprivileged
children gave many people a warm feeling of sharing. Trees
and doors were decorated, and carols were sung. Campus
organizations lent themselves to the season as Tau Sigma pre-
sented a program of short skits. Hanging of the Greens, the
annual Christmas pageant, included performances by the Men's
and Women's Glee Clubs, BSU Choir, and the Nativity story.
Snow came just in time to lend to the season's spirit as friends
exchanged gifts and greetings.
Children weren't the only ones surprised and delighted by Santa Claus' visit to parties!
Lois Koch and Betty Lou Shipp use the ladder to help other
members of Blazer House Council trim the tree.
The charm of Santa and his toys captivates
youngsters at a party for underprivileged
Hanging of the Greens was beautiful as usual this year as
students watched the unfolding of the Christmas story.
9 . V, . ..f
Much work backstage makes for a good production.
Eldon and David Phillips find a few
minutes between acts to discuss their parts.
Director' Wally Briggs instructs Peggy Kelly, cast member, in expression.
UK's Guignol Theatre, which stars students and Lexington
talent, has offered many good plays in the past, and this
year was no exception.
The music and color of "Brigadoon," the summer production,
was enjoyed by many and was followed by first semester's
presentation of "Pygmalion" Next on the list was "Clerambard"
which departed from the usual play by having the audience
sit on stage. '
Guignol celebrated the 400th century of Shakespeare's birth
in April with a festival. Included were "As You Like It,"
done in Elizabethan costume, and an interpretation of "Julius
Caesar" as a modern dictatorship.
"Pygmalion" gave the audience an amusing evening.
Roberta Ryburn . . .
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expressive song . . "Brigm.loon"
Beverly Lnwlmm and Bill Hayes starred
in "She Stoops to Conquer" lust Spring.
'llme audience became engrossed in "Clerem
durrng the arena stage production.
Ihc Vienna Symphony Orchestra, directed hy Wolf-
gint, Sawallisch, was scheduled to visit UK
is a part of the Concert and Lecture series.
The Brothers Four performed in january after the cancellation of their
program the weekend of President Kennedy's assassination.
Concert Series Lists
This year the Central Kentucky Concert and Lecture Series
listed a wide variety of cultural programs. The Cincinnati Sym-
phony Orchestra, Vienna Symphony Orchestra, and Black
Watch Band were included. Pianists Byron Janis and Lorin
Hollander, Isaac Stern, Jerome Hines of the Metropolitan Opera,
and the San Francisco Ballet also visited the stage here.
Incorporated in the series was a number of outstanding
speakers. Pauline Frederick, U.N. Correspondent for TV, Boris
Goldovslty, Merriman Smith, Chief White House Correspondent,
and Eddy Gilmore rounded out the program. Aldous Huxley
was to have spoken as a part of-the Harper Lecture Series.
The illness which led to his death prevented his being -here in
Eddy Gilmore who won the Pulitzer Prize for his writ-
ten interview with Joseph Stalin spoke at Memorial
Isaac Stern, violinist, kept n captive nucli-
ence when he visited Lexington during
the first semester.
Music from the ranks of the famous Black vV1lYCll
Band and Pipers provided VK with an evening
of unusual entertainment.
Ballet Folklorico of Mexico included in its progriuu this ancient dance, Los
Quetzales De Puebla fDnnce of the Quetznl Birds of Pueblnj.
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Campus Shocked b
Probably no day will stand out more in the minds of UK
students than November 22, 1963. A dazed student body found
it hard to believe that President john Fitzgerald Kennedy had
been assassinated in Dallas, Texas. All radios were telling the
same story. People cut afternoon classes to watch television. There
was but one topic of conversation as everyone tried to explain
to himself why this had happened. Social events were cancelled
and Lexington came to a stand-still with little activity on the
Two days later the campus was again shocked. Many watched
the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin, on tele-
vision as he was moved from Dallas' City Hall. Now the
answer to the world's question of "Why?" could only be
On the day of the President's burial, many students and
staff members attended a Memorial Service, then returned
home to watch the televised funeral Mass, When it was over,
the campus gradually resumed its normal function, but that
tragic weekend had left an unforgettable impression.
Students pressed forward to get John F. Kennedy's
autograph after his speech in 1960.
President Kennedy spoke at UK as a sena
tor campaigning for Presidency in 1960
. Expressions registered the shock of President Kennedys assassina
tion a they gathered in front of the Journalism Buildings teletype
:ll social activities with the exception of the UK-Tennessee
Oofbflll game was canceled the weekend of November 22.
1?Iverd5,0oo solemn students and staff members attended the Memorial Service
on al' mommg for President John Fitzgerald Kennedy in the Coliseum.
Memorial Hall was opened Friday night
to those students who sought 11 place
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Bobbie Vincent, Kentuckian Queen, and her Court from left: Debbie
Delaney, First Attendantg Linda Tobin, Second Attendantg Toni Barton,
Third Attendantg Gail Hewitt, Fourth Attendant.
Toni Barton and other Kentuckian Queen contestants
talk with judges, Mrs. Roberta Hunt, Bert Cox, and
Billy Davis, at n luncheon held for them.
Chi Omega sorority sisters applauded with delight as Bobbie was named 1964 Kentuckian Queen.
She will represent the University in the Mountain Laurel Festival this spring.
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PANHELLENIC-Row One: Becky Riley, Treas.g Sharon Per-
kins, Rush Chrm.g Donna Clancy, Pres., Mary Dale Mclver, Sec.
Row Two: Renee LaLiberte, Anne Boone, Harriet Hieber, Linda
Woodall, Fee Ferguson, Gail Houston, Beth Roper, Gail Hewitt, Pat
Panhellenic Council to
Beginning the year for Panhellenic was an innovated
pledge presentation featuring the Travelers Three and a
This year saw the initiation of four in-state tuition schol-
arships which were financed through Council funds. In ad-
dition, Panhellenic started a new program of individual of-
ficers' workshops for women in sororities to meet and talk
with others in the same office.
Two major projects rounded out the year for the Coun-
cil. The first was the invitation extended to foreign students
to visit and have lunch and dinner with each sorority. The
second was the sponsoring of programs to be presented by
each sorority for children at Shriners' Hospital.
Rouse, Janice Deeb. Row Three: Dorothy Ann Bartlett, Bobbie
Vincent, Lois Baumgardner, Kathy Illston, Stacia Yadon, Betty Jo
Palmer, Advisorg Barbara Whitacre, Connie Mullins, Vivian Shipley,
Pat Fowler, Elizabeth Thurber.
Gives Style Show
Comprised of two members of each sorority pledge class,
Junior Panhellenic presented a style show for all pledges
which incorporated campus etiquette. Later in the year, the
Council planned receptions to be held before each concert
and lecture series program.
JR. PANHELLENIC-Raw One: Harriet Hieber, Junior Advisor,
M. J. Wagner, Treas.g Kelley Kirby, Pres., Ann Hamilton, Sec.:
Connie Mullins, Senior Panhellenic Representative. Row Two:
Jeanne Ferrell, Mary Peak,.Judi Spicer, Stanley Craig, Marilyn
Graves. Row Three Ruby Clonts, Carol Stenken, Pat Ellis, Betty
Jo Palmer, Advisor, Judy Bryant, Eugenia Powell, Susanne Zieg-
With three representatives from each of the nineteen frater-
nities, the Interfraternity Council is the administrative and legis-
lative body of the University's fraternity system.
One of IFC's major concerns has been the expansion program
designed to have thirty fraternities on campus by 1970. An
Expansion Committee has recently been appointed and begun
contacting national fraternities interested in colonizing chapters
at UK. Another project of the fraternity system is a building
program with a goal of finishing two houses per year. The
SAE's and Sigma Nu's houses will be completed this year. The
Phi Tau's have approved plans for a new house, and the ZBT's
and TKE's are initiating their plans.
Although UK's IFC already ranks near the top of the National
Interfraternity Council in scholastic standards, they were not
content to rest on their laurels. This year IFC moved up pledg-
ing requirements to a 2.1 overall average, as further evidence of
their pursuit for scholastic excellence.
fit? .N ' 4" I X
Grade slips were checked for necessary average be
fore rushee signed preference card.
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL-Row One: john Hobbs, VICC Pres- Bachmeyer, Larry Lovell, Dale T. Anastasi, Morris Davis. Row Three
identg Gene Sayre, Presidentg J. D. Craddock, Treasurer. Row Two: john Berend, Bob Edwards, Ronald Garrett, Ralph Fogle, Tyler Downs
Fred Strache, Advisor, Kenneth Willits, Cap Hoskins, Jim Truman, Roy R0beftN1lC5.
'k ' 'A'
DPi's Pledges Visit
Bowling Green Chapter
Beginning the year with twenty-eight pledges, the ADPi's
established a cultural program and entertained professors and
foreign students at dinner.
ADPi's show strength of the weaker
sex in their football game with Lamb-
During the Christmas season, they entertained twenty-
five underprivileged children with dinner, Santa, and gifts
around the tree. They were assisted in this by the members
of the varsity football team
The ADPi's counted many honors among their members
this year, everything from homecoming display to the SUKY
Yell Like Hell Contest.
The spring included the annual formal, founder's day
banquet, work at the Veterans Hospital and with crippled
children. In addition, they worked with the Manchester
Street Center. '
In the fall, the pledges made their annual trip to a sister
chapter. This year they went to Bowling Green University
in Ohio. This program was adopted in order to give the
pledges a broader understanding of the Greek system and
what sisterhood means.
Preference night ends Rush Week for
ADPi's as Julia Blyton escorts rushee
Becky Rollins into the house.
Martine Karen Martha Hell
Noojin Schablik 2nd Vice
President Vice President
41W ! qbgr-
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Weekend Treat for
Alpha Gam Dads
Most fathers think of a sorority as nothing more than
something he makes the checks out to, but the Alpha Gam's
made sure that each and every father had a warm place in
his heart for his daughter's sorority, through the annual
Miss Bess May
Janet Gold C
The Alpha Gams receive aid from
"backseat" bridge players.
Moving into the house on a football weekend for an
over-night stay while daughters stayed elsewhere, the fath-
ers were treated to a buffet Saturday night and an after-
the-game jam session. A Sunday breakfast and church
brought the weekend to a close,
To combat cries of parental favoritism, Alpha Gams held
a Mother-Daughter banquet at the house before the Stars
in the Night Program which they attended as a group.
In addition to regular round of campus functions, Alpha
Gamma Delta had an active service project, a benefit bridge
and style show.
Mary Lee Sayers
jo Ann Waggener
Sharon Sarah Powers Sandy Brock
Perkins Vice- ' Pledge Trainer
1, c.,1i5V Dl it
Rush' X ! A
Chairman f. J. f, I
Alpha Xi's Hold "Rush
Partyl' for Men of SAE
After the flurry of rush had subsided, the activities and
new pledges of Alpha Xi Delta spent a weekend at their
annual retreat. Entering fully into the social swing, des-
serts, all-campus jam sessions, open houses, and teas were
held at the Alpha Xi house.
Alpha Xi's hold "Rush Party" for Men of SAE.
Giving the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon a true peek' at
sorority life, the Alpha Xi's "rushed" their guests in an
unusual dessert fashioned after a sorority coke party.
Mrs. Christine Peters, new housemother this year, was
honored at a tea in the early fall. In December, the house
was full of children's voices as the annual Christmas party
of underpriveleged children got underway.
Alpha Xi Delta points with pride to the third attendant
in the Miss Lexington contest, several ATO "Little Sisters"
and the Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. For the Sixth con-
secutive year, Alpha Xi had the winning candidate for
New pledges and rush chairman, Barbara Whitacre, sport happy smiles on bid day.
Chi O's Capture Display
Trophy for Homecoming
Nancy Jo Cotton
Mary Anne Fetner
The Chi O's present annual economic award to
outstanding sophomore girl, Hieu Nguyen, from
Creativity, imagination, and lots of chicken wire endowed
the Chi Omega's with the winning homecoming display for
the second year.
Chi O's, who will celebrate their fiftieth year on campus
this spring, placed high in scholarship and had their share
of queens too, boasting Bobbie Vincent as the Kentuckian
Queen and Donna Forcum as Pershing Rifles Queen.
A Christmas party for the children of Cardinal Hill Hos-
pital featuring skits and songs climaxed a series of weekly'
visits to the hospital made by Chi O's twenty-seven pledges
throughout the fall.
The togetherness of Chi Omegas' is evidenced by such
events as the Chi Omega Chi1dren's Style Show where ac-
tives, pledges and alums work in unison. Spring Eleusinia
is an occasion for members of Chi O chapters throughout
the state to meet and compare notes on their activities.
Chi Omega's sit back and enjoy rush.
Mary Thom Hamblxn
Carol Lee Pleiss
Mary Dale Edith justice Betsy
MCIVCI' Vice McKinivan
President President Secretary
as -1 ,, ag,
Tri Delts Take First
In Sigma Chi Derby
What could be more fun than to be awakened in the wee
hours of the morning and taken off to a "Come As You
Are" party given by the Tri-Delts? With this thought in
mind, the Tri-Delts treated the Theta's to a surprise sunrise
breakfast and song fest. Much fun and many yawns were
had by all.
Pledges, Pam Nickolson and Eugenia Powell put
their heads together to carry the egg across
Exhibiting the same spunlc and enthusiasm that pervades
throughout the year, the pledges of Delta Delta Delta de-
lighted their active sisters by winning first place in the
ever popular Sigma Chi Derby.
Always conscientious of scholarship, the Tri-Delts had
the second highest sorority chapter standing. They fulfilled
their service project by assisting the 'Society of Crippled
Children with a style show given at the Imperial House.
The program which is the second of its kind in the United
States, endeavored to show parents the ways that clothing
could be adapted to the needs of crippled children.
Christmas cheer was spread with the annual Delt-Tri-Delt
formal in December.
Francis Fowler and jackie Wootl assist with
the Tri-Delt Cripplecl Children's Style Show.
Stacia Yadon Elsie Marcum Ruth
President Vice- Bodenhamer
Anne Bonne QI iz
Rush I ,:
Chairman , Uunu
EIR 215 'E
Delta Gams Come to Aid
of Blind tudents
Now in the process of establishing a braille type library,
the DG's hope to have a reading and recording center in
their new house on Columbia which they moved into this
One of the first social occasions of the new house was
an International Party in the spring for foreign students.
Mrs. Mary Stone
Carol Adams l
Ray Nell Day
Dave Clarke of the SAE's present the pledges with their
Taking time from their own studies and unselfishly de-
voting themselves to the benefit of a blind student has
kept Delta Gamma involved in a valuable service project.
The DG's have recorded text books for a blind student,
guided her to class and taken her to meals throughout the
l Y A 1 1 ffl
Moving day comes at last for the Delta Gams
Val Floyd Pat Rouse
Vice- 2nd Vice
' D V fd .
Delta Zeta Awarded
Delta Zeta spirit and enthusiasm was higher than ever
after the Panhellenic Spirit Trophy was presented to the
sorority at the Stars in the Night program last spring.
Determination and endurance pushed the DZ's over the
finish line for first place in the Little Kentucky Derby
Debutante Stakes. DZ originality reaped the reward of
first place in the LKD Float Contest.
DZ's were successful in other events too, finishing second
in the Lambda Chi Push Cart Derby and winning the Ugly
Man Contest for the second Consecutive year.
Winning the softball championship, DZ's were named
runners-up by the Women's Athletic Association in bowling,
archery and golf. As might be expected, WAA deservedly
awarded the Participation Trophy to Delta Zeta.
Maxine Martin and Eileen Fogarty
model latest fashions for DZ sis-
Jo Ann Wood
Actives get in the swing of things with their own hootenanny.
Sally Judy Wylie
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Mary Gail McCall and Jolinda Wood
add finishing touches before going to
Thetas Give Serenade,
Take 3rd in ZX Derb
Creeping about in ghoulish fashion, Theta's gave a Hal-
loween serenade one dark and dreary night. But many a
night has been brightened by the flickering candles and
nostalgic songs of Kappa Alpha Theta serenades.
An active group, Theta pledges took third place in the
Sigma Chi Derby, while actives taped together a third place
winner in the homecoming display contest.
Many Theta's devoted their spare time to the Girl Scout
Volunteer Service acting as assistant leaders.
In other achievements Theta boasts a number of queens:
the Push Cart Derby Queen, Sigma Chi Derby Queen, Miss
Lexington, and fourth and fifth place winners in the Miss
Kentucky and the Kentuckian Contest.
Amid sprays of mistletoe, Theta's and their dates en-
joyed the annual Christmas Date Dinner, while a February
formal at the Imperial House climaxed second semester's
1 I ni -wi I
Karen Sue Gainey
Mary Jo Marcuccilli
Mary Gail McCall
Vivian Ann Gail
Shipley McDonough Davidson
President Vice SCCl'CtHry
0 Kola AWJYWUEP
KD's Active in
The KD's took rushee to "Hades" in their new
Beginning the semester, pledges and actives held a retreat
at Herrington Lake to fully acquaint pledges with the chap-
ter affairs. Later in the fall the Annual Founders Day
banquet was held at Tates Creek Country Club.
In the spring the KD's honored their dates with the White
Rose Formal followed by an all day party at Herrington
Lake. There also were several jam sessions and desserts
with other Greeks.
The president represented the Epsilon Omegachapter of
Kappa Delta at the national convention in New Orleans.
A tea was held in the fall in honor of the new house-
mother, Mrs. Hazel Howes. Homecoming the KD's gave a
buffet for parents and a tea after the game.
Community service found the KD's working at Cardinal
Hill and helping care for an orphan child.
1 1 H
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Party weekends always cause confusion at
the ironing board.
Susie Scott Trudy Mascia
3 a 5
In an effort to promote greater awareness of world prob-
lems, Kappa Kappa Gamma initiated a cultural program
this year. Each week a Professor was invited for dinner
which was followed by an informal talk on topics ranging
The Kappa's nightly snack is a little late in arriving.
from Russia to race relations.
Active in social events and holding offices in clubs and
honoraries, the Kappas presented a pledge style show, and
a party for underprivileged children. University president
Dr. John Oswald was the guest speaker at the Founder's Day.
Banquet in October.
Kappas feel that the combination of Social and intel-
lectual pursuits, throughout the year, prove successful and
rewarding to the entire sorority.
ali' f' it f
Two pledges take unofficial breaks from monitored study hall.
Mary Ann Nathan
Clara Fan Robinson
Ann Gregg Swinforci
Mary Jade Todd
Donna Wilcox Patty Pinson
if is .
4. Sm .f
Phi Phi's Hold Pledge-
Good times and comracleship pervaded throughout the
year for the members of Pi Beta Phi. Pledges and Actives en-
joyed themselves at the fall retreat, as well as at a slumber
party the night before the Sigma Chi Derby.
A dinner in honor of the pledges was another highlight,
but even more fun was a "John Madras" party given by
the pledges to honor the actives.
Pi Phi's wished every sorority a "Happy Halloween", leav-
ing a pumpkin at each doorstep. The all-night Homecom-
ing Decorating Party was lively and successful since the
display, "Georgia Meets the Press," received Honorable Men-
Honoring its favorite mothers, 'Pi Phi gave a Mother-
Daughter Banquet early in the year.
Second semester events included the "Beam: mul Arrow"
Formal on Valentinefs Day, the annual Skating Party, and
the Founder's Day Luncheon.
Mary jane Britton
Card Ann Freeman
F B., . . I,
Lucia Bridgeforth, leads housemother,
Mrs. Rhodes from Phi Sig house after
fraternity pledges kidnapped all so-
u 3 z
Pi Phi's burn midnight oil, putting the
finishing touches on their Home-
ZTA's discuss the day's classes with their house mother before dinner. '
ZTA's Merit Scholarship
The third time is usually charm, but the Zeta Tau Alpha's
went on to win the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby for the
fourth consecutive year.
As always, pledges and actives retreated to Cumberland
Lake following fall rush for a welcome rest from it all.
Service projects included a program by ZTA pledges
for children with cerebral palsy, and a cooperative project
with Delta Delta Delta for handicapped children.
Following the cultural aspects of college, ZTA's employed
the help of faculty speakers and attended the concert and
lecture series. I
Intramural sports and redecoration of the recreation
room kept everyone occupied, but scholarship was not
forgotten, as evidenced by the fact that the Scholarship
Improvement Trophy was awadred to ZTA at the 1965
Stars in the Night.
Judy Lewis Beverly Adams
V. President Secretary
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ZTA's pose as houseboys at the eve-
Laffy Lovell Ben Cl'2lWfOl'Cl
AGR's Head Drive
for 4-H Camp Fund
Mrs. Eva Phillips
B. J. Brown
Do the Dog! Tom Edwards and Tracy
Shillito swing out at one of AGR's
Service projects spearheaded a list of activities for the
men of Alpha Gamma Rho. In addition to heading a
drive for funds to build a 4-H Camp for Fayette County
4-H'ers, AGR's were active participants in the blood bank
with the Medical Center.
Omicron was host to Alpha Gamma Rho's Province of-
ficer's training school and was runner-up in intramural
Christmas season was again highlighted with the Pink
Rose Formal and a Christmas Party for underprivileged
AGR's note with pride that forty-seven per cent of the
graduating seniors in agriculture were members of Alpha
Gamma Rho Fraternity.
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Barbara Dean George Strong Jim Doctor
Sweetheart President Vice
Chairman w Q
ATO's Jack Griff, Dave Bryant, and Ron Moss team together
in a folk-singing group to entertain the YM-YWCA picnic.
Alpha Tau Omega Awarded
Help Week Trophy
All fraternities have a pledge class, but to Alpha Tau Omega goes the
privilege of two pledge classes. One is the usual group of active young
meng the other, the third pledge class of "ATO Little Sisters," a nation-
al auxiliary of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity.
Active in athletics and in campus participation, the ATO homecoming
display was judged one of the best on campus.
Besides holding the offices of chairman of the IFC judiciary Board
and the Vice-President of the Young Republicans, ATO's were well rep-
resented in many other organizations and honoraries.
The year ended with the initiation of the spring pledge class and the
awarding of the "ATO Help Week Trophy" by the Interfraternity Coun-
cil to the pledge class with the project most beneficial to the corn-
munity at large.
Ring out the old Ring in the new was the theme of the ATOs Christmas
Y. Peyton Wells
Kenneth David Michael
Brandenburgh Tramontin Houlihan
Vice g Secretary Treasurer
Ted Gum A
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Mrs. Mary Booth
its F l
Delts Revamp House,
Win Flag Football
With 330,000 worth of improvements made to the "Shel-
ter" during the summer the Delts were ready to start fall
activities by pledging 15 men.
The social season began with the annual Neon Party,
followed by jarn sessions, a blanket party, pajarna party,
a hood party and a honeymoon party. The first semester
social whirl ended with the annual Delt-Tri Delt Christ-
Founder's Day banquet was held in the spring, with the
40th anniversary of .Delta Epsilon Chapter being celebrat-
ed. The national President of DTD gave the keynote address.
The Delts continued their winning pace in intramurals
winning the intramural football championship.
Santa Clius comes to the Delt house,
looks like 1 lot of happy boys.
Dan V111-nay Ron Coffman
President Vice I
Men of Farmhouse Prove
Having proved themselves to be giants of the scholastic
world by winning the IFC Scholarship Trophy both semes-
ters last year, the men of Kentucky Farmhouse Fraternity
were able to retire the rotating trophy after capturing it
for the third consecutive semester.
The grade point average compiled by Farmhouse during
the fall semester 1962, was the highest average ever achiev-
ed by a University fraternity.
By no means is it all work and no play for the men of
Farmhouse. Neighboring houses were entertained this fall
with a tea after the brothers raked the leaves from their
lawns. In addition to two parties for crippled children at
the Shriners Hospital, members of Farmhouse enjoyed the
annual Founders Banquet and a homecoming dance.
Continuing tradition, the Sunburst Rose Formal was held
in honor of Miss Diane Knocke, sweetheart. As might be
expected, clubs and honoraries composed many of the ac-
tivities of the brothers, many were members of such groups
as the Agronomy Club, Dairy Club, Block and Bridle, and
the Agriculture and Home Economics Council.
Farmhouse men gather 'round for a get-together and a song fest.
Farmhouse after receiving it's quota of pledges
prepares to celebrate the occasion.
R. J. Farris
Darrell Van Fleet
john Hobbs Charles Franks
President Vice President
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The Delcardo's provide entertainment for the KA's.
College Life Southern
Style Is KA Tradition
The Civil War has long been over, but the characteristics
of Southern gentlemen and Robert E. Lee have not been
relegated to the past for the men of Kappa Alpha. Scholar-
ship, a usefulness to the community, and a well-rounded
social calendar are the objectives of Kappa Alpha.
In showing how a fraternity can be of assistance in help-
ing with charitable projects, the KA's collected 35458.00
for a Muscular Dystrophy drive, and for their efforts re-
ceived a citation signed by movie and television star jerry
Lewis, who is president of the national organization.
Kappa Alpha pledges also made frequent door-to-door
"Help the Neighbors" surveys in which cars were washed
and lawns were mowed, free of charge to Lexingtonians
residing in the area of the chapter house.
As a social group, numerous house parties and outings
were held. Each year the season is climaxed by the "Old
South Weekend" which consists of a "Sharecropper's Ball"
on Friday night, a "Secession Parade" Saturday after-
noon, the traditional "Old South Ball" that evening, and
closed with a concert and jam session Sunday afternoon.
Cannon fire officially opens "Old South Weekend
john Conner David Jordan
Mrs. Polly Coleman '
Looks like a Kappa Sig Gross Party!
Kappa Sigs Receive
Recognition from the national office is something that all
Greeks strive for, and the men of Kappa Sigma consider
themselves highly successful in this endeavor. After an all-
time high in scholastic achievement last spring, Beta Nu
brought home one of the top awards from their national
Give the men of Kappa Sigma an idea and they'll have
a party about it. In addition to participation in rush ac-
tivities and campus functions, Kappa Sigs pride themselves
in their unusual theme parties.
Fast becoming a standing tradition, the Florida party
complete with sand and palm trees has remained a favorite
of rush parties, second only to the Gross party, featuring
the casual approach to partying.
And when things began to slow down there was always
the shoot 'em up Wild West party followed by the Go To
Hell party proceeding a grueling week of tests.
The year was brought to a fitting end by the Annual
Black and White formal held at Cumberland Falls State
Do a Wild East dance at a Wild West Party
Morris Davis Ernie Medina
S S ,
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Epsilon Phi Zeta
Lambda Chi's Sponsor
Merry Werner .gives the orders for David Irvin
to spear another fish at the Hawaiian Lei Party.
The arrival of spring would not be complete for the
University without the Lambda Chi Alpha Push Cart
Derby. Prior to the event, neighborhood streets and
alleys are crowded with aspiring push cart participants
practicing for the big day. The Lambda Chi's end their
now traditional event with a dance.
Lambda Chi's remained busy throughout the year
with a series of "Snarf" parties, camp parties, and a
house party weekend at the Imperial House.
Contests occupied much of their time as evidenced by
the football game with Alpha Delta Pi and a rope-pull
with the Phi Tau's, which the Lambda Chi's won.
Bob Gardner provides entertainment for one of the many Limbda Chi
La Li berte
Treas u rer
Ken.Willits Cap Hoskins
5 .-' G ift'
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Phi Delts Assist
pening of YMCA Camp
With a kiss and a rose to each sorority pledge, the mem-
bers af Phi Delta Theta began a colorful year combining
jam sessions, serenades and scholarship.
Not only were Phi Delt's remembered for their proverbial
The Phi Delt pajama party needs no description.
Pajama Party, but they also contributed to the community
by helping to prepare for the opening of the YMCA Sum-
mer Camp on the Kentucky River.
An outstanding intramural program rounded out the year
with the Phi Delt's advancing to the semi-finals of the
flag-football tournament in the fall. In track, softball and
wrestling teams, the Phi Delt's made themselves known as
one of the top contenders or the Intramural Champion-
Scholastically, Phi Delta Theta was well represented in
numerous honoraries, as well as occupying several student
leadership posts on campus.
is 'f 1 ji '
Keith Hagan, Phi Delt president, presents a traditional
white rose and a kiss to B. J. Considine, Kappa Kappa
1 . .-3
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Warren Van Hoose
Marshall Van Meter
Mrs. Marian Rhodes
james Howell Patrick Bean
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F1115 Are Secon 1I1
An old saying goes that "a miss is as good as a mile,"
but this is an exception in the Fiji's case, for they maintained
the second highest academic average on campus, missing
first place by nine thousandths of a percentage point. Phi
Gamma Delta was one of the two fraternities above the
The youngest fraternity of the University, the Fiji's are
proud of the twenty-five fall pledges who wear the white
star. In addition to holding offices in campus organizations,
the Phi Gams placed fifth in intramurals and held the
annual party for Lexington orphans.
The social calendar provided Fiji's with the White Owl
formal in December, the Fiji Island Party by the shores
of Sidcalk Lake, and a variety of theme parties.
The Brothers Four, Phi Gams from the University of
Washington, visited the chapter and gave a private per-
formance after their concert in january.
Judy Pope, new Fiji sweetheart, was
announced at the annual Wlmite Owl
Everyone dressed for the occasion and the
Pajama Party became one of the hits of thc
Given Phi Tau Award
N Ch k N D l A t ' , ,
ilgziiiaiiiiugh vig oe pfiidegss asl For the 44th year, Kappa Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau main-
Sweetheart PfCSidCf1f tained their high scholastic standards-Kappa has never
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Trip to Shriner's Hospital provides a break in college routine.
Mrs. C. Botts
been on probation. Phi Tau continued to promote a better
relationship between faculty and students by giving an "Out-
standing Professor of the month" award to professors who
have shown an interest in helping students as well as ren-
dering outstanding service to the University.
Two formals topped the Phi Tau social season. Spaced be-
tween numerous theme parties at the house were the Fall
Formal at Tates Creek Country Club and the Dream Girl
Formal, held in the spring at Natural Bridge State Park.
Other traditional activities include the Phi Tau Greek
weekend, the Parent's Day Banquet, Lambda Chi-Phi Tau
Rope Pull and an intercollegiate football game with the
Transylvania Phi Tau chapter.
A Phi Tau, Larry Westerfield, won the Outstanding
Greek Man award and the Shidler award, given annually
to the outstanding Phi Kappa Tau graduate in the nation.
This is the second consecutive year that a Kappa chapter
man has won the award.
Foremost in the future are plans for a new 55200,000
Phi Tau house now under construction and due to be com-
pleted in the fall of 1964.
The "twist" is an
Wilbur Zevely 51111105
V i ce
"Gambling tables" and loose money were
synonymous at the Phi Sig's Monte Carlo
Emmett W. Buckley
Robert Lich III
Willarcl L. Mahan
Phi Sigs Kidnap
Highlighting the social activity at the Phi Sigma Kappa
house this year was the annual Moonlight Girl Formal in
the spring. Miss Jan Tanner was chosen as Moonlight Girl.
Other activities included the annual Monte Carlo Party,
the Fall Hayride, work on the Homecoming Display, and
A jump and a pass. The Phi Sigs did well this year in flag football.
the Christmas Party.
This fall the Phi Sigs kidnapped the sorority housemothers
and treated them to a dessert. They were then ransomecl to
their respective sororities.
The main contribution in the field of community service
was a program of blood donation in cooperation with the
The Phi Sigs took an active part in intramural competi-
tion, this year saw them cop the softball championship.
The Alpha Xi's lose a housemother-
she has been kidnapped and will be
Kim Hale Doug Hubbard Dun Boch
Dreamgirl President Vice-
Don Visi ,Q
Secretary IZ. ,J
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Pike's Have Winning
Speed-in either extreme-provided the members of Pi
Kappa Alpha with a winning weekend for the Little Ken-
tucky Derby. Not only did the Pike's pedaled their way to
first place in the bicycle race, but they managed to walk
off with the Turtle Derby Trophy too. And, if this wasn't
joe Ewing N
Pi KA's hold "Outer Limits" Party to celebrate
winning second place in homecoming display of
enough, Pike's second team won third place in LKD ac-
Pi Kappa Alpha received second place in the fraternity
division of intramural football. Combining imagination and
ingenuity, Pikes took second place in the homecoming house
In addition to supplying a number of honoraries and
service groups with members and officers, Pike's enjoyed
a variety of social activities including a weekend party for
mothers and a Winter Wonderland Party. The Pi Kappa
Alpha Dream Girl, crowned at their formal, is Kim Hale of
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Blue blazers trophies and a sense of satisfac-
tion were rewards for winning Pike LKD team.
jerry Truitt Gary
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A A0 A
SAE dates donned house party favors and did
SAE's Present Rotating
Two-hundred thirty South Limestone will no longer be
the home for Sigma Alpha Epsilon as the new chapter house
on Rose Lane will be ready for the fall of 1964.
Fall was marked by the annual house party, Riviera Par-
ty, jam sessions, desserts, and a Christmas formal with the
Kappa's. The SAE's journeyed to Rough River State Park
at Hardingsburg for the Spring Formal.
Carrying out part of their community service project,
the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon helped out at the Lexing-
ton Boy's Ranch. The brothers worked each Saturday paint-
ing, playing ball, and taking the boys to the movies.
SAE's turned in another good year at the intramural
office by taking the handball, golf mixed doubles, and golf
doubles trophy. High scores in wrestling, Turkey run, and
events of individual participation helped too.
This year Sigma Alpha Epsilon gave a trophy at the
homecoming game'to the outstanding player, with a rotat-
ing trophy to stay in Wildcat Manor.
House mother Mrs Cisco and Jerry Truitt help in ground brexlting
janet Spence Jim Allen jim Wheeler
Sweetheart Vice- President
l N X f a
Sigma Chi's Derby
Provides Fun for Pledges
Charles Farris ,
Richard Fitzpatrick 1
Kentucky lost the game-Sigma Chi won the barrel.
Whipped cream, whipped pledges--all these are as much
a part of the Sigma Chi Derby as the Sigma Chi's themselves.
Amid spills and thrills, the pledges of Delta Delta Delta
captured first place in the Derby, and Kappa Alpha Theta
pledge Pam Robinson was crowned Derby Queen.
Bunnies and golden keys galore contributed to the mer-
riment of the annual Playboy Party. A spring round of
jam sessions, cabin parties, and desserts was climaxed with
the Sweetheart Formal and the presentation of the Sweet-
heart of Sigma Chi, Janet Spence, a member of Kappa
Sigma Chi's could be found as members of varsity foot-
ball, baseball, track, swimming, and golf teams, as well as
other campus organizations.
Two turkeys' Tony Rabasca wms an individual tur-
key 'lnd Sigma Chi won a team turkey in the annual
Mrs. Lora Schmidt
Jerry Mills Steve Scott
Sigma Nu's to Move
to New House Next Fall
"Freshmen Women Register Here," beckons the sign each
and every fall in front of the old and familiar looking
fraternity house at the corner of Euclid and Harrison.
But come next fall both the sign and the Sigma Nu house
will be a thing of the past, for the new SigmaiNu house
will be located on Rose Lane and will be ready for occupancy
Although the Sigma Nu's will sorely miss their women's
registration booth, they will have plenty to entertain them
socially as they have had this year with rush functions, jam
sessions, Christmas parties, and the traditional White Rose
Gary Cram: l The Sigma Nu's, with a goat for a mascot, find them-
Pledge selves being pushed around quite a bit, as the goat
Trainer usually gets his way.
Sigma Nu's take paint and brush in hand
to prepare for homecoming and a flashy
,as.5ff3zifi1. x Q Q
Nancy Stecker Mark Amos Alex Sallustio
Sweetheart President Vice President
ff' i l l
Roger LeMaster L
Secretary 'cull' :K
Sig Eps find lazy man's way to play the
piano. But at least the tune's correct.
Sig Eps Hold Socials
Behind Big Red Door
Behind the Red Door, Sig Eps scored with an impressive
social calendar. The Playboy Party was again a successg bunnies
were in style. Other theme parties included an unusual "Regres-
sion Party" and an "Off-Beat" Party.
Sig Ep rushees were entertained at a swimming party at the
Campbell House and a hayride. Desserts and serenades rounded
out the social calendar which was capped by the annual Queen
of Hearts Ball, this year held at jenny Wiley State Park.
Outside the Red Door, members participated in civic organiza-
tions and boasted memberships in several honoraries. Enthusiasm
again ran high in intramurals with noteworthy accomplishments
in basketball and in the Push Cart Derby.
Sig Fp's practice for intramurals.
Jerry Vander Wfier
Triangle men ride victoriously after Push Cart Derby win.
I vi I h pix- 7'
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Darlene Bingham Ronald Garrett Robert Lynch
Sweetheart President Vice President
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Thomas Haydon Kentucky
Push Cart Trophy
Capturing first place in the Push Cart Derby was only the
beginning of a winning streak for the men of Triangle Fraternity
as they went on to take second place in the All Campus Sing.
The Triangles literally walked their way into first, third, fourth,
and fifth place in the ATO Fifty Mile Hike last spring.
Fall brought the welcoming of the new housemother, Mrs.
DuBois, along with the usual array of rush functions including
a hootenanny and such themes as "Lil Abner," "Halloween," and
a "Ski Lodge" party.
Triangles new housemother listens as the Triangles serenade her.
The men of Triangle review the spoils of a winning season. '
Triangles welcome their new pledges
Daniel Marotto Robert Volpe
Vice President Treasurer
l H 4
New pledges are welcomed into the brotherhood.
Teke's Look Forward
to Rose Lane House
Reactivated in the spring of 1962, Gamma Sigma chapter
of Tau Kappa Epsilon is now looking forward to a new house
to be ready by next fall.
The new Teke House which will be located on Rose Lane,
will provide the expanded facilities the rapidly growing fraternity
requires, and will sleep forty-eight men.
Besides such bright spots as the Bundle, Bum Toga and
Pirate parties, the Telces held jam sessions, open houses, and
smokers throughout the year. In addition, they highlighted their
cultural activities by inaugurating a series of dinner lectures to
which University professors were invited.
Wlmile Tau Kappa Epsilon has grown nationally to become
Ameriea's largest fraternity with 305 active chapters, Gamma
Sigma has laid long range plans for its steady and rapid growth
at UK. '
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Bundle party becomes part of TKE social scene.
The chapter paddle always holds Il domi-
nant place in the 'I'KE house.
Climaxing the ZBTS Cosa Nostra party was the effigy hanging of Valachi.
Zeta Beta Tau Sponsors
Zeta Beta Tau kept up with current happenings by kicking
off their social year with a "Costra Nostra" party. Fortunately,
it never came to the Senate Investigating Committee.
The annual Bridge Tournament sponsored by the ZBT's
drew local card sharks into stiff competition.
Other activities of the year included an ice skating party, the
ZBT Baby Powder party, a hayride, and a calypso dance.
The spring formal at the Holiday Inn climaxed the year's
events for the ZBT's.
V " SY
joan Kramer Jed Abrams Cary Finder
Sweetheart President Vice President
'I S R U P
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The ZBT's stage il skit-costumes and all. Looks like a good time
The Annual ZBT Bridge Tournament was a success as it drew most of the campus experts.
tm., 4, - ,
Athletic Director Bernie Shively
1963 Wildcats Face
1963 was previewed to be the "year of the quarterback"
and Kentucky's opposition certainly proved this to be true.
Larry Rakestraw of Georgia, Miami's George Mira, and Baylor's
Don Trull all received mention as All-American on one
or more teams.
UK also made its bid for a top quarterback as Rick
Norton made fans think back to the days of Babe Parilli. Though
this was definitely a year for quarterbacks, Wildcat tackle, Her-
schel Turner was selected as an All-American by a group of
professional football scouts.
Kentucky's opening game started off with a bang, as sophomore
halfback Rodger Bird raced 92 yards to score on the kickoff.
This gave a valid indication as to the game's result, as the Cats
dominated play in the second half to take a 33-14 win. The
victory over Virginia Tech was the Wildcat's first opening
game win since 1958i
Bird put on an offensive show that was too much for the
Gobblers, as he totaled 157 yards in 19 carries.
After the resounding opening-game victory over VPI, Lexing-
ton was invaded by the Rebels of the University of Mississippi.
The 24-O lead at halftime by the Rebels was too much for the
Wildcats to overcome, but the UK defense limited the offensive-
minded Mississippi to only seven points in the second half.
The only Wildcat score of the game came late in the final
quarter when fullback Ken Bocard intercepted an Ole Miss pass
and sprinted 22 yards for a touchdown.
Darrell Cox is spilled by a group of volunteers in the game that took the beer barrel from Kentucky.
? ' R'
The Cats took to the road for the first time of the season and
encountered what was to be the first of several near-misses.
Kentucky outplayed Auburn in almost every respect, but the
Tigers wound up on the long end of the score, 14-13. Although
Auburn's offense penetrated the Kentucky defense almost at will
during the first half, the Wildcats' play during the second
thirty minutes was almost flawless.
Bouncing back into the victory column, Kentucky's Rick
Norton and Bob Kosid teamed to give the Wildcats a 35-18 win
over Detroit. Norton completed 8 passes for 171 yards, while
Kosid accounted for 112 yards on the ground. One of the
highlights of the game was an 82-yard run by Kosid, his first
of two touchdowns. With victory assured, the Cats let up, and
Detroit scored two last-half touchdowns.
The 28-7 score in UK's defeat at the hands of Louisiana
State University did not accurately reflect the closeness of the
fight. Until the final period, the Wildcats were definitely in
contention, but LSU iced the game by scoring 14 points in the
A bright spot found quarterback Rick Norton completing 13
of 24 passes, for a total of 165 yards. The difference of the
game was I.SU's potent defense-it held UK to only 18 yards
on the ground.
Homecoming was played before 50,000 short-sleeved spec-
tators, and their fever pitch was accurately reflected in the
weather. UK's 17-14 loss could have easily been turned into a
win, as Darrell Cox returned the second half kickoff for a touch-
down, only to have the ball returned to the 42 where he had
stepped out of bounds. The outcome of the game was in doubt
until the final seconds, as the Wildcats penetrated to the Georgia
goal line with less than three minutes remaining. The Bulldog
defense held tight, however, and -UK could not score.
l ' 1 1 ,
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Bob Kosici breaks up a scoring threat.
It's a great ride, but a long way down for a Georgia player.
Instructions are given to Bob Kosid during a sideline break
Cats Come Back
to Upset Ba lor
"The upset of the year" was the way many people described
Kentucky's 19-7 victory over the Baylor University. The Bears,
a team that had held National Champion Texas to a 7-0 win the
week before could not muster an effective offense behind star
quarterback Don Trull.
UK's Herschel Turner, turning in one of the finest games
of his career, completely bottled up Trull, and in doing so, stopped
Baylor's scoring punch.
In a game played the day after the assassination of President
John F. Kennedy, Tennessee regained the "Old Beer Barrel" with
a 19-0 victory at Stoll Field. The Wilclcats turned in a poor
performance and gave the fans little to cheer about in a game
that saw Tennessee's single wing offense rip time after time
through Kentucky's line.
Miami's All-America quarterback, George Mira, proved to be
the downfall of Kentucky as the Hurricanes emerged victorious
in a game marred by four UK fumbles.
The Wildcats gave several indications of possible victory, but
each time a combination of UK fumbles and George Mira's
pin-point passing put a stop to any serious threat.
The final score of 20-14 indicates the closeness of the game
in which halfbacks Darrell Cox and Rodger Bird each scored
on long runs.
Although Kentucky and Vanderbilt battled to a 0-0 tie, nearly
everyone agreed that the Commodores pushed the Wiltlczrts all
over the field.
The game was full of frustrations for both teams, but
Kentucky found one point to cheer about as quarterback Rick
Norton set a new SEC record with 61 consecutive passes at-
tempted without an interception.
Once more, Kentucky's downfall was its failure to gain
yardage on the ground. The Cats were limited to 38 yards
Darrell Cox, recipient of the most valuable player award, makes another one of his cstlpcs
Quarterback Talbott Todd is rushed by the huge Ole Miss line.
35 Virginia Tech 14
7 Mississippi 31
15 Auburn 14
35 Detroit 18
7 Louisiana State 28
14 Georgia 17
14 Miami 20
0 Vanderbilt 0
19 Baylor 7
0 Tennessee 19
VARSITY-Row One: Equip. Mgr. Buster Brown, Asst. Head Coach
Matt Lair, Asst. Coach Dave Hart, Ed Stanko, Talbott Todd, Ken Bocard,
Vince Semary, Perky Bryant, jim Bolling, Tom Becherer, Bob Garretson,
Asst. Coach George Sengel, Asst, Coach Ralph Hawkins and Head
Coach Charlie Bradshaw. Row Two: Rodger Bird, Darrell Cox, Bob
Kosid, Phil Pickett, Howard Keyes, jim Foley, Gerard Murphy, Mike
McGraw, Gordon Thompson, Lloyd Caudill, Asst, Coach Bill Jasper
Coach Bradshaw during one of his more anxious mo-
and Student Manager Max Schwartz. Rau' Three: John Schornick, Tony
Manzonelli, Clyde Richardson, Denny Cardwell, Jim Komara, Tom
Chapala, jim Miles, Bob Brown, Jack Dunn, Ernie Walker, Jesse
Grant, Giles Smith, Asst. Coach jim Carmocly, Asst. Coach Ray Callahan.
Row Four: Rick Kestner, Ed Smith, Bill Pochciol, Bill Jenkins, Doug
Davis, Basil Mullins, Herschel Turner, Frank Brockardt, Sam Ball, Bob
Ashworth, Rich Tucci, John Andrighetti, Rick Norton.
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FRESHMEN-Row 0110: David Ishmael, Tom Fee, Don Britton, johnny
Cain, Jim Swart, Don Danko, Frank Antonini, Joe Carroll, jim Griest,
Joe David Smith, Jerry Davis, David D. Smith, Homer Goins, junior
Hawthorne, Student Assistant.
Sefoud Roux' Mike Thompson, Managerg Mike Cassity, Larry Seiple,
Chuck Arnold, George McClellan, Bill Petit, Ed Settle, Rich Machel,
Tommy Anderson, Dan Spanish, Roger Hart, George Witliers, Eddie
Don Britton takes advantage of good blocking and finds an opening.
mr., ei are .
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Mittlebronn, johnny Porter, Mike Beirne, Wallt Smith.
Third Roux' Rodger Bartley, Wesley' Simpson, Rick Sergeant, Gary
Coldren, Mike Samo, Rick Alexander, Don Phipps, Calvin Witlirow,
Tom Detwiler, Don Briggs, Conley Congleton, Bennie Arp, Jack Gill.
Maurice Moorman, Terry Clark, Student Assistantg jim Carmody, Head
Has Perfect Record
The Kentucky freshman team, touted as one of the best
in years, compiled a 4-0 record and kept intact the undefeated
record of last year's team.
The offensive machine of this year's Kittens totaled 164
points, while the defense limited the opposition to only 14
The highlight of the season was a 70-0 slaughter of the
Tennessee Baby Vols. The other three games, though not quite
so spectacular, ended in a 59-0 win over Cincinnati, a 27-0
romp over Xavier, and a 28-14 triumph over Vanderbilt.
The Kittens' offense led by Frank Antonini, Don Danko, and
This is one of the few times the Tennessee
Frosh line stopped a Kitten back: UK
Coach Adolph Rupp and his four NCAA trophies.
Coach Ruppls Wildcats
Surprise the Experts
Coach Rupp's lowly rated team at the beginning of the
season surged ahead to win UK's 21st SEC crown and moved
into competition for Kentucky's fifth NCAA championship.
For Kentucky, the 1963-64 season was not expected to be
an overly good one. Most experts did not rate the UKats in
the nation's top 20, and one national sports magazine said of
Kentucky: a small team with a big schedule.
Kentucky's first ten games, all against non-SEC competition,
proved the experts to be wrong. The Wildcats breezed past all
ten opponents with ease, and rose to first in the national ratings
after winning the Sugar Bowl Tournament. The c1assic's finale
against Duke must' rate as one of the greatest all-time per-
formances by a UK team.
VARSITY TEAM-Row One: Coach Adolph Rupp, Randy Embry, Terry Row T was Managers Dan Omlar and Doug Wolfe, Trainer joe Brown,
Mobley, Sam Harper, Larry Conley, Mickey Gibson, Tommy Harper, Ron Cotton Nash, Tom Kron, Larry Lentz, john Adams, Ted Deeken, Charles
Kennett, Asst. Coach Harry Lancaster, Mgr. Mike Harreld. Ishmeal, George Critz, Asst. Coach Neil Reed, Mgr. Hub Metry.
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A t uical scene at the Coliseum as tlie 'Cats warm u n before a ca nacit crowd.
Y l Y
A disastrous road trip into the South, however, jolted Ken-
tucky's "Century Express" as the Cats lost successive games to
Georgia Tech and Vanderbilt. These losses dropped the Wildcats
from their top-rated national position to the bottom of the SEC
The losses not only jolted Kentucky's pride and prestige, but
also presented a formidable challenge to Rupp's team: no team
in SEC history had lost its first two games and managed to come
back to win the conference championship.
Yet, as Coach Rupp said, "The boys didn't roll over dead-
It's almost game time as the UK starting five are introduced
they stayed in there pitching."
The team did quite a job in.a brilliant comeback. Another
UK Invitational Tournament championship trophy was added
to Memorial Coliseum's collection.
Willlilfc "XXlah Walt" Jones, a former' All-American, signs
his autograph for a cub scout after' the celebration ceremonies
for Coach Rupp's 7Olst victory.
- 9.1.1, A I is, lf. N .a 42'-
Coach Rupp and All-American Cotton Nash exchange greetings at the ceremony .,
honoring "Der Barons' 700th victory.
A late-season loss to Alabama prolonged the inevitable, but
the Wildctits clinched the SEC championship five days later
against Tennessee at Knoxville. The Volunteers, beaten by nine
points in an earlier contest at Lexington, tried ball-control tactics
on the Wiltlczlts, and held the "Century Express" to a 19-13
lead at the half. The slowdown tactics weren't quite enough
to stop Kentucky's offense, though, as the Wildcats clinched the
SEC title by way of a 42-38 victory.
The season's finale, a non-conference game with St. Louis,
was a spectacle of signs, cheers, and ovations. A sign, proclaiming
this as "The Age of Rupp," was cheered loudly, and even re-
ceived a wave of acknowledgement from the Baron. The game
marked the last game at Memorial Coliseum for Cotton Nash
as a UK player. Wheri his name was announced in the starting
lineup, the All-American was given a standing ovation.
The Wildcats went to Minneapolis seeking a fifth NCAA
championship, but were surprised by Ohio University in the
first game of the Mid-East Regionals.
Coach Rupp is congratulated after a victory in the UKIT tournament.
Coach Rupp sits pensively, perhaps thinking of 700
other victories already behind him.
Kentucky Receives Its
21st SEC Championship
With Adolph Rupp's 21st SEC championship a certainty, the
Wildcats were due for a let-down, and it came as St. Louis
handed Kentucky its only home loss of the season, 67-60.
The regular season of 21-4 placed Kentucky second in na-
tional ratings, and the conference championship assured the team
of another shot at the NCAA title.
Cotton Nash, voted by sportswriters as the nation's second
best player, picked up a number of other honors, including
selection on numerous All-America teams. Nash was again named
SEC "Player of the Year," a duplicate of an award he won for
the 1961-62 season.
Nash was also the first player picked to play for the East
team, which automatically qualified him as a candidate for the
U. S. Olympic team.
Although Nash was the team's standout, other Wildcats also
basked in glory. Ted Deeken, co-captain along with Nash, was
named to the All-SEC first team, as he averaged over twenty
points per game.
Larry Conley earned national recognition as a sophomore for
his brilliant playmaking and was called the team "sparkplug"
Tom Kron, another of Rupp's "Katzenjammer Kids," became
known as the "point man" of Kentucky's zone defense, the first
ever used under Coach Rupp.
Although Coach Rupp called it a stratified transitional hyper-
bolic paraboloid, it was clearly a 1-3-1 zone, and was responsible
for surprising several SEC opponents.
ceremony catches Coach Rupp completely by surprise.
Coach Rupp "remembers back when" as representatives from seven
other Rupp-coached teams pay tribute to the nation's winningest basket-
Everyone gets into the act as a Tennessee player
takes n free throw after the game is ovcr.
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Ted Deeken floats through the :mir for a'lay up as
he scores against the Rebels from Mississippi.
Sophomore Mickey Gibson clribbles around a Vnnclerbilt Commnclorc.
Sophomore playmaker, Larry Conley, is
surrounded by the Mississippi State dc-
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Randy Embrey drives for the basket against Baylor.
All-American Cotton Nash shoots il hook to help defeat Tennessee.
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One of the good things which came-another UKIT championship trophy.
Larzy Conley heats a Mississippi State player in a race for a loose hall.
Deelcen and Nash controlling the hall in the opening game against
Virginia-an indication of the season to come.
if Q '
1 K 1 5
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KENTUCKY KITTENS-Row One: Coach Harry Lancaster, Dannie Mitts, Gene Stewart,
Pat Riley, Brad Bounds, Wayne Chapman, Louie Dampier, Asst. Coach Neil Reed. Row
Two: Manager Larry Crosby, Paul Collins, Edward Grant, john Szalay, Brooks Alexander,
Tommy Dale, Jan Chancellor, Charles Neville, Curt Brown.
Assistant Coach I-larry Lancaster.
Calm Kittens Provide
Wins for Earl Fans
The '63-'64 UK freshman! basketball team was also a fast-
breaking and high scoring group of hustlers. Several of the fresh-
men's preliminary games broke the one hundred mark and kept
the fans interested with sharp shooting and teamwork.
Coach Harry Lancaster's Kittens ended the season with a 13-3
record, suffering losses at the hands of Tennessee, Vanderbilt,
and an independent team from Dayton, Ohio.
Standouts of the team were Louie Dampier, who averaged
26.7 points per game, and Pat Riley, with a 20.8 average. Sever-
al members of the Kitten team are expected to move up to the
varsity next year, maybe providing another version of the
Louie Dampier, high scoring Kitten Guard, drives around the Cincinnati defense.
Post .500 Record in '63
As usual the absence of good weather hampered Coach Harry
Lancaster's baseball team in early Spring, but they stayed with
the weather for an 11-11 record in all games, and 8-10 standing
in the SEC.
Cotton Nash, playing first base and pitching for the Cats,
lcd the team with 18 runs batted in, while Ron Kennett following
close behind came in with 17.
Rex Ratcliffe with a 2-0 and Cotton Nash with a 4-1 record
led the pitching staff. The entire pitching crew accounted for
108 strikeouts and turned in a 4.85 ERA.
Tennessee was the first team to stop the Cats after a six-game
beginning season winning streak as the Vols beat Ky 12-7
on their home diamond. Then the Cats had a turn of luck and
lost eight straight before regaining form with 5-5 and 10-2
wins over Tennessee during a double header at home on April 20.
'Kentucky had five men with 60 or more times at bat who
compiled better than a .300 batting clip while Cotton Nash
trailed with a 304, and Randy Embry following a close
with a .303 record at the plate.
BASEBALL TEAM--Row One: Head Manager, Doug Wolfe, Ed Glass-
cock, Charlie Casper, Larry Griffin, Tuffy Horne, Ron Kennett, Ron
Taylor, Asst. Manager, Mike Harold. Row Two: Bruce Martin, Kenny
Lewis, Butch Gibbs, Wayne Schwartz, Elmo Head, Randy Emhry. Row
Tlm5e: Asst. Coach Tommy Wells, Rex Ratcliffe, Lamar Herrin, Kenny
Gravett, Cotton Nash, Pat Doyle, Bill Farrell, Bob Samuelson, Bob
Grudenski, Karl Crandall, Coach Lancaster.
Larry Griffin runs down a Volunteer along third base line.
UK Track Men Break
SEC Indoor Record
Lack of depth proved to be a serious handicap to Coach Bob
Johson's talented cindermen last spring against such teams
as Cincinnati, Hanover, Tennessee, Vanderbilt, and top compe-
tition from the midwest at the Ohio Relays. jim Gallagher set
a new freshman record of 1:55.3 for the 880 in the SEC
championship, and john Knapp and Keith Locke took fourth
places respectively in the varsity 880 and two-mile run. The
mile relay team set a new school record of 3219.4 in capturing
A highlight of the indoor season was the standing ovation
given the Wildcats by the fans at the Knights of Columbus Invi-
tational in Boston when it was announced that they had traveled
to the meet by automobile. The mile relay team turned in an
excellent performance here in coming a close second to Villa-
nova's world record holders.
At the SEC Indoor Championship held at Montgomery, Ala-
bama, the mile relay team of john Cox, john Knapp, Bill
Arthur, and Jim Gallagher set a new SEC indoor record of
3:25.9, five seconds faster than the old record. An indication
of the talent on the squad was the invitation to several members
to compete in the NCAA Eastern Championship held in Louis-
The holding of the first edition of the Kentucky Relays and
the SEC outdoor championship will no doubt increase the interest
in track around the Central Kentucky area. The University has the
best track facilities in the country and should be attracting the best
INDOOR TRACK IBECORD BEARING--Lefl lo Rigbl:
Bill Arthur, john Knapp, Jim Gallagher, john Cox.
Bill Arthur makes one of his many
training trips around the outside track.
Patricio Etcheberry, UK's javelin thrower from Santiago, Chile, shows good form
FROSH TRACK TEAM-Row 0110: Press Whalen, Bill Netherlnndj Bill Eigel
Don Jaeger, Houston Preston, jim Hardy, Row Two: Hcrby Bren, Terry Gallagher
Bill Arthur and john Knapp take a practice relay
as Asst. Coach Press Whalen keeps time.
UK TRACK TEAM-Row One: Bill Arthur, johnny Cox, Forn Caywood. Row Two: Bob
Johnson, Charlie Webb, Walt McGuire, john Knapp, Jim Gallagher, Press Whalen.
X 1 1ve.,sn xl . 1- 4. u
SWIMMING TEAM-Rauf One: Bob McDaniels, Wallter Gonder,
Xavier Wfahner, Bill Sturn, jim Nollenberger, Tom Wiglitriwan, Glenn
Boegershausen. Rau' Two: Bob Karsner, Bob Carter, Bob Mills, Ray
x. I s-4
Taliaferro, Tom Tanner, Steve Hellmann, Roger Roedmg, Rau Three
fFreshman Swimmersj: Fred Hellmann, Tom Post Richard Wade Tony
Ambrose, Steve Merkel, Chris Morgan, Bill Davis
Although Coach Algie Reese's swimmers still had difficulty
in close matches, they came back to break into the winning
column after a losing year.
Facing teams which awarded grants-in-aid again proved hard
for UK's swimmers to overcome. With the return of a few
experienced swimmers and diver Bob Karsner, the record was
much more impressive in '63 with the help of some first year
varsity swimmers. The '63-'64 season showed evidence of a better
future with Steve Hellman's outstanding butterfly performance
and the presence of a strong-looking freshman squad.
Bob Karsner shows good form in the "tuck" posi
tion while performing one of his many dives.
Steve Merkel is anticipating the sound of
the gun for the 220 yard back stroke.
I W '
Ronald Case, Ben Crawford and Danny Baugli practice firing
Three rifle team members sight-in on the target at the Buell Armory Range.
UK Rifle Squad
Holds Winning Streak
Witli the help of two new coaches and the return of several
of last year's top marksmen, the UK Rifle Squad started another
Capt. Arnold and Sgt. Large, the two new coaches, kept the
Squad on their winning path as.they came in 4th out of 21
teams at the Walsh Invitational Tournament at Xavier.
The varsity rifle team ended its season with the National
Rifle Association match which was held at Murray State College
on March 14-15.
RIFLE TEAM-Row One: Sargeant Large, Fred Pope, Ben Crawford, Diane Kunkel, sponsorg
Steve Johnston, Skip Free, Capt. Arnold. Row Tu'0.' Steve johnson, Bill Eidson, Ronald
Case, Danny Rough.
UK Golf Team
Has a New Look
Donnie I-Ieilman and juddy Knight led the '63 season golfers
to a 12-5 record. The UK golf team tied for eighth in the SEC
competition and came in 14th at the LSU Invitational held
in Baton Rouge. Losing a few of the team members due to
graduation, the UK Golf Team bounced back with some new
Despite the slow start the team made in early Spring, the
future looks good with the return of jim Gracey, Don Rogers,
and Harold Haskins. With the addition of a girl golfer to the
'63-'64 varsity, and the help of a few new, strong drivers, Coach
L. L. Martin's new look could prove to be interesting and suc-
cessful with his young team that has only one senior.
jim Gracy makes a long drive during a practice session.
Mary Lou Daniel, a golfer from Louis-
ville, starts her first year as a varsity
GOLF TEAM-Row One: Floyd Ellis, Mary Lou
Daniel, Jim Dockter, Dick Hite. Row Two: Rick
Antolovich, Walt Conway, Harold Hoskins, jim
Gracey, Coach L. L. Martin. Absent, Don Rodgers.
Woody McGraw winds up for driving serve into the opposite rorecourt.
n. as ,ni
Tennis Team Breaks Even
Falling short of the 13-4 performance of the previous
season, the UK netmen were only able to break even last
spring with a mark of 7-7. Although unable to defeat SEC
teams in dual competition, the Wildcats finished eleventh in the
The Wildcats were paced by Wfoody McGraw and Roger
Huston, who both won tournament matches, along with Mike
Cox and john Hipsher. Among teams to fall to the Cats were
Villa Madonna Ctwicej, Berea, Morehead Qtwicej, Mercer,
and the Bluegrass Tennis Club.
The varsity experience, strengthened by freshman talent, gave
the netters a bright outlook for next year.
Mike Cox follows through on a forehand return,
TENNIS TEAM-Row One: John Hipsher, Don Vizi, Frank Angell. Row Two: Coach Ballard Moore,
Woody McGraw, Roger Huston, Michall Cox, Kirk Byers.
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CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Row One: Forno Caywood, John
Knapp. Row Two: Charles Webb, Jim Galligher, Keith Locke.
UK Cross Country Team practices on campus for its meet
against the University of Cincinnati.
Cross Country Meets
Run on New Course
Falling short of their 9-1 record of last year, the UK
harriers split their card with four wins against four defeats.
Victories included a close meet with Eastern, the Wildcats
edging the Maroons 26-29, and near perfect scores over
Cumberland, Hanover, and Berea.
Leading the Wildcats with two first places each against
strong competition were Keith Locke and Forno Caywood.
Excellent performances were also turned in by John Knapp,
Charles Webb, and jim Gallagher.
A new cross-country course was established this fall at Blue
Grass Park. The rough terrain of the new four-mile trail makes
it considerably more-difficult than the old Picadome course.
The ball is the center of attention during the UK-Cincinnati game.
Hockey Team Undefeated
This year's women's hockey team, one of the most popular
of the extramural sports offered to the UK women, continued
its undefeated record against five opponents from Kentucky
and Ohio. The schedule included victories over Transylvania,
Berea, and Eastern, and tie games with Cincinnati 1-1 and
Ursaline 3-3. UK scored a total of 15 goals to their opponents
An integral part of campus life, the women's extramural
program offers the opportunity to participate in athletic events
with other schools in the surrounding area. Other sports offered
are softball, tennis, and basketball.
A lemon provides refreshment as Nancy
Park keeps an eye on the action.
A UK player moves in on the Transy team.
ivmxuwmmiimvaulinqmwwiillwauulluwxwn ' .
Mary Jane Hyde and Nancy Park carry the ball down the field for a UK goal
PE Offers Course
in Sports Medicine
The 1965-64 school year found Physical Education having
its largest enrollment 'in the history of the University as over
2,200 students participated in PE courses.
The newest course in the department is Sports Medicine,
and is the only course of its type offered in America. Taught
by Dr. Ernest jokl, the course delves into the medical aspect
Dr. Don Cash Seaton, head of the Department of Physical
Education, feels that 'sports is an important part of modern
culture, and the increased enrollment indicates that more students
are taking an active interest in physical fitness.
Folk dancing class offers an hour of enjoyable relaxation.
Concentration is a must during ice skatmg class.
The effectiveness of self defense is shown during judo C1355-
AA Has Intramural,
Enjoyment of the physical activity, spirit, and companionship
found in sports participation is emphasized by the Women's
Athletic Association. Both intramural and extramural sports are
a part of the organization's program. Softball, badminton, table
tennis, archery, and swimming are among the intramural sports,
while basketball and field hockey are among the extramural
sports in which the members participate.
Intramurals give women of the various dorms, sororities, and
town residences an opportunity to unite as a particular group in
a fun situation. WAA awards trophies and gives individual rec-
ognition for exceptional talent and enthusiasm.
Government in WAA is achieved through a council of student
executive officers elected by members of the organization. Each
year, the retiring officers and the faculty advisor appoint the
Team members take turns practicing free throws.
.,'l-'knew V t
A participant in the intramurals game tries for the last pin.
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Tennis is only another of the variety
Sports offered for competition.
A good catch can mean the difference
between winning or losing the game.
Much practice is necessary for an accurate pitch.
in Men's Intramurals
SAl2's again lecl the tough intramurals as they once more
grabberl the all-year group participation trophy. SAE's have
won the trophy 12 out of the last 15 years.
Delta Tau Delta won the basketball championship in the
fraternity division and became the campus champion for the
fifth consecutive time. The Delts also won the flag football
championship by defeating the PiKA's 22-0.
Over 4,000 participated in the men's intramural program.
All activities conclucterl in the program are organized to bring
out the best results in the way of enjoyment, health, social con-
tacts, and sportsmanship.
AGR's set-up spike agai
SAE' ' ll b.ll. ' .
mst S In V0 Cy 1 fiction cl l le s fl in are the norm during wresthng match
SAE quarterback Don Coffman rifles bullet to Rod Gross.
First baseman leaps high for bad throw in softball tournament.
All eyes are on the ball during handball game.
BSU teammates scramble for rebound
ANASTASI, DALE THOMAS: Kenmore, New York: Animal Husbandry-
Newman Club: Block and Bridle: Phi Kappa Tau, Pres. BEASEY, LLOYD
ALLEN: Lexington: Horticulture-Horticulture Club: Nation Flower Judging
Team: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BENTLEY, JACOB VENICE, JR.: Big Clifty:
Agronomy-Agronomy Club: fl-H Club.
BOARD, JUDITH REED: Lexington: Interior Decoration-National Society
of Interior Designers: Newman Club: Home Economics Club: LKD. BOLTON,
KATHERINE ANNE: Lexington: Interior Design-National Society of In-
terior Decorators: Newman Club. BONZO, DOYLE THOMAS: Greenup:
Dairy Club, Vice-Pres.: Alpha Gamma Rho.
BOYD, CHARLES E.: Dover: Animal Husbandry--Block and Bridle, Pres.:
Livestock Judging Team: Meat Judging Team: Dairy Judging Team: 4-H
Club: Agriculture and Home Economic Council: Alpha Gamma Rho. BROWN,
ESHTER JANETTE: Stanford: Vocational Home Economics-Breckinridge
Hall, Pres.: SUKY: Student National Education Association: SUB Publicity
Committee: Delta Zeta. BROWN, LINDA SNELLING: Carlisle: Vocational
Home Economics and Clothing-Home.Economics Club.
BRUMAGEN, JERRY ARNOLD: Mt. Olivet: Dairy Production-Dairy Club:
4-H Club: Dairy Judging Team: Poultry Judging Team: Alpha Gamma Rho.
CAMMACK, MARY FLORENCE: Mt. Sterling: Clothing-Home Economics
Club: Welcome Week Guide: YWCA: Young Democrats: BSU: Pi Beta Phi,
Treas. CARR, AUDREY THORTON: Falmouth: Vocational Home Economics-
Home Economics Club.
CARR, JAMES CECIL: Falmouth: Vocational Agriculture. CAUDILL, RONNIE
GENE: Waynesburg: Agriculture Education. COWHERD, LENA ELIZABETH:
Camphellsville: Foods and Nutritional Research-Troupers: Tau Sigma: Wesley
Foundation: SC: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Alpha Gamma Delta, Sec.
DANIEL, RAYMOND: Tutor Key: Agriculture Education-Poultry Club,
Sec.: Alpha Zeta, Vice Pres.: Committee of 240: Agronomy Club. DAVIS,
GEORGE ADRAIN: Cecilia: Animal Science. DILLARD, NADA ORENE:
Wilmore: Vocational Home Economics-Home Economics Club.
DIUGUID, WILLIAM GEX: Ghent: Economics-Donovan Hall, Vice Pres.:
Phi Sigma Kappa, Treas., Pledge Trainer. DORIOTT, LOWELL ROSCOE:
Waverly: Agriculture Economics-Block and Bridle, Treas. DRYDEN, GERALD
WAYNE: Mt. Olivet: Agronomy-Alpha Zeta: SC: Agronomy Club: Farm-
EVANS, JAMES ARTHUR: Barbourville: Horticulture--Dorm Council: Ju-
diciary Board: Horticulture Club. FERGUSON, JOHN CHARLES: Sonora:
Vocational Agriculture-Judo Club, Pres.: BSU: Alpha Zeta. FOX, GEORGE
RICHARD: Winchester: Vocational Agriculture-Block and Bridle: Alpha
GENTON, MAURICE FREDRICK: Nicholasville: General Agriculture. GIL-
BERT, SARAH JARRELL: Hazard: Vocational Home Economics--Home Eco-
nomics Club: Kappa Alpha Theta. GOLDEN, ROBERT GREEN: Goshen,
Ohio: Animal Science.
GREEN, GERALDINE: Faintsville: Vocational Home Economics--'Phi Upsilon
Omicron, Vice Pres.: Home Economics Club: Holmes Hall Council: Blazer
Hall Council, Treas. GREER, JERRY WAYNE: Whitesville: Agriculture
Education. GRIFFIN, OTIS, JR.: Beech Grove: Animal Science-Block and
Bridle: Greek Week Committee: Farmhouse.
GUARINO, VINCENT ANTHONY: Lexington: Horticulture--Horticulture
Club, Sec.: Newman Club: Orchid Society: Family Housing Council. HALEY,
ANN THOMPSON: Paris: Vocational Education-Home Economics Club:
Xoung Democrats: Greek Week Publicity Committee: Chi Omega. HAMIL-
TON, E. MARGO: Coal Run: Commercial ,Demonstration-Hamilton House,
Sec.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Christian Student Fellowship: Phi Upsilon Omicron:
Committee of 240: Home Economics Club, Pres., Treas.: Agriculture and Home
HATCHETT, ESTHER RAE: Springfield, Vocational Home Economics-Home
Economics Club: 4-H Club, Publicity Chairman: Keeneland Hall House Coun-
cil. HERNER, CATHARINE E.: West Alexandria, Ohio: Costume Design-
Home Economics Club: SUKY: Transfer from Manchester College. HICKS,
HANNAH SUE: Augusta: Vocational and Commercial Demonstration-
Freshman Advisor: Home Economics Club, Sec.: KSEA, Vice Pres.: Hamilton
House, Treas.: AWS House: 4-H Club.
HOPKINS, JUDITH M.: Calhoun: Vocational Home Economics-Cwens:
Links: Freshman Advisor: Women's Advisory Council: Phi Upsilon Omicron,
Sec.: Home Economics Club, State Pres., National Sec.: Welcome Wfeek Guide:
WAA: Committee of 240: YWCA: Stars in the Night Steering Committee:
SC. HORNBUCKLE, JERRILYN CATHERINE: Louisville: Vocational Edu-
cation-Home Economics Club: BSU: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Committee of
240. JACKSON, RUTH ANN: Madisonville: Vocational Home Economics-
Phi Upsilon Omicron, Marshall: Committee of 240.
JACOBS, JOHN A.: Columbia: Animal Science-Meat Judging Team.
JACOBS, SARAH MIRIAM: Atlanta, Georgia: Vocational Home Economics-
Home Economics Club. JOHNSTON, KARL DOUGLAS: Custer: Agronomy-
Alpha Zeta, Agronomy Club, Corr. Sec.: Committee of 2-10: KSEA: Farmhouse.
KESSLER, JAMES DONALD: Greensburg: Agronomy-Alpha Zeta: Agronomy
Club. KUNKEL, ROBERT L.: Independence: Animal Science-Newman Club:
Judging Teams. LACY, BETTY RAY: Columbia: Home Economics and In-
terior Design-Committee of 2-10: National Society of Interior Designers, Sec.:
Freshman Y: SNEA: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pres.: Agriculture and Home
Economics Student Council: Alpha Delta Pi, Corr. Sec., Rush Chairman.
LAIL, EVERETT CURRENT: Cynthiana: -Animal Science-Block and Bridle:
SC: Farmhouse, Pledge Master. LAMBDIN, CAROLYN SUE: Frakes: Voca-
tional Home Economics-Home Economics Club. LICH, ROBERT, Ill: Prospect:
Animal Science-Phi Sigma Kappa.
, , ,,,Z., Y
LOVELL, DALE REAM: Sturgis: Agricultural Education--Block and Bridle:
SC: Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Gamma Rho. LOVELL, LARRY: Sturgis:
Animal Science--Block and Bridle, Pres.: Lances, Sec.: Omicron Delta Kappa:
Alpha Zeta: SC: SC Judiciary Board: Judging Team: Keys: Alpha Gamma Rho,
Pres, LUCE, HARVEY DUKE: Beaver Dam: Agronomy-Agronomy Club,
Pres.: Alpha Zeta: Keys: Lances: Soil Judging Team: Agriculture and Home
Economics Council, Vice Pres.: Farmhouse, Rush Chairman.
LUCKETT, RONALD LOUIS: Waverly: Animal Husbandry-Men's Glee
Club: SC: University Chorus: Newman Club: Block and Bridle: Alpha Zeta:
Alpha Gamma Rho. LYONS, ALAN: Bethlehem: Agriculture Economics-SC:
Alpha Gamma Rho. MABRY, JAMES CLETIS: Olive Hill: Extension-Agrb
culture Club, Vice Pres.: Alpha Zeta.
MARTIN, JAMES CLAYTON: Harrodsburg: Agriculture Economics. MAR-
TIN, MARY ELLEN: Wilmore: Dietetics-Home Economics Club. McKEE,
CHARLES EDWARD: Eminence: Vocational Agriculture-Dairy Club: Dairy
Judging Team: Alpha Gamma Rho.
MITCHELL, JUDITH ANN: Paducah: Institutional Management--BSU, Sec.:
Keeneland Hall House Council: Kyian Staff: Home Economics Club. MOR-
GAN, LARRY CLINTON: Sturgis: Vocational Agriculture-SC: Alpha Zeta.
MYERS, GRETCHEN: Sabina, Ohio: Animal Science--Wesley Foundation:
Block and Bridle, Sec.: SUB Personnel Comm. and Topics Comm.: SC: Live-
stock Judging Team: Cwens: Freshman Advisor: World Univ. Service, Steering
Comm.: Alpha Xi Delta, V. Pres., Record. Sec., Treas.
NAPIER, MILDRED ANN: Hazard: Dietetics-Cosmopolitan Club: Com-
mittee of 2110: Dillard House. NEELY, BETTY FAYE: Frazer: Home Economics
-BSU: Home Economics Club: National Society of Interior Decorators.
NEXWELL, ELIZABETH: Bronston: Clothing--Home Economics Club: Phi
Upsilon Omicron, Vice Pres.: Hamilton House, Vice Pres., Treas.: Agriculture
and Home Economics Council, Sec.: Women's Residence Hall Council.
OVERHULTS, KENNETH WILLIAM: Equality: Agricultural Education-
Dairy Club: American Soc. of Agriculture Engineers: Block and Bridle: 4-H
Club: Farmhouse, Treas. PARR, JOHN CART: Lodiburg: Agriculture Ex-
tension-Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle: Farmhouse. PAYNE, NANCY JANE:
Tazewell, Tennessee: Dietetics-Delta Delta Delta: Transferred from Transyl-
Prospective homemakers gain experience in the culinary arts in
V 1 Home Economic labs
Agriculture and Home Economics
PEMBERTON, BARTH HUNT: Lexington: Horticulture-Band: Horticulture
Club: Alpha Zeta. PETTIT, GEORGE WALKER: Princeton: Animal Science-
Block and Bridle, Vice Pres.: Livestock Judging Team: Meats Judging Team:
Patterson Literary Soc.: Alpha Gamma Rho. PIERCE, DALE RICHARD: Salt
Lick: Vocational Agriculture-Alpha Tau Omega, Pledge Trainer.
PORTERFIELD, GAYLE KATHERINE: Roanoke, Virginia: Commercial Dem-
onstration-Home Economics Club: Newman Club: Stars in the Night Comm.
RANKIN, JERRY THOMAS: Danville: Animal Science-Delta Tau Delta.
RATCLIFFE, LINDA KAYE: Lexington: Clothing and Textiles.
REIMANN, JAMES ANDREW: Lexington: Economics. REYNOLDS, BOBBY
ORREN: Waynesburg: Agricultural Education-BSU, Vice Pres. RICHARD,
VALTA REED: Lexington: Home Economics-Home Economics Club: BSU:
Phi Upsilon Omicron, Record. Sec.
RICHARDSON, ANN SUMMERS: Cave City: Retailing-Girl's Glee Club:
Kappa Alpha Theta: Transferred from Christian College. ROBINSON, JAMES
E.: Lancaster: Agriculture Extension. SLACK, CHARLES HARRIS: Guthrie:
Agriculture Extension-Committee of 240: Block and Bridle: Alpha Gamma
SMITH, FRANCES JEANETTE: Corbin: Vocational Home Economics-Home
Economics Club: 4-H Club: Freshman Advisor. SPAIN, STEPHANIE RAPIER:
South Orange, New Jersey: Clothing-Home Economics Club: AWS: Bowman
Choristers: Embry College Board: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Transfer from
Fashion Institute of Technology. SUTTON, RUSSELL WAYNE: Lancaster:
Animal Science-Block and Bridle: Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Gamma
WADE, KENNY LANE: Crutchfield: Agriculture Economics--Alpha Tau
Omega. WHITACRE, BARBARA ANN: Louisville: Interior Design-National
Soc. of Interior Decorators: Newman Club: Embry College Board: Alpha Xi
Delta, Rush Chrm. WHITE, NANCY ALICE: Stanford: Vocational Home
Economics-Home Economics Club: Phi Upsilon Omicron: YWCA, Cabinet:
Hamilton House Pres., Record. Sec.
WILSON, DONNA JO: Lexington: Horticulture-Horticulture Club, Sec.,
Treas., Wesley Foundation, Sec.: Marching Band, WOOD, SANDRA BED-
WELL: Benton: Vocational Home Economics and Demonstration-Weldon
House: Home Economics Club: Committee of 240: Block and Bridle: Leader-
ship Camp. WOODFORD, JOHN VAN METER, JR.: Paris: Agronomy-
Phi Delta Theta.
WOODRING, CHARLES SHELBY: Morganfield: Animal Science-Block
and Bridle, V. Pres.: SC: Alpha Zeta: Lances: Lamp and Cross: Meats
Judging Team: Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres., Sec.
WRIGHT, JAMES DONNIE: Constantine: Animal Husbandry-Delta Tau
Delta. WRIGHT, PHYLLIS ANNE: Lexington: Dietetics--Home Economics
Club: Delta Gamma.
ZIMMERMAN, SENA: Russell Springs, Vocational Home Economics--BSU,
Home Economics Club, Committee of 240.
Arts and Sciences
ABBOTT, JUDY ANN: Louisville, Public Health-Young Democrats, SUB
Social Comm., Freshman Guide, Bacteriological Soc. ABRAMS, JED: Brooklyn,
New York, Political Science-Hillel Organization, IFC, Greek Week Com-
mittee, Zeta Beta Tau, Pres. ALLEN, JAMES R.: Prestonsburg, Pre-Law-Young
Democrats, Sigma Chi, Vice Pres.
ALLISON, JAMES CLAYBROOKE: Lexington, Radio and Television-iPro-
duction Director, WBKY. AMBRON, CAROL JEAN: Louisville, English-
Zeta Tau Alpha. AUSTIN, GRACIE ALETHIA: Nashville, Tennessee, Topical
-Boyd Hall House Council, WAA, SC, Westminster Fellowship, SUB Topics
Comm., Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Delta Delta Delta.
BAKER, MARGARETT ANNE: Defiance, Ohio, Drama and Speech-Philos-
ophy Club, Newman Club, Young Democrats, Delta Gamma, Transfer from
MacMurray College. BAKER, WILLIAM KENDALL: Alexandria, Political
Science. BALL, SARAH T.: Bedford, English.
BARBER, MICHAEL J., JR.: Ashland, History. BARKER, JOHN RAY:
Louisville, Chemistry-Pryor Pre-Med Soc. BARNES, BONNIE ANN:
Allendale, New Jersey, English-AFROTC Sponsor, Cwens, Links, Honors
Program, Kernel Staff, Freshman Advisor.
BATE, WILLIAM SANTFORD: Maysville, Topical--Dorm Counselor, Men's
Dorm Council, Vice Pres., Committee of 240, BSU, YMCA, AFROTC Band
and Rifle Team. BAUGH, DANIEL RAGAN, JR.: Lexington, Physics-ROTC
Rifle Team, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Freshman Y, Phi Kappa Tau.
BEAN, FRANK D., JR.: Lexington, Sociology--Alpha Kappa Delta.
BIDWELL, EUGENE BOYD: Owensboro, Physics. BISHOP, CAROLYN
FRANCES: Louisville, Med. Tech.-Bacteriology Soc. BOBBITT, ROBERT E.:
BORTNER, ELIZABETH GENE: Lexington, Recreation-YWCA Cabinet,
Pitkin Club, WAA, Sub topics Committee, Alpha Xi Delta. BOWER,
STEPHEN LANIER: Campbellsville, Pre-Med, Chemistry-Pryor Pre-Med
Club, Bacteriology Club, American Chemical Society, Wesley Foundation.
BRADLEY, CHARLES ALLEN: Ashland, Pre-Med--Bacteriology Society,
American Association for the Advancement of Science..
BRADLEY, JAVAN BOTTS: Ashland, Psychology-MRH, Judiciary Com-
mittee. BRANDT, ALBERT AUSTIN: Lakewood, New Jersey, Psychology.
BRISCOE, MARTHA KAY: Henderson: Psychology-Psi Chi. BROWN,
KAREN LUCILLE: Russell: Med. Technology. BROWN, WADE
HAMPTON: Long Island, New York: Chemistry--Alpha Chi Sigma:
American Chemistry Society: Bacteriology Society: Phi Kappa Tau.
BUNDY, JUDITH ANNE: Louisville: Psychology-Psi Chi: Alpha Ep-
silon Delta. CALCHERA, BASILIO: Kenosha, Wisconsin: Classics-
Newman Club: Dorm judiciary Committee. CAPPS, RICHARD EU-
GENE: Lewiston, New York: Zoology-Freshman Guide: Student Union
Board Committee: Pre-Med Society: Westminster Fellowship: Greek
Week Steering Committee: Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
CARDWELL, DENNIS REED: Louisville: Political Science--Varsity
Football: Phi Delta Theta. CARMACK, INGA RILEY: Lexington: English
-Freshman Y: Student Union Board, Personnel Chairman: 1961 Home-
coming Queen: Honor's Program: Women's Advisory Council: Alpha
Lambda Delta, Pres.: Alpha Gamma Delta: Cwens: Links: Mortar
Board. CARTER, COLLEEN ANN: Louisville: Art-Philosophy Club:
Art Club: Humanities Club.
CASSIDY, CATHERINE LYLE: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania: English-
Troupers, Treas. SUKY: YWCA: Holmes Hall Council: Keeneland Hall
Council: LKD: KSEA. CASSIDY, JAMES PETER, JR.: Atlanta, Georgia:
History-Kappa Alpha: Sec.: Young Democrats' Club. CAWOOD, RAY
FORNO: Harlan: Diplomacy--Varsity Cross Country: Varsity Track: Cos-
mopolitan Club: YMCA.
CLIFT, JUDITH ANN: Cincinnati, Ohio: Art Education-High School
Leadership Day: IAWS, Convention Publicity Comm.: Alpha Gamma
Delta. COMBS, MILDRED. ANN: Hazard: Psychology--AWS, Pres.,
Treas.: Cwens: Vice Pres.: Links: Vice Pres: Mortar Board: Alpha Lambda
Delta Advisor: Delegate IAWS Redion III Conv.: IAWS National
Conv.: Student Congress: Women's Residence Hall Council, Sec.: Chi
Omega: Chm. High School Leadership Weekend: YWCA Cabinet: Com.
of 240 Steering Comm.: Psi Chi: 2nd Vice Pres. CONGLETON, JAMES
L.: Lexington: Zoology-YMCA: Vice Pres.: Honors Program: Keys:
Lances: Student Council.
CONOVER, CAROL ROWLAND: Harrodsburg: Art-YWCA: Art Club.
COOK, JUDI ANN: Georgetown: SUB: Young Democrats: Chi Omega:
Sec. CRAIGMYLE, CAROL LYNN: Louisville: Art Education-Chi
Omega: SC: Cheerleader: Freshman Co-ed Y: Blue Marlins: YWCA:
SUKY: Art Club: Freshman Camp: Councilor.
I 'A Nallafiai''wa'F:"1Ef:,.lr-,LYNN
With intense and deliberate care, the
student discovers the challenge of a
CRANDALL, KARL NORMAN: Millersburg, Ohio: Political Science-
Phi Delta Theta. CURRY, JOSEPH BROWN: Lexington: Journalism-
American Marketing Assoc.: Kernel Staff, Asst. Daily Editor, Advertis-
ing: Phi Gamma Delta, Alumni Relations. CURTIS, JAMES WILLIAM:
Versailles: Journalism--Kernel, Asst. Managing Ed., Assoc. Ed.: Sigma
Delta Chi, Pres.: Patterson Literary Soc.
CURTIS, TONI JACKSON: Versailles: Journalism-YWCA: Kernel.
DANFORTH, NANCY NELSON: Atlanta, Georgia: Political Science-
Blue Marlins: KSEA: Alpha Gamma Delta. DANIEL, G. MICHAEL:
Lexington: French-Sigma Chi.
DAVIDSON, CHARLES ALEXANDER: Elmira, New York: Anato-
my-Intramurals. DEEB, JANICE LUCILLE Louisville: Topical, In-
terior Design-National Society of Interior Designers: SC: Freshman
Guide: Young Republicans: Art Club: Cantebury Club: Panhellenic Rush
Counselor: Delta Zeta, Pres. DENNY, VERNON EDWARD: Ft. Tho-
DICKEY, ROBERT RUSSELL III: Winchester, Massachusetts: His-
tory. DORAN, JAMES EDWIN: Lexington: Pre-Law. DOTSON,
HERMAN GARRETT: Pikeville: Microbiology-Marching 100: Sigma
DODSON, NANCY SUE Lexington: Music Education-Opera Work-
shop: Women's Glee Club: Univ. Choristers: MENC: Junior Panhel-
linic: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Transferred from Christian College. DRACH,
EDWARD GUSTAVE: Ft. Thomas: Music-Phi Mu Alpha, Pres.:
MENC: Marching 100: Symphonic Band: Univ. Orchestra: Choristers:
Wind Ensemble: Woodwind Choir: Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec. DUNCAN,
MARY STANHOPE: Lexington: Topical-WAA: Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, Corr. Sec.
EMRATH, JANE FROST: Lexington: Art-Art Club: Chi Omega.
ENDICOTT, SUSAN ELIZABETH: Toledo, Ohio: Journalism-Fresh-
man Y: Wesley Foundation: Boyd Hall House Council: Freshman Ad-
viser: Cwens: Links: Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.: Kernel, Assoc. Daily Ed.,
Daily Ed., Mng. Ed., Editor-in-Chief: Blazer Hall House Council: World
Univ. Ser., Student Chrm. ENTERLINE, MELINDA LOW: Ports-
mouth, Ohio: Med. Tech.-Bacteriology Soc.: YWCA.
EPPLER, ROBERT WILLIAM Fern Creek History Cosmopolitan
Club: Westmmstcr Club Farmhouse ERB MARY ANN Louisville
English-Delta Phi Alpha AWS Keeneland Hall House Council
ESTES, BETTY GAY Catlettsburg Mathematics YWCA ec
KENTUCKIAN Committee of 240 IAWS Convention Porgram Comm
Phi Sigma Iota KSEA Sweetheart of Sigma Chi lst Att Pushcart
Derby Queen PiBet1 Phi
FANELLI, T ELAINE Louisville Speech Therapy SUB Rec Comm
Soc. Comm Speech and Hearing Club Delta Gamma Corres Sec
FERGUSON FRANCES Madisonville History Alpha Delta P1
Rush Chrm FINDER CARY JAY Louisville Chemistry Hillel
Foundation Judo Club Circle K Greek Wcek Comm LKD Zeta
Arts and Sciences
FINZER, BENJAMIN BERTRAM: Kenilworth, Illinois: Geology-Ar-
nold Air Society. FLANDERS, LORETTA RUTH: Paris: Political Sci-
ence. FOGLE, RALPH CHARLES: Lexington: Arts-Law--Sigma Phi
FOX, LANA FAYE: Lexington: Zoology-AFROTC sponsor: Cheer-
leader. FRAVEL, BARBARA ALLEN: Charleston, West Virginia: Psy-
chology. FREEMAN, CAROL ANN: Dawson Springs: Modern Foreign
Languages-Newman Club: Breckinridge Hall Advisory Council: Pi
FRIELDS, MARTHA JOAN: Lexington: English-BSU: House Coun-
cil. FUGAZZI, ELIZABETH BRUCE: Lexington: English-Newman
Club: Chi Delta Phi, Pres.: Delta Delta Delta. FULLINWIDER, ROBERT
KING: Brandenburg: Philosophy.
FUSCO, ROBERT ANGELO: Middletown, New York: Zoology-Cross
Country Team: Pryor Pre-Med Society: Sigma Nu, Social Chrm. GAB-
BARD, ANNE WINFIELD: W. Lafayette, Indiana: Drama-YWCA:
Young Republicans: Guignol: Glee Club: Transferred from Indiana Uni-
versity. GAINES, JOHN PIPES: Bowling Green: Journalism--Kernel
Staff: Sigma Delta Chi: IFC: Sigma Chi, Sec., Rush Chrm.
GARDNER, FREDERICK BOYCE: Hopkinsville: History-Phi Alpha
Theta: Phi Mu Alpha: Committee of 240: SUB Topics Comm. GAR-
RISON, CHARLES EUGENE: Indianapolis, Indiana: Classics-Chris-
tian Student Fellowship, Campus Minister: Eta Sigma Phi, Pres.: Philo-
S0Pl1y Club. GARRISON, JAMES ANCIL: Paris: Political Science.
GHASSOMIANS, NICK: Tehran, Iran: Psychology-Cosmopolitan
Club, Pres.: International House: Philosophy Club: YMCA. GINS-
BURG, JAY PRINGLE: Middlesboro: History-Geography-SC: Circle
K3 YMCA: Hillel Foundation: Canterbury House: Pi Kappa Alpha.
GLEASON, CAROLE ELIZABETH: Pewee Valley: Music-Canterbury
House: Interfaith Council.
GOSSMAN, DAVID LEE: Louisville: English-Phi Delta Theta. GRA-
BER, GLENN C.: Ashland: Topical-Patterson Literary Society, Pres.,
Sec.: Honors Program: Student Forum: BSU. GRAF, MADGE STARR:
Arlington, Virginia: Zoology-Panhellenic Council: Delta Gamma, Rush
GRANNIS, SUE ELLEN: Aberdeen, Ohio: English-Cwens: Links:
Mortar Board: AWS Senate: YWCA, Pres., Sec.: Freshman Y Camp
Counselor: Interfaith Council, Sec., Treas.: Choristers: IAWS Conven-
tion, Sec. GRAY, DOROTHY LEE: Alexandria: History. GREEN-
WOOD, MARTHA FRANCES: Hopkinsville: Pre-Med-Cwens: Links:
Mortar Board, Treas.: Alpha Epsilon Delta: AWS, Vice-Pres.: Fresh-
man Adviser: YWCA, Pub. Chrm.: Tau Sigma: Delta Delta Delta.
GRIFFITH, BETTY SUE: Louisville: Music Ed.-Phi Beta, Treas.:
MENC, Pres.: Symphonic Band: Orchestra: Flute Club: Choristers.
GROSS, MONTE DEXTER: Hazard: Pol. Sci.-Phi Delta Theta.
HABERER, DENNIS MYLES: Louisville: Psy.-Kernel Staff: AMA:
Phi Gamma Delta.
HAGLER, MARGUERITE LLOYD: Lexington: English-Kappa Alpha
Theta. HALL, DELORES JEAN: Mayfield: History-Phi Alpha The-
ta, Sec.: Chi Delta Phi: Tau Sigma, Vice-Pres.: BSU: Young Republi-
cans Club: Stars in the Night Pub. Com.: Chi Omega, Rush Counselor.
HANNERS, WAYNE GARETH: Bellevue: Math.
HARBERSON, CAROLE ANN: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Topical--Patterson
Hall, Pres.: House Presidents Council: AWS Steering Com.: Embry's
College Board: Delta Delta Delta. HARDESTY, DONALD LYNN? Som-
erset, Pa.: Anthropology. HARMON, NANCY EUNICE: Lebanon:
Math.-University Chorus: Concert Band: Blazer Hall House Council,
Advisory Council: Young Democrats.
HAUCH, PRISCILLA MAYLEDA: Arlington, Va.: English-University
Choristers: Women's Glee Club: Philosophy Club: BSU Choir. HEN-
THORNE, JAY GEIGER, JR.: Grayson: Geology-Freshman Track:
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HICKS, JANET LOUISE: Robards: English-
HIEBER, HARRIET JANE: Fort Thomas: Social Work-Panhellenic
Council: Jr. Panhellenic Aclvisor: Social Work Club: Pi Beta Phi, Rush
Chairman. HILL, RODNEY LEWIS: Covington: Music-Orchestra:
Symphonic Band: Marching 100: Phi Mu Alpha, ,Sec: MENC: Flute
Club. HISEL, CAROLYN YOUNG: Lexington: Art Education--YWCA,
Pres.: Chi Delta Phi: Links: Mortar Board: Art Club: Alpha Gamma
I-IOBBS, JOHN THOMAS: Lexington: Pre-Med.-IFC, Treas.: Vice-
Pres.: SC: Young Democrat: Kappa Alpha, Sec., Pres. HOLLINGS-
WORTH, SHELBY ANNE: Lexington: Social Work-Dutch Lunch:
Social Work Club, Sec. HORN, CAROL ANN: Lexington: English-
Speech, and Dramatic Arts.
Future scientists learn early that physics
is an interesting and "surprising" science.
Arts and Sciences
HOUSTON, GAIL EUBANKS: Murray, Social Work-Panhellenic
Council, Mortar Board, Social Work Club, Sec., Committee of 240,
Links, Leadership Conference, AWS, SUB Social Comm., YWCA,
Chi Omega, Pres. and Vice-Pres. HUFFMAN, CAROLYN REID: Lex-
INGTON: Psychology-Psi Chi. HUMPHREYS, ENSLEY MARTIN:
Memphis, Tenn., Zoology.
IRVIN, KATHERINE HOLMES: Lynchburg, Va., Art-Art Club, SUB
Com., Transferred from Mary Baldwin College, Alpha Delta Pi. JAMES,
JIMMIE LEE: Ashland, History. JERRELL, MAX EDWIN: La
Center, Math.-Honors Program, Committee of 240, Debate, Pence
Physics Club, Haggin Dorm Representative, Phi Gamma Delta.
JONES, ESTER RUTH: salma, English. JONES, PETER MAR-
TIN: Lexington, Journalism--Kernel Reporter, Kernel Daily Editor,
Kernel Summer Mgr. Ed., Kernel Asst. Ed., WBKY News Director,
Sigma Delta Chi, Sec. JONES, ROBERT LAWRENCE: Mount Eden,
Zoology-Alpha Gamma Rho.
JONES, THOMAS DUDLEY: Lexington, Physics-American Institute
of Physics. JUSTICE, EDITH BARRIE: Pikeville, Social Work--Fresh-
men Y, SUB Board, Vice-Pres., Homecoming Steering Committee, Hanging
of the Greens Steering Committee, CWENS, Mortar Board, Freshman
Guide, SC 'Stars in the Night Committee, Delta Delta Delta, Corr. Sec. and
Vice-Pres. KELLER, CAROL A.: Covington, Journalism-Kernel, KEN-
KELLER, LONNA E.: Bronxville, N. Y.: Art Ed.--Intramurals, WAA
Council, Kappa Delta. KELLY, JANICE PAYNE: Madisonville, Music
Ed.-MENC, Women's Glee Club, Pres., UK Chorus. KIEL, PAUL
NEWLIN: Ft. Thomas, Pol. Sci.-Track, Cross Country, YMCA,
Canterbury Club, Lambda Chi Alpha.
KING, LAMBERT N. Muncie, Incl., Pre-Med.--Honors Program,
Young Democrats, Alpha Epsilon Delta. KING, NANCY BECKNER:
Owenton, Phys. Ed.--Blue Marlins, WAA, Nu Gamma Chi, Delta Delta
Delta. KINGSLEY, MARSHA ANN: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., Eng.-Chi
KOPPELMAA, NATALIE LYNN: Pacific Grove, Calif., Social Work.
KUHNLE, MARY DAN: Lexington, Social Work-Social Work Club.
LAYNE, MARY KATHRYN: Winchester, History--Mortar Board,
Links, Sec., AWS, YWCA Cabinet, UN Seminar, Keeneland Hall
House Council, Sec., Blue Marlins, Phi Sigma Iota, Pres., Committee of
240, Stars in the Night Steering Committee, Alpha Delta Pi.
LEA, CHARLENE: Ft. Mitchell, Retail Merch. and Fashion Design-Blue
Marlins, SUKY, Freshman Guide, Panhellenic Rush Counselor, Embry
College Board, LKD Com., Engineering Sweetheart, Alpha Delta Pi.
LEE, CLAUDE RONALD: Ashland, Pre-Med. LEE, JAMES DON-
ALD: Ashland, Physics.
LITTON, LINDA ELLEN: Ashland: Zoology-Student Council, Sec.:
KEA Convention: Co-Etiqudtte Handbook Committee: Transfer from
Ashland Center: Alpha Gamma Delta. LORCH, LEE REED: Ancho-
rage: Topical-Phi Delta Theta. LOUGHRIDGE, NANCY OVERTON:
Lexington: English and Journalism-Debate Team: Tau Kappa Alpha,
Sec.-Treas.: Theta Sigma Phi, Sec.: Kernel Women's Page Editor
Kernel Summer Editor: Panhellenic Style Show Chrm: SUB Recrea-
tion Comm.: Kernel Asst. Campus Editor: Alpha Delta Pi.
LYND, PRISCILLA ANN: Russell: Pre-Med, Chemistry: Committee of
240: WRHC: Pryor Pre-Med Society: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres.:
Young Republican Club, Sec'y, Treasurer. LYONS, MORGAN IRVING:
Owensboro: Sociology. MAHAN, WILLARD LEE: Louisville: Micro-
biology-Phi Sigma Kappa.
MAJOR, CAROL ANN: Louisville: English--WRHC. MARTIN,
JUDITH ANN: Ashland: English. MAXSON, JESSIE TAYLOR: Lex-
ington: History-Kappa Kappa Gamma.
MAY, CATHERINE SHERMAN: Covington: History-Canterbury
Fellowship-Secretary. MAY, ROGER ALAN: Covington: Topical-Stu-
dent Center Board-Sec.: Greek Week Steering Committee: Pi Kappa
Alpha. MAYNARD, ALICE REGISTER: Summerfield, N. C.: Politi-
MCCALL, MARY GAIL: Dallas, Texas: Topical-Cwens: Women's Ad-
visory Council: Greek Week Committee: ROTC Sponsor-Pres.: Cheer-
leader: Kappa Alpha Theta. MCCRACKEN, DAVID STANDLEY: Padu-
cah: Diplomacy and Int'l Commerce-Debate. MCCUBBIN, NICHOLAS
D.: Lexington: Math-Phi Gamma Delta.
MCDONALD, JOSEPH E.: Erlanger: Political Science--Sigma Nu.
MCDONOUGH, ANN: Miami, Fla.: Political Science-Cwens: Links:
SUKY: Cheerleader: SUB Social Committee: Kappa Delta-Vice Presi-
dent, MCELROY, CAROL LYNN: Grundy, Va.: English-Alpha Delta Pi.
McIVER, MARY DALE: Columbia, Tenn.: Psychology and Biological
Sciences-Cwens: Links: Blue Marlins: Westminister Fellowship: Psi
Chi: Orientation Guide: Mortar Board: Panhellenic-Sec.: Delta Delta
Delta-President. McKINIVAN, CATHERINE ELIZABETH: Paris:
Biological Science-Cwens-Pres.: Links: Mortar Board-Pres.: Committee
of 240: AWS Senate-Sec.: Chairman-1962 ,Leadership Conference: Stu-
dent of Month: Delta Delta Delta-Sec, MCLELLAN, PATTIE WHITE:
Paris: English-KSEA: Young Democrats: YWCA: Welcome Week
Guide: Student Union Special Events Committee.
MCMAHAN, DIANE Lexington: Zoology-YWCA-Treasurer: Alpha
Epsilon Delta. McNAIR, POLLY: Louisville: Spanish-Canterbury Club.
MCNULTY, GEORGE JOHN: Philadelphia, Pa.: English-Newman
Club: Men's Residence Counselor.
Arts and Sciences
MEADE, MICHAEL L.: Ashland: Chemistry-Lambda Chi Alpha,
MEYERS, LINDA EVE: Danvers, Mass.: Diplomacy--Cosmopolitan
Club: Hillel: Philosophy Club: Alpha Lambda Delta. MILLER, LOIS
JEAN: Louisville: Music Ed.-Phi Beta, Sec.: University Chorus:
MENC: Delta Zeta.
MIRACLE, JOHN EDWARD: Wooton: Zoology-Alpha Epsilon Delta:
Committee of 240: Pryor Pre-Med Society, President: Marching 100,
MITCHELL, ANNE PRICE: Ashland: Journalism-Kappa Alpha
Theta. MODECKI, CARL ALBERT: Pahokee, Fla.: Journalism-Ken
nel Campus Editor: Newman Club, Executive Committee: Washington
Seminar: Huston Smith Seminar and Steering Committee: Greek Week
Steering Committee: Delta Tau Delta.
MONEY, SALLY CROSSLAND: Frankfort: Bacteriology-Alpha Lam-
bda Delta: Pitkin Club: Eta Sigma Phi: Orientation Guide: Bacteriology
Society, President: SUB Social and Personnel Committee: Delta Gamma,
Recording Sec. MONGE, GREGORY LEE: Fairfield, Ill.: Political
Science-Pi Sigma Alpha: Sigma Nu. MONTGOMERY, BEVERLY
ANN: Danville: Psychology. ,
MONTGOMERY, CHARLOTTE W.: Lexington: Music Ed.--Cwens:
University Choristers: Women's Glee Club: University Chorus. MORAN,
ELIZABETH LEE: Louisville: Journalism-Bowman Hall, Vice-Presi-
dent: Kernel: KENTUCKIAN: Delta Gamma, Public Relations. MORRIS,
JAMES WALTER: Louisville: Botany-Pryor Pre-Med Society.
MURPHEY, HELEN CRAIG: Morganfield: History-Transfer from
Hanover College: Westminster Fellowship: Young Republicans: SUB
Publicity Committee: Zeta Tau Alpha. MUTH, PATTI HELEN: Louis-
ville: Social Work-Social Work Club, Vice Pres.: AWS Representa-
tive: Intramural Sports: Newman Club: Panhellenic Council: LKD
Committee: Delta Gamma, President. NASH, CHARLES FRANCIS:
Leominster, Mass.: Topical-Varsity Basketball: Varsity Baseball:
Lamp and Cross.
Class routine is broken by a geology
NEWMAN, MITCHEL CHESTER: Vanceburg: Zoology-Phi Kappa
Tau. NICHOLS, ANNE BROOKS: Lexington: Microbiology-Blue
Marlins: AWS House: Bacteriology Soc.: Outstanding Jr. Med-Tech
Award: High School Leadership Conference Steering Comm.: Canter-
bury Club: Delta Delta Delta, Treas. NICHOLS, EVELYN DORIS: Man-
chester: Social Work-Committee of 240: Social Work Club: Young
NICKELL, NANCY JANE: Lexington: Art-Alpha Gamma Delta.
NOOJIN, MARTINE H.: Lewistown, Pa.: Mathematics-Cwens, Sec.:
Links, Soc. Chrm: Mortar Board: SC Judicial Board: Panhellenic, Vice-
Pres.: Pi Mu Epsilon: SUB: Troupers: Greek Week Comm.: Alpha
Gamma Delta, Pres. ORMOND, WILLIAM REED: Lexington: Mathe-
ORR, NANCY IRENE: Butler, Pa.: Topical-Social Work Club: Wes-
ley Foundation. OWENS, PATRICIA LEE: Erlanger: English-Holmes
Hall House Council, Treas.: Freshman Y: Sophomore Y, Sec., Treas.:
Keeneland Hall House Council: Keeneland WRH: BSU. OZDENIZ,
ZEHRA INCI: Istanbul, Turkey: Physics--Cosmopolitan Club, Treas.
PAGAN, WALTER JAMES Bellevue, journalism Baseball Kernel
Sports Ed. PALMER, ELIZABETH KAY: Germantown: Social Work-
Women's Glee Club: Young Democrats: Social Work Club: SUB So-
CIAL Comm.: Committee of 240: Christian Youth Fellowship. PARK,
RICHARD LEE: Blacksburg, Virginia: Radio, T.V., and Films-WBLY,
Music Dir.: YMCA: Guignol: Hanging of the Greens Steering Comm.
PARKER, MARGARET ANN: Corbin: Art Education-Art Club. Peck,
DAVIS NELSON: Lexington: Physics-Pence Physics Club, Pres.,
Sec-Treas.: Lambda Chi Alpha: Transferred from Rensselaer Polytechnic
Inst. PERKINS, SHARON TEMPLE: Versailles: Mathematics-Jr.
Panhellenic, Pres.: Young Democrats: SUB, Treas.: Panhellenic, Rush
Chrm.: Committee of 240: Alpha Xi Delta, Pres., Rush Chrm.
PFEIFFER, JOHN FRANKLIN II: Louisville: English-Kernel, Cam-
pus Ed.: Arts Ed.: Lamp and Cross, Pres.: Sigma Delta Chi, Vice-Pres.:
Keys: Lances: Phi Sigma Iota: IFC, Pub. Comm.: Delta Tau Delta:
PHILLIPS, ELDON FRANKLIN: Lexington: Journalism-Kernel,
Summer Ed., Daily Ed.: Sigma Delta Chi, Treas. PITMAN, CAROL ANN:
Frankfort: Interior Design--Newman Club: Agriculure and Home Ec-
onomics Council: SUB: WAA: National Soc. of Interior Decorators.
Pres.: SUKY, Vice-Pres.: LKD: Homecoming Steering Comm.: DelM
PITTS, JAMES EDWIN: Louisville: Physics-Keys, Pres.: Lances,
Pres.: Lamp and Cross: IFC: SC: Physics Club, Vice-Pres.: Pi Kappa
Alpha. PLATT, THEDA L.: Lexington: Music. PLAYFORTH, SAUN-
DRA C.: Lancaster: Art Education--Art Club: Westminster Fellowship:
Freshman Y: Alpha Delta Pi, Pub. Chrm.
POPE, WARREN N.: Catlettsburg: Journalism-Kernel, Daily Assoc.
Ed., Daily Ed.: Moot Editorial Staff: Stylus Editorial Board: KENTUCK-
IAN: Leadership Conference: Sigma Chi. POWELL, JAMES DOUGLAS:
Lexington: Mathematics-Freshman Y: Pershing Rifles: Pi Mu Epsilon.
POWERS, SARAH DUFF: Richmond, Indiana: English-Kernel: KEN-
TUCKIAN, Org. Ed., Bus., Mgr.: Phi Alpha: Freshman Advisor: Alpha Xi
Arts and Sciences
POWERS, WILLIAM JULIAN: Owensboro: Physics-Physics: BSU,
Chrm.: Interfaith Council. PRICE, MELVYN WAYNE: Lyndon: Psy-
cholo --Psi Chi Delta Tau Delta. PRUITT LINDA JANE' James-
SY 1 1 - -
town: Music-Alpha Lambda Delta: Christian Student Fellowship:
Phi Beta: Univ. Chorus Accomp.: Committee of 240: SUB Topics
PURDOM, BARRY NEWELL: Stanford: Chemistry-Alpha Epsilon
Delta. QUINN, EVELEEN V.: Yonkers, New York: English. QUINN,
MARTHA ELLEN: Henderson: Political Science-Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma: Transferred from Univ. of Mississippi.
READ, NANCY PATTERSON: Decatur, Georgia: English-SUB Top-
ics Comm., Pub. Comm.: Freshman Y: Phi Sigma Iota: SC: KSEA:
LKD: WAA: AWS Convention, Pub. Comm.: Delta Zeta. REAGAN,
JOHN ALBERT, JR.: Covington: Sociology. RICH, JEANNE B.:
Lexington: English-Cwens: Chi Delta: WAA: Kappa Kappa Gamma,
2nd V. Pres.
RICHARDSON, C. ANN: Arlington, Virginia: Economics-Young Re-
publicans: LKD: SUB: Kentuckian: Pi Beta Phi. RIDER, MELVIN
DOUGLAS: Upton: Chemistry-Pryor Pre-Med Soc.:.American Chem-
istry Soc.: SNEA: Lambda Chi Alpha. RINGO, ANN ROBINSON:
Lexington: English-Kappa Kappa Gamma.
ROBBINS, ROBERT HAMILTON: Louisville: Psychology-Psi Chi:
Transferred from University of Louisville. ROGERS, MARTHA MY-
RICK: Lexington: English. ROTHWELL, LINDA WYNETTE: Padu-
ROUSE, TIKA: Clayton, Georgia: English-Wesley Foundation: Cwens:
Links: Eta Sigma Phi: Pitkin Club: Freshman Adviser: Pi Beta Phi.
RYAN, JOHN C., JR.: Lebanon: English-WBKY, Staff Announcer,
News Director: Kernel: KENTUCKIAN: Newman Club. RYAN, MARGA-
RET JEAN: Paris: Modern Foreign Languages--Exchange Scholar to
Heidelberg Univ., Germany: Newman Club, Rec. and Corr. Sec., Ky. Reg.
Sec.: SUKY, Rec. Sec.: SUB Social Comm.: Cosmopolitan Club: Inter-
faith Council: WUS, Asst. Dir.
RYANS, ROBERT CLAY: Ewing: Journalism-Sigma Delta Chi, Sec.
SALLUSTIO, ALEXIUS: West Patterson, New Jersey: Zoology-Cho-
rus: Men's Glee Club: Men's Governing Assembly, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Vice-Pres. SCHIMPELER, NANCY DYER: Pewee Valley: Modern For-
eign Languages-Newman Club, Social Chmr.: Twin Sister Program: Al-
pha Xi Delta, Decor. Chrm.
SCHLAMP, ALLEN LEE: Henderson: Chemistry-Alpha Epsilon
Delta: BSU: Student Council, Northwest Center: Foreign Language
Club, Northwest Center. SCHNEIDER, BERNICE YOUTZ: Lexington:
Sociology. SCHRAEDER, FRED BARNETT: Loyall: History-UK
Southeast Center Club, Pres.
Arts and Sciences
A whole new world awaits under the lens of a microscope.
SCHWARTZ, DUANE ADOLPH: Louisville: Pol. Sci.-Football:
Baseball: Pi Sigma Alpha. SCOTT, SHARY K.: Ashland: Pol.
Sci.-Tau Sigma: Girls' Rifle Team: Alpha Delta Pi. SCOTT, SUSAN
RUSH: Lexington: Speech Therapy-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-
Pres.: Student Center Board, Pres.: Links: Mortar Board, Vice-Pres.
High School Leadership Conference: Fall Leadership Conference:
Newman Club: Kappa Delta Pi: Speech and Hearing Club: Welcome
SHAFER, BARBARA ANN: Louisville: Library Science-Wesley Foundation.
SHAFFER, JO: Nanvet, N. Y.:Spanish-Cheerleading:DormJudiciaryCom.
SHAVER, JEANNE BARBEE: Lexington: Math.-Delta Delta Delta, Treas.:
Cwens: Young Republicans: SUB Social Committee: Pi Mu Epsilon, Sec.
SI-IIER, ROBERT WILLIAM: Lexington: Chemistry-Tennis Team.
SHILLING, GWYNNE A.: Owensboro: Social Work--Alpha Xi Delta:
Young Democrats: Social Work Club. SHIPLEY, VIVIAN CAROL:
Erlanger: English-Kappa Delta, Pres., Sec.: Mortar Board: Links,
Pres.: Cwens: Freshman Camp Steering Committee: Stars In The
Night Steering Committee, Sec.: Committee of 240: Honors Program:
Women's Advisory Council for Holmes Hall, Sec.: Freshman Y: Sec.:
Panhellenic Council: YWCA Cabinet: Homecoming Queen.
SHUFFETT, JAMES AVERY: Greensburg: Pre-Law-Pi Kappa Alpha:
Young Democrats: Committee of 240: Honors Program: Keys:
Lances: S. C. SHURE, JACQUELYN, LEE: Towson, Md.: Journalism
-Kentucky Kernel, Asst. Editor, Soc. Editor: Theta Sigma Phi:
Freshman Y. SIDEBOTTOM, PATRICIA, DOLORES: S. Ft. Mitchell:
SLEDGE, LYDIA WELLS: Bowling Green: Math.--Delta Delta
Delta: Pre-Pharmacy Association, Sec.-Treas.: Philosophy Club. SNELL,
PATRICIA JANE: Lexington: Sociology-Alpha Gamma Delta: Com-
mittee of 240: Orientation Guide. SPENCE, JANET: Louisville: Psy.
-Kappa Alpha Theta: AWS: Young Republicans: Sigma Chi Sweet-
SPRADLIN, CHARLES HERBERT: Prestonsburg: Radio-Tel.-Films.
STATHIS, JAMES G.: Ludlow: Chem-Kappa Sigma, Sec. Rush
Chairman: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Keys: Cosmopolitan Club. STECK-
ER, NANCY VIRGINIA: Mountainside, N. J.: Psy., Speech and
Hearing Therapy-Alpha Xi Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta, Treas.:
Psi Chi: Cwens: WcJinen's Glee Club: Boyd Hall House Council:
Speech and Hearing Club, Vice-Pres.: SUB Publicity Committee:
Newman Club: Sigma Phi Epsilon Dream Girl: Phi Alpha.
STEPHENS, GLYNDA SUE: Williamsburg, English-Student Cent-
er Board, Sec., Mortar Board, Sec., YWCA, Vice-Pres., .Links,
Cwens, Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-Pres., Keeneland Hall, Treas., Phi Sigma
Sigma Iota, Phi Beta Kappa, Welcome Week Guide, Stars in the Night
Steering Committee, University Chorus, Freshman Camp, Phi Beta Kappa
Freshman Book Award, Honors Program, High School Leadership Day
Committee. STEVENSON, RICHARD EWING: Cadiz, Journalism-Kernel
Daily Editor, Sigma Delta Chi. STITH, JESSE NEWTON: Lexington,
Music Ed.-MENC, SUKY, University Choristers, Men's Glee Club, Phi
Kappa Tau, Guignol, Opera Workship.
STIVERS, CAROLYN LEE: Lexington, Diplomacy-Pi Sigma Alpha,
Sub Topics, Kappa Delta. STOKES, ROBERT ALLAN: Ravenna,
Physics-Honors Program, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pence
Physics Club, Vice-Pres. and Treas., Committee of 240. SURVANT,
JOSEPH WILLIAM: Owensboro, English-Editor of Stylus.
THOMASON, DAVID HALEY: Cave City, Pol. Sci.-Eta Sigma
Phi: Pi Sigma Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta. THOMPSON, ROBERT
LEE: Lexington, English. THURBER, MARCIA ELIZABETH: Frank-
fort, Journalism-Greek Week Steering Committee, Theta Sigma
Phi, Kernel, Asst. Campus Editor, Delta Delta Delta, Rush Chair-
man, Links, Sub Social Committee, Houston Smith Seminar, Wash-
TIMMONS, ELLEN MILLER: Louisville, Zoology-AED Pre-Med
Honorary. TIMMONS, LEON ROBERT: Louisville, Pol. Sci.-Delta
Upsilon. TIPTON TAMARA ANN: Mt. Sterling, Music-Women's
Glee Club, Symphonic Band, University Chorus.
TOMPKINS, NANCY HAMILTON: Lexington, Math.-Flute Club,
Dutch Lunch Club, Sec., UK Orchestra, Alpha Lambda Delta.
TOWNSEND, JOHN M.:A Louisville, Journalism-Kernel Daily Edi-
tor, Lambda Chi Alpha. TRUITT, ANN WOODRUFF: Lexington,
TRUITT, JERRY DAVIS: Lexington, Diplomacy--IFC, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Pres. and Vice-Pres. VANHOOSE, MARIE DIXON: Louis-
ville, Topical-Alpha Gamma Delta, Freshman Advisor, S. C. VICK,
VADA SUE: Henderson, English.
VOGT, ANN LOIS: New Orleans, La., Social Work-Social Work
Club, Human Relations Committee of YWCA, WAA Pres. and Treas.,
Community Organization Comm. of YWCA, S. C.: Young Democrats,
Delta ,Zeta. WAITE, MARGO LOU: Newport Beach Calif, Psy.-
Psi Chi Honorary Kernel Sweetheart. WALDMAN, LAWRENCE STUART:
Lexington, Chem.-Hillel Foundation, Pres., Interfaith Council, Vice-Pres.,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pryor Premedical Society, YMCA.
WALKER, JOHN DAVID: Berea, Zoo.-Pershing Rifles, University
Chorus, University Choristers. WARD, CATHERINE BYRN: Lex-
ington, Eng.-Alpha Xi Delta, Art Club, Honors Program, SC,
English Club, Chi Delta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. WASH, GLENNA
WAYNE: Lexington, Eng.-Zeta Tau Alpha, Canterbury Fellowship.
Arts and Sciences
WEBER, NANCY ANN: Rusellville: Pol. Sci.-Keeneland Hall, House
Council: Young Democrats: Wesley Foundation. WELCH, PATSY ANN:
Lexington: Music Ed.-Newman Club: Phi Beta: University Chorus.
WELLS, HAROLD WAYNE: Wurtland: English,
WELLS, JOBERTA ELIZABETH: Middleburg: Med. Tech .-Bac
teriology Society, Sec.: Committee of 240: Women's Glee Club:
University Chorus. WESCHE, VIRGINIA SUE: Lexington: Public
Health-Pi Beta Phi, Corr. Sec.: YWCA, Cabinet: Dutch Lunch:
Stars in the Night Steering Committee: AWS Convention Steering
Committee: Pitkin Club, Sec.: Welcome Week Guide: LKD Com.:
Wesley Foundation: Alpha Lambda Delta: Links: University Chorus.
WESLEY, RAYMOND J.: Carlisle: Microbiology-Pryor Pre-Med:
WHEELER, CAROL SUE: Winchester: Pol. Sci. WHITE, CAROLYN:
Jackson, Miss.: Topical. WHITESIDES, JUDY DELLE: Bloomfield:
Psy.-Kappa Delta: AWS: Psychology Honorary.
WILLIAMS, NANCY ANNE: Lexington: Math.-SUB Com.: Blue
Marlins, Sec., Treas.: Alpha Delta Pi.: WAA Council. WILLIAMSON,
GARY EDWARD: Fulton: Diplomacy-Welcome Week Guide:
Freshman Camp Counselor: Freshman Y, Pres.: YMCA, Pres.: Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Vice-Pres. WILSON, KATHRYN HENRIETTA: Nash-
ville, Tenn.: English-Delta Delta Delta: Dorm House Council, Treas.
WILSON, RICHARD GEORGE: Lexington: Journalism-Sigma
Kernel, Managing Editor: WBKY News Staff. WINTERS, RONALD
WALTON: Central City: Physics. WOODALL, LINDA ELIZABETH:
Paducah: Spanish-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres.: Links: Guignol: Cwens:
Choristers: Greek Week Steering Comm.: LKD Queen: Homecoming
Queen, Second Attendant: Kappa Delta Pi: Committee of 240: Keeneland
Hall, Vice-Pres., Sec.: Phi Sigma Iota.
WRIGHT, BEN B.: Cadiz: Pre-Law-Phi Delta Theta: Sec.: SUB
Board S. C.: Lances: Debate Team: Tau Kappa Alpha, Vice-
Pres. WYATT, CHARLES EARLY Mayfield: Diplomacy:-YMCA:
U.N. Seminar: Chicago Seminar: LKD Com.: SUB Com.: Wesley
Foundation, Welcome Week Guide. YONTS, GARY DEAN: Neon: Math.
YOPP, DONALD GEIRK: Paducah: Chem-Sigma Chi. YOUNT,
GEORGE HARRISON: Ford City, Pa.: Pol. Sci.-Prfar Pre-Med
Society: Cosmopolitan Club: Philosophy Club.
ADAMS, BEVERLY JO: Louisville: Secretarial-Z eta T a u A l p h a,
Sec.: Rush Counselor.
ALLEN, LAWTON RAY: Minnie: Accounting. ALLISON, JAMES
WARDER, JR.: Harrodsburg: Bus. Mgt.-Phi Gamma Delta. AMOS,
ONIS VAN DEMARK JR: Owensboro: Ind. Adm.-Sigma Plii Epsi-
lon, Rush Chairman, Sec., Pres.
Practice in office procedures is daily
routine in the College of Commerce.
ARROWWOOD, LARRY GORDON: Lexington, Accounting-Men's
Glee Club, Univ. Chorus, Delta Sigma Pi, BAKER, ROGER L.:
Lexington: Personnel Mgt.-SAM: AMA, Pi Kappa Alpha, Transfer-
red from Georgetown College. BARNES, MITCHELL LOUIS: Lex-
BARNETT, LARRY DEMPSEY: Eddyville, Accounting-Keys, Lanc-
es, Lamp and Cross, Scabbard and Blade, Vice-Pres., IFC, judiciary
Board, Kappa Sigma. BEAN, PATRICK CORNELIUS: Flemingsburg,
Accounting-Phi Gamma Delta, Treas. BECKHAM, LEE BURGEN:
Lexington, Industrial Administration.
BISHOP, WILLIAM DUNCAN: Lexington, Industrial Administra-
tion-Newman Club, SAM. BIVINS, KENNETH DARREL: Madi-
sonville, Personnel Management-Circle K, SAM, Young Democrats,
Judo Club, AMA, Delta Tau Delta. BLUMENFIELD, ROBERT JAY:
Springfield, New Jersey, Marketing-Intramural Sports Conc., Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Circle K, LKD: Hillel Foundation, Zeta Beta Tau, Sec.
BODEN, WILLIAM DAVID: Cynthiana, General Business. BOGGS,
ROGER MAYO: Lexington, Accounting. BOSTER, KENNETH BARRY:
Erlanger, Personnel Management-SAM, Sec., Treas., Delta Sigma Pi.
BREEZE, CLAUDE PREWITT: Owingsville, Advertising-AMA,
Phi Gamma Delta. BRITTON, LINDA CAROL Harrodsburg, Sec-
retarial Studies-Christian Student Fellowship. BRISLIN, LEO FRAN-
CIS Ill: Ashland, Personnel Management.
BROCK, CLAY McDOWELL: Lexington, Economics-Kappa Alpha.
BROECKER, KURT HENRY: Pewee Valley, General Business-LKD
Steering Comm., Phi Delta Theta. BROWN, MACON BERKS JR.: Rus-
sellville, Accounting-Banking and Finance-Young Democrats, Family Hous-
ing Gov. Council, Treas., Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
BROWNING, SHIRLEY COLLINS: Wellingford: Ind. Adm.-Coun-
selor Mens Residence Halls. BRYAN, WILLIAM FRANCIS: Frank-
fort: Gen. Bus. BURRIS, BETTY JO: Lexington: Secretarial.
BURROWS, HAROLD REID: Englishtown, N. J.: Accounting-Delta
Sigma Pi, Sec.: Beta Alpha Psi. BUSH, DON GARY: Cadiz: Incl.
Adm.-Delta Sigma Pi, Pres.: Arnold Air Society. CAMPBELL,
COLIANN LOUISE: Bardwell: Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi, Corr.
Sec.: Committee of 240.
CAMPIGOTTO, FRANK, JR L e x 1 n g t 0 n M 1 r k c t 1 n 5, American
Marketing Association: Delta Sigma Pi. CARPENTER, ALFRED
KELLY: Lexington: Acct.: Beta Alpha Psi: Men's Glee Club.
CASHEN, JOSEPH LARRY: Owensboro: Accounting: Sigma Phi
CHELLGREN, PAUL WILBUR: Ashland: Accounting-Sigma Chi:
Keys: Lances, Lamp and Cross, Treas.: Omicron Delta Kappa: Tau
Kappa Alpha, Pres.: Beta Alpha Psi: Committee of 240: Scabbarcl
and Blade: Honors Program: S. C., Pres.: Debate Team: President of
Haggin Hall: Dept. of Army Superior Cadet Award. CHILDERS,
JAMES HOWARD: Frankfort: Acct.-Phi Delta Theta, Treas. Beta
Alpha Psi: Lances: S. C.: Greek Week Committee: LKD Com.:
Leadership Conf. CLANCY, DONNA ANNE: Lexington: Personnel
Management:-Panhellenic Council, Pres. W
COMPTON, RONALD WAYNE: Hazard: Idn. Adm.-Lambda Chi
Alpha. COOPER, KENNETH ARNOLD: Paducah: Acct. CORUM,
WILLIAM: Madisonville: Gen. Bus.-Kappa Sigma: Men's Glee
Club: U.K. Chorus: Dorm Council.
COUGHLIN, JOSEPH EDWARD: Lexington: Accounting-Phi Gam-
ma Delta, Rush Chairman: S. C., Treas.: IFC Judicial Board, Keys:
Omicron Delta Kappa: Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Harper
Lecture Series, Chairman. CRADDOCK, J. D., III: Munfordville:
Gen. Bus-Committee of 240: Lambda Chi Alp h a, Vice-Pres.: IFC.
CRISWELL, BILLY BRANDON: Ashland: Marketing-Lambda Chi
Alpha: American Marketing Association: Commerce Employment As-
CRISWELL, CAROL ANN: St. Louis, Missouri: Personnel Mgt.-Trans-
ferred from Bucknell University: Pi Beta Phi. Women's Advisory Council:
Delta Sigma Pi. DEININGER, LARRY RONALD: Covington: Industrial
Management:-Arnold Sir Society. DONALDSON, LOUIS SEITER: Nich-
olasville: Acct.-Beta Alpha Psi.
ELLISTON, CHARLES REID: Frankfort: Acct.-Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon. ERSHIG, HARVEY GEORGE: Henderson: Gen. Bus. ESTES,
ROBERT LYNN: Owensboro: Acct.-KENTUCKIAN.
FIALA, JAMES OLIVER: Louisville: Marketing-AMA: Pi Kappa
Alpha. FILES, LOUIS JAMES: Rochester: Accounting-Delta Sigma
Pi. PLIEGAUF, EDWARD W.: Washington, N. Jer.: Accounting-
Sigma Nu, Treas.
FRAILIE, DONALD LANUA, II: Ashland: Accounting-Young Re-
publican Club: Sigma Chi. GALATI, JOSEPH JOHN: Jamestown,
N. Y.: Marketing-Men's Glee Club: Newman Club: University
Chorus: AMA: Pi Kappa Alpha. GLASS, GEORGE REID: Lexing-
ton: Banking and Finance.
GOELTZ, JULIE V.: Knoxville, Tenn.: Secretarial-SUB Commit-
tee. GREEN, JAMES MICHAEL: Shelbyville: Gen. Com. GREER,
JOSEPH PATRICK: Miclrllesboro: Gen. Bus.-Kappa Sigma, Sec.,
HAGGARD, TONY: Phil: Accounting. HALL, CLYDE: Wheel-
wrightl Personnel Mgt.-SAM.: HALSALL, JON ROBERT: West
Islip, N. Y.: Marketing-Tau Kappa Epsilon.
HAMILL, PATRICK JOHN: Lexington : Gen. Bus.-Kappa Sigma.
HARDY, WILLIAM J.: Greensburg: Gen Bus.-Phi Kappa Tau.
HAWSE, LIONEL ANTHONY: Valley Station: Accounting-IFC
Pres.: Intramurals: Pi Kappa Alpha.
HEILMAN, DON AL: Frankfort: Gen. Bus.-Golf Team. HENRY,
LARRY LEE: Lexington: Business-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HINKLE,
LACY ANNE: Balboa, Canal Zone: Sec. Adm.-Corridor Representa-
HOEHLE, JOHN THOMAS JR.: Louisville: Bus. Adm.-Freshman
Baseball: Kappa Sigma, Vice Pres., Sec., Pledgemaster: Band. HOLINDE,
BENNARD E. JR.: Marketing-SAM: A. M. A.: Newman Club:
Young Democrats. HOLIMAN, FRANCINE MAE: Harrisburg, Pa.:
Advertising-Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas.
HOSEA, CARL EDWARD: Cold Spring: Gen. Bu s.-Sigma Phi
Epsilon. HOSKINS, CHARLES M.: Danville: Pers. Mgt.-Commerce
Emply. Assoc.: Phi Kappa Tau, Pledge Trainer: AFROTC Merkel Award,
HUBBARD, JOHN DOUGLAS: Bardstown: Gen. Busf- -Transfer from
University of Virginia: SAM: Young Republicans: Pi Kappa Alpha,
HUGHES, DONALD LEE I5 o o n e v i l le: A c c o u n t i n g--Transferred
from Georgetown College: Pi Kappa Alpha. HULETTE, SIDNEY
HARREL: Morganfieldg Accounting-SAM: Delta Tau Delta Rush
Chairman. HUTCHINSON, MARY LOU: C 0 v i n g t o n: Accounting-
Beta Alpha Psi-Sec.: Beta Gamma Sigma, Freshman Advisor.
IRVINE, GEORGE WILLIAM: Ashland: Marketing-AMA: Circle K:
SAM. JONES, RANDOLPH MARTIN: Lexington: General Busi-
ness-SAM: Scabbard and Blade: Men's Glee Club Treas.: University
Chorus: YMCA: Phi Sigma Kappa, Treas. JONES, WAYNE P.:
Lexington: Marketing and Merchandising: Track Team: Kernel: AMA,
Sec.: SAM: SC: Pi Kappa Alpha.
JORDAN, DAVID SHAW: Madisonville: Marketing and Merchandis-
ing-Circle K, Treas.: AMA: SAM: Kappa Sigma, Treas., Vice-Pres.
JUSTICE, BERNIE: Pikeville: Accounting. KARSNER, GEORG
ROBERT: Lexington: Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi: Swimming Team,
Co-Capt.: Troupers, Pres.: Sigma Chi.
KEENEY, DENNIS ROBERTS: Erlanger: General Business-SAM:
AMA: Commerce Employment Assn.: Lambda Chi Alpha. KERRICK,
LOUIS ALLAN: Elizabethtown: Personnel Mgt.-SAM: AMA. KEYS,
JOHN RICHARD: Lexington: Advertising-SAM: AMA: Lambda
KNAPP, JOHN MORTIMER, JR.: Indianapolis, Ind.: General Busi-
ness-Cross Country: Track: Spike Shoe Society: Track Club, Treas.:
AMA: Delta Tau Delta. KOHL, HAROLD DOUGLAS: Newport:
Marketing-SAM: AMA: Men's Chorus: Commerce Employment Assn.:
Pi Kappa Alpa. KONICOV, SPENCER RAY: Lexington: Marketing
and Management-SUKY: Hillel.
Typing is one of the basic skills for secretarial training
LARIMORE, JAMES STEPHEN: Louisville: Accounting-SC: Beta
Alpha Psi, Pres., Sec.: Keys: IFC: Leadership Conference: Yeager,
Ford, and Warren Accounting Award: Phi Gamma Delta. LAUGHLIN,
IAN CRAWFORD: Frankfort: Personnel Management-SAM. LEO-
NARD, NORMA SCOTT: Perryville: Secretarial Studies-BSU:
SUB: Kappa Delta: Transferred from Georgetown College.
LESLIE, JAMES WILLIAM: West Islip, New York: Accounting.
LINDSEY, JAMES STEWART: Louisville: Marketing-AMA: Phi
Gamma Delta. LISLE, RUFUS: Lexington: General Business-Sigma
Nu: Transferred from the University of North Carolina.
LOCKE, LARRY KEITH: Kettle Island: Personnel Management-
Track, Cross-Country. MARSHALL, GARY G.: Covington: Marketing
and Merchandise-AMA. MATHEWS, WILSON RUSH JR.: Lexing-
ton: General Business-Sigma Chi-Pledge Trainer: Rec. Sec.: Corr.
Sec.: Rush Chrm.
MCBEATH, LINDA ALICE: Lexington: General Business-YWCA:
AMA Treasurer: Westminster Fellowship, Treasurer: Pitkin Club,
Vice-Pres.: University Chorus. MCCLURE, WILLIAM DAVID: Hen-
derson: Accounting. MEDLEY, PARKER JOSEPH: Owensboro:
Marketing-SAM: AMA: Newman Club.
MEUTH, THOMAS LARRY: Henderson: Industrial lhil1llUlSII'2lflOII.
MILAM, MARY CATHERINE: Louisville: Personnel Management-
AMA. M-ILLER, CAROL LYNN: Harned: Accounting-Beta Alpha
Psi: Stars in the Night Comm.: Delta Gamma.
MILLS, JERRY RICHARD: Wlorthington: Industrial Administration
-IFC: Greek Week Comm.: Sigma Nu, Pres.: Vice-Pres. MISCHEL
ROBERT JOSEPH: Owensboro: Industrial Administration-SAM.
MONEYI-ION, JUDITH ANN: Augusta: Marketing- Freshman
Advisor: AMA, Vice-Pres.
MOORE, WILLIAM BUELL: Midway: Personnel Mgt.-IFC Judici-
ary Board: Men's Residence Hall, Judiciary Board: SC Judiciary Board:
SAM: Sigma Chi, Vice-Pres. NOLLENBERGER, NANCY MARJA:
Lexington: Secretarial- Cosmopolitan Club: YWCA: United Nations
Seminar. NEWMAN, CLINTON HARLIN: Versailles: Marketing-
SAM, Pres.: AMA: Committee of 240: Young Democrats: Com-
merce Employment Assn.: Phi Delta Theta.
OSBORNE, ROBERT ELLIS: Ft. Mitchell: Personnel Mgt.-Trans-
ferred from Duke University, Kentucky Wesleyan, University of
Delaware: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OVERBEY, ANTHONY P.: Mount
Olivet: Personnel Mgt.-SAM: Kappa Alpha Order. OWINGS, PAUL:
Dayton: Economics-Delta Sigma Pi.
PINSON, PATRICIA RANDOLPH: Williamson, West Virginia: Sec-
retarial-YWCA: SUB Social Committee: Pi Beta Phi, Rec. Sec.,
Corr. Sec., Treas. POPE, ELIZABETH MYERS: Bowling Green:
Business-Kappa Alpha Theta. RANSOM, BRADLEY ROGERS:
Barlow: Industrial Management-SAM: AMA: Sigma Alpha Epsilon
REMLEY, ALBERT WILLIAM: Lexington: Accounting-LKDg Phi Kappa
Tau. RICHARDSON, WADE FRANKLIN: Irvington: Accounting-Beta
Alpha Psi, Treas. RIDDELL, MARILYN ANN: Alexandria: Secretarial.
ROBINSON, GERALD LEWIS: Lexington: Industrial Administra-
tion--Triangle. ROSE, STEPHEN DOUGLAS: Lexington: Industrial
Administration-Phi Delta Theta. SCHERPF, JOSEPH CHARLES:
North Bercen, N. J.: Accounting-Newman Club, Beta Alpha Psi.
SCHMIDT, GLENN PETER: Fort Thomas: General Business-Delta
Tau Delta. SCHNEIDER, ALBERT LOUIS: Florence: Marketing
and Merchandising-SAM. SCHORR, DIANE FRANCES: Elizabeth-
town: Marketing and Merchandising-Blue Marlins: SUB Social Com-
mittee: Community Service Committee: Secretary of junior Pan-
hellenic: Kappa Delta, Treas.
SCHULTZ, PATRICIA ANN: Lexington: Secretarial-Newman
Club: SAM: American Marketing Association: Dutch Lunch: KSEA:
Zeta Tau Alpha. SCOTT, DANIEL READ: Lexington: General Busi-
ness. SCOTT, ROGER LESLIE: Alexandria: Marketing-SAM: AMA.
SHANNON, CRATIS MAXWELL: Lexington: Accounting. SHEAR-
ER, CHARLES LIVINGSTON: Louisville: Accounting-Intramurals:
AMA: Interfraternity Council: Welcome Week Guide: Phi Gamma
Delta, Corresponding Secretary: Delegate to Phi Gamma Delta Acad-
emy. SHEPHERD, CHARLES RAY: London: Marketing-SAM:
SHEPHERD, GEORGE EVERETT: Lexington: Ac c o u n t i n g. SHOL-
AR, AUSTIN G., JR.: Cadiz: Accounting-Committee of 240: Young
Republicans. SHUMATE, LUCY ELIZABETH: B r a n d e n b u r g: Gen.
SIMON, ARTHUR DAVID: Paducah: Industrial Administration-
Canterbury Club: LKD: Delta Tau Delta, Rush Chrm. SISKIND,
ALAN R.: Linden, N. j.: Advertising and Marketing-AMA: LKD:
Hillel: Zeta Beta Tau. SMITH, DAVID MICHAEL: Sidney, N. Y.:
Personnel Management-Phi Sigma Kappa, Treas.
Each Fall brings out a host of botany students to iden-
SMITH, ELIZABETH SUSAN: Louisville: Secretarial-KSEA: Alpha
Xi Delta. SMITH, HUGH LEE, III: Springfield: Accounting-New-
man Club: Phi Kappa Tau. SONNEFELD, JEANIE E.: Wheeling,
W. Va.: Marketing.
SQUIRES, EDWIN MILLER: Louisville: Industrial Management-
Arnold Air Society: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-Pres. STEPHENS,
TAYLOR AUSTIN: Louisville: Personnel Management-SAM: Dorm
Council. STROBEL, FRANK STEPHEN: Owensboro: Marketing-
SUCHY, RICHARD WAYNE: Fox River Grove, Illinois: Accounting-
AMA: Delta Sigma Pi. SUTTON, BARNEY ALLEN: Louisville:
Kappa Alpha: AMA: SAM: Transferred from Georgetown. THOMP-
SON, THOMAS TYRONE: Mackville: Marketing-AMA: Newman
Club: Young Democrats.
TILT, THOMAS W.: Paducah: General Business-Freshman Guide:
LKD: Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman. TINCHER, EDWARD S.:
Charleston, W. Va.: Personnel-Sigma Nu. TOLLE, WAYNE FRAN-
CIS: Maysville: Accounting-Men's Dorm Council: Sigma Alpha Ep-
TOWNSEND, WILLIAM RENAKER: Falmouth: Personnel Manage-
ment-Family Housing Council: SAM. TOY, BOBBY JOE: Lex-
ington: Marketing- Men's Glee Club: University Chorus: AMA:
Kappa Alpha. TRACY, RONNIE GILBERT: Frankfort: Economics.
TRAMONTIN, DAVID PETER: Lexington: Accounting-Beta Alpha
Psi: Delta Tau Delta, Rec. Sec. TUCKER, GERSTLE LEON: Smith-
town: Accounting--Delta Sigma Pi. VAUGHN, PATRICK LEE: New
Castle: General Business-Sigma Nu, Treas. Rush Chairman.
VIZI, DONALD ANTHONY: Lockport, N. Y.: Advertising-Pi Kap-
pa Alpha, Sec.: SC: Freshman Basketball: Varsity Tennis: AMA. VOLPE,
ROBERT PATRICK: Commack, N. Y.: Adv.-Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treas.
WAGGONER, GEORGE WILSON, III: Grayson: Gen. Bus.-Phi Delta
Theta: Freshman Basketball: AMA, Vice-Pres.
WAGNER, ARLYN NEWELL: Lexington: Marketing-Pi Kappa
Alpha: SAM. WASH, WILLIAM CHARLES: Frankfort: Gen. Bus.
WHITAKER, JAMES P.: Paducah: Ind. Adm.--Circle K, Board of
Phi Kappa Tau: Newman Club.
WHITAKER, JAMES P.: Paducah: Ind. Adm-Circle K, Board of
Directors: SAM. WHITLEDGE, WILLIAM RAYBURN: Madisonville:
Gen. Bus.-Delta Tau Delta. WHITMER, JOSEPH MORTON: Sacra-
mento: Acct.-Beta Alpha Psi: Committee of 240.
WILLITS, KENNETH EUGENE: Miami, Florida: Gen. Bus.-Phi
Delta Theta, Sec. WILSON, DANIEL CLAY: Lexington: Acct.
WITT, ROBERT LAMAR: Williamsburg: Acct.-Beta Alpha Psi.
WOODWARD, WILBUR TERRY: Owensboro: Ind. Adm.-Sigma Nu:
SAM: AMA: Circle K: Young Democratic Club. WONG, BEVERLEY
LAFANE: Jamaica, W.I.: Gen. Bus.-Boyd Hall, Treas,: Outstand-
ing Freshman Award: Cwens, Treas.: Cosmopolitan Club. WRIGHT,
CHARLES MARVIN: Lexington: Marketing-Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
SC: UK Swimming Team.
ADAIR, BONNIE BOSWELL: Paris: Elem. Ed.-Jr. Panhellenic: KSEA:
Kappa Alpha Theta. JANICE LaRUE: Paris: Elem. Ed. ASHCRAFT
KAREN LEE: Midway: Elem. Ed.--University Chorus: Women's
BLACK, OBERIA FRANCES: Barbourville: Bus. Ed. BAKER,
CONNIE JERRCE: Dayton, Ohio: Elem. Ed. BANKS, ORBIN: Ison:
BARR, DANIEL RAY Bellevue: Engliss-Marching 100: SUKY:
Alternate Cheerleader: Phi Mu Alpha, Vice-Pres. and Pres. BARR,
LILLIAN KATHRYN: New York, N.Y.: Elem. Ed.--Transfer from
New York University: Alpha Delta Pi: Moot Magazine Staff: KSEA:
Kernel Sweetheart: Sophomore Y. BEATTY, PENNY ANN: Lexing-
ton: Elem. Ed.
BECKETT, RONALD EDWARD: Brooksville: Elem Ed. BEELER,
WILLIAM POPE: Lebanon Junction: Biology-Newman Club: Poul-
try Club, Vice-Pres. BERGE, PATRICIA JONES: Carrollton: Bus.
Ed.-Committee of 200: KSEA: Chi Omega: transferred from Tran-
BERRY, DAVID ROTHROCK: Lexington: Bio. Sci. BLESSINGER,
KENNETH WALTER: Cleveland, Ohio: Bio. Sci.-Canterbury Club:
WBKY Sports Director: Kernel Reporter: Intramurals. BOEGER-
SHANSEN, GLENN ERNEST: West Palm Beach, Fla.: Bio. Sci.--
UK Swimming Team.
BOEH, DANIEL GARDNER: Bellevue: Bio. Sci.-UK Swimming
Team, Vice-Pres.: Pi Kappa Alpha. BOGART, MARTHA JANE: Chevy
Chase, Md.: Elem. Ed.--WAA: YWCA: SUB Com.: KSEA: Co-
Etiquette Book: SC: Freshman Guide: Delta Zeta. BOONE, ANNE
HOWARD: Elizabethtown: History and English-SUB Social Com.:
Blue Marlins: Panhellenic Council: Homecoming Steering Com: Delta
Gamma, Rush Chairman.
BOWEN, KENNETH LEAMON: DeMossville: Bus. Ed. BOYD, MAR-
THA DONOVAN: May's Lick: Elem. Ed.-Transferred from Georgetown
College: Kappa Delta. BREITENSTEIN, NANCY LOUISE: Louisville:
Phys. Ed-WAA, Vice-Pres.: PEMS, Treas.: SC: Freshman Y: Delta
Zeta, Corr. Sec.
BRUCKER, CAROLINE FRANCES: Louisville: Speech Therapy-Hil-
lel Foundation, Sec.: Speech and Hearing Club: Twin Sister Program:
Freshman Advisor. BUGG, CAROL SUE: Alexandria, Va.: English-
transferred from Shepherd College: Turner Hall, Vice-Pres.: Yearbook
Staff: Freshman Advisory Com.: Breckinridge Hall, Vice-Pres.: Sigma
Sigma Sigma, BULLOCK, EDMUND THEODORE: Lexington: Phys.
Ed.-Freshmen Basketball: Phi Epsilon Mu: Phi Sigma Kappa.
BURCH, SALI: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-Delta Delta Delta. BURDON,
CAROLE ANN: Corydon: Elem. Ed.--UK Honors Day: Student Coun-
cil: SNEA, Pres.: Vitterino Historical Society: Glee Club. BURNETT,
CHERIE: Anchorage: Elem. Ed.-Blue Marlins: NEA: Sigma Iota Be-
ta: Kappa Kappa Gamma.
BURRESS, ROY STANLEY: Louisville: Bio. Sci. and Psy.-SNEA:
Young Republicans Club: Intramurals: Alpha Gamma Rho. BUTCHER,
CHARLES JUSTICE: Lexington: Math. and Chem. CARDWELL,
LINDA MIRANDO: Armonk, N. Y.: Bio. Sci.-Newman Club: SUB
Special Events Com.: Intramurals: Boyd Hall House Council: Delta
CARL, JOYCE ALLEN: Lexington: Elem. Ed. CHRISTOPHER,
MAURICE RONALD: Murray: Pol. Sci. and History-Young Demo-
crats Club: KSEA: Pi Kappa Alpha. COMBEST, BEVERLY ANN:
Student teaching is an adventure in guiding
COOPER, WILLIAM LEE: Louisville: Bio. Sci.-Sigma Nu: Rifle
Team. CORWIN, JOHN GRAFTON: Newburgh, N. Y.: Soc. Studies-
Transfer from Orange County Community College: Student Senate, Vice-
Pres.: Veterans' Club, Pres., Vice-Pres.: College Choir, Vice-Pres.: Sym-
phonic Brass Ensemble: Pi Kappa Alpha. COSBY, CAROLE LYNNE:
Cincinnati, Ohio: Span.-Kappa Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta: Cwens:
Links: Mortar Board: LKD, Treas.: Phi Sigma Iota: Hanging of the
Greens Steering Committee: SUB Social Committee: Freshman Y:
COWHERD, SARA ANN: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-Pi Beta Phi: Student
Education Association: Dutch Lunch. COX, SHIRLEY ANNE: Owens-
buro: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Young Democrats. CRABTREE, ANITA ELI-
ZABETH: Lexington: Elem. Ed.
CRABTREE, HERMAN DELANO: Lexington: History. CRADY
KENNETH HOWARD: Hodgenville: English and History--Phi Mu
Alpha, Sec.: Committee of 240: Marching 100: Symphonic Band: KSEA.
CRAFT, BRENDA KAY: Cumberland: Bus. Ed.
CROWE, MARILYN: Madisonville: History and Pol. Sci.-Alpha Delta
Pi: women's Glee Club: KSEA. DAILY, JULIA KATHERINE: Lexing-
ton: Geog.-Delta Zeta: YWCA: Pitkin Club: Dutch Lunch: Westmin-
ster Foundation: Interfaith Council. DANIEL, GLORIA JUNE Low-
mansville: Elem. Ed.--Transfer from Pikeville College.
DAVENPORT, MARTHA RICHESON: Valley Station: Elem. Ed.-
Wesley Foundation: Diary Club. DAVIS, CHARLENE DELORES:
Martin: Elem. Ed.-Delta Zeta: Young Democrats: KSEA: Cristian
Student Fellowship. DAY, JUDY ALLEN: Taylorsville: English-Kappa
Delta: Jewell Hall House Council: Chorus: WUS: Freshman Y: SUB
DINSMOOR, RITA MAE: Ashland: Elem. Ed.-SNEA: Kenneland
House Council. DOTSON, LOIS JEAN: McCarr: Comm. DRYDEN,
BETTY MCGINLEY: Mt. Olivet: Elem. Ed.-Alpha Xi Delta: WRH Coun-
cil Greek Week Com.: High School Leadership Day Com.: UK Hockey
DUGGINS, ANN CURTIS: Elizabethtown: English-Young Democrats
Club: Student Union Board: Delta Delta Delta. DUNCAN, MARTHA
DEAN: Henderson: Elem. Ed. EATON, GAY ELLEN: Valparaiso, Indi-
ana: Elem. Ed.-Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres.: Canterbury Club, Sec.,Vice-
Pres.: Outstanding junior in College of Education.
ECKLER, JEAN ARLENE: Covington: Elem. Ed.-BSU. ECTON,
GAYLE WEBB: Mt. Washington: Phy. Ed. and Biol. Sci.-Scabbard and
Blade: Phi Epsilon Mu, Pres.: Committee of 240. ELLIS, LORRAINE
F.: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-Alpha Xi Delta: Twin Sister Program.
EMRICK, LINDA CHRISTIAN: West Liberty: Bus. Ed.-Alpha Tau
Omega Little Sister, Sec. ESTES, JANET BROCKMAN: Nashville,
Tenn.: French--Alpha Omicron Pi: Student Advisor: Phi Sigma Iota,
Corr. Sec.: Westminster Fellowship: Cosmopolitan Club: KSEA. ETHING-
TON, ELLA JEAN: Midway: Elem. Ed.-KSEA.
EVANS, ELIZABETH NEWTON: Fort Thomas: Elem. Ed.-University
Chorus: Women's Glee Club: KSEA: YWCA: Westminster Fellowship:
Keeneland' Hall, Sec. EVANS, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH: Tampa, Fla.:
Biol. Sci.--Alpha Xi Delta: Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister: KSEA: Stu-
dent Union Social Committee. EVANS, JANICE LILLIAN: Louisville:
Phy. Ed.-Physical Education Club: BSU: SNEA.
FARRIS, CHARLES BENNETT: Mt. Vernon: His.: Pol. Sci.--Sigma
Chi, Vice-Pres. FIELDS, HARRISON R.: Virgie: English. FLOYD, VAL-
ERIE NICOLE: Lynchburg, Va.: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Welcome Week
Guide: WAA: Christian Science Church Organization: Kentuckian:
Delta Zeta, Vice-Pres.: Glee Club for Women.
FLY, FREEDA: Shelbyville, Tenn.: Phy. Ed.-WAA: Physical Education
Major's Club, Vice-Pres. FOSTER, MARY KEITH: Lexington: Elem.
Ed.-SNEA. FRAZIER, FLOTINE: Melvin: Elem. Ed.-SUKY: Young
FROELICHER, PATRICIA ANN: Covington: Elem. Ed. FULTON,
LULA MAE: Maysville: Art-Breckinridge Hall, Sec.: Art Club: YWCA.
GRAMBLE, ELIZABETH SMITH: Lexington: English--Acrobatics:
GAY, MARY FRANCES: Mt. Sterling: English-BSU: Freshman
Guide: Kappa Alpha Theta. GENTRY, RICHARD LLOYD: Louis-
ville: History-Kappa Sigma. GEORGEHEAD, CHRIS WILLIAM: Louis-
ville: Ed.-UK Football Team: Phi Delta Theta, Sec. Committee.
GOEBEL, TOM R.: Taylorsville: Phys. Ed. and History-UK Freshnffen
Basketball: Ll-H Club: Committee of 240: Asst. IM Director: Alpha
Gamma Rho, Second Vice-Pres. GORIN, EMMA DEE: Greensburg: Elem.
Ed.-KSEA. GRAY, SHARON JO: Louisville: Spanish and History-
Phi Sigma Iota: Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta.
GROFF, MARY SUSAN: Pittsburgh, Pa.: English-KSEA: SNEA:
Young Democrats Club: Pi Beta Phi. GUM, JOCK DOUGLAS: Lexing-
ton: Bio. Sci. HACKWORTH, THOMAS KYLE: Lexington: Math.
HAILE, BETTY ANN: Louisville: Lib. Sci.-KSEA: UK Orchestra.
HALL, EDWIN P., JR.: Cumberland: Math. and English. HALL,
HUGH BENJAMIN, JR.: Pikeville: History and Pol. Sci.--Donovan
Hall, Pres.: Committee of 240: Sigma Chi.
HAMMOND, MARTHA GAYLE: Ashland: English. HARBISON, CAR-
OLE Y.: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-SNEA. HARPER, THOMAS C.: Win-
chester: Geography-UK Basketball.
HATCHER, V. ANNE: Portsmouth, Ohio: Speech and Hearing therapy-
transfer from Ohio University: Keeneland Hall, Pres.: LKD Mass Com.:
LKD Steering Com.: Speech and Hearing Club, Pres.: SUB Recreation
Com.: Metropolitan Women's Club Scholarship: Speech Therapy Scholar-
ship. HAYS, HELEN CLAUDIA: Shelbyville: French--WAA, Sec.: KSEA.
HEATH, CAROLYN GOAR: Frankfort: History-AFROTC Sponsor:
AWS: Panhellenic Council: LKD Queen Attendant: Pershing Rifles
Queen Attendant: Military Ball Queen Attendant: Kentuckian Queen First
Attendant: Chi Omega.
HENRY, NANCY F.: Mt. Sterling: English-SUB Social Com., Sec.: AWS:
KSEA: Delta Delta Delta. HERBSTER, ROBERT LOUIS: Chicago, Ill.:
Bus. Ed.-Sigma Nu, Pledge Trainer. HICKMAN, MARILYN SUE: Frank-
fort, Ohio: English-Wesley Foundation: Young Republicans Club: Zeta Tau
HINES, ANN WEATHERS: Bowhng Green: Elem. Ed.-SNEA: SUB
Publicity Com.: transferred from Brenau College: Delta Delta Delta.
HISEL, MARTHA ANN: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-Women's Glee Club:
Alpha Delta Pi. HOLCOMB, MARY FRANK: Murray: Elem. Ed.
Learning is a two way process. an-in
HOWARD, PHYLLIS ANN Louisville, Elem. Ed.-Blue Marlins,
Pres., Newman Club, Young Democrats. HOWELL, WILLIAM JACK-
SON: Lexington, Phy. Ed.-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HUGHES, MARLA
FRANCINE: Ashland, Elem. Ed.-KSEA, Student Council.
HUDGINS, MARILYN MCDAVID: Ashland, Soc. Sci.-Pitkin Club,
AWS, Women's Glee Club. HYDE, MARY JANE: Ann Arbor, Mich.,
Phy. Ed.-Transfer from Christian College, WAA, Physical Education
Majors Club Board, Keeneland Hall House Council, Delta Psi Omega.
JONES, JUDI: Anderson, Ind., Lib. Sci. ancl History-Alpha Xi Delta,
JORDAN, BEVERLY SUE: Paris, Elem. Ed.-Women's Glee Club,
Social Work Club, KSEA. KELLS, MARCIA SUE: Lewiston, N. Y.,
Span. and Lib. Sci.-Delta Zeta, Corr. Sec., Canterbury Club, KSEA,
SUB Com., Stars In the Night. KESSINGER, MARY FRANCES: Bon-
nieville, English-Transfer from University of Louisville, KSEA, SNEA,
KIBBEY, MARY SUE: Vanceburg, Elem. Ed.--Alpha Delta Pi, Com-
mittee of 240, LKD Com., KSEA, Stars In The Night, Greek Week
Com. KIDD, RAMAH ALICE: Russell, English-Holmes Hall Advi-
sory Council, Holmes Hall House Council. KIRTLEY, PHYLLIS ANN:
Union, Bio. Sci.-Alpha Xi Delta, Corr. Sec., Pres. of Jewell Hall, AWS
Steering Com., Committee of 240, Young Democrats, High School Lea-
dership Conference Steering Committee.
KITCHEN, JUDITH CAROL: Sadieville, Bio. Sci.-Freshman Advisor,
KSEA, Freshman Y. KOGER. ELLA JANICE Monticello, Elem. Ed.
-Zeta Tau Alpha, Chorus. KOI-IOUT, WILLIAM ROGER: Thornwood,
N. Y., Math.-Farmhouse. Sec.
KOPENHOEFER, JAMES FREDERICK: Somerset, Span.-Pi Kappa
Alpha, Vice-Pres., Kentucky Council of Teachers of English, Nat. Coun-
cil of Teachers of English, SNEA, IFC, Marching 100. KOPPELMAA,
HENRY: Jackson, N. J., Hist.-Counselor in Men's Dorms, Scabbard
and Blade. LAISE, JOANN JANET: Prospect, Bio, Sci.-Stars in The
LALIBERTE, RENEE ELIZABETH: Louisville: History-Panhellenic
Council: Blue Marlins: WAA Council: Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta:
Kappa Delta. LEE, CHARLES DAVID: Frankfort: Mathematics. LENZ,
LINDA LEE: Louisville: English and French-Newman Club: Keene-
land Hall House Council.
LEWIS, JUDITH CLAIRE: Memphis, Tenn.: Elem. Ecl.-AWS: KSEA:
SUB, Social Com: Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-Pres. LITZELSWOPE, CAROL
ANN: Louisville: Elem. Ed. LOCK, ANNABELLE WINFREY: Mt. Vernon,
Ill.: Elem. Edu.
LOYD, CAROLE ELLEN: Henderson: Elem. Edu.-Keeneland Hall Ad-
visory Council, Vice-Pres. LUCKETT, NANCY HOLT: Sturgis: Elem. Ed.-
Social Work Club: Women's Glee Club: University Chorus: SNEA. LUTES.
LINDA HUDSON: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-Kappa Alpha Theta.
MADDOX, JANE CAROL. Washington, D. C., History-KSEA, West-
minster Fellowship, Sec.: Transferred from George Washington University.
MANNING. SANDRA RONE: Harlan: Commerce-Student Council,
Vice-Pres. MARCUM, ELSIE WHITE: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla: Mathema-
tics-AWS: Transferred from University of Florida: Delta Gamma, Second
MARKSBERRY, GWENDOLYN: Dry Ridge: Elem. Ed.-YWCA: KSEA:
Keeneland House Council, Treas. MAYER, NANCY LEE: Anchorage:
English--League of Women Voters: Young Democrats: Newman Club:
Transferred from Lindenwood College: Chi Omega. MCLAIN, ANNETTE:
Taylorsville: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Committee of 240: Glee Club: SUB
Social Com.: Alpha Gamma Rho Sweetheart: Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart
Derby Queen: Miss Electrical Engineer: Mardi Gras Court: Kappa Delta,
MCCLAVE, CHARLOTTE BRUCE: Ashlancl: Elem. Ed.-SNEA: UK
Chorus. MCDANIEL, JUDY CARROLL: London: English. MCINTIRE,
LORENE KAY: Paducah: Commerce-Freshman Y: KSEA: Westminst-
er Fellowship: Alpha Delta Pi, Rec. Sec.
MCKINLEY, LINDA SUSAN: Ashland: Elem. Ed.-KSEA. MCLAUGH-
LIN, IDA MAE: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-SUKY, Treas.: Blue. Marlins:
Homecoming Steering Com.: Cheerleader. MCNABB, SUZANNE: Louis-
ville: History and'Biology-Phi Alpha Theta.
MCNEES, JUDY DELL: Millersburg: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Young Demo-
crats: Alpha Xi Delta, Rush Counselor. MELE, HELEN THERESA: Ash-
land: English. MEYER, DONNA SUE: Springfield, Tenn.: English-
Kinkead Hall Advisory Board, Sec.: Junior Panhellenic: Blue Marlins:
Transferred from Stephens College: Alpha Delta Pi.
MILLER, BARBAR WHEELER: Lexington: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Dutch
Lunch: Freshman Y: SUB Com.: Kappa Alpha Theta. MILLER, RITA
GAYLE: Ashland: Library Science. MIRANDO, ANN: Armonk: Ed.-
KENTUCKIAN Staff: WAA Council: Welcome Week Guide: LKD Com-
mittee: Intramurals: Extramural Basketball: Delta Gamma.
MITCHELL, ANN GEARHART: Ashland: History-Glee Club: Young
Republicans: Embry College Board: Freshman Y: Dame's Club:
KSEA: Girls' Rifle Team. MOORE, LYDIA LEE: Campbellsville: Ed.
NESTOR, VIRGINIA ROYALE: Florence: English--Guignol Theater:
KSEA: Glee Club: YWCA.
NEURATH, ANN KATHERINE: Louisville: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Alpha
Gamma Delta. NODLER, CAROLE LEE: Louisville: Elem. Ed.-
YWCA: KSEA: KENTUCKIAN Staff. NOE, KATHLEEN: Union: Bus.
Ed.-Young Democrats: YWCA: KSEA: BSEA: SUB Com.: Greek
Week Com.: LKD Pub. Com.
NUSSBAUMER, ANNEMARIE: Oak Grove: Elem. Ed.-Kinkead Hall,
Treas.: Phi Sigma Iota. OMLOR, DAN WILLIAM: Coraopolis, Pa.:
English and Jour.-Kernel, Sports Editor: Kentuckian Staff, Sports Edi-
tor: Orientation Staff: Varsity Basketball Mngr. ORME, MARILYN
RAE: Mt. Sterling: Elem. Ed.-AFROTC Sponsor, Sec., Pres.: SUB
Com.: Mardi Gras Court: Alpha Delta Pi.
ORTH, 'PAMELA A.: Alexandria, Va.: History'and Pol. Sci.-KSEA:
SUB Com.:, Young Republicans: Delta Delta Delta. OWEN, LUANNE
CAROL: Arlington, Va.: Elem. Ed.-Panhellenic Council: KSEA: Al-
pha Delta Pi: Treas., Pres. PARK, NANCY LEE: Moorestown, N. Jer.:
Play. Ed.-Blue Marlins: AWS: Phi Alpha: WAA: SUB Com.: Alpha
PEAL, SUZANNE HEAD: Erlanger: Commerce--SUKY, Sec.: Cwens:
Links: Dillard House, Vice-Pres.: SUB Com. PETERSON, IANICE ZOE:
Hinsdale, Ill.: Elem. Ed.-Embry's College Board: SC: KSEA: Young
Republicans: Leadership Conference: Stars in the Night Com.: Zeffl Tau
Alpha, Corr. Sec. PETRO, MARILYN KAY: Lexington: Elem. Ed.
PEYTON, JERRY WYNON: Henderson: Chem., Physics and Math-
SNEA. PLATT, WALTER MARCELLUS: Boston, Mass.: English.
POPE, JUDITH ELLEN: Florence: Elem. Ed.-SUKY: Freshman Y:
WRH Council: Cheerleader: Alpha Delta Pi.
PRICE, RITA CAROLE: Chynthiana: Math.- Patterson Hall House
Council: Cosmopolitan Club: Freshman Y: Christian Student Fellowship.
PRYOR, LOUISE MARSHALL: Lexington: Sp. Ed.-KSEA: Young
Democrats: SUB Soc. Com.: Delta Delta Delta. REASOR, JOYCE ANN:
Lynch: Elem. Ed.
RHODES, SUSAN DECKER: Paducah: Elementary Ed.-Kappa
Alpha Theta: 1963 LKD Queen: Pitkin Club, Treas., Vice-Pres.: Tau
Sigma, Vice-Pres.: LKD: Canterbury Club, Pub. Chrm.: Stars in the
Night Comm. RHORER, ROSEMARY: Lexington: Elementary Ed.--
KSEA: NEA. RICHARDS, BARBARA GAIL: Hoclgenville: Elemen-
tary Ed.-SNEA: Univ. Choristers: Univ. Glee Club: BSU Choir:
Blazer Hall Music Chairman: U.N. Seminar.
RIDGE, RICHARD ALLEN: Cheshire, Conn.: Chemistry-American
Chemical Society: Alpha Tau Omega, Vice Pres. RIGGERT, SUE ELLEN:
Richmond: Elementary Ed-KSEA: Wesley Foundation: WAA: Fresh-
man Dorm. Treas.: Greek Week Comm.: LKD Comm.: Delta Zeta: UK
Glee Club: YWCA. RIGGS, JOHN DAVID: Owensboro: History-
Freshman Class Treas.: Annual Staff: Westininster Fellowship: Young
RILEY, REBECCA JO: Sewickley, Penn.: Elementary Ed.-Pi Beta
Phi, Pres., Asst. Rush Chrm.: Pitkin Club: Panhellenic Treas.: Greek
Week Committee, LKD Comm. ROARK, TOBEY ANN: Harlan: Ele-
mentary Ed.-Transferred from Cumberland College: NEA: Women's
Glee Club: Kernel Staff: International Relations Club: Freshman Class
Treas. ROBBINS, JEAN HODGEN: Lexington: Elementary Ed.
ROBINSON, SANDRA LEE: Louisville: Special Ed.-Dorm House
Council: Dorm Pres.: Social Work Club: Social SUB Committee. ROTH-
WELL, BETTY SUE: Paducah: English-YWCA: Wesley Foundation:
Woman's Glee Club: KSEA: Keeneland House Council. ROUSE, PAT-
RICIA LEE: Ludlow: Elementary Ed.-Junior Panhellenic: WAA:
Student Congress: KSEA: Senior Panhellenic: Delta Zeta, Rush Chair-
man: Westminster Fellowship.
ROYSE, MARTHA CAROLYN: Lexington: Elementary Ed.-YWCA.
RUEFF, JAMES RUSSELL: Richmond: Education-Transferred from
U. of Louisville: Announcer, Producer-Director, Program Director, WBKY:
Chief Announcer: Kentucky Broadcasters Association Scholarship Re-
cipient 1962-63. RUSK, COVA LEE: Covington: Elementary Ed.-BSU.
SAYRE, EUGENE GILBERT: Floifnce: History-Freshman Basket-
ball: Freshman YMCA: Young Democrats: Kentuckian Staff, Sports Ed.,
Business Manager: Interfraternity Council, Rush Chairman, Pres.: SC,
Elections Chairman: Student Activities Committee. SCHABLIK, KA-
REN A.: Venice, Florida: Elementary Ed.-Pershing Rifles Sponsor:
Alpha Gamma Delta, First Vice-Pres.: KSEA: Kentuckian Queen At-
tendant, 1962-63. SCHAD, LARRY JOSEPH: New Albany, Indiana:
UK's Education College has pioneered in the field of TV
SCHIRMER, MILDRED' LEE: Frankfort: Special Ed.-University Cho-
rus: KSEA. SECREST, 'FRAN J.: Maloneton: Biological Sciences-Al-
pha Delta Pi, Vice Pres.: 240 Committee: Greek Week Committee: LKD
Committee: KSEA: AWS House: Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister: Na-
tional Advertising for Kernel: Bacteriology Club. SEILER, GARY D.:
Evansville, Indiana: Speech and Journalism-Transferred from Evans-
ville College: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: KENTUCKIAN: Ky. Kernel Staff,
SNEA: KSEA: YMCA: Greek Week Comm.: LKD Committee: CCUN,
SHERMAN, JUDITH AVERY: Fern Creek: Elem. Ed.-KSEA: Trans-
ferred from Western Ky. State College: Delta Gamma, Rush Counselor.
SHIPP, BETTY LOU: Glendale: Elementary Ed.-Blazer Hall House
Council: 4-H Club, Sec.: SUB Soc. Comm.: BSU Choir: Pershing
Rifles Queen and Sponsor: SNEA. SHROTE, STANLEY C.: Valley
SIDEBOTTOM, DONALD R.: Lexington: English. SINGLETON,
LARRY LEE: New Castle: History and Political Sci.-Phi Sigma Alpha:
SNYDER, LINDSAY E.: Wilmette, Ill.: Elementary Ed.-Freshman
Advisor: Kappa Alpha: Twin Sister YWCA Chairman: U.N. Seminar:
Keeneland House Council.
SPARKS, MARY PAULETTE: Pleasure Ridge Park: Elementary Ed.-
KSEA: BSU: Delta Zeta. SQUIFFLET, JANE SHEARER: Harrods-
burg: Speech and Hearing-Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-Pres.: KSEA:
Student Congress: Speech and Hearing Club: Homecoming Steering
Comm. STEPHENS, ARNITA CLARK: Prestonsburg: Math and Ger-
man-Cwens: WRH Representative.
STIVERS, JUDY RAY: Lexington: Elementary Ed.-Cwens: KSEA:
Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-Pres.: Freshman Camp Counselor: Judiciary Board:
Head Guide in Freshman Orientation: Kappa Alpha Theta, Corr. Sec.:
SUB Publicity and Spec. Events Comm.: Cosmopolitan Club. STROH-
MAIER, JOYCE EVELYN: Toledo, Ohio: Elementary Ed.-Boyd Hall
Council: Keeneland Hall House Coun.: Theta Sigma Phi, Vice-Pres.:
Freshman Y: YWCA: Associate Campus Editor of KERNEL: SNEA.
STUCKERT, ELIZABETH ANNE: Louisville: History and Poli. Sci.-
Alpha Xi Delta: Newman Club: KSEA: Young Republicans: WAA.
STUMP, WILLIAM CLARK: Grays Knog: History and English. SUTTON,
BARBARA: Arlington, Virginia: English-BSU: Vice Pres.: Keene-
land Hall House Council: AWS Senate: SUB Comm.: IAWS Conven-
tion. Steering Comm.: KENTUCKIAN, Sec., Assoc. Editor: KSEA.
SWITZER, WILLIAM BRADLEY: Lexington: Biology-SC: Wesley
Foundation, Pres., V. Pres.: Young Democrats: Circle K.: SNEA: Pi
SWOPE, CAROLE WINSLOW: Lexington: Elementary Education-
Freshman Camp: Freshman Y: Dutch Lunch Club: AWS Convention
Steering Comm.: BSU: KSEA: SUB Social Comm.: Kappa Delta.
TANNER, JANICE ARLENE: Cincinnati, Ohio: Elmeentary Educa-
tion-WAA: KSEA: Jewell Hall House Council: Holmes Hall House
Council: Young Democrats: Girls Field Hockey Team: Sweetheart of Phi
Sigma Kappa. TARVIN, JANET SUE: Newport: Business Education-
TAYLOR, CAROLINE NOLAND: Louisville: Elementary Education-
Young Republicans, Sec.: SUB Social Comm.: KSEA: Delta Delta Delta.
TAYLOR, HOWARD EUGENE: Russellville: Mathematics--Football:
AFROTC, Wing Exec. Officer: Arnold Air Society. TAYLOR, JOYCE H.:
Lexington: Elementary Education.
TOBIN, JUDITH KATHERINE: Harrodsburg: French-BSU: KSEA:
Young Democrats: Le Cercle Francais: Pi Delta Phi: Kappa Delta: Trans-
ferred from Georgetown. TOBIN, LINDA LOIS: Harned: Special Educa-
tion-AFROTC Sponsor: SC: YWCA: Hanging of the Greens, Steering
Comm.: Freshman Camp: SUB Social Comm.: Young Democrats: LKD,
Pub. Comm.: Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer. TUCKER, ALICE CAROLE:
Louisville: History-Jewell Hall House Council: Keeneland Hall
House Council: KSEA.
VAN METER, GWENDA FAYE: Henderson: Elementary Education.
VARNEY, DANNY RAY: Williamson, West Virginia: Biology-BSU:
Circle K: Agronomy Club: IFC: Dairy Club: Farmhouse, Pres. VIN-
CENT, ROBERTA GAIL: Louisville: Elementary Education-Boyd Hall,
Pres.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart: 1st Att. Mardi Gras Queen:
AWS Steering Comm.: Panhellenic Council: LKD: KSEA: High
School Leadership Weekend Steering Comm.: Chi Omega, Rush Chrm.
VIOHL, SARA WILSON: Louisville: Elementary Education. WALKER,
JUDY HILL: Nicholasville: Biological Sciences-SNEA. WALL,
HELEN MAUREEN: Lexington: Elementary Education-Christian
Student Fellowship, Treasurer: KSEA: TIEA.
WALTER, THEODORE BRONSTON: Ashland: History-Young Re-
publicans Club, Pres. WARE, MARY MINTON: South Fort Mitchell:
Elementary Education-Alpha Lambda Delta: Cwens: Links: Mortar
Board: Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Corr. Sec.: AWS Senate:
IAWS Regional Convention Steering Committee: KSEA: Young Demo-
crats: SUB Publicity Committee: Sigma Iota Beta. WATTS, JOYCE
ANN: Delbarton, W. Virginia: Mathematics.
WENTWORTH, SALLY: Nashville, Tenn.: Elementary Education- SUB
Committee: LKD Committee: Freshman Y: Co-Etiquette Book Comm.:
Kappa Al-pha Theta. WETENDORF, BEVERLY LOUELLA: Prospect
Heights, Ill.: Elementary Education-Kappa Kappa Gamma: Sigma Chi
Derby Queen: Phi Delta Theta Sweethart: Tau Rho Tau. WHITE, JANE
NEAL: Lexington: Elementary Education.
WHITE, PATRICIA ANN: Lewisport: Business Education-Glee Club:
SNEA: Girl's Rifle Team. WHITE, RONALD CLARK: Lexington:
Elementary Education-Kappa Delta Pi: Family Housing Council. WHIT-
EAKER, LINDA ROY: Cumberland: Biological Sciences-Blue Mar-
WHITLOCK, EMILY JO: Greensburg: Elementary Education-Young
Democrats: SNEA. WILLHITE, JAMES STEWART, JR.: Pleasure-
ville: Physical Ed. and History. WILLIAMS, JULIA FAYE: Whites-
burg: Bus. Education.
WILSON, ADA LOUISE: Lexington: Elementary Education-Keene-
land Hall Advisory Board: Freshman Y Camp: Freshman Y: KSEA.
WILSON, VIRGINIA POWELL: Palm Beach, Fla.: Elementary Educa-
tion-Delta Gamma: Greek Week Committee: Transferred from Denison
University. WOMACK, KAREN LESLIA: Grayson: Physical Ed. and
Biological Sciences-Delta Psi Kappa: SUKY: WAA: PEM'S: Commit-
tee of 240.
Engineers gain practical experience
while working in the engineering lab-
WOOD, AMELIA POARS: Williamsburg, Elementary Education-AL
pha Gamma Delta, KSEA, Pres., Young Democrats. WOOD, JUDITH
LYNNE: Pleasureville, Transfer from Kentucky Wesleyan, Business
Education-KSEA, YWCA. WYLIE, JUDITI-I LYNN: Louisville, Ele-
mentary Education-Patterson Hall, Vice Pres., Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec-
retary: SUKY, Cheerleader.
WYRICK, JAMES: Corbin, Biological Sciences. ZARGER, KRISTEN
ANN: Ft. Bragg, North Carolina, English-SUB Personnel Commit-
tee, Freshman Leadership Conference, Alt. Army Sponsor, Christian
ADAMS, GLEN OWEN: Wickliffe, Mechanical Engineering-ASME,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-Pres., Sec.
ADKINS, ALVIS BERNARD: Huddy, Electrical Engineering-Commit
tee of 240, Eta Kappa Nu, Pres., Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma,
IEEE. ALEXANDER DAVID FRANKLIN: Grayson, Mechanical
Engineering-ASME. ALI, M. ASHRAF: Pakistan, Civil Engineering.
ANDERSON, LESLIE SEATON: Elkhorn City, Electrical' Engineering.
ARRINGTON, WILLIAM M.: Louisville, Mechanical Engineering-Pi
Tau Sigma, Treas., Sec., ASME-Secretary. ATKINS, PATRICK RILEY:
Hopkinsville, Civil Engineering-Chi Epsilon, Pres., Tau Beta Pi, Ken-
tucky Engr., Honors Day, Chi Epsilon Freshman Award, Outstanding
Counselor Award, Committee of 240, Phi Eta Sigma.
BAILEY, LAWRENCE GRAHAM: Bagdad, Metalurgical Engineer-
ing-ASM, AIME. BALCZON, ARNOLD JOSEPH: Erie, Pa., Elec-
trical Engineering-Newman Club, President, LKD, Chrm., Newman
Club Chairman. BALL, RONALD RAY: Williamsburg, Electrical Engi-
neering-Eta Kappa Nu.
BANKS, DAVID C.: Frankfort: Architecture-Marching 100: Tau
Beta Pi: Keys: Lambda Chi Alpha, President: IFC. BARBOUR, WIL-
LIAM BERTRAM: Maysville: Mechanical Engineering-American
Society of Mechanical Engineers. BARKER, JAMES HERRON: Ashland:
BATES, GARY DEAN: Erlanger: Civil Engineering-Dorm Counselor:
ASCE, Pres. BENTLEY, CHARLES VERNON: Elkhorn City: Mech-
anical Engr. BERRY, WILLIAM FRANK: La Center: Civil Engr.-Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon.
BLACK, WILLIAM LEWIS: South Fort Mitchell: Civil Enr.-Ky.
Engineer Editor: Chi Epsilon, Treas.: Lances: ASCE, Sec., Treas.:
Pi Kappa Alpha, Rush Chairman. BLAIR, ROGER: West Van Lear:
Civil Engr. BLEVINS, PARKER RAY: Monticello: Electrical Engr.-
Lamp and Cross: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Honors Day: IEEE: Com-
mittee of 240: 4-I-I Club: AIEE.
BOWLES, ALVIN ORIS, JR.: Charleston, West Virginia: Chemical
Engr.-Kentucky Engineer Staff: Student Congress: Lances: Keys: Al-
pha Chi Sigma. BRAUMANN, JOHN ALBERT: Bethpage, N. Y.: Met-
allurgical Engr.-ASM: AIME: Intramural Sports. BREWER, VIRGIL
L., JR.: Catlettsburg: C. Enr.-Triangle, Pres.
BRICKER, WALTER HOWARD: Olive Hill: Chemical Engr.-BROWN,
KEITH KINNEMAN: Ashland: Electrical Engr.-IEEE. BROWN,
ROBERT BEESON: Elizabethtown: Electrical Engr.
BROWN, WILLIAM SHIRLEY: Lexington: Electrical Engr. BRUN-
SDON RODNEY KENNEDY: Upper Darby, Pennsylvania: Mechanical
Engr.-Pitkin Club: ASME. CALDWELL, WILLIAM MORTON: Lex-
ington: Electrical Engr.-IEEE.
CALHOUN, RONALD EDWIN: Eddyville: Metallurgical Engr.-AIME
Vice-Pres.: Norwood Mining Society: AIME. CALLENDER, JAMES
RICHARD: Lexington: Mechanical Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma, Vice-Pres.:
ASME: Wesley Foundation, Pres. CALLENDER, JAMES SUTTON:
Paducah: Mechanical Engr.-Triangle, Pres.: IFC: Dorm Council:
CAMARGO, LUIS ALBERTO: Bogota: Colombia: Electrical Engr.-Phi
Gamma Delta, Pledge Trainer: Cosmopolitan Club, Pres.: SC: LEEE,
Sec., Treas.: IFC Sec.: Newman Club. CANNON, DENNIS LOUIS:
Latonia: Chemical Engr.--American Chemical Society, Treas.: Mayor
Family Housing Council: SC. CARPENTER, ROBERT MARTIN: Lex-
ington: Civil Engr.-Omicron Delta Kappa: Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon:
Phi Eta Sigma: Keys: LKD Steering Committee: ASCE Sec.: Delta Tau
Delta, Pres.: Scabbard and Blade: Lamp and Cross.
CASTNER, WILLIAM BURTON: Zanesville, Ohio, Civil Engineering.
CHINN, RICHARD OSWALD: Maceo, Electrical Engr.-Mens Residence
Halls Counselor. CHURCH, EDWIN ARNOLD: La Center, Civil En-
COLEMAN, GUY BARRETT Hopkinsville, Electrical Engr. COL-
LINS, JOHN WILLIAM: Maysville, Mechanical Engr. CONNER
JOHN WILLIAM: Middlesboro, Civil Engr.--Kappa Sigma, Pres., Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon: Lamp and Cross, Scab-
bard and blade, Circle K Club, Pres., Committee of 240.
CONWELL, DENNIN D.. Belvidere, Ill., Civil Engr.-ASCE. COONS,
RICHARD FERGUSON: Lexington, Civil Engr.--Keys, Chi Epsilon,
Pitkin Club, Pres., SC. COPHER, DON CARROLL: Owingsville,
COTTRELL, EDWARD FULTON: Versailles, Civil Engr. CRABTREE,
EDWARD GREGORY: Campbellsville, Electrical Engr. CRITTENDEN,
ROGER THOMAS: Frankfort, Civil Engr.-Scabbard and Blade.
DATTILO, ANTHONY JOSEPH: Louisville, Electrical Engr.-Newman
Club, Intramural Sports Council, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. DEBORD,
HURSHEL LEE: Morehead, Chemical Engr.-American Chemical So-
ciety, Alpha Chi Sigma. DIERLAM, EDWIN E.: Evansville, Ind., Elec-
trical Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE.
DOCKERY, GLENN CARROLL: Beaver Dam, Civil Engr.--Tau Beta
Pi, Chi Epsilon Treas., Engineering Student Council, Alumni Loyalty
Scholarship, ASCE. DORSEY, WILLIAM PHILLIP: Lexington, Mechani-
cal Engr. DUNNEBACKE, WILLIAM HOWARD: Oak Ridge, Tenn.,
Electrical Engr.-Varsity Football, Sigma Chi.
EASTES, PHILIP MANNING: Louisville, Civil Engr.-ASCE. EL-
LIOT, FRED MORRIS: Paducah, Chemical Engr.-Alpha Chi Sigma,
Tau Beta Pi, American Chemical Society Junior Affiliate. FLEMING,
WILLIAM H.: Henderson, Electrical Engr.
FOGLE, DONALD AUTRY: Cynthiana, Civil Engr.-ASCE, Pitkin
Club, Wesley Foundation. FOREE, EDWARD GOLDEN: Sulphur,
Civil Engr.-Chi Epsilon, Pres., Tau Beta Pi, Honors Day, Engineering
Day Committee, Committee of 240. FORSYTH, T. HENRY: Robinson
Creek, Chemical Engr.
GAINES, JOHN STROTHER: Midcllesboro: Civil Engr.-Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. GIESEKE, E. CLARK: Cold Springs: Elec. Engr. GODBEY,
LUTHER C.: Waynesburg: Agr. Engr.-ASAE, Vice Pres.
GOIN, HAROLD LOUIS: Hickory: Elec. Engr. GOIN, JOHN EDWARD.
Middlesboro: Civil Engr.-Arnold Air Society. GOODING, TERRY LEE:
GOSNEY, JOHN EDWARD: Ft. Thomas: Mech. Engr.-ASME: IFC:
Kappa Sigma: Trea.: Sec. Pledge Trainer. GRACE, STEPHEN SCOTT:
Athol, Mass.: Mtlg. Eng.--Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Chi Sigma: ASM, Vice-
Pres., Sec. GREENE, EDWARD E.: Litchfield, Conn.: Mech. Engr.
GROSS, JIMMIE RAY: Harlan: Elec. Engr.-Triangle. HAGGARD,
PAUL FRENCH: Winchester: Civil Engr. HARPER, GEORGE ROB-
ERT: St. Albans, W. Va.: Chemical Engineer-Tau Beta Pi, Pres.: Al-
pha Chi Sigma, Pres.: ASC: Marching 100: Honors Program.
HARRIS, DONALD RAY: Hopkinsville: Mech. Engr.-Marching 100:
Pi Tau Sigma, Sec.: Pi Kappa Alpha: ASME: SC. HARVEY, GEORGE
EDWIN, JR.: Central City: Mining-Norwood Mining Soc., Sec.: Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer. HAWKINS, STEPHEN DOUGLAS: Madi-
sonville: Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu: IRE: IEEE: Welcome Week
Guide: Freshman Y Camp.
HAYS, JESSE SMITH: Lexington: Elec. Engr. I-IEFFERNAN, MICH-
AEL ROBERT: Lexington: Elec. Engr.-IEEE, Vice-Pres. HIERONY-
MUS, GERALD WHITFIELD: Lexington: Mech. Engr.-Pi Kappa Al-
pha: Kentucky Engineer: ASME, Treas.
Precision and skill are part of an engi-
HILDENBRANDT, CAROL WILBERT: Louisville: Chem Engineering.
HINSON, SAM B.: Cadiz: Chem. Engineering. HOBBS, DONALD RAY:
Rockport: Electrical Engineering.
HOVERMALE, DONALD HOWARD: Lexington: Chemical Engineer-
ing-Alpha Chi Sigma: Married Housing Council. HOWARD, HUGH-
STON KEITH: Tompkinsville: Metallurgical Engineering-Tau Beta
Pi: ASM, Pres.: Committee of 240: Engr. Student Council. HUMMEL,
WENDELL PALMER: Williamsburg: Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta
Pi, Vice-Pres.: Eta Kappa Nu, Treas.
HUNT, CHARLES RONALD: Ashland: Chemical Engineering. HUNT,
RALPH STEPHEN, JR.: Magnolia: Electrical Engineering. IMREDY,
JOHN SELA: Lexington: Electrical Engineering.
JOHNSON, LUCIEN SAMUEL: Vanceburg: Mechanical Engineer-
ing-American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Sigma Nu. JONES,
JACK MCARTHUR: Cawood: Metallurgy-ASM, Treas. KAMRANI,
RAMIZ: Iran, Tehran: Civil Engineering.
KING, BRUCE ELLIOTT: Lexington: Civil Engineering. KOCH,
GARY ALAN: Russellville: Engineering-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LAM-
BIOTTE, JOSEPH CLAYTON: St. Albans, W. Va.: Mechanical Engi-
neering-Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma, Pres.: American Society of Mech-
LAWSON, BILLY RAY: Flat Lick: Electrical Engineering. LONG, HARRY
MCKINLEY: Shelbyville: Mechanical Engineering--ASME: SC: Men's
Residence Halls, Vice-Pres.: Phi Kappa Tau. LYND, LESTER EUGENE:
Ashland: Mechanical Engineering-ASME: Pershing Rifles: Scabbard and
MARSH, WILLIAM H.: Ashland: Mechanical Engineering-ASME.
MARSILI, FRANK LEE: L y n c h: Electrical Engineering-Newman
Club, Treas. MAY, ELIZABETH ARCHER: Prestonsburg: Architec-
ture-AIA, Sec.: Panhellenic Council: SWE, Sec.: Leadership Con-
ference: Elizabeth Rodes Barbee Award: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush
McCLELLAN, EDWARD D.: Henderson: Highways-ASCE. MCCLURE,
CHARLES HUME: London: Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi: Eta
Kappa Nu: WBKY Staff. MCGRAW, WOODSON WALLACE, JR.: Lex-
ington: Civil Engineering-UK Tennis Team: Keys: Committee of 240:
Ky. Engineer Staff: Men's Glee Club: Delta Tau Delta.
MEYERS, JOHN DAVID: Ashland: Architecture Engr. MINAS,
JOHNNY C.: Tehran, Iran: Civil Engr. MITCHELL, JOHN CLARK:
Mt. Sterling: Mech. Engr.-Delta Kappa Epsilon: ASME, Sec.: IAS,
Treas.: Scabbard and Blade.
MOLYNEAUX, CHARLES YALE: Bardstown: Civil Engr.-Sigma Phi
Epsilon: Civil Engineering Class, Vice-Pres. ODER, WILLIAM S.: Er-
Ianger: Civil Engr.-Lambda Chi Alpha. PENNINGTON, CARLOS
EDGAR: Jacksboro, Tenn.: Architecture Engr.
PRICE, ROBERT LESLEY: Barlow: Mech. Engr.-ASME: Scabbard
and Blade: SC: Family Housing Council. QUEEN, JAY EDWARD:
Louisa: Elec. Engr. RACHFORD, THOMAS MILTON: Bellevue: Civil
Engr.-Pi Kappa Alpha: Committee of 240: Chi Epsilon.
RATCLIFF, ROBERT ERNEST: Jeriel: Elec. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu.
RAYBURN, WILLIAM HAROLD: Maysville: Civil Engr.-ASCE:
Newman Club. REECE, THOMAS SPEED: Lexington: Mech. Engr.-
REEKERS, KENNETH H.: Ft. Thomas: Civil Engr.-Newman Club. RHOR-
ER, CLAUDE GIBSON, JR.: Lexington: Civil Engr.-ASCE. ROBERTS,
ROBERT CHARLES: Lexington: Elec, Engr.
ROUTT, WILLIAM STANDING: Sonora: Mech. Engr.--Pi Tau Sigma,
Pres.: Arnold Air Society: Tau Beta Pi: Lamp and Cross, Sec.: Institute of
Aeronautical Sciences: ASTNE. RUSSELL, DANIEL DUNCAN, JR.: Frank-
fort: Elec. Engr.-DSF: IEEE. SCHMIDT, WILLIAM FREDERICK: Ft.
Thomas: Mech. Engr.-Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas.: ASME: AIAA.-
SCOTT, BRUCE EDWARD: Grayson: Chem. Engr. SENLER, MEHMET Z.:
Adana, Turkey: Civil Engr. SETTLE, STANLEY E.: Rumsey: Civil Engr.
SHELTON, RONALD LEE: Hopkinsville: Mech. Engr. SILER, HARRY
LYNN: Williamsburg: Architecture Engr. SIMS, JAMES B.: Yancey: Elec.
SKAGGS, WAYNE RICHARD: Sandy Hook, Agr. Engr.-ASAE, Sec.,
Pres., Committee of 240, Honors Day, Tau Beta Pi. SKINNER, JOHN
TIMOTHY: Hopkinsville, Elec. Engr., UK Amateur Radio Club, Sec.,
Treas., Pres., IRE, Sec., Treas. SMITH, JOHN MELVYN: Moscow,
Ohio, Structure Engr. SMITH, PRENTICE W.: Lexington, Chem.
Engr.-IFC Judiciary Board, Phi Delta Theta, Vice-Pres., SC, Interfaith
Council, YMCA, Cabinet and Advisory Board, Freshman Y, Co-chairman,
Alpha Chi Sigma, Lances, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi.
SPEARS, JESSE WAYNE: Mason, Ohio, Mech. Engr.-Tau Beta Pi,
Pi Tau Sigma, Vice-Pres., ASME. SPICER, BENNY RAY: Trenton,
Ohio, Elec. Engr.-UK. Amateur Radio Club, IEEE. STIDHAM,
RI-IETT CLARK: Virgie, Chem. Engr.
STOKES, RICHARD DAVID: Earlington, Elec. Engr. STONE, JAMES
DAVID: Irvine, Chem. Engr.-Engineer Student Council. SWEENEY,
JOHN RICHARD: Lexington, Elec. Engr.-Phi Gamma Delta, Newman
Club, IEEE, Pres., EE Assembly, Treas.
SWETNAM, DENNIE H.: Holden, West Va., Mining Engr.-AIME.
TALLEY, LUTHER FRANKLIN: Magnolia, Mech. Engr.-ASAS,
Scribe, ASME, Alpha Zeta, Farmhouse, Treas. TERRY, REESE S.:
Mt. Sterling, Elec. Engr.-SC, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, Wesley Founda-
tion, Freshman Y.
TI-IEIS, HOWARD JOSEPH: Southgate, Elec. Engr.-THOMAS, AL-
FRED DICKRELL, JR.: Elizabethtown, Civil Engr. THOMAS, AN-
THONY WADE: Cadiz, Mech. Engr.
THOMAS, CECIL W.: Lexington, Elec. Engr.-IEEE, Chrm. THOMA-
SON, JOSEPH CLARKE: Lexington, Mech. Engr.-Kappa Alpha.
THOMPSON, JOSEPH BENJAMIN: St. Joseph, Elec. Engr.-IEEE,
Newman Club, Vice-Pres.
THORNBERRY, TOMMY HOUSTON: Cory Don, Mech. Engr. TUR-
PIN, LARRY MAY: Richmond, Elec. Engr.-IEEE. VAN CLEAVE,
GEORGE WILLIAM: Greenburg, Elec. Engr.-Tau Beta Pi, Treas.,
Eta Kappa Nu, Honors Program, Committee of 240, IEEE.
VANDERPOOL, JAMES LACY: Ashland, Elec. Engr,-Eta Kappa Nu,
Sec., AIEE, IEEE. VAUGHAN, JOE LARRY: David, Mech. Engr.-
VENTERS, DENNIS RAY: Henderson: Chem. Engr.-Alpha Chi
Sigma, Vice-Pres.: American Chemical Society. WALDEN, JOHN
DOUGLAS: Winchester: Architecture--AIA, Pres.: Engineering Coun-
cil. WALTER, HOMER EDWIN: Lexington: Mech. Engr.-ASME.
WHITE, JOHN PRESTON, III: Cadiz: Architecture--Engineering
Council: IFC Judicial Board: Kappa Alpha, Rush Chairman. WHIT-
TAKER, GILBERT: Lexington: Elect. Engr. WILLS, JAMES DON-
ALD: David: Mining Engr.-Norwood Mining Society: Dormitory
WILSON, PAUL RANDALL: London: Electr. Engr.-Eta Kappa Nu,
Corresponding Sec.: Tau Beta Pi: IEEE. WOLFE, BENJAMIN Mc
KINLEY: Central City: Electr. Engr.-IEEE. WOOD, ROBERT HART,
JR.: Louisville: Electr. Engr.-Phi Gamma Delta.
WORTHINGTON, MARVIN LEWIS: Ewing: Mechanical Engr.
AMATO, JAMES GARRETT: Lexington: Law-Pi Kappa Alpha: Stu-
dent Bar Association: Legal Aid Clinic. ANDERSON, MARK: Middles-
boro: Law-Tau Kappa Epsilon, Vice-Pres., Pres.: Student Bar Associa-
tion: Westininster Fellowship: Phi Delta Phi, Treas.
ARVIN, WILLIAM MILES: Nicholasville: Law-LKappa Alpha, ASHLEY,
DAVID HALL: Lexington: Law-Student Bar Association: Legal Aid
Clinic: Young Democrats Club: Phi Delta Phi: Delta Tau Delta. BAXTER,
ROBERT WILLIAM: Stanford: Law-Phi Delta Phi.
BUNCH, WAYNE THOMAS: Ashland: Law-Sigma Chi: Beta Gamma
Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi, Treas.: Phi Alpha Delta: Kentucky Law Journal:
Student Bar Association: Circle K Club: Washington Seminar, Co-ordi-
nator: Young Democrats: Men's Residence Halls, Counselor.
CHEWNING, JOHN JOSEPH: Hopkinsville: Law-Sigma Alpha
Epsilon: Student Bar Association: Legal Aid Clinic: Young Democrats:
Phi Delta Phi. COLE, JOHN DAVID: Nicholasville: Law-Kappa
Alpha: Committee of 240: Student Bar Association: Phi Delta Phi, Pres.:
National Moot Court Competition.
ENLOW, DAVID THOMAS: Lexington, Law-Student Bar Associa-
tion. FINCI-I, JAMES D.: Lexington, Law--Phi Alpha Delta. FITZ-
GERALD, TERRENCE ROBERT: Lexington, Law-Phi Beta Kappa,
ODK, Sec., Tau Kappa Alpha, Pres., Newman Club, Pres., Treas, Ken-
tucky Law Journal, Co-Editor, Debate, Marching 100, PAD, Vice-
Chancellor, Student Bar Association.
FORTUNE, WILLIAM HIFNER: Lexington, Law-Phi Gamma Delta,
Pres., Keys, Lances, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Kentucky
Law Journal, Young Democrats. GADD, WILLIAM FLOYD: Lexington,
Law-Kappa Alpha, Vice-Pres., Keys. HOFFMAN, JOHN S.: Hender-
son, Law-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Associa-
HRABOVSKY, DQNALD JOSEPH: Ford City, Pa., Commerce-PAD.
MAHAN, ARMER HOLMES, JR.: Louisville, Law-Phi Sigma Kap-
pa, Treas., Phi Delta Phi. MARTIN, WILLIAM BRYAN: Frankfort,
Law-Kentucky Law Journal, National Moot Court Team, SC, Stu-
dent Bar Association, Phi Delta Phi, Vinson Club, Pres., Kappa Alpha.
MILLIKEN, WILTON CURRICE: Auburn, Law-Phi Delta Phi.
NOBLE HOYT WILBUR: Lexington, Law. POTTER, ROY EDWARD:
Ashland, Law-Kentucky Law Journal, Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-
Pres., Lamp and Cross, Treas., SC, Judiciary Board, Mayor Family
Housing Council, Phi Alpha Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha.
REIK, WILLIAM JAMES, JR.: Fort Thomas, Law-Christian Science
Organization, Pres. RICE, HUGHES HAMILTON: Owensboro, Law-
Kentucky Law Journal, Phi Delta Phi, Vice-Pres., Omicron Delta Kap-
pa, Student Bar Association, Louisville Title Award, Phi Delta Theta.
ROGERS, HAROLD DALLAS: Monticello, Law-Student Bar Association,
Pres., Phi Alpha Delta, Kentucky Law Journal.
SAVAGE, JOE CHRISTIAN: Lexington, Law-Kentucky Law Journal,
Co-editor, Student Bar Association, Vice-Pres., Omicron Delta Kappa,
Phi Delta Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha. SCHNITZLER, ROGER GLENN:
Alexandria, Law-Student Bar Association, Vice-Pres., Phi .Delta Phi,
Triangle. SMITH, CLIFFORD E., JR.: Frankfort, Law-Omicron
Delta Kappa, UK Delegate to American Law Student Association Con-
vention, Kentucky Law Day Program, Chairman, State Youth Speak-
er's Chrm., Student Bar Association Young Democrats Club, Kappa Al-
phh, Phi Delta Phi.
SMITH, JOHN LEE: Lebanon, Law--SPURLOCK, BURL WELLS:
Prestonsburg, Law-Young Democrats Club, Student Bar Association,
Legal Aid Clinic, Phi Delta Phi, Sigma Nu. TRUSTY, FRANK, II: Lex-
ington, Law-SBA Film Committee, Chairman.
BAILEY, GUYLINDA COX: Cohlwood,- W. Va., Nursing-Student
Nurses Association, Pres., State Student Nurses Association of Kentucky,
Pres. BARTLEY, DONNA MARIE: Pikeville, Nursing-College of
Nursing, Treas., SNAK. CHUMLEY, EDITH: Lexington, Nursing.
COX, GLENDA LEE: Mannsville: Nursing-Wesley Foundation, Sec.:
House Council, Sec.: Pitkin Club: Leadership Conference: University
Chorus: Student Nurse Assn. of Ky., Pres. DUNCAN, LOUISE BARGO:
Lexington: Nursing-Boyd Hall House Council: BSU Choir: Bowman
Hall, Vice-Pres.: Student Nurse Assn. of Ky.: Cap Committee. GODBEY,
NORMA I..: Allen Park, Mich.: Nursing.
HONAKER, EMILY CAROLE: Frankfort: Nursing-Student Nurse
Assn. of Ky.: College of Nursing Student Assn.: Alpha Gamma Delta.
HUNTER, SUSAN BETH: Hartford: Nursing-SNAK: Bowman Hall
judiciary Council: Freshman Y: Freshman Y Camp: YWCA: Univer-
sity Chorus: Wesley Foundation. KEARNEY, EILEEN ANN: Lexing-
KEARNEY, MARY THERESA: Lexington: Nursing. KEENEY, JER-
ALDINE LESLEE: Covington: Nursing-College of Nursing Student
Assn., Vice-Pres. KING, WALLY JEWELL: Lexington: Nursing.
KIVINIEMI, ELAINE V.: Lexington: Nursing-SC: Choristers: Links:
Guignol Theater: Student Nurse Assn. of Ky., 1st Vice-Pres. ROBERTS,
CHARLENE KITSON: Frankfort: Nursing-College of Nursing Organi-
zation: Alpha Gamma Delta. SAMMONS, MARY BETH: Martin: Nur-
sing-College of Nursing Student Organization: University Choristers:
Alpha Gamma Delta.
SHIVE, CHARLA DIANNE: Lexington: Nursing-SUB Committees:
Student Nurses Assn. of Ky.: Rifle Team. SPICKERMAN, SYLVENE
OSTEEN: Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio: Nursing. THOMAS, CLARA W.:
WELLS, SANDRA WILSON: Lexington: Nursing-Student Nurses
Assn. of Ky. WILLIAMS, REBECCA CRISSINGER: Wilmore: Nur-
sing. YANCEY, DONNA S.: Erlanger: Nursing-Freshman Y: YWCA
Cabinet: Sophomore Y: College of Nursing Student Assn., Pres.: Stu-
dent Nurse Assn. of Ky.: Alpha Gamma Delta, Recording Sec.
Skill, accuracy concentration essential qualities of a
ARNOLD, THOMAS LEE: Flemingsburg, Pharmacy-Pharmacy
Class, Vice-Pres., Pres., APHA, Pres., Kappa Psi, Rho Chi Society,
Pres. BECKER, HAROLD GEORGE, JR.: Middletown, Pharmacy-
Phi Delta Chi, Treas., Pres., APhA. BROCKMAN, JAMES MELUIN:
Hopkinsville, Pharmacy-APhA, Newman Club, Treas., Phi Delta Chi
BURTON, BILLY PARKS: Henderson, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, Treas.,
APhA, Treas. CALHOUN, RONALD EDWARD: Louisville, Phar-
macy--Kappa Psi, IFC, APhA, Kappa Sigma. COLDIRON, VIRGINIA
MAXINE: Carrollton, Ohio, Pharmacy-XVestminster Fellowship, Sec.,
Women's Glee Club, Pitkin Club, Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship,
Sec., Treas., Interfaith Council, APhA, Pharmacy Class, Sec., Wel-
come Week Guide.
COOLEY, HAROLD WARD: Lexington, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, Pres. Sec.,
Rho Chi Society, Sec., Treas., APhA. GENTRY, RAYMOND DARREL:
Central City, Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi, Vice-Pres., APhA. GRAVES,
ROBERT EDGAR: Franklin, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, Treas., Sigma Phi
HOWELL, JAMES MADISON: Harrodsburg, Pharmacy-Phi Delta
Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, Sec., Treas., Pres. JOHNSON, RONALD CLARK:
Winchester, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi. KUHN, NOLAN ANTHONY: Louis-
ville, Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi, Newman Club.
LOGAN, LARRY RaMARTIN: Valley Station, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi,
Student Congress, APhA, Pi Kappa Alpha. MILLER, HAROLD
ASHER: Richardsville, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi, APhA, Pharmacy
Class, Treas. MYERS, JOE WESLEY: Harlan, Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi,
Pharmacy Class, Pres., APhA.
O'NEAL, GUY PRENTICE: Lexington, Pharmaqf--Kappa Psi, APhA.
PARKER, MARTIN DALE: Flemingsburg, Pharmacy-Inter-Varsity
Christian Fellowship, Pres., APhA. PARKER, WILLIAM REX: Mays-
ville, Pharmacy--Kappa Psi, APhA.
PASS, MYRAN MALCOLM: Louisville, Pharmacy-Alpha Zeta Omega,
IFC, Zeta Beta Tau. STONE, WILLIAM PHILIP, JR.: Central City,
Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi, APhA. WEBB, LAURA MARIE: Lexington,
Pharmacy-Cwens, Student Congress, Young Republicans, Pitkin Club,
KENTUCKIAN, Outstanding Jr. in Pharmacy, LAWS Convention, Fi-
nance Chairman, APhA-Publicity Committee, SUB Topics, Alpha Gamma
WEBB, STEPHEN LEE: River Edge, N. J., Pharmacy-IFC, APhA,
Kappa Sigma, Pres., Vice-Pres., Treas. WILCOX, DONNA JEAN: Prin-
ceton, Pharmacy-Transferred from Christian College, AWS, IAWS
Regional Convention, Chairman, Stars in the Night Steering Committee,
APhA, Mortar Board, Jr. Panhellenic, Pi Beta Phi, Vice-Pres.
ZACHARY, DAVID ALLEN: Fleminsburg, Pharmacy-Pharmacy
Class, Vice-Pres., Kappa Psi, Wesley Foundation, APhA.
Blazer House Council officers prove that even the busiest
people have time to relax and enjoy others' company.
" tudy Dorm"
BLAZER HALL-Row One: Gale Houlton, Darlene Jackel, Janet
Marshall, Sandra Brockmcyer, Colleen Carter, Melinda Manning,
Patte June Gill, Judy Applegate, Sally Dunton, Priscilla Lynd, Yette
Bush, Pam Bentley, Karen Brown. Row Two: Judi McKenzie, Judy
For the second year, Blazer Hall opened its doors to up-
perclasswomen-in came Sophomores full of pep and try-
ing to avoid the "slump," Juniors with the "settled-down"
look, and Seniors, those who went into seclusion and those
who were ready to give their last big year a fling.
Bundy, Sherry Knuckles, Judy Abbott, Shirley Cox, Peggy Fowler,
Susan Boyne, Pat Casey, Jinks Allen, Treasurer, Dianne Christian,
Marilyn Ferris, Caroline Brucker, Mary K. Bunnell, Jo Anne Burks,
Suzanne Ballew, Betsy Dickinson.
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BLAZER HALL-Row One: Sally Kraft, Janie Wilson, Susan
Myers, Ellen Kemp, Frankie Onnybecker, Cherri Rupert, Priscilla
Hauch, Patti Harkin, Lynn Kessack, Mary Lou Hutchinson, Judy
Kitchen, Beverly Ann Jenkins, Judy Hopkins, Marilyn Hudgins.
Rout' Two: Bernadean Jones, Carol Ann Major, Bonnie S. Webb,
Each occupant applied to be in the dorm and was care-
fully considered before being admitted. In return for such
conveniences as carpeted halls, closed staircases, and air-
conditioning, the girls had to give up radios and record
players and radios in their rooms to enable maximum
Although the hall has been dubbed the "study dorm"
and is the newest dorm on campus, it has begun to develop
its identity and find its place on campus. Already Blazer
has won trophies in the "Yell Like Hell" Contest, LKD, and
BLAZER HALL-Row 0110: Virginia A. Palmer, Lucy Shumate,
Judith Moneyhon, Linda Mills, Barbara Smythe, Linda Renschler,
Eileen Wolff, Lois Kock, President, Mary Ellen Scharff, Jeanette
Smith, Janet Tarvin, Sandy Robinson. Row Two: Betty Lou Shipp,
Vice-President, Carolyn Sims, Betty Lou Wriglxt, Cara Robinson,
Judith Kay York, Marcia Dianna McClure, Margo Waite, Barbara
Rumminger, Jan Tanner, Hieu Chi, Betty Rice, Pat Moore, Anne
Kathleen Jones, Sharon Gray, Mary Elizabeth Hardy, Linda Carol
King, Helen Hays, Nancy E. Harmon, Julie Dee Halcomb, Jackie
Eberhard, Joan Gene Kramer, Carole Hamm, Linda Leathers, Patty
Jewell, Esther Hatchett.
The shorter semester this year has left little time for
dorm activity but Blazer managed to cram in coke parties,
hootenannies, a Halloween party, Open House, the comple-
tion of a new hall library and record loan, a listening room
and brand new stereo console, and many, many fire drills!
After this year, the girls must part with their "quiet" neigh-
bors from across the street, the Sigma Nu's, since the fra-
ternity is moving residence.
Mattingly, Judy Stinson. Ron' Three: Susan Stern, Catherine May,
Sally Money, Anita Wiggs, Carole Nation, Donna Moyer, Kaye
Samuels, Dianne McQuary, Margie McMatton, Rosa Lee Parr, secre-
taryg Miller Ward, Linda Kay Pennington, Becky Miller, Wanda
Showalter, Susanne Meade, Joy Mason, Judy Witzer, Becky Ring,
BOWMAN HALL-Row One: Janet Carwile, Linda Castle, Marilyn
Friedrich, Judi Grimes, Ann Christian, Dorothy Gray, Sharon Angles,
Sue Harrison, Penny Cole 'Sandra Clinger Row Two Bobbie Stuart,
Eleanor Congleton, Linda Hazelip, Flo Frazier, Mary Ann Denham,
Ruth Bledsoe, Phyllis L. Combs, Linda Dixon, Pamela Combs, Barb
In Spring Sports
BOWMAN HALL-Row One: Helen Mele, Anne McKinzie, Jeral
dine Keeney, Janice Russell, B. Dawes Miller, Vicki Beekman, Char
lotte A. Keen, Sally Ledford, Sandra Stiles, Pam Mitchell. Raw Two
Glen Woodyard, Sharon Terry, AWS representative, Pat Treadway,
Norma Willhite, Becky Schaeffer, Carol Murphy, Pamela Mueller,
Bollinger. Row Three: Susan Hunter, Judi Helmers, Phyllis Early,
Cathie Hepner, Libby Baker, Jayne Howard, Carole Ann Glass, Donna
Bartley, Sue Henson, Carol Bugg, vice president, Carla Baker, Lula
Fulton, Dana Hayes, Anne Bomesberger, treasurerg Carol Gill,
A new head resident, Mrs. Eleanor Smart, began the new
year for girls in Bowman Hall. In December, Kinkeacl Hall
entertained at a dessert for Bowman girls to start the Christ-
mas season. A' "Peanut Week", involving the giving of small
gifts secretly, was held at this time. It was high-lighted by
a devotional given by Father Moore of the Newman Club.
Bowman was represented in the Kemfurkimz Queen Con-
test, WRH Golf Tournament, intramural volleyball tourna-
ment, and Little Kentucky Derby.
Carol A. Keller, Jane Ledford, Judi Jones. Row Three: Ginne Lee
Wyan, Mary Marvin Porter, Paige Sullivan, Betsy Taylor, Kathy
Ware, Rosemary Moore, Joberta Wells, Joan Schmid, Elaine Vaughan,
Charla Shive, secretaryg Darreldeon Winkler, Ann Landers, Diane
Knocke, president, Connie Cumming, Mary Wooton, Judy Wood.
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BOYD HALL-Raw One: Judi Lambert, Patty Hicks, Lorraine
Woods, Barbara Hellard, Susan Saulmon, Niesje Lee Holster, Joan Es-
chen, Karen E. Kiel, Beth Morton. Row Two: Marty Belli, Jennie
Heim, Wanda Menaster, Lois Jean Hayes, Mary Thom Hamblin,
Nancy L. Brockman, Jeanne Salter, Barbara Fink, Manie Marcin,
Paula Smith, Cherry Hassel, Kathy Kelly, Treasurer, Judy Schlosser.
Row Three: Margie Grant, Carrie Adams, Nancy Barnes, Linda Cox,
Fun and frolic filled Boyd Hall's social calendar this year.
The women gave several open houses, and counted in their
social life the usual parties to celebrate holidays.
Cooperation was exhibited as everyone pitched in to
build the Homecoming display. The year ended with each
person's having gained good experience in living with oth-
BOYD HALL-Row One: Sue Hull, Melanie Culver, Phyllis MC-
Coppin, Gloria Sola, Carol Lee Pleiss, President: Brian Ann Wells.
Row Two: Gerry O'Donnell, Pat Sharp, Sharon E. Thompson, Kay
Read, Martha Settles, Sue Shoopman, Secretary, Donna Dietrich,
Jan Meyers, Kelley Kirby. Row Three: Rebecca Lay, Carol Ann
Adams, Ellyn Dee, Nancy Keene, Robbie Gossman, Sherry Dipp, Barbara
Mays, Janett Childress, Thelma Louise Taylor, Kay Wallace, Judy
Barbara Bigger, Elaine Lynn, Charlotte McDonald, Kathy Goodman,
Barbara Kay Hanna, Pamela Andrews, Vicky Buhlig, Ellen Beckwith.
Row Four: Judy Grisham, Lynn Schuster, Carol Johnson, Dawn Eve-
land, Sharon Kelley, Nancy Storey, Sarah Coldiron, Shirley West-
ervelt, Tassa Jones, Judith Astley, Dianne Bivins, Gerry Mitchell
Sandy Mathers, Helen Lilly, Cathy Allison, Mike Hancock.
Bo d Hall Has Fun-
Warren, Gail Wanixman, Susan Relecom, Susan Miracle. Row Four:
Emily Weldon, Judith Ellen Moore, Sandra Smith, Christy Teece,
Judith Lynn Pierce, Joyce Ann Hancock, Mary Jo Ryan, Glenna
Shotwell, Ann Alexander, Shirley Ann Lersch, Carole Ann McDo-
well, Dianne Domaschko, Nancy Hills, Linda Winstead, Sally Dean,
Connie R. Kennedy.
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BRADLEY HALL-Row One: Mary Lee Himes, Martha Ann Fred-
enberger, Barbara Jones, Jane Bruederle, Linda Hastings, Linda
Bumba, presidentg Johnnie Cross, Judy Ann Jones, Jeanne Smith,
Sarahea Phipps, Nancy Coffman. Row Two: Nada Dillard, Kathy
Taylor, Mary Gruver, Carol Banks, Jo Marie Metcalfe, Stannye Koes-
tel, Donna Gasparich, Mary Rita Wuerth, Linda Carol Toon, Susan
BRADLEY HALL-Row One: Sue Shaw, Treasurerg Sandy Perry,
Irene Lewis, Judy Mahaffey, Karen Roeser, Janice Turner. Row Two:
D. Williams, Merribeth Goulet, Rus Lauback, Diana Gross, Pat Krae-
mer, Rita Janicek, Joan Walters, Janie Kottmyer. Row Three: Dottie
Blair. Row Three: Kay Winburn, Freshman Advisor, Dianne Conrad,
Peggy Hadden, Susan Carr, Judy Wills, Ruth M. Cowim, Gwendolyn
Cobb, Marilyn Jennings, Carol Stenlcen, Sally Duncan, Sandy Collier,
Rosemary Mathis, Elaine Morris, Ann Conn Johnson, Brenda Sand-
efur, Barbara Yeoman, Freshman Advisor.
In spite of the limitation of having no lounge, one of the
inconveniences of women living in a dormitory built for
men, Bradley Hall was enjoyed by those women who made
their residence there this year.
Activities within the hall included a speech by Dr. Glad-
den of the sociology department, and an open house just be-
fore the Christmas holidays. In the Spring semester, Kinkead
Hall sponsored a dessert for Bradley with the music being
provided by a group of Kinkead musicians.
Kaufman, Anne Sheridan, Rita Jones, Jeanie Dotson, Linda J. McKin-
ney, Kay Mills, Patty Smith, Brenda VanHoose, Peggy Perdue, Tina
Venhoff, Kathie Voss, Nancy Kleber.
JEWELL HALL-Row One: Jean Aydelotte, Martha Theabaud,
Lallah Barringer, Ann Woocl, Kathy Tabler, Joyce Lacey, Margaret
Hummel, Sharon Shultz, Sherian Martin, Caroll Haley. Row Two:
Cheryl Smith, Margaret Fietz, Jacquetine Lore Conder, Mary Lee
Gosney, Susan Young, Janet Boggs, Julie K. Kiser, Secretary, Gwen
Carter, Holly Henkel, Maija Avots, Judy Carwell, Donna Grant, Janet
ewell Adds Social
to Scholastic Life
JEWELL HALL-Row One: Jo Ann Thompson, Liz Johnson, Sharon
Teague, Lynne Clark, Carrie Morgan, Marilyn McFadden, Martha
Harvey, Janet Ogden, Carol Diane Mills, Susan Page Millikin, Nancy
Susan Jury, Jacqueline Dawley. Row Two: Sandra Bell, Lois Calhoun,
Judy Grant, Marjorie Pranik, Janie Trammell, Lynn Wells, Betty Pa-
rish, Lyda Porter, Mary Pomerene, Ruth Ann Henson, Pat Smith,
Brenda Morris, Nancy Sanders, Linne McGinnis, Patricia Bawen, Pam
Burke, Carolyn DeArmond, Mary Fogarty, Trish Clevenger. Row Three:
Jane Bray, Mary Davis, Connie Elliott, Presidentg Sally Bailey, Di-
ana Gawen, Rena Horton, Sara Gutfreund, Jean Sapp, Diana Ankrom,
Ruth Sexton, Joan Thornton, Pat Cyrsky, Ann McDaniel, Barbara
Hart, Linda Walsli.
Supplementing the rigorous studying of the semester, the
women in Jewell Hall sponsored several social activities. Aft-
er the Homecoming game, an open house for parents and
friends was held.
The holidays were not neglected as parties for Halloween,
Thanksgiving, and Christmas were included.
Northington, Barbara Bentley, Penny Hart. Raw Three: Linda Rakin,
Mary E. Black, Rhea Timmons, Nancy Ryle, Mary Pat Spencer, Bar-
bara Waslm, Barbara Beazley, Carolyn Ann Rees, Diana Beck, Virginia
Tackett, Harriett Stancil, Shirley Ann McNabb, Judy Price, Treas-
urer, Bonnie Lee Burks, Charlene Menges, Carol Kreutzer, Iris
Lewis, Janet Hall, Haldis Pyle, Trish Goff, Vicky Stearns, Alexis Ann
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BRECKINRIDGE HALL-Row One: Gloria Naleda, Linda Allen,
Linda Lee Deyerle, Barbara W. Keil, Judy Moore, Kiana M.
Rhodes, Leslie Traylor, Rusty Maly. Row Two: Judy Tobin, Secretaryg
Linda West, Betsy Lome, Virginia Walsh, Sheila Segerson, Marcia
Martin, Susan Jayne Crouch, Jane Nattress, Fatty White, Diana
Papa, Sunny Barnes. Row Three: Leila Bitting, Valerie Gaines, Mari-
anne Schneider, Roxanne Hills, Mandane Ennis, Celia Mitchell,
Sherry Coombs, Judy MacDonald, Jean Rice, Donna Wright, Wickie
Jackson. Rau' Frzurz Kathy Beck, Karen Lee, Julie C. Wells, Meredith
Greene, Shannon Rose Tronlman, Kathy Geraghty, Catherine Savage,
Breck Presents Play
In keeping with the Christmas spirit, Breckinridge girls
presented a play "A Child Is Born" at the annual Christ-
mas party. In January a hair styling and make-up demon-
stration was given by a local salon'.
Other activities include a vocational night in February
and a "Before Mid-Term" jam session. Father Moore of the
Newman Club was the main speaker at a program given in
March. Culture was stressed in April with a ballet and mod-
ern dance program
HAMILTON HOUSE-Raw One: Mary Lou Hicks, Sue Hicks, Nita
Green, Eve Gail Mayer, Nancy Alice White, Norine Taylor, Margo Ha-
milton, Secretary, Patty Jo Foley, Vice-Pres. Row Two: Sally Chap-
Ginny Hogan, Edith Vamm, Mindy Maser, Linda Fischer, Linda Roth-
well, Gayle Watkins. Row Fire: Ann Louise Gilbert, Sharlette Jean
Rush, Martha Cobia, Annette Youngblood, Pam Covington, Barbara
White, Mary Milam, Gloria Cardianle, Laura Jean Garnett, Ruth Ann
Kreiner, Jane Daugherty, Presidentg Rachele Becker, Liz Riefkin, Judy
Houston, Judi Taylorm Frances Croley, Joy Carlisle, Stephanie Belt,
Anne Bippus, Marilyn Thompson. Row Six: Katherine Eirk, Betsy
Davidson, Betty Schumacher, Nancy Hightower, Patty Ann Bolen,
Compton Vail, Treasurer: Peggy Hubbard.
Through a cooperative program of sharing expenses and
housework, the twenty-one women of Hamilton House man-
age to attend college more economically.
This year Hamilton House women partgvipated in numer-
ous activities and were members of campus honoraries.
Socially Hamilton House residents enjoyed the Snowball
Formal, the Homecoming tea, the faculty tea, Parents' Day,
a service project, picnics, desserts, and dinners.
man, Patricia Ann Hager, Liz Newell, Treasurerg Carroll Clem, Mar-
tha Priddy, Susan W. Newell, Rita Kay Thornbury, Judy G. Wood-
ing, Edie Kent, Carole Ward, Betty Quisenberry.
WELDON HQUSE-Rau' One: Sue Carole Gosser, Historian-Parlizb
mentariang Glinda Talley, Treasurer: Charlotte Westerman, Presi-
dent, Mrs. Ethel Squires, Housemotherg Valeta Taylor, Vice-Presidentg
Dillard Maintains 2.7
A semi-cooperative housing unit for girls of all classifica-
tions, Dillard House traditionally had been filled with home
economics majors until recent years. This year there' were
14 different majors among only 20 girls.
With more diversified interests, the girls have participat-
ed in many different activities, including LKD, intramural
and extramural sports, livestock showmanship, and queen
In addition to maintaining a 2.7 overall scholastic aver-
age, individual residents received campus honors.
DILLARD HOUSE-Rua' One: Donna Poore, Mahla Hughes, Mari-
anne Mahoney, jennie Gullion. Rau' Tuwas Kathie Zoiller, Social
Chairman: Ann Hammonds, Secretary-Treasurerg Luan Channels, Mrs.
Lillian Hepler, Housemotherg Betsy jones, Vice-President, Carla
Frances Napier, Secretary: Myra Howard. Rau' Tufn: Rose Ann Si-
mons, Linda Kaye Cluck, Rose Mae Tindall, Beatrice Talley, Sondra
Fletcher, Karen Laughner, jane Kent.
Weldon House Has
"Holi 'n Berry Week"
Weldon girls kept busy this year with their 1963 annual
Senior dinner, Parents' Day, Halloween festivities, Snow-
ball formal, and the Christmas celebration entitled "Holly
'n Berry Week".
Residents were active in campus organizations and honor-
aries, boasted an attendant in the Little Kentucky Derby
Queen Contest and were named the winners in the "Yell-
Like-Hell" independent division.
Yvonne Core, Chaplain: Wanda Elliot. Ron' 'Fbruw Ann Collier,
Debbie Drawbaugh, Meredith Smith, Kay Brezovec, Edith Miller,
jean Vandermolen, Darlene Malinich.
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HOLMES HALL-Rnu' One: Allie Denny, Cheryl Vincent, Mary Pat
Nuckols, Judy Vanderpool, Barbara L. Baxter, Judy I.. Jackson, Di-
ane N. Stumps, Cheryl O. Lemon, Jean Solley. Rau' Two: Jimmie
Lynn Cruise, Brenda Karen Keller, Patricia I.. Wilson, Sharon Stalker,
Sandy Hewitt, Dianne Mayberry, Diane Black, Oma Lynn Zimmerman,
Peggy Brassfield, Leah Caldwell, Janie Olmstead, President, Janet
Wyler, Jo Patterson. Rau' Three: Cheri Christie, Linda Sue Brown,
Raverne Scott, Ruth Annett Garnett, Linda Katheryn Tatum, Janice
Holmes Has New Librar
HOLMES HALL-Row One: Myra L. Parsons, Treasurerg Judith A.
Spicer, Pam Robinson, Ann Allen, Susan Masters, Liz Libbey, Kay
Leonard, Pat Montgomery, Pam Moore, Pam Nicholson, Carol Platt.
Ruiz' Tim: Beverly Ann Rhodes, Kathy Beard, Judy Goff, Betty Hen-
dry, Peggy Scoville, Mary Ben Hilkeman, Becky Snyder, Julianne M.
Schatzinger, Teena Thompson, Betty Jane Addington, Mary E. Croft,
Ginny Austin. Row Three: Phyllis Ann Bailey, Jill Bebe Gallagher,
Chris Stevens, Cheryl Mathias, Carolyn Sue Castro, Bobbye Ann Wig-
ginton, Kay Craig, Pam Wyatt, Bernice Stern, Donna Randall,
Sue Ashley, Barbara Marks, Denzila Gloria Barker, Deanna McClain,
Jeanie Scott, Betty Sue Johnson, Nancy Honhorst, Pat Rogan, Pam
Wheeler. Rauf Four: Murline Weslay, Cookie Holt, Dorothy Ann
Coffman, Carola Roberts, Phyllis Monroe, Susan Hukill, Wilma
Prater, Patricia Kessler, Lynne Morgan, B. J. Takacs, Betty R. Fields,
Susan Richardson, Diane Davis, Judith Martin, Kathleen Hammond,
Flo Calhoun, Marianne Resh.
Women in Holmes this year were fortunate to have a new
library in the hall which was begun to help students in ref-
On the social side, Holmes House Council did a take-off
on "The Night Before Christmas" which gave the residents
a pleasant break from studying for finals.
In addition, the women sponsored a Mother-Daughter
Weekend, open houses, and a tea for Mrs. Royal, head resi-
dent, and Miss Batchelder, assistant head resident.
Marie Raubseon, Jane E. Copenhauer, Patricia Worrall, Martha
DeMyer. Row Fluff: Carla Little, Secretary, Diana Turley, Joyce
Wiedemer, Beth Lubin, Terry Lynn Miller, Karen Gainey, Charla Han-
son, Pat Ellis, Mary Connell, Karen S. Cl'0WLlCf, Cathy Curry, Ro-
betra Bosworth, Jeri Pfaffenbach, Sally Athearn. Row Five: Anne
Sutherland, Susan Prater, Gloria Hughes, Tracy Shillito, Nancy Backus,
Kathy Adams, Randy Ross, Bonnie Lindner, Annette Braswell, Margot
Ross, Judi Hipple, Barbara Considine, Ann L. Breeding, Ambie
Markolf, Carolyn F. Vaughn, Mary V. Dean.
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HOLMES HALL-Raw One: Billie Peterson, Jo Ann Flanagan,
Julia Wilkey, Suzi Becker, Marcia Braun, Ce-Ce Jones, Susan War-
ing, Shirley Meador, Teri Cohen, Ann Long, Marie Porter. Razz'
Two: Linda Rae Thomas, Sandy Collins, Mary Peak, Connie Mul-
lins, Carolyn Riley, Jody Stamper, Judy Wliite, Wfilma Hutchinson,
Jane Marsh, Joan Criswell, Sharon Hall, Dianna Lyons. Row Three:
Glenna Rose Stewart, Sharon Porter, Kay Yancey, Nancy Lee Neal,
Mearlon Foutch, Clayta Leffler, Helen Houser, Brenda Sue Hager,
Mary Ann Funderburk, Sarah Martin Prather, Judy Hawkins, Carolyn
Reed, Sarah Pearson, Mary Ross Duncan, Linda Parsons, Patsy Purdom.
HOLMES I-lAl.l.-Rau' One: Joan Corwin, Phoebe Jenkins, Mary
Hannah Rees, Nanette Snider, Wiluluy Humma, Carole Wlilliams,
Lynne Martinsen, Carolyn Kauth. Rohin Amyx, Rose Ellen Pflaumer,
Gayle Weieir, Kathy Craddock, Marsha Marquette. Razr' 'l"1eu: Donna
Albright, XXlanda McDowell, Suzanne Gregory, Dee Pearsall, Mary Jane
Britton, Penny Pember, Andrea June Wliite, Barbara Sue Voll, Bar-
bara Gail Brown, Sand1'a Sue Scott, Diane Smith, Lana Henderson,
Sally Edwards. Rau' 'l'b1'ee: Sue Ellen Miller, Lynn W:1gner', Anne
Ahney, Glenda Newkirk, Jo Peck, Marsha Larson, Marcia Dwinell,
Nancy Broussard, Marty Hilvner, Sandy Zantlona, Beverly Coyle, Te-
resa Roland, Evelyn Mayne, Ann P'Poole, Sandy Smith, Sharon Birk-
head, Sue Chalfant. Rau' Iifmr: Karen Paul, Carol Nelson, Linda
Rau' Four: Holly Hollister, Neva Kittrell, Nancy Harvey, Janet Mey-
ers, Anne McLendon, Elaine Klumb, Elaine Henry, Nancy Decker, Don-
na Lynn Trautwein, Betsy Clark, Reva Jenkins, Jane England,
Pauline Carlson, Diane Carrico, Rau' Fire: Gloria Bailey, Doris Ann
Hampton, Dale Winter, Lucile Hammock, Bonnie Sherman, Joyce
Billings, Janet Billings, Francine Wlayman, Gail Vifartmann, Lynne Mil-
lison, Jackie McMurtry, Barbara Gene Carter, Donna Crumlish, Di-
anne Holt Blair, Lynda Clark, Janice Wfhite, Ann Davis, Sandra Law-
Stokes, Carole Barber, Terri Jean Bingham, Nancy Burress, Sara
Frasher, Mickey Coghurn, Mary Anne Eetner, Karen Louise Smith,
Jane Ellen Spangler, Betty Lou Hutchinson, Cheryl Klein, Barhara
Berend, Judy Bryant, Susanne Ziegler, Mildred Rice, Sharon Peterson.
Rau' Fire: Joyce Macdonald, Susan Frazer, liidele Hindinan, XXfanda
Sue Lewis, Carlene Wfoliver, Jessie Trimhle, Patricia Crain, Judy XVellS.
Carolyn Mclfarron, Suzi Somes, Harriette Parris, Becky Bicknell, Clay
Smith, Vice President, Kay Smith, Priscilla Perrault, Bohette Schoff
Pamela Wei'st, Marilyn Childress, Jennifer Thomas, Pam Lenz, Linda
Hatton, Ruhy Clonts, Cheryl Lowe, Ron' Six: Katherine Bondurant,
Diane Euhank, Donna Conway, Angel Morris, Sandy Linville.
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An approaching finals week did not completely curtail Christmas spirit as the girls of '
Keeneland exchanged gifts around the tree.
KEENIELAND HALL HOUSE COUNCIL-Rau' One: Carole Loyd,
Vice-President: Betsy Evans, Secretary: Nancy Weber, Social Chair-
man: Anne Hatcher, President: Ada Wilson, Chaplain: GwenMarks-.
herry, Treasurer Rauf Tuw: Peggy Pruitt, Corridor, Representa-
tive: Gwen Van Meter, Corridor Representative: Ceil Marchese,
Corridor Representative: Mrs. Katy Roberts. Housemoher: Ronnie
Erskridge, Corridor Representativeg Mary Ann Erb, AWS Repre-
sentative: jennie Pope, Corridor Representative: Carole Nodler, Pub-
licity Chairman. Rau' Three: Marian Spencer, Corridor Representa-
tive: Alice Tucker, Corridor Representative: Ann W. Gabbard, Cor-
ridor Representative: Barbara Ann Shafer, Corridor Representative:
Catherine Cassidy, Hostess Chairman: Jarrett Perry, Corridor Rep-
resentative: Betty Wiggins, Corridor Representative: Margaret MC-
Coy, Corridor Representative: Betty Rothwell, Corridor Representa-
tive: Elizabeth Cornett, Corridor Representative.
KEENELAND HALL-Row One: Laura Summerfield, Freida Lewis,
Joy Reasor, Julia F. Williams, Rebecca Taylor, Rebecca Sandefur,Judy
Mitchell, Diana Everman. Row Two: Cheryl Mitchell, Carol Tennes-
Son, Kelly Robertson, Carolyn Wright, Sherry Steinert, Rachel Scott,
Barbara Sutton, Judy Allen, Brenda Craft, Emma Dec Kidd, Phyliss
Ann Nickell, Judy C. McDaniel. Row Three: Barbara England,
Donna Caywood, Bessie Nell Grissom, Cecil McClary, Tanny Koep-
Pel, Judy Parrent, Robbie Wilstnn, Helen Sauser, Cheryl Yelton, Sue
Girls With 3.0
KEENELAND HALL-Row One: Miriam Hall, Pat Stuart, Lynn
Britton, Patty Davis, Judy Crager, Fontaine Kinkead, Becky Harris,
Jean Eckler, Judy Jenkins, Pat Froelicher, Pat McDonough, Mary
Ellen Martin. Row Two: Susan Kay Williains, Linda Greene,
Wheeler, Chris Minnich, Phyllis A. Combs, Marla Hughes, Char-
lotte Bruce McClave, Pat Owens, Amy McAllister. Rau' Four: Ceil
Marchese, Pam Rose, Judi Dodge, Dianne Chick, Violet Seebach, Ei-
leen Cort, Helen Moore, Millicent Demling, Linda Lenz, Lindsay Sny-
der, Nancy Weber, Betsy Evans, Carole Loyd, Cindy Fleming, Joyce
Strohmaier, Jean Anderson, Ada Wilson, Alice Gregg, Ann Lang-
don, Judy Mathing, Anita Weinberger.
Keeneland Hall, largest women's residence hall, has ex-
perienced a prosperous year. The main emphasis of dormi-
tory life was to promote scholarship. The newly organized
scholarship committee honored those with a 3.0 standing or
better at a banquet featuring guest speakers. A new library
and an honor system are in the process of completion, and
new recreation facilities have been installed this year.
A Mother-Daughter weekend, complete with a hootenan-
ny, was held in the Fall, with guest speaker Dean Seward.
The annual programs included a Thanksgiving worship
service with Reverend Tom Fornash as speaker, and the
Christmas service featuring Rev. Herren.
Kathy Casselman, Donna Bolin, Brenda Simmons, Kay Briscoe, Jane
Hopes, Rita Price, Lanna Johnson, Linda Elliott, Sue Remmele, Cova
Rusk, Callayne Napier, Veronica Rough, Glynda Stephens, Reba Rose
1 vtl 1ir....4l L19
KEENELAND HALL-Rua' One: Carol Rowland Cononer, Mary Jo
Stratton, Suzanne McNabb, Alice Tucker, Linda Christian Emerick,
Mary Phillips, Ronnie Eskridge, Joyce A. Watts. Rau' Tuw: Carole
Reid, Vicki Hale, Phyllis Elder, Lindie Hull, Molly Spicer, Linda Mc-
Beath, Lynn Trayner, Lucy Riley, Janet Muller, Pamela Hill, Delores
Porter. R0u'Tb1'ee: Lacy Hinkle, Tillie Winn, Linda Guy, Linda Wluite-
aker, Susan Cutshaw, Karen Hanks, Bonnie Gerding, Lynn Fulweiller,
Dixie McKee, Ann King, Mary Jo Ingram, Annemarie Nussbaum-
KEENELAND HALL-Rau' One: Marilyn Newman, Barbara Je-
well, Gina Hickman, Vicky Crowe, Ruth Spencer, Nancy Irene Orr, Elea-
nor Bristow Unger, Mary Jane Hyde, Linda Wliayne, Carol Jean
Leu, Donna Elaine Lindsey. Rau' Treo: Betsy Benjamin, Pam Carle,
Anna Belle Lyons, Susie Bartram, Joan Scott, Barb Huck, Pat Side-
bottom, Connie Baker, Oberia Frances Back, Esther Jones, Judy Ann
Hughes, Marian Spencer, Linda Farmer, Stella Renaker, Row Three:
Alice R. Maynard, Barbara A. Deignan, Pam Magazin, Patty Pul-
len, Martha Duncan, Joan Frields, Tish Edson, Barbara Batchelder,
er, Margaret Bradley, Marty Bowman, Eveleen V. Quinn. Row Four:
Ann Parker, Sue Franks, Beverley Wrmng, Carole Nodler, Noreen
Speckman, Sondra Bowman, Kathryn Daniels, Carlene Graen,
Kathy Hulett, Jarrett Perry, Janie Geiser, Kathryn Mayland, Carol Sue
Green, Deedee Alexander, Sandy Steineker, Betty Achino, Betty Jane
Lustic, Milli Schumu,SKaren Barner, Veronica Carmack, Cora Tapp,
Lyn Robertson, Dee Carlson, Pam Scepman, Kay Little, R. Carolyn
Bushong, Pam Tucker. Row Four: Betty Haile, Linda Susan McKin-
ley, Nancy Glynn Hurt, Karen Garrett, Nikki Sue Melnick, Mary Ellen
Anderson, Barbara Hampton, Susan Allen, Georgene Eads, Ann Marie
Scott, Carol J. Lewis, Autumn Ann Ebie, Ginny McKim, Pat Mie-
senhelter, Martyr Gayle Hammond, Judy Ford Martin, Bonnye Bishop,
Gayle K. Porterfield, Ritter May Dinsmoor, Becky Miller, Dian
PATTERSON HALL-Rou' One: Shirley Hawkins, Bonnie John-
son, Pauline Pinion, Jane Powell, Linda Hall, Ellen Shadle, Mar-
garet Peck, Janet Reitmeier, Martha May, Debbie DeMoss, Joan
Fiero, Nancy Sinclair. Rau' Two: Linda Clary, Martha Gordon,
Becky Caton, Julie Hanson, Barbara Bushelman, Sandra Willirrrris,
Linda Cecil, Nancy Cullen, Charyl Defero, Cheri Bradley, Jean Eby,
Patterson tarts Year
Patterson Hall, oldest women's dormitory at the Univer-
sity, began the year by having a Hootenanny for the fresh-
PATTERSON HALL-Row .Ones Lynn Patterson, Ann Carol
Straus, Karen Thompson, Vicki Shedd, Susan Jones, Linda Ann Mc-
Donald, Julie Lo Hill, Pat Johnson, Patricia Ann Akers, Bonnie Brown,
M. J. Wagner. Rauf Two: Carolyn Graves, Marilyn Graves, Laura
Jane Mueller, Sandy L. Shivelhood, Helen T. Adams, Pat Scott,
Helen Stoney, Suzanne Stengel, Cathy Simms, Linda Hewson, Ann
Rose, Sally Schaaf, Terri Werlclle. Row Three: Teri Robinson, Susan
Robertson, Janice Morse, Charlotte Foy, Peggy Herndon, Glenda
Rinehart, Barbara Poole, Marsha Manshel, Carolyn McHugh, Mary
Sally Harris, Donna Cox, B, J. Hearin, Susan Armbruster. Ron'
Three: Carol Black, Patsy Lang, Carole Johnson, Helen Dickerson,
Vickie Ambrose, Becky Branham, Nancy Robison, Kathleen Petty,
Susan Key, Claire Kaempffe, Maris Andereck, Sandi Fried, Susan
Grubb, Carolyn Farris, Rhoda Levine, Barbara Barnett, Anne Lippin-
cott, Karen Berg, Donna Gocke.
Catching the competitive spirit, they entered the Home-
coming display contest.
The Christmas season was high-lighted as the women had
an old-fashioned party during which everyone sang carols
while decorating the tree and exchanging gifts.
Looking forward to their sophomore year as the end of
second semester approached, the Patterson women reflected
upon the experience of living in a small freshman dormi-
tory and the close ties formed among its residents.
Lee Van Arsdall, Susan Dockter, Barbara Sprowl, Peggy Phillips,
Connie Perkins, Dottie Shelly, Mary Markham.Rou' limo: Margaret
Wfadsworth, Susan Sawtelle, Martha Donovan, Deedy Hoover, Anne
Rae Miller, Brenda Nickell, Diane Korfhage, Nancy Holtzclaw, Jill
Thomas, Vickie Steeh, Terri Mountz, Connie Roberts, Jennie Lynn Bron-
ston, Linda Katherine Allen, Carolyn Darnell, Betsy Skinner, Mic-
helle Moffett, Judy Rose, Ann M. B. Hamilton, Marcia Pullin,
Cecily Urbaniak, Nancy Fitch, Lyvonne Stamper.
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HAGGIN C-2--Rauf 0110: Ed Marshall, Pat Wliitziker, Ron Mus- tophel, john 'l'ooml'Js. Rau' Tbree: David Lowe, Wayne Nelson, Bill
Musgrave, Dannie Hutcherson, Tommie Sutton, Gary Back, George Hopkins, jim Burns, David Curry, -lim Curry, Ken Daley, Bill Bon-
Georgalis, David Allen, Ruu' 7'u'o: Larry Barker. Bob Cole, Dennis durant, Beverly Allen, Ron Haniford, Richard Gravely.
Wfilliams, lid Niceley, Barry Arnett, Pat Dye, Charles Cox, Bill Chris-
Haggm C-2 ACIIVC
as a Group
Young men of Haggin Hall C-2 have been quite active as -
a group in dormitory and campus activities. They attended
several home football games as a group. During the Fall
open house, each room was opened and radios were turned
to the same station to give a continuous musical effect for
families and friends.
Very active in intramural athletics, these students lost
their only football game in tournament play. In softball,
they took the Men's Residence Halls Challenge Trophy.
Bill Bondurant, Ed Marshall, Charles Cox, and Tommy Durall find
a game of cards a relief from books.
Students, like Barry Arnett, spend the hours
studying that are necessary for the new semest-
Occasionally one may final small groups of residents of the coctiqucttc qumlrunglc gathered in
the courtyard for n moment of relaxation.
Dr. Oswald Becomes
Sixth K President
Progress and quality are the immediate concern of Dr.
john W. Oswald, sixth president of the University of Ken-
Chosen UK president last May after a nation-wide search
for a successor to Dr. Frank G. Dickey, he has shown de-
termination that both are to be by-products of the Univer-
A strong advocate of the community college system, in-
creased salaries forAfaculty members and a rejuvenated re-
search and graduate program, the energetic new president
has shown unquestioned devotion to his new tasks.
Of no small importance to Oswald is the ever-increasing
role of the individual student in the University program.
Consequently he initiated a weekly "bull session" with the
Few know the sacrifices of one carrying such a burden
of responsibility. Long hours and a limited family life are
the most noted of these. Yet to guide the University's aca-
demic destiny is his chosen task. If energy and determina-
tion are the prerequisites, success will be the result.
john, Mrs. Oswald, Dr. Oswald, Nancy, and Betsy
During the many receptions held for them, the
Oswalds greeted all with a refreshing warmth
In meeting the President, students felt
Dr. Oswald's personal concern and in-
terest in their ideas and problems.
Sue Ellen Grannis talks with him at one
of the student sessions.
A father and a son-in spite of his busy days,
Dr. Oswald still finds time to be with john.
One may sometimes see them enjoying a game
'fix-. 'us.S.,g, ah
Dr. Donovan Stresses
Integrity, drive, stubborness, administrative ability, cour-
age, a sense of humor, personal warmth, and kindliness are
only a few of the personal characteristics of the Univer'
sity's President Emeritus, Dr. Herman L. Donovan.
A UK graduate, Donovan left the presidency of Eastern
Kentucky State College in 1941, to become the University's
fourth Chief-executive. During his 15 years in office, Dono-
van guided the University through one of its most im-
portant transitional periods.
A greater and better UK wasithe creed to which he sub-
scribed. His book, "Keeping the University Free and Grow-
ing," is a record of his administration and this belief.
The Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees-Dr. Ralph Angelucci, Dr. john Oswald, Robert
Hillenmeyer, Smith Broadbent, judge james Sutherland, Dr. Hershell Murray.
Board Sets Policies
Financial and academic policies must be made and decided
upon by the Board of Trustees. This year, being election year,
brought a new Chairman, Governor Edward T. Breathitt. The
official board is composed of the Governor of the Common-
Uwealth, the Superintendent of Public Instruction, the com-
missioners of Agriculture, Labor and Statisticsg twelve members
appointed by the governorg and two non-voting members of the
The board, which met four times during the year, was
involved mostly with the orientation of a new building program,
consisting of additional housing, a new commerce building, and
an addition to the Taylor Education Building.
--.sy 1 ,-
Governor Edward T. Breathitt, Chairman Board of Trustees.
President Oswald reviews the new biennium budget with the Board of Trustees.
X li i '
. 1 ty
I- . rf
Dr. A. D. Albright
Dr. Robert D. I-laun was appointed interim business and
financial officer in the fall of 1963. Before his appointment as
financial officer, he was Senior Professor of Accounting with
the responsibility for teaching in assigned courses and general
supervision of lower division course instruction in accounting.
Dr. Haun is responsible for co-ordination of instruction in
economics and commerce at the University centers.
Dr. R. D. Haun
Albright Adds Second
Year at University
Known as an idea man, Dr. A. D. Albright completed his
second year as the University's ,Executive Vice President. His
administrative competence was shown during his three-month
stint as Acting President, preceding the arrival of Dr. John
With wicle' experience in both teaching and administrative
capacities, Albright has served as a visiting professor at the
Universities of Utah and Tennessee as well as on the faculties
of Yale University and Teacher's College of Connecticut. The
Vice President has also served in numerous supervisory positions
with the Tennessee State Department of Education. The Univer-
sity's academic affairs are Dr. Albright's main responsibilities.
Dean Seward Completes
Sixth Year in Office
One of the best-known campus personalities, Dr. Doris M.
Seward, is completing her sixth year here. Besides being
responsible for all women students, Dean Seward acts
' as an advisor to AWS, and was instrumental in the initiation
of senior women's late privileges last year.
Having served in the Dean of Women's office from 1939-
Dean Doris M. Seward and her dog, Trumpet. 41, she left the University to serve first on the Vassar College
staff and then on Purdue University's. Dean Seward then
returned here in 1957 to assume her present office.
Dean Martin Resigns Den L- L' Mm
Post Held Ten Years
The resignation of Dean L. L. Martin as Dean of Men
ends ten years of service to the University in that post.
Dean Martin, a professor of education, spent three years as an
Air Force Personnel Psychologist, and five years as a public school
psychologist. A member of professional organizations, ODK,
and several civic clubs, Dean Martin has many means of help-
ing the men students. He is in contact with the students, through
Inter-Fraternity Council, Student Congress, Leadership Confer-
ences, and serves on a number of student activity committees.
Dean Charles Elton
Dean Elton Guides
Ironing out the growing University's registration problem
has been Dean Charles Elton's main task. His initiation of the
summer registration program for freshmen and seniors drew
Commendation for him. This, along with drawing up schedules
and overseeing admission policies, are the affable dean's main
A former Director of the University of Mississippi's counsel-
ing center, Elton came to'the University in 1956 as counseling
director. He assumed his present position a year later.
College of Agriculture
Rich in Research
Agriculture was one of the first subjects taught in the
Agriculture and Mechanical College of Kentucky. Today
with the completion of the new Agriculture Science and
Research Center, students have greater opportunities to
learn how to feed the nation more economically. The Na-
tional Tobacco Research Center, which is located in the
new Agriculture Center, offers federal funds for the re-
search, development of the tobacco industry, which is under
surveillance of the Surgeon General.
The UK College of Agriculture maintains an Experiment
Station on South Lime which was struck by fire during
the year but was not seriously damaged. This station
provides the agriculture industry with the latest data in agri-
With the vastness of Coldstream, the many experimental
farms, the new Research Center, the college of Agriculture
offers the undergraduate and graduate a wide curriculum
of study in the fields related to agriculture.
Practical experience is gained by students in a seamstress class
in the department of Home Economics.
William A Seay, dean of the College
of Agriculture and Home Economics.
President Oswald, Commissioner of Finance David H. Pritchett
and Dean Seay take part in the dedication of the new Agricul-
ture Research Center.
Council Promotes Student,
Serving to integrate the activities of organizations and clubs
in its college, the Agriculture and Home Economics Council's Tobacco Experiment shows sampling of aphids
primary objective is to foster cooperative relations between
students and faculty.
Membership consists of the president of each agricultural
and home economics organization and representatives from the
freshman and sophomore classes. Each year the council sponsors
student activities and a student-faculty awards banquet.
AGRICULTURAL AND HOME ECONOMICS COUNCIL-Row One: Charles Boyd,
Presidentg Mary Lou Hicks, Secretaryg Margo Hamilton, Publicity Chairmang Patricia Hager,
Treasurerg Karl Johnston, Vice President. Row Two: Stanley Wall, Faculty Advisorg james
Davenport, Wayne Skaggs, Janice Deeb, Robert Guinn, Charles Padgett.
AGRONOMY CLUB-Row One: jim Ziemon, Charles Padgett, David Bolin.
Row Two: Karl Johnston, jim Gardner, Timothy Taylor, Gerald johnson.
Agronomy Club Host
to Exchange Day
Besides sponsoring the Soil judging Team, Agronomy Club
was host to the Illinois, Purdue, Southern Illinois, and Kentucky
Exchange Day this year. The April event featured contests in
Each year a 55200 scholarship is given by the American Plant
Food Council to the outstanding junior or senior Agronomy Club
member. The club is composed of students interested in the study
of agronomy. The sale of popcorn helps sponsor yearly activities.
Held By Alpha Zeta
Alpha Zeta is a National Honorary Agriculture Fraternity
whose membership is based on character, leadership, and a
minimum 3.0 accumulative scholastic standing.
During the school year various activities are held. The Scovell
chapter members are in charge of the ballot boxes in all agri-
culture campus elections. On the educational side, UK place-
ment service representatives from various fields of Agriculture
gave talks on preparing for interviews and securing jobs.
ALPHA ZETA-Row One: Harvey Luce, Chroniclerg james Davenport, Jr., Treasurer, Karl Johnston,
Chancelorg Raymond Daniel, Censor. Row Two: john Begin, Advisor, Robert Chiles, Alan Lyons,
james Mayer, Gary Staples, Larry Morgan, David Bolin, Neal Owen. Row Three: Milton Shuffett, Ad-
visor, Ashley Chilton, Ted Kuster, Carlton Dolwick, jim Zieman, jerry Dryden, Ronnie Coffman,
Franklin Talley, joe Fuqua.
BLOCK AND BRIDLE--Row Ove: Don Pinney, Advisor, Gretchen
Myers, Secretaryg Charles Boyd, Presidentg George Pettit, Vice President,
john Parr, Barbecue Co-Chairman, Otis Griffin, Marshalg Bill Moody,
Advisor. Row Twa."Gary Tracy, Dennis Liptrap, Bruce Metzger, Wziyne
Block and Bridle Club
Barbecues for Funds
Kentucky's Block and Bridle Club members have discovered
that giving barbecues is not only fun, but an excellent way to raise
money for their organization's functions. The proceeds have
Enabled the club to sponsor its annual Little International, a
showmanship contest in which participants show swine, sheep, and
beef cattle. The King and Queen of this year's show were
Kenny Poston and Gretchen Meyers. Other Block and Bridle
projects were a Quarter I-Iorse Show, which is approved by the
American Quarter Horse Association, and sponsorship of the
livestock and meats judging teams.
McAtee, Lainy Grosscup, Elaine O'Hara, john Young, Dale Lovcll
Row Three: Russ Sutton, Robert Cochran, Nolen Wriglmt, David Ft-ldktmp
Everett Lail, Robert Cox, Tracy Shillito, Landy Dale.
Tom Edwards receives Outstanding Showmanship award from Dean Seay
DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB-Raw One: Neal Owen, Business Managerg Martha Davenport
Editorg James W. Davenport, jr., Presidentg Robert Chiles, Treasurerg Elsie L. Cooper,
Secretary, Dayle Bonze, Vice Presidentg Tom Code, Publicity Chairman. Rauf Two: T. R
Freemang Frank McCoyg Thomas Deibelg joan Walters, Ruth Colvin, Kenneth Williainsg
Bobby Walters, Ronnie Deatong Arthur Graden, Club Advisor. Row Three: Joan Schmidg
Don Schaefer, Larry Mutterg D. M. Seathg Francis Poofg Evans Wrightg Frank Vaughang
Wayne Colsong john Buey.
Dairy Club Promotes
Dairy Career Day
Any undergraduate or graduate agriculture student with an
interest in dairying or its related fields is eligible for membership
in Dairy Science Club. Monthly meetings, ft dairy show in the
fall, field trips, and Dairy Career Day in April keep the
members busy throughout the year.
The Dairy Science Club brings students who are interested in
dairying together, stimulates interest and brings a closer relation-
ship between students and the men of the dairy industry.
4-H ponsors SOC121,
Established in 1927 the University 4-H Club promotes
friendship among its members and keeps former members
informed concerning agriculture and home economics.
The Club sponsored several programs during the year. Speakers
gave talks relating to the fields of agriculture and home eco-
nomics. Films on 4-H work' were shown by International Farm
Youth Exchange and panel discussions were held. Each year the
club presents plaques to Kentucky's Outstanding Boy and Girl
during State 4-H week.
4-H CLUB-Row One: Sally Chapman, Parliamentariang Carole Ward, Social Chairmang
Patricia Ann Hager, President, Arthur Graden, Advisorg Rita Kay Thornbury, Vice Presidentg
Myra Howard, Treasurer, Charlotte Westerinan, Secretary. Row Two: Charlotte Foy, Gail
Mayer, Susan Newell, Mary Lou Hicks, Edie Kent, jane Kent, Rose Ann Simons. Row Three:
Bruce Cocanougher, Randy Losch, Tom Code, Ernie Ray Deaton, Francis Roof, Evans Wright,
Eddie Van Meter, Ronnie Deaton.
Home Ec Members Hold
, - - .M -ig,
ational Offices J J
This year members of the Home Economics Club can be
especially proud of their club's record of activities and honors,
for they were represented by officers at both the national and
state levels. Last summer at the convention held in Kansas City,
Judy Hopkins was elected National Secretary, and in November,
Dianne McQuary was chosen for the office of State Second
A sample of the many and varied activities the organizations
90 members enjoyed this past year includes a Jam Session, Christ-
mas Bazaar, Initiation Banquet, Senior Breakfast, and fashion
HOME EC CLUB-Row One: Lynn Britton, Vice President, Carole
Ward, Publicity Chairman, Patty Jo Foley, Treasurer, Jane Kent,
Freshman Advisor, Mary Lou Hicks, Corresponding Secretary, Linda
Compton, President-Elect, Margo Hamilton, President, Valeta Taylor,
Activities Chairman, Myra Howard, Historian, Laura Lee Snider, Song
Leader, Sandra Caudill, Secretary. Row Tufo: Miss Susan Kelley, Co-
Advisorg Edythe Kent, Rita Jonesg Lura Ann Sloneg Rose Tindallg
lT2tY'.:1vx,-'wr-wvww.-. .iff .Y - ft r - - . .
, v ,ie if
in grill l
we - 1 I
HOME EC OFFICERS-Lefl lo Rigbl: Linda Compton, Margo Hamil-
ton, Patty Jo Foley, Carol Witrd, Mary Lou Hicks, Lynn Britton.
Eva Gail Mayer, Jane Stiversg Martha DeMyer3 Sally Chapmang Autumn
Ann Ebieg R. Carolyn Bushongg Linda S. Browng Judy Hopkinsg Gayle
Porterfield. Razz' Tb1w.' Jessie W. Ringo, Advisorg Diana Coffing Sue
Hicksg Jeanette Smith, Charlotte Foy, Linda Claryg Audrey Carrq Nancy
Wliiteg Ester Rae I-latchettg Linda Katheryn Tatumg Janice Sue Ashley:
Patricia Ann Jewell, Jinks Allen, Karen Hanks.
Greenhouse procedures are explained to prospective horticulturists.
. HORTICULTURE CLUB-Row One: Barth Pemberton, Business Man-
agerg John Korfhage, Presidentg Constance Korfhage, Row Two: Robert
Korfhageg john Wellsg Anne Coffey. Row Three: jack Buxton, Jan
Abernathie, Faculty Advisors, Judy Bevins, james Evans.
Has Full Calendar - 4
Not all activities held by the Horticulture Club are related
to the field of Horticulture. A barbecue for members, friends,
faculty, and guests started off the school year. A Halloween Party
and a picnic in the spring with the Horticulture staff kept things
at a busy pace.
The annual Mum corsage sale added funds to the treasury
and gave much practical experience to the members. Field
trips, speakers, and movies at monthly meetings rounded out
the year's activities.
NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DECORATORS-Row One: Betty Ray Lacy, Vice
Presidentg Judi Ann McKenzie, Secretary, Janice L. Deeb, Presidentg Georgene Eads, Treas-
urer. Row Two: Judy Board, Helen Adams, Cecelia Solomon, Kathy Bolton, Helen Wilinore,
N SID Designs
Beginning a new project of designing Christmas cards, NSID
used funds received from this to sponsor club activities. Field
trips, speakers, and panel discussions were held at the meetings.
The yearly award of a 55300.00 scholarship was given to the
student whose room plan was chosen the most outstanding.
To become eligible for membership, a student must be
recommended and have completed three courses in the field
of interior design or architecture.
Phi Upsilon Gmicron
Established at UK in 1922, the Iota Chapter of Phi
Upsilon Omicron is part of a national honorary professional
home economics fraternity.
Annually it sponsors the Home Economics Convention which
is for all majors and interested freshmen. The fraternity sets
basic principles and ideals for the academic year and unites the
faculty and students of the College, Phi Upsilon Omicron also
furnished sets of slides promoting the profession of home eco-
nomics and the School of Home Economics at UK.
PHI UPSILON OMICRON--Row One: Carolyn Poindexter, Betty Ray Lacy, 'Lena Cowherd, Row Two:
Anna M. Gorman, Co-Advisor, Linda Compton, Nancy White, Ruth Ann Jackson, Mildred R. Wright-
Arts and Sciences
On September 15, the College of Arts and Sciences found
a new home in the oldest building on campus-the home of
james K. Patterson, first president of the University. It seems
fitting that the oldest of the University colleges should have
offices in one of the original campus buildings.
The college is by no means old in methods of education.
Through the media of television, laboratory practice, classroom
lecture, field study, and classroom participation, the college
prepares the student for his contribution to society. Not all study
is done in the regular term or in the classroom. Last year, for
instance, saw the beginning of summer study courses in Europe.
Installation of 45461000 nuclear accelerator, to be usedqby
UK science departments, was completed and offered new fields
in graduate work. Thus the College of Arts and Sciences
develops to the needs of education.
A student examines leaf structure for his botany class during a field trip.
A new balancescale in the chemistry lab holds the interest of this pre-med major.
This coed is listening to a French recording. She will record
her own voice in French, repeating what she has heard.
11:1-1 -f-1- -4
The University's largest college is directed and
administered by Dean Martin M. White.
After many hours of practice, the University band,
the Marching 100, provides fun for the musically
inclined and entertainment for the campus and its
V A lab instructor in zoology explains the
anatomy of an eel.
UNIVERSITY CHORISTERS-Archie Allison, Gene Archbold, Judith Atkinson, john Bennett,
Williain Betts, Marcia Braun, Stanley Carter, Penelope Cole, Michael Cox, Agathaniki Curris, Dianne
Davidson, Barbara Dean, Diana Diecks, Darlene Drake, Robert Iippler, James Everman, Agnes
Faulkner, Nancy Fitch, Victor Fuller, jerry Grigsby, Charles Gross, Linda Harmon, Ruby Hatch,
Patricia Higgins, Anna Laura Hood, Grace Howell, Carolyn Hughes, Dorothy Ingle, Martha Macey,
Allen Moffitt, Glenn Moore, Martha Nason, Robert Paddock, Billy Padon, Carol Powell, Cecilia
Sams, Walter Schmidt, Michael Sells, George Smith, jesse Stith, Paula Thurman, Judith Wacle, Arthur
Wake, John Walker, james Wriglit.
Alpha Chi Sigma
ponsors Help Programs
Worlting to improve all phases of chemistry, to cultivate it as
a profession, and to promote new ideas and ambitions in the field,
Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional chemistry fraternity.
Besides the weekly help sessions it provides for all general
chemistry students, Alpha Chi Sigma works on the safety pro-
gram maintained in the chemistry labs.
The fraternity's rush program is held each semester with
initiation during December and April. Banquets with guest
speakers from professional Alpha Chi Sigma chapters are .held
twice yearly to honor new members.
An organization of 48 singers, both undergraduate and graduate
students of the University, the University Choristers present many
concerts during the school year. These included an annual
Christmas concert. The Christmas concert this year was the
30th annual concert of this type given by the group. The
Choristers also presented eight concerts in various cities of
Kentucky, at high schools, community colleges, and in com-
munity concert series. The final spring concert on the campus
was given with the University Orchestra and was devoted to
ALPHA CHI SIGMA-Row One: Fred Elliott, Stephen Grace, Dennis Venters, Alvin Bowles.
Row Two: Orhan H. Agaoglu, Harold E. Carman, Hurshel Debord, Dennis Cannon, Donnie Hover-
male, Gene Smith. Row Three: Ronald Strange, James Huccoby, T, Henry Forsyth, Ralph E. Gehlbach,
Ronald R. London, James Crutchfield, Prentice Smith.
ETA SIGMA PHI-Row One: John Patton, Sergeant-at-Arms, Raleigh Ridge,
Secretary, Barbara Hart, President, Carolyn Cramer, Vice President. Raw Two:
Daryl Scott, Shirley Callahan, Steven Beshear, Robert Golden, Elizabeth Geiger,
Eta Sigma Phi Promotes
Interest in lassics
Promoting interest in the classics is the main purpose of
Eta Sigma Phi. Membership is open to students who have a 3.0
standing in Latin or Greek.
An initiation banquet was held, in the fall with a discussion
led by Dr. Dill on "The Roman Personality." Scholarship medals
were presented to graduating high school seniors who did out-
standing work in Latin.
The society was represented by the president and vice pres-
ident, Barbara Hart and Carolyn Cramer respectively, at the
national convention held in Baltimore.
MARCHING 100-D. Skiles, L. Lyons, R. Gholson, D. Dixon, N.
Wake, K. Combs, J. Carr, L. Anderson, D. Conkel, C. Wilson, M.
Hurter, G. Ferguson, J. Mahan, J. Miller, L. Price, J. Hughbanks
P. Swanson, A. Wilson, R. Blair, R. Allen, B. VanHorne, D. Ward
W. Grayson, J. Cafferty, D. Berry, J. Hairston, B. Isgrigg, J. Rummage,
J. Warren, D. Crockett, T. Wilson, R. Kane, B. Zeverly, M. Combs,
B. Gardner, A. Polk, D. Sullivan, J. Meuller, D. McKinney, F. Irtz,
100 Performs at Games
The Marching Band is one of the only remaining all-male
organizations of its type in the SEC. It performs at all home
athletic events and takes one trip to an out of town football
game. Also included under duties performed are presidential
and gubernatorial inaugural parades, state festivals, and ap-
pearances at the Kentucky Derby. Auditions are held both in the
spring and fall. A five day band camp is required of all partici-
pants one week before the opening of school.
J. Bootze, R. Cobb, W. Smith, D. Johnson, B. Bennett, D. Lashbrook,
J. Black, E. Peck, J. Howard, P. Conkel, M. Robertson, D. Wells, V.
Rislow, F. Ewen,. D. Hazle, R. Stratton, W. Herdon, D. Burden, N.
Ellison, D. Lee, J. Darling, J. Dennis, J. Heathe, B. Scroggins, C. Neal,
W. Schmidt, J. Adams, B. Dolwick, J. Grady, H. Rich, C. Morgan,
MEN'S GLEE CLUB-john Bennett, William Betts, Winston Blythe,
James Buckner, Dennis Cain, Robert Carraco, Kenneth Conary, Walter
Conway, William Corum, William James Cullen, Howard Curtis,
Frank Dickey, William Dunlap, james Elliott, Dee Ellis, Gary Ferguson,
George Foreman, Joseph Galati, Robert Gardner, john Gavigan, Ralph
Gray, Joseph Greer, john Griff, Martin Gutfreund, Robert jacob,
Lloyd Jones, Charles Kraft, Forrest Kipphut, Carl Lay, john Lettieri,
Men's Glee Club Covers
Wide Range of Music
In December, Men's Glee Club sang for Hanging of the
Greens, the traditional ceremony which introduces the Christmas
Season on campus. In addition, it made frequent appearances at
banquets, club meetings on and off campus, and on request
was available for out-of-town appearances. This spring members
presented a concert in conjunction with the Women's Glee
Men's Glee Club offers an opportunity for all interested men
on campus to participate in a singing organization stressing vocal
literature suitable to the male voice, An attempt is made to
cover as many styles as is practical, from sacred music to musical
comedy and including folk song and secular works of recognized
masters of composition from all periods.
Norman Lewis, David Lind, David Luckett, Robert Lynch, james
Marshall, Hugh Martin, Ronald Maturani, john McCann, Charles
McGuire, James Neel, Timothy Nicolas, Stephen Oblinger, Don' Pratt,
Lloyd Price, Russell Prow, Gerald Raybeck, Francis Reavy, George
Reynolds, Russell Risdon, Harry Risher, Dave Salyers, Dallas Skiles,
Phillip Stafford, Joseph Sullender, David Switzer, Harry Thompson,
Paul Wakeland, john Wolfe, james Wright, Harry Zachem.
Course in Speech
The Patterson Literary Society is one of the oldest organiza-
tions on campus. It was founded in 1886 and is named after
the third President of the University, john W. Patterson.
The requirements for membership in the Society are an interest
in speaking beyond the classroom, a course in speech at UK, and
a speech given to the group.
The Patterson Society has twenty-one active members at the
present time. Several outside activities are sponsored by the
Patterson Society. The Kennedy Speaking Contest is held each
fall and in the spring the group participated in the Crum
Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, members only being eligible.
PATTERSON LITERARY SOCIETY-Row One: Arthur Henderson, Glenn Graber, President, Chris
Gorman, Vice Presidentg Harlan Stubbs, Secretary, Reid Sterrett, Advisor. Row Two: Ali Yazdi,
Michael Staed, Bill Grant, Howell Brady, Robert Bennett, David Sullivan. Row Three: Richard Hite,
Curtis Quindry, William Brown, jim Hawkins, Al Oakland, Richard Pollitte.
SPEECH AND HEARING THERAPY ASSOCIATION-Row One:
Elaine Van Hoase, Senior Counselor, Elizabeth Coffey, Social Chairman,
Jennie Pope, Secretary-Treasurer, Anne Hatcher, President, Susan Scott,
Senior Counselorg Nancy Stecker, Vice President and Program Director.
Row Two: john G. Elkins, Meme Simmons, Nancy Hurt, Trudy Mascia,
Members With Field
Started in 1956 for students majoring in speech therapy
and audiology, the University's Speech and Hearing Association
acquaints its members with the professional field. Programs
centered around all allied fields such as Cerebral Palsy, the
perceptually handicapped, cleft palate, stuttering, deafness, and
articulation disorders help fulfill this purpose. Social functions
of the organization this year include a picnic and a Christmas
Martha McKenzie, Judy Baxter, Beth Roper, Dorothy Hageman, Val
Gaines. Row Three: John E. Wfalton, julian H. Cohen, jane Squifflct,
Judy Schlosse, Gail Davidson, Betty Schumacher, Gail Short, Diane Ruley,
Charles F. Diehl.
Tarr Award Presented
Each year the Tart Award for the outstanding senior in earth
science and an award to an outstanding underclassman are
presented by Sigma Gamma Epsilon. The Society also helped
the geology department in the expansion of the geology library
by assisting in the shifting of books.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national earth science honorary was
founded March 30, 19415, at the University of Kansas. The
annual fall picnic for anyone associated with the fields of ge-
ology, mining, and metallurgical engineering gave everyone
a chance to talk shop.
SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON-Rau' 0I1t'.' Peter W. Wfhaley, Secretary-
Treasurerg james W. Thornton jr., Presidentg Wlilliam B. Turner, Vice
President. Row Treo: Charles E. Holbrook, Roger B. Head, jojok Su-
martojo, james W. Hazel.
SYMPHONIC BAND-Row One: Rodney Hill, Edward Drach, Henrietta
Efkeman, James Warren, Barbara Jones, Kathleen Lynch, Marilyn
Faulkner, Cornelius Bon Boyer, Martha Henkel, William Ormond, Janice
Cardmer, Betty Griffith. Row Two: Susan Tomlin, Ronald Strange,
Edythe Kent, Jane Kent, Ronald Kane, Sharron Bond, John Rummage,
Jerry Bootze, Holly Henkel, Richard Engelhardt, Judy Warren, Rose-
mary Lawson, John Rafferty, Alan Wilson, Woodrow Grayson, Barry
Gives Concert Tour
Each year the UK Symphonic Band presents formal concerts,
outdoor concerts, and radio broadcasts. In October, under the
direction of Phillip Miller, it presented a Fall concert featuring
the Gianini Symphony of contemporary wind literature selections.
A performance for the KMEA convention in Bowling Green
and a three day tour throughout western Kentucky rounded out
the year for the band.
UNIVERSITY CHORUS-Anne Arnold, Paula Aydelotte, Gloria Bailey,
John Bennett, Pamela Bentley, Steven Beshear, William Betts, Judith
Bradley, Melissa Bradley, Margaret Braswell, Judith Broadus, Sandra
Brockmeyer, Baomi Brown, David Bryant, Victoria Buhlig, Patricia
Cary, Richard Challis, Ellen Clark, Penelope Cole, Phyllis Combs, Ken-
neth Conary, Mary Cook, William Corum, James Cullen, Agathaniki
Curris, Howard Curtis, Henry Davis, Jo Dennis, Frank Dickey, Carl
'Dixon, Dee Ellis, Joe Galati, John Gavigan, Martha Geiser, Sarah
Gilbert, Carole Gleason, Mary Goodlett, Juanita Green, Martin Gur-
freund, Rosalie Guthrie, Vicki Hale, Mary Hamblin, Margo Hamilton,
Kyda Hancock, Cerelda Hardin, Mary Harleston, Charlotte Henry, Linda
Henson, Rebecca Hudson, John Huffman, Robert Jacob, Caroline Jennings,
Lloyd Jones, Linda King, Ann Langdon, Russelyn Laubach, Carl Lay,
Arnett, Virginia Sharpe. Row Three: Jeri Pfaffenbach, Jean Jones,
Tyrone Wilson. Row Four: Bob Doluick, James Darling, Adolph
Hurseth, Chet Baker, Harry Rich, Ronnie Stratton, Chuck Neal, Jack
Dennis, David Wells, Wally Schmidt, Rose Taul, Jim Heath, Jim
Lyons, Jimmy Hughbanks, Ken Combs, Leslie Anderson, Judy Bradley,
John Carr. Row Five: Mike Mueller, Buddy Rich, Alvin Polk, Bob
Gardner, Phillip Miller, Director, Graham Watkins, Edward Peck.
Chorus Presents Works
of Purcell and Bach
The University Chorus gave two concerts this year in
Memorial Hall. This fall they presented two sacred cantatas
by Purcell. In April a concert comprised of Bach's music was
performed in conjunction with the Symphonic Band. Mem-
bers in the University Chorus are chosen during auditions in the
Sandra Lay, Carol Leu, Norman Lewis, David Lind, Bonnie Linder,
Bob Lynch, Martha Macey, Hugh Martin, Melinda Maser, Ronald
Maturani, Kathryn Mayland, Carole McAlister, Lincla McBeath, Carolyn
McCracken, Jo Metcalf, Sandra Meyers, Lois Miller, Martha Mitchell,
Janice Montgomery, Terrie Mountz, Susan Myers, Pamela Nicholson, Ann
Peyrefitte, Carol Powell, Judith Price, Russell Prow, Linda Pruitt, Haldis
Pyle, Gerald Raybeck, Mary Rees, Janet Reitmeier, John Repko, Mildred
Rice, Russell Risdon, Teresa Roland, James Rueff, Alexius Sallustio,
Julianne Schatzinger, Francis Shannon, Jacquelyn Shure, Dallas Skiles,
Sidney Smith, Nancy Southall, Claybourne Stephens, Joseph Sullencler,
David Switzer, Susan Taylor, Kathryn Thompson, Leslie Thorp, Tamara
Tipton, Leonard Valente, Judith Wade, Patsy Welch, Cheryl Willard,
Curtis Wfilson, Susan Young.
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB-Row One: Linda Emrick, Paula Erwin, Caro-
lyn Hopwood, Ann Holmes, Judy Riester, Jean Solley, Priscilla Perreault,
Sandra Reiser, Pat Higgins, Ann Long, Debbi Drawbaugh, M. Wells,
Betty Quisenberry, Caroline Jennings, Nancy Fitch, Linda Henson, Linda
Hall, Helen Stoney, Judi Grimes, Sara Holroyd, Director. Row Two:
Miriam Hall, Betty Wiglesworth, Kyda Hancock, Sandy Lay, Ada
Wilson, Gayle Porterfield, Dale Winter, Melinda Hull, Linda King,
Carol Emerson, Pamela Hill, Susan Robertson, Tobey Roark, Janet Reit-
Glee Club Sings for
Composed of 67 members from the various colleges on the
University's campus, the Women's Glee Club has no elected
officers, but is led by three appointed Section Leaders. This
year's Section Leaders were Noel Thorpe, Patty Higgins, and
Nancy Fitch. Under the direction of Sara Holroyd, the music
group sang for various community functions and campus activ-
ities, such as the annual "Hanging of the Greens" program at
UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA-Row One: Kenneth Wright, Conductor,
Larry Beach, Neil Plummer, Jr., Gregor Balough, Rex Conner, Jr.,
Betty Haile, Mary Grosscup, Shirlene Farris, Katherine Plummer, Clarene
Farris, Elaine Mishkind, Sharon Lawerence, Lynn Mallard, Martha Henkel,
Ed Drach, Fred Irtz, James Darling, John Carr, Robert Gardner. Row
Two: Robert Fleishman, Beth Kindinger, Abraham Mishkind, Paula
Erwin, Elizabeth Efkeman, David Wilson, Peter Hornbeck, Ann Hall,
meier, Mary Kibbey, Emily Potter, Ann Johnson, Frances Pattie, Jane
Cochran, Russ Laubach. Row Three: Pamela Covington, Susan Dunn,
Anne Vaughan, Linda Whayne, Margaret Dyche, Anne Gabbard, Amelia
Wood, Louise lngle, Laura Mueller, Mary Benta, Donna Foster, Joan
Walters, Cheri Bradley, Vicki Bunton, Deedy Hoover, Susan Green,
Margo Hamilton, Lorene Mclntire, Mary Smith, Juanita Green, Nanci
Wilson, Jane Gabbard, Libby Baker.
for tatue's Unveiling
Several programs were scheduled by the University Orchestra
this year, Among those was the performance given at the dedica-
tion ceremonies of the Alben Barkley statue in Frankfort. Mem-
bership in the Orchestra is based on tryouts at the beginning of
each school year. After being chosen, members practice three
and a half hours a week. .Second semester brought a change
in these workouts as Abraham Mishkind replaced Kenneth Wright
as conductor of the Orchestra.
Donna Poore, Rex Conner, Linda Carlisle, Ann Bridges, Betty Griffith,
Rodney Hill, Judith Warren, Robert Dolwick, James Lyons, Leslie
Anderson. Row Three: Michael Jones, Sharon Rains, Michele Wright,
Jeanne Jones, Dianna Diecks, Brenda Erwin, Carolyn Plummer, David
Sales, Joyce Carey, David Thompson, Jessica Mattmiller, Jan Cardner,
Kay Schroeder, Henrietta Efkemann, Hollace Henkel, Jerry Grady, Don
'I ri 1 'A XZ' 1 . 2: 1' 1 -' Jtf in ffm? li V
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School of Journalism
In addition to the regular curriculum leading to professional
degree in Journalism, the activities of students in the School
of journalism include editing and publishing the two major
student publications, the Kernel and the Kentuckian. The Ken-
tuckian is now in its 66th year and the Kernel has been pub-
lished continuously for 55 years, a total of 121 years of student
However, 1964 marked the end of a long association of the
two publications with the School of journalism. Beginning next
fall the publications will be placed under a Board of Student
Publications for supervision and direction.
The journalism Building also houses the Division of Printing,
from which all formal publications of the University are issued.
Dr. Niel Plummer, Dean of journalism
THIETA SIGMA PHI--Row One: Nancy Lough-
ridge, Secretaryg Sue Endicott, President, Joyce Stroh-
maier, Vice President. Row Two: Sandy Brock, Janie
Geiser, jackie Shure. IH
Theta Sigma Phi Awards
oman in ournalism
During the Fall semester this year, Theta Sigma Phi spon-
sored a Christmas party for the journalism students and faculty
members and aided with the high school press clinic. In the
Spring, members participated in the annual Matrix banquet. Theta
SigmaiPhi presented its annual award to the outstanding woman
in journalism at Stars in the Night.
Theta Sigma Phi, oldest journalism fraternity in the country,
selected members on the basis of scholastic achievement, intent
to pursue journalistic careers, and the approval by the active
chapter and head of the department.
SDX Members Attend
Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism society, endeavors
to maintain the high ethical and technical standards of the
journalism profession. The undergraduate chapter selects its
members on the basis of scholarship and the intention to become
The society aids with the annual high school press clinic,
and sponsors a high school newspaper contest, with awards
for the top six entries.
This year the society sent four members and the chapter
advisor to the National Sigma Delta Chi convention held in
November, at Norfolk, Virginia.
SIGMA DELTA CHI-Row One: john
Pfeiffer, Vice President, David V. I-Iawpe,
Treasurer, jim Curtis, Presidentg Bob
Ryans, Secretary, Robert K. Thorp, Ad-
visor. Rouf Two: jerry Schureman, Bill
Grant, Pipes Gaines, john Townsend,
Richard Stevenson, Carl Modecki.
The 1964 Kentuckian is the 66th publication of this book.
It presents a record of the many events which occurred this year,
both on and off campus.
Work began in the Spring of 1963, in an effort to maintain
the high standards of the 1963 and 1962 Kentuckians which
were awarded the highest rating of the National School Yearbook
Association. The staff united to merit again the First Class Honor
Rating from the Associated Collegiate Press, awarded to the 1965
For the first time, the introductory section, increased to 26
pages of full color, was prepared and sent to the publisher
before school opened.
Faced with a shorter semester, the staff found that the first
deadline coincided with finals and felt the pressure of studying
while preparing 144 pages for printing. The Kentuckian Queen
Contest, held November 1, provided a welcome break in the
staff's routine. The next two deadlines followed closely, with
the second falling the week after students returned to campus
from Christmas vacation.
With the final deadline met, this year's staff will have com-
pleted its work. The finished' book will be on the way to the
students as the 1965 staff begins to work on the Centennial
edition of the Kentuckian.
Clyde Wills and Sam Abell, Student Photographers,
Dick Ware, Chief Photographer.
Ted Kuster, Managing Editorg Carol Keller, Assistant Business Manager, Barbara
Sutton, Associate Editor, Sarah Powers, Business Manager.
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my V 'Kyra
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Perry Ashley, Faculty Advisor, Marty Gegenheimer, Layout
Editor, Ann Wfithers, Editor.
Raw One: Nick Pope, Fraternity Editor, Pat Montgomery,
Susan Masters. Row Two: Mary Ann Rainey, Mary jane Todd,
Pam Moore, Linda Lampe, Bob Young, Susan Stumb, Sorority
Editor, Ann Richardson. Row Three: Peggy Parsons, Organiza-
tions Editorg Kay Leonard, Judy Gettlefinger, Beverly Fryman,
Assistant Organizations Editor, Sally King, Organizations Editor.
Row One: Carolyn Cramer, Beauty and Residence Editorg Liz Riefkin,
Sandra johnson, Linda Renschler. Raw Two: Dave Carter and Dale
Shrout, Sports Eclitorsg Cerelda Hardin, Sally Gregory.
KERNEL EDITORS-Carl Modecki, Campus Editor,
David Hawpe, Managing Editor, Sue Endicott, Edi-
Kernel Named One of
Best Papers in ation
The Kentucky Kernel, once again recognized as one of the
nation's outstanding college dailies, added to its reputation by
providing in-depth coverage of the Student Congress elections,
the Governor's budget, and the President's assassination.
The Kernel also published a four-day series on the Eastern
Kentucky depressed area. The series, completely researched and
written by Kernel staff members, was just another example of the
Kernel's attempt to provide complete news coverage for all UK
Forced to meet a 6 o'clock press deadline, newspaper staff
members worked like their counterparts in the professional
ranks reporting, writing stories, and editing copy with speed
and efficiency. Important national and international news stories
sent students to the teletype machine watching for a late bulletin.
Book reviews, sports features, and society columns added to the
reader interest of the 10,000 circulation daily.
KERNEI. DAILY EDITORS-Row 0110: Sandy
Brock, Liz Warrl. Row Tuw.' Richard Stevenson, john
Townsendf Bill Grant.
KERNEL-Molly McCormick, Terry Trovato, Gary
Hawksworth, Bob Ryans, Janie Gieser.
KERNEL-John Pfeiffer, Nancy Lough-
ridge, Paige Sullivan, Wally Pagan.
KERNEL ADVERTISING-Lois Kock, Patty Pullen, Jerry
Farrar, Billie Brown, Dennis Haberer, Joe Curry, Advertising
Managerg Tom Finnie, Circulation Manager.
KERNEL REPORTERS-Row One: Ann Gilbert, Virginia Powell, Linda Carole McAlister, Ann Hammonds, Ron Christopher. Row Three:
Mills, Melinda Manning, Bunny Anderson, Sally Athern, Carol Tenneson. Dorothy Schremser, Gary Huddleston, jack Duarte, Sid Webb, Eric
Row Two: Ken Greene, Frances Wright, Cheaney Ringo, Sharon Horton, Blaesing, Wanda Elliott, Bill Baxter, jack Ireland.
Cecil C. Carpenter, dean of the College of Commerce.
A calculating machine speeds the Work of an accounting student.
The architects' conception of the new commerce building which is to be ready by
New Commerce Building
to Open Next Fall
Thoughts of moving away from the main flow of campus
traffic were prevalent among the faculty and students of White
Hall this year. Construction of the long awaited 351,600,000
Commerce Building which is to be added to the face of the
ever-changing campus is expected to be completed this summer.
With the new building, there will be a new dean of the
college as Dr. Cecil C. Carpenter is retiring to the teaching
profession after having served as dean for 16 years. Durirg
Dean Carpenter's tenure of office, the college has grown to an
enrollment of nearly 1,000 students and has done much in
aiding students to obtain a positioh in the business world through
the placement service.
Data processing class get first hand experience at the computing center.
Students learn that accuracy is just as important as speed in typing class.
Typing is part of the curriculum for a
AMA Informs Members
of Future in Field
Dedicated to the advancement of science in marketing, mer-
chandising, advertising, and marketing research, the University's
chapter of American Marketing Association received its charter
in April of 1960. Objectives of the collegiate organization are
to keep its members informed on: the uses of marketing research
data, basic sources of marketing information, new development
in sales, advertising, and researchg and current job openings.
The campus chapter places great emphasis upon informing
its members of the careers available in marketing through con-
tacts at meetings, conferences, tours, and other related programs.
AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION-Row One: Rodger Scott,
Treasurer, Wayne jones, Secretaryg Charles Shepherd, Vice Presidentg
john jordan, President. Row Two: Frank Strobel, Sue Henson, Miriam
Conover, Judith Moneylion, George Irvine, Linda McBeath, Harold Kohl,
l l 1.
Roy Sheperd, Eric Blaesing, john Jor-
dan, and joe Curry discuss plans for Spring
Carol Haines. Row Three: Thomas Thompson, Terry Wloodward, David
Kelly, Edward McAvoy, Bob Blumenfeld, joe Curry, Eric Blaesing, Gary
Marshall, V. E. McClure, Jr.
BETA ALPHA PSI-Row One: Warlc Richardson, Treasurer, Louise
Donaldsong Stephen Larimore, Presidentg Mary Lou Hutchinson, Secre-
taryq Joseph Scherpf, Vice President. Row T1l'0,' George Shepherd,
Beta lpha Psi Honors
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.
Beta Alpha Psi limits its membership to outstanding under-
classmen in accounting. The organization is dedicated to the pro-
motion of accountancy, and to the development of high moral,
scholastic, and professional attainment among its members.
This past year, the fraternity's activities included regular meet-
ings, banquets, and field trips.
H. G. Robinson presents Joe Coughlin with Haskins Sells Award.
Robert Wittg Curtis Quindryg Edna Murphyg Thomas Stiversg joseph
XVhitmerg Harold Burrows. Rau' Tbrvc: Harold Butlerg Charles Keller,
John Bailey, Martin Lewisg Don Albrechtg Bernie Justiceg W. E. Beals.
K .wh at
Encouragement is often all that is needed.
College of Education
Uses TV Instruction
"Television in the Classroom" proved to be the talk of the
College of Education all year long. With the facilities for work-
ing with this new method of teaching and the. new addition
of the Taylor Education Building, the college was more able
to answer the ,ever increasing demand for more school teachers
and guidance counselors.
An opportunity to learn accepted and desirable methods of
teaching and to develop skills in teaching is the main goal of the
college. Through a prescribed undergraduate curriculum and an
opportunity to observe teaching in nearby schools, the College
of Education prepares the student for a rewarding career in the
area of education.
Explanations are sometimes necessary in conveying meaning.
A smile is a reward in itself.
Helping someone else to learn is the principal goal
of the College of Education.
Lyman Ginger, clean of the College of Education.
Teaching the handicapped has opened a new field in education.
Practice teaching is the final phase of an educational degree.
Encouragement is often all that is needed.
College of Education
Uses TV Instruction
"Television in the Classroom" proved to be the talk of the
College of Education all year long. With the facilities for work-
ing with this new method of teaching and the, new addition
of the Taylor Education Building, the college was more able
to answer the ever increasing demand for more school teachers
and guidance counselors.
An opportunity to learn accepted and desirable methods of
teaching and to develop skills in teaching is the main goal of the
college. Through a prescribed undergraduate curriculum and an
opportunity to observe teaching in nearby schools, the College
of Education prepares the student for a rewarding career in the
area of education.
Explanations are sometimes necessary in conveying meaning.
A smile is a reward in itself.
Helping someone else to learn is the principal goal
of the College of Education.
Lyman Ginger, dean of the College of Education.
Teaching the handicapped has opened a new field in education.
Practice teaching is the final phase of an educational degree.
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KAPPA DELTA PI-Row One: J. T. Moore, Treasurer, Judy Stivers,
Vice President, Wesley Ross, President. Row Two: Lucile Wilson, Bar-
bara Carter, Evelyn Orme, Katharine Wilkie, Cheryl McMurry, Geraldine
Miracle, Linda McKinley, Jane Hosea, Betty Plunkett, Anna Elam, Eliza-
Honor Society Upholds
Dating back to 1911 and the old Illinois Education Club,
Kappa Delta Pi is an education honor society. Since that time
the organization has grown into a national society with 256 chap-
ters in 46 states.
beth Scott. Row Three: Carl Tatum, Dave Aspy, Emmett Burkeen,
Mabel Gard, Elizabeth Moseley, Nervetta Lawerence, Jane White, jen-
rose Martin, Alma Wyatt, Louise Dutt, Thomas Evans, Charles Auven-
Kappa Delta Pi's purpose is to encourage high professional,
intellectual, and personal standards and to recognize outstanding
contributions to education. To this end, the organization invites
to membership such persons who exhibit commendable personal
qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship.
During the year, Alpha Gamma Chapter held initiation ban-
quet, participated in the Third Annual Professional Education
Dinner, held in November, and co-sponsored a coffee during
the Annual Meeting of the Kentucky Association of Colleges,
Secondary, and Elementary Schools. Current membership is over
150 students, teachers and professional educators in area.
Members of Kappa Delta Pi discuss sym-
bolic light of the honorary society.
. .H KAN-2
SNEA officers meet to outline plans for coming Education Week, Officers are: Billie Jo
Thedgeo, Secretary-Treasurer, Jerry Peyton, Second Vice President, Alice Gregg, Vice Pres-
iclentg Amelia Wood, President.
K EA Participates in
Membership of the Kentucky Student Education Association
is composed of university students planning to make teaching
KENTUCKY STUDENT EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION:-Row
One: Amelia Wood, Presidentg Alice Gregg, Vice President. Row Two:
Judith Matheny, Ann Louise McDaniel, Barbara Hart, Betsy Clark,
Kathleen Manyt, Joyce Strohmaier, Sarah Rothwell, Rita Price, Sue
Riggert, Val Floyd. Raw Three: Janie Geiser, Kathryn Mayland, Carol
KSEA provides opportunities for personal and professional
growth, development of leadership skills, understanding of the
history, ethics and programs of education groups at state and na-
During the past year, the club held a monthly meeting with
a speaker and co-sponsored a Coke party for new students
in education. The association also participated in American Edu-
cation Week Activities, and attended the KSEA state convention
Goins, Jeannie Miller, Diane Davis, Janie Olmstead, Ann Langdon,
Sherry Binkley, Barbara Hampton, Tom Smith. Row Four: Margie
McMahon, Darlene Jackel, Becky Miller, Linda Pennington, Denise
Reller, Barbara McPhail, Sue Remmele, Linda McKinley, Charlotte
McClave, Sally Bush, Mary Anderson.
An electrical engineer experiments with an Associated Press tyrpesetting machine.
to Be Seven Stories
Soon to tower out of the heart of the UK campus will be a new
landmark-the seven-story addition to the College of Engineering.
It will be built where old Anderson Hall now stands.
Utilizing the state's resources through organized research and
consultation with industry while providing an engineering educa-
tion is the main objective of the College of Engineering. Many
hours of laboratory work helps the engineering student to become
highly competent in his work. The student is also encouraged to
broaden his field of learning through the humanities and
physical sciences. Eight departments in the College enable
students to study in any of a variety of fields.
Supervised lab work plays a large part in the
chemical engineer's schooling.
Computers are becoming increasingly more important
to the agricultural engineer.
Electrical engineers adjust a rheostat to the needs of their experiment.
Students in Mechanical Engineering spend much of their time
ln laboratory study,
Students gather in the Engineering study hall to help each
Other, compare results, share frustrations.
Mining Engineers gain practical experience from a field trip.
Dean R. E. Shaver heads
the College of Engineering.
Students inspect one of the Engineers Day displays.
Holds Spring Picnic
NORWOOD MINING AND METALLURGICAL SOCIETY-Row
One: Keith Howard, Presidentg G. W. Strong, Vice President, Ronald
W. Gossett, Secretary, C. W. Matherly, Treasurer. Row T wo: Yin-Hwa
Huang, Stephen Grace, Fred Myers, Ralph LE. Gehlbach, john Straw,
Prof, Norwood, head of the Mining and Metallurgical Depart-
ment at UK in the early twenties, is the founder of the local
organization. The club is for students interested in the field
of mining and metallurgy. Guest speakers present topics of latest
development in the field at weekly meetings, and each spring
a picnic is held. The Kentucky chapter is a member of the
American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Petroleum
jack M. Jones, john R. McIntosh. Row Three: Bruce Finley, R. E.
Swift, R. D. Waddell, Doyle Mills, Prof. Robert C. Duncan, Jr., John
Braumann, R. S. Mateer, Douglas B. Cook.
AGRICULTURE ENGINEERS-Row One: Edward M. Smith, Faculty Advisorg Wzlyne Skaggs,
President, Luther C. Godbey, Secretary-Treasurerg Hershel R, Read, Vice President. Row Tying Robert
Lindsay, Robert Worth Ellis, Wilbt11'n Jackson, Lynn Skaggs, joe johnson, Thomas C. Bridges, Roger
F. Osburn. Row Three: Mike Williaiius, Delford McKnight, Murrell Porter, Barry H. Binglmm, Amos
G- Hill, Thomas Godbey Ir., Larry Seese, Howard Read, Steven Young.
Enter National Contest
Weekly meetings of the American Society of Agriculture
Engineers involve outside speakers who talk on current develop-
ments in Agriculture Engineering.
The Kentucky Branch entered a national contest sponsored
by the American Equipment Institute and placed 11th.
Various activities were held including a chicken barbecue
f0ll0wed by a volleyball game, Coke party, and field trips in the
Agriculture Engineers learn the importance of light in tobttco
production with the use of the spectophotometei
..a W, A.. ly..
Part of the curriculum for civil engineers is surveying.
- ni-nag. 'Q zz. L--.-"l1f,'.,L as A 9-3:4 F
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-Row One: Kenneth Clarke, john Hipsher, Woody
McGraw, Bill Black, Bill Berry, Ed Glasscock, Gary Bates, President. Row Two: Alvin Chambers,
C. K. Hoffmann, Burt Castner, Floyd Ellis, G. A. Howell, Donald Griffin, Bobby Gray, Reza Malek-
zadeh, Bill Reed, P. M. Eastes, S. E. Settle, Donald McIntosh, W. S. Oder. Row Three: Douglas john-
son, Tom McGinnis, jack Geisler, W. B. Gratewood, Tom Crittenden, Roy Laughlin, Johnny Minas,
Kenneth Reekers, H. W. Stamperm, Glenn Dockery, jim Stone, Alfie Thomas, Robert Beckman.
Raw Four: Mehmet Senler, Ismet Sahin, Jerry Rose, james Burchett, james Birch, Bill Monhollon,
Gary Buchholz, Harold Rayburn, Don Carroll Copher, Neil Garrett, Bill Crace. Row Five: J. W.
Turner, David Rosenbaum, Earl Peyton, David McCall, Johnnie Higgin, Wes Waltrip, Mike jones,
Phillip Wilkins, M. Smith, W. H. Hodges, K. H. Horn, M. G. Howard.
ASCE Assists With
Daring to step forward in the field of advanced degrees, the
Civil Engineering Department has initiated the planning and
developmental facets of graduate study leading to the Doctor
of Philosophy Degree in its Department. The members of the
American Society of Civil Engineers at UK have participated in
this program by inviting Dean Rowe of the Engineering School
at Vanderbilt to be the guest speaker at one of their meetings.
Dean Rowe has played a great part in initiating Doctorate
Programs in Civil Engineering at many other universities. After
his lecture, he held a question-and-answer period for the stu-
Lectures on Scotland, structural design, and highway design,
and films concerned with civil engineering were also sponsored
by the ASCE chapter during the year.
CHI EPSILON-Row One: Pat Atkins, Pres., Bill Reed, Sec.g Glenn Dockery, Marshalg
Bill Black, Treas. Row Two: Phillip Eastes, john Conner, Wayne Upshaw. Row Three:
Edward Goree, Charles Russell, Woody McGraw, Richard Conns, Robert Carpenter.
Chi Epsilon Awards Service, Scholarship
Maintaining and promoting the status of Civil Engineering
as an ideal profession is the dedicated purpose of Chi Epsilon
honorary society. To be eligible for membership, a student is
required to have a 2.8 grade point standing and a minimum
of 75 credit hours.
One of the principal projects of Chi Epsilon each year
iS the sponsoring of an award to the outstanding Freshman
Civil Engineering student. Other activities include luncheons
to honor guests of the Engineering profession and the main-
tenance of an old test file for students.
ital to Eta Kappa u
Eta Kappa Nu, the national electrical engineering honorary,
has as its guide posts, the stimulation of high scholarship and
service to its members in becoming better citizens.
Other purposes of this organization are to improve the
standards of the profession, the courses of instruction, and the
institutions where its chapters are established.
Eta Kappa Nu sponsors interdepartmental events, electrical
exhibits for Engineering Day, counseling for underclassmen
and other engineering activities.
ETA KAPPA NU-Row One: Alvis Adkins, Pres.g james Sims, Bridge Correspondentg
.lflrnes Vanderpool, Sec., Wendell Hummel, Treas. Row Two: Reese Terry, Thomas Carney,
T b G or Van Cleave, Charles McClure, Parker
Jack MCCowan, Guy Coleman. Row fee: e ge
Blevins, James Stout.
ASME Assembly Holds
Variety of Programs
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers exists to pro-
vide an open forum for the presentation of interesting and new
aspects of mechanical engineering. A basic purpose of ASME is
to raise the status of engineering as a vital profession in our
The College of Engineering at the University of Kentucky
maintains a chartered student section of ASME, its purpose
being to make the work of the national ASME available to stu-
dents while giving them an opportunity to contribute useful
research of their own. Student members may enter technical
papers in sponsored regional and national competition for cash
prizes and prestige.
All mechanical engineering students meet once a week in
assembly where programs of interest are presented. Programs
range from speeches on drilling for oil to a yearly appearance
by the Lafayette High School girls chorus.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS-Row One:
David Aitken, Presidentg Norval Van Houten Smith, Vice President,
O. Plummer, Treasurer, john Gormon, Sergeant at Arms, Ted Valentine,
Secretaryg john Cafferty, Sgt. at Arms, Edward Klopp, john Toombs.
Row Two: Kenny Baker, Terry Black, Robert Cope, Benson Taylor,
John Roberts, John Browning, Bob McHardy, Tom Jasper, Bill Hopkins.
Row Three: Paul Conkel, Frank Lively, Tom Wilson, Maynard Robertson,
Michael McGlove, Kenneth Murrell, R. G. Siegried, Barry Konigsford,
Richard Wade, Benny Rose. Row Four: Michael Miariff, Edd, Frazier,
Lawrence Walker, Kenny Gerhard, Rick Woosley, johnny Holeman,
Charles Wagner, jim Barrett, Chester Whizzsle. Raw Five: james
Mechanical Engineering students machine metal with a shaper.
Boekley, Larry Steele, Edward Ratchiff, james Shipp, Terry Shutt, john
Thomas, Nolan Harrison, Larry Detherage, Doug Black, james Carroll.
Row Six: J. C. Burns, Bobby Skaggs, jack Crutcher, Jim Moorman, jeff
Kennan, Lee Dillion, Fred Greaves, Steve johnson, Bert Bedard, Lyle
Walker. Row Seven: Roy Raynor, Larry Atwood, Jerry Stomler, Bob
Sarchs, Homer Lewis, Dave McMichael, Kenneth Warren, Floyd Pol-
lock, Jr., John Lee, Tom Baron, jim Atkins, Gary Cockrell. Raw Eight:
Chuck Horne, Edward Kniss, W. C. Hurt, Richard Emrath, Robert
Cole, Gordon Geagley, Tom Bishop, Kenneth Mimlitch, George Spragens,
Randy Mabry, Dennis Stephens, Eddy Niceley, jim Preneta, Norman
Hoverman, James Harper, Bennett Driskill.
111 -'r' " untv li Y-ixua .M l
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS-R010 One:
W. McCracken, Joe Reavy, jesse Spears. Rau' Tufo: Charles Bentley,
Pete Wor'tl1ington, Williaiii Barhour, Gary Crana, J. R. Callender, Frank
Noe, H, Long, Gilbert Woocl, John Gottlieb, Mickey Howard. Row
Three: joe Patbrittain, Donald Harris, joe Potts, Williaiim Perdue, Miles
Kinkead, Michael Higgins, james McKinney, Ken Brandenburgh. Row
Fofzr: Kenneth Trice, Richard Marting, Robert Gallt, Lewis Gay, Steven
Shook, John Ballard, Claude Hoffmryer. Row Fire: Arthur Knight,
Thomas Reece, Luther Talley, Charles Balmeter, Mike Lyons, Arman
Yosmali. Row Six: Rodney Brunsclon, Art Travis, Ronald Earley, Larry
O'Connell, Dave Meredith, Ron Vanover, Ertel Wliitt, Ted Nairn,
Robert Niederschmidt. Row Sel'ef1.' Glenn Easterling, Thomas Allen, Art
Travis, NXfilliam Schmidt, Wlilliam Dorsey, Robert Price, Hamilton Don,
Roger Day, Loren Wlilliams, Garry Blagg, Harold Holeman. Ron' Eigbf:
john Gosney, Robert lioglan, Ralph Carter, Edward Greene, Joseph
Martin, Homer Wfalter, joe XVells, Sidney Wfyatt, Bill Cloyd, Edward
Wilke1'son. Rauf Nine: Dave Wfilliamson, Darrell Parrish, Clyde Owen.
ASME OFFICERS--Row One: Homer Wallter,
Chairmang James Callender, Vice-Chairman. Row
Treo: Oliver Gard, Faculty Advisor: Gerald Hierony-
mus, 'lfreasurerg Wfilliam Arrington, Secretaiyg Robert
Price, Student Council Representative.
Professor Marshall discusses research sub-
ject with engineering student.
Engineer in 26th Year
Serving its twenty-fifth year as the official publication of the
College of Engineering, the "Kentucky Engineer" furnishes
information about the realm of Engineering.
The magazine is for engineering students, alumni, and faculty.
It contains feature articles of a technical nature, recent en-
gineering developments, and news of students and student organ-
izations. It also contains information concerning alumni and
Each year several members of the staff attend the Engineering
College Magazines Association convention held on a major
IEEE Has Paper Contest
Highlighting the year for the local branch of the Institute
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers is the student paper con-
test. Papers presented are judged by prominent engineers and the
best brings cash prizes and a trip to the regional competition held
later in the year for the author.
IEEE, the largest professional engineering society in the world
was founded in 1884. The aims include the advancement of the
theory and practice of electrical engineering, electronics, radio,
and other allied branches of engineering.
KENTUCKY ENGINEER-Row One: Gerald Hieronymus, Managing
Editor, Dianna Lyons, XVilliam Black, Editor. Row Two: Robert Baldwin,
Advertising Manager, Woocly McGrawg john Conner. Row Three: Robert
Lynch, Tom Rowe, Pat Atkins, Dale Honn.
IEEE-Row One: john Sweeney, Michael Heffernan, Stephen Curtis.
Row Two: Larry Thompson, Mark McClure, Carl Elam, Paul Rieser,
John Roach, Luis Camargo, Jim Freeman, Ken Higdon. Row Tlmfef
Rich Hornung, Jack Lykins, John Goin, Ronald Mason, L. -I. Adams,
L. V. Adams, James Vanderpool, Tim Skinner, Hume McClure, Ed
Liebfarth, George VanCleave. Row Four: jim Sims, Robert Luken,
James Stout, Waller Scott, Ermal Curd, Bob Castner, Stephen Hawkins,
George Broomcll, Ron Steedly, Alvis Adkins, Donald Eubank, Joe Jones,
PI TAU SIGMA-Rauf One: Donald R. Har-
ris, Arthur H. Knight, Treasurerg Joseph C.
Lambiotte, President, James R. Callender, Vice
President, William M. Arrington. Raw Two:
Jesse W. Spears, Kenneth E. Trice, Robert J.
Baglan. Row Three: Thomas Eskew, Mike
Higgins, William Marsh, William Routt,
William E. McCracken.
Pi Tau Sigma Honors
Pi Tau Sigma, the national honorary mechanical engineering
fraternity, works to establish a closer bond between students,
faculty, and professional engineers. Membership is based on the
possession of qualities of leadership, personality, industry, depend-
ability, and a scholastic standing in the top 35 percent of the
One of the most noteworthy accomplishments of the Kentucky
Pi Lambda Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma is its invaluable assistance
offered on Engineers Day each year. In addition, an up-to-date
file is kept of current employers interested in securing mechan-
TAU BETA PI-Row One: George W. Van Cleave, Treasurer, George R.
Harper, President, Wendell R. Hummel, Vice President. Row Two: jim Wheeler,
Edward Foree, Stephen Grace, Dwight Brooks, jesse Spears,
Ronald Ball, Fred Elliott, John Imredy. Row Three: james L.
Elam, William F. Schmidt, Williariii S. Routt, Paul Randall
Alvis B. Adkins,
Wilson, Keith Howard, Glenn C. Dockery, Pat Atkins, Hume McClure, Prentice
Smith, Parker Ray Blevins.
Tau Beta Pi Recognizes
Established in 1902 to recognize those students who have
excelled scholastically as undergraduates in engineering and
to recognize alumni who have made outstanding accomplish-
ments in the field, Tau Beta Pi initiates new members each
semester and honors them with the annual banquet.
Recognizing the outstanding freshman in engineering by
presenting him with an engraved slide rule, assisting during
Engineer Day and helping engineering freshmen to apply
for scholarships available to them, are the main activities of the
Law School Plans Include
MOOT COURT BOARD-Charles Walters, David Enlow, William
Arvin, David Cole, Clifford Smith jr., Armer Maham, William Martin.
Part of the University's 322,817,000 building program which
is underway -is the construction of the new 351,100,000 Law
Building. The L-shaped building will be located near Memorial
Hall, with one wing running parallel to South Limestone Street.
The building-will have a specially designed 275-seat "Model
courtroom." The building will provide for the first time facilities
required for modern legal education.
The College of Law aims to provide the individual student
with a foundation education of lasting quality. The college has
served the Commonwealth by sending out many graduates who
have become leaders in the profession.
William L. Matthews, Dean
College of Law.
Interested alumni discuss blueprints for new Law building.
il H15 I
STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION-Row One: Chappell Wilson, Richard Lewis, J. Patrick Sullivan. Row Two: Michael
Conover, Secretaryg Roger Schnitzler, Vice President, Harold Rogers, President, Daniel Yates, Treasurer.
Legal Aid Society
Allowing senior students to assist the members of the Fayette
County Bar Association's legal aid committee, Legal Aid So-
ciety was launched by the UK Student Bar Association in October
of 1963. Legal aid is the providing of legal services, such as
advice, negotiation, or representation in court without charge,
or at a nominal fee, for clients who are financially unable to
consult or 'retain counsel.
W. L. Matthews, jr., dean of UK's College of Law, said
"this is an experimental program between the local bar and the
law school, designed to give the students practical experience
under regular practicing attorneys. It has gotten off to an
excellent start." The plan also has drawn praise from local
attorneys and judges.
Each of the 14 participating students was assigned as a
general assistant to a member of the Fayette County Bar's
committee to furnish him with research and preparation ma-
terials. The students also attended sessions of the Fayette County
Probate and Quarterly Courts and the Lexington City Police
Court. More than 50 other law schools have such a program.
A second activity initiated by the SBA was the Moot Court
Board, consisting of select second and third year students, which
administer the moot court competition within the College
of Law. The SBA also started a Law Forum Series, which
brought prominent speakers to the Campusg a placement brochure,
which pictured and described members of the graduating classy
a law school newspaperg and an awards program. These awards
were presented on Law Day, a national event. The Law Day
program included a nationally prominent speaker, the presenta-
tion of a prize trial, and a dance for visiting members of the
Legal aid does not compete with the private attorney, but extends to both civil and criminal cases.
Nursing Offers Four
Designed to prepare students for assuming responsibilities
as competent professional nurses, the College of Nursing offers
a four-year curriculum. Through a coordinated general and pro-
fessional education, students are stimulated to apply general
knowledge to specific nursing skills. They gain practice in com-
munity hospitals and health agencies. This curriculum is con-
stantly being evaluated and revised to meet demands of increas-
ing knowledge and changing health needs.
The first graduating class and underclassmen of the College
of Nursing have been very active this year. Two students were
flown to the Great Lakes Navy base for a tour of the base.
This was to show the nurses the opportunities in this area.
Dr. Faye Abdellah spoke to the students on research, and in
March, Mrs. June Remillet, representing the master's program
from the University of Florida, spoke on graduate education.
In addition, students have been attending the regularly scheduled
education programs with speakers and nurses' panels.
The latest facilities are available to the students in their study for a degree. '
Marcia A. Dake, dean of the College of Nursing
NURSING-Row One: Sherry Knuckles, recording secretary, Peggy
O'Connorg Sharon Angles, Jeraldine Keeney, president, Joyce Sutkampg
Lynn Wagner, corresponding secretary, Vicki Beekman, treasurer, Pat
Treadway. Row Two: Grace Wallace, advisor, Pat Thomas, Pat Feck,
Robbie Wilson, Phyllis Elder, Cara Robinson, Virginia Ramsey, Reva
Jenkins. Row Three: Jennifer Thomas, Dianne Caorad, Beverley Morton,
First-hand experience is supplemented by observation and discussion.
Charla Shive, jean Kabler, Ginny Sue Graves, Susan Danahue, Susan
Hunter, Murline Wesley, Marilyn Mowery, Raverne Scott. Row Four:
Patricia O'Connor, Judy Stevenson, Paula Vaughn, Cheryl Yelton, Phyllis
Early, Donna Bartley, Charlotte Keen, Katie Henthorne, Sue Thomas,
Carole Ann Glass, Pamela Allen Combs.
Pin designed for Univer-
Nurses Active in
Taking advantage of the holidays, the Student Organization
of the College of Nursing decorated the Med Center's student
lounge and caroled in the University Hospital. Through the year
the group worked hard on'its fund raising projects by increasing
the membership, selling donuts, Christmas cards and candy bars.
The Nursing Student Organization, whose membership is
entirely voluntary, was formed in 1960 in order to give the
students a recognized voice and more unity.
Mixing the right amount of components of a pre-
scription is a skill learned through much classroom
High -'lStandards Sought
By College of Pharmacy
Opportunity for service has ever been the chief attraction to
Pharmacy. The spirit of practicing pharmacists is exemplified
in the acts of the Good Samaritan. With the increase in our
aging population, as well as our higher birthrate, these oppor-
tunities for service to their fellowman must inevitably continue.
Most pharmacists enjoy a long useful life of service with con-
sequent spiritual, mental and temporal satisfactions.
In view of all his professional relationships, a pharmacist needs
to understand the social and economic environment in which he
practices his profession.
The objective of the University of Kentucky College of
Pharmacy is to prepare its graduates to assume, with dignity and,
honor, the intellectual, legal, civic, and moral responsibilities of
the profession of pharmacy. Every motivation and every act of
the pharmacist must be in the interest of the public. Such dedica-
tion is not acquired through accidentg it is the result of systematic
inculcation of the highest ethical and moral standards throughout
the entire curriculum of the College of Pharmacy.
Earl P. Slonc, nlcxm of the College of Pluxwmalcy.
Stunlcnts confer in plmrnmccuticnl rcscurclm.
Distillcrl walter is usual in many prescrip-
tions L'0lNI'lOLll1QlCLl lwy sturlcnts.
Skill is required of the pharmacist in use of intricate equip-
Donna Wilcox folds drug papers.
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Mortar and Pestle is the symbol of pharmacy.
Laboratory work gives the prospective pharmacist practical experience.
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Active Honorar Has
At its inception, membership of Phi Delta Chi was limited
to students majoring in pharmacy and chemistry, but soon
became restricted to pharmacy students.
Activities of the Alpha Beta chapter are professionally oriented
and conducted in close harmony with the aims, goals, and ideals
of the College of Pharmacy and the profession itself. At the
College's special Honors Day dinner, the Fraternity presents three
awards, one to its outstanding Senior student, one to the out-
standing Senior woman, and one to the outstanding member of the
entering class. At the Spring banquet honoring the newly elected
officers, a meritorious pharmacist was received into the Chapter as
an honorary member. A faculty reception for the entering class
is also held in the Fall under its direction. Every year the
Fraternity actively participates in the annual meeting of the
Kentucky Pharmaceutical Association by presenting an award to
the Chapter's outstanding alumnus of the year at the Grand
Banquet. A further distinction of Phi Delta Chi is that of
being in all probability, the first professional fraternity to main-
tain a house on UK's campus.
PHI DELTA CHI--Row One: Dennis Yates, Secretary, Robert J. Knott,
Prelateg Harold G. Becker, Jr., Presidentg Freddie Norris, Vice Pres-
ident, Charles Bryant, Correspondent, Tim I-Ieilman, Master of Arms,
Bob Stone, Treasurer. Row Two: Maurice Minix, joe Myers, Ben Lewis,
An active gets the benefit of pledge duties.
Jim Brockinan, Ted Cash, Philip Stone, Vim Howell, Nolan A. Kuhn,
Darrel Gentry. Rau' Three: W. B. Klucsner, Tom Wortliaiii, Levi Rice
Jr., Mike Goodyear, Rodger Miller, jerry Cook, W. Fred Wfhitson,
Norman Franke, Faculty Co-Advisor.
in Graduate School
Research is the key to the University Graduate School projects
including physics, research on tobacco composition and diseases,
soil elasticity and strength, biochemical study of mouth tissues,
and the use of television as a teaching aid in dentistry. Graduate
School offers over a thousand courses acceptable for graduate
credit, twenty available doctorate degrees, and the assistance of
the Kentucky Research Foundation for those interested in obtain-
ing a higher degree.
The largest single grant, almost 5l200,000, given to a UK
research team was made available to the Physics department
from the National Science Foundation. Spindletop Research
Center added a computer statistic center of Thoroughbred horses,
and a photoelastic stress analysis service, which determines the
proper structural shape of products, devices, and machines,
to its facilities. University research projects represented a total
investment of 356,107,501 the highest such amount in Univer-
A. D. Kirwan, dean of the Graduate School
Extensive class and research work allows graduate students to
pursue further their field of concentration.
Slides are prepared to show tobacco leaves malformed by application of insecticides
Graduate students discuss problems in Political Science Seminar.
A culture is carefully prepared for study
Labs, Television Used
,, . in Dental Program
Dedicated as the nation's 48th dental school in September,
1962, the University College of Dentistry deviates from the
traditional curriculum. The College exposes the student to clinical
experiences as well as basic sciences throughout the four years.
The students are exposed to an image of Dentistry as a pre--
ventive measure, rather than viewing it as a corrective measure
only. This is the only College of Dentistry in the United
States to have a Department of Community Dentistry. It co-
operates with organized dentists of Kentucky, participates in the
teaching of students, and conducts studies on the dental prob-
lems of Kentucky.
Individual clinical cubicles contain completed dental units, un-
like the usual clinical situation which affords little privacy
for the patients. Every patient admitted to the University Hos-
pital will receive an oral examination as part of his admissions
The first two classes of Dentistry have a total enrollment of
62 students. The Dental Science Building contains research
labs, closed circuit television facilities, general and specialized
facilities for treatment of dental patients, and research space.
Alvin l.. Morris, Dean of the College of Dentistry.
Students in the College of Dentistry conduct an oral examination on an incoming patient.
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A dental student prepares bridgcwork as part of his training.
First, the mold must be cast.
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Med School Records
The College of Medicine, accepting its first students in
September 1960, has grown from an enrollment of 40 students
to a total of 229 students in the four classes. This year's Senior
class will be the first to graduate.
The structure of the Medical Center is so designed that each
academic department of the College of Medicine is on the same
floor as its clinical counterpart in the University Hospital, which
was opened in April 1962. Teaching areas were designed and
built to facilitate the close student-faculty relationship essential
to quality education. Most laboratories in the Medical Center
are designed for only 16 students, and in several courses pro-
fessors will move from laboratory to laboratory instead of students
having to move from every lab class.
Training is offered to interns and residents through the Uni-
versity Hospital. Educational programs in ancillary medical fields,
such as X-ray technology, dental hygiene, and physical therapy
will be offered after the basic programs are fully operational.
Partnership with all individuals, groups, and agencies interested
in the health of Kentuckians is a major aim and function of the
An operation is performed while medical students look on from
an adjoining observation room.
Medical students study heart structure in one of the
Medical Center's modern labs.
Dr. Vlilliam R. Willartl Dean of the College of Medicine
PRYOR PRE-MED SOCIETY-Row One: John Stream, Co-Treasurerg Bill Greenwood, Co-Treasurer,
Hollie Rice, Recording Secretaryg Joy Mason, Vice President, Barbara L. Beazley, Corresponding
Secretary, John Edward Miracle, President. Row Two: W. J. Wells, David Buckman, William Foley,
janet Burke, Mandane Ennis, Marty Belli, Maija Avots, Mary Pat Spencer, Frank P. Evans, jr. Row
Three: Robert M. Creech, jr., John W. Tender, Douglas Finnegan, jerry Waikins, R. S. Allen,
Woodford Fields, Mac Zachem, Douglas McWhorter, Stephen L. Bower, Houston Davis.
Alpha Epsilon Delta is an international pre-medical honorary.
Recognizing scholastic excellence in pre-medical students, stimu-
lating interest in pre-medical education, providing contact between
medical educators and students, and giving a common bond to
pre-medical students are the goals of the organization.
To achieve these ends, the Kentucky Beta' Chapter uses a
program including educational medical movies, tours of different
facilities at the UK. Medical Center, and speakers on opportu-
nities in medicine.
This year, the Chapter was host to the Region II Fifteenth
National Convention. Representatives from chapters in Ohio,
Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Michigan, West Virginia, and Ken-
To stimulate interest among stuclents in choosing or planning
a career in medicine, Pryor Pre-Med Society assists all pre-med
students academically and socially, and serves as a medium through
which association can be made with leaders in the multi-faceted
aspects of medicine.
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 the monthly meetings.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA-Row One: Douglas Finnegan, Treasurer, Priscilla Lynd, Pres-
identg james May, Vice President, joy Mason, Scalpel Reporter. Row Two: Judy Bundy,
Julie Meredith, Martha Greenwood, Judy Gower, Ellen M. Timmons. Row Three: Robert
Young, John Edward Miracle, Woodford Fields, Lawrence S. Waldman, Russell C. Holtzclaw.
AWS SENATE--Raw One: Sandy Brock, Vice
Pres.: Ann Combs, Pres.g Anne Mattingly,
Sec. Rauf Two: Mary Ware,'Ann Armstrong,
Anne Meece, Kathryn Layne, Susanne Ziegler.
Row Three: Sallie List, Martha Greenwood,
Kathy Ilston, Barbara Sutton, Gracie Austin,
AWS Plans Convention
The biggest job of the Associated Women Students this year
was the planning of the Third Regional Convention of AWS
held at UK during spring vacation. Committees were assigned to
organize every phase of the program.
AWS was also busy with its traditional projects. The High
School Leadership Wfeckend was held in the Fall to interest and
inform prospective women .students at UK. Stars in the Night
was held in March to tap new members of the women's honor
societies, and to present awards and scholarships. A favorite AWS
project with all UK students is the Penny-a-Minute Night which
was held twice this year. Residents in the University living units
were able to stay out until 2:00 a.m. by paying a penny for each
minute after 1:00 a.m.
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AWS ADVISORY COUNCIL-Row One: Judy Hopkins, Anne Meece,
Beth Roper. Row Two: Pam Glass, Ilze Sillers, Susan Bailey.
AWS HOUSE--Row One: Sandy Brock,
Pres.g Cathy Allison, Sec. Row Two: Judy
Whitesides, Mary Ann Erb, Stephanie
Spain, Glenda Rinehart, Judy Ann jones,
janet Russ, Sheila Segerson, Marilyn Chap-
man. Row Three: Gracie Austin, Cheryle
Nelson, Frances Napier, Rosemary Mathis,
Sharon Terry, Patti Muth, Sandy Smith,
WRHC Cheers Patients
Woinen's Residence Hall Council sponsored a new project
this year at Christmas. They made all sorts of interesting tray
favors for the patients at the Medical Center Hospital to brighten
up their holidays.
The Council also continued to sponsor films and lectures con-
cerned with topics of current interest for the members of the
women's residence halls.
The WRH Council members, elected by each residence hall,
determine policies related to the living units in conjunction with
AWS and the Dean of XWomen's staff.
Mrs. Smith listens to suggestions from council members
for future programs.
WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL-Row One: Marilyn McKee, Presidentg Lynn Kessack,
Secretary-Treasurer. Row Two: Margie Farris, Terry Lynn Miller, Elizabeth Srnith. Row Three: Judy
Stevenson, Carol Ann Major, Deedy Hoover, Pat Sharp, Charlotte Wfesterman, Eva Gail Mayer.
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CENTRAL ASSEMBLY-Row Ona: jim Elkinsg Kent long, Presidentg Winstmxn Miller, Vice
President. Row Two: Arthur Wlalker, Sec.-Treas.g Thomas Sargentg O, Suthern Sims, Advisorg Bob
A new tradition was initiated this Fall by the Men's Residence
Halls under the direction of the Central Assembly. A trophy
was presented to the outstanding freshman football player in the
freshman Kentucky vs. Tennessee game. This year Frank An-
tonini was the recipient.
Other activities organized by the Central Assembly included
a pep rally held in conjunction with the Homecoming festivities,
and a dance during LKD, with all the proceeds going to the
LKD scholarship fund.
The Assembly's main functions are to improve the exsiting
living conditions in the residence halls and to aid in the govern-
ing ofthe student life in the dormitories.
DONOVAN HALI.--Razz' Uma: Xllfilliam liradleyg Kent Brasherg Arthur
Wallker, Presidentg M, A. Dizdarg Thomas Carlisleg John Mclleynolds,
Vice Presidentg john Paul Brock, jr. Rau' 'I'u'n.' Pat Looneyg Frank
Besides acting as the governing body of the residence unit,
the Donovan Hall Assembly has taken on the added respon-
sibility of investigating study facilities in order to improve
the study habits of its freshman men. It also stresses to its
members the importance of entering into campus activities.
This year the Assembly's officers were able to boast with
pride of the fact that they had finalist candidates in both the
Homecoming Queen Contest and the Kentuckian Queen Con-
MCCl'ilCkCDQ james Vlfalkerg Thomas Sargentg O, Suthern Sims, Advisorg
john Terry Ginn, Sec.-Treas.g john Lawsong Frank Schneider.
HAGGIN ASSEMBLY-Razz' Ove: Daniel Craig Greer, Oscar Wester-
field, secretaryg jim Elkins, presidentg james Ernest Miller, Larry Barker,
Winston Miller. Sammi Roux' Earl Bryant, O. Suthern Sims, advisor,
Haggin Hall Candidate
The Haggin Hall Assembly chose Vivian Shipley to rep-
resent its residence unit in the Homecoming Queen contest. Out
of all the nominees running in an all-campus election, Vivian
Was elected Queen by popular vote.
One of the numerous social activities sponsored by the As-
sembly was an all-campus dance given in December in the
Student Center Ballroom with music provided by the Epics.
Mike Fields, vice presidentg lid Burke, 'lim Taylor, Benjamin Frank
Kinkead Holds Desserts
With omen's Dorms
The Kinlcead Assembly provides an organized body ot gov-
ernment for those students living in the dorm. ln addition to
this, it organizes a social program for Kinkead's residents. The
social events the Assembly initiated this year include a series
of desserts with the women's residence halls in the quadrangle, an
open house and jam session. They also nominated candidates
for Kentuckian Queen and Homecoming Queen.
KINKEAD ASSEIVIBLY-4Rrmf One: Kent Long, Bob Glass, president: Mason Botts.
Row Two: Vic Satchwell, vice presidentg O. Suthern Sims, advisorg Ronald Griffin. john
Blevins and Buddy Bell were absent when picture was taken.
In fulfilling its duties to the students at UK, Student Con-
gress took full advantage of its elected leaders who led planning
of projects of interest to everyone. During final week, SC has
also been busy revising the constitution under the leadership of
The Washington Seminar, a program under which UK stu-
dents are able to work in Washington for the summer, is planned
by Student Congress. SC has also helped the University ad-
ministration in planning the Centennial program for next year,
and its Harper Lecture Series was planned to coincide with
President Oswald's inauguration in April.
Planning for the future, Student Congress has tried to
improve the annual Leadership Conference by broadening its
scope. Representatives from the various university Centers will
be invited next year.
Student Congress is the medium through which students are
able to express their problems and needs. Congress is composed
of fifty representatives apportioned on the basis of enrollment
in the various Colleges. The active interest and participation of
SC activities benefits all students at the University.
STUDENT COUNCIL-Raw One: Steve Beshear, Treasurerg Candy
johnson, Secretary, Paul Chellgren, President, Sam Burke, Vice Pres-
ident. Row Two: Vicki Beekman, Kathy Kelly, Catherine Ward, Lois
Kock, Janie Olmstead, Gayle Short, Carol Major, jo Ann Wood,
Heidi Hanger, Susan Miller, Sandra johnson, Judi Ling, Sally Gregory,
Student Congress Officers: Steve Beshear, Paul Chellegren,
Candy johnson, and Sam Burke.
Suzanne Ontynoky. Row Tlafec: Wayne P. Jones, Chris Gorman, Gilbert
Adams, john S. Gaines, Robert C. Niles, Gary Staples, Carl Modecki,
Robert Guinn, joe Hicks. Row Four: joe Harkins, Eddie Whitfield,
Keith Burchett, James May, Larry W. Thompson, Pat Atkins, Larry
Crutcher, Robert Stokes, Ed Glasscock, jack Good.
Contestants for offices waited anxiously for returns from the election in the computing center.
Candidates for Student Congress presidency, Paul Chellcgren, Jiggs
Stokes, and jim Pitts, campaigned vigorously.
An attentive audience listens to Student Congress speeches
lss..,..4 H A
STUDENT CENTER BOARD4Row One: john Stadler, Puhlic Relationsg Sharon Perkins,
Treasurer, Edith Justice, Second Vice President, Susie Scott, President, Glynda Stephens,
Secretaryg john Repko, First Vice President, Row Two: Linda Perkins, Topics Committeeg
Peggy Parsons, Social Committeeg Rusty Carpenter, Personnel Committeeg Roger May,
Secretary, Carolyn Cramer, Special Events Committeeg Jack Reisz, Publicity Committee.
The Kingston Trio entertained a crowd of over 8,000 in Memorial
Student Center Board
Hosts Kingston Trio
The Student Center Board plans and directs the programs and
activities that take place in the Student Center. In order to make
more effective use of the expanded facilities of the new Center,
the Board recently revised its constitution and split into two
boards of six members each. The Senior Board is a policy-
making and evaluative group, while the Junior Board has direct
supervision of the cultural, social, and recreational programs.
The highlight of this year's program came on October 4, when
the Board presented the Kingston Trio in concert at Memorial
Coliseum. The profits from this concern provided scholarships for
Among the new programs sponsored by the Board were the
weekly art and trade movie seriesg Horizons '64, informal dis-
cussions aimed at non-majors by professors from various depart-
ments, jam sessions in the Grille, and student art exhibits in the
Center Gallery. In addition to the new programs, the Board
continued to sponsor the Homecoming Dance, Hanging of the
Greens, Golddigger's'Ball, Turtle Derby, and intracollegiate tour-
naments in billiards, bridge, and ping-pong.
The Family Housing Council, comprised of full-time married
students who live in Cooperstown, helps to provide a good
atmosphere for the residents. Keeping living and study con-
ditions on a high level is one of its major aims. Responsible
for social and recreational activities, the Council is currently
interested in providing extended sport facilities, study rooms
in the living units, and better parking facilities.
FAMILY HOUSING COUNCIL-Fran? Row: Ronald Erpenbeck, Dennis
Cannon, Ronald White, Alfred Carpenter. Back Row: Fred Dellamura,
Vincent Guarino, Dan Hovermale, james Kegley, John McDaniel,
Michael Rice, Del Crabtree.
Alpha Lambda Delta
Honoring high scholastic achievement in the freshman year,
Alpha Lambda Delta is a national society for women. Freshman
women who have achieved a 3.5 standing either for their first
semester or an over-all of 5.5 for both their semesters are
eligible for membership. Alpha Lambda Delta members wel-
comed freshmen to the dorms on opening day. Other fall activ-
ities included talks and skits in the freshman residence halls to
promote high scholastic attainmentg service at the polls during
Student Congress elections and conduction of formal fall pledg-
ing and initiation services.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA-Row One: Kathleen Adams, Treas.g Betsy Clark, Pres.g
Marian Spencer, Vice Pres. Row Two: Laura Ann P'Pool, Sally Athearn, Gloria Baily, Linda
Mills, Molly 'McCormick, Vicki Beekman. Row Three: Pamela Kae Bentley, Christina
Moser, Margaret McCoy, Donna Lindsey, Sally King, Sallie List.
CWENS-Row One: Sallie List, Special Projects Chairman, Barbara Bloomquist, Tid
Editorg Lynn Wagner, Treasurerg Betty Chambers, Presidentg Janet Kington, Secretaryg
Sally King, Vice President. Row Two: Linda Millsg Marilyn Chapmang Vicki Beekmang
Cheryl Millerg Betsy Clark, Donna DeCostas. Row Three: Cheaney Ringog Sarah Dodsong
Christina Moserg Mary Lou Hicksg Suzanne Ballewg Deanna Hopkinsg Kathy Kerlerg
Highlighting the year's activities for Cwens was the,Fall
visit of their National President, Mrs. Carlton Sweeney. She
reviewed the honorary's program carefully, and then presented
helpful criticism to the Theta Chapter.
' ' Cwens members artici ated in numerous events this ear,
as they ushered at ll-Ionoi Day and at the Hanging ofy the
. 0 Greens, aided in freshman orientation, and made posters' en-
V1 couraging the freshmen to study.
It was through the interest of a past Dean of Women, Sarah
Holmes, that this national sophomore woman's honorary opened
its University of Kentucky chapter in the fall of 1951. All fresh-
man women with a grade standing of 3.0 and extracurricular
activities are eligible.
Cwens members glance over final plans for their initiation banquet.
KEYS-Row One: James May, Daniel B. Purcell, Sam Burke, Treasurerg David Clarke, President.
Raw Two: Williaili Hamilton, Stephen Miller, Michael P. Cox, Hallock Beals, R. J. Farris. Row
Three: joseph H. Kurre, Robert L. Lynch, George M. Dexter, jack C. Lyne. Raymond R. Davis,
Bob Rawlins, Larry G. Kelley.
Keys Honors Sophomore
Recognizing outstanding qualities of leadership in fraternity
men is the purpose of Keys sophomore men's leadership society.
Its. goals are 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 leader-
ship and scholastic achievement. Six members from each fraternity
is the maximum number permitted in the society.
Last year Keys sponsored The Four Preps concert to raise
money for a scholarship fund for worthy sophomore men.
Keys Officers-Lefl in Rigbf: Stephen Miller, Presidentg Vlilliam
Hamilton, Treasurerg Larry Kelley, Vice Presidentg Hal Beals, Secretary.
LAMP AND CROSS-Row One: Paul Chellgren, Treasurer, john Pfeiffer, President, Ted
Gum, Secretary. Raw Two: Walter Duvall, james Pitts, james Shuffett, George Strong,
john Conner. Row Three: john Hobbs, George Harper, Parker Blevins, Charles Nash, john
Knapp, Williani Routt, Prentice Smith,
Lamp and Cross is a senior men's honorary, organized to honor
those men who have achieved recognition as campus leaders.
Twenty men are selected annually on the basis of leadership,
scholarship, character, and achievement.
The organization plans to present a picture of an old scene
on the around the turn of the century to the Administration
Building. It has been the group's annual project.
Lances Aids in
Assisting President and Mrs. Oswald with the reception in
honor of the members of the Centennial Class was the main
activity of Lances, junior men's honorary.
Its membership is limited to twenty juniors, who are selected
on the basis of scholarship and leadership. Lances had its be-
ginning in 1903, it was then known as the "Mystic 13." This
group was disbanned in 1928, and reorganized later as the
LANCES--Row One: Gary Staples, Ted Gum, James Shuffett, James Pitts, President, jim Wheeler,
Cap Hoskins, joe Hicks. Row Two: Paul Chellgren, Sam Burke, john Talbott, James May, Douglas
Finnegan, John Stadler, Ben Crawford, jack Good, Keith Hagan. Raw.Tbree: Williani Neel, Ted
Kuster, Prentice Smith, Larue Simpson, Martin Lewis, David Clarke, Bob Rawlins.
LINKS-Row 0110: Sandy Brock, Presidentg Trudy Mascia, Vice Pres-
identg Anne Arnold, Secretary, Marty Minogue, Treasurer, Thelma Cote,
Social Chairman. Row Two: Lois Baumgardner, Anne Meece, Susan
Perry, Barret Prewitt, Peggy Carter, Sue Price, Lyn Wl1eelei', Carolyn
Homecoming Mum Sale
Nets Scholarship Award
The junior women's honorary has instituted a new tradition
at the University of Kentucky, mum corsages for Homecoming.
This money-making project has been so successful that it has
enabled the members to give a scholarship annually to a deserv-
ing junior girl.
Directing the Leadership Conference, giving a party for all
sophomore girls with a 3.0 overall, and providing transportation
from bus depots, airports, and train stations for all incoming
freshmen were the other principal projects of Links.
These junior coeds were tapped for qualities of scholarship
and leadership in campus activities. The honorary functions to
provide a "link" between Cwens and Mortar Board.
Cramer. Rail' Tbfvef Ginger Sabel, Kathy Illston, Julie Blyton, Susan
Bailey, Annette Wfestphal, Mary Garland Goodlett, Peggy Parsons, Anna
Laura Hood, Ophelia Speight, Brenda Schooler.
Mary Wfare welcomes Peggy Carter into
Links Junior NWomen's Honorary.
Stars in the Night brings a tearful smile to a newly
tapped member of Mortar Board.
Mortar Board Honors
Juniors With 3.0
Staff and Crown Chapter of Mortar Board was founded
in 1920 at the University as the 11th chapter of the only
national honorary for senior women. ln the fall semester, Mortar
Board, in cooperation with Cwens, sells engagement calendars
and assists the Dean of XWomen's Office with freshman orienta-
tion. Together with Omicron Delta Kappa members, Mortar
Board aids the Alumni Association in the selection of the
recipient of the Outstanding Professor Award.
In the Spring Mortar Board honors all junior women with
a 3.0 or better overall standing with a "Smarty Party." The
selected girls are then tapped into Mortar at the annual Stars
of the Night program. Also at this program Mortar Board
presents the Senior Service Award to senior women who have
contributed significantly to the University and who have not
been previously honored.
MORTAR BOARD-Rau' OIILH' Sue Ellen Grannis, historiang Mary Kathryn Layne, editor,
Susan Scott, vice presidentg Betsy McKinivan, presidentg Martha Greenwood, treasurerg Glyncla
Stephens, secretary. Raw Two: Edith justice, Becky Williaiiis, Carole Cosby, Martine Noojin,
Mary Dale Mclver. Row Three: Mary Ware, Ann Combs, Donna Wilcox, Vivian Shipley,
Gail Houston, Carolyn Young Hisel, Inga Riley Carmack.
4. l Q
PHI ETA SIGMA-Rau' One: Richard Detmer. Secretaryg Ben Wfilliams. Treasurer: Nancy
Coleman, Grand Dragonessg Robert Rich. Vice Presidentg Jim Svara, President. Row Tun:
Alvis B. Adkins, David Roxvlett, Arthur Henderson. Dennis Anderson. Robert Young. Steven
Beshear, Gary Nunley, Paul Biddle. Eugene Reed. Ray Larson. Rau' Three: Benson Taylor,
Gary Ferguson, Carson Harfeld. jr., John Cole, Flyd Pollock. Jr.. Pat Atkins, Tom Bersot,
XWilliam Hamilton, Larry Kelley. Stephen Miller, James Clark, jack Reisy.
Phi Eta Sigma Fosters
To encourage incoming students to recognize scholastic achieve-
ment early in their college career is the main objective of Phi
Eta Sigma national honorary fraternity for freshman men.
The University of Kentucky Chapter was established on
December 5, 1946. This chapter functions as an honor society
only and does not sponsor a program of sustained activities. The
group does participate upon request in general community or
university programs. The recognition of scholarship is its
Omicron Delta Kappa sponsors Awards Night for Men
in the spring semester in order to honor all those men who
have distinguished themselves in academics and activities during
the year. This program is an actual application of the honorary's
own purposes, which are: to recognize men who have attained a
hight standard of leadership in collegiate activitiesg to bring
together the most representative men in all .phases of college
lifeg and to assemble members of the faculty and student body
of the institution on a basis of mutual interest, understanding
and helpfulness. Members of ODK are selected from those
men who have high scholastic standings, leadership ability, and
are active in campus activities.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA-Rea' One:
joseph Coughlin, Presidentg Larry Lovell,
John Conner. Ted Gum, John Pfeiffer.
Row Two: Prentice Smith, John Burk-
hard. Maurice Clay. Paul Chellgren. Larry
Company D, 4th Regiment of the National Society of Scabbarcl
and Blade was founded December 15, 1922, on the campus of
the University of Kentucky. Scabbard and Blade is the Nation's
highest ranking honorary military leadership society. To raise
the standard of military education in American colleges and
universities and to encourage and foster the essential qualities of
good and efficient officers are the main ideals of the society.
Scabbard and Blade is the co-sponsor of the annual Military
Ball and lends assistance to various other activities within the
SCABBARD AND BLADE Row One Hugh A Ward Mary Gail McCall Annette West-
phal John Helmets R011 Two Anne McCutchen Donna Farcum Janie Olmstead Toni Bar-
ton Candy Johnson Sally Gregory Pam Smith Row Three Daniel Ragan Baugh Jr, Dick
Myers Alan Lyons Don Oaks Duane Schwartr Kenneth Howe john D Walker jim Rives,
AIR FORCE SPONSOR CORPS-Row One: Sandra Lord, Secretary, Debby Long, Vice Presidentg
Marilyn Orme, President, Sharon Edstrom, Treasurer, Row Two: Carol Ennis, jackie Jones, Judy
Carwell, Suzanne jackson, Mary Lou Veal, Marian Brooks, Judy Gooch. Row Three: Charme
Marlowe, Kelley Kirby, Peggy Carter, Ginger Sabel, Amonda Mansfield, Pat Mudd, Linda Tobin,
Martha Eades, Marti Carpenter.
Sponsors excitedly plan Inaugural Parade trip.
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Sponsors Participate '
in Inaugural Parade
Serving as a coordinating body between ROTC cadets and
other campus organizations, Air Force Sponsor Corps girls are
nominated by the cadets, screened by a selective board, and then
voted on a final time. Once chosen, 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 called upon.
This year members were honored with an invitation to march
in Governor Breathitt's Inaugural Parade. The Sponsors' other
activities included participation in the Armed Forces Day Parade,
the Military Ball, and serving as hostesses and official honor
guard for the governor at the Kentucky Derby.
Pershing Rifles Active
in Drills, Parades
Pershing Ritles is a military honorary fraternity which stresses
proficiency in dismounted drill, and the development of leader-
ship, character, and fraternity qualities.
Company C-1, part of the largest military fraternity in the
world, has furnished color for all home football games. The
group also marched in such parades as the governor's Inaugural
Parade, Lexington Fire Prevention Parade, and the Daniel
Boone Festival Parade, Company C-1 participated in the Xavier
Invitational Drill Meet.
Donna Forcum was crowned queen with Pat Witt as first at-
tendant at the Pershing Rifle's annual Coronation Ball.
PERSHING RIFLES-Rau' Omz' Charles Stidham, Wzirner Broughman,
Pete Davenport, Karen Schablik, Patt XVitt, Donna Forcum, Daniel
Baugh, jr., Bruce Coleman, W.irren Fee. Rau' Two: Michael Atkin,
Robert Dunn, jr., john Burch. john Emig, John Videtto, Dannie Hur-
Pershing Rifles charge in formal dress.
cherson, Mitchell Frank. Rau' Three: Mike Bell, George Lindsey, Willis
Bright, Larry Ehlen, Tate Tutum. Harry Spokes. Robert Jackson, Richard
4 4.5 .4 '
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At the Freshman Retreat held in October at Natural Bridge, Barry Perry shares some of his first impressions of UK.
BSU Has Services,
BSU is composed of many students who take advantage of
a myriad of opportunities. The serious student attempts to deepen
his spiritual life by attending the Vesper services which are
held Monday through Thursday from 6:30 to 7:00. On the
lighter side, frequent parties, open houses, and picnics are held.
The incoming freshmen were welcomed at the Roaring Twenties
Party, The international students were honored at a Halloween
Party which showed the visitors an American tradition.
The freshmen were oriented into the BSU work at a retreat
at Natural Bridge. In October many traveled to Georgetown
for the State Baptist Student Convention. In November the
Lexington -churches and the BSU acted as hosts to the Kentucky
Baptist Convention which featured a Youth Night in Memorial
Coliseum. Prior to second semester, vital planning and essential
challenging were accomplished at the Cedarmore retreat. Early
March found the students at Morehead taking part in a state-
wide conference. From time to time youth teams led services
in various Kentucky churches.
At the Sweetheart Banquet, Sue Thomas acts as Cupid
and presents Valentine candy to Calvin and Rose Zong-
ker, the director and his wife.
David Book serves punch to the happy
BSU'ers after a Wiltlcirt victory.
Lutherans Serve Church
Serving as an official organization of its church, the purpose
of the Lutheran Students Association is to equip the student
as a Christian for ministry of the Laity in the world.
Activities center mainly around intellectual aspects, but these
are supplemented with worship and recreation. Emphasis during
the school year was academic rather than social. A spring social
and guest lecturer along with the usual weekly meetings were part
of the program. The annual student-faculty banquet held for
the cultivation of student-faculty relationship was again a success.
TION-Row One: Lois Emigg Rhoda
Blieseg Eva Gail Mayerg Carol Jean Lev
Raw Two: Richard Peterson, Ken Kempel,
William Schulz, The Rev. J. Donald
Elam, William Bailey, Richard Detmer.
Council Plans Retreat
Mass meetings were held by Interfaith Council to question
local restaurants about integration. Also committees were formed
to discuss points of interest such as the purpose of religious
groups on campus, the role of church and state, and human
relations. A retreat was planned for April to discuss the findings
of the committees and to plan activities for next year.
A religious column, written by the Council, was an innova-
tion in the Kernel this year. It contained all religious meetings
for each week.
Reorganized on campus three years ago, the Interfaith Council
is comprised of representatives from different campus religious
organizations. The Council's main function is to coordinate ac-
tivities among these groups.
INTERFAITH COUNCIL-Row One: Penny Price, Secretaryg Keith Burchett, Presidentg Suzanne
Ballew, Treasurerg Willis Bright, Vice President. Raw Two: Harry Braunstein, Pat Mclnteer, Judith
Matheny, julia Blyton, Julia Dailey, Jean Vandermolen, Luan Channels, Roger -Iurich. Row Three:
Richard Marsh, Sam Long, Donald Keller, Ralph Gehlbach, Clyde Kirtley, Tom Wfortham, Robert
Niles, Bill Monhollon.
LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIA-
Newman Club Holds
Mardi Gras, the dance sponsored annually by the Newman
Club, was held on Feb. 15 in the Student Center. Tracy Shillito,
nominated by Alpha Xi Delta, and Dr. Frank Buck of the
Animal Husbandry Department were elected queen and king
by popular vote. The queen's attendants were Janie Olmstead,
Becky Hudson, Dianne Berger, and Sandra Johnson.
The Newman Club is the organization of Catholic students
at UK. The purpose of the Newman Movement is to make
Christ incarnate on the secular campus. The club's programs
are centered around this theme and can be divided into four
categories: educational, recreational, social, and religious.
Verncr, Iris Starts.
Tracy Sliillito, Mardi Gras Queen, dances with Dr. Frank
Buck, the favorite professor.
Members of the Newman Club who attended the Winter Formal at
Runnymeade Farm, Paris, Ky., are Linda Swanson, Clare jaquith, Roy
Nelson, Rev. Elmer R. Moore, and Dick Fistcr.
NEWMAN CLUB-Ruiz' One: Mlchlel
jones, President, Carol Lanclenberger Con
responding Secretaryg Mary Jane Wfoods
Recording Secretaryg Michael Staed, Vice
President. Rau' 'I'1z'a.' Ann Landers Co
rinne Crutcher, Nancy Schimpeler, Merry
Wesley Foundation has interesting informal panel discussions after Sunday evening dinner.
ing programs such as the Forum Hour which is held weekly
on Sundays. The students also had the opportunity to worship
Although the Wesley Foundation is a Methodist Student Organ- at the foundation, attend parties and picnics, and participate in
ization, it welcomes and gears its activities to the needs of all athletics and community service projects. Summer, the members
students. Throughout the year, the Foundation presented interest- traveled to the Regional Conference at Lake Janaluska,
WESLEY FOUNDATION-Row One: David Bondurant, Presidentg Peggy Ann Hadden, Vice Pres-
ident, Donna Wilson, Secretaryg Tom Fornash, Director. Row Two: Linda Thomas, Music Co-ordinatorg
Judy Mathiny, Susan Aushan, Barbara Hart, jackie Elam. Row Three: Richard Park, Drama Directorg
Judy Bevins, Barbara Beazley, Penny Price, Tom Wfortham, David Mortor.
XWESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP-Rota One: Thomas Barnard, Vice Moderatorg Jane Maddox, Sec.,
Linda McBeth, Treas.g Ralph Gehlbach, Moderator. Row Two: Helen Murphy, Jeanne Ferrell, Mary
Pomerene, Maxine Coldiron, Jim Neel, Dorothy Lauder, Sarah Coldiron, Liz Johnson, Judy Grisham.
Raw Three: Rev. John King, Henry Phillips, Buck Thomson, Rhodes Stipp, Mayo Lynam, Robert
Rosenbaum, Tom Kitchens, Joan Rhoads, Betty Jo Wiglesworth, Claire Moore, Janet Estes.
Westminster Fellowship is the Presbyterian Church in action
among students at the University of Kentucky. A Lay Theological
Seminar and a special Freshman Seminar provide structured study.
For fellowship, students participate in monthly planned socials,
informal open houses, and coffees. Retreats are planned to pro-
vide the opportunity for breaking completely away from school
for a few hours. Students also participate in service projects
which are designed to direct their attention beyond themselves.
This may be a needy family that they help or a worship service
regularly in some area of the Lexington community or a weekend
at Kentucky or Ormsby Village.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB-Row One: Edi Guhardja, Juraid Barlas,
Nancy Coleman.-Raw Two: Chik-Chao Su, Durmus Aliozcelik, Kaya
Can, Issam Safady, Toha Sutardi, Hannis Burhan, Jennie Gullion, Ilse
Latjend, Sudiman, Widodo Djojosoewarno, Juju Wahju. Row Three:
This past year the club's activities included a square dance, a
tour of the house farms, "Culture around the Worlri," a
presentation of customs from many countries, a camping trip,
Indonesian Night, and the International Dinner-Exhibition Show.
Formed to provide a social outlet for a growing community
of international students, Cosmopolitan Club gives American
students and internationals a chance to meet each other and to
learn a little about the different countries represented.
The club is one of the most dynamic groups on campus
with many varied programs and activities which are suited to the
Each year approximately half of its old members who
return home or go on to other campuses are replaced by
incoming students. This shifting membership keeps Cosmopolitan
Club a "new" organization.
Harijond Djojodihardjo, Diane Ruley, Herman Judawisastra, Herman
Soewardi, Joseph Edwin Mensah, John T. Woods. Raw Four: Farhad
Yoinjo, Amir Fouladgar, Chien-hiva Feng, Jean Aydelotte, Aziz Djaja-
Dutra, Richard Park, Kadarman Harsokusumo, Feiedrich Schneider.
Dawan Uorkartoprawira, Freddy Tan, Sara Gutfreund, Diana Ankron,
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BLUE MARLINS-Row One: Susan Bailey, Fran Brannen, Costume Chairman, Judy Gettelfinger,
Show Co-Chairman, Phyllis Howard, President, Janet Huffman, Vice Presidentg Pat Thompson, Linda
Lampe. Row Two: Pam Wyatt, Frankie Onnybeaker, Show Co-Chairman, Robin Boys, jackie
Wood, Linda Whiteaker, Tickets and Show Program, Caroline Haase, Diana Wall, Tracy Shillito,
Directory of Natatography.
14th Annual Show
Fifty girls participated in "Swimarama," the Marlins 14th
annual show this year. Musical. selections from popular motion
pictures formed the background to the show. All routines,
costumes, and scenery were done by the members, with some
outside help from the men students of Troupers to give it
that extra touch. Marlins also perform on special occasions at the
Campbell House and present shows for local civic groups.
Blue Marlins is the women's synchronized swimming group
on campus. Guppies, new members of the group, are chosen
each year after fall tryouts and become Marlins after making
their debut in the annual spring show. The new members are
chosen on the basis of perfection and grace in swimming, and
their ability to perform water ballet.
GUPPIES-Raw One: Raleigh Ridge, Karen' Chase,
Gene Ann Carter, Marty Hibner, Mary Jo Mar-
cuccilli, Iris Faye Lewis, Sue Salmini, Ann Allen.
Row Two: Claire Moore, Freeda Fly, Mary Lee
VanArsdale, Donna Albright, Linda Jagoe, Susan
Robertson, Ann Armstrong, Carol Ennis. Row Three:
Ellen Shadle, Susan Zimmer, Cathy Coffman, Liz
johnson, Martha Donovan, Debbie. DeMoss, Bonnie
Linder, Patti Day, Emily Weldon, Pam Nicholson.
Trisha Goff, Sally Phipps, and Mary Thom Hamblin
were absent when the picture was taken.
Ida Mae McLoughlin and Ann McDonough cheer for the Wildcats.
to Sugar Bowl
Besides cheering the Cats on at the home games this year,
the cheerleaders traveled to New Orleans mid winter Sugar
Bowl Basketball Tournament, to the Tennessee and Vanderbilt
football games, and to the Vanderbilt basketball game. The trips
were financed by Suky. h
Cheerleaders who must try out every year are chosen by
judges from all over the state. Their sponsor is Susan Bradley-
Cox,, a past cheerleader at UK.
Paula Choate expresses enthusiasm typical of cheerleaders.
CHEERLEADERS-Left to Rigbl: Paula Choate, Ann McDonough, Lawrence, Ginger Martin, Mary Gail McCall, Judy Pope, and Judie
Debbie Delaney, Gail Davidson, Ida Mae McLoughlin, Sissy Snyder Wylie.
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Dames Active in
During the 1963-64 school year the Dames Club provided
educational programs for the members, and social activities
for the families. As a community service project, the Club aided
the Tuberculosis Association with the Christmas Seals Distribu-
tion. A needy family was also provided with food, clothing and
toys for the children. In the spring the annual banquet for the
initiation of officers was held and a style show was presented to
TAU SIGMA-Row One: Janice Kemper,
Secretary, Kathleen Schaefer, Treasurerg
Linda Borchus, President, Lila Hellier,
Advisory Dee Hall, Vice President, Linda
Farmer, Historian, Janet Boggs, Pledge
President. Row Two: Pat Mclnteer, Elaine
Murphy, Pat McGary, Judy Oakes, Ann
Jacobs, Susan Rhodes, Dianne Davidson,
Liz Johnson, Margaret Thompson, Liz
Geiger. Row Three: Janet Meyers, Pauline
Carlson, Suzanne Ross, Luckett Jones, Pam
Robinson, Gary Ferguson, Ali Yazdi, Jo
Ann Flanagan, Martha May, Mary Page
Clark, Judy Price, Daryl Scott, Fred
Schneider were absent when picture was
Tau Sigma Has
Open Tr outs
All University students are eligible to try out for Tau
Sigma of Orchesis, the modern dance honorary. Once a year a
practice and training session is conducted by the members for
those who are interested. Following this period try-outs are
held and the new members are selected on a point basis.
This past year Tau Sigma's activities included participation in
television shows, a Christmas program, and special lecture
demonstrations throughout the year for various campus and
DAMES-Raw One: Mrs. Janett Price, Mrs. Buyl Whaley, President, Mrs. Sheila Ayres, lst Vice
President. Row Two: Mrs. Glenda Smith, Mrs. Sherry Brown, Mrs. Betty Lou Eilers, Mrs. Shirley
Ross, Mrs. Kay Cannon, Mrs. Carolyn Stevenson, Mrs. Mary Wagoner, Mrs. ,Leslie McCoy, Mrs.
Janey Hadden, Mrs. Gloria Smits, Mrs. Barbara Johnson, Mrs. Roberta Greeman, Mrs. Linda
Wiley, Mrs. Donna Alexander. Row Three: Mrs. Patricia Scully, Mrs. Alma Dellamura, Mrs. Pat
Bowles, Mrs. Linda Hovermale, Mrs. Mary Dunnebacke, Mrs. Jane Holder, Mrs. Sarah Anderwon,
Mrs. Carolyn Wolfe, Mrs. Carroll Thompson, Mrs. Diana Meuth, Mrs. Gloria Allison, Mrs. Phyllis
Downing, Mrs. Hazel Six, Mrs. Diana Venters.
GREEK WEEK STEERING COMMITTEE-Row One: Sue Price, Ginger Sabel, Elizabeth Thurber,
Linda Woodall. Row Two: Scott Watkins, Gibbs Reese, Betty jo Palmer, advisorg Ken Brandenburg,
Roger May. Absent: Dave Clark, Fred Strache, advisor.
Greek Week Held
The 1964 Greek Week featured a concert with the Chad
Mitchell Trio and a dance with Maurice Williams and the
Zodiacs-both planned and scheduled by the Greek Week Steer-
The Greek festivities, which were celebrated February 23-29,
included an all-Greek banquet where the outstanding Greek
man and woman were presented. A dessert and clislussion pro-
gram were held to help the Greeks better define their place
in the University community.
The Chad Mitchell Trio concert was one of the highlights of Greek Week
i 7 K
JUDO CLUB-Row One: Lawrence Lynch, Sec.-Treas,g Hank Chapman, Instructorg Yoshiki Shigihara,
Guest Instructor, jack Farrar, Larry Seese. Raw Two: Eugene Eisman, Harry Gibson, Erich Mende, Lee
Rulon. Raw Three: Robert Miller, james jones, Ken Ratligg, Dave Campbell, President, Warync
Colson, john Thomas, Phil Hinesley, Williaimu Stump.
Students demonstrate the skills they have learned
Club Studies All
Phases of judo
The purpose of the judo Club is to teach and promote the
sport of judo under the auspices of the Kodolcan Institute in
Tokyo, the United States AAU, the Judo Black Belt Federation,
and the National Collegiate Judo Association, respectively.
In addition to the intercollegiate competition training and
participation, the historical and philosophical aspects of judo are
dealt with along with basic Japanese culture study. The club
was officially organized in the fall of 1960.
Biggest U Weekend
Sponsored B LKD
In 1956, a group of Kentucky students set out to find an
activity which would service the community, develop spirit and
loyalty,iprovide scholarships to deserving students at the Univer-
sity, and make possible a student loan fund. The answer was
A typical end to the l.KD bicycle race!
LKD-Rau' Ona: Ophelia Speight, Secretaryg Ken
Brandenburg, Chairmang Carole Cosby, Co-Chairman,
Rauf 'l'1m.' Bill Neel, Treasurerg Jeanne Landrum,
Publicity Chairmang Bob Rawlins, Solicitationsg Amy
Lenz, Friday Chairman, Ted Gum, Saturday Chair.
the first Little Kentucky Derby.
The steering committee this year was composed of seven
students under the direction of the student chairman, Ken
Brandenburg. Bach member was responsible for a certain phase
of the weekend.
"America's most Spectacular College XVeekend" includes the
Debutante Stakes and the selection of the Little Kentucky Derby
Queen on Friday night, a Turtle Derby, the bicycle derby, and
a concert on Saturday.
The spirit of the Derby runs throughout the year, as the
committee sponsors additional concerts. Early in January, LKD
brought the Brothers Four to UK.
-I mg 'L 57 fr, 5
At Activities Night freshmen are introduced to SuKy and its
SuKy Circle Adds
to School Spirit
A Yell-Like-Hell Contest for the Tennessee football game and
the SuKy Leadership Award presented to Bob Kosid were two
of the highlights of the University Pep Club. Their main function,
one that never changes, is that of helping to provide school spirit and
support for the athletic teams.
SuKy is in charge of decorating the football field, sponsoring pep
rallies, send-offs and preparing welcoming parties for the returning
athletes. In addition to these activities, SuKy furnishes two members
and the chairman for the Homecoming Steering Committee and
has charge of the Homecoming house displays, the queen contest
and the half-time ceremonies.
The Leadership Award given to Kosid this year marks the
initiation of this prize. It was presented for his outstanding leader-
ship both on and off the football field. The award will hang
permanently in Wildcat Manor.
At a mass membership meeting many plans are made to promote school
spirit and support for the athletic teams.
SUKY-Row One: Spencer Ray Konicov, Presidentg Kirk Moberley, Allen, Special Events Chairmang Charlotte Westerxxwan, Janette Brown
Executive Secretaryg Linda Compton, Secretaryg Walter H. Duvall, Pep Rally Chairman. Row Tbrca: Candy johnson, Annette Braswell
Student Advisor. Row Two: Barbara Sue Voll, Eileen Corl, Donna Cathy Curry, Dianne McQuary, Betsy Jones, Ed Blankenship, jane Stivers,
Randall, Frances Napier, Publicity Chairmang Carol Jean Leu, jinks Sally Bush, Beverly Harris, Mary Pitman.
Bob Kosid is the first Wildcat gridiron
star to receive SuKy's Leadership Award.
Debbie Delaney makes the final announcements and answers last-minute
questions before a cheerleading try-out.
i Y 4
TROUPER SINGERS AND DANCERS-Row One: Margaret Thompson, Fontaine Kinkead. Row Two:
Sharon Schultz, Carol Thompson, Elaine Murphy, Becky Burklow. Row Three: Sally Athearn, Otis
Stull, Tommy Jeter, Shirley Mack. Row Four: Lois Kock, Donna Caywood, Martha Carpenter, Liz
Johnson, Dane Bridgewater, Susie Hull, Glenna Shotwell, Marilyn Childers, Judy Grischem. Row Five:
Jim Ringo, Bob Luckett, Terry Ogle, Ted Ogle, John Ringo.
TROUPERS OFFICERS-Row One: Bernard "Skeeter" John-
son, Advisor, Rebecca Burklow, Treasurer, Bob Karsner, Pres-
ident. Row Two: Donna Caywood, Secretary, Dave Luckett,
Vice Presidentg Lois Kock, Corresponding Secretary.
Troupers Perform for
Tumbling, clowns, gymnastics, and various novelty acts char-
acterize the performances of Troupers. Shows throughout the
state are given to stimulate physical education in various sec-
tions. Membcrs perform for benefit organizations such as, Vet- I
erans' and Eastern State Hospitals, Shriner's Crippled Children's
Home, local high schools, civic groups, and various campus
organizations. The highlight of the year is the Annual Spring
Show centered around a central theme which features the entire
TROUPER TUMBLERS-Row One: Don Jaeger, Kathy Tabler, Bev Harris. Row Two: Tommy
Jeter, Martha Settles, Norm Herschfield, Janie Trammel, Steve Stewart, Andrea White, Charlie Sithers.
W A Sponsors
Women's intramural and extramural sports are conducted by
Wo1nen's Athletic Association at UK. Enjoying the spirit and
physical activity of competition is the main purpose of the WAA.
The Association is governed by a council of student executive
officers elected by members, and managers for each sport who
are appointed by retiring officers and faculty advisor.
At their annual banquet in May, the WAA presented plaques
and trophies to the women's intramural teams who were winners
or runners-up in the various tournaments.
Women try hard to win the game for their team.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-Row One: Peggy Pruitt, Vice President, Ann Vogt, Treasurerg
Ann Price, Presidentg Jeanne Rich, Social Chairman. Row Two: Patricia Florence, Eileen Corl, Felicia
Trader, Freeda Fly, Sandra Davis, Nancy Park, Mary jane Hyde, Ann Jacobs. Row Three: Wanda
Elliott, Kathleen Adams, Holly Hectorne, Sue Whiddon, Tracy Shillito, Judy Lovelace, Nancy
Breitenstein, Karen .Womack.
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Young Democrats officers pose with Governor
Breathitt during a political rally.
Young Democrats l
Active in Politics
The fact that every resident College student in Kentucky
is of voting age has allowed the Young Democratic club of the
state to become a politically potent organization. The year
being highlighted by a successful gubernatorial campaign, the
club attained its largest membership. The club sponsored a rally
for Governor Breathitt and Lt. Governor Waterfielcl, and
Chris Gorman extends a congratulatory handshake and a check
to Ron Cole for winning the Mock Poll Contest.
absentee ballot program which aided over 2,000 Democrats in
acquiring and notorizing their ballots. Following a club tradi-
tion, the members once again selected a Republican precinct and
campaigned vigorously f or the Party. The most controversial proj-
ect attempted was the mock poll which gave Breathitt a ZVZ to 1
Projects for the Spring included a thorough revision of the
groupis by-laws, programs with guest speaker, and the choosing
of delegates for the state convention.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS-Row OIICH' Glen johnson, Faculty Advisor, Sam Burke, Vice Presidentg
Ann Gregg Swinford, Treasurer, Chris Gorman, President, J. Reeves, Faculty Advisor. Row Two:
Gina Hickman, Rose Ellen Pflaumer, Brenda Wliite, Carolyn Darnell, Carol Goins, Allie Denny, Nancy
Harmon, Susan Pillans, janet Burke, Nancy Broclcman, Mike Hancock, Rosemary Reiser, Betsy Dudley.
Row Tlrree: jim Parsons, Dave Drake, Bill Tooms, Barbara McPhail, Darlene jackel, Bill Sturm, Steve
Lile, Steve Beshear, Beverly Rhodes, Shelby Hollingsworth, Shirley Cox, M. Douglas Smith, Neal
Owen. Row Four: Leon Ingret, jim Hawkins, Dan Panessa, Fddie Wl1it'fieltl, jim Landrum, J. R.
Goff, Dan Varney, Bill Cox, Ross Pritchett, Frank King, jr., Wayne Wliitfield.
YMCA-Row One: Roger Ewing, Vice Pres.g Tom Woodall, Treas.g Larue Simpson, Pres.,
Robert Niles, Secretary. Row Two: Ted Gum, Richard Lee Park, Richard Roof, Willis Bright,
Harper Lecture Series
During 1963-64, the YMCA has expanded its program activ-
ities and personal services to involve a large number of stu-
dents. In addition to the traditional programs like Freshman Y,
the Freshman Camp, United Nations Seminar, and Hanging
of the Greens, the YMCA has moved into new areas such as the
Atlanta Human Relations Seminar, the Miami Beach Confer-
ence, service at various community centers, Freshman Leader-
ship Retreat, and co-sponsorship of the Harper Lecture Series.
The YMCA begins its program with individual students and
their interests and needs. This personal approach is present in
each of the thirty YMCA program committees. As the Y serves
the students and leads the campus all men students and faculty
members are invited to become members and to participate ac-
The University of Kentucky Young Men's Association 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.
YMCA members and their dates enjoy Fall picnic.
Y WCA Theme for Year
s- "Changing Roles"
"The Changing Roles of Men and Woinen" has been the
general theme this year for the The YWCA works jointly
with the YMCA on the Freshman Y, the United Nations
Seminar, Hanging of the Green, World University Service, and
The "Y" Cabinet is responsible for co-ordinating the work
of thirteen committees which plan a variety of programs inclucl-
ing the Twin Sister Program, Dutch Lunch, Community Service,
Faculty-Student Discussions, and work in the area of human rela-
Discussion groups were helrl after conference at
which Reverend Clapp was the main speaker.
YW'CAiRW' OW-' Gllmlil 5fCI3lWn5- VlCC Pl'CSiLlCf1il SUD Ellen Mclleath, Linda Mills. Rauf Three: Penny Price, Julie Blyton, Margaret
Grannis, President, Diane Mchlahan, Treasurer. Row Tuw: Claudia Gchlbgqhy Nancy Coleman, julia Daily, Lynn Fulweiler, Arcles HOVCH,
jeffrey, Carolyn Kauth, Jane Stivers, jo McCauley, Linda Lear, Linda Mary Lee Sayers.
- M4 V I
Extended Programs was organized within the University in
1957 to offer appropriate programs and services to all citizens
of Kentucky. It aids the various colleges and divisions which
extend their services to individuals who otherwise would be
unable to enroll in UK for residence credit.
UK operates five off-campus Community Colleges which
were under the supervision of lixtended Services. Through the
legislation of the Kentucky General Assembly, they are now
responsible to the Board of Trustees and University president.
New Community Colleges are being built in Elizabethtown,
Somerset, Prestonburg, Hopkinsville, and the Hazard-Blackey
The services of Extended Programs are effected on campus
through the Extension Class program, conferences and institutes,
music, speech, and drama activities, an evening class program,
and the home study program.
Students at Elizabethtown inspect new laboratory equipment with Dr. Owen,
A prospective student applies for admission at the
new lilizabethtown Community College.
4 .,:.,. ,
R, D, Johnson, dean of Extended Programs.
Two Year Course
The Ashland Center replaced Ashland junior College in
1957, a municipal college which had served the community
needs for higher education. In operation all year, the Center
has an average enrollment of 340 students during the fall and
spring semesters, and 150 students during the summer session.
The Center provides educational opportunities for high
school graduates who wish to undertake their freshman and
sophomore years at Ashland, and extension courses at the upper
and graduate levels.
Playing cards hreaks the study routine at
the Ashland Center Student Lounge.
Edward Bart, Nick Augustine, Tim Brown, and Thomas Brown talk over
UK requirements with Center director Dr. Robert L. Goodpaster.
V -y.H..,, ,,
Wfilnm Brown, Gnry Mocgling, Garry Conn nntl joe
Stewart lmvc their "fueling up" time.
Student Council is on the nmrclml The governing luotly is Bob Sparks, Janice
Brown, Bill Grimes and Wfilnm Brown.
Mnrtlm 'l'41tc, Bursor Rccortlcr, for the Aslilnml Center works Clo
with Bob Frazier during registration pcriotl.
H14-ras:-' 'rn w x
' Garry johnson anal Clmrlcs Runyon confer
over notcs during Zoology Lulu.
Thomas L, I-lankins, director Northern Center.
Oldest In Program
Created in 1948, the Kentucky Northern Center provides an
opportunity for education beyond the high school level for the
people of the Northern Kentucky area. The Center serves full-
time freshman and sophomore students, and citizens of the
community who desire to further their education.
The conception of the Northern Center, the oldest of the
centers, marked the beginning of the University policy of
offering education to those who cannot travel to the main campus.
Barham Schulze is crowned queen of the Annual Snow Ball Dance.
' ,lil " , X
Y x km, . '
,- ,V Lf 1 laf 12 N xt
i. tt . C' U. of s Y 'K
y qA7,:. y ,,:, i M31 s n
I ,,1 rs A
fvif 4' 'fx
Dudley Martin and Judy Wfinehrenner crown Fink Dance roynlty Limlii Best and Tim Kloenne.
Northerrfs Student Activities Committee coorclinntes many campus functions.
Making plans for the coming year are
Kappa Psi, sorority at Northern.
the officers of Upsilon
Beta Phi Delta officers pose with their
f , rl! .iff ' ' I
f ,, Jil 4 '
i fri f . .
1 M Dr. Louis C. Alderman, jr., director of the Northwest Center.
, 5? l ,K
Northwest Center has its share of queens.
Army Center Serves
The University Center at Fort Knox, created in the fall of
1959, was designed to serve the military personnel, their depend-
ents, and individuals employed on the base. Due to great
demand, the Center was opened to the people of the surrounding
area in 1961.
The Center program includes the freshman and sophomore
years of University work, and, through the Extension Service,
many upper-level courses are offered.
2nd Lt. Jeanne M. McKee, Tng. Officer Wac Co., instructs
French Class at the Fort Knox Center.
.. ,ml 1
f ,M J ., .
. fl ,
In 1957, a group of civic-minded citizens took the initial
steps to establish the Northwest Center at Henderson through
a College Foundation. The Foundation acquired the property
which was deeded to the University for the purpose of providing
higher education in that area. The Center, located three miles
southwest of Henderson, began its first semester in 1960, and
offers courses on the freshman and sophomore levels which
carry full-time resident credit.
john W, Oswald, is greeted by Mr. james A. Jones, Director of
Ft. Knox Center, on his first visit to the Center.
The Army Education Center at Fort Knox is the hub of the Fort Knox Community College.
Five Hundred Students
Opening of the Southeast Center at Cumberland in 1960
was made possible by the donation of a 123-acre tract of land
by the International Harvester Corporation. The Center is housed
in a modern, two-story building which will accommodate 500
Courses are offered to freshman and sophomore students and
for credit or non-credit to adults who wish to further their educa-
tion for cultural or professional reasons. Ten full-time instructors,
supplemented by several part-time staff appointments, a director,
librarian, bursar-recorder, maintenance engineer, and custodial
force compose the staff.
Paul Clark, director of the Southeast Center.
Typing is one of the business courses
offered at the Southeast Center.
ts at the Southeast Center in Cumberland plan calendar of student activities
V K W V ,
Abboll, Judy 192, 236
Abernalhee, Jan 266
Ma rgarel 245
Aboud, John 145
s, Jed 152, 192
Achino, Belly 248
Adair, Bonnie 106,212
Adair, John 128
Adams, Beverly 204, 115
Adams, Carol 239
, Carril 102, 239
, Gilberl 318
, Glen 138, 223
Helen 114, 249, 267
Adams: Jael 120
Adams, Ksihy 104, 244, 321, 345
Adams Lovell 298
Aspy, David 288
Associalion of Women Sludenls 314
Alhearn, Sally 244, 281, 321, 344
Alherlon, Brooks 149
Alkin, Michael 330
Alkins, Pal 211, 223, 295, 298, 318, 327
Alkinson, Marlha 96
Augsbung, John 125
Augusline, Nick 350
Aushan, Susan 334
Auslin, Gracie 100, 126, 192, 314
Auslin, Richard 134
Auslin, Ginny 106, 244
Aunenshine, Charles 288
Avols, Maiia 241, 313
Aydelolle, Jean 241, 335
Bell, Buddy 317
Bell, David 125
Bell, Harry 142
Bell, Marlha 94
Bell, Michael 330
Bell, Sandra 241
Belli, Mary 114,239,313
ephanie 100, 242
Beneclicl, Cheryl 100
Beniamin, Bcllie 248
Bennell, John 136
Roberl 120, 271, 272
Benlley, Jacob 188
Benlley, Pam 236, 321
Adams, John 298
Adams, Richard 120
Addinglon, Belly 92, 244
Adkins, Alvis 295, 298, 233, 327, 211
Agaoglu, Orhan 270
Agricullure and Home Economics
Aqricullure and Home Economics
Akers, Palricia 249
Albriqhl, Dr., A.D. 258
Albrechl, Donald 285
Albrighl, Donna 98, 336, 245
Alderman, Dr. Louis 354
Alderson, Franklin 136
Alerdinq, Frank 145
Bachmeyer, Roy 91, 146
Back, Gary 250
Back, Frances 212, 248
Backus, Nancy 106,244
Baglan, Roberl 211
Bailey, Alan 140
Bailey, Gloria 321, 245
Bailey, Lawrence 223
Bailey, Phyllis 244
Bailey, Sally 92, 241
Bailey, Susan 112, 314, 325, 336
Bailey, William 332
Baker, Carla 114, 239
Connie 212, 248
John 91, 119
Berg, Karen I02, 249
Berge, Palricia 213
Berger, Dianne 92
Berry, David 213
Berry, William 140, 224
Bersol, James 140
Bersol, Thomas 140, 327
Berulich, James 130
Beshcar, Sleven 120, 271, 318, 327, 346
Besudcn, David 140
Bela Alpha Psi 285
Bela Phi Della 353
Bells, William 136
Bevins, Judilh 266, 334
Bicknell, Becky 245
der, Ann 239
der, Charles 130
Alexander, David 223
Alexander, David 138
Alexander, Dee Dee 248
Allen, Ann 106, 336, 242
Allen, Beverly 250
Allen, David 250
Allen, Jim 142, 192
Allen, Janice 212
Allen, Jinks 265, 343
Allen, Judy 247
Allen, Lawlon 204
Allen, Linda 96, 242
Allen, Linda 249
Allen, Nalalie 96
Allen, Russell 313
Allen, Susan 248
Allen, Virginia 236
Allie, Donald 132
Allison, Calhy 102, 59, 314
Chi Sigma 270
Della Pi 92, 93
Alpha 'Epsilon Della 313
Alpha Gamma Della 94, 95
Alpha Gamma Rho 116, 117
Alpha Tau Omega 118, 119
Lambda Della 321
Alpha Xi Della 96, 97
Alpha Zela 262
Allison, James 132, 204
Baker, Libby 238
Baker, Margarell 102, 192
Baker, Ro er 138
Baker, Wililiam 192
Balczon, Arnold 223
Baldwin, Clyde 120
Baldwin, Roberl 298
Baldwin, William 140
Bale, Curlis 125
Ball, Brenda 102
Ball, Ronald 211,223
Ball, Sam 160
Ball, Sarah 192
Ballard, Joseph 146
Ballew, Suzanne 236, 322, 332
Balslraz, Edwina 104
Banks, Carol 240
Banks, David 224, 128
Banks, Orbin 212
Baplisl Sludenl Union 331
Barber, Carole 106, 245
Barber, Michael 192
Barbour, William 140, 224
Barker, Denxila 108,244
Barker, James 224
Barker, John 192
Barker, Larry 250, 317
Barnard, Thomas 335
Barner, Karen 248
Barnes, Bonnie 192
Biddle, Paul 327
, Eugene 192
Bierer, James 116
Bigger, Barbara 239
Biggs, Elizabelh 112
Billing, Janel 108, 245
Billiler, Edilh 94
Binford, Frank 128
Bingham, Barry 149, 293
Bingham, Darlene 148
Bingham, Terri 92, 245
Binkley, Sherry 102, 291
Bippus, Anne 242
Baia, Rodger iss, iso
Birk, George 130
Birkhead, Sharon 245
Bischelsrieder, Joe 102
Bishop, Bonnye 248
Bishop, Carolyn 104, 192
Bishop, William 205
Billing, Leila 110,242
Bivins, Kennelh 120, 205
Bivins, Palricia 239
Black Carol 249
Black Diane 92, 244
Black, John 271
Black, Mary 241
Black, Terence 132
Black William 138, 224, 298
Black Bill 295
Allison, Jimmy 192
Alvey, Susan 100
Amalo, James 230
Ambron, Carol 114, 192
Ambrose, Vickie 106, 249
American Markeling Associalion 284
Amos, Mark 146
Amos, Onis 204
Amyx, Robin 94, 245
Amyx, Terry 102
Anaslasi, Dale 91, 134, 188
Barnes, Eugene 138
Barnes, George 116
Barnes, Karen 92
Barnes, Milchell 205
Barnes, Nancy 239, 112
Barnell, Barbara 249
Barnell, Larry 126, 205
Barnelle, Belly 96
Baron, Thomas 126
Barr, Daniel 212
Barr, Garland 120
Andereck, Lynne 249
Anderegg, Lynda 108
Anderson, Bunny 281
Anderson, Dennis 327
Anderson, Jean 247
Anderson, John 120
Anderson, Leslie 223, 271
Anderson, Margarel 106
Anderson, Mark 230
Anderson, Mary 248, 291
Anderson Rebecca 106
Anderson: Susan 96
Andrews, Pamela 96, 239
Andrighelli, John 160
Barr, Lillian 92, 212
Barraco, Anlhony 126
Barringer, Lallal 241
Barl, Edward 350
Barllell, Dorclhy 90, 106
Barlley, Donna 231, 236, 303
Barlon, Anloinelle 79, 82, 108, 328
Barlram, Suzanne 248
Baseball 170, 171
Bale, William 192
Bales, Gary 128, 224
Bales, James 132
Balsel, Michael 142
Baugh, Daniel 134, 193, 328, 330
Angel, Frank 177
Angelucci, Dr. Ralph 257
Angles, Sharon 238, 303
Ankrom, Diana 241, 235
Anlolobich, Richard 150
Anlonini, William 126
Appel, Leonard 132
Applegale, Judy 235, 98
Armbrusler, Susan 114, 249
Armslrong, Annelle 112, 314, 336
Armslrong, James 126
Armslrong, Walson 120 '
Arnall, Charlolle 114
Arnell, Manuel 250
Arnold, Anne 108, 325
Arnold, Thomas 233
Arringlon, William 211, 223, 297
Arrowood, Larry 205
Arlhur, William 120
Arls and Sciences, College of 268
Arvin, William 230, 300
ASME 296, 297
Ashcrall, Herberl 142
Ashcrafl, Karen 212
Asher, James 125
Ashland Cenler 350
Ashley, David 230
Ashley, Janice 244, 265
Ashley, Perry 279
Ashmore, James 126
Ashworlh, Roberl 160
Baumgardner, Lois 90, 325
Baumgarlen, Elaine 108
Bawed, Palricia 241
Baxler, Barbara 244
Baxler, Judy 273
Baxler, Roberl 230
Baxler, William 128, 281
Beach, Larry 327
Beals, Hal 134, 323
Beals, W. E. 285
Bean, Frank 192
Bean, Palrick 132, 205
Beard, Kalhy 102, 244
Beasey, Lloyd 140
Beally, Penny 212
Bsauly 76, 77
Beazley? Barbara 241, 313, 334
Becherer, Tom 160
Beck, Diane 241
Beck, Duane 242
Becker, Harold 233, 307
Becker, Marlin 153
Becker, Rachele 242
Becker, Suzi 243
Beckell, Ronald 213
Beckha Lee 205
Beckwilh, Ellen 239
Beddow, Don 149
Beecher, Elizabelh 94
Beekman, Vicki 92, 238, 321,318
Blackard, Frank 142
Blackshear, John 284
Blaesing, Eric 281
Blair, David 146
Blair, Dianne 245
Blair, Roger 224
Blair, Susan 240
Blankenship, Ed 343
Blankenship, Harley 120
Blankenship, Nelson 142
Blazer Hall 236, 237
Bledsoe, Rulh 238
Blcssinger, Kennelh 213
Blevins, John 317
Blevins, Parker 224, 295, 324, 211
Blcvins, William 126
Bliese, Rhoda 332
Blincoe, Charles 134
Block and Bridle 263
Bloomquisl, Barbara 98, 322
Blossom, Dian 248
Blue Marlins 336
Blumenfeld, Roberl 152, 205, 284
Blylon, Julia 92, 325, 332, 348
Board, Judilh 188, 267
Board of Truslees 257
Bobbill, Roberl 192
Bocarcl, Ken 160
Boden, William 205
Bodenhamer, Rulh 102
Boegershausen, Glenn 213
Boeh, Dan 138, 213
Bogarl, Marlha 104, 213
Boggs, Janel 110, 144, 241
Boggs, Joseph 132
Boggs, Roger- 205
Bohn, Joseph 98, 146
Bohne, Susan 236
Bolen, Palricia 242
Bolin, David 262
Bolin, Donna 247
Bolling, James 160
Bollinger, Barbara 238, 100
Bollon, Kalherinc 188, 267
Bomesberger, Anne 238
Bond, Jim 140
Bond, Linda 110
Bonduranl, David 334
Bonduranl, Kalherine 102, 245
Bonduranl, William 250
Bonzo, Doyle 116, 188, 264
Book, David 331
Boone, Anne I02, 90, 213
Boone, George 157
Boone, Linda 102
Boolze, Jerry 271
Borchers, Linda 338
Borlner, Elizabelh 96, 192
Bosler, Kennelh 205
Boslick, Ben 134
Bosworlh, Roberla 244
Boll, Douglas 122
Bolls, Mason 317
Bourne, Ronald 136
Bowen, Kennelh 213
Bowen, Sharee 96
Bower, Slephen 313, 192
Bowles, Alvin 138, 224, 270
Bowles, Charles 134
Bowman Hall 238
Bowman, Marlha 248
Bowman, Sondra 248
Boyd, Charles 116, 188, 261, 263
Boyd, Dallon 142
Boyd Hall 239
Boyd, Marlha 213
Boyer, Karen 96
Boys, Robin 336
Boys, Col. Richard 64
Bradley, Charles 192
Bradley, Cheryl 104, 249
Bradley Hall 240
Bradley, Javan 192
Bradley, Margarel 248
Bradley, Melissa 96
Bradley, William 316
Bradshaw, Charlie 157, 160
Brady, Henry 120, 272, 347
Brady, Mary 98
Brandenburgh, Ken 120, 339, 341
Brandl, Alberl 192
Branham, Rebecca 249
Brannen, Fran 108, 336
Brasher, Ken 316
Brasslield, Peggy 244
Braswell, Annelle 246, 343
Braumann, John 138, 224, 292
Braun, Marcia 245
Braunslein, Harry 152, 332
Bray, Jane 104, 241
Brealhill, Gov. Edward 257
Breckinridge Hall 242
Breeding, Ann 110, 244
Breeze, Claude 132, 205
Breilenslein, Nancy 104, 213, 345
Brenz, Mary 104
Brewer, Virgil 224
Brezovec, Kay 243
Bricker, Waller 224
Bricking, Dennis 132
Bridges, Ann 104
Bridgewaler, Dana 344
Brighl, Willia 330, 332, 347
Briscoe, Kay 193, 247
Brislin, Leo 205
Brile, Elaine 98
Brillon, Lynn 265
Brillon, Linda 205, 247
Brillon, Mary 112, 245
Broadbenl, Smilh 257
Brock, Clay 125, 205
Brock, John 316
Brock, Sandra 96, 64, 277, 281, 314
Brockardl, Frank 160
Brockman, James 233, 307
Brockman, Nancy 239, 346
Brockmeyer, Sandra 94, 236
Broecker, Kurl 130, 205
Bronslon, Jennie 110, 249
Brooks, Dwighl 211
Brooks, Marian 329
Broomell, George 298
Broughman, Wirner 149, 330
Broussard, Nancy 245
Brown, Barbara 245
Brown, Billy 281
Brown, Burgess 116
Brown, Busler 160
Brown, Elizabelh 249
Brown, Eslher 104, 188
Brown, Felix 116
Brown, Janice 351
Brown, Janelle 343
Brown, Karen 193, 236
Brown, Keilh 224
Brown, Linda L. 106
Linda S. ll8, 265
Linda Sue 244
Macon I40, 205
Brown, Robert 160, 224
Brown, Thomas 350
Brown, Tim 350
Brown, Wade I34, I93
Brown, Willian L. 224, 272
Carpenter, Dean Cecil 282
Carpenter, Chester l3B
Carpenter Glon I28
Carpenter, Kenneth 132
Carpenter Martha 92, 329, 344
Carpenter Robert 120, 224, 295
Carr, Audrey IBB, 265
Carr, James 271, 188
Carr, Susan 240
Carraco, Robert 146
Coffman, Donald I40, 185
Coffman, Dorothy 242
Coffman, Nancy 94, 240
Coffman Ronnie 122, 262
Cogburnl, Marian 92, 245
Cohen, Julian 273
Cohen, Teri 107, 245
Coldiron, Sarah 235, 335
Coldiron, Virginia 233, 335
Cole, John 230, 300
Cole, John 5.327
Brown, Wilma 351
Browning, Shirley 152, 206
Brucker, Caroline 2l3, 236
Bruederle, Jane 240
Brumagen, Jerry II6, IBB
Brumfield, Jim 142
Bryan, William F. 206
Bryant, Charles L. 160, 307
Bryant, David llB
Bryant, Earl 317
Bryant, Judith 90, I02, 245
Bryant, Mary 106
Buchanan, Betsy 100, 106
Buchanan, James 120
Buck, Dr. Frank 333
Bucklet, Emmett I36
Buckman, James 313
Buey, John 264
Bugg, Carol 2l3, 238
Buhlig, Victoria 239
Bullock, Edmund 136,213
Bumba, Linda 107, 240
Bunce, Jim II6
Bunch, Wayne 230
Bundy, Judy I93, 236, 313
Bunnell, Mary 236
Bunts, Mrs. Virginia I30
Burch, John 330
Burch, Sara 2l3, 100
Burchett, Keith 318, 332
Burclon, Danny 2ll
Burdon, Carole 2l3
Burhan, Hannis 335
Burke, Edward 317
Burke, Janet 241, 313, 346
Burke, Sam I34, 318, 323, 324, 346
Burkeen, Emmett 288
Burkhard, John 327
Burklow, Becky 344
Burks, Bonnie 341
Burks, Joann 236
Burnett, Cherie ll0, 213
Burns, James E. 250
Burress, Nancy 245
Burress, Roy ll6, 213
Burris, Betty 206
Burrows, Harold 206, 285
Burton, Billy 233
Burton, Edward 57
Bush, Don 206
Bush, Donna 107
Bush, Harold l32
Bush, Jerry I28
Bush, Sally I04, 129, 343
Bush, Yetta 236
Bushart, Nancy 98
Bushelman, Barbara 249
Bushong, Carylon 248, 265
Butcher, Charles 213
Butler, Ronald E. 120
Carrico, Diane 245
Carroll, Robert 134
Carter, Barbara 288
Carter, Barbara G. 108, 245
Carter, Colleen I93, 236
Carter, David 279
Carter, Gene 336
Carter, Gwendolyn 241
Carter, Karen 100
Carter, Linda 107
Peggy 92 325, 329
'l, Judy 94,' 241, 329
Carwile, Janet 236
Casey, Pat 236
h Ted 307
Cashen, Joseph I47, 206
Casper, Charles I30
Casselman, Kathleen 247
Cassidy, Catherine 193, 246
Cassidy, James l25, I93
Castle, Linda 238
Castner, Bob 298
Castner, William 225
Castro, Carolyn 244
Cathy Ronald l45
Caton, Rebecca 92, 249
Caudill, Etta ll2
Caudill, Lloyd iso
Caudill, Ronald G. IBB
Caudill, Sandra 265
Cawood, Ray I93
Caywood, Donna 247, 344
Caywood, Farno I78
Caywood, John 125
Cecil, Linda IIO, 247
Cecil, Thomas 140
Central Assembly 3l6
Chaffee, Ellen 107
Chalfant, Susan 104, 245
Chambers, Barbara 92
Chambers, Elizabeth IIO, 322
Channels, Luan 243, 332
Chaplin, Tom 160
Chapman, Hank 340
Chapman, Marilyn II4, 314, 322
Chapman, Sally 242, 264, 265
Chase, Karen 336
Chasteen, Donald I36
Cheatham, James I30
cliellgfafi, Paul 142, zos, 318, 319, 324,
Chewning, John 230
Chi Epsilon 295
Chi Omega 98, 99
Chick, Lucia 247
Chi, Hieu 237
Childers, James l30, 206
Childress, Janett 239
Childress, Marilyn 245, 344
Childress, William I42
Chiles, Robert 264
Chilton, Ashley 262
Chinn, Richard 225
Choate, Paula 57, 107, 337
Christian, Ann 238
Christian, Dianne 236
Cole, Penny 238
Cole, Bob 250
Coleman, Bruce 330
Coleman, Guy 225, 295
Coleman, Nancy 327, 335, 348
Coleman, Mrs. Polly I26
Coleman, Sam I40
College of Nursing 302
Collette, Richard 330
Collier, Ann 243
Collier, James I40
Collier, Sandra 240
Collins, Sandra K. 98, 105, 245
Colson, Wayne 264, 340
Colvin, Ruth 264
Combest, Beverly 213
Anne IIO, 326
Combs, Kenneth 27l
Combs, Mildred 98, I93, 314
Combes, Murvel 27l
Combs, Owen 130
Combs, Pamela A. 238, 303
Craig, Stanley 90, 107
Craigmyle, Carol 98, I93
Crain, Patricia 98, 245
Cramer, Carolyn 100, 27l, 279, 320
Cramer, Delia I00
Crandall, Karl l30, I94
Cranor, Gary 144
Cranston, James I42
Crawford, Ben II6, 324
Creech, Robert 313
Crigler, Larry ll6
Criswell, Billy I28, 206
Criswell, Carol 206
Criswell, Joan 245
Crittenden, Roger l20, 225
Crockarell, James 138
Croft, Mary 244
Croley, Frances 242
Cross Country 178
Cross, Johnnie 240
Crouch, Susan 242
Crow, Gwendolyn 94
Crowder, Karen 244
Crowe, Marilyn 2l4, 92
Crowe, Mary 94
Crowe, Vicky 248
Cruise, Jimmie 244
Crumbaugh, Thomas 125
Crumlish, Donna 245
Crutcher, Corinne 333
Crutcher, Larry 318
Crutchfield, James 270
Cull, Gary 136
Cullen, Nancy 249, 94
Culver, Melanie 239, 102
Cumming, Constance 238
Combs, Phyllis 247
Combs, Phyllis L. 238
Commerce, College of 282
Compton, Linda 265
Compton, Linda S. 267, 343
Compton, Ronald 128, 206
Concert, Series 72
Conder, Jacqueline 24l
Cone, Tim I42
Congleton, Eleanor 238
Congleton, James I40, I93
Conkel, Dale 27l
Conkel, Paul 27l
Conley, David 142
Conn, Gary 35l
Connell, Mary 244
Conner, John I26, 225, 295, 298, 324,
Conover, Carol I93, 248 ,
Conover, Michael 301
Conover, Miriam 96, 284
Cummins, Patsy l05
Curlin, Victoria 100
Currens, Charles 147
Current, Jim 140
Curry, Cathy I02, 244, 343
Curry, Charles 138
Curry, David 250
Curry, Jim 250
Curry, Joseph I94, 284, l32, 2Bl
Curtin, Barbara 92
Curtis, Howard I42
Curtis, James I94, 277
, slave 132, 294
Curtis, Tony 194
Cutshaw, Susan 248
Cyrsky, Pat 241
Conns, Richard 295
e, Barbara 100, 244, l3l
Dennis 138, 225
Cook, Dolglas 292
Cook, Jerry 307
Cook, Judi 98, I93
Cooley, Harold 233
Coombs, Sherry 96, 242
Coombs, William I34
Coons, Richard 120, 225
Cooper, Dennis ll9
Cooper, Elsie 264
Cooper, Kenneth 206
Cooper, William l45, 2l4
Coots, Robert II6
Copenhaver, Jane 244
Copher, Don 225
Care, Carla 243
Corl, Eileen 343, 345
Cornelius, Catherine 96
Dahl, John I32
Daily, Julia 214, 105, 348, 332
Dairy Science Club 264
Dake, Marcia 302
Dale, Leroy 263
Daley, Ken 250
Dames Club 33B
Danforth, Nancy I94, 94
Daniel, Michael I94, I42
Daniel, Larry I22
Daniel, Raymond 262, 188
Daniels, Gloria 214
Daniels, Katherine 248
Danos, Dean I28
Darling, James 27l
Darnell, Carolyn 346, 249
Dattilo, Anthony 225
Daugherty, Jane 242
Daugherty, Michael 125
Davenport, James II6, 264, 26l, 26
Davenport, Martha 214, 264
Lois I02, 24l
Ronald Edward 126, 233
Ronald Edwin 146, 223
Callender, James 224, 2ll
Callender, James S. I49, 224, 297
Luis 132, 224, 298
Cammack, Charles I40
Cammack, Mary II2, IBB
Campbell, Carolyn I00
Campbell, Caliann 206
Campbell, David 340
Campbell, Hugh 132
Christie, Cheri 244
Christophel, William 250
Christopher, Maurice 138, 2l3
Chumley, Edith 231
Church, Edwin 225
ill, Ralph' I26
Clancy, Donna 92, 90, 206
Clark, Betsy 245, 291, 32l, 322
Clark, James 327
Clark, Lillian 102
Clark, Lynda 24l
Clark, Mary 98, 338
Clark, Paul 355
Clarke, David I40, 323, 339
Clarke, David W. 324
Clarke James 140
Cornett, Elizabeth 92, 246
Cornette, William I42
Cort, Eileen 247
Corum, William I26
Corwin, Joan 245
Corwin, John 138, 2l4
Cosby, Carole 108, 2l4, 341, 326
Cosmopolitan Club 335
Cote, Thelma 96, 325
Cotton, John l25
Cottrell, Edward 225
Coughlin, Joseph l32, 206, 285, 327
Covington, Pamela 242
Covington, Robert 145
Cowden, Callie ll0
Cowgill, Julia Il0
Cowherd, Lena 94, 188, 267
Campbell, John II9
Campiqotto, Frank 206
Can, Kaya 335
Canada, James 132
Cannon, Dennis 224, 270, 321
Caorad, Dianne 303
Caps, Richard I40, I93
Cardinale, Gloria 242
Cardner, Janice IIO
Cardwell, Dennis 160, I93
Carigan, James 120
Carl, Joyce 213
Carle, Pamela 248
Carlisle, Linda 242
Carlisle, Thomas 316
Carlson, Deedra 248
Carlson, Pauline II4, 245, 338
Carlton, Jerry I40
Clarke, Paula 108
Clary, Linda 249, 265
Clay, Maurice I22, 327
Clem, Carroll 242
Cleveland, Michele 98
Clevenger, Patricia 24l
Clift, Judith 94, I93
Cline, Jo 98
Clinger, Sandra 238
Clonts, Ruby 90, 104, 245
Cloyd, William I40
Cluck, Linda 243
Cobb, Gwendolyn 240
Cobb, Robert 27l
Cobia, Martha 242
Cocanougher, Ronald II6, 264
Cochran, Robert 263
Cowherd, Sara II2, 2l4
Cowim, Ruth 240
Cox, Charles 250
Cox, Darrell 156, 159, 160
Cox, Donna 108, 249
Cox, Glenda 232
Cox, John R. I26
Cox, John W. 120
Cox, Maurice 125
Cox, Michael I40, I77, 323
Cox, Owen I30
Cox, Robert 263
Cox Shirley 2l4, 236, 346
Cox: William 126. 246
Coyle, Beverly 245
Coyle, Marilyn IIO
Crabtree, Anita 2l4
Crabtree, Edward 225
port, Peter I34, 330
Davidson, Charles I94
Davidson, Dianne 107, 338
Davidson, Elizabeth 242
Davidson, Gail 108, 337, 273
Davies, David I28
Davis, Ann 245
Davis, Chandler l25
Davis, Charlene 214, 105
Davis, Diane 105, 244, 291
Davis, Doug 160
Davis, Finley 313
Davis, George 188
Davis, John I23
Davis, John I30
Davis, Katherine 94
Davis, Mary 241
Davis, Morris 91
Davis, Pat 247
Davis, Raymond l4l, 323
Davis, Sandra 345
Davis, Thurman l45
Dawson, Robert l45
Day, George II6
Day, Judy 108, 214
Day, Patricia 336
Day, Paul 141
Day, Ray 102
Dean, Barbara IIB
Dean, Mary 94, 244
Dean, Sallie 239, 105
Dearmond, Devona 241
Deaton, Ernie 264
Deaton, Paul ll6
Deaton, Ronnie 264
Carmack, Inga I93, 326
Carmack, Veronica 248
Carman, Harold 270
Carmody, Jim I57, 160
Carnes, Julia 108
Carnes, Margaret 108
Carney, Thomas 295
Carpenter, Alfred 206, 321
Cochran, Sue l05
Code, Thomas 264
Cody, Robert 134
Cofer, Candy ll0
Coffey, Anne 266
Coffey, Elizabeth 273
Coffin, Diana II4, 265
Coffman, Cathy 100, 336
Crabtree, Herman 2l4, 321
Craddock, John I28, 206, 291
Craccock, Kathryn 96, 245
Crady, Kenneth 214
Craft, Brenda 214, 247
Crager, Judith 247
Craig, ,Kay 244
Debord, Hurshel 225, 270
Dechesere, Jay I47
Decker, Nancy 92, 245
Decostas, Donna II2, 322
Dee, .Ellen 239
Deeb, Janice I94, 90, 26l, 267, 104
Defero, Charyl 92, 249
elta Delta 100, 101
Delta Gamma 102, 103
Delta Tau Delta 120, 121
Delta Zeta 104, 105, 52
Deignan, Barbara 248
Deininger, Larry 206
Deitsch, Mike 127
Delaney, Debbie 108, 79, 80,
Dellamura, Fred 321
Demoss, Debbie 100, 249, 336
Demoss, Jacob 125
Demeyer, Martha 98, 244, 265
Denham, Charles 238
Denny, Allie 244, 346
Denny, Vernon 194
Denny, Warren 127
Dentistry, College of 310
Depp, Sherry 92, 239
DeSanto, Fred 125
Detmer, Richard 327, 332
Devary, Nance 114
Dexter, George I34, 323
Deye, Jim 147
Dickerson, Helen 249
Dickey, Frank G. 120
Dickey, Dr. Frank G. 55
Dickinson, Betsy 236
Dickinson, Mildred 92
Dickinson, Bobby 142
Diehl, Charles 273
Dierlam, Edwin 225
Dietrich, Donna 239, 94
Dillard House 243
Dillard, Nada 188, 240
Dinsmoor, Rita 215, 248
Dishman, Glenn 128
Diuguid, William 136, 188
Dixon, Dean 271
Dixon, Linda 238
Dizdar, Mariian Anthony 316
Diaiaputera, Aziz 335
Dioiodihardio, R. H. 335
Dioiosoewarno, R. J. 335
Dockery, Glen 225, 295, 211
Dockter, Jim 118
Dockter, Susan 108, 249
Dodge, Judith 247
Dodson, Nancy 194, 110
Dodson, Sarah 110, 322
Dolson, Ethel 114
Dolwick, Carlton 116, 262
Dolwick, Melvin 116
Dolwick, Robert 271
Domaschko, Dianne 239
Donaldson, Louise 206, 285
Donovan, Dr. Herman L. 256
Donovan Hall 316
Donovan, Pat 249, 336
Doran, James 194
Doriott, Roscoe 116, 188
Dorsey, William 225
Dorton, Sue Ellen 94
Dotson, Herman 194, 142
Dotson, Jeanie 215, 240
Downs, Tyler 91, 149
Doyle, Ralph 136
Drach, Edward I94, 128
Drahmann, Susan 110
Drake, David 346
Drawbaugh, Deborah 243
Drawdy, Lynda 102
Dreisbach, Carlea 100
Drescher, William 120
Jerry 262, 123
Duarte,l Jack 281
Dubois, Mrs. 149 -
Elizabeth 110, 346
Duggidg Ann 215,100
Duncan, Ray 136
Duncan, Louise 232
Martha 215, 248
Duncan: Mary 98
Mar 107 235
Dunton, Sarah 236
1 Y 1
Duncan, Mary 194, 110
Duncan, Sally 240, 107
Dunn, Jack 160
Dunn, Robert 330
Dunn, Sallie 111
Dunn, Susan 111
Dunnebacke, William 225, 142
Durie, Jack 142
Durkin, Kenneth 127
Dutschke, Gerald 134
Dutt, Louise 288
Duvall, Walter 343, 324
Dwinell, Marcia 245
Dyche, Margaret 114 -
Dye, Pat 250
Dye, Ruth Anne 114
Eades, Martha 29, 107, 329
Eads, Georgene 248, 267
Early, Phyllis 230, 303
Eastes, Phillip 225, 295
Eaton, Gay 215
Eberhard, Jackie 237, 94
Ebie, Ann 248, 265
Eblen, Larry 330
Eby, Jean 107, 249
Eckler, Jean 215, 247
Ecton, Gayle 215
Edelen, Alexis Ann 241
Edie, William 134
Edson, Priscilla 248
Edstrom, Sharon 92, 329
Education, College of 287
Edwards, David 127
Edwards, Bob 91, 118
Edwards, Sally 245
Eftinger, John 116
Eirk, Katherine 242
Eisman, Eugene 340
Elain, Anna 288
Elam, Carl 211, 298
Elam, Rev. Donald 332
Elam, Jackie 334
Elder, Phyllis 248, 303
Elkins, James 317, 316
Elkins, John 273
Elliot, Connie 108, 241
Elliott, Fred 225, 211, 270
Elliott, James 147
Elliott, Linda 247
Elliott, wands 243, 345, 281
Ellis, Richard I32
Ellis, Donna 108
Ellis, Floyd 127
Ellis, Lorraine 215, 96
Ellis, Pat 96, 244, 95
Ellis, Robert 293
Ellison, Neil 128,271
Fine Arts 58
Fink, Barbara 108, 239
Finley, Bruce 292
Finnegan, Doug 324, 313
Finnegan, James I23
Finnie, Thomas 281
Finzer, Beniamin 195
Fischer, Linda 242
Fishback, Robin 111
Fister, Edward 139
Fister, Walter 142
Fitch, Nancy 111,249
Fitzgerald, Terrence 231
Fitzgerald, William 125
Fitzpatrick, Richard 142
Flanagan, Jo Ann 338, 245
Flanders, Loretta 195
Fleming, Cynthia 247
Fleming, William 225
Fletcher, Sondra 243
Fliegaut, Edward 207, 145
Flitner, Patricia 96
Floore, Marsha Anne 103
Florence, Patricia 345
Floyd, Valerie 215, 104,291
Fly, Freeda 345, 215, 336
Fogarty, Eileen 102, 105
Fogarty, Mary 241
Gawen, Diana 241, 314
Gay, John 139
Gay, Lewis, 149
Gay, Mary 216, 107
Geders, Marty 279
Gghllbach, Ralph 292, 332, 270, 335
Geiger, Elizabeth 271, 338
Geiser, Martha 248, 277,
Gentleman, Sarah 93
Genton, Maurice 189
Elliston, Charles 206, 141
Elton, Dian 259
Embrey, Phyllis 93
Embry, Thomas 125
Emig, John 330
Emig, Lois 332
Emrath, Jane 194, 98
Emrick, Linda 215, 248
Endicott, Sue 194, 277, 280
Enqelhardt, Richard 271
Engineering, College of 290
England, Barbara 247
England, Jane 245
Enlow, David 231, 300
Ennis, Carol 336, 100, 329
Ennis, Mandane 242, 313
Enterline, Melinda 194
Eppler, Robert 194, 123
Erb, Mary Ann 194,246,314
Erpenbeck, Ronald 321
Ershig, George 206
Erwin, William 130
Eschen, Carolyn 239
Eskew, Thomas 211
Eskridge, Ronnie 246, 248
Estes, Betty 194, 112
Estes, Janet 215, 335
Estes. Robert 206
Eta Sigma Phi 271
Eta Kappa Nu 295
Ethington, Ella Jean 215
Eubank, Diane 245
Eubank, Don 298
Evans, Donald 138
Evans, Elaine 111
Evans, Elizabeth 96, 246, 247
Evans, Elizabeth 215
Evans, Frank 313
Evans, Gertrude 215
Evans, James 266, 188
Evans, Janice 215
Evans, Thomas 288
Eveland, Dawn 239
Everett, Susan 94
Everman, Diana 247
Ewart, Scott 132
Ewen, Forrest 271
Ewing, Joe 138'
Ewing, Roger I28, 347
Extended Programs 350
Family Housing Council 321
Fanelli, Elaine 194, 102
Farmhouse 122, I23
Farmer, Mary Linda 2482 338
Farnsworth, Mary Anne 103
Fogle, Donald 225
Fogle, Ralph 195, 91, I47
Foley, James 160
Foley, Nancy 93
Foley, Patty 242, 265
Foley, William 313
Folkers, Beth 105
Foote, James 128
Farrar, Jerry 281
Farris, Carolyn 249
Farris, Charles 215, 142
Farris, Margaret 315
Farris Robert 323 123
Parson, James 150'
Forcum, Donna 98, 86, 330, 328
Foree, Edward 225, 211
Fornash, Tom 334
Forsyth, Thomas 225, 270
Fortune, Bill 231
Foster, Jerry 128
Foster, Mary 215
Fouladgar, Amir 335
Four-H Club 264
Foutch, Mearlon 245
Fouts, Gene 130
Fowler, Peggy 236
Fowler, Patricia 90, 94
Fox, George 116, 188
Fox, Lana I95
Foy, Charlotte 249, 264, 265
Frailie, Donald 207, 143
Frank, Joseph 119
Frank, Mitchell 330
Franke, Norman 307
Franklin, Mikki 238
Franks, Sue 248
Franks, Charles 124
Frasher, Sara 245
Fraternity Rush 36
Fravel, Barbara 195
Frazer, Susan 245
Frazier, Bob 351
Frazier, Flotine 238, 215
Fredenberger, Martha 238, 240
Freeland, Jane 98
Freeman, Carol Ann 112, 195
Freeman, Jim 298
Freeman, Jerry 147
Freeman, T. R. 264
Fried, Andrea 94
Fried, Sandra 249
Friedrich, Marilyn 238
Frields, Martha 195, 248
Froelicher, Pat 215, 247
Froman, Robert 117
Fryman, Beverly 100, 279
Fugazzi, Elizabeth 195
Fugazzi, Paul 100
Fullinwider, Robert 195
Fulton, Lula 238
Fulweiler, Lynn 248, 348
Funderburk, Mary Ann 105,245
Fuqua, Joe 262
Fusco, Robert I95, 145
Futrell, Delbert 128
Gabbard, Anne 195, 246
Gabbard, James 96
Gabhart, Carl 147
Gentry, Raymond 307
Gentry, Raymond 233
Gentry, Richard 216
Georgalis, George I39, 250
Georgehead, Chris 216, 130
Geraghty, Kathleen 242
Gerding, Bonnie 248
Getteltinger, Judy 111, 334, 279
Gevedon, Brenda 114
Ghassomians, Nikola 195
Gholson, Ronald Wolford 134, 271
Gibson, Harry 340
Gieseke, Edward 226
Gifford, Linda 108
Gilbert, Ann 242, 291
Gilbert, Jeffery 145
Gilbert, Sarah 107
Gill, Carole 238
Gill, Patti 236
Ginger, Dean Lyman 287
Ginsburg, Jay 195, I39
Gish, Gay 112
Glankler, Karen 98
Glass, Carole Ann 238, 303
Glass, Georqe 207
Glass, Pam 100,314
Glass, Robert 317, 316
Glasscock, Ed 121, 318
Gleason, Carole 195
Glindmeyer, Jeff 139
Gocke, Donna 249
Godbey, Luther 226, 293
Godbey, Norma 232
Godbey, Thomas 293
Goebel, Thomas 216, 117
Goeltz, Julia 207
Gott, Judy 98, 244
Goff, Patricia 100, 336, 241
Goin, Harold 226
Goin, John 226, 298,
Goins, Carol 114, 291, 346
Gold, Janet 94
Golden, Robert 271
Golden, Robert 189
Golf, J. R. 346
Gooch, Judy 95, 329
Good, Debbie 112
Good, Jackie 116, 324, 318
Gooding, Terry 226
Goodlett, Mary 97, 325
Goodman, Katherine 95
Goodman, Kathy 239
Goodpaster, Dr. Robert L. 350
Goodyear, Michael 307
Gordon, Harry 139
Gordon, Martha 95, 49
Gorie, Edward 295
Gorin, Emma 216
Gorman, Anna 267
Gorman, Forrest 130
Gorman, Chris 272, 318, 272
Gorman, William 139
Gosney, John 127, 226
Gosney, Mary 87, 241
Gosser, Sue 243
Gossett, Ronald 129, 292
Gossman, David 130, I95
Gossman, Robbie 39
Gossman, Stephen 130
Gottlieb, John 143
Goulet, Merribeth 240
Gower, Judith 313
Graber, Glenn 195, 272
Grace, Stephen 214, 226,
Graden, Arthur 264
Graduate School 308
Graen, Carlene 248
Graf, Madge 102, 195
Faulconer, Barbara 107
Faulkner, John 149
Feather, Barbara 94
Feck, Pat 303
Fee, Warren 116, 330
Feldkamp, David 263
Feliz, Phillip 116
Feng, Chien Hwa 335
Ferguson, Frances 194, 93, 90
Ferguson, Gary 271, 327, 338
Ferguson, John 188
Ferguson, William 116
Ferrell, Jeanne 114, 335
Ferris, Marilyn 236
Fetner, Mary Anne 98, 245
Fetting, Alan 147
Fiala, James 207, 139
Field, Stephen 128
Fields, Betty 244
Fields, Charles 142
Fields, Harrison 215
Fields, ,Michael 317
Fields, Woody 313
Fiero, Joan 94, 249
Fietz, Margaret 241
Files, Louis James 207
Finch, James 231
Finder, Jay 1941 153
Gadd, William 231
Gaddie, Bruce 150
Gaines, Pipes 195, 142, 277, 184
Gaines, John 226, 141, 318
Gaines, Valerie 242, 273
Gainey, Sue 107, 244
Galati, Joseph 207, 139
Gale, Jon 145
Gallagher, Jim 178
Ga11aghey,Ji11 Bebe 105,244
Gallt, Robert I49
Gard, Mabel 288
Gard, Oliver 297
Gardner, Frederick 195
, James 130
Robert 128, 271
Laura Jean 242
Garretson, Robert 160
Ronald 91, 148
Garrison: James 195
Gasparich, Donna 240
Gavigan, John' 120
Graff, Patricia 93
Graham, Quentin 151
Grannis, Sue 95, 195, 326, 348
Grant, Barbara 95
Grant, Dona 105, 241
Grant, Jessie 160
Grant, Judith 103, 241
Grant, Marlorie 239
Grant, Robert 121
Grant, William 159, 272, 277, 280
Hughbanks, James 271
Gravely, Richard 250
Graves, Carolyn 114, 249
Graves, Marilyn 90, 114, 249
Graves, Robert 147, 233
Graves, Ginny 93, 303
Gravett, Kenneth 125
Gray, Dorothy 195, 238
Gray, Sharon 216, 237
Grayson, Woodrow 271
Greathouse, John 125
Greathouse, Tissie 111
Greeks 88, 89
Greek Week 339
Carol 97, 248
Green, Geraldine 89
Green, James 207
Green, Juanita 242
Green, Ken 57, 281
Greene, Edward 226
Greene, Joyce 111
Greene, Linda 108, 247
Greene, Meredith 242
Greenwood, Billy 313
Hammond, Martha 216, 248
Hammond, Thomas 125
Hammonds, Ann 281
Hamner, Richard 131
Hampton, Anne 243
Hampton, Barbara 248, 291
Hampton, Doris 114, 245
Hancock, Joyce 239
Hancock, S. Michael 239, 346
Hanger, Heidi 99, 318
Haniford, Ron 250
Hankins, Thomas 342
Hankla, Henry 147
Hankla, William 132
Hanks, Karen 248, 265
Hanna, Barbara 114, 239
Hanners, Wayne 196
Hanson, Charla 244
Hanson, Julie 249
Harberson, Carole 100, 196
Harbison, Carole 216
Hardaway, Ben 119
Hardesty, Donald 196
Hardin, Cerelda 93, 279
Hardy, Mary 237
Hardy, William 207, 134
Harefeld, Carson 327
Harkin, Patti 103, 237
Harkins, Joseph 318
Harleston, Mary 114
Harmon, Nancy 196, 237, 346
Harper, Dean Kenneth
Harper, George 211, 226, 324
Harper, Thomas 216
Hershfield, Norman 344
Hertelendy, Penny 101, 124
Hewitt, Gail 106, 83, 90, 279
Hewitt, Robert 32
Hewitt, Sandra 244
Hewson, Linda 107, 249
Hibner, Marty 93, 245, 336
Hickman, Gina 248, 346
Huccaby, James 270
Huck, Barbara 248
Huddleston, Gary 119, 281
Hudgins, Marilyn 217, 237
Hudson, William 125
Huey, Donna 105
Huffman, Carolyn 197
Huffman, Janet 336
Hickman, Marilyn 115,216
Hicks, Sue 189, 242
Hicks, Janet 196
Huffman, Mary 93
Huffman, Violet 93
Hicks, Joseph 143, 318, 324
Hgcks, Mary Lou 242, 264, 261, 265,
Hicks, Patty Sue 239, 265
Hieber, Harriet 90, 113, 196
Greenwood, Martha 100, 195, 313,
Gregg, Alice 247, 291
Gregory, Sally 107, 279, 318, 328
Gregory, Suzanne 245
Gregory, Wayne 139
Griff, John 118, 119
Griffin, Otis 122, 189, 263
Griffin, Ronald 317
Griffith, Betty 196
Griffith, Karen 103
Griggs, Barbara 93
Grime, Bill 351
Grimes, Judith 238
Grinstead, Linda 95
Grisham, Judith 239, 335, '344
Grissom, Besse 95, 247
Groff, Mary 112, 216
Gross, Charles 129
Gross. Diana 240
Gross, Jimmie 149, 226
Gross. Monte 130. 196
Gross Rod 141 185
Grosscup, Lainy 96, 263
Grudenski, Bob 136
Gruver, Mary 240
Harreld, William 140
Beverly 343, 344
Harris: Donald 226, 139, 211
Harris, Judith 93
Harris, Luther 117
Harris, Becky 247
Harris, Ronald 136
Harris, Sally 99, 249
Harrison, Sue 238
Harrison, Nolan 132
Harsokusumo, Kadarman 335
Hart, Barbara 241, 271, 334,291
Hart, Dave 157, 160
Hart, Penelope 241
Hartley, Lloyd 143
Harvey, Colin 117
Harvey, George 147, 226
Harvey, Martha 241
Harvey, Nancy 99, 245
Haskell, Nancy 97
Guarino, Vincent 188, 321
Guhardia, Edi 335
Guignol 70, 71
Guinrl, Robert 117, 261, 318
Gullion, Jennie 243, 335
Gum, Jock 216
Gum, Ted 120, 324, 327, 341, 347
Gutfreund, Sara 241, 335
Guthrie, Paul 145
Guy, Linda 248
Haase, Caroline 336
Haberer, Dennis 196, 132, 281
Hacker, Oscar, 143
Hackney, Carter 131
Hackworth, Thomas 216
Hadden, Peggy 240, 334
Hagan, Keith 130, 131, 324
Hager, Brenda 245 '
Hager, Patricia 242, 251, 264
Haggard, Paul 226
Haggard, Tony 207
Haggin Assembly 317
Hag-gin Hall 250
Hagler, Marguerite 107, 196
Haile, Bette 248
Haile, Betty 216
Haines, Carol 284
Haines, Kenneth 143
Hairston, J. 271
Halcomb, Julie 237
Hale, Gary 121
Hale, Kimberly 95, 138
Hale, Vicki 248
Haley, Elizabeth 98, 241
Hassel, Cherry 115, 239
Hassenpflug, Donna 105
Hastings, Linda 240
Hatcher, Anne 216, 246, 273
Hatchett, Esther 189, 237, 265
Hathaway, Philip 119
Hatton, Linda 245
Hauch, Priscilla 196, 237
Hieronymus, Gerald 139, 226, 297,
Higdon, Kenneth 298
Higgins, Aubin 211
Higgins, Patricia 115
Higgins, Robert 143
Hightower, Nancy 242
Hildenbrandt, Carol 227
Hilkeman, Mary 244
Hill, Amos 293
Hill, Julia 249
Hill, Nancy 239
l-llll, Pamela 248
Hill, Rodney 196
Hillenmeyer, Robert 257
Hilliard, Judith 115
Hills, Roxanne 242
Himes, Mary Lee 240
Hindman, Clarissa 245
Hines Ann 101,216
Hlneslay, P1111 340
Hinkle, Lacy 207, 248
Hinson, Sam 227
Hipple, Judith 244
Hipsher, John 177
Hisel, Carolyn 196, 326
Hisel, Martha 216
Hite, Richard 121, 272
Hobbs, Donald 227
Hobbs, John 91, 124, 196,324
Hockey Team 179
Hodge, Joel 149
Hodge, Tom 139
Hodge William 141
Hodgetts, Susan 107
Hoehle, Chris 127
Hoehle, John 127, 207
Hoertz, Edith 107
Hoffman, Michael 151
Hoffman, John 231
Hoffmann, Fred 143
Hogan, Virginia 115,242
Hagetta, Dick 121
Holbrook, Charles 273
Holcomb, Mary 216
Holiman, Francine 207, Ill
Holinde, Bernard 207
Hughes, Donald 208
Hughes, Gloria 244
Hughes, Judith 248
Hughes, Mahla 243
Hughes, Marla 217,247
Hughes, Michael 125
Hughes Robert 132
Hughes: Thomas 117
Hukill, Susan 244
Katherine 108, 248
Katherine 108, 248
Hulette, Richard 144
Hulette, Sidney 121, 208
Hull, Lindie 248
Hull, Sue 103, 239, 344
Humble, Elvis 145
Humma, Elizabeth 245
Hummel, Margaret 241
Hummel, Wendell 211,227,295
Humphrey, Joseph 121
Humphreys, Ensley 197
Humphries, Sam 141
Hunt, Charles 227
Hunt, Ralph 227
Hunt, Ronald 136
Hunter, Susan 232, 238
Hurcherson, Dannie 330
Hurst, Carl 141
Hurt, Nancy 248, 273
Hurter, Michael 271
Huston, Roger 177
Hutcherson, Dannie 250
Hutchinson, Bettye 245
Hutchinson, Mary Lou 208, 237, 285
Hutchinson, Wilma 245
Hyde, Mary Jane 179, 217,248,345
lllston, Kathy 90, 95, 314, 325
lmredy, John 211, 227
lngram, Mary Jo 248
lngram, Leon 346
lnsko, George 131
Interfaith Council 332
lnterfraternity Council 91
Ireland, Jack 281
Holladay, David 129
Irion, Bill I25
Haun, R. D. Dr., 258
Hawkins, James 140, 272, 346
Hawkins, Judith 245
Hawkins, Ralph 157, 160
Hawkins, Shirley 249
Hawkins, Stephen 226, 298
Hawksworth, Gary 280, 357
Hawpe, David 276, 277, 280
Hall, Dee 338
Hall, Delores 196, 98
Hall, Edwin 216
Hall, Hugh 143,216
Hall, Janet 241
Hall Linda 249
Hall: Miriam 247
Hall, Sharon 97, 245
Halsall, Jon 207, 150
Hamblin, Mary Thorn 99,'336, 239
Hamill, Patrick 127,207
Hamilton, Ann 90, 112, 249
Hamilton, Margo 189, 242, 261, 265
Hamilton House 242
Hamilton, James 119
Hamilton, William 121, 323, 327
Hamm, Carole 237
Hammack, Lucile 245
Hammond, Kathleen 244
Hawse, Lionel 207, 139
Haydon, Donna 107,236
Haydon, Thomas 148
Hayes, Lois 239
Haynes, Brandon 147
Hays, Helen 216, 237
Hays, Jesse 226
Hazel, James 273
Hazelip, Linda 238
Hazle, Darrell 271
Head, Elmo 143
Head, Roger 273
Hearin, Betty 249
Heath, Carolyn 216
Heath, James 271
Hectorne, Holly 105, 345
Heffernan, Michael 226, 298
Heffner, Carol 105
Hegeman, Dorothy 273
Hellman, Donald 207
Hellman, Tim 307
Helm, Jennie 239
Helfenberger, Phillip 149
Hellard, Barbara 239
Hellier, Lili 338
Helmers, John -328
Helmers, Judith 236
Henderson, Arden 119
Henderson, Arthur 327, 272
Henderson, Lana 245
Hendry, Dorothy 115
Hendry, Betty 244
Henke, Holly 108, 241
Henkel, Martha 108
Hennessey, Michele 93
Hennessey, Neil 121
Hennessy, Patricia lll
Henry, Elaine 245
Henry, Larry 140, 207
Henry, Nancy 101,216
Hensen, Sue 238, 284
Henson, Ruth 241
Henthorne, Jay 144, 196
Henthorne, Ketherine 108, 303
Hepner, Catharine 236
Herbster, Robert 145, 216
Herdon, W. 271
Herndon, Peggy 249
Herner, Catherine 189
Hollan, Lary 132
Hollingsworth, Shelby 196, 346
Hollister, Helene 245
Holmes Hall 244-245
Holster, Niesie Lee 239
Holt, Cookie 244
Holtzclaw, Nancy 249
Holtzclaw, Russell 313
Home Economics Club 265
Homecoming 48, 149
Honaker, Emily 95, 232
Honhorst, Nancy 244
Honn, Thomas 298
Hood, Anna 97, 325
Hook, Dawne 99
Hoover, Meta 249, 315
Hopes, Jane 247
Hopkins, Edanna 322
Hopkins, Judith 189, 237, 265, 314
Hopkins, William 250
Hopson, William 141
Horn, Carol 196
Hornbuckle, Jerrilyn 189
Horne, Jordan 143
Nornung, Richard 298
Horticulture Club 266
Horton, Marian 241
Horton, Sharon 103, 281
Hosea, Carl 147, 207
Hoskins, Albert 91, 130, 324
Hoskins, Charles 207
Hoskins, Harold 134
Houlihan, Michael 120
lrtz, Fred 271
Irvin, David 129
Irvin, Kathy 93, 197
Irvine, George 208, 284
lsgrigg, Bill 117,271
Houlton, Gale 236
Houser, Helen 245
Houston, Anne 113
Houston, Gail 90, 197, 326
Houston, Judy 98, 111, 242
Houston, Sam 149
Hoven, Ardis 348
Hovermale, Donald 227, 321, 270
Howard, Keith 227, 292
Howard, James 139
Howardf Jane 238
Darlene 236, 291, 346
Jackson, Carol 107, 242
Jackson, Judy 244
Jackson, Bob 330
Jackson, Ruth 237, 189
Jackson, Susan 115
Jackson, Suzanne 93, 329
Jackson, Curtis 293
Jacobs, Ann 108, 338, 345
Jacobs, James 134
Jacobs, John 189
Jacobs, Sarah 189
Jacobs, Tom 131
Jaeger, Don 344
Jagoe, Linda 99, 336
James, Jim 197
Jamieson, Barbara 105
Janicek, Rita 240
Jasper, Bill 157, 160
Jasper, Tom 136
Jeffers, Mary 105
Jeffrey, Claudia 348
Jenkins, Beverly 237
Jenkins, Judy 247
Jenkins, Phoebe 245, 246
Jenkins, Reva 245, 303
Jenkins, Bill 160
Jennings, Caroline 99
Jennings, Marilyn 240
Jerrell, Max 132, 196
Jeter, Tom 344
Jewell, Barbara 248
Jewell Hall 241
Howard, Mickey 121, 243
Howard Myra 243, 264, 265
Howard, Phyllis 217, 336
Howe, Kenneth 328
Howell, Jackie 95
Howell, James 132, 233, 307
Howell, William 217
Hrabovsky, Donald 231
Huang, Yin Hwa 292
Hubbard, Peggy 242
Jewell, Pat 237, 265
Johnson, Ann 101, 240
Johnson, Bernard 344
Johnson, Betty 244
Johnson, Bonnie 111, 249
Johnson, Carol 107, 239
Johnson, Carole 249
Joahgson, Candy 50, 86, 107, 318, 328
Johnson, Gary 351
Johnson, Glennie 346
Johnson, Glen 346
Johnson, Lanna 247
Johnson, Liz I13, 241, 344, 336, 338,
Johnson, Lucien 227
Johnson, Martha 107
Johnson, Mike 127
Johnson, Olivia 93
Johnson, Pat 249
Johnson, Dean R. D. 350
Johnson, Ron 233
Johnson, Sandra 107, 279, 318
Johnson, William 117
Johnston, Karl 261, 189, 123, 262
Jones, Barbara 240
Jones, Betsy 243, 343
Jones, Cecelia IOS, 245
Jones, Esther 197, 248
Jones, Jack 145, 227, 292
Jones, Jackie 93, 329
Jones, Jim 139, 340
Jones, Jean 93
Jones, Joe 298
Jones, Judi 217, 238, 314
Jones, Judy 240
Jones, Kathy 237
Jones, Luckett, 338
Jones, Mary 108, 237
Jones Mike 132, 333
Jones, Peter 197
Jones, Randy 136, 208
Jones, Rita 105, 240, 265
Jones, Robert 136
Jones, Robert L. 197
Jones, Tessa 239
Jones, Tom I97
Susan 115, 249
Jones Wa ne I39 208 284 I
. Y . . . 3 8
Jordan, Beverly 217
Jordan, David 126, 208
Jordan, John 284
Judawisastra, Herman 335
Judo Club 340
Judson, Karen 99
Junior Panhellenic 90
Jurich, Roger 332
Jury, Nancy 241
Justice, Bernie 208, 285
Justice. Edith 100, 197, 323, 326
Justice, William 141
Kabler, Jean 105, 303
Kaempffe, Claire 103, 249
Kamrani, Ramitz 227
Kane, Ron 151,271
Kappa Alpha 124, 125
Kappa Alpha Theta 106, 107
Kappa Delta 108, 109
Kappa Delta Pi 288
Kappa Kappa Gamma 110, lll
Kappa Sigma 126, 127
Karges, Mike 141
Karnes, Evelyn 99
Karsner, George 143, 208, 344
Kaufman, Dottie 240
Kauth, Carolyn 245, 348
Kavanaugh, Jo 134
Kawaia, Selma 103
Keane, Jim 141
Kearney, Eileen 232
Kearney, Mary 232
Keddie, John 145
Keen, Charlotte 236, 303
Keene, Nancy 239
Keeney, Dennis 129, 208
Keeney, Jeraldine 232. 236, 303
Keenland Hall 246-248
Kegley, Jim 321
Keil, Barbara 101,241
Keys, John 129, 208
Keys, Mary Ann 105
Kibbey, Mary 93, 217
Kidd, Emma 247
Kidd, Alice 217
Kiel, Karen 108, 239
Kiel, Paul 197, 129
Kimberlain, Larry 129
Kimberlin, Sharon 103
King, Bruce 227
King, Ann 93, 248
King, Frank 346
King, Gene 145
King, Rev. John 335
King, Lambert 197
King, Linda 237
King, Nancy 197
King, Richard 119
King, Sally 101, 322, 321,279
King, Wally 232
Kingsley, Marsha 99, 197
Kingston, John 99
Kingston Trio 320
Kinkead, Fontaine 247, 344
Kinkead Hall 317
Kinkead, Miles I39
Kinney, Connie 105
Kipphut. Forrest 121
Kirby, Kelley 329, 93, 90, 239
Kirk, David I29
Kirtlcy, Clyde 332
Kirtley, Phyllis 97, 217
Kirwan, Dean A. D. 308
Kiser, Julia 241
Kitchen, Judy 217, 237
Kitchens, Thomas 335
Kittinger, James 123
Kittrell, Neva 245
Kiviniemi, Elaine 232
Kleber, Nancy 97, 240
Klein, Cheryl 107, 245
Kleiser, Roy 129
Kluesnsr, Charles 136
Kluesner, W. B. 307
Lapham, Mary 95
Larimore, Steve 209, 132, 285
Larson, Marsha 105, 245
Larson, Ray 121, 327
Lashbrook, Dave 271
Latieno, llse 335
Laubach, Russ 240
Lauder, Dot 335
Laughlin, ian 209
Laughner, Karen 243
Law, College of 300
Lawrence, Joe 135
Lawrence, Nervetta 288
Lawrence, Nicholas 129
Lawrence, Sharon 227
Lawrence, Sissy Snyder 337
Lawson, John 316
Lawson, Sandy 245
Lay, Carl 143
Lay, Becky 239
Lay, Russ 147
Lay, Sandra 97
Layman, Gene 149
Layne, Mary I97, 326, 314
Lea, Charlene 197, 93
Leadership Conference 64
Lecture Series 72
League, Linda 95
Lear, Linda 348
Leathers, Linda 237
Ledford, Jane 230
Ledford, Sally 238
Lee, Charles 218
Lee, Claude 197
Lee, David 271
Lee, Jim 197
Lee, John II7
Lee Karen 242
Lehmann, Dennis 139
er, Roger 146
Lenz, Linda 218, 247
Lenz, Mary 341
Lenz, Pam 245
Luckett, Robert 344
Luckett, Ron 117
Luckett. Ron 117, 190
Luken, Robert 298
Lupton, Jerry I27
Lustic, Betty 248
Lutheran Students Associat
Lutes, Linda 218, 107
Lykins, Jack 298
Lynam, Mayo 335
Klumb, Elaine 245
Knapp, John 208, 121, 178,324
Knight, Arthur 211
Knight, Chris I39
Knight, Herman 121
Knight, John 125
Leonard, Kay 279, 244
Leonard, Norma 101, 108, 209
Lersch, Shirley 239, 105
Leslie, Jim 209
Leu, Carol 248, 343, 332
Levine, Rhoda 249
Lynch, Larry 340
Lynch, Robert 149, 298, 323
Lynd, Lester 227
Lynd, Priscilla 313, 198, 236
Lyne, Jim 141, 323
Lynn, Elaine 239
Keller, Carol 197, 278
Keller, Don 132, 332
Keller, Fred 125
Keller, Karen 244
Keller, Lonna 108, 197
Kelley, Larry 323, 121, 327
Kelley, Sharon 217, 239
Kelley, Susan 265
Kells, Marcia 105
Kelly, Cheryl 99
Kelly, Georqe 132
Kelly, Janice 197
Kelly, Kathy 239, 318
Kelly, Pat 95
Kemp, Ellen 236
Kemp, Hal 143
Kempel, Ken 127, 332
Kemper, Janice 108, 338
Kenedy, Connie 239
Kennedy, Jim I36
Kennedy, Pres. John F. 74, 75
Kennedy, Ron 129
Kennedy, Ron Leroy 149
Kent, Edythe 242, 264, 265
Kent, Jane, 243, 264, 265
Kentucky Engineer 298
Kentucky Kernel 280, 281
Kentuckian 278, 279
Kerler, Kathy 111, 323
Kerrick, Louis 208
Kessack, Lynn 237, 315
Kessinger, Mary 217
Kessler, James 189
Kester, Rick 160
Key, Lowell 145
Key, Susan 249
Keyes, Howard 160
Knocke, Diane 238, 122
Knott, Jesse 307
Knuckles, Sherry 236, 303
Koch, Gary 141,227
Koch, Lois 237, 281, 344, 318
Koeppel, Mary 95, 247
Koestel, Stannye 240
Koger, Ella 115,217
Kohl, Harold 208, 139,284
Kohler, John 119
Kohout, Bill 123, 217
Komara, Jim 160
Konicov, Spencer 208, 343
Kopenhoefer, Jim 217, 139
Koppelmaa, Henry 217
Koppelmaa, Natalie 197
Korfhage, Connir 266
Korfhage, Diane 249
Korfhage, John 266, 328
Korlhage, Robert 266
Kosid, Bob 158, 160, 343, 342
Kott'nyer, Janie 240
Kraemer, Pat 115, 240
Kramer, Joan 153, 237
Kreutzer, Carol 103, 241
Kriener, Ruth 242
Kron, Tom 127
Krutzler, Gene 145
Kuhn, Nolan 233,307
Kuhnle, Mary I97
Kunkle, Robert 189
Kurkle, Robert R. 132
Kurachek, Peter 143
Kurre, Joe 132, 323
Kuster, Ted 141, 324, 262, 278
Lacey, Joyce 241
Lacy, Betty 267, 189
Lacy, Mary 93
Latfoon, Sharlene 111
Lail, Everett 189, 123, 263
Lair, Jennie 99
Lair, Matt 157, 260
Laise, Joann 217
LaLiberte, Renee 218, 90, 108, 130
LaLone, Doug 151
Lamb, Jim 136
Lambda Chi Alpha 128, 129
Lamladin, Carolyn 189
Lambert, Judy 239
Lambiotte, Joe 227, 211
Lamont, Gary 135
Lamp and Cross 324
Lampe, Linda 111, 336,279
Lancaster, John 151
Landenberger, Carol 333
Landers, Ann 238, 333
Landrum, Alice 99, 346, 341
Lane, Beth 111, 242
Lang, Palsy 249
Lang, Roy 145
Langdon, Ann 247, 291
Langford, Randy I27
Levy, Sanford 95
Lewis, Ben 307
Lewis, Carol 248
Lewis, Diana 101
Lewis, Freda 247
Lewis, Irene 240
Lewis, Iris 241, 336
Lewis, Judy 218
Lewis, Martin 129, 285, 324
Lewis: Wanda 245
Lyons, Alan 190, 117, 328
Lyons, Anna 248
Lyons Dianna 346, 298, 245
Lyons Lewis 143, 271
Lyons Morgan 198
Lyons Pat 108
Mabry, Jim 190
Libbey, Liz 101, 242
Lich, Robert 136, 189
Lieb, Barbara 108
Liebfarth, Ed 298
Ligon, Herb 121
Lile, Steve 346, 135
Lilly, Liz 97
Lilly, Helen 239
Lind, David 127
Linder, Bonnie Ill, 244, 87, 336
Lindle, Dale 148
Lindley, Candy 97
Lindsey, Donna 248, 321
Lindsey, George 330
Lindsey, Jim 209, 132
Lindsey, Robert 293
Ling, Judy 101,318
Link, John 131
Linville, Sandy 245
Lippincott, Ann 103, 249
Liptrap, Dennis 263, 123
Lisle, Rufus 209, 145
List, Sally 99, 321, 322
Little, Carla 244
Little Kentucky Derby 52, 53
Little, Marilyn 248
Litton, Arthur 121
Litton, Linda 198, 95
Litzelswope, Carol 218
Lock, Annabelle 218
Locke, Keith 209, 173
Logan, Larry 233, I39
Logwin, Lydia 103
London, Ron 270
Long, Ann 245
Long, Debbie 93, 329
Long, Harry 227, 135
Long, Kent 317, 316
Long, Sam 332
Looney, Pat 316
Lorch, Lee 198, 131
Lord, Sandra 329
Losch, Randy 280, 264
Loughridge, Nancy 93, 198, 277
Love, Carl 124
Lovelace, Judy 345
Lovell, Dale 117, 263, 190
Lovell, Larry 91, 116, 327, 190
Lowe, Cheryl 245
Lowe, David 250
Lower, Tim 127
Loyd, Carole 218, 246, 247
Lozito, Bill 139
Lubin, Beth 244
Lucas, Cleo 105
Luce, Harvey 190, 262, 123
Luckett, Nancy 218
MacDonald, Joyce 105, 245
Macey, Martha 103
Mack, Shirley 344
Maddox, Jane 218, 335
Magazin, Pam 248
Maguire, Walter 121
Mahaffey, Judy 240
Mahan, Armer 231,300
Msi1an,Jim 271, 121
Mahan, Willard I36, 198
Mahan, William 132
Mahoney, Marianne 243
Maior, Carol 237, 198, 315, 314,318
Malinich, Darlene 243
Maly, Oresta 242
Manly, Mary 111
Mann, Ben 127
Manning, Melinda 236, 281
Manning, Sandra 218
Mansfield, Amonda 103, 329
Mansfield, Marsha 249
Morlord, Ted 143
Miner, Judilh 103, 267
Manyel, Kalhy 291
Manzonelli, Tony 160
Marchese, Lucile 246, 247
Marching 100 271
Marcin, Janel 239
Marcuccilli, Mary Jo 107,336
Marcum, Elsie 218
Marcum, Kenl 139
Marcum, Roger 132
Markham, Mary 249
Markolf, Ambie 244
Marks Barbara 244
Marksberry, Gwen 246, 218
Marlowe, Charmaine 93
Marlowe, Mark 329
Marollo, Daniel 150
Marquelle, Kennelh 129
Marquelle, Marsha 245
Marquelle, Ralph 139
Marsh, Jane 245
Marsh, Richard 332
Marsh, Bill 227
Marshall, Carol Ann 101
Marshall, Edylh 23
Marshall, Gary 209, 284
Marshall, Ed 250
Marshall, Janel 236
Marsili, Frank 227
Marlin, Maxine 105
Marlin, Ed 119
Marlin, Ginger 337
Marlin, Jim 141
Marlin, Janrose 288
Marlin, Joseph 143
Marlin, Judilh 198, 244
Marlin, Dr. Leslee 259
Marlin, Marcia 242
Marlin, Mary 247, 190
Marlin, Sherian 241
Marlin, Bill 231, 300
Marling, Richard 149
Marlinsen, Lynne 245
Mascia, Trudy 110, 325, 273
Maser, Melinda 242
Mason, Joy 237, 313
Mason, Ronald 298
Massie, Bellie 113
Maslers, Susan 101, 244, 279
Maleer, R. S. 292
Malheny, Judilh 334, 291, 332
Malherly, Charles 143, 292
Malhers, Sandy 239
Malhers, Margarel 105
Malhews, David 132
Malhias, Cheryl 105, 244
Malhis, Rosemary 240, 99, 31
Sarah 113 143
Mallhews: Wilson 143
Dean William L. 300
Meriinglj, Ann ioa, 237, 314
r, Mark 143
Malurani, Ronald I47
Maxson, Jessie I98
May, Calherine 198, 237
May, James 125, 323
May, Jim 313,324
Mey, Marlha 101, 249, aaa
May, Roger 329, 198, 64, 339
Mayberry, Dianne 93, 24
Mayer, Eva 242, 264, 265, 332
Mayer, Nancy 218, 99
Mayhem, Reba 247
Mayland, Kalhryn 248, 291
Maynard, Alice 198
Mayne, Lee II3, 245
Mays, Barbara 239
McA1isler, Carole 281, 57
McA1lisler, Amy 247
McAlee, Wayne 264
McAvoy, Ed 284
McBealh, Linda 209, 248, 284, 335
McCabe, Mary 106
McCall, Mary I98, 107, 337
McCann, John 328, 131
McCarlhy, James 129
McCauley, Jo 111,348
McCauley, Thomas 147
McQuary, Dianne 237, 343
McReyno1ds, John 316
McWhorler, Douglas 313
Meade, Michael 129, 199
Meade, Michael I29
Meade, Susanne 237
Meador, Shirley 107, 145
Measle, Roberl 143
Medical School 312
Medley, Parker 209
Meece, Anne 314, 325
Meece, Jenny 94
Mele, Helen 218, 238
Melnick, Nikki 248
Menasler, Wanda 239
Menges, Ida 241
Men's Glee Club 272
Men's Residence Hall Council
Mensah, Joseph 335
Meredilh, David 121
Meredilh, Julia 313
Meredilh, Michael I27
Melcalf, Jo 240
Melry, Michael 145
Melzger, Bruce 264
Meuller, J. 271
Meulh, Thomas 8, 209
Meyer, Clifford 117
Meyer, Donna 218, 93
Meyers, Grelchen 263
Meyers, Janel 245, 338
Meyers, Janel 239
Meyers, John 228
Meyers Linda 199
Meyers: Susan 236
Meyers, Sandra 97
Annelle 108, 218, 116
McClain, Deanna I08, 244
Cecil 95, 247
Charlolle 218, 247, 291
McClellan, Ed 227
McClure, Hume 227, 298, 295
Michaux, Paul 127
Mickle, Pal 107
Middlelon, James 131
Miesenheller, Pal 248
Milam, Marv 209, 242
Milam, William 298
Miles, Alan 141
Miles, James 160
Millard, Marlha 108
Miller, Anne 249
McClure, Marcia 237
McClure, Mark 298
McClure, Bill 209
McClure, V. E. 284
McConnell, Allen 131
McCoppin, Phyllis 239
McCormick, Mary 95, 322, 321, 280
McCourl, Lowell 129
McCowan, Jack 295
McCoy, Frank 117, 264
McCoy, Margarel 246, 321
McCracken, Frank 316
McCracken, Bill 211
McCraken, Dave 198
McCrary, Sarah 111
McCubbin, Nick 198, 132
McCulchen, Anne 99, 328
McDaniel, Ann 241, 291
McDaniel, John 321
McDaniel, Judy 218, 247
McDaniel, Charolelle 239
McDonald, George 132
McDonald, James 136
McDonald, Joseph 145, 198
McDonald, Linda 111,249
McDonough, Ann 108, I98, 337
McDonough, Carol 247
McDowell, Carole 239
McDowell, Wanda 245
McElroy, Carol 93, I98
McEwan, David 127
McFadden, Marilyn 241
McFarron, Carolyn 245
McGary, Pal 105, 338
McGinnis, Joan 115
Miller, Barbara 219
Miller, Dawes 238
Miller, Carol 103, 209
Miller, Cheryl 322
Miller, Donald 136
Miller, Eclilh 243
Miller, Harold A. 233
Miller, James I27
Miller, James 143
Miller, James 317
Miller, Jeannie 291
Miller, John 132
Miller, Lois 105, 115, 199
Miller, Max 119
Miller, Becky 237, 248, 291
Miller, Rila 219
Miller, Roberl 340
Miller, Roger 307
Miller, Slephen 141, 323, 327
Miller, Sue 245
Miller, Susan 101,318
Miller, Terry 214,315
Miller, William 129
Miller, Winslon 316, 317
Milliken, Willon 231
Million L nne 245
Millikin, Susan 241
Mills, Carcil 241
Mills, Koyle 292
Mills, Jerry 209, 144
Kay 97, 240
Linda 59, 237, 281, 321, 322
Milne, John 127
Minas, Jani 228
McGraw, Michael 160, 177
McGraw, Woody 227, 298, 295
McGuire, Charles 125
McGuire, David 139
McHardy, Roberl I29
Mcl-lugh, Carolyn 249
Mclnleer, Pal 332
Mclnlosh, John 292
Mclnlosh, Palricia 99
Minix, Maurice 307
Minnich, Chrisly 247
Minogue, Marly 110, 325
Minor William 141
Miracle, Gefelaine zaa
Miracle, John 199, 313
Miracle, Susan 239
Mirando, Ann 219
Mirando, Linda 103
Mclver, Mary Dale 90, 101, 198, 326
McKee, Charles 117, 190
McKee, Dixie 248
McKee, 2nd Ll. Jeanne 354
McKee, Marilyn 315
McKenzie, Anne 265
McKenzie, Judilh 236, 267
McKenzie, Marlha 273
McKiim, Ginny 248
McKinivan, Calherine 100, 198, 326
hel, Roberl 209
hen, Ann 219
hell, Anne 107, 199
Milchell, Cheryl 247
Milchell, James 121
Milchell, John 228
Milchell, Judilh 190, 247
Linda 218, 248, 288, 291
McKinney, James 271
McKinney, Linda 240
, Lee 293
in, Ida Mae 218,337
in, Phillip 135
McLendon, Anne 245
McMahan, Diane 198, 348
, Mariorie 291
McNabb, Shirley 241
McNabb, Suzanne 218, 248
McNair, Pauline 198
McNamara, Roberl 125
McNees, Judy 97, 218
McNu1ly, George I98
McPhail, Barbara 115, 291,346
Milchell, Mary 242
Milchell, Pam 238
Moberley, Kirk 343
Modecki, Carl 121, 199, 277, 281,
Moffell, Michelle 249
Moffill, Allen 141
Mohney, Phyllis 93
Molyneaux, Charles 147, 228
Money, Sally 103, 199, 237
Moneyhon, Carl 117
Moneyhon, Judilh 209, 237, 284
Monge, Gregory 145, 199
Monhollon, William 332
Monin, James I27
Monroe, Phyllis 244
Monroe, Slhphen 136
Monlgomery, Beverly 199
Monlgomery, Charlolle 199
Monlgomery, Pal 101, 244, 279
Moody, Roberl 263
Morre, Bud 157
Moore, Claire 335, 336
Moore, Glenn 126
Moore, Helen 247
Moore, J. T. 288
Moore, Judilh 239
Moore, Julia 111,242
Moore, Pam 101, 244, 279
Moore, Pal 237
Moore Rosemary 238
Moore: William 143, 209
Mary 95, 103
Morgan, Carrie 241
, Chrislopher 271
, Larry 190
Morgan, Lynne 244
Elaine 107, 240
Morris, Dr. James 56
Morris, James 199
Morse, Janice 249
Morlar Board 326
Morlimer, David 141
Morlon, Beverley 303
Morlon, Belh 93, 239
Morlon, Melinda 113
Moseley, Elizabelh 288
Moser, Chrislina 97, 321, 322
Moss, Ron 118
Mounlz, Terrie 249
Mowery, Marilyn 303
Moyer, Donna 237
Mudd, Palricia 107, 329
Mueller, Laura 249
Muller, Janel 248
Mullins, Basil 160
Mullins, Connie 90, 245
Mulvey, Michael 136
Munson, Barbara 107
Munson, Donald 121
Murphey, Helen 115, 199, 335
Murphy, Carol 236
Murphy, Edna 285
Murphy, Elaine 97, 344
Murphy, Gerard 160
Murray, Hershell 257
Musgrave, Ron 250
Mulh, Palricia 199, 314
Muller, Larry 264
Myers, Fred 132, 292
Myers, Grelchen 97, 190
Myers, Joe 232, 307
Mykranlz, Karen 107
Nalepa, Gloria 105, 241
Nallinger, Pamela 95
Napier, Callayn 247
Napier, Frances 243, 314, 343
Napier, Lewis 127
Napier. Mildred 190
Nash, Coflon 199, 324
Nash, Jimmy 141
Nasser, Gloria 115
Nalhan, Mary Ann 111
Nalion, Carole 105, 237
Nallress, Jane 242
Neal, Charles 271
Neal, Nancy 245
Neel, Jim 335
Neel, William 143, 324, 341
Neely, Belly 190
Carol 105 245
Nelson, Cheryle 105, 314
Nelson, James 117
Nelson, Rondle I29
Nelson, Vicloria 113
Nelson, Wayne 250
Nenni, Jerinel 97
Neslor, Virginia 219
Neuralh, Ann 219, 95
Newell, Susan 242, 264
Newell, Elizabelh 190, 242
Newkirk, Glenda 245
Newman Club 333
Newman, Clinlon 131, 209
Newman, Marilyn 248
, Milchell nas, zoo
Nichol, Sandra 113
Nicholas, Timolhy II9
Nichols, Anne 100, 200
Nichols, Evelyn 200
Nicholson, Pam 101, 244, 336
Nickell, Brenda 249
Nickell, Nancy 95, 200
Nickell, Phyllis 247
Niles, Roberl 91, 129, 332, 347, 318
Noble, Hoyl 231
Nodler, Carole 219, 246, 248
Noe, Chuck 135
Noe, Kalhleen 105, 219
Noe, Thomas 141
Nollenberger, Nancy 209
Nooiin, Marline 64, 94, 200, 326
Norris, Freddie 307
Norlhern Cenler 342
Norlhinglon, Pamela 241
Norlhwesl Cenler 354
Norlon, Rick 16,0
Phi Eta Si ma 327
Norwood Mining Society 292
Nuckols, Mary I03, 244
Nunnery, Byron I43
Nursing, College of 303
Nussbaumer, Anne 2I9, 248
Nutting, Sarah lOl
Oakland, Alfred I29, 272
Oakes, Judy 338
Oaks, Donald 328
Oates, Beverly l35
O'Connell, Mary IOI
O'Connor, Peggy 97, 303
O'Connor, Patricia 303
Oder, William 129, 228
O'DonnelI, Geraldine 239
O'Donnell, Patricia II3
Ogden, Janet 24l
Ogle, Ted 344
Ogle, Terry 344
O'Hara, Elaine 263
Oldfield, Thomas ll7
Olmstead, Jane 99, 244, 29l, 3
Omicron Delta Kappa 327
Omlor, Dan 2l9
O'Neal, Guy 233
Onnybecker, Frances 327, 336
Orlansky, Melvin J. l52
Orme, Evelyn 288
Orme, Marilyn 93, 2l9, 329
Ormond, William 200
Orr, Larry I45, 152
Orr, Nancy 200, 248
Orth, Pamela l0I, 2l9
Ortynsky, Suzanne I05, 3i8
Osborne, Robert 209
Oswald, Dr. John W. 64, 49, 2
Ott, Carol l05
Otto, Sandra 97
Overbey, Mary IO7
Overby, Tony l25, 209
Overhults, Kenneth l22, I90
Owen, Lee l4l
Owen, Luanne 93, 2l9
Owen, Neal I23, 264, 346
Owen, Tracie I08
Owens, Pat 200, 247
Owings, Paul 209
Ozdeniz, Zehra 200
Pace, Nancy Ill
Padgett, Charles 26l, 262
Pagan, Walter 200
Palmer, Betty Jo 90, 339
Palmer, Elizabeth 200
Palmer, Virginia 237
Palmeter, Charles l50
Panessa, Daniel 346
Panhellenic Council 90
Papa, Diane 242
Pardo, Gary l29
Parish, Betty 24I
Partiz, Allen l52
Park, Elizabeth l08
Park, Nancy 97, I79, 2l9, 345
Park, Richard 334, 347
Park, Richard Lee 200
Parker, Margaret 200, 247
Parker, Bill 233
Parkerson, Sherry Ill
Parr, John 263, I90, i23
Parr, Rosa 237
Parrent, Judith 247
Parris, Gayle 245
Parrott, Jimmie II3
Parsons, Barbara 99
Parsons, Jim 346
Parsons, Linda 95, 245
Parsons, Peggy IOI, 325, 320, 2
Parsons, Myra 244
Pass, Myron 233, l52
Patrick, Jennifer ll3
Patterson, Gerald l29
Patterson Hall 249
Patterson Literary Society 272
Patterson, Lynn 247
Patterson, Jo 244
Pattie, Frances 95
Pattillo, Elizabeth l05
Patton, Brenda 93
Patton, Johnnie 27l
Paul, James l27
Paul, Karen 245
Paul, Larry l27
Pa ne Nanc I90
Porterfield, Gayle l9l, 248, 265
Poston, Kenneth l23
Potter, Roy 23l
Powell, Eugenia 90, IOI
Powell, Gerald l2l
Powell, James 200
Powell, Joyce 97, 249
Powell, Owen i23
Powell Virginia 28l
Powers, Sarah 96, zoo, 278
Powers, William 20l
Laura 245, 32l
Y l Y
Peak, Mary 99, 90, 245
Peaul, Suzanne 2l9
Pearsall, Dee 245
Pearson, Sarah 97, 245
Prater, Susan 244
Prater, Wilma 244
Prather, Sarah 244
Preston, Christina 99
Prewitt, Barrel 325
Peck, Alan l2l
Peck, Jo ll3, 245
Peck, Edward 27l
Peck, Margaret 249
Pember, Penny 99, 245
Pemberton, Barth 266, I94
Penna. Muriel l0l
Pennington, Albert l25
Pennington, Carlos 228
Pennington, Linda 237, 29l
Perdue, Peggy 240
Perdue, William I39
Pergrem, Peggy IO7
Perkins, Connie 249
Perkins, Linda 320, 95
Perkins, Sharon 96, 200, 90, 320, 64
Perrault, Priscella l03, 245
Perry, Barry 33l
Perry, Jarrett 246, 248
Perry, Larry I43
Price, Ann I05, 345
Price, Stephen I49
Price, John ll9
Price, Judith I08, 24I, 338
Price,,Llo d 27l
Price, Melvyn 20l, l2l
Price, Penny I05, 332, 334, 348
Price, Rita 2I9, 247, 29l
Price, Robert 228, 297
Price, Susan 95, 325, 333
Price, Virgil l27
Priddy, Martha 242
Pritchett, David 260
Pritchett, Walter 346
Prow, Russell l2l
Pruitt, Michael l29
Pruitt, Linda 20l
Pruitt, Peggy 246, 345
Pryor, Louise lOl, 2l9
Pugh, Karen 93
Pullen, Patricia 248, 28l
Pullin, Marcia 99, 249
Renaker, Stella 248
Renschler, Linda II3, 237,279
Repko, John l25, 320
Resh Marianne 97, 244
Residence Halls 234
Ressler, Tom l4l
Reynolds, Bobby l9l
Reynolds, Roy l29
Rhoads, Joan 335
Rhodes, Beverly I05, 244, 346
Perry, Sandy 240
Perry, Susan lOl, 325
Pershing Rifles 330
Jack I34 ,
Peterson, Billie I08, 245
Peterson, Janice 2l9, ll5
Peterson, Maureen II3
Peterson, Richard 332
Peterson, Sharon 95, 245
Peterson, Thomas l4l
Petro, Marilyn 2l9
Petry, Kathleen I05, 247
Pettit, Elizabeth 95
Pettit, George ll7, l9l, 263
Peyton, Jerry 2l9, 29l
Pfaftenbach, Jeri 294
Pfeiffer, John 277, zoo, l2l, 327, 324
Pflaumer, Rose 245, 346
Pharmacy, College of 304, 305
Phelps, Jimmy l45
Phelps, Susanne 95
Phi Delta Chi 307
ta Theta l30, l3l
mma Delta I32, I33
Phi Kappa Tau I34, I35
Phi Sigma Kappa I36, l37
Phi Upsilon Omicron 267
, David I35
, George ll7
, Henry 335
Phillips, John I43
, Mary 248
, Peggy 249
Sally 336, 240
l Education I8O, l8l
Pi Beta Phi Il2, II3
Pi Kappa Alpha l38, I39
Pi Sigma Alpha
Pi Tau Sigma
Piel, George I39
Pickett, Phillip I60
Piel, William I32
Pierce, Dale II9, l9l
Susan 99, 346
Pinion, Pauline I0l, 249
Pinney, Don 263
Pinson, Patricia 2l0, l40
Pinson, Butch l40
Pi Tatu Sigma
Pitman, Carol I05, 200
Pitman, Mary l05, 343
Pitts, James I39, 200, 350, 324
Plankett, Betty 288
Platt, Carol 244
Platt, Theda 200
Playforth, Saundra 93, 200
Pleiss, Carol 239, 99
Plummer, Dr. Niel 276
Plummer, Mitchell l4l
Pochciol, Bill l60
Poindexter, Carolyn 269
Points, Jeffrey l27
Polk, Alvin 27l
Pollitte, Richard 272
Pollock, Floyd l2l, 327
ene, Mary 24I, 335
Poole, Barbara 249
Poore, Donna 243
Pope, Elizabeth I07, 2l0
Pope, Jennie 246, 273
Pope, Judith 2l9, 93, I32
Pope, Nick I43, 200, 279
Porter, Delores 248
Porter, Lyda 24I
Porter, Marie 245
Porter, Mary 238
Porter, Murrell 293
Porter, Sharon 245
Purcell, Clarence I49
Purcell, Daniel l25, 323
Purdom, Barry 20l
Purdom, Patsy Ill, 245
Purdon, James l47
Purdy, Allen l4l
Purdy, John I35
Pushcart Derby 50
Pyle, i-laldis 24l
Pyparato, John I44
Queen, Johnny 228
Quindry Curtis 272, 285
Quinn, Eveleen 248, 201
Quinn, Martha ill, 20l
Quisenberry, Betty 242
Quisenberry, James l23
Rabasca, Anthony I43
Rachtord, Thomas l38, 228
Radison, Vallory l05
Rainey, Robert l47
Raistrick, Ann ll5
Ralph lPhi Delt Dogl l30
Rankin, Linda 24I
Ramey, Maryana lOl, 279
Ramey, Susan 99
Ramming, Donald I49
Ramsey, Virginia I05, 303
Randall, Donna 244,343
Randolph, Randy l2l
Range, Robert l45
Rankin, Jerry l2l, l9l
Rankin, Linda ll5
Rankin, Patricia 93
Ransdell, Herbert II9
Ransom, Bradley 2I0, l4l
Rasnick, Jim il9
Ratcliff, Bob 228
Ratclitte, Linda l9l
Ratlifi, Kenneth Dale 340
Rauberson, Marie 244
Ravencratt, Dane I84
Rawlins, Robert I43, 324, 23, 34l
Raybeck, Gerald l29
Rayburn, William 228
Rea, Bill l25
Read, Hershel 293
Read, Howard 293
Read, Nancy I05, 2Ol
Reagan, John 20l
Reasor, Joyce 2l9, 247
Reavy, Francis II9
Reddel, David l45
Reed, Billy 295
Reed, Carolyn 245
Reed, Eugene 327
Reed, Kay 239
Reekers, Kenneth 228
Rees, Carolyn 24l
Rees, Mary 245
Reese, Gibbs l3l, 339
Reid, Carole 248
Reik, William 23l
Reinhardt, Nancy l07
Reiser, Rosemary ill, 346
Reisz, John 320, 327
Reitmeier, Janet 249
Relecom, Susan 237
Reller, Denise Louise ll5, 29l
Remley, Albert 2l0
-Remmele, Anna 247, 29l
Rhodes, Mrs. Marian I32
Rhodes, Susan 52, 84, l07, 220
Rhorer, Claude 228
Rice Betty 237
Rice Daniel l25
Rice, Beth 242
Rice, Frank 3l7
Rice, Homer l57
Rice, Harriet 3l3
Rice, Hughes 23l
Rice Mildred 245
Rice, William I39
Rich, Harry 27l
Rich, Jeanne ill, 20l, 345
Rich, Robert 327
Richard, Valta l9l
,Ann I07, l9l, 279
Richardson, Barbara 220
Richardson, C. Ann 20l, II3
Richardson, Clyde l60
Richardson, Elizabeth 99
Richardson, John ll8
Richardson, Susan 244
Richardson, Wade 2l0, 285
Richardson, Kirk l46
Richey, Julie 49
Riddell. Marilyn 210
Rider, Melvin l29, 20l
Ridge, Raleigh 99, 27l, 336
Ridge, Richard 220, ll9
Riedling, Karalee I08
Riefkin, Liz 242, 279
Rieger, Paul 298
Riester, Judy 93
Rifle Team l75
Riggert Sue 220, 29l, l05
Riggs, John 220
Riley, Carolyn 245
Riley, Lucy 248
Riley, Rebecca 220, II2, 90
Rinehart, Glenda 249, 3l4
, Ann 20l
Ringo: John 344
Ringo Cheanev 99, 27l, 28I, 265,
Rislow, Victor 27l
Ritter, Stanford l27
Rives, James 328
Roach, John I33, 298
Roark, Tobey 220
Robbins, Jean 220
Roberts, Carola 244
Robbins, Robert 20I
Roberts, Charlene 232
Roberts, Connie 93, 249
Roberts, John I33
Roberts, Robert 228
Robertson Lyn 248
Robertson, Kelly 247
Robertson, Maynard 27l
Robertson, Susan 249, 336
Robinson, Cara 237, 303
Robinson, Clara lll
Robinson, Gerald I49, 2I0
Robinson, Herschel 285
Robinson, James l9l
Robinson, Kenneth I43
Robinson, Pam 87, I07, 244, 338
Robinson, Patricia II3
Robinson, Sandy 220
Robinson, Sandra 237
Robinson, Teri 249
Robison, Nancy IO3, 249
Roederer, Richard I36
Roeser, Karen 240
Rogan, Lynne 244
Rogan, Sheilagh l0l'
Rogers, Carol I05
Schaenzer, John 128
Scharff, Mary 237
Schatzinger, Julianne 99, 244
Scherer, Donald 131
Scherpf, Joseph 210, 285
Schimpeler, Nancy 97, 201, 333
Schirmer, Mildred 221
Schlamp, Allen 201
Schlosser, Judith 108, 239
Schmid, Joan 238, 264
Schmidt, Glenn 121,210
Schmidt, Mrs. Lana 143
Schmidt, Walter 271
,Sigma Alpha Epsilon 140, 141
Sigma Chi 142, 143
Sigma Chi Derby 46, 47
Sigma Delta Chi 277
Sigma Nu 144, 145
Sima Phi Epsilon 146, 147
Shultz, Sharon 241
Shumate, Lucy 237, 210
Shure, Jackie 277, 202
Shure, Jean 97
Sidebottom, Donald 221
Sidebottom, Patricia 248, 202
Silber, Arthur 152
Silcox, Dennis 151
Stratton, Jim 131
Stratton, Mary Jo 93, 248
Stratton, Ronald 133,271
Straus, Ann 249
Straw, John 292
Stream, John 129, 313
Street, Dianne 108
Strobel, Frank 211, 284
Strohmaier, Joyce 221, 247, 277, 291
Strong, George 118, 292, 324
Strunk, Chester 147
Stuart, Bobbie 236
Stuart, Pat 247
Stubbs, Harlan 272
Schmidt, William 139,211,228
Schneider, Albert 210
Schneider, Bernice 201
Schneider, Francis 316
Schneider, Friedrich 335
Schneider, Marianne 242
Schnitzler Roger 301
Schoenhoff, Robert 231
Schott, Bobette 95, 245
School of Journalism 276
Schooler, Brenda 95, 325
Schornick, John 160
Schorr, Diane 108, 210
Schoulties, Calvin 119
Schraeder, Fred 201
Siler, Harry 228
Sillers, llze 314
Simmons, Brenda 247
Simms, Catherine 99, 249
Simon, Arthur 120,210
Simons, Rose Ann 243, 264
Simpson, Larue 141, 324, 397
Sims, Carolyn 237
Sims, Jim 228, 298, 295
Sims, Suthern 317, 316
Sinclair, Nancy 249
Singleton, Larry 221, 125
Siskind, Alan 210, 152
Sither, Charles 344
Stuckert, Elizabeth 97, 221
Student Bar Association 301
Student Center 38, 39
Student Center Board 320
Student Congress 318
Student Life 26, 27
Stull, Ottis 344
Stumb, Susan 111,279
Stump, Charles I35
Stump, William 221,340
Stumph, Diane 244
Sturm, William I35, 346
Suchih, Chao 335
Suchy, Richard 211
SUKY Circle 342, 343
Rogers, Harold 231, 301
Rogers Martha 201
ndl, Teresa 245
ns Rebecca 93
Roof, Francis 269
Roof, Richard 347
Roper, Beth 90, 110, 273
Rose, Ann 103, 249
Rose, Jane 101
Rose, Judith 108, 249
Rose, Pam 247
Rose, Stephen 131, 210
nbaum, Robert 335
Ross, Randy 107, 244
Ross, Margot 244
Ross, Robert 119
Ross, Suzanne 338
Ross, Wesley 288
Schultz, Patricia 115, 210
Schultz, Sharon 344
Schulz, William 332
Schulze, Barbara 342
Schumacher, Betty 242, 273
Schumacher, Nancy 97
Schumu, Milli 248
Schureman, Jerry 277
Schurenser, Dorothy 281
Schuster, Lynn 239
Schwartz, Adolph 202, 378
Schwartz, Max 160
seanf Alice 248
Scott, Ann 248
Scott, Bruce 228
Scott, Daryl 108, 271, 338
scan, Elizabeth zaa
Scott, Jeanie 244
Skaggs, Wayne 229, 261, 293
Skeeters, Thomas 139
Dallas 147, 271
Skinner, Betsy 111, 249
Skinner, Tim 229, 298
Slack, Charles 117, 191
Slaughter, Sidney 141
Sledge, Lydia W. 101,202
Slone, Dean E. 305
Slone, Lura A. 265
Smith, Cheryl K. 241
Smith, Clay 245
Smith, Clifford E. 231, 340
Smith, David M. 210, 136
Smith, Diane L. 245
Spina Carl T. 127
Spokes, Harry R. 330
Sports 154, 155
Spradlin, Charles H. 202
Spragle, Arnold D. 141
Sullivan, Carolyn 105
Sullivan, David 273
Sullivan, John 117,301
Sullivan, Margaret 113, 238
Sumartoio, Joiok 273
Summerfield, Laura 247
Survant, Joseph 203
Sutardi, Toha 335
Sutherland, Anne 244
Sutherland, Dr. James 257
Sutherland, Vicki 107
Sutkamp, Joyce 107, 303
Sutton, Barbara 221, 246, 314, 278
Sutton, Barney 125, 211
Sutton, Russell 117, 191, 263
Sutton, Tommy 250
Svara, James 64, 327
Swanson, Linda 57, 97
Sweene, John 133, 229,298
Rothwell, Betty 220, 246
Rothwell, Linda 201, 242
Rothwell Sally 291
Rough, Veronica 247
Rouse, Tika 113, 201
Rouse, Patricia 90, 104, 220
Routt, William 64, 211, 228, 324
Rowe, Carl 139,298
Rowlett, David 327
Royalty, John 121
Royse, Martha 220
Rueff, James 220
Ruh, Alfred 151
Scott, Patricia 249
'Scott, Rachel Alice 247
Scott, Raverne 303, 244
Scott, Roger 210, 284
Scott, Sandra 245
Scott, Sharon 93, 202
Scott, Stephen 144
Scott, Susan 110, 273, 202, 326, 320
Scott, Waller 298'
Scoville, Peggy 244
Scroggins, William 271
Seath, D. M. 264
Sprowl, Barbara A. 249
Squiftlet, Jane 221, I06, 273
Squires, Edwin M. 211, 141
Squires, Mrs. Ethel 243
Stadler, John A. 129, 320, 324
Staed, Michael G. 333, 272
Staggs, Hilton 127
Stalker, Sharon 244
Sfamer, Paula 95
Stomper, Jody 245
Stamper, Lyvonne 249
Stancil, Harriett 241
Stantill, Bill 121
Swetma, Dennie 229
Swift, R. D. 292
Swinford, Ann Gregg 111, 346
Switzer, William 139, 221
Swope, Carole 108, 221
Sylvan, Gunilla II3
Symphonic Band 274
Ruley, Diane 273, 335
Rulon, Lee 340
Rummage, John 271
Rummel, Robert 147
Rumminger, Barbara 237
Runyon, Charles 351
Rupert, Cherri 237
Rush, Sharlette 242
Rusk, Cova 220, 247
Russ, Janet 31, 97
Russell, Charles 295
Secrest, Frances 93
Seebach, Violet Ann 247
Seese, Larry 340, 293
Segerson, Sheila 242, 314
Seiler, Gary 221, 141
Semary, James 160
Senler, Mehmet Zeki 228
Sengel, George 157, 160
Settle, Stanley 228
Settles, Martha 344, 239
Stanko, Ed 160
Stanley, Bill I35
Stanton, Theodore 135
Staples, Gary 119,318,324
Stars in the Night 326
Stathis, James 126, 202
Stearns, Victoria 241
Stecker, Nancy 97, 146, 202, 2
Steedly. Rorlald 136, 298
Steineker, Sandy 248
Tabler, Kathryn 103, 241, 344
Tackett, Virginia 241
Takacs, Billie Jo 244
Talbott, John 125, 324
Taliaferro, Robert I11 121
Talley, Glinda 243
Talley, Franklin 123, 229, 262
Talley, Beatrice 243
Tan, Freddy 335
Tanner, James 121
Tanner, Janice 136, 221,237
Russell, Daniel 228
Russell, Lynn 107
Russell, William 125
Ryan, John 201
Ryan, Margaret 201
Ryan, Mary 239
Ryans, Bob 201, 277,280
Ryle, Nancy 241
Sabel, Ginger 99, 325, 329, 333
Safady, lsam 335
Salling', Diane 108
Sallustio, Alex 146, 201
Salmini, Susan 336
Salmon, Mary 99
Salter, Jean 105, 239
Salyers, David 129
Sammons, Mary 95, 232
Samuels, Kaye 237
Samuelson, Robert 129
Sandbach, Gretchen 103
Sandefur, Brenda 240
Sandefur, Rebecca 247
Sanders, Nancy 241
Sanderson, David 129
Sargent, Thomas 316
Satchwell, Vic 317
Saulmon, Susan 239
Sauser, Helen 247
Savage, Catherine 242
Savage, Joe 231
Sawtelle, Nancy 249
Sawyer, David 129
Sawyer, Carol 95
Sawyer, Pamela 95
Sayers, Mary 95, 348
Sayre, Eugene 90, 139, 220
Scepman, Pam 248
Schaaf, Sally 101, 249
Schablik, Karen 95, 220, 330
Schad, Larry 220
Schaefer, Donald 117, 264
Schaefer, Kathleen 95, 338
Schaeffer, Rebecca 238
Setzer, William 56
Sewell, Gary 139
Sexton, Richard 123
Sexton, Sarah 108, 241
Seymour, Emily 101
Shadle, Ellen 336, 249
Shafer, Barbara 246, 202
Shain, Russell 135
Shannon, Cratis 210
Shannon, Frank 136
Sharp, Pat 101, 239, 315
Shaver, Andrew 139
Shaver, Jeannie 101, 202
Shaver, Dean R. E. 291
Shaw, Cheryl 113
Shaw, Sue 240
Shedd, Vicki 115, 249
Shelley, Sandra 108
Shelly, Dorothy 249
Shelton, Ronald 228
Shemwell, Thomas 117
Sheneman, Paula 105
Shepherd, Ray 210, 284
Shepherd, George 210, 285
Sheridan, Anne 240
Sherman, Bonnie Ann 97, 245
Steinert, Sharyn 247
Stengel, Suzanne 108, 249
Stenger, Gary 117
Stenken, Carol 90, 97, 240
Stephens, Arnita 221
Stephens, Claybourne 129
Stephens, Glynda 203, 247, 320, 326, 348
Stephens, Taylor 211
Stephens, William 135
Stern, Bernice 244
Stern, Susan 237
Sterrett, Reed 272
Stevens, Christine 103, 244
Stevenson, Judy 108, 315, 303
Stevenson, Richard 203, 277
Stewart, Glenna 245
Stewart, Joe 351
Stewart, Stephen 344
Stidham, Charles 330
Stidham, Rhett 229
Stigall, Bob 124
Stiles, Sandra 238
Stiller, Jonathan 136
Stinson, Judith 237
Stith, Jesse I35, 203
Stith, Robert 125
Sherman, David 119
Sherman, Judy 221, 103
Shewmaker, James 125
Shier, Robert 202
Shifley, Allen 135
Shiqihara, Yoshiki 340
Shilling, Gwynne 97,202
Shillito, Tracy 97, 263, 244, 345, 336,
Shipley, Vivian 90, as, 202, los, 49, 326
shlpp, Betty 22l, 237
Shive, Charla 232, 238, 303
Shivelhood, Sandra 249, 115
Shively, Bernie 156
Sholar, Austin 210
Shoopman, Sue 108, 239
Short, Gayle 93, 273, 318
Shotwell, Glenna 344, 239
Showalter, Wanda 237
Shrote, Stanley 221
Shrout, Dale 279
Shuffett, James 139, 202, 324
Stivers, Carolyn 108, 203
Stivers, Jane 265, 343, 348
Stivers, Judy 22, 107, 288
, Thomas 285
Robert 203, 318
Stolzenburg, Bingham 141
James 149, 229
Stoney, Helen 249
Storch, Charles 139
James 117, 298, 295
Strache, Fred 91, 339
Straight, Mary IO7
e, Ronald 270
Tanner, Wendy 107
Tapp, Cora 248
Tarvin, Janet 221, 237
Tarvin, Ronald 121
Tate, Anna 107
Tate, Barton 143
Tate, Martha 351
Tatum, Carl 288
Tatum, Linda 241, 265
Tau Kappa Epsilon 150, 151
Tau Sigma 338
Taylor, Ben 141, 327
Taylor, Betsy 101, 236
Taylor, Caroline 221, 101
Taylor, Howard 221
Taylor, James 145
Taylor, James M. 317
Taylor, John 221
Taylor, Kathy 210
Taylor, Mary J. 99
Tutum: Tate 330
Taylor, Norine 242
Taylor, Rebecca G. 247, T08
Taylor, Valeta 243, 265
Teague, Sharon TO7, 24I
Teece, Christy C. 239
Tender, John W. 3l3
Tennesson, Carol 247, 28l
Terry,-David Wesley 99
Terry, Reese S. 229, 29, T33
Terry, Sharon 3l4, 238
Tharp, Roger T26
Thebald, Marths G. T05, 24I
Thelgeo, Billie Jo 29T
Theis, Howard J. 229
Theta Sigma Phi 277
Thomas, Alterd P. 229
Thomas, Anthony W. 229
Thomas, Cecil W. 229
Thomas, Clara W. 232
Thomas, Sue 248, 303, 33l
Thomas, Gail E. 99
Thomas, Jeftiler 245, 303
Thomas, John 340
Thomas, Linda 97, 334, 243
Triangle l48, T49
Trice, Ken 2lT
Trimble, Jessie 245
Troupers 344, 242
Trovato, Terry T25, 280
Truitt, Ann 203
Truitt, Jerry T40, 263
Truman, Jim 9T, II7
Trusty, Frank 23l
Tubin, Linda 98
Tucci, Rick T60
Tuck, Doris Ann 237
Tucker, Alice 222, 246, 248
Tucker, Gerstle Leon 2lT
Tucker, Pamela Jean 248
Thomas, Pat 303
Thomason, David T33, 203
Thomason, Buck 335
Thomason, Joe Clark 229, T25
Thompson, Carol 344
Thompson, Elbert T2l
Thompson, Gordon T60
Thompson, Henry l4T
Thom son Jo Ann 24T
Thompson, Joseph 229
Thompson, Judy Lynn
Thompson, Larry 298, 3l8
Thompson, Linda lT5
Thompson, Marilyn TT3, 242
Thompson, Mary 93
Thompson, Nancy lll, 249
Thompson, Pat 93, 336
'hompson, Robert 203
"hompson, Sharon 239
Thompson, Teena 242
Thompson, Tom 2IT, 284
Margaret T03, 344, 448
Tucker, Stanley T25
Tullis, Jane Allen
Turley, Diana 95, 244
Turner, Herschel T60
Turner, Janice 240
Turner, Bill 273
Turpin, Larry 229
Tussey Robert II9
Tweet, Marilyn TTS
Tyler, Judith 97
Unger, Eleanor 248
University Choresters 270
University Chorus 274
University Orchestra 275
Upshaw, Wayne 295
Upsilon Kappa Psi 353
Trbaniak, Cecily Faye 249
Vail, Sandra 242
Vairin, Michael T25
Vanarsdall, Mary Lee 249, 336
Vancleave, George 229, 2TT, 298, 295
Thornberry, Tom 229
" ' rnbury, Rita 242, 264
Ulornton, Jim 273
Thornton, Joan 24l
Thorp, Robert K. 277
Thurber, Elizabeth TOO, 90, 203, 339
Vandermolen, Jean 243, 332
Vanderpool, Jim 229, 298, 2l I, 295
Vanderpool, Judy 244
Vantleet, Admiral I23
VanHoose, Elaine 273
Vanhook, James T35
Timmons, Ellen 3l3, 203
Timmons, Leon 203
Timmons, Rhea 24I
Fincher, Ed 2ll, T45
Marie 95, 203
Waddle, Robert Bruce T30
Wapole, R. D. 292
Wade, Judy lI5
Wade, Kenny II9, l9l
Wadsworth, Margaret 249
Wager, James T35
Waggener, Jo Ann 95
Waggener, George 2l2, I3l
Wagner, Arlyn 2l2, T39
Wagner, Lynn IO7, 245, 322, 303
Wagner, Mary Jane 90. TOT, 249
Wagoner, Donald Lee T2l
Wahiu, Juiu 335
W.A.A. 345, T82
Waikins, Jerry 3l3
Waniscott, Boyd Douglas TT7
Waite Mar o 237 203
Weikbl, 'Russell T39
Weisberger, Anita Lee 247
Weir, Jerry T47
Welch, Joana T02
Welch,- Patsy 204
Weldon, Emily TOT, 239, 336
Weldon, Houie 243
Wells, Brian 239
Wells, Davis 27I
Wells Harold 204
Wellsi Joberta 204, 233
Wells, Joe T4T
Wells, John 266
Wells, Judy 245
Wells, Julie 242
Wells, Sandra 232
Tindall, Rose 243, 265
Tindle, Ralph TT7
Tipton, Tamara 203
Tobin, Judy 222,242
Tobin, Linda 222, 79, BT, 329
Todd, Mary Jane TTT, 279
Toad, Talbott T60
Toile, Wayne 2IT, T4I
Tompkins, Nancy 203
Tomppert, Richard l3l
Tombs, John 250
Tooms, Roy 346
Toon, Linda 240
Townsend, John T29, 277, 203, 280
Townsend, William 2lT
Toy, Bobby 2Tl, T25
Trabue, Robert T25
Tracy, Gary 263
Tracy, Ronnie 2lT
i'1dCf', Felicia T03, 345
Trammell, Jane 24I, 344, T20
Tramontin, David 2ll
Trautwein, Donna 245
Traylor, Leslie Louise 242
Trayner, Lynn 24E
Treadway, Pat 236, 303
Vanmeter, Gwenda 222, 246
VanOverbeke, Al T43
Varney, Danny 222, 346, T22
Varney, Linda 95
Vaughn, Anne Marie 97
Vaughan, Elaine 236
Vaughan, Frank 264
Vaughan, Joe 222, T49
l 9 T
Wake, Arthur 27I
Walden, John 230
Waldman, Lawrence 3l3, 203
Waldman, Michael T29
Walker, Arthur 3l6
Walker, Donald T39
Walker, Ernie T60
Vaughn, Bobby T33
Vaughn, Carol n 244
Vaughn, Patrick 2ll, T45
Vaughn, Paula Jane 98, 303
ary Lou 95, 329
Venhott, Christina 240
Ventcrs, Dennis 230, 270
Vick, Vada Sue 203
Videtto, John 330
Vincent, Arlene 244
Vincent, Bobbie 98, 78, 90, T40, 222
Viohl, Sara 222
Vizi, Donald Anthony 2T2, l38, T77
Vogelpohl, Thomas T27
Vogt, Ann T05, 345, 203
Voll, Barbara 245, 343
Volpe, Bob 2T2, T50
Voss, Kathie 240
Vonallmen, Doug T2l
Walker, Hugh l3T
Walker, James 3l6
Walker, Jesse T33 '
Walker, John David 328, 203
Walker, Judy 222
Walker, Bob l2T
Wall, Diana l08, 336
Wall, Helen 222
Wall, Phyllis 95
Wall, Stanley 26l
Wallace, Kay 239
Wallace, Grace 303
Walsh, Linda 95, 24l
Walsh, Virginia TT3, 242
Walter, Homer 230, 297
Walter, Ted 222 '
Walters, Charles 300
Walters, Eloise Joan 264, 240
Walters, Bob 264
Walton, John 273
Waltrip, Rufus l2l
Ward, Carole 242, 264, 265
Ward, Catherine 97, 203, 3T8
Ward, Liz 276, 280
Ward, Hugh 328
Ward, Margaret 99, 237
Ware, Dick 278
Ware, Kathy 238, lll
Ware, Mary 222, Ill, 325, 3T4, 3
Waring, Susan 245
Warren, James 27I
Warren, Judy 239
Warren, Keith T27 '
Wartmann, Gail 245
Wash, Barbara Ann 24I
Wash, Glenna ll5, 203
Wash, William 2l2
Watkins, Gayle 242
Watkins, Scott T25, 339
Watson, Roberta T03
Watts, Joyce Ann 222, 248
Wayman, Francine 245
Wells, Yelverton TT9
Wentworth, Sara 222, T06
Werner, Merry TT3, 333
Werst, Pam l05, 245
Wesche, Virginia TT3, 204
Wesley Foundation 334
Wesley, Murline 244
Wesley, Raymond 204
West, Gary T43
Wea, Linda 242, 99
West, Sharon 95
Westertield, Oscar 3T7
Westcrman, Charlotte 243, 264, 3l5
Westervelt, Shirley 239 '
Westminster Fellowship 335
Westphal, Annette TOT, 328, 325
Wetenclorf, Bev 222, Ill
Whaley, Pete 273
Whayne, Linda Ann 48
Wheeler, Carol Sue 204
Wheeler, Doris 99, 325
Wheeler, Jim T42, 324, 2ll
Wheeler, Pam 244
Wheeler, Sue l08, 247
Whiddon, Nancy 345
Whitacre, Barbara Ann 97, l9l, 90
Whitacre, Bill 2T2, T35
Whitaker, Jim 2T2
Whitaker, Ralph 250
Whitbeck, Gery T40
White, Andrea June 245., 344
White, Barbara Ann 242
White, Brenda Faye ll5, 346
White, Carolyn 204
White, Dale T39
White, Jane Neal 222, 288
White, Janice 95, 245
White, John 230
White, Judy 245
White, Dean Martin 269
White, Nancy 242, l9l, 267, 265
White, Pat 222
White, Patricia Lee 242
White, Ronald 222, 32I
Whiteaker, Linda 222, 248, 336
Bonnie Sue 93,237
Charles Sheldon T78
Webb, James T39
Webb, John T3T
Webb, Laura 233, 95
Webb, Mike T43
Webb, Sidney zel
Webb, Stephen 233, T27
Weber, Ernest II9
Weber, Nancy 246, 204, 247
Weddle, Terrie TOT, 249
Whitesides, Judy T04, 204, 3T4, 346
Whitfield, Wayne 346, l2l, 3l8
Whitledgc, Bill II7, 2T2, T2T
Whitlock, Emily Jo 222, 95
Whitmer, Joseph Morton 2l2, 285
Whitson, Fred 307
Whittaker, Gilbert 230
Wick, Virginia T07
Wiedemer, Joyce 99, 244
Wiggins, Betty 246
Wiggington, Bobbye Ann 244
Wiggs, Anita 237
Wiglesworth, Betty 335
Wilcon, Donna IT2, 233, 326, 350
Wildt, Charles T43
Wiley, Bill T39
Wilkey, Judy 245
Wilkie, Katherine 288
Willaman, Dennis Lynn T33
Willard, Dean William 3l2
Willett, Mike l43
Willhite, James 222
Willhite, Norma Jean 238
Williams, Ben 327
Williams, Carole 97,245
Williams, Cary l2l
Williams, Kenneth l23, 264,
Williams, Dennis 250
Williams, Diane 240
Williams, Julia 222, 247
Williams, Lonnie ll9
Williams, Loren 93
Williams, Mike 293
Williams Nancy 204
Williams, Ray I39
Williams, Rebecca 232, 326
Williamson, Gary 204, l40
Willis, Guillermo l29
Willits, Kenneth 2l2, 9l, l30
Willmott, Bob l4l
Wills, Clyde 278
Wills, Jim 230
Wills, Judy 240, 95
Wilmore, Helen 267
Ada 222, 246, 247
Donna Jo 334, l9l
Kathryn IOI, 204
l Janie 237
Paul 230, 2ll
Wilson, Robbie 247, 303
Wilson, Virginia 222, l03
Winburn, Kay 240
Winkler, Darreldean 238
Winn, Tillie 248
Winn, Susan Jo ll5
Winstead, Ann 97
Winsted, Linda 239
Winter, Dale 245
Wiseman, Judith l04
Withers, Ann Rae 97, 279
Witt, Pat II3, 330
Witt, Robert 285
Witzer, Judith 237
Wolfe, Ben 230
Wolte, Doug I47
Wolfe, Eileen 237
Woliver, Carlene 245
Womack, Karen 222, 245
womlsics, Busby 275
Veverley 2l2, 248
Amelia 223, 29l, 95
Annie Laurie 93, 24l
Jo Ann I05, 3l8
Judith 223, 238
Robert 230, I33
Woodall, Linda 90, ll0, 204, 64, 333
ll, Thomas Garett 347
ing, Charles ll7, l9l
ing, Judith 242
Mary Jane 333
Woodward, Carolyn lO8
Woodward, Wilbur 2l2, l45, 284
Woodyard, Katherine 238
Wooldridge, Anne l08
Wooldridge, Bill l25
Wooton, Mary 238
Workman, Larry l39
Worrall, Pat 244
m, Thoman 307, 33
Ben l3l, 204
Betty Lou 237
, Carolyn 247
Charles 2l2, l4l
Donna Kaye 242
frimcs izi, 191
Mary Frances l03
Phyllis l03, l9l
wrighitnan, Mildred 267
, Mary 240
Pam 336, 244
Judith lO6, 223, 337
sims 90, 102
, Donna 95, 232
Ynacey, Ray 243
Yates, Daniel 30l
Yazdi, Ale 338
Yeager, John l27, 272
Yelton, Cheryl 247, 303
Yeoman, Barbara 240
Yonts, Gary 204
Yopp, Donald I43, 204
York, Judith 237
Young, Bonnie l03
Young Democrats 346
Young, John 263
Young, Robert l2l, 3l3
Young, Robert 279, 327
Young, Steven 293
Young, Susan 24l
Youngblood, Annette 242
Yount, Gerocte 204
Yunq, Gerald I47
Zachary, David 233
Zachem, Harry l27, 3l3
Zandona, Sandra 245
Zarger, Kristen 95, 223
Zaring, Bettie lll
Zeta Beta Tau l52, 153
Zeta Tau Alpha II3, lI4
Ziegler, Susanne 90, l08
zrehicr, Margaret 103 '
Zieman, Jim l23, 262
Zimmer, Susan 93, 336
Zimmerman, Oma 244
Zimmerman, Sena l92
Zoeller, Kathie 243
Zangker, Calven 33l
Zopp, Eberhard 33l
A year of transition--1963-1964-brought many
changes to our way of life and to our University.
Those of us here for the last year can look back
and determine what effect these changes have had
This year, students and faculty returned to cam-
pus to begin classes the first week in September.
Finals for the first semester fell before the Christ-
mas vacation and the second semester closed the
first week in May. This was in accordance with
the new school calendar which the University is
using as a two-year experiment.
1963-64 brought a major change in the UK ad-
ministration as Dr. Frank Dickey, UK President,
resigned to accept the position of executive direc-
tor of the Southern Association of Colleges and
Schools in Atlanta. His successor is Dr. john Os-
wald, the sixth President of the University. Dr.
Oswald and his family came to Kentucky from
California where he was Vice-President-Adminis-
tration of the University of California.
October saw heated political battles fought on
UK soil as the annual Student Congress campaigns
began. The election was barely completed when
the campus became involved in the Kentucky
gubernatorial campaign. Edward T. "Ned" Breath-
itt emerged the victor.
At the end of November, the University joined
the nation and the world in mourning the tragic
death of President john F. Kennedy. This proved
an opportunity for the public to observe one of
the greatest feats of democratic government--the
smooth transition of leadership as Lyndon B. John-
son became the 56th President of the United States.
Along with the changes off campus, UK faced
the need for more classroom space to accommo-
date the increasing enrollment. Plans were drawn
up and construction began on the Commerce, Law,
and Agriculture buildings. These soon will join
the Medical Center and the Chemistry-Physics
building as additions to the UK scene.
. To mark the progress of time, the Colleges of
Medicine and Nursing graduated their first classes
in 1964, and the University began to prepare for
the celebration of its Centennial in 1965.
And so, the students change, the 'University
grows, and the 1965-1964 school year closes.
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
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