University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1965

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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1965 volume:

1965 KENTUCKIAN Centennial Year University of Kentucky Lexington Vol. 67 Foreword A University is a place, it is a spirit. It is men of learning, it is a collection of books, it is laboratories where work in science goes forward, it is the source of teaching of the beauties of literature and the arts, it is the center where ambitious youth gathers to learn, it protects the tradi- tions, honors the new and tests its values, it believes in truth, protects against error and leads men by reason rather than by force. Dr. Frank L. McVey Prefident, Univenily of K enlurk y 1917-1940 . 1 as ww R 'Yi lin ri X .i ,, 4 -J we li NH l e ll bil" if ..1 ll' N :QU ,Jia QTY -' " CON TE T Historical .,,... , 16 Upperclassmen Student Life ., ..,. 32 Residence Halls Beauty , 94 Sports ,ee....,,ts.... Greek eeeeeee ..,ee 1 08 University 1865-1965 Index e e.,ee...,. ., ....e,...,..iee,,.., 4 Indian summer moved the classroom outdoors. eaching . . . a traditional university role Teaching is believed to be one of the oldest arts known to man. When we first think of teaching we automatically picture a professor lecturing to a class or the many hours spent working in lab. However, the student must make a contribution if he is to benefit from the teaching process. He cannot merely sit in a classroom staring at the blackboard-he must respond to the information presented. He must investigate to see why a law is so stated or question the accuracy of a fact in history. By exploring all these possibilities, the student builds upon the foundation that the in- structor has provided. Through participating in class, experimenting and practicing, the student learns to per- fect his field of study. Knowledge is available, but the student must seek it. A student spends only a fraction of his college life in the classroom-what he does with his time outside of the classroom probably will develop the full meaning of learning. Additional reading in the library, quiet study in his room and independent research often means the difference between success and failure. Classrooms in the new commerce building are a contrast to those in White Hall. ' ' 1 Q., Eaiifb K A V I 'N' F ' Registration may seem like an endless ordeal to Studenfsg yet Preservation . . . a basic supporting function Even though the means of preserving knowledge have drastically changed since the time of hand-written scrolls, serious students today, as in past years, still make use of available materials. Without UKis librar- ies with their collections of books, papers, microfilm, and other recorded information, the University could not perform its teaching and research functions. After discovering this information the student must then absorb it for his future benefit. In many cases, as illus- trated at examination time, he must rely on this store of knowledge. A college not only stores its knowledge in library volumes but also in the minds of its graduates. The long hours of study and preparation is the living link in preserving the wisdom of man. It is through the work of man that the achievements of our civilization are passed on to future generations. 'ii 45, tfgfgg. , . . . the learning process runs smoothly because of it Common concern for knowledge brings two students together in the library. N. v. wk? M., 'S , w 'N :xxx 1 W, r i M ,.A,o W. HJ" N M--1-M 1-1 H, 'QWERQQ 3803 STN - HE 'fruw M ,'1i2T?W . . - ' 4' fr' ' ,Jw f ---R, 5 K fa g ' V 1 351 X ,Q 2 rf.: dum e 2 W 'J ' Ay 1- ww m W A ,J in 7 X 1' I . ,gag v ,....., . '. '-2 ' a if - , V Y . 1 5' v -1 w V M' rm-mu 'www' ROTC men realize a feeling of patriotism while the flag is raised. Developing . . . a transition to adult maturity Students are individuals-they are enrolled in dif- ferent colleges, represent different sections of the world, belong to different groupsg but all are here for one common purpose-personal development. College and college life offers a wide spectrum of opportunities for personal development. In the stu- dent's four year period he matures mentally, socially, and physically from youthful exuberance to mature adulthood. During this time he sets forth goals and ideals that will be followed throughout his life. The University is a mold for students-in which his future will be cast. Expanding in only one of these capacities is develop- ing a portion of one's ability. While at the University a student gets a fresh outlook on people and life be- cause he is constantly confronted with new situations and environments. Maturing not only includes parties, dates, and oc- casional sessions in the Grille, but it is the association with people. The campus offers opportunities for par- ticipation in various organizations and activities which are based on the principle of cooperation. As the stu- dent assembles with others and develops an interest in his fellow students and their ideas, he thus matures. Students in the quadrangle get acquainted at an informal afternoon jam session. Q..-...Q , - fifki an V I I ""' i f ' Qi ' ' ,Qt -at 311 ff ,H - ..L,,?, by '-7 X H e fx Q 9 Q 7 ,ggi-1 - t 1 JP' I 3 f'5?'r'5'i' '1.3.'f".P .E-V ff: ' 5'f '. .' in 4 , V 'Q -Y :gf NP, nj:--'. V 5Qg:.",4 'A 1 'lx , h ,, , 4, v A' -,?:,., : 1 'l.-'nw ,'4.k,,nA ,A Q-:slag ., K an ..' ,1,4 itil' ,-if ,.Z.:,, 1 'ig 5 XT- lv 1-. ,- R .Vinh-W 152. .'f," ff, ,Q 5,411 .. 'qH.g-f.',Gg-1:.f- 4 ,.Y,- f -2- D ,v-gf ,S-A . ' V, 4-f., . .,-if-:s,,. " kia 2 Y: '- '- 7 'Q' S?- ' as-H'f.w..-fe, 1 '-f'f1"lw - 3122 . f'f shi" 'P' f ., . -. ' 'fH. 'J-"hi-" fl. ','4 x -- f".'14g' A--,. -,, : - ' ab ' ' 3.--.11 , ' :-'fr ,..EbS' K ' 'I + 11-5 V" ,.--'y 'Ji 1 13 1 5 ',-Z '.",,:..n2 JA , ' . ' -. .. " 1,25-W-B,'! "K 'If .- '-' . ,Z ' ,V ",C" D W J W , F, ." f, A211 If ., ' I 5 X. '-. W1 A 1, . Q., ' f'-N 1' 1 W th!-r, 3 U 1.5, V Q ' 119421 ,, .Ky ' fi , X ' .4 ' ffl Q.: T ' A . 1 Q. . sk, .""H-X H ,1f:'.'i"h 1 I .iii E W -ilu fr' , ' ' -M wig,-ILL WW, f.. H' ' 1 1 f4fl+"ws'u'f-- we 'W w W' fzxmw, M . ' ' 1. P. "... ' " I ,J eg, M f may fa A 4 W 'Q 1-.,?"!'g7,W1.4' 4 WX D!4"W9.r3 ,, f ' U' 'fm - si I M, ,KL W ,gi 'li A Af - 1155, Q 1- 1. rv LF nz? me aww , If-,L . 44. 5 , W' ,Wa Q " 'S ZW 1 f., 'K- : ffzljf, ,- mi TA' ' H Q 34:55 'if' ' 3 Ji" 1 ' A W Y. l M ff W ww X fi! ' 1 V ' 3 1 ff' . . ni . 9 ' , - v- a -A. ,, M f' v. 'Q W W ' ' ' M 17 'W N M ,. 1 M' ' W' V U" V , Q31 if ,., 1 4, a . . ,, ,,n. M ' , ,-'s . A ' W U 4 W YY' fly. 1 Q , Y V an ,z ' S 5 "' X X , up 4 + , ' f na ' Q . AQ, H , Y , Y: XF! ,in mv- ' ,N ff' MW? :f 3 V 71, -. ,E"'5' .... J ' - L V ,pr--1 K - ,V , ' 7: 'X' , , A' .1 Y 1 1 4 ' K 1 1 4-v.,,, .Wh r It ten- 2 3 Q 3 ion. A ay of life an atmosphere, is revealed during sorority rush. Determination is demonstrated avidly by the Thetas at the first pep rally """"wm.. WED RATHER FIG!-X7 Hllflf i f! A Expression a reflection of assocratron The roar of the crowd a football game a painting in the art gallery a Student Congress campaign poster Q and a foreign student performin at the Cosmopolitan 5 Club's annual show all exemplify one idea expression A student expresses himself by his appearance his choice of enuronment and his associations He sees 2 expressions displayed as he greets his friends on campus S A A sad look probably denotes a bad test grade or the Monday blues A happy smile suggests that it is Friday or an "A" on an examination The students outward appearance reflects his rnvt ard feelings The student seen in the Grille talking with friends chatting with someone in McVey Hall or taking a cigarette break with a study date in front of the library reveals his need for companionship The University is the setting in which the student expresses his needs and desires. It provides a place for the student to ex press himself 1t does not give the student an express The manifestation of group enthusiasm is depicted at homecoming. Students find expression through creativity "' , f ' X 'Yi qi c e be . W1 After completing practice teaching, student teachers will help alleviate the demand for well-trained teachers. Serving . . . the needs of a commonwealth The University of Kentucky provides many services to the state. It furnishes an opportunity for higher edu- cation for more than 10,000 students yearly and supplies the state with teachers, business leaders, lawyers, en- gineers, and other professional persons. It cannot accomplish all this in the classroom but must extend research into areas for economic and social improvements. The University Medical Center provides the most recent techniques for medical personnel and institutions, and the Agriculture Experiment Station aids agricultural production in Kentucky in reaching the one billion dollar industry as outlined by Governor Breathitt. Conferences, conventions and meetings are held throughout the year on the campus. These gatherings connect the University with the people of the state and the Kentuckians with their University. UK provides not only educational facilities for its followers but also a common bond to the state. The University is con- cerned with life surrounding it and an enthusiasm for service to the people whom it represents. Coldstream Farm enables Kentucky agriculture to exhibit the latest in experimental development. W . , -Awf.--,,,i.,.,,, ,,r, "'-"- --- X .. 1 i l The new engineering complex will help meet the demands of Kentucky's industry .WY The new agriculture building is well re- ceived for its facilities and fresh modernity. 2aL5i52HETVI,'JL' ' 5. Research . . . looking toward the future Research is not all test tubes, white mice, and people in white coats. It may be the history major in the archives trying to establish the motive of a famous political figure, or an engineer with a maze of num- bers, wires, and tubes assembling an electronic com- puter. It may be the agriculture major in dirty blue- jeans calculating the correct ration for a beef animal. Research is conducted in many different places and many different ways to improve our way of life. The Chemistry-Physics Building, Computer Center, Margaret I. King Library, experimental farms, and other laboratories offer a vast layout of facilities for the graduate student. These facilities in addition to state and national research grants provide our state with solutions to various problems of our society. If we were satisfied with a complacency in everyday life, then we would have no need for the University or its research. But, we are constantly aksing for new and better drugs, more efficient machines, scientific prod- ucts, and art to represent our era. These are the re- sults of research. For the researcher, electronic tape recording machines are an invaluable source of data , ., .. 4.fiyY..,..-at-.Q-v.,.,.,.f'.J.mhnw,--Q This Indian woman records data for her research project in electrical engineering. IBM computers efficiently save hours of tedious work and reduce the margin of human error considerably. I I, qs is mb ,. mm- k .. if ,JQ , l it WMM., . ' All M ,, H -Q . N ma. , 1 pu rpg M-tx P' .1 il' 'rw NW' . ,U f if 'ffl J nu- -ma H ,M -may HW if Q W ..- was L 4. """"' Observation and experimentation assist the researcher in his diagnosis in plant pathology. . Historical The campus in 1911 President Henry S. Barker taking a stroll across campus in 1911, L . l Dr. Herman L. Donovan signs a diploma,one of the many issued during his fifteen years of office. K Stalwart Educators Built the University The following ir zz brief hirtorical outline of the develop- ment of the Univerrity of Kentucky. The Historical :kettle ir in clareuological order with pictures grouped according to mbject matter. ln comparison with most of the state universities east of the Mississippi River, the University of Kentucky is a young institution, The Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentuckywas chartered on February 22, 1865, as a part of Kentucky- University, which then 'absorbed Transylvania The college opened its doors in October. 1866. The Agri- cultural and Mechanical College was, at that time, beginning its illustrious history. It was founded as a result of an act of Congress, the Morrill Land Grant Act, which, through the sale of a donation of land amounting to 330,000 acres in Kentucky, would provide sufficient capital to being a state institution which would teach such "branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts." The older Kentucky University was the continuation of Bacon College, a denominational school which was begun in Georgetown in 1836, This school was moved to Harrodsburg in 1839, and abandoned for financial reason in 1850. Through the earnest efforts of john B. Bowman, it was re- vived in 1859 under the name of Kentucky University. The College building was destroyed by fire in 1864 which forced Kentucky University to begin looking for a new location. By the time the university admitted its first students, Bowman had raised funds to purchase Ashland, Henry Clay's old home, as well as Wbodlands, an adjoining estate, as a campus and experimental farm. Finally, in 1878, the governing board of the University removed Bowman from his position of regent by the simple expedient of abolishing the office. ,Huis x .f.' 'xx x KX xxxr' V.,. , . E I , ' 5 K ,, f f ' g 572 1- 1 Q " i i V, " , , 5 5 i 3 N Y Y s W X , x i 1 V? President Patterson relaxed on the porch of his home, now the offices of the College of Arts and Science. john Augustus Williams was the first presiding officer of the coliege that evolved into t6day's University. i 19, 'W Even though the stress on physical fitness didn't come until 1960, this 1908 sophomore gym class opened with group exercises. Class Facilities Have Served Special Interest Two hundred and twenty men students comprised the en- rollment of the college in its second year, and in the third year, the first term of the presidency of Patterson, there was an enrollment of 285 students. W. B. Munson, graduating this year, was the first student to receive a B.S, degree from the Agricultural and Mechanical Department, A look into the minutes of the faculty in the opening year of President Patterson's administration will partially serve to show the close supervision placed upon the students at that time. From the minutes of October 8, 1869: mA number of students absent at 9 p.m. roll call last night were put on limits of 20 days." From October 20, 1869: "resolved that students rooming at the Woodlands be prohibited from visit- ing each other's rooms after 6 pm. during study hours at night." Kentucky University flourished with a growing enrollment for several-years, and it appeared that the institution was going to overshadow every rival in the Mississippi valley. Yet during this time, factional strife had arisen among the curators, dissatisfaction being born from the facts that Ken- tucky University was influenced by denominational control. The University was financially embarrassed in 1873 when some of the stocks, upon which the institution depended, for its continuance, were failing to pay dividends. Kentucky University was completely reorganized and the state Legislature of March 13, 1878 separated the Agricul- tural and Mechanical College from the institution. A commis- sion was appointed in 1879 to re-locate the A. and M. College and devise a plan for a "first-class university." Thus the culmination of the separation of the schools which were subsequently to be known as Transylvania College and the University of Kentucky were enacted. Three models of the human form surround a 1902 anatomy lecture class. le! t th 4 1 W .sg.g5gf:."'f5' -nf' Agriculture students surround their mascot at harvest time in 1904. The suspect is caught and another phase of the Law School's moot crime and trial is complete. This activity was popular in the 1950's. Enoch Grehan, standing, instructs a news reporting class in the School of journalism he founded on campus. A scene from Mechanical Hall's senior drawing room in 1904. 1 "We are Seven"-the slogan of the original seven M and O crew on campus. Prof. john Neville relaxes with a magazine and a cigar in 1912. 4 it . MM The faculty, with President Patterson at right, assembled for the 1910 graduation ceremonies. .l Faculty Have Grown In Knowledge, Number The same year, the State Legislature, which had become concerned about the welfare of its division of the University, separated the A. and M. College from the larger institution. John A. Williams, the first presiding officer of the college, had resigned in 1868 to return to the direction of his own school in Harrodsburg. Prof. Joseph D. Pickett, of the School of English Language and Literature, succeeded him on an acting basis, he resigned a year later. The difficult and burden- some position was then given to James K. Patterson who remained at the helm for forty years. Patterson's administra- tion brought the University from infancy to adolescence, secured financial support, and protected it when disaster threatened. During the first year of the actual operation of the A. and M. College, 190 men students, under the guidance of the twelve faculty members, began working a curriculum of the College of Arts, stressing civil engineering, modern lan- guages, and military tactics. The students were required to work two hours daily on the ornamental grounds, the farm and in the shops of the institutions. The 1911 UK faculty on the steps of the Administration Building. Dr. H. H. Downing supervises a Kentuc look through a telescope in 1936 at UK 1 R 1 3 E 1 5 ,X xi n S Q. Q , is qw ia , ng. 'iii 4 I f uf k M ,ji 1 5 W A H iv la. I 6 " ffm: ,, 3507 hx, A iff 'F Q N1 Avi as ,Q EM G SNK Q? N'-J Coeds were trained to operate telegraphs for World War I service. Part of early student training was working in the campus shops. 'eww A Century of Students Took Varied Classes The City of Lexington granted to the Agricultural and Mechanical College the site of the City Park of 52 acres valued at 3250,000 which had formerly been the fair grounds ,and a Civil War camping ground. The city also granted 330,000 in bonds and Fayette County supplemented 320,000 in bonds to be used for building purposes. The land extended south on Limestone and east on Euclid Streets. 'The formation of the ground and water from Maxwell Spring afforded the construction of an artificial lake, with a boatihg course a quarter of a mile long. At the same time, plans were made for the construction of a new college building, containing a chapel, society rooms, lecture and recitation rooms, suf- ficient for the accommodation of 500 students. This structure, now known as the Administration building, was completed in October, 1880. About the same time, a brick residence for the president and a brick dormitory with accommodations for 90 students were erected on the new property. An act of Congress in 1887 gave impetus to the organiza- tion of an agricultural experiment station . . . A yearly appropriation of 315,000 was given to each state for the pur- pose of establishing an Agriculture Experiment Station in connection with the A. and M. colleges. In 1888 with Prof. M. A. Scovell at its head, an experimental farm of 48.5 acres was purchased and equipped with suitable buildings. A 320,000 structure located on the campus was completed in August, 1889, to serve partly as the experimental station. Students received practical experience by reading a dramatic script over University Station WBKY. W 'Y F ff, A, f is , :P 4' S B5 f , wg V U2 ww 9 J f ,sf 1 'Wm 4 -x , 'fu 'F' X If 2 8 -r Y Q: f , 5321 if r . ,f 1" R 0 , My K W 9-7 in 4vw5g'J"1 ' ' it ,, ' f 'AM 1 5 'K :ff 53, 'jfs' GBP:-. , A .Rf .y qT"Q'1.?3y 215 NR 157' , 4 U4 .. ' :M ' 1991 - , vm" ,A if: f Q.gx.41L Q r as-gm Afiu fi,-. 'fn' ? is . ' X s f f . , ww I t .f,,.,f'7" ""wv,,XM .Q U ,W g , A 1 V 4 s in ywffga - ,fy fin X 5 g V. wx if X 1, ,,fi .1 ,f.., 4 1 ' 2 . fx- ,RFE X, 1. fp 1 Two Major World ars Brought Campus Training A practical mechanics course was first offered in 1889 but no regular mechanical department was organized until two years later. The mechanical building was completed in january, 1892, the "new Dormitory" now White Hall, was completed in 1890. The A. and M. College, which contained a Normal school, a classical course, and an Academy in addi- tion to instruction in the mechanical arts and modern lan- guages, was growing rapidly and expanding widely its scope. The decade previous to the turn of the century had found the College in a period of extensive growth. In 1880, the College employed six professors and, in 1898, sixteen pro- fessors and eight assistants. Picture the main building, the dormitory, and the experiment station in a semi-circle and Maxwell Creek flowing east to west below the administration building of the Kentucky State College. Boys delighted in bathing in the creek during the summer months, while skaters found it a strategic point when it was covered with ice in the winter. Organized athletics did not find its beginning on the campus until the fall of '92 although previous to this time, occasional games of baseball had been played between teams of the various colleges in the state. No games of college football had been played in the state previous to the fall of 1891. Centre College boasted a football team and, toward the end of the season, sent a challenge to the A. and M. College which was accepted. The students at A. and M. had no idea how the game was played. The A. and M. team had no suits and had to be given preliminary instructions on the field before the game was started. The game ended 10 to 0 in favor of Centre, yet all the scoring was done during the first half before the State team had "caught on." Major Byers and Pres. McVey review troops in 1915. It's all aboard and farewell to wives and sweethearts as UK students leave Lexington in 1915. 27 Campus Events Evolve With Student Interests The minutes of the faculty of May 7, 1902, give an insight to the social activities of the campus during the Patterson eh administration: "President Patterson called the attention of the Faculty to the fact that he had received intimations that the frequent 'Cadet Hops' were resulting in the deteriora- tion of the quality of class work by the participants, and asked for the opinions of the faculty upon the subject. Professor Kastle thought that as the rule, the privileges of the Cadet Hops should be restricted to the upper class stu- dents and that the general student body should only engage in them at long intervals, such as once a year." The report of November 16, 1903 stated: "a girl was requested to with- draw when reported seen on two occasions waltzing with a young man in the college gym." In 1908 the name of the institution changed from the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky to the State University. In the same year the College of Law was established with W. T. Lafferty as dean. - x The sophomores dragged the freshmen through Euclid Pond in the annual class tug-of-war in 1913. William Jennings Bryan and President Barker ride in the back seat of a 1911 convertible aftera speech Bryan delivered on campus. H' I we .. .W , W. The formal convocation and opening of the University for the school year 1921-22. Arbor Day-another discontinued tradition of the spring festivities in 1914, N was a highlight fx IJ ,X One of the earliest all campus events was the anual "flag-rush". This action took place between the administration Building and Limestone Street. Unce Essential Sites Have Been Replaced With the college now a university, Patterson on january 15, 1910 resigned his position to become President Emeritus of the University. Patterson's successor was chosen from one the board of trustees, Henry Stites Barker, chief justice of the Kentucky Court of Appeals. Barker brought to the Uni- versity a relaxed atmosphere unknown under Patterson. The enrollment and financial support grew, a graduate school was established, and the agriculture department was expanded. The name of the institution was again changed, this time to the University of Kentucky Qin 19l6j. In 1917, the trustees accepted a recommendation by a survey commission that Barker be retired, and he resigned immediately. Frank L. McVey's position was made somewhat difficult by the strain of World War I, in progress when he came to UK in 1917. There was a threatened passage of an anti- evolution law, which could have impaired freedom to teach, and the war had brought on the great depression. Although McVey was faced by these problems, the University saw great progress. The value of the property of the campus increased from 351,750,000 in 1917 to 34,000,000 in 1951. Three boys' dorms and one women's dormitory were erected during his administration, and McVey Hall was opened in February, 1929, made possible by the economic ability of the president through the saving of University funds. "Mr. Basketball", Adolph Rupp, lays the cornerstone for Memorial Coliseum in February, 1949. Next to him is President H. L. Dono- Van. At the century's turn a boating date is enjoyed by a UK couple on the sire of the present Student Center. Mechanical Hall in 1902 needed a hitching post to accommodate the horse and buggy traffic, In 1953 the old Student Center had a class in "grillology" too. lwaiue f The development that signaled a new era at UK-the construction of the Chemistry-Physics Building in 1960. , ,,,.,d,nt K ' A In 1913 a Kentucky co-ed paused at a bench that still remains near Frazee Hall. Campus Complexion Has Flexed ith Innovations The Greater Kentucky campaign was launched through the efforts of McVey and conducted by alumni, which made possible the construction of the concrete stadium, the Main gym and Memorial Hall, the auditorium which was completed in May, 1930. The three engineering colleges were combined into one, the College of Education was expanded, and the College of Commerce opened. Several agricultural buildings were added, the engineering quadrangle completed, a new Law College building was placed in operation, the Student Union building opened, and improvements rapidly progressed toward a greater University. President McVey brought the University through' the depression but most of all he gave to the institution a respect for scholarship and a better under- standing of what a university should provide for its students. Leadership of the University changed hands when President McVey retired in 1940. Acting as president the following year was Dean Thomas P. Cooper of the College of Agriculture. In july of '41, Dr. Herman Lee Donovan was appointed fourth president of the University, an administration that lasted for fifteen years. During his administration the Uni- versity promoted higher education in Kentucky. Just as his administration began, World War II broke out, bringing chaos to the University campus life. An early 1954 aerial view of the campus shows substantial lawns now devoted to classroom buildings. A leaf swept dirt road curled past Frazee Hall in 1908. Then, as now, it is the main campus driveway. By 1920 the entrance looked familiar with students, a snow covered paved road, and automobiles passing. A late evennig view of the yard at Patterson in 1909. fs-mf 7 -he tt. M., , 1 J ,Tb ff, gg,r,,L,Ylflt.1-rw-Ig' ..M,:Q , jf -,W V , N qmkmiwibw -1, Mr. 1492: fs. cgi'-'K' effuxggjqfa? H.. .,, I , . ,M I V..-g, 3 -' -.Anim -1 A N-45. fW,.lfaw,Ai Homecoming game in 1955 drew a capacity crowd to Stoll Field. rf' 4 'ax lv. +w' 33 ' . -5 xxx' sbs! V I K Q " at X,-1 1 Fe ita, ' f- A V ,IA A 'Lg ,S H' J., Q ' , U 'W m:iizL'111'fg1iil'Elifflili. 34 Where there are students' rooms, there are decorations- regardless of the year. Dormitor Life Changes Little Through Years As the United States returned to normal life after the war, the tide of veterans enrolling under the "GI Bill" taxed the teaching resources of the University to the limit. During this period of leadership changes, UK sports were leading the Southeastern Conferences. The Wildcats captured six conference championships. Three of these successful seasons came in war years when it was uncertain whether there would even be a team. ,In football, the outstanding achievement came when Clyde Johnson, Ashland, became the first UK Wildcat in 51 years of the gridiron sport here to be named All-American. Other memorable sports events dur- ing these years were the basketball Sugar Bowl victory over Pittsburgh, in 1939, the golf team undefeated in '41, and boxing entertained SEC fans for the last time in 1940. The late thirties and early forties found campus activities multiplying. The first issue of Sow Mesh, a campus humor magazine supervised by Sigma Delta Chi, the journalism honorary, appeared. In 1937, the national' history honorary, Phi Alpha Theta, was established at UK. Some memorable changes were made in '38 when the "Grill" was founded and the cafeteria was moved from McVey Hall to the SUB. That year the Student Union Board also began operation. Establish- ment of student government was the big event of 1959. Hemlines may rise and fall, but the spirit of group activity never alters. White Hall, soon to be torn down, is known to most l65 students as the "old Com- merce Building," but it has served in the past in no less a capacity than residence hall. XY'hether they are going home or to visit a friend, students have always looked forward to those weekend trips. Reflecting a change in furnishings is this dormitory room of 1906. Seasons Have Regulated Student Activity Hamilton House was added to the University's residence units and land for the Coliseum was donated in 1942. In 1945 the University of Kentucky, for the first time, went big time in both basketball and football. The Canterbury Club for Episcopalians at UK was organized, and advanced RCTC training for senior men was initiated. Cooperstown, a housing unit for veterans, elected a city council and a mayor, and the construction of Shawneetown, a barrack like housing unit, was begun in 1946. Plans were being made for a Journalism and Fine Arts Buildings in 1947. That same year UK changed to the semester system, and the restriction of the number of out of state students was abolished. Colonel, a live wildcat, was adopted as the official UK mascot in 1947. The growth of the University in the Donovan era is noted by the establishment of the Northern Center in 1949. During this time Bowman Hall was being constructed as part of a future quadrangle. Mechanical Hall was being renamed for Dean F. Paul Anderson, and the University Library was re- named to honor Margaret I. King, chief librarian. The year of 1948, was the big year for University of Kentucky basket- ball, the team held SEC, NCAA, and Olympic Cage Cham- pionships. Dr. Donovan decided in 1949 that graduate school would be opened to qualified negroes. as . g In 1952-as in every yearithe varsity football players were hosts to Lexington orphans at a Christmas party. Each college in the University had a float like this one for the big june parades in the early 1900's. Nui Wagzee.. K .. had N ALq,Avh E ,:,A,i., D HHH! UMUDD fx Ld 1'--sau-v" M 'C' "'fb- x f 13g ,, -'if fe 5 'N .., i I 4 . ff 5 1 , :Z M ,g, Q, Wi, , A.z,,.- A- .Q . , V w V , L, f A 5, if k f . I Q ff: fff.5ff fMff,. V 1. uf, f Es Af New ,I v 5 -wg f f i .5 --, , , 1 , L' ' " 21522 ifgj,-, 5 V , I ,.,. i 'ah Q En. sf , ,gg ,gQsj.43ffi?i4'f1jig' in wx 'sf 'W , fawwww sf ,vNQw Ay. , ??i!9,Q-,Wifi if 'NM ,, 5 as ,. VKV, M' ff . f , f . g 1 x 5 5 mmm W., ', ' ' W L' 4 V LL,, M V A , Part of the June parade in 1917 was a co-ed float featuring Dutch costumes and windmill. Weekends Are Key to Student Life In 1951, it was decided that the section of Euclid Avenue, between Lime and Rose Streets would be known as the Avenue of Champions in honor of the UK basketball and football teams. The new journalism Building was dedicated in this year also, by which the Kernel and the Kentuckian found a permanent home. The administration announced in 1952 that all sororities and fraternities must maintain a 1.5 average or lose social privileges. Physical education courses were given credit for the first time. The card section which cheered during UK football games was abandoned in 1954. 1955 was another year for buildings, Donovan Hall, a men's dormitory, was completed, Keeneland Hall was dedicated, and the building of a sorority row and Holmes Hall was authorized. In the spring of 1956 University President H. L. Donovan announced that he would retire and Dr. Frank L. Dickey became the new president. Student enrollment was then at an all time high of 7,000 students. Election year found Presi- dent Dwight D. Eisenhower campaigning for the Presidency The Alpha Delta Pi sisters were part of the winning float in the Push Cart Derby weekend of 1954. on the UK campus. Plans were made that year for the first Little Kentucky Derby. The Board of Trustees approved the purchase of Colstream Farm and Dr. Doris Seward became Dean of Women in 1957. In the spring of 1958 the Wildcats, under Coach Adolph Rupp won the NCAA basketball championship for the fourth time. The fall of 1958 saw the Kentucky "Kernel" change to a daily newspaper. Research facilities were further expanded with the purchase of Spindletop Farm in 1959. Lances Carnival, an annual all-campus party until it was discontinued in 1957, featured varied costumes and a unique band in the 1952 version. 1' el' Y ts .nxfff -k' mf a 6 V cf' . me Q RWM 'Tlx Hume' , v 4 I ' .v ::i..,..,...L, t. Ns H ' -A A 'Kr' , 4, mm ,A . .. .. Q k, A M , ,V EMV K asv' ' Q .. 4 fmaa kg 'mn . gf " 'B ,no 41. .. , 'B' , ,f .... Y 1' 1- ' ' .au Y Ad- -3... ,W , is ui 4 , ' ' i ivy? K 1 0 Q ' 5 'N , ,X3 . 1 i T' fi ' W, A.,..' ,ff ii 50 am' 1 'i, ,N W ,, 0. H Q, , , - . L' ' t ,,,, ' Q M,,,,n.,,ff-Z ,JF ..-A l ,I .f-q:.iw"'l-,Am M " f.'9w.'ux'-f,',2 5 C ff A a ' M ,9'.g, f Q., , ,M r x We kai? gf? ' Q .1 'I , A 5 'Y , I, . K 5 , Q . ,-, 4 7 4. gk me xx ,H A , ,M V is 4 k X WL . K M Q 1 A Q , ,f i ,W K M ,i W ...aff . Q ' Y - I k"e,Av',: J' 5 ' yup A . ' H' Y' 5, , f A QL' - , aw Q , Q N , , , 1 , J A ' ' ' aw"-Q14-g,,i.,Q' - -if ' .. , ' V A',, L " -- i f A N 5 . .Z .Zl ,Mr 9 ug.-M www 'F fs ' ,Q M, W 1' 'wif ' V ' K L m , B , T. 3 5 as ww Aff? Ne gi 1? , in w- A338-. gk H lf' fav F 'Vi ",A 7 vga- V 'V xl em w N f W 5 , 1 Q 55 if Yr x 2 if ETF? 5535? wi x if f , , eg K, 25, Q, X f 2-,g ,. Q T53 F Q Mi Wk , avail A' 'Q' W 'fi AA 3 Q M if Q 'J S Q sw ,-,., My ., e f X ,:'fs:: K Y -:,if?3r.- :S Kiki., .Aff xp Q u. , 1 : 'V . ff f 91:T' "t .Mp ,f,.,f 5 QNX A .H Fine Arts Production Stimulated Creativity The youngest of the University's presidents, Dr. Dickey placed the University Medical Center in operation in 1960. Senator John F. Kennedy visited the campus in the fall during his campaign for the Presidency. That same year Neville Hall burned. It housed the psychology department and most of the department's records were destroyed. 1961 saw the addition of two sororities to the UK campus, Pi Beta Phi and Delta Gamma. The next year football coach Blanton Collier was replaced by former UK football player Charlie Bradshaw. Academic freedom became a major campus issue in '62 when professors were questioned for their inter- est in a pacifistic movement. President Dickey announced in 1963 that he would be leaving the University to head the Southeastern Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. The board of trustees selected Dr. John W. Oswald, vice president of the University of California to be the sixth president of the University of Ken- tucky. The faculty approved the new semester system, begin- ning approximately two weeks early with no Thanksgiving vacation, final examinations before the Christmas holidays, and the second semester ending early in May. Memorial Hall, the landmark of the campus, is oil painted by a solitary student in 1951. Although the May Pole Dance was the highlight of the entire spring season on campus near the turn of the century, it was discontinued after twenty five years , Q fa it x 0? li l' t if . fffa J YK E - 'tx fi ' . EE' -r r . . F x u . ii -if if X 6 ' ' Y f " W W W S ' ' J my W ja Y W, .w-'f"'i ik , s rn Q is NL One of the four National Championship teams produced at UK returns to the campus for a jubilant reception. The elation of the runner and the roar of the students were the same in 1909 as they are in today's track meets. Bundled in the sporting garb of the 1880's, a tennis team exhibits one reason why co-ed athletics were shortly curtailed. Saddle shoes, high leaps, and both men and women were characteristics of UK cheerleaders in the early l95O's. Q SW' 'Uma .,MWifxiiixi1-'11-'st,..:1:s.,miunf,r:am:f.fg5gm',-mmmzsrrzt . t V 5 K Teams, Individuals Excel for a Centur Homecoming in 1963, proved to be a mix up as the new president crowned the wrong queen. The news reached all parts of the country. in November of the same year the news of President Kennedy's assassination reached the campus. The administration planned ,1 special Memorial serv ice. The folk singing phase came to the campus during the 1963-1964 school year. It was reflected in the selection of Peter, Paul and Mary, The Kingston Trio, The Brothers Four. and the Chad Mitchell Trio to provide entertainment for students. Senior hours for women were put into effect in 1964, and the Dean of XYfomen's Office announced that any woman student could live off campus in approved housing. The fall was another election and students chose Johnson to be the next president. Johnny Cox, representative of the many UK All-Americas, passes to an open Despite the lack of uniform uniforms the 1909 XViIdcat baseball team played a full spring schedule, 3 I , . s . . p YW-bjteeusc jvc cz sity 1, T' - , gi m I I l 1, .iv OH M2311 QSCSAQJ 5 Legg, Fgbliialssvlx TQ Liz team mate after faking three opponents. Joe Dicker's stance suggests that candidates for the 1905 "center rush" had better be tough. The job of recruiting has become somewhat more diplomatic in a half century. 43 raditions, Mascots and Big Wins Marked Sports The University of Kentucky needed someone to carry its development into its second century and it has been instituted by Dr. Oswald. He has centered more power in the president's office, permitting the University to guide itself. Dr. Oswald's long range academic plan predicts that 50 percent of the Uni- versity's underclassmen will be studying in Community Col- leges in 1975. He considers that the community college system is indispensable in the challenge of tomorrow. Along with his emphasis on a state-wide college, Dr. Oswlald has put emphasis on research, He devised a new procedure for pro- fessional tenure and promotion that is designed to retain and reward students and faculty who performed research. As the motion of the movement of the University progresses into its second one hundred years, the University will meet the challenge of the traditions of the past, as well as the challenge of the future. The day they changed Euclid Avenue to the Avenue of Champions! when UK won the Cotton Bowl championship in Dallas, Texas, 1952. The University, always known for its powerhouse bas- ketball, also had a women's team in 1908. The cherished beer barrel, symbol of Kentucky-Tennessee athletic rivalry, once again is returned to the Lexington campus. Cliff Hagan and Frank Ramsey, two of UK's All-America basketball stars, balance a pet hamster on an official Adolph Rupp basketball. "Smokey", the Tennessee mascot, was dognapped by UK stu- dents on the eve of the 1952 game and donned him in a SuKy uniform. Adolph Rupp, President H. I.. Donovan and new head football coach Blanton Collier greet students at a rally for Collier when he arrived in 1955. Driving through nearly all of the LSU team a UK guard lays up a close shot. Student Life At the turn of the century a student's life on campus was much different than it is today. In 1904, demerits were issued according to a scheduled system. They were given for smoking in college halls, having newspapers in the room, for using profane language in the dining hall, and other seemingly trivial antics. Students were required to work at least two hours per week in one of the college shops or with the maintenance crew. The typical college day started when the student arose at the sound of reveille at 5:30 in the morning and stood for inspection of quarters thirty minutes later. At 6:30 he marched to breakfast, and at 7:30 he was called to quarters for an hour's study before Chapel services. Recitation followed until noon, and after eating he was again called to quarters for study from one to four o'clock. At four, except on Saturday and Sunday, he reported for an hour of "military exercise" after which he hastened to prepare for supper. Another study period began at 6:30 and continued until tattoo at 9:30. The sounds of taps at ten o'clock signaled the end of the day. Today's student with his many activities, interests, organiza- tions and dates would find it hard to fit everything into a daily schedule from 5:304'til lights out at 10 o'clock. There would be no need for "dex", study dates or cutting that 8 o'clock class. It would be a very unusual sight to see 2,000 college students marching off demerits around Stoll Field but we do it now by walking across campus. College life is comprised of more than institutions estab- lished for the pursuit of knowledge. Endless cups of coffee, meetings, bridge sessions, politics, learning to work as a group, a chance to display undiscovered talents, and warm friendships remain as fond memories and serve to enrich the campus life of the students. Combined with an intel- lectual atmosphere these serve to produce graduates of the University of Kentucky. ..:k..... Testing is a necessity for the new freshmen cluring orientation week. ,443- -ri Q W. hm uw I H? i. Freshmen listen attentively to the instructions of their omniscient Welcome Week guide. 'ir 'J .f.- 1. ,m..,-...Wm uma, Freshmen groups meet in any available space for the clay's briefing from their group leader. The Student Center Great Hall provides a cool and quiet atmosphere for this Weary freshman. Freshmen Embark on College Career In the summer the freshmen received their first glimpse of college life as they went through summer orientation. I.D. pictures were made, endless forms were completed, schedule cards were filled out and personality 'and word tests were taken. The students with their parents were given a brief tour of the campus. Several night-time activities, including a dance, were provided. When the freshmen returned in the fall, orientation started again. A meeting with the Dean of Women for the girls and a meeting with the Dean of Men for the boys was included in the orientation program. Freshman guides were there to answer questions and to help the freshmen get to their ap- pointments on time. As always, the tuberculin tests given at the Medical Center were a painful part of orientation. This year President Oswald gave a tea for the freshman class in the Grand Ballroom of the Student Center. At the tea, each freshman was introduced by a hostess to Dr. and Mrs. Oswald, Dr. and Mrs. Albright, Dean and Mrs. Harper and Dean Seward. In the evening, the President's convocation gave the freshmen a chance to become acquainted with the different deans of colleges. The President welcomed the freshmen to the University and stated that he hoped each one would benefit from his college education. After the convoca- tion a reception was held in the Student Center to give the freshmen a chance to personally meet the Dean of their college. The convocation ended orientation for the freshmen. The actuality of being a college co-ed provokes a smile from this freshman as she compiles a schedule for fall. The fee payment station, which finalizes registra- tion, is ready for tornorrow's students. Enrollment Increases, Registration Improves Registration came early this year with the usual proportion- ate increase in enrollment. The policy of summer registration for the freshmen was continued. They were saved from the anxiety of closed classes, long lines, and changing course times. There were, however, many more unfortunate students who were not able to register before the fall semester began. For them was left the unbelievable task of juggling class schedules, searching for advisors, substituting courses for those re- quired, and the old familiar exclamation of the student as he waves his white class card, . . But Sir, I'm a graduating senior!" Somehow people survive the inevitable problems of the constantly improving system of registration, but the strain of it is always captured in that I.D. picture, taken at the door as you, finally, leave the Coliseum. Standing in line-an apt definition meaning the registration procedure. "I did have my brown card , . . I really am supposed to register at this time." Students pause to sign a petition pro- testing the inadequate registration facil- ities. i Despairing and anxious students wait in line hoping to obtain an IBM card for that last class, t 3 fw- . xiii-Q ' . w h is if W , i 135s 1 ' ,...-"W gi, ' it ,. .J What does one do after finally reaching the Aftt , ,.,. front of the line Qnly to find that section - 'is t , ,- g , Q f , If H f . A ,t CIOSCC1 ? i Fall Semester pens ith Man rustrations The fall semester, the most confusing time of the year, began with the students moving into dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses, and apartments-all creating the usual problems. Traffic jams, frustrated fathers, and girls laden with boxes, suitcases and other accessories were all part of the fall scene. This year sorority rush was nearly over before school started. However, rush registration for fraternities, orientation, schedule changes, and classes kept everyone on campus very busy. Finding oneself in the wrong classroom halfway through a lecture, buying unneeded textbooks, and being unable to obtain needed textbooks were among the vexing circumstances contributing to the student's fall term aggravations. Even with the busy schedule most students found time for Keeneland, jam sessions, and other activities. Seeing old friends, making new ones, and adjusting to new roommates and new classes were added to everyone's busy schedule. For the upperclassmen the semester meant one more step toward a future profession or occupation, and for the freshmen it meant a whole new realm of experience. it fl' r, Vw , A helping hand is greatly appreciated, especially when the task is this cumber- SOITIC. The first carefree days of orientation . . . soon terminated with-the arrival of classes and study. A familiar figure during registration is a father hauling his daughters many bundles. l Moving everything into the dorm upon arrival can be a weary and laborsome ordeal. After buying needed supplies and textbooks, this coed makes a last minute check to see if she has forgotten something. Parents and students combine efforts to discover a possible way to Carry everything into dorm rooms. A cooperative search may reveal the location of a specific text in the campus bookstore. Sorority Rush Begins 0ne Week Earlier Sorority rush began this fall on August 29, one week earlier than in previous years. Sorority girls, and rushees a little later, descended on the University of Kentucky campus, bag and baggage, sporting all the signs of a successful, fun-filled vacationAsun tans, poison ivy and much energy. Little time was left for rush workshops which meant a hectic, whirlwind week with very rewarding results. However, the work accomplished in the tight schedules was done- with excitement and anticipation, for in five days a record number group of 630 rushees would be arriving, anxious to learn about and join a sorority. Songs were sung over and over and skits practiced until the voices mysteriously failed in the heavy din as the long awaited rush parties began. While the rushees were attending parties, meeting people, having refreshments and forming their opinions, the often forgotten rush counselors were bedded down in the libraries, study rooms and laundries of the dorms ready to perform the most responsible job in rush. Gaining the confidence of her rushees, answering their questions, and counseling them intheir numerous questions about rush was a full time job. As everyone was whisked through open houses, second invitationals, and preference night, the end drew in sight and a decision had to be made-preference cards had to be signed. Silence was broken and everyone awaited Bid Day which was September 8, with nervous expectations. It was over before the pressure of the semester began. There was a sigh of relief, a cheer of excitement, and maybe a tear of disappointment-pledging ceremonies followed and then-PLANS FOR NEXT YEAR BEGAN. At first invitationals everyone tries to learn a new name and remern- ber familiar faces, Excited sorority girls sing and wave good-bye to rushees. :Q Santy M. I. Wagner adjusts her mustache while talking to a rushee at the Panhellenic pre-rush party, Skits with themes ranging from the "Roaring Twen- ties" to "South Pacific" comprise the entertainment for the seconcl invitationals. An aura of candlelight beauty and clemure sophistication envelopes the activities of prefer- ence night. Pledges-to-be are solemnly ushered to the walk by hopeful sorority girls. A rush counselor ecstatically congratulates a new pledge from her own rush group. The bus trips, sponsored by the Interfraternity Council, enable the rushees to become acquainted with the members of each fraternity. A semester of rushing is rewarded as the fraternities greet their new pledges at pledge presentation. Record umber in Fraternit Rush In this Centennial school year, the University of IQntucky reached an all time high in the number of fraternity hopefuls. More than eight hundred rushees toured the fraternity h0uses during the formal rush ceremonies this fall. The larger number of prospective pledges added greatly to the yearly scene of confusion and exhaustion always prevalent at this time. Essentially, it was the same grid of parties, hand shakes and smiles, but for each rushee, it held its own particular significance. However, in the end, to be a fraternity man seemed the most important thing in the world to each rushee. A symbol of a new life experience-the pledge pin-is given to the prospective brother. SAEs discuss fraternity life while showing rushees their new house. Even in the rain the fraternity men are eager to welcome the myriad of fraternity hopefuls. Anxious rushees await their names to be an nounced. "Smokers" provide a relaxing atmosphere in which names and faces are more easily remembered. Homecoming Is Success T As Cats Beat Vandy Winning the game against Vandy was the crowning point of Homecoming this year. A week of frantic activity which included trying to finish the decorations on time and getting ready for the game preceded the exciting day. At the Thursday night pep rally, the five finalists for queen were announced, and Coach Bradshaw spoke to the students. Saturday morning the alumni registered at the Helen King Alumni House. Later that morning the house decorations were judged. The theme for this year was the use of a faanous- saying. The house decorations showed the many hours of work that went into their completion. This year there were three awards given for three different divisions: sororities, fraternities and dormi- tories. Chi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Patterson Hall and Boyd Hall together won the first places in their respective divisions. At the half-time ceremonies, Amonda Mansfield, represent- ing Delta Tau Delta, was crowned Homecoming Queen. Peewee Reese was given the outstanding citizenship award. The ROTC Corps re-enacted the stirring event of the flag raising at Iwo Jima in honor of the men who died during this courageous act. After the game, a reception was held honoring President and Mrs. Oswald to which the alumni, faculty and students were invited. That night the annual alumni dance was held at the Phoenix Hotel Ballroom. The "Yell-Like-Hell" Contest at the Homecoming pep rally always incites overwhelming enthusiasm. UK. Preparing and stuffing Homecoming displays must be a cooperative effort Mr. Earle Grabfelder looks back in retrospect of his own college years at F XXX Cleverness and ingenuity claimed first place honors for this house display of the Chi O's. The pep rally bonfire arouses tradition in the true spirit of college life. Queen Arnonda Mansfield receives a pleasant surprise and an armful of roses, a sign of her royalty. Coach Bradshaw expresses his confidence in his team for the coming day's battle with Vandy. I Musing over booksg underlining what seems importantg and being unawares of anything else is a good formula for making top grades. Explaining assignments to fellow students often helps clarify material in one's own mind. Learning encompasses classwork as well as books. Who among us has not fallen prey to the fatigue accompanying many hours of Study? tud Takes Lead in Campus Activities While learning from all facets of the University-extra- curricular, cultural, and social-the student acquires the bulk of his education from books and classwork. Life here is built upon and around study which, if neglected, usually insures a hasty departure from the select group of people whose members have earned the right to be called "students" From those who study at a steady pace beginning the first day of the semester to those who depend on the final cram for a grade, students engage in this activity with as great a variety of attitudes as the number of personalities on campus. For some it is met with loving enthusiasmg for others it is merely an unpleasant means to an end-a diploma. At times it seems that the pressure and competition to maintain scholar- ship is too keen, but, whether of his own accord or by being pushed, prodded, and frightened into it, the student studies. This phase of college life may or may not be used to its fullest advantage. It may or may not see its completion in graduation. But, if a diploma is awarded to a student, one is sure that study's compensation-whether grades, a good posi- tion in life, or just having matured-is more than ample. -plus books and notes- Study consists of concentration- l in -plus occasional breaks. 'K Keeneland . . . a UK Tradition One of the outstanding features of the Blue Grass is the Thoroughbred horse industry as exemplified by the spring and fall meets each year at Keeneland Race Track. Thousands of fans, especially in the spring, crowd the track to see top horses from all sections of the United States compete, A wide variety of people attend these races. Some people attend oup of curiosityg others go strictly for the enjoyment and .thrill of the sportg while still others attend with the optimism of amassing a fortune on a long shot. The U.K. student attends perhaps in the hope of making extra date money, avoiding a dull afternoon class, or simply for excitement. Throughout the years Keeneland has become not only a tra- dition but an institution to the students at the University of Kentucky. Student racing fans cheer their favorites at Keeneland. Track hopefuls parade around the paddock for the spectators before the race. Chewing on your tie helps to relieve the anxiety as your horse falls behind on that first turn. The bugle reflects the expectant crowd as "Call to Post" is sounded. "I won! I won!" With the horses approaching the three-quarter pole, these two girls are worried. 63 l Lyndon B. johnson spoke to an audience in Louisville. Students campaigned vigorously in the Fall for their chosen candidate. Year Brings Change In Political orld Interest in government among students may be enthusiastic, half-hearted, or totally lacking. At its peak it may lead to riots like those at the University of California, where students protested the banning of national and state politics from campus. Some of us agreedg some didn't. Regardless of the degree of our concern, part of the changing political world, whether World-wide, national, or local in scope, impressed all. As the school year unfolded, it brought the ouster of Nikita Khrushchev, Premier of the Soviet Uniong atrocities committed by Congolese rebels, the continuing struggle in Viet Namg apprehension at Red China's development of an atomic bombg and the withdrawal of Indonesia from the United Nations. In the United States, Herbert Hoover died at the age of 90 and his people mourned the death of their former President. Nearing November 3, campaigns intensified as candidates Lyndon B. johnson and Barry M.ifGoldwater each sought the Presidency. On campus Young Republicans and Young Demo- crats made absentee ballot applications and Notary Publics available to students. With talk of reapportionment, medicare, the Appalachian program, and the Great Society and the Good Life, students went to the polls or signed absentee bal- lots to express their opinions. The election brought a land- slide victory for johnson while dissension erupted in the Republican party, and Kentuckians were dismayed by teachers' striking in Jefferson County over the defeated school tax. The campus participated in Stu' dent Con ress elections fro lines- g m the -to the ballot box. Crowds pressed forward to shake Johnsons hand. .2- W . 7 4 . . ,J and Senator Barry M. Goldwater did his share of campaigning to Louisville audiences. Chairman of Democrats for Goldwater, Robert Turley, V visited the campus before November elections. P K Previews Centennial for News Media Introducing the Centennial Observance to the state's news media was one of the highlights of the Press Sym- posium, February 5-6, 1965, commemorating the 50th an- niversaries of the School of Journalism and the Kentucky Kernel. More than 300 representatives of the Kentucky, news- paper, radio, and television field attended a press dinner- featuring addresses by publisher Barry Bingham and Look magazine managing editor Wfilliam Arthur. The keynote speaker of the evening was the University's President, Dr. john W. Oswald. He announced that President johnson had accepted the University's invitation to.speak at the Centennial Founders Day program, February 22. In addition, Dr. Oswald outlined the major goals which UK will pursue at the begin- ning of its new century. First of the list was the development of an environment to attract and hold the best qualified faculty possible. The second pursuit of the University will he establishing a viable community college system throughout the state. Another aim Dr. Oswald presented was to expand the role of graduate and faculty research and extension pro- grams throughout Kentucky. Honored guest at the dinner held in the Grand Ballroom of the Student Center, were the past presidents of the Kentucky Press Association and the Kentucky Broadcasting Association. During the symposium entitled, "The Revolution in Mass Communications," future changes in publishing and broadcasting as well as in journalism education and research were subject to close observation in various panel discussions. The discussions centered around the future of mass communi- cations, concerning the effects of computers and other elec- tronic devices. Dr. Kenneth Bartlett, vice president for University affairs at Syracuse Univer- sity, discusses with members of the symposium why journalism and broadcasting must become the public's communicators. 3 in 5? 3 5 5 at 3 a T T F sg if President Oswald presents Mr. Victor R. Portman a certificate of recognition for 35 years of service to the Kentucky Association. The presentation was made at the Centennial dinner. Panelists Julian Goodman, vice president of NBC NEWS, New York, and Bill Willianiis, research director for the Oklahoma Publishing Company explained how the computer has been used to speed up news and publication of news. Dr. Niel Plummer, director of the School of Journalism, speaks to former members of the Kernel staff at the luncheon celebrating the 50th anniver- sary of the School of journalism and the Kernel. 'Sir I t Dr, Melvin DeFleur, Sociology Department, asks a question during the communications symposium. W May! :gil vebii L if V1 William B. Arthur, UK graduate and managingeditor of Look magazine, stressing educations as a solution for world problems, "the real hope of the human race lies in the growth of insight into human problems." Barry Bingham editor and publisher of the Louisville Courier-journal and the Louisville Times stated that the UK leaders are going to give the people an institution that will be, "A place of light, of liberty, and of learning." 67 ' . t . .5 , . 11's , "Qt" QE? Governor and Mrs. Breathitt and Dr. and Mrs. Oswald led the members of the Centennial Committee in the Grand March. Rhumba, tango, twist and even the fox trot were practiced by students at the ball. ...1 . TY I, A 3 Sgggafiigia --... ' in. m 'H-Q1 me ,G f And some just stood and watched as the band played on. Maw ,V 3 ff. V' A ' My 4 Murals telling of the history and the future of UK gave the dancers a ' t needed rest. i an 5 lr . Q Grand Ball Adds Social Flare to Centennial UK turned out in full regalia Saturday, February 20, for the once-in-a-lifetime Centennial Ball. To the music of Lester Lanin's dance band over 4000 people in formal attire danced from 10 until 2 in the Grand Ballroom of the Student Center. A grand march, led by Gov. and Mrs. Breathitt and Dr. and Mrs. Oswald, along with various members of the Centennial Committee, climaxed the evening. But Lester Lanin was not the only attraction. The Student Center was alive with excitement and activity. In the downstairs foyer of the Ballroom an exhibit of UK's history, past, present, and future was displayed. The Fabulous 100 Club, in the grille, attracted many with its checkered table- cloths, dim lights, and variety entertainment from folk singers to barbershop quartets. One of the most popular spots of the evening was the Student Center Theater where old time movies were shown throughout the evening. Students and alums alike relished the "ante-talkies" flicks, as well as the chance to slip their shoes off for a few minutes. Jim Savara and Sandy Brock, co-chairmen of the Student Centennial Com- mittee, are presented during the grand march. Turning, twisting, and pulling and follow the leader were the means of survival in the grand march. Black ties and evening gowns were the dress for the Centen nial Ball. ,., Q., 'E e 1-f, S -if 5 Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma honored distinguish alumnus Sarah Blanding with a reception at the chapter house. Senator john Sherman Cooper addressed the dis- tinguished alumni and University friends at the Founder's Day Luncheon. President Lyndon B. johnson Receives Honorary Degree Nineteen hundred and sixty-five, Centennial year at the University of Kentucky, has been a time of enlightened programs and lectures, inspiring symposiums, committees, and outstanding visitors and professors from all fields of endeavor. But the peak of the Centennial celebration came on February 22 at the Centennial Founder's Day convocation held in Memorial Coliseum. The President of the United States, Lyndon Baines john- son, gave the principal address and received the Centennial honorary degree of Doctor of Laws from Dr. John Oswald, president of the University. President johnson in a speech primarily directed toward the student body, challenged the new generation to increase its endeavors in order to keep up with the challenges of the next one hundred years. The arrival of the President and First Lady was preceded by a processional of University faculty and staff, delegates and representatives of colleges, universities, and learned and pro- fessional societies and recipients of the distinguished alumni awards. Rey. Wiley A Welsh, President of the College of the Bible in Lexington, gave the invocation after which executive Vice President of the University, Dr. Arnold D. Albright, presented a portion of the distinguished alumni before the arrival of President johnson. As a rule of protocol, the recessional began immediately after President Iohnson's delivery and the benediction given by Rt. Reverend Monsignor Alfred Harrigan, President of Bellarmine College in -Louisville. The Grand Ballroom of the Student Center was the scene of a luncheon before the convocation. Nearly eight hundred distinguished guests attended the luncheon with Senator john Sherman Cooper as the principal speaker.- Immediately following the convocation, President and Mrs. Oswald held a reception in the Student Center ballroom, and Dr. and Mrs. Oswald and the Board of Trustees hosted a dinner for the distinguished alumni award recipients that evening. The moment the University of Kentucky has waited for fifteen years, the day the President of the United States delivered the principal address at Founder's Day. -'E!E?'w'f..amit..t... 7 . 2 - 4 "H The Faculty, dressed in their academic robes wait Indiana University President Dr. Elvis Sthar, Dr. john Oswald, Gov- anxiously for the arrival of the President' ernor Breathitt, and Student Congress President Steve Beshear listen intentively as President johnson issued his challenge to the youth of "The Great Society." in v...5 Governor Edward T. Breathitt drapes the hood signifying the Centennial honorary degree of Doctor of Laws on the shoulders of President Lyndon Baines Johnson. There were some who had their own message for the President, Flashing her ever-present smile, Janie Olmstead receives her roses as Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby queen. Kappa Sigma Captures Pushcart Derby Marked by cheers, tears, and pulled leg muscles, the Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby was an excitement-filled afternoon as the carts raced around the Administration Drive to the finish line. Janie Olmstead of Chi Omega was crowned Queen by last year's Queen, Candy Johnson of Kappa Alpha Theta. The declared winner of the Ugly Man Contest was Gibbs Reese of Phi Delta Theta. Pi Beta Phi carted home the winning trophy in the sorority division, while Kappa Sigma invited the crowd over to their house to help celebrate their victory in the fraternity division. LAMBDA CHI PUSHCART DERBY Preparation and planning had stopped, the day of the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby had arrived. The various events got underway announcing Gibbs Reece winner of the Ugly Whether riding or pushing, sunglasses are The Thing for the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby. Providing a relaxed note to the Derby, members of Lambda Chi entertain students with a few folk melodies. ggg5:WzyLps33ggg3g55121fig:-':,sz1igvfrm-21sbflisfmiigw fgffsf-fz.s orwrwz 1,1 :mx -1121 15 'W Cheers and smiles were in order for the Kappa Sigs, winners of the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby. Man'Contest. On the prettier side, Candy Johnson crowned Janie Olmstead as the new Pushcart Derby Queen. Everyone took their places around the famous racing circle in front of the Administration Building waiting for the excitement to begin. The gentlemen, being gentlemen, allowed the ladies to go first. Forgetting about grace, poise, their hairdo, the little ladies put all they had into winning and the Pi Beta Phi's finished victorious. The gentlemen, all very anxious, played the game a little rougher and after seeing a few spills, the Kappa Sigmas finished first. Although it was a hot day and everyone went home with sunburned noses and knees, they all had an exciting time. The pushcarts were put to rest until this time next year. Frustration for some is jubilance for others. In the final heat of the race anticipation envelopes the drivers. Students cramming for exams are found throughout the Student Center rooms and lounges. Core of Campus Life .. .The Student Center The Student Center has changed its name and renovated its facilities, "Student Center" more adequately expresses the function of the building. Its purpose revolves around the life and entertainment of the student. Therefore, recreational facilities are provided for every interest group. The Game Room is equipped with new pool tables, billiard tables and ping pong tables. Adjoining this room is the Card Room which retains a quieter atmosphere and is utilized for chess games, bridge tournaments and informal conversations among friends. The TV Lounge can accommodate about sixty com- fortably and is in constant use for viewing the color television. The Student Center also provides lounges for study and relaxa- tion, a Music Room, an Art Gallery and a Browsing Room for enjoying and appreciating the fine arts in an atmosphere conducive to contemplation. Several organizations maintain office space in the Student Center such as: Panhellenic, IFC, Student Congress, YWCA, YMCA, Centennial Committees, AWS and LKD. This service provides a centralized location close to eating facilities, the University Book Store, adnfinistrative and other student offices. The Student Center bridge leads to the Grille where coffee and informal conversation among friends is a solace from the wintery weather. V Bridge fans make use of the Card Room during their break between classes. vvfrfw The newest dancing fads are enjoyed by all at Il jam sessions sponsored by the Student Center Board. The new patio of the Student Center is a con venient location for jam sessions on spring days. M, 1, x . N JZ Q! we A "little" sorority girl receives a large present nt the Alpha Delta Pi house. M. J. Wagner and Pauline Pinion are discussing their gifts and poems at the Tri Delta "funny" Christmas party. Well bundled up for the snowy weather, this little boy has enjoyed the Christmas party at one of the sorority houses. Even house mothers enjoy sitting on Santa's lap and asking special favors. Final Exams Postpone the Holiday Spirit Christmas is a time of mixed emotions at the University. The campus. is gaily decoratedg Christmas programs are planned, and the friendly atmosphere of giving prevails the campus scene. However, for some it is a sad time, a moment for reminiscing. These are the December graduates who will attend "Hanging of the Greens" for the last timeg who will create their last clever dorm door decoration, bid final fare- wells to their house mothers, corridor friends and roommates. Christmas is also the last week of finals with which everyone must contend. Finals curtail the excessive enthusiasm of Christ- mas, but students seem to manage sufficient time for a varied round of frivolity. The Greeks provide Christmas formals for their members and guests. In addition, there are the annual "funny" parties for the sisters, who exchange ingenious inexpensive presents which denote or harrass certain personal singularities-but all in the spirits of fun. The spirit of giving unselfishly from the heart is not forgotten though. Many Greeks sponsor par- ties complete with entertainment, refreshments and gifts for those less fortunate, the underprivileged children of the Lex- ington community. Dorm life is similarly active with door decorating con- tests, caroling, tree-trimming, Santa Claus parties and Christ- mas teas and dances. Then culminating the merriment is the Christmas turkey dinner in the dorm cafeterias complete with all the trimmings and decorative atmosphere befitting the occasion. Christmas trees are laden with gifts for underpriviledged children from the community. .ud-fT'EQ,'Y.Bl.ia'K'Q.'1'l.,1i,1.1.1K111Y wi' Great variety is featured at the Fiji Pj Party. From Grille to Formals Dating Is King The Centennial Theme was seen in all functions and institutions this year. The most exciting social event of the year was the Centennial Ball when the men rented, borrowed, or even bought tuxedoes and the women got their evening gowns out of storage. A good time was had by all with Lester Lanin's dance band providing the music. While anticipating the next Centennial Ball in 2065, the dating scene will retain its traditional round of yearly events on the UK campus. Kenneland was well populated with the college students this fall, which may account for some of those cuts necessitat- ing a trip to the Dean's Office. Sunday afternoon rides often led to Spindletop or Elmendorf to enjoy the last few days of warm sunshine and to see the splendor of the ground colored with red and gold leaves. The weather was unusually good this fall and especially considerate to the football weekend. Basketball season was in tune with the weather, coming just in time for everyone to move indoor out of the cold and snow. The Fireplace, a new attraction this fall, was a familiar spot on Friday afternoons with a warm fire blazing. Remember the sleigh riding and ice skating parties where you slid into the creek and then filled yourself with hot chocolate? About this time, the Grille ran short on trays only to find them in action on the slopes of the Botanical Gardens. Some of the more cultural programs were the Guignol plays, various musical concerts from the Department of Music and the Concert Lecture Series, which included the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra, Ireland on Parade, the Philippine Ballet, and Chet Huntley of N.B.C. News. The routine of dating was reversed when the girls took the boys out to dinner, made them corsages and ended the evening at the annual Golddiggers Ball. Dating was not con- fined only to the campus and in Lexington, but also places far and wide such as Herrington Lake, Louisville, Gatlinburg, and Rough River. Nothing wilder than doing the jerk! You were right when you said our horse would run last. na.. Homecoming provides students with mums, merriment, and a victory ove1fVanderbilt. Boys with their bunnies turn a fraternity party into a Hugh Hefner- style Halloween party. "No dear, you're not boring company. I'm just taking n five minute study break." wan-a 4 k R3 - --e- -- if 'gs 5- -1 Peter, Paul and Mary hypnotize the audience with their dynamically ap- pealing ballads. Miss Bonnie Lindner demonstrates the poise, charm. and beauty becoming to a LKD Queen. Pike Retire LKD Troph Many weeks of preparation are required for as successful and exciting a week-end as this year's Little Kentucky Derby Weekend. The Delta Zetas launched the weekends events by pedaling away with the winning trophy from the Debutante Stakes held Friday night. Selected to reign over the weekend and to represent the University of Kentucky in the "Miss Kentucky Contest" was Miss Bonnie Linder, representing Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. Careful selection of the right turtle to enter in the Turtle Derby, sponsored by the Student Center Board brought Alpha Delta Pi the winner's trophy, and started the series of events scheduled on Saturday. After winning the Derby for the past two years the Pi Kappa Alpha's had added inspiration and determination to win this year. Their bicycle team was victor- ious for the third consecutive year and retired the trophy permanently. Memorial Coliseum was filled for Saturday night's concert by those anxiously waiting to see the famous Peter, Paul, and Mary Trio. Again. the Delta Ze-ta's race into the top position for another LKD trophy. I The winning team pauses, exhausted but jubilant with their housemother. A swift switch often determines the winning team, The Turtle Derby, complete with referee and hu- morous bedecked judges, is an amusing aspect of LKD. Tgvwrv f M' The faculty relay teams are well-clothed for protection against falls and hazardous entanglements. --Q., Loyal sorority sisters cheer their pledges on. Alpha am's Team Captures Derb The annual run for the black derby was once again one of UK's most exciting events. Sorority pledges contested in the derby chase, the balloon toss, the three-legged race, an egg throw, a pie-eating contest, the cream squirt, the deck-a-pledge contest and a less vigorous event, the queen contest. The pledges of Alpha Gamma Delta scored the highest number of points, making them the winner of the 1964 Sigma Chi Derby. Kappa Kappa Gamma's Pam Ellis was crowned Sigma Chi Derby Queen. Sigma Chi's coach and train their teams for days and nights before the derby. "The deck is stacked for the Sigma Chi Derby 2' The winner! A member of Alpha Gamma Delta holds up the trophy for the sisters to admire. The queen contest, may not be the most tiring, but it is one of the most exciting. The Sigma Chi Derby weekend closes with an all-campus, dance at the Student Center. A Sigma Chi pledge is attacked by sorority pledges in'the derby chase. .AM Dr. O. F. Edwards, Dr. Morris Scherago, and Mr. H. P. Headley watch as Dr. Donovan inspects a S15,000 microscope given to UK by the Keeneland Associa- tion. This scene was taken during its formal dedication in 1947. In 1955, Dr. Donovan received from Dr. A. D. Kirwan the Optimist Club's award for Outstanding Citizen in Fayette County. Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Donovan Dr. Donovan was a guest of honor at a Cosmopolitan Club farewell party in 1952. Upon his retirement in 1956, members of this organization, foreign students, presented him with a plaque which read: "For 15 years of service to international understanding." r. Donovan Receives g Final Tributes "His administration was characterized by vision . . . . a great educator . . . He had the qualities of integrity and courage to a degree which few men possess."-"a great friend of Eastern"-". . . probably the greatest aid to human understanding around the world at the University. He helped all the foreign students and was a friend to us." The final tributes were paid to Dr. Herman Lee Donovan by his friends' compliments, and in a memorial service on November 29, 1964. Dr. Donovan's death brought to an end a lifetime of service to the academic world. Having served in various positions in second school systems of Kentucky, and as dean of the faculty and president of Eastern, he came to UK in 1941 to be president until 1956. He was then made president emeritus for the remainder of his life. In 1948, Dr. Donovan left the University temporarily to advise the U. S. Military Government on the general prob- lems of education and government based on studies in Europe. In particular he worked in Germany and was so moved by the conditions there that he instigated the adoption of the Univer- sity of Heidelberg by UK. CARE packages were sent from here by student and faculty contributors. Later, the govern- ment commended Dr. Donovan for his efforts in gaining many young Germans admission to universities throughout the United States. Through the years Dr. Donovan became a member of many honorary societies and civic organizations as well as affiliat- ing with numerous local, regional, and national educational departments. Active not only in the field of education, he was a director of the Lexington Chamber of Commerceg the Henry Clay Memorial Foundationg the Kentucky Mountain Laurel Festivalg and the Kentucky Home Mutual Life Insurance Company. In addition he found time to operate a 200-acre farmg to make a collection of books and manuscripts dealing with constitutional history, and to collect biographies and pictures of makers of the Constitution. Under his administration the University grew from three- to eight-thousand students, the faculty and staff was steadily strengthenedg and the physical plant increased from six to twenty-six-million dollars. For his work, Dr, Donovan was recognized by the formation of a statewide committee to compile a scrapbook of his achievements for presentation to him after a decade of administration. An author, educator, and scholar, Dr. Donovan projected a philosophy into his work which may best be stated in his own words: "My conception of a state university is that it should be a great service agency in the state. It should be able to take the University to the people, as well as bring the people to the University. I haven't enough appreciation, maybe of learning for learning's sake, for I believe in learning for life's sake. Every single person's life should be richer because of the state university." Dr. Herman Lee Donovan, president emeritus. Dr. Donovan presents diplomas during the 1952 commencement exercises. 11 A flavor of the old country was rendered by the rich harmony of the all male Swedish chorus. An accomplished performance by the Chicago Opera Ballet enchanted an appreciative audience. Culture Highlights Another Year The Central Kentucky Concert and Lecture Series, which is open to all University students and a limited number of members in the community, is one of I.exington's strongest educational and cultural focal points. Today the Central Ken- tucky Concert Association, which was formally organized in 1953, is to be attributed to the excellent facilities of the University Memorial Coliseum. Many excellent performers are brought to the University through this series, many of whom are on Good Will tours in the United States and have a limited schedule. The 1964-65 program offered much variety including the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Goldofsky Opera, Swedish Chorus, Chicago Opera Ballet, The Philippine Ballet, Art Buchwald, and Gary Graffman. "Ireland On Parade" and the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra were the highlights of the first and second semesters respectively. The rich stereophonic sounds of the Berlin Philhar- monic Orchestra captured a large audience. Ireland On Parade presented a colorful performance. Syndicated columnist, Art Buchwald charmed his audience with his witty style of humor. The Chicago Symphony Orchestra delighted its audience with a variety of selections from Brahms, Debussy, and Bartok. " an for All Seasonsv- Another Guignol Triumph Guignol Theater produces several plays each year. This past summer, the Guignol Players presented "Suzannah", a contemporary American opera. "A Man For All Seasons", 'Flowering Peach", and "The Infernal Machine" rounded out this season's drama program. 'lThe Infernal Machine", a contemporary version of Oedipus Rex had a guest designer, Henry Kurth, from Western Reserve University. These plays involved both student and local Lexington talent. Guignol encourages and attempts to promote interest in all areas of the theaterw-dramatics, set designs, stage crews, and directing. Responsibilities like building the scenery offer students academic credit, but the actual acting is extra- curricular. The cast practices every night for five or six weeks before the opening of the first performance for the public. Danny Howell vividly portrays "The Common Man" in the Guignol production adapted from a story about the life of Sir Thomas More. A group scene shows the major cast of members in Robert Bolt's "A Man For All Seasons". Charles Dickens conducts dress rehearsal for the Biblical legend, "Flowering Peach". Directors of "The Infernal Machine" confer with guest designer Henry Kurth about latest plans. r"""' 1 A dramatic moment as portrayed in "Flowering Peach". With these hands matter takes on meaning. "The Nutcracker Suite" comes to life in a Tau Sigma presentation. Patience and a third hand often come in handy. 90 Creative Expression Through Fine Arts You'll find a strong and growing interest in culture at the University of Kentucky. A series of exhibitions is presented each year in the University's Art Gallery under the direction of the Department of Art. The exhibits include a wide range of work by students, faculty and famous artists. This year the highlight of the exhibit was the Graphics 1965, a spring show from Paris, France. The show was presented in two sections after the opening at which a French ambassador was present. Student Musical programs are presented for the enjoyment of the students, faculty, and community free of admission in . . t -- ia 5 i. Memorial Hall on Sunday afternoons. The Stylus, a campus .magazine of fiction and poetry, covers f the gamut of the best literary talent among the student body. al Tau Sigma members demonstrate graceful movements in this year's show. Nancy Fitch produces music from deep concentration. Linda Lampe and Judy Gettelfinger practice for the annual Blue Marlin show. Both business men and students were enlightened by john Galbraitlfs visit to our campus. In kindergarten it was finger-painting. In college it's art. Dail Routine Broken By Cultural Events A son of Kentucky and n diplomat abroad, jesse Stuart is I1 friend to all. Even play can be a learning experience. K The New Christy Minstrels won themselves a standing ovation from a capacity audience. A Tau Sigma member makes his contribution to the University's cultural life. Not famous yet but maybe someday. Beauty has excited the minds of many throughout the years. Each age has had its advocate of the "ideal woman." The past one hundred years have seen pompadours and bustles give way to the fringes, bangles, and beads of the Twenties. Now the look is natural, charming, and poised in keeping with the ideal of our times. While the University of Kentucky coed possesses this pres- ent-day surface beauty, she also glows with the inner spirit that fulfills and maintains the truly beautiful woman of any year. Unexpected moments of joy caught in a quick smile, a shy glance, the proud, regal walk of the newly-crowned Queen all portray the charm and beauty of today's Woman as she copes with her modern world. Although outward appearances have changed, the realness of radiance, joy, and charm continue to reflect the beautiful woman of any time. BEAUTY 2 95 The Queen and her court from left are: Pat Witt, Third Attendantg Sheilagh Rogan, Second Attendantg Julie Dee Halcomb, Kentuckian Queen, Toni Barton, First Attendant, Betsey Beecher, Fourth Attendant. 1965 Kentuekian ueen Contest julie Dee Halcomb was selected 1965 Kentuckian Queen from ct group of 37 contestants who competed for the honor in Memorial Hall on October 2. The contestants were honored :it fl luncheon in the President's Room of the Student Center where they met the judges-Mrs. jack Fife, Mr. Morton McAnally, and Mr. Willimn Hickey. Chosen as the five finalists were Pat Witt, representing Pi Beta Phig Toni Barton, Phi Kappa Tau, Sheilagh Rogan, Delta Delta Deltag julie Dee Halcomb, Keeneland Hall, and Betsey Beecher, Alpha Gamma Delta. julie was crowned Queen by Bobbie Vincent, 1964 Kentuckian Queen. She will represent the University of Kentucky at the Mountain Laurel Festival held in the spring. W An anxious stillness pervades as the contestants line up backstage. The mood is tense as Julie and Toni await the announce- ment of the Queen and her attendants. Last minute preparations are made as the contestants prepare to make their appearance on stage. julie appears completely at ease as she takes her turn down the ramp. 1965 x7Q12fucA1dn Queen jug? wee Hkomg l 1 1 I julie Dee Halcomb, the 1965 Kentuckian Queen, is a junior in elementary education and represented Keeneland Hall in the contest. julie is from Scotsville, Kentucky, and is a member of Chi Omega. Y f70fz1' ggczrfon, fzlf-sf f77ffe120Qnf Toni Barton, a member of Kappa Delta, was chosen for the second time as a member of the Kentuckian Queen Court. Toni, a Bluegrass beauty from Lexington, is senior majoring in French and represented Phi Kappa Tau in the contest. l QS5e1Qyf Wayan, QSec0z20fg7ffe120Q12f Sheilagh Rogan, representing Delta Delta Delta, was chosen second attendant to the 1965 Kentuckian Queen. Sheilagh is a junior education major from Mid- dlesboro, Kentucky. yjaff 20114 7421! gfffen QQIQX Representing Pi Beta Phi, Pat Witt was chosen third attendant to the 1965 Kentuckian Queen. Pat is a junior education student from Lexington, Kentucky. Betsey Beecher, representing Alpha Gamma Delta was chosen fourth attendant. Betsey is- a senior educa- tion major from Ann Arbor, Michigan. GREEK Due to faculty opposition the Greeks were slow to appear on the University of Kentucky campus-the first two fraternities were not allowed on campus until 1893 and the first sorority in 1907, the position of fra- ternities and sororities has almost completely reversed itself. Not only is the Greek system strong, having 19 fra- ternities and 12 sororities, but plans are under way to bring more chapters to the campus in the near future. The faculty has realized, long ago now, the benefits of the Greek system and strongly supports it. One reason for this attitude is the strong emphasis placed on scholarship. Greeks strive to develop in each member a recogni- tion of responsibility and the necessity of communicat- ing well with others. The many jam sessions and other social functions nowheld-in opposition to the time when only one "Cadet Hopi' a month was allowed- provide not only fun and enjoyment but also a chance to develop socially. The Greek system has become a way of life on the UK. campus and is likely to grow stronger in the following years. I09 Panhellenic Extends Sorority Chapters Panhellenic Council began this year's activities with a pre- rush party for all the rushees. The highlight of the evening was a skit put on by members of each sorority. In the fall, a scholarship dessert was held, honoring the most outstanding sorority, scholastically, and girls with a 3.5 or better the previous semester. Panhellenic continued their individual officers' workshops, which were a success again this year. T,-'ifilflsibtlislist ' .. Q ' .'91l:t1'.i:' :M ,luv PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-ROW ONE: Sally Gregory, Joyce Sutkamp, Jimmie Parrott, Jennifer Patrick, Mary Jane Britton, president in training, Ophelia Speight, Toni Barton. ROW TWO: Marcia McKinzie, secretary, Sally King, Kathy Manyet, Sherry Binkley, Jeannie Powell, treasurer, Mary Garland Goodlet, Betty Jo Palmer, advisor, Dorothy Bartlett, president: Sally List, vice- president. ROW THREE: Mary Pitman, Sandy Brock, Penny Price, Connie Mullins, Marilyn Graves, Beth Roper, Trudy Mascia, Becky Snyder, Ginger Sable, Ann Randolf, Martha Bell, Pat Fowler, rush chairman. Junior Panhellenic Hosts Receptions Junior Panhellenic, modeled after Panhellenic Council, is comprised of the president and a representative from each sorority's pledge class. Among the activities of the Junior Panhellenic this year was a reception held after the "Ireland on Parade" concert for the members of the group, as well as sorority pledges and faculty members. Members of Junior Panhellenic ushered at the Kennedy Memorial Services held on November 22, 1964, at the Memorial Coliseum. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC-ROW ONE: Jo Sanderson, Connie Mullinds, advisor, Jane Bayless, vice-president, Glenda Rinehart, Sue McIntyre, president. ROW TWO: Cleo Vradelis, Betsy Keyes, secretary, Glenda Cart, Sally Lee. ROW THREE: Lora Luigart, Sally Edwards, Cathy Bateman, Becky Moore, Anne Storey. ROW FOUR: Nancy Thomsson, Suzy Park, Toni Ellis, Beezy Hobson, Diane Beck. ROW FIVE: Susie Frazer, Nancy Burress, treasurer: Ann Randolph, senior Panhellenic representative, Gail Baldwin, Fran- cis Sanders. IFC Revises Its Powers and Procedures The Interfraternity Council is the guiding force of the University's nineteen fraternities. Composed of one delegate from each of the social fraternities on the campus, the Council meets twice monthly to discuss and rule upon the problems encountered by Greek men. This past year saw a major revision of the Council's powers and procedures. Out of this change has come a more effective and efficient organization, one which can better serve the needs of UK fraternities. The Council is organized along parliamentary lines and much of the group's work is accomplished in the several standing committees which meet at intervals to consider specialized problems. The all-important fraternity rush sched- ule is proposed and governed by the IFC's judiciary and Rush Committees. The Scholarship committee is making consider- able progress this year in reaching a satisfactory understanding with faculty and administrative groups on academic standards for the fraternity system. In conjunction with the Rush Committee, the Publicity Committee publishes "The Univer- sity of Kentucky Fraternity Story" each fall to introduce pro- spective rushees to the UK fraternity system. The Housing Committee has made efforts to promote management co- operation between the fraternity housing units. Cognizant of the rapid growth of the University community, a newly created group, the expansion committee, established the ground work this year for the introduction of several new fraternities in the coming decade. ROW ONE: joe Martin, treasurer, Keith Hagan, Presidentg Fred Strache, Advisor. ROW TWO: Bob Rainey, Ron Case, Bill Sewell, Tony Ambrose. ROW THREE: Bobby Jo Gwinn, Paul Tillich, Tom Bersot, Buddy Farson, Steve Oblinger. ROW FOUR: Houston Davis, Darrell Van Fleet, Harry Bunstein, Bob Bostick. ROW FIVE: Bobby Edwards, Donald Gene Allie, Don Raming, Stan Ritter. IFC President Keith Hagan leads Council representatives in a discussion of fraternity problems. Deciding on dance favors are Alpha Delta Pi officers, Janet Stokes,,Treas- urerg Sue Groves, Second Vice-Presidentg Sally Gentleman, Presidentg Gayle Short, Secretary, julia Blyton, First Vice-President. Alpha Delta Pi Plans Full Program for Year On December 7, 1941, a fledgeling chapter of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority was founded on the UK campus. As the sorority became a part of the UK. family, it began to establish itself with such annual events as the Spring Formal, Founder's Day ceremonies, and a Scholarship Banquet. A worthy char- ity of the ADPi's is the Abigail Davis Student Loan Fund. In keeping with the Centennial celebration, the ADPi's have planned several special events. They are working on the outlines of a cultural program for actives and pledges, and are planning to invite foreign exchange students to visit the house for informal talks. Since that day long ago in 1941, Beta Psi chapter has grown, just as the University has grown, into a congenial group, proud of its heritage and tradition. ii A AFD 'SX Qwi fav 25?- 15 T ,MQ s,gQ0 107 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED WES- ew af' if - ei: og A wmv LEYAN COLLEGE, 1857 . . . BETA Psi 55 gg A CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1941 . . . PRES- 'Q I' Q W' IDENT: SALLY GENTLEIVIAN. A Mrs. Margaret Loury Susan Ackman Betty Addington Mary Averitt Sally Bailey Barbara Banken Vicki Beekman Julia Begley Dianne Berger Joyce Bef Berger Suzanne Billiter Diane Black Julia Blyton Helen Britton Marti Carpenter Peggy Carter Rebecca Caton Barbara Chambers Sandra Collier Elizabeth Cornett Patti Crawford Barbara Curtin NaHCY Deeker Charyl Defero Ann Dickinson Nancy Foley jane' Gehlbach Margaret Behlbach Sarah Gentleman M Dressed in African garb, Miss Sue Thomas, senior nursing student, clines with the ADPi's, while entertaining them with her experiences of the past summer in Ghana. Patricia Graff Virginia Graves Barbara Griggs Julie Hanson Cerelda Hardin Beverly Harris Judith Harris Michele Hennessey Marty Hibner Donna Hogg Darlene Howes Mary Margaret Huffman Olivia Johnson Jacqueline Jones Jean Luckett Jones Linda Keller Cornelia King Kelley Kirby Marilyn Korns Linda Lloyd Debby Long Sharon McDermott Becky McReynolds Susan Manning Nancie Mason Dianne Mayberry Phyllis Mohney Betty Moore Beth Morton Brenda Patton Elizabeth Pugh Karen Pugh Patricia Rankin Judith Riester Glenda Rinehart Carola Lea Roberts Susan Shirley Gayle Short Barbara Smith Pamela Smith Judith Spicer Susannah Stewart Jane Stivers Janet Stokes Martha Slorey Nancy Storey Mary Jo Stratton Suzanne Sweeney Mary Jane Thompson Patricia Thompson Mary Thornton Bonnie Webb Rebecca White Sally Williams Cassandra Willis Oma Lynn Zimmerman 5' :WF Preparing a midnight snack are Alpha Gam officers Billie jo Hedges, Secretaryg Brenda Schooler, Treasurer, Martha Bell, President, Kathy Illston, and Kathy Kelly, Vice-Presidents. Miss Bess May Mary Ammerman Robin Amyx Jane Bayliss Martha Bell Barbara Berend Susan Bertram Susan Blair Cynthia Borton Elizabeth Brandenburgh Sandra Brockmeyer Pamella Bush Judy Carwell Nancy Coffman Frederica Coleman Gwendolyn Crow Mary Crowe Katherine Davis Mary Dean Cathie Deyerle Nancy Dorton Sue Dorton Jane Draper i. Alpha Gamma Delta ins Scholarship Award Alpha Gamma Delta received the Panhellenic Scholarship award for having the highest average in the Spring Semester of 1964. Among other awards, the Alpha Gams brought home are the Sigma Chi Derby Trophy, and the Annulet, an award given to the most outstanding Alpha Gam chapter in the United States and Canada. As one of their activities, the Alpha Gams moved out of the house and let their fathers move in during their Father-Daughter weekend. Other Alpha Gam festivities included their annual Silver Ball held before Christmas, a Christmas party given at Cardinal Hill, their major charity, and a Mother-Daughter Banquet held before the "Stars in the Night" program. In the spring, all the Epsilon Chapter met again at International Reunion Day. Annually, the Gwen Allen Award is given by the Alpha Gams to the most outstanding sophomore woman. The Alpha Gams are very active in many activities such as Mortar Board, Links, Cwens, Alpha Lambda Delta, Greek Week Steering Committee, and A.W.S. Q9 Go 32,5 93 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED SYRACUSE QWQQ UNIVERSITY, 1904 . . . EPSILON CHAP- TER ESTABLISHED 1908 . . . PRESIDENT: IVIARTHA BE LL, A gif State, 9: Jacqueline Eberhard Anne Elliston Barbara Feather Joan Fiero Patricia Fowler Andrea Fried. Susanne Gilliam Janet Gold Judith Gooch Kathy Goodman Martha Gordon Barbara Grant Susan Green Besse Grissom Jeryll Haas Kimberly Hale Billie Jo Hedges Sandra Hewitt Treva Howell Katherine Illston Kathleen Kelly Tanny Koeppel Kit Lapham Mickey Levy Cecil McClary Mary McCormick Marilyn Martin Anne Meece Cecile Moore Linda Moss Pamela Nallinger Carolyn O'Brian Linda Parsons Frances Pattie Leslie Peege Linda Perkins Sharon Petersen Betty Pettit Susan Price Patricia Rogan Rosanne Russell Frances Sanders Carol Sawyer Pamela Sawyer Mary Lee Sayers Kathleen Schaefer Bobette Schoff Brenda Schooler Virginia Sharpe Jerrilyn Smith Paula Stamer Joan Sterling Diana Turley Margaret Ulmer Mary Veal Jo Ann Waggener Phyllis Wall Linda Walsh Peggy Weber Jane Wells Sharon West Janice White Denise Wissel Marilyn Young Alpha Xi Delta Plans Pink Rose Formal Nationally, Xi, the fourteenth chapter of Alpha Xi Delta, publishes in january, April and October, their magazine, The Quill of Alpha Xi Delta. The Hull House in Chicago, Ill., is their national philanthropy. Its purpose is preventing juvenile delinquency in the United States. Locally they sup- port the Cisco Road Home for neglected children. The Alpha Xi's have begun many traditions in their chapter here on campus since their founding. Annually they hold the Pink Rose Formal, Senior Breakfast, and a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Each semester they present those with a 3.0 or better a gold scholarship cup. The Alpha Xi's also participate in the lighting of the Christmas tree in the sorority courtyard. Their activities on campus include: Cwens, AWS president and representatives in the House and Senate, Theta Sigma Phi, Student Congress, Freshman Advisors, the Kernel, Hon- or's program, and University Chorus and Orchestra. The Mary officers of Alpha Xi eagerly await the arrival of rushees. They are: Garland Goodlet, Presidentg Anna Laura Hood, Secretaryg Cheryl Miller, Treasurer, and Lainy Grosscup, Vice-President. 'QQIQYQIQIQDIQIQ QQ 120 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LOMBARD QQ COLLEGE, 1893 . . . XI CHAPTER 1' Nsbr ESTABLISHED 1908 . . . PRESIDENT: -lb QQ, lYlARY GARLAND GOODLET. Mrs. Peters Linda Allen Natalie Allen Bobby Allphin Martha Atkinson Alice Beard Margaret Bennett Patricia Bennett Judy Bevins Julia Bishop Pamela Boughton Sharee Bowen Karen Boyer Melissa Bradley Carol Brandon Sandra Brock Rebecca Campbell Carolyn Carr Charlie Clemmens Martha Cobia Miriam Conover Karen Cook Catherine Cornelius Jeanne Coulter Kathryn Craddock Sandra Eaton Sally Edwards Pat Ellis Sherry Fugett Virginia Gabbard l l Alpha Xi Deltzfs join in the fun at a Halloween party for the underprivileged children. i Mary Goodlet Carol Goodwin Mary Gosney Carol Green Judy Grisham Mary Grosscup Kyda Hancock Nancy Helton Betsy Henkel Nancy Holyoke Anna Hood Kathryn Hosea Stephanie Hurlburt Elaine Jacobs Karen Jay Nancy Keene Janis Koenig Sandra Lay Alice Ledford Elizabeth Lilly Pamela Meyer Sandra Meyers Cheryl Miller Sue Miller Patricia Mitchell Brenda Morris Christina Moser Elaine Murphy Jerinel Nenni Barbara Norris Margaret O'Connor Patricia O'Connor Sandra Otto Margaret Peck Katherine Peterson Joyce Powell Martha Rabe Jane Richardson Martha Riggs Barbara Rumrninger Betty Schaber Joyce Schilling Tracy Shillito Jean Shure Patricia Smith Sandra Stiles Linda Swanson Dana Tabscott Linda Thomas Kathleen Voss Cleo Vradelis Carole-Williams Margaret Wilson Ann Winstead Mary White Susan Young Chi Omega Presents Chimes to University Chi Omega does various philanthropic projects each year, therefore, rather than having only one charity with which to work, each girl is challenged when she leaves school to go to her community and offer her leadership to the prominent charity group of that area. Annually, a Social Science Award is presented by the sorority to an outstanding woman in the field of Social Science during the Stars in the Night program. Last spring, Chi Omega celebrated its 50th Anniversary on campus by presenting to the University "in grateful ap- preciation to Alma Mater" chimes that have been placed in Memorial Hall. Attending the dedication was their National Vice-President, Lola Hanavan, two charter members, Mrs. William Shinnick and Mrs. McClarty Harbison, and a mem- ber of the first pledge class, Mrs. Thomas R. Underwood. Dr. john Oswald accepted the gift for the University. Chi Omega is proud to have the Kentuckian Queen for this year along with the first attendants in the Homecoming and Pershing Rifles Queen contests. They also received first place in the sorority division of the 1964 Homecoming Dis- play. Chi Omega has girls active in Cwens, Alpha Lambda Delta, Links, Student Center Board, the Centennial Commit- tee, the Kernal and Kentuckian staffs, and Student Congress. Chi Omega officers preparing rush refreshments are Leslie Snyder, Treasurer, Janet Kington, Vice- President, Ginger Sabel, President, Anne McCut- chen, Secretary. Ellen Williams Donna Albright Judy Applegate Gail Baldwin julieanne Bell Patricia Bell Kate Brady Elaine Brite Anne Broadbent Mary Brunt Mary Bushart Caroline Caldwell Michele Cleveland Jo Cline Sandra Collins Patricia Cooper Linda Cornett Nancy-Jo Cotton Edith Crace Patricia Crain Jeannette Dale Martha DeMyer Mary DeMyer Marian Drymon f Q 02 Q f QSC , QQQ - 0 Q I O 137 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDYD LININIIR SITY or ARKANSAS, 1895 . LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHFD 1914 PREsmENT: GINGER SABEI.. Tri Delta officers Jeanne Powell, Presidentg Susan Perry, Chaplaing Frances Fowler, Vice-Presidcntg and Jane Allen Tullis. Treasurer. revicxv their scrapbook and make plans for the coming year. Delta Delta Delta Wins Spirit Award Susan Alvey Cathy Bateman Cheryl Benedict Cherry Benningfield Susan Blythe Barbara Bollinger Sandra Bugie Jane Burch Patricia Carpenter Karen Carter Kate Clay Cathy Coffman Caroline Corcoran Carolyn Cramer Delia Cramer Vicki Curlin Dianne Curry Cathy Davenport Candy Dreisbach Carol Ennis Beverly Fryman Janet Garner For the Centennial year, the Tri Deltas have added new activities to their annual ones. A Mother-Daughter weekend was held this year in October, and a Founders Day Ban- quet was given in November. The Tri Delta-Delt Formal, and a Christmas party for the children of the Children's Crippled Hospital, are two annual events held before Christ- mas. In the spring, seniors are honored with a Pansy Break- fast. The Tri Deltas annually award the Tri Delta Scholarship in the spring to the most outstanding girl on campus. The Panhellenic Spirit Award was awarded to the Tri Deltas. Some of the campus activities of the Tri Deltas are the Student Center Board, the Kentuckian Yearbook Staff, Blue Marlins, the Greek Week and Centennial Steering Commit- tees, A.XV.S., Mortar Board, Cwens, Links, and Alpha Lambda Delta. bg I R XA1? 109 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1888 . . . DELTA RHo CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 . . . PRESI- DENT: JEANNIE POWELL. E Pledges and actives appear in full force for an afternoon outing. Pam Glass Mary Greely Margaret Harkins Penny Hertelendy Tammy Hickok Gayle Hillenmeyer Virginia Hiscox jenny Insco Ann Conn Johnson Sandra johnson Barbara Keil Linda Kopp Sally Lee Kay Leonard Elizabeth Libbey Kathy Linder Judy Ling Susan Mansfield Susan Masters Martha May Susan Miller Patricia Montgomery Mary Pat Moynahan Sharon Norsworthy Sarah Nutting Mary Lou O'Connell Helen Orth Peggy Parsons Barbara Partin Winnie jo Perry Barbara Pilgrim Pauline Pinion Jeannie Powell Mary Ann Ramey Rebecca Ratcliff Martha Reed Susan Rehm Cathy Rogan Sheilagh Rogan jane Rose Susan Sawyer Sally Schaaf Martha Schlegel Margaret Schneider Ellen Shadle Peggy Shannon Patricia Sharp Nancy Sisler Lynn Stoner Kitty Swain Sally Taliaferro Susan Thomson jane Allen Tullis Mary jane Wagner Emily Weldon Annette Westphal Naval Academy anchor is displayed by DG officers in the front of their new home. FRONT: Mary Ann Farnsworth, Treasurer. STANDING: Lynn Ziehler, Pledge Trainerg Kay Kimberlin, Secretaryg Marcia McKenzie, President. Delta Gamma Promotes Philanthrop for Blind Last spring the Delta Gammas recorded textbooks for sight- less U.K. students and acted as guides for them around the campus. At "Stars in the Night" they presented an award to a blind graduate student who is planning to teach visually handicapped children. The Delta Gams took second place in the Lambda Chi Derby, and sponsored the winning candidate for the Ugly Man Contest. They also won first place in the "Yell Like Hell" contest. Delta Gamma's annual activities include the Founder's Day Banquet, spring formal, and international students' party. The Delta Gam's have members in Alpha Lambda Delta, Links, Air Force, ROTC Corps, Student Congress, and WAC. , bbw T 92 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT LEw1s SCHOOL, OXFORD, Miss., 1873 . . . DELTA BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED V J 1961 . . . PRESIDENT: MARCTA Mc- 2' K1Nz1E. Adrena King Andriette Allen Catherine Allison Brenda Ball Kathy Beard Jacquelyn Beeler Nancy Benton Karen Berg Anne Binkley Sheridan Binkley Ruth Boclenhamer M. Katherine Bondurant Judith Bryant Linda Buel Glenda Cart Mitzi Clark Linda Clary Patricia Collins Elizabeth Collivef Catherine Curry Ray Day Mary Dunbar Mary Farnsworth Ann Gardner , Delta Gams open rush season in their newly finished house. Judith Grant Barbara Hancock Betsy Hardy Patti Harkin Sandra Heiserman Sharon Horton Sue Hull Judith jones Claire Kaempffe Martha Kandler Sharon Kimberlin Carol Kreutzer jackie Kunnecke Ann Lippincott Lydia Logwin Nancy MacLean Marcia McClure Marcia McKinzie Emily McMillen Polly McNair Patty Mahany Amonda Mansfield Sara May Rebecca Moore Rebecca Moore Patti Painter Carol Peal Priscilla Perrault Jill Pulley Amy Rasor Mary Ratcliff Nancy Redmond Barbara Reed Laurel Richards Elizabeth Riefkin Nancy Robison Gretchen Sandbach Patricia Smith Sara Spicer Christine Stevens Bonnie Stice jonni Swope Katheryn Tabler Felicia Trader Ricki Vestermark Debbie Wallace Jane Wightman Suzy Williams Mary Wright Stacia Yadon M. Lynn Ziehler Admiring the new pledge paddle are Delta Zeta officers Elizabeth Patillo, Vice Prcsiclentg Penny Price, Presidentg Edwina Balstraz, Secretaryg Mary Pit- man, Vice President, and Linda Jeffers, Treasurer. Delta Zeta Receives Awards at Convention Mrs. Laretta Scott Kathleen Adams Vicki Allen Edwina Balstraz Helen Balstraz Janie Barber Cynthia Bard Diane Beck Brenda Blackburn Jane Bray Mary Brenz Ann Bridges Sally Bush Dee Carlson Trish Clevenger Ruby Clonts Katherine Congleton Patsy Cummins Ann Curry Diane Davis Salli Dean Cheryle Ertel Patricia Feck Cheryl Fegley Eileen Fogarty Kaye Folkers Susan Frazer Jill Gallagher Dona Grant Barbara Greene Donna Grewe Donna Hassenpflug The Kentucky chapter of Delta Zeta received three awards at their 1964 National convention in standards, membership, and pledge training. Outstanding events include Founders Day Banquet, the White Rose Ball, and the State Day Banquet held every spring with the Delta Zeta chapter in Louisville. Each year the sorority presents an Outstanding Woman of the Year award at the annual "Stars in the Night" program. The National Philanthropies include Carville, a hospital for the treatment of Hansens disease, and Gallaudet College, primarily for the deaf. The Delta Zetas are represented in Alpha Lambda Delta, Links, Interfaith Council, Young Democrats and Republicans, Tau Sigma, Suky, Cheerleading, and the Kentucky Babes. The chapter has also won the Little Kentucky Derby Debutant Stakes for the past two consecutive years. I-'A vw l AZ ' .v 6"B IIIIIIIIIII In CIVIIIIQRS , . . FOLFNDITD Blk-XMI LxIxIIIsI1Y or' OlllO, 1904 . . . ALPHA IHIIA C HAPTICR ESTABIISHIQD, 1923 . .. PRTSIDINT PIZNNY PIIICI2. Delta Zetas find excitement in the traditional candlelight ceremony. Meredith Hawley Holly Hectorne Judith Horn Rena Horton Donna Huey Sarah Hulett Mary Jeffers Cecelia Jones Eleanor Kabler Karen Kelley Clara Kinner Connie Kinney Julia Kiser Sandra Kiser Marsha Larson Nancy Lintner Joyce MacDonald Patricia Malm Maxine Martin Sandy Mathers Cheryl Mathias Patricia McGary Emily Miller Terry Miller Linda Mitchell Vicki Moore Katherine Moreland Gloria Nelepa Carole Nation Suzanne Ortynsky Carol Ott Georgia Palmer Barbara Patrick Elizabeth Pattillo Kathleen Petry Mary Pitman Marcella Pitts Ann Price Penny Price Vallory Radison Virginia Ramsey Beverly Rhodes Carolyce Schmidt Paula Sheneman Carole Shropshire Sue Shroyer Donna Simpson Noreen Speckman Sandra Stieneker Martha Thebaud Paula Thurman Gail Wartmann Julia Wilkey JoAnn Windish Judith Wiseman Barbara Wood Kappa Alpha Theta Plan Chapter Retreat Every year the Mother's Club of Gamma Iota Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta presents a scholarship at the "Stars in the Night" program. Theta's activities include an annual Founder's Day Ban- quet as well as a date dinner and formal, chapter retreat, and Parents' Wfeek-End. In campus activities the Theta's took first place in the women's ensemble division of the All Campus Sing and second place in the Sigma Chi Derby. Kappa Alpha Theta is represented on campus in Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, Links, and Mortar Board, as well as the Cheerleading squad, Army and Air Force sponsor corps. QS? Q A605 Sao .Q iw Q' if 13 ig' 9 X549 3 J, 9? 5 to Y 89 CHAI1TrRs . . . FOIINDED AT DE Pauw LlNIVERSITY, 1870 . . . GAMMA IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1945 . , . PRIESIDIZNTC JOYCE SUTKAMP. Mrs. Thomas Bright Allie Allen Vickie Ambrose Rebecca Anderson Virginia Austin Carole Barber Susan Bays Holly Beam Nancy Beldon Brenda Bell Cary Bennett Vicki Bradford Linda Brown Elizabeth Buchanan Linda Bumba Nancy Burress Leah Caldwell Linda Carter JOYCE Caummusar Ellie Chaffee Susan Chambers Paula Choate Teri Cohen Carolyn Cox , V1 Unn-sv Theta's officers put finishing touches on Homecoming display. Officers are TOP ROXV: Sue Marshall, 1st Vice-Presidentg Joyce Sutkamp, Pres- identg Lynn Russell, Recording Secretary. BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Rhine- hartd, Treasurerg Carol Jackson, Znd Vice-President. Theta's further cultural activities with lectures by U.K. professors, in this case Dr. james Glad- den, Sociology Department. Mary Craig Sally Duncan Martha Eades Jean Eby Barbara Faulconer Betty Friedli Karen Gainey jane Gottman Sally Gregory Donna Hayden Gail Hewitt Linda Hewson Suzan Hodgetts Beth Howard Suzanne Huffines Carolyn 'Hughes Rebecca Hughes Carol jackson Candy Johnson Pamela johnson Sandra johnson Cheryl Klein Sally Kraft Sondra Lord Lora Luigart Linda Mantle Mary Marcuccilli Sue Marshall Patricia Matheny Shirley Meador Patricia Mickle Linda Mitchell Elaine Morris Mary Overby Deborah Phinney Susan Polk Jennie Pope Nancy Reinhardt Pamela Robinson Marjorie Ross Lynn Russell Anne Ryan Nora Schauer Pamela Schrecker Nancy Spare Patricia Stacy Kay Stone Mary Straight Joyce Sutkamp Wendy Tanner Anna Tate Lynn Wagner julie Wells Virginia Wick Emily Wilson jolinda Wood KD officers discuss coming retreat. From left to right are Donna Jean Ellis, Treasurerg Ophelia Speight, Presidentg Gail Davidson, Vice Pres- identg and Anne Wooldridge, Secretary. Kappa Delta Active in Cultural Events The members of Kappa Delta Sorority entertained the deaf-aural children at a Halloween party in October. Each month the chapter sends and receives letters from their foster child in Korea. Guest speakers this year have included pro- fessors from the various departments and also persons out- standing in their fields outside of the University. Both the Founder's Day Banquet and the annual Retreat to Herrington Lake were held in the fall. Rounding out the social calendar were a Christmas and Spring formal, and several informal events such as jam sessions and serenades. The Kappa Deltas are active in campus activities and hon- oraries. Toni Barton was first attendant in the Kentuckian Queen Contest, and Gail Davidson represented the chapter in the Homecoming Court. Both the LXA Pushcart Derby and the LKD beauty courts included Kappa Deltas. The KD's are represented in Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, Mortar Board, and Delta Psi Kappa. The co-chairman and treasurer of the LKD Steering Committee, the Appalachian, Homecoming, and High School Leadership Steering Com- mittees, the Student Center Board, and the A.W.S. Senate and Womens Advisory Board include Kappa Deltas. The KD's can also be found in the Army R.O.T.C. Sponsors, the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Blue Marlins, Tau Sigma, Student Congress, Kentuckian Staff, Suky, and the Cheerleading Squad. 59 2 or W QA .Q W 103 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LONG- Excitement mounts as the KD's listen to the Ky.-Ole Miss.. wooo COLLEGE, 1897 . . . EPSILON 86-me af their retreat. OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1910 Mrs. Hazel Howes Margaret Abney Denzila Barker Kathryn Bass Antoinette Barton Elaine Baumgarten Joyce Billings Cathryn Binkley Frances Brannon Nancy Brumleve Sandra Busam Bonnie Buskirk Barbara Carter Paula Clarke Margery Combs . . . PRESIDENT: OPHELIA SPEIGHT. Gail Davidson Susan Donohue Constance Elliot Donna Ellis Toni Ellis Donna Fawbush Barbara Fink Sandra Gano Carol Ghent Linda Greene Carol Harris Holly Henkel Martha Henkel Rayma Herndon Janice Himes Judith Hipple Rhonda Humphrey Ann Jacobs D. G. Jeffery Suzanne Jolly Kay Keightley Janice Kemper Madeline Kemper Karen Kiel Gayle Lannert Gwendolyn Leet Barbara Lieb Phyllis Lorenz Laura Lynch Patricia Lyons Deanna McClain Margaret McDonough Rebecca Mantle Anne Mattingly Jane Minter Connie Mullins Katherine Oder Suzanne Oney Tracie Owen Elizabeth Park Suzanne Park Billie Peterson Jane Pitchford Judy Price Susan Robertson Susanne Roman Mary Ross Diane Salling Judith Schlosser Daryl Scott Sandra Shelley Mary Shipley Sue Shoopman Cheryl Silvey Meredith Smith Suzanne Somes Frances Speight Patricia Stansbury Millie Stevens Judy Stevenson Dianne Street Thelma Taylor Constance Vossmeyer Diana Wall Regina Wheeler Patricia Wilhelmus Linda Wilson Anne Wooldridge Ann Womack Tommie Woods Mary Young Susanne Ziegler , K Kappa's chapter council members discuss agenda for active meeting. Officers are: Beth Roper, presidentg Sarah Gaitskill, treasurerg Susan Stumb, recording secretaryg Marty Minogue, second vice-presidentg and Ann Gregg Swinford, first vice-president. lans Monmouth Duo Brenda Anderson Marianne Banta Mary Bates Leila Bitting Janet Boggs Ann Breeding Ilinda Cecil Betty Cline B. J. Considine Betsy Dudley Pam Ellis Elaine Evans Dot Ewin Robin Fishback Nancy Fitch Martha Gabbard Judy Gettelfinger Patti Gill Joyce Greene Courtney Helm Genie Herrington julie Hiatt 1 appa Kappa amma Setting precedents this year, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Pi Beta Phi sororities celebrated their dual founding by award- ing the first Monmouth Scholarship and sponsoring the Mon- mouth Duo Dance in the fall. Throughout the year the Kappas have broadened their cultural program and have shared their speakers with other Greek organizations. Three Beta Chi Kappas, awarded by the university for their outstanding achievements since graduation will be remembered in the Alumni Hall of Fame at Helen King Alumni House. Activities for the year include the Founder's Day and Scholarship Banquets, the pledge surprise Halloween party for the actives, and their annual Spring Formal. The 1964 Little Kentucky Derby Queen and first runnerup, Sigma Chi Derby Queen, and fourth attendant to the Homecoming Queen were Kappas. The Kappas are active in Mortar Board, Cwens, Links, Alpha Lambda Delta, Centennial and Greek Week Steering Committees, Blue Marlins, the Student Center Board, AWS, and other campus activities. MTH fer. 4 -QSZEIIBIL 5, it if v Z 1 91 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED MON- MOUTH COLLEGE, 1870 . . . BETA Cm ESTABLISHED 1910, PRESIDENT! BETH ROPER. Kappa's and dates enjoy festivities of Monmouth Duo sponsored with Pi Phi's. B , . Beezy Hobson Tootie I-Iolsclaw Francie Houlihan Judy Houston Mary Lou Irie Bonnie Johnson Rosanne Jones Emily Keeling Linda Kelleher Kate Kennedy Kathy Kerler Betsy Keyes Bunny Laffoon Laurie Laise Linda Lampe Amy Lenz Bonnie Lindner Jo McCauley Susan McClellan Kay McDonald Linda McDonald Pat Manson Ambie Markolf Trudy Mascia Nancy Merritt Marty Minoque Judy Moore Mary Ann Nathan Charlotte Nelson Nancy Pace Barret Prewitt Patsy Purdom Rosemary Reiser Tuzie Roberts Clara Fan Robinson Beth Roper Sherry Ross Nancy Rowe Betsy Skinner Dotty Smith Pat Smith Gayle Snider Susan Stumb Ann Gregg Swinford Mary jane Todd Paula Wallace jean Ward Kathy Ware Taylor Womack Pi Beta Phi Lays Plans for New Chapter House wax, ig S WV. .,.,.,., , gg? ' r kv' 109 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED MON- MOUTH COLLEGE, 1807 . . . KEN- TUCKY BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1962 . . . PRESIDENT: JIMMIE PARROTT. An event looked forward to by all the members of Pi Beta Phi this year was Monmouth Duo. This celebration was in commemoration of thefounding of the Pi Beta Phi chapter at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. The chapter joined with Kappa Kappa Gamma and held a formal at the Student Center Ballroom to complete the celebration. Recently founded, Kentucky Beta has established several annual events, such as their Beaux and Arrow Formal, Mother-Daughter Luncheon, and Founder's Day. The chapter presents an annual Pi Beta Phi Scholarship to the Most 'Outstanding Independent Freshman Woman, and on the national level, supports the Pi Beta Phi Settlement School in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. The sisters of Pi Beta Phi became excited at the thought of having a new house when groundbreaking ceremonies took place September 5, 1964. Pi Phi's are represented on campus in Cwens, Links, AWS, Kyian staff and YWCA. Mary Anderson Annette Armstrong Susan Bailey Nancy Barnes Diane Barnes Geri Barr Barbara Bates Betzi Biggs Pam Bird Nancy Breisacher Dane Bridgewater Lucia Bridgforth Mary jane Britton Etta jane Caudill Pi Beta Phi officers get first hand report of progress of their new house. Officers are: Susan Baily, recording secretaryg Merry Werner, vice-presidentg Jimmie Parrott, president, Ann Armstrong, treasurer. Beverly Colley Catherine Cowart Barbara Dean Teresa Dean Diana Diecks Cristine Dunker Anne Evans Edith Falknor Susan Gifford Gay Gish Deborah Good Kathryn Hale Ann Hamilton Jane Havens Anne Houston Candy Howe Claudia jeffrey Elizabeth johnson Mary Sue Kemper Kathleen Kennedy Linda King Lucia McDowell Sue Mclntyre Bettie Massie Sarah Matthews Susan Mayer Evelyn Mayne Constance Mellon Jayne Melton Rebecca Miller Sharon Mills Donna Morris Vicky Nelson Sara Nofsinger Patricia O'Donnell Allison Palmer Jacqueline Parrott Jimmie Parrott jennifer Patrick jo Peck Nancy Peters Maureen Peterson Marsha Phillips Stella Renaker Linda Renschler Patricia Robinson Linda Rookard Kathleen Ryan jo Sanderson Alana Shaw Sally Skinkle Victoria Smock Mary Smyth Barbara Sprowl Margaret Stevens Nancy Stokes Gunilla Sylvan Paige Sullivan Mary Taugher Teri Turrell Kathleen Wainman Virginia Walsh Sarah Webb Barbara Wedeking Merry Werner Alice Wiggington Patricia Wilcox Susan Wilcoxen Pat Witt Lee VanArsdall Zeta Tau Alpha Greets Prominent Sister A memorable event for the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha was a trip to Louisville, Kentucky, to greet Lynda Bird Johnson, the eldest daughter of the President of the United States, and a sorority sister of theirs from the University of Texas. While in Louisville, the members joined in the rush activities of the ZTA chapter on the University of Louisville campus. In 1964, the ZTA's adopted the name "White Violet" for their annual spring formal. Other activities for the year include a retreat to the YMCA camp in the fall and a party given by the pledges for the crippled children from the Blue- grass Association for Cerebral Palsy Children in December. For the second consecutive year, the ZTA's captured the Scholarship Improvement Trophy, presented at the 1964 "Stars in the Night" program. Social events were not over- looked, however, as the ZTA's won the Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby Float. Each year the ZTA,s take special interest in the National Society for Crippled Children and Adults and its Easter Seal program as their major philanthropy. Sallie Slack Haughaboo Helen Adams Susan Armbruster Charlotte Arnall Mertie Arnold Carla Baker Kathleen Birmingham Carol Blattmann Joyce Bluemlein Charlotte Calico Pauline Carlson Priscilla Carter Mildred Chipps Mary Church Diana Coffin Linda Couch Linda Cram Sandra Dean Cheryl Downs Ruth Dye Jeanne Ferrell ZTA leaders approve chapter report on weekly pledge proiects. Officers are: Patty Higgins, vice president, Kathy Manyet, presidentg Charlotte Arnold, secretary, and Mary Harleston, treasurer. XPQQQQDK 9 T Q ZWA Q 0 5 ' QQDQXQ L U Q, 11" A 3 W4 P' Q QA l Q' I 'Q cw Q Qc J Q l 125 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED LONG- woon COLLEGE, 1898 . . . ALPHA CHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1924 . . . PRESIDENT: KATHY MANYET. ZTA's make music before settling down to serious studies. Carol Goins Margaret Goolsby Carolyn Graves Marilyn Graves Linda Grubb Anne Hallman Barbara Hanna H. Marcheta Hardee Mary Harleston D. Elizabeth Hendry Peggy Herndon Marilyn Hickman Patricia Higgins Judith Hilliard Roberta Hobbs Virginia Hogan Gale Houlton Elizabeth Howard Virginia Huston Susan Jackson Susan Jones Patricia Kraemer Patsy Lang Linda Law Mary Louise Lewis Patricia McCracken M. Elayne Manning Kathleen Manyet Donna Messer Jeannie Miller Ann Richey Muir Donna Murray Phyllis Nadine Myers Gloria Nasser Kathyleen North Donna Patton lkfary Frances Peniclc Helen Peraino Linda Rankin Cheryl Robson Jane Rogers Nancy Rudnick Jo Ann Schickel Vicki Shedd Sandra Shivelhood ,Judith Smith Mary Stevens Jennifer Thomas Nancy Anne Thomasson Chardell Thomson Linda Thompson Marilyn Tweel Brenda White Judith White Jean Vfilliams Shirley Wilson l35 Ronald Catchen Joseph Clark Terry Davis Dean Dixon Anthony Dizdar James Dockter Wallace Dryden Robert Edwards Kenneth Green John Griff Ben Hardaway Richard Hayden Gary Huddleston Harold johnson John Kohler , "Happy days are here again!" VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865 ATO,s Annually Award "Help Week" Troph To all of the brothers of ATO, their home at UK is much more than a living place: it is a symbol of the spirit of the fraternity. The belief is that scholarship is of utmost im- portance, and thus they rank among the fraternity leaders. However, many welcomed study breaks are provided by the varied and enjoyable social program which includes jam sessions, record parties, and theme parties. While not study- ing or partying, the ATO's take time out to participate in many campus activities. The men are active in IFC, Student Congress, Student Center Board, honorary and professional fraternities. Besides intramural teams that excel in most areas, this year ATO is graced with several members on the varsity teams. As it is already apparent, ATO's firmly believe that a man can best benefit from college life by living with individuals who are well-rounded. "Help Week" was first initiated on this campus in place of the traditional "Hell Week" by the ATO's. It was thought that this could be put to a much more valuable use than it had been before. During this period of time, the ATO's also give the annual "Help Week Trophy" to the fraternity that best illustrates this constructive theme, which is intended to extend to needy individuals whatever help the fraterniy can proffer. 119 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT Q 3 XA . . . MU IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED Q E 1909. .q T A-fe The ATO's start their fall social calendar in appropriate manner! ATO officers and sweetheart take time out for a coke and conversation in the grille. From left to right: Tom Nolan,' presidentg Lindie Hull, sweetheartg jim Rasnick, secretaryg David Fister, vice presidentg and Gary Huddleston, treasurer. Robert Leitner John Lettieri Lee McCune Norbert Mack Brooks Mahaffee Edward Martin William Matteson james Mills Timothy Nicolas Thomas Nolan Samuel Nuss Jerry Oak Robert Palmer Joseph Reavy john Richardson Wickliffe Rogers Robert Ross Calvin Schoulties Scott Scutchfield Edward Smith Michael Smith John Stir William Strait Roy Tooms Robert Tussey Xavier Wahner Ernest Weber Lonnie Williams I37 3 AGR's Attain Highest Scholastic Average Omicron Chapter was founded in 1920 on the University of Kentucky campus with the aim of promoting a wider ac- quaintance and a broader outlook on the part of agriculture men through fellowship in a national organization that stands for the best social, mental and moral development. With a prime consideration being scholastic achievement, Alpha Gamma Rho attained the highest scholastic average of all fraternities for the fall semester of 1964. In addition to promoting scholarship, the AGR's encourage every man to become a member of a worthwhile organization in which he can invest his time and talents. Four AGR's have received the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award as a result of their leadership on the University campus, the latest being Larry Lovell, past Nobel Ruler, who received the award for 1963-64. Eleven other men held major offices in leading campus organizations during the past year. The Alpha Gamma Rho social calendar is always high- lighted by the Pink Rose Formal, during which the Sweetheart is presented, and the annual Christmas Party. The remainder of the calendar consists of a variety of events such as the "Little Abner" Party, Surf Party, and open house following athletic events. Athletics are also an important part of the fraternity program. For the past four years the AGR's have been one of the top four in intramurals, twice being runner up. The men of Alpha Gamma Rho dedicate themselves to service not only to their fraternity, but also to their fellow man. Each year they sponsor a Christmas Party for under- privileged children. They also participate in the Big Brother program. Mrs. Eva Phillips Rho George Barnes James Bierer B. J. Brown L. W. Brown Robert Coots Robert Cox Ben Crawford Larry Crigler Allen Day Paul Deaton Thomas Deibel Carlton Dolwick Melvin Dolwick John Effinger The men of AGR participate in a tug of war AGR sweetheart, Gail Stoskopf, gets prepared for a snowball fight with the officers. From left to right: Gail Stoskopf, Bob Coots, second vice presidentg Jack Good, presidentg Frank Dolwick, secre- taryg and Bobby Guinn, first vice president. 38 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1904 . . . OMI- CRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1920. I M . john Ellens William Ferguson Robert Froman jackie Good Robert Guinn Henry Hardy Luther Harris Thomas Hughes William Isgrigg jack jackson Garrett johnson William johnson John Lee John McClurg Ralph Meacham Clifford Meyer Thomas Oldfield Robert Pettit George Phillips Murrell Porter Donald Schaufer Charles Slack Gary Stenger Charles Stout Johnny Sullivan Ralph Tindle james Truman David Vickery jim Wadlington B. D. Wainscott Jesse 'Whitehouse David Williams Delt Officers explain policies of the house to interested members. They are fseatedj Eddie Glascock, recording secretary, Ken Branden- burgh, president, john Polk, treasurer, and Mike Houlihan, vice president. Mrs, Mary Booth Richard Adams Tim Adams Carl Albright Watson Armstrong William Arthur Charlie Ashby Clyde Baldwin John Bates Robert Bennett Steve Beshear Robert Blackburn Hal Blankenship Howell Brady Ken Brandenburgh Scholarship Troph Received From IFC 1964-65 has been another successful year for the men of Delta Tau Delta in pledging, social life, academics, and leadership. Due to a very active rush during the fall, the Delts continued their tradition of taking excellent pledge classes in both the fall and spring semesters. The Delts boasted a well-filled social calendar throughout the year. There were numerous house parties, but the fall semester was highlighted by Homecoming activities, the annual Neon Party, and the Delt-Tri-Delt Formal. As usual, the high point of the spring semester was the Spring Formal, held this year at Rough River State Park. It has also been a good year in intramurals with several championships going to the Delts. The football team reached the tournament and the basketball team continued the success that has characterized it for the past six years. The Delts have not lost sight of academics. In the fall, the chapter received the IFC trophy for the highest scholar- ship among the fraternities on campus for the past year and have continued among the top four fraternities scholastically. In addition, Delts are prominent leaders in every phase of campus activity including the presidency of Student Con- gress, several officers of the YMCA, the presidencies of both the Young Democrats and Young Republicans, several posi- tions on Centennial Committees, and numerous campus honoraries. Also, Delta Tau Delta's candidate for Homecom- ing Queen, Miss Amonda Mansfield, was victorious and reigned over the festivities. W ATA X 95 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT BETH- xy' ii' Qi Q ANY COLLEGE, VIRGINIA, 1859 . . . X !,, i DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER EsTABI.IsH- ccccs E eeee- ED 1924. It may not be the hula but it sure does shake! Mrs. Adelaide Heinbrom Dewey Clay William Clay R. J. Farris Robert Fisher James Foote Farm House Entertains Shriner's Children While their membership does not exclude students outside the Agriculture College, the Brothers of FarmHouse fra- ternity share the common bond of being from a rural back- ground or having interests in agriculture or related fields. The members strive for academic excellence as attested by the fact that they rank at or near the top of the fraternity scholastic standings each semester. In their quest for a well-rounded educational program, FarmHouse carried out a balanced social program with the annual Las Vegas Party highlighting the fall semester. Alums were entertained on Homecoming with a dinner and dance, and Miss Charlotte Westerman, sweetheart, reigned over the annual Sunburst Rose Formal in conjunction with Founder's Day activities last year. Parties entertaining the children in the Shriners Hospital were held as community service projects. Realizing the responsibilities of today's fraternities on the changing campus, the men of Farm House have set as their goals, greater academic endeavors, the further development of individual leadership, and a deeper concern for fellow members. "Didn't anybody but Farm House sign up for this course?"0ffiCe1-5 from left to right: Ronnie Coffman, presidentg Charlotte Westerman, sweetheartg and jim Kittinger, vice president. SECOND ROW: John Green, corresponding secretary, Dennis Liptrap, secretary, and Frank Talley, business manager. i The Farm House brothers entertain with a party Polynesian style. 3 Q WFH' Q ok ' o 9 Q 18 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT MIS- l 90.9 SOURI UNIVERSITY, 1905 . . . KEN- W TUCKY CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1951. The men of Farm House and their dates relax under the shade of a John Green Frankie Ham Darrell Hazle Clyde Kirtley Dennis Liptrap Robert Miser Neal Owen Ken Poston Ronald Ray Frank Riley Teddy Roberts Lee Rulon Richard Sexton Luther Talley Gary Tracy Admiral Van Fleet Charlie Williams Clyde Wills William Wood Joseph Wyles Arthur Zdancewic David Bell Philip Bloomfield William Brooks Henry Curmichael Robert Carter John Caywood Frank Chumley Graham Cooke john Cotton Maurice Cox Tom Crumbaugh LeRoy Dale Michael Daugherty Chandler Davis Houston Davis jacob DeMoss KA officers surround famed cannon. From left to right: Carl Love, IIg Scott Watkins, IIIQ David Bell, Vllg Charles Franks, Ig Maurice Cox, Vlg Tommy Crumbaugh, VIIIQ and William Irion, IX. riff D yi' X 81 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT WASH- INGTON AND LEE, 1865 . . . THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1893. 'Southern Style' Life Maintained B KA's College fraternity "Southern Style" is the best way to describe- Kappa Alpha, which strives to teach the characteristics of southern gentlemen exemplified by Robert E. Lee. Kappa Alpha's purpose on the University campus is an attempt to give its members a well balanced program of aca- demic, cultural, and social activities. Academically, Kappa Alpha'sr active members compiled the highest fraternity stand- ing during the Spring. Culturally, a program of literary reports was initiated, along with a musical library composed of the Music Humanities listening list and other light classi- cal selections. Socially, the annual "Old South Weekend" remained traditionally outstanding as in the past. During the fall semester, KA won the fraternity football championship, collected 55600 for Muscular Dystrophy which won praise from the regional MDA chairman, and held numerous social gatherings. Kappa Sigs Win Pushcart Derby Kappa Sigma's racing team swooped across the finish line ahead of the pack to capture the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby title for the second consecutive year. Billy "Root Hog" Wells steered the Kappa Sig "Comet" to victory for the spring '64 title. The brothers joined with members of Chi Omega, our sister sororityfto highlight Christmas for the children at the Shriner's Hospital for crippled children, with a play. Santa Claus, reindeer, and other characters in the play, "The Night Before Christmas," were vividly portrayed, much to the delight of the young observers. A Christmas party followed the play, in which the children received candy and enjoyed the fellow- ship of the members of the Greek organizations. Social activities were highlighted by several different novel and eventful parties in the Kappa Sig tradition. Among them was a wild west party, a Florida party, gross party, pajama party, all night party, and the second annual Beta Nu Beaver Ball. Due to the pledge class projects, the barroom, the casual habitat of the college man, has taken on a new appearance. The spring '64 class added a new bar. The following semester, the walls were paneled, and the imaginative spring '65 class enticed a rented cow, Elsie, into the barroom early one morning for a temporary stay. Social activities have been supplemented by other im- portant phases of Kappa Sigma. Leadership expectations have been met by actives serving on the Student Center Board, the Kentucky Kernal staff, WBKY staff, and the Executive Board of the IFC. Richard Aman George Antonini William Antonini jim Ashmore Thomas Baron Anthony Barraco William Blevins Robert Borders jan Burleson Elmer Charles john Cox Michail Deitsch Charles Dues joseph Durkin Floyd Ellis James Eyssen David Howd Robert Fuchs Walt Gorin Ronald Gruneisen I Mallie Holmes l I Kappa Sigs prepare for Pushcart Derby. o O O o N ,wry OIG 134 CHAPTERS , . . FOUNDED AT UNI- Q Q S.. . 2 vERsITY OF VIRGINIA, 1869 . . . BETA Nu CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1901. Kappa Sigma Officers from left to right Tony Barraco Vice President Bill Blevins secretary Tom Baron treasurer jim Ashmore. John Huffman Donald Jaeger Kenneth Kempel Thomas Kron Randolph Langford Donald Lifland David Lind Jerry Lopton David McEwan Michael Meredith Paul Michaux John Milne Coleman Molloy James Monin Glenn Moore james Paul Larry Paul R, jeffrey Points Virgil Price Stanford Ritter Larry Roberts Dennis Ryder Gene Saiter Barry Sclar james Snider Carl Spina james Stathis Paul Thompson Thomas Vogelpohl Robert Wallace Keith Warren William Wells Curtis Wilson Thomas Wooldridge james Wyatt john Yeager Lambda Chi's Hold Annual Pushcart Derby Lambda Chi Alpha ranked second scholastically 1st year, and third in membership with 88,000 members. The frater- nity's colors are purple, green, and goldg and the flower is the white rose. The fraternity was installed locally on February 14, 1930, by the Gamma Gamma chapter from the University of Cincinnati. University of Kentucky's Zeta was the 112th chapter to be initiated. In 1953, the fraternity moved to its present address at 419 Huguelet Drive. Lambda Chi's main contribution to the UK campus ,has been the creation of the Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby, and the Ugly Man Contest. The profits from this week- end are donated to the Easter Seal fund. The Lambda Chi's enjoy 'a full social calendar, highlighted by an annual 'out-of-town formal which was held this past spring in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Lambda Chi is ever striving for the development of better campus leadership and scholarship as a fraternal and campus organization. Lambda Chis presiding officers From left to right Skip Slalme, treasurer Frank Burns vice president Ed Combs secretary and Dave Kirk president. Phi Delts Hold Annual Rose Presentation Q 5 120 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OI-IIo, 1848 . . . KEN- TUCKY EPsII.oN ESTABLISHED 1920. The Rose Presentation quickly acquaints the "Phis" with all sorority pledges! This year proved to be a good one for Phi Delta Theta. The annual Rose Presentation to sorority pledges started the school year. jam sessions, serenades, a "Blood Feast at South Veitnam Party," the always famous Pajama and Florida parties have appeared on the social calendar. In the way of community assistance the Phi Delts helped to prepare for the opening of the Summer YMCA camp on the Kentucky River. The intramural program was off to an excellent start. The "Phis" advanced to the semi-finals of the flag-football tourna- ment. Also, their golf and tennis doubles teams advanced to the final round. In swimming, track, softball, and wrestling, the "Phis" were one of the top contenders for the Intramural Championship trophy. Scholastically, the Phi Delts were elected to Keys, Lances, ODK, Lamp and Cross, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Phi Eta Sigma Honoraries. Phi Delta Theta is proud of its student leaders. Brothers were chairmen of the Greek Week Committee, president of Inter-fraternity Council, member of Student judiciary Board, President of SAM, director of Freshman Orientation and Outstanding Greek Man for 1964-65. Phi Delts were also members of the varsity football, base- ball, and track teams. Phi Delt officers and sweetheart meet the "new arrival!" From left to right: Chuck Arnold, secretaryg Cap Hoskins, presidentg Joyce Greene, sweetheartg Tony Ambrose, vice presidentg and Don Stewart, treasurer. Charles Alexander Tony Ambrose Jimmy Berutich George Birk Edward Burke Bill Cain Charles Casper jim Cheatham Tate Combs Buzzy Eaves Doug Finnegan Gene Fouts Chris Gorman Steve Gossman Carter Hackney Keith Hagan Neil Hansen Cappy Hoskins Bob Joseph David Kuhn Richard Martin Arthur Meyer jimmy Middleton Bruce Rohleded Donald Scherer Tom Schmoyer Burt Stokes Jimmy Stratton Douglas Taylor Kasey Vandenberg jim Vertrees Bob Waddle Hugh Walker jerry Weeks Bobby Wilkerson Fiji brother and date enjoy the night's activities at the "Pj" Party. Mrs. Amos Rhodes Donald Allie james Amburgey Ray Ashdown Robert Becknell William Birdwhistell Terence Black joseph Boggs Dennis Briking Aubrey Brown Harold Bush Hugh Campbell James Canada Kenneth Carpenter Kenneth Combs john Dahl Dee Ellis Scott Ewart William Gahr Robert Hall Nolan Harrison Fijis Win Jordan Scholarship Bowl Phi Gamma Delta began the Fall semester with 17 new pledges following this in the .Spring with a pledge class of 19 men. The Fifis are proud of their scholastic record. Last spring they were awarded the Riverda H. Jordan Bowl for highest competitive scholarship among the fraternity's 91 chapters. In the Fall of 1964, they not only surpassed the "all men's" average. Several Fijis are members of campus honorary fraternities and, iniaddition, many are influential in nearly all campus and student activities, including the Appalachian Volunteers Program. i The Phi Gams social year was highlighted in the Spring by their annual Fiji Island Party, held this year at General Butler State Park. Fiji Sweetheart, Miss Sue Manning, was presented at the White Owl Formal in December. The social season was rounded out with a variety of them parties. Phi Gamma Delta is active in all Intramural activities and won the third place trophy in last year's1 Little Kentucky Derby. rfb l'A!, .pl ,j Vx 91 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT JEF- FERSON COLLEGE, 1848 . . . UPSILON KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1956. X J 'Q Officers and sweethearts pose with "Fiji", mascot. From left to right: Nolan Harrison, historiang Donald Keller, recording secretaryg Terry Black, treasurerg jim Canada, corresponding secretaryg Mike jones, pregidentg and Susan Manning, Fiji sweetheart, Robert Kelley james Highbanks Robert Hughes David ,jaquith Louis jaquith Thomas jones Donald Keller Robert Kellye Frank King Donald Kleier Robert Kunkle joseph Kunne Dan Lamkin William Mahan David Mathews john Miller George Mills james Morrison Fred Myers james Neel Donald Nodler Wallace Norris john Roach Richard Robbins john Roberts Edward Schumacher Carroll Sharp Hudson Smith Ronald Stratton jesse Walker jack Wallin Charles Weaver Dennis Willaman Alan Wilson Sidney Wyatt Phi Tau's Finish Plans for New House Phi Kappa Tau believes that fraternity living should be Z1 broadening experience for eachmember and that the frater- nity should be a launching pad to success. In keeping with this belief, Phi Kappa Tau pledges men from many different backgrounds and varied interests. Phi Tau encourages in- dividuality because without individuality there can be no growth, either for the member or the fraternity. The major event for Phi Tau this year is the finalization of plans for a new chapter house to be located on WOOdlilI1d Avenue. The chapter has been planning for a new house for a number of years, but it was only this year that Kappa went on the University housing plan. The new house will bring to the campus a new concept in fraternity living-four large sleeping rooms and a separate area for study where each man will have his own study cubicle and locker. The house will cost 35180,000 to build and 325,000 to furnish. Phi Tau has made great strides this year in all areas. In- creased emphasis has been placed on academics and many a man has found himself in a study hall. The result has been increased membership in the honoraries and a higher ranking in the Dean's office. i Leading social events for Phi Tau are its Annual Home- coming, Dance, the Christmas party for the children at Shriners Hospital, and the Spring Formal held the night after the last final exam. 6 o 'Q i Q Phi Tau actixities escort the rushees into their house 20 O 0 o O 0 83 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT lN'lIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1906 . . . KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1920. Richard Allen Mark Anderson Tommy Arimes Richard Austin Hallock Beals Benjamin Bostick Sam Burke Robert Cody Murvel Combs William Coombs , Peter Davenport George Dexter Larry Elrlen William Edie William Eigel , Phi Taus place their bids for Alpha Xi "slaves" Fraternity officers discuss the business at hand. From left to right: Steve Lisle, secretaryg Billy Greenwood, vice presidentg Sam Burke, presidentg and Hal Beals, treasurer. Don Gash Bill Greenwood Wendell Harper Wallace Herndon Steven Hocker Charles Hudnall james Jacobs John jordan William Kaeser Charles Kendall Arthur Knight Michael Kowalsky Stephen Lile Phillip McLaughlin Michael Midkiff James Noe Beverly Oates David Phillips Muril Robertson joseph Robinson Clarence Rode Allen Shifley Hugh Smith William Stanley Theodore Stanton Eugene Steward Jesse Stith William Sturm james VanHook James Wager Oscar Westerfield Denis Wiggins f I I I The officers of Phi Sigma Kappa show their famous "TGIF" flag. From left to right: Fletcher Lutcavish, vice presidentg Rick Hennessy, presidentg jon Stiller, treasurerg and Mike Mulvey, secretary. Phi Sigs Capture Toilet Bowl Troph o go Q A 70 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS, 1875 . . . PHI DEUTERON ESTABLISHED 1929. john Bennett William Betts Ronald Case Donald Chasten Stanley Gajdik Rahn Haffstutler Ronald Harmon The social season began for the Phi Sigs with the usual rush parties highlighted by the annual Monte Carlo Party. Other fall activities included a Patio Party, a Homecoming Party, for alums, and hayrides whenever the weather per- mitted. The outstanding festivity of the year for the Phi Sigs was their Moonlight Girl Formal, traditionally held in the spring. The Phi Sigs participated in intramural sports. They ex- celled both in individual and team sports. The Scholarship, Social and Alumni Coordination Com- mittees are among the most important committees which support the Three Cardinal Principles of Phi Sigma Kappa: The promotion of brotherhoodg stimulation of scholarshipg and the development of character. Rick Hennessey Ronald Hunt Robert Jones James Kennedy Charles Kluesner James Lamb William Lamb Fletcher Lutcavish james McDonald Donald Miller Morell Mullins Michael Mulvey Stanley Reister Frank Shannon Ronald Shelton jon Stiller john Strange Gary Thor Fred Walz john Wlestwood David Wilkins The brothers get together for n Saturday afternoon car wash. at . .. we V ki: . . K 415 1 Phi Sigs display their Toilet Bowl football trophy. Qifk Pikes Retire Rotating LKD Troph Permanently One of the most coveted awards on campus will remain in the Pike house now that they have retired the Little Kentucky Derby trophy by winning three consecutive years. They won the homecoming display contest with their theme, "Those who play with Cats rnust expect to get scratched." The Pikes were one of the five fraternities to remain off academic probation, then in force. They initiated a program of after dinner talks by and with university professors in an effort to become more involved in faculty-fraternity relation- ships. Weekend work in the Appalachian area gave the pledge class a chance for public service. Parties at the house and at the many horse farms in the Lexington area provided an active social calendar. The crown- ing event of the year was naming Miss Libbie Hazelrigg fChi Oj Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. The Pikes are active and equally represented in campus activities, honoraries, and sports. They have men on the football, tennis, swimming, and debate teams. james Adams David Alexander Bennie Arp Eugene Barnes, jr. john Beckman James Beldon john Bellue Ernest Bivins Roger Burt james Crockrell Charles Curry Duane Davenport Benny Davis Larry Deyton Robert Etherington Donald Evans Joe Ewing Edward Fister Joseph Galati Charles Gallenstein James Gallery Pike's and KD's join forces for a Saturday car wash AT. or I o x0x 121 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNIVl2R- sITY or VIRGINIA, 1868 . . . OMEGA CHAPTER EsTABI.IsI-IRD 1901. Pike sweetheart Libby Hazelrigg stands with officers David Alexander, vice presidentg Charlie Curry, presidentg jim Wfebh, treasurer, and Dave McGuire, secretary, near the well-known Pi Kappa Alpha fire engine. Thomas Gauspohl jeffrey Glindmeyer john Grayson Wayne Gregory Phillip Harig Johnnie Higgins Thomas Hodge james Howard james jones Terry Kaler Miles Kinkead Manfred Ledford Dennis Lehmann William Lozito David McGuire Jack McPeek Kent Mareum Ralph Marquette, jr Dudley Martin, jr. Stephen Oblinger jerry Patterson William Perdue, jr, George Piel Claude Potts David Price William Rice Carl Rowe Larry Seiple Gary Sewell David Shearer Gary Smith Daniel Sussman Robert Tapp Paul Tipton Arlyn Wagner William Warren james Webb Dale White l john White ' Wfilliam Wiley Ray Williams Larry Workman 's Continue Boys' Ranch Program Leaving the two lions, Sigma Alpha Epsilon moved to 410 Rose Lane in the fall of 1964 and filled the house with bunnies--at a Playboy Party. The house having been officially dedicated after the annual House Party, the SAE's continued with a full schedule of jam sessions, dances, and parties. The Spring Formal was held down South with the University of Tennessee chapter at Gatlinburg, Tennessee. In addition to partying, the SAE's participated as officers and members in such various campus organizations as the University Honors Program, Student Congress, Keys, Lances, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon nonethe- less managed to maintain a high scholastic average, ranking in the top third of the fraternities. The SAE's also continued their program with the Lexington Bluegrass Boys' Ranch, adding a special Halloween party this year-apple bobbing, ghosts, and all. Out for their fourteenth all-campus championship in the last fifteen years, the SAE's were strong participants in al- most every intramural activity. Also in the line of sports, Sigma Alpha Epsilon continued a tradition begun last year by presenting a trophy to the outstanding player of the Home- coming game, john Andrignetti. SAE's entertain Boys' Ranch guests with Halloween games and treats. ,ilxxl :AEI - .X 1 N T-4' .RX James Adkins Brooks Alexander james Armstrong William Baldwin XVilliam Berry Thomas Bersot David Besuden Thomas Binkley james Bond Levi Boone john Bowen Kenton Brasher Barry Brooks Charles Bruce III William Bryan 143 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNWER- s1TY OF ALABAMA, 1856 . . . EPs1LoN CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1900. Officers and sweetheart discuss rush plans in the new SAE library. Seated from left to right are: Charlie Cammack, treasurer, Dave Clark, presia dent, Kay Stone, sweetheart, Bill Cloyd, vice president, and jack Lyon, secretary. Sigs meet at Student Center in time for "grille hour." Officers from left to right are: jim Brumfield, treasurer, Dave Conley, pledge trainerg Bob Rawlins, presidentg Kenny Haines, vice presidentg and Lloyd Hartley, secretary, Sigma Chi's Sponsor Another Successful Derb Thomas Alexander Frank Antonini Herbert Ashcraf t Frank Blackard Nelson Blankenship, john Board Frank Brockardt Michael Brooks jim Brumfield john Cole Paul Combs Timothy Cone David Conley Tom Corn I William Cornette, Jr. James Cranston William Deatherage Bobby Dickinson Jack Durie James Elkins Charles Fields II Michael Fields Walter Fister Donald Frailie l62 The Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855, by seven young men of serious purpose. Endowed with the guiding principles of these seven founders, Sigma Chi International has grown into the pillar of fraternal strength that it is today. With 139 active chapters and over 110,000 initiates it is one of the largest college fraternities. Sigs at UK are widely diversified, yet remain a closely unified and cohesive group. Sigma Chi's serve in executive capacities in Lances, Lamp and Cross, Interfraternity Council, the Little Kentucky Derby Steering Committee, and varsity football and baseball. Sigs are also found in Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, and Chi Epsilon honoraries. Sportswise Sigma Chi ranks as an intramural power, and many brothers are found on UK's grid and diamond squads. Socially, the customary Sigma Chi Derby is the first big campus weekend, and the annual Playboy Party ranks second to none. Notable among many of the active alumni are Barry Gold- water, Dick Groat, Woody Hayes, and John Wayne. QW? 1' X QICYDD 159 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED BIIAMI IINIVERSITY or OI-IIO, 1855 . . . LAMBDA LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1893. Do the Dogil Sigma Chi's and dates enjoy annual Playboy Party. John Gottlieb Kenneth Haines Lloyd Hartley Elmo Head jordan Horne, jr. Malcolm Howard John Johnson Hal Kemp Harry Kramer Pete Kurachek Carl Lay Robert Ledbetter Lewis Lyons George McClellan Frank McCracken, jr joseph Martin Charles Matherly Robert Measle Cooper Moseley William Neel Byron Nunnery Richard Outwater John Phillips William Phillips Carson Porter Anthony Rabasca Robert Rawlins Thomas Ressler Kenneth Robinson john Schornick Lathan Settle joe Smith William Spangler Phillip Stallins john Turner Allen Van Overbeke William Wawerna Gary West jim Yvheeler Michael W'illett Don Young Sigma Nu officers and sweetheart enjoy all the comforts of the new house. Seated from left to right are: Gary Cranor, commander, Sally Spicer, sweetheart, Roy Lang, treasurer, Bob Dawson, lieutenant commanderg and Rufus Lisle, recorder. me 4, X B, tak ,f-.4 .I 5:52 E323 A K g " J 7' K ii- V- - . -, L Lx i, I 129 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869 . . . GAMMA IoTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1902. John Aboud James Carter Ronnie Cathey Walter Conway Gary Cranor Thurman Day james Dorsey Robert Dawso William Eade jon Gale Jeffery Gilber Pete Guthrie William Harris jr. Chuck Horne Jack Howard Elvis Humble i- Sigma N u's Move Into New House For forty-four years, a large Tudor brick house occupied the corner of Harrison and Euclid. This year the house still remains, but for the first time it is unoccupied. The occupants have moved to 422 Rose Lane, where a larger more modern Sigma Nu fraternity house now stands. After several years of consideration and planning, blue prints were drawn up and what was once a dream is now a reality with the completion of the house. Moreover, just as the new house was erected and the old house vacated, many new traditions are being established and old ones being set aside. Socially, the Sigma Nu's are having a busy year. An open house and a formal dedication were among the events that started the year off. Other events on the social calendar include hayrides, a kidnapping of the sorority presidents by their pledges, and several house parties, including the Rag-a- muffin, Green Weiner, Christmas, and Raid parties. The White Rose formal brought a traditional close to the year. is jr. n s t Q, 5, Jam session provides fun for actives, rushees, and dates alike. The brothers and their guests attend the dedication ceremony. Sigma Nu's excitedly await the formal dedication of their new house Robert I.aKind Roy Lang Rufus Lisle, Jr. David Kane Ronald Kennett Lowell Key Gene King Habeeb Metry Richard Moldenhaver Eddy Niceley Fred Pope Robert Range Russell Risdon II. Kirk Russell Edward Schumann Stephen Scott William Sewell john Strother james Taylor John Taylor Patrick Vaughn Dennis Williams Robert Woolery, II Sig Ep officers pose with sweetheart Dianna Gowan. Seated from left to right Rick Gibson, recording secretaryg and Roger LeMaster, corresponding secretary Standing from left to right: Tom Damron, controllerg Dianna Gowan Bob Rainey, presidentg and Jerry Yung, vice president. Roy Bachmeyer Joseph Ballard john Black William Brown Stephen Burge Ken Conary Charles Currens Charles Current Thomas Damron Kent Dunlap james Elliot Ralph Fogle Dennis Foreman Sig Eps Masquerade for Halloween Part Behind their legendary Red Door, the Sig Ep's recorded another highly successful social year. The Fourth Annual Playboy Party was given a final touch by the appearance of two Playboy Bunnies on the campus earlier in the week. A wide range of parties, from a lively Halloween Masquerade party to a cool jazz Workshop Session rounded out the year. The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon were equally as active outside the Red Door. A number of individual Intramural trophies plus a strong group finish placed Sig Ep high in final Intramural standings. Always ready to sing, the red- vested candle bearing men of Sigma Phi Epsilon made moon- light trips to serenade sweetheart Dianna Gowan and their pinmates. On campus, the men of the chapter are active in honoraries, campus politics, and student organizations includ- ing the Interfraternity Council and Student Congress. MQXQ arilwsli a Q at ag? Sig Eps enjoy Halloween Masquerade Party complete with the Great Pumpkin. 160 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNIVER- SITY or RICHMOND, 1901 . . . ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1935. So this is the lamb that followed Mary to school! Carl Gabhart Richard Gibson John Ginn. Martin Gutfreund H. Scott Hankla Nathaniel Haynes James Hoxie Roger LeMaster George Lindsey Calvin Littlejohn Thomas McCauley Ronald Maturani John Morley Richard Neland james Purdon Roger Rainey Gregg Rechtin Robert Rummel Dallas Skiles Frank Wessendorf Gerald Yung ' The men of Triangle and their dates gather 1n the living room to participate in a Hootenanny Edith DuBois Beverly Allen Brooks Atherton Robert Baldwin Don Beddow Barry Bingham Warner Broughman, III Richard Burgess William Christophel E. Miller Cope Tyler Downs John Faulkner J. Thomas Fitzpatrick Robert Gallt Ronald Garrett Richard Gravely Jimmie Gross Wallace Hampton Thomas Haydon Phillip Helfenberger joel Hodge Gene Layman Harry Lindle Robert Lynch Richard Marting Clyde Phillips, III Ronald Powell Charles Price Clarence Purcell Donald Ramming William Russell Earl Sizemore john Thomas Hugh Ward Millard Wells Ralph Wenzel - Triangle Alums on UK Faculty Triangle, a social fraternity of engineers, architects, and scientists, was established on the University of Kentucky campus in 1920. Nationally, Triangle now has twenty-four chapters, and also, a number of colonies applying for member- ship. Triangle has many of its alumni represented on UK's fac- ulty staff. Among these outstanding men are D. K. Blythe, head of Civil Engineering, M. Carter, head of Mechanical Engineering, D. V. Terrill, Dean Emeritus of the College of Engineering. Also, Engineering College Dean, R. E. Shaver, is an honorary member of the fraternity. This year the men of Triangle fraternity were active in many campus organizations, including Omicron Delta Kappa, Lances, Keys, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Glee Club, Kentucky Engineer, and the Marching Band. Along with these activities, the brothers boast a very active intramural program participat- ing in all sports. Highlighting the fall and spring semesters were many social functions including two hootenannies, a Casino Royale party, a Wine Cellar Swing, and the usual entertainment after varsity football and basketball games. 6 ma IIlQ 1Ill 24 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED UNIVERSITY Q Q OF ILLINOIS, 1907 , . , KENTUCKY CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1920. Q L Q IQYIMQ Q QA mswr. Triangle brothers and their dates take time out to relax during band break. Triangle officers get a few pointers from sweetheart Barbara Gay. Standing from left to right are: Tom Hayden, vice president, Barbara Gay, sweetheart, Bob Lynch, president, Gene Layman, treasurer, and Phil Helfenberger, secretary. I I69 lil l n+ 4 Tau Kappa Epsilon officers gaze through the current issue of their national magazine. Seated from left to right are: Buddy Pyle, treasurerg Dennis Silcox, vice president, Dan Marotto, pres- identg and Tom McElfresh, secretafy. TKE's New House to Be Ready Next Fall Gamma Sigma chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was formed on the University of Kentucky campus in 1951 from a local Tau Kappa. The TEKE's have built in the strong traditions of brotherhood. Among other traditions is the Bill Desmond Memorial Building Fund, which is working for a new Chapter house and "Mom" Smith, who has been with the Chapter since the fall of 1954, guiding and helping the Chapter with a true devotion of loyalty and service. Tau Kappa Epsilon is the largest international fraternity of its kind in the world with 210 chapters in the United States and Canada. Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan University. The TEKE's are very active in athletics, social events, and community projects. However, they lost to the Phi Sigs this year in the annual "Toilet Bowl' football championship. The annual 'lBundle Party" was held, with the brothers ex- changing bundles of clothes with their dates to be worn at the party. Also, the Alpha Xi's and TEKE's held a Halloween party for underpriviledged children. As a community project, the TEKE's painted and cleaned Manchester Center for the needy children of Lexington. TKE Housemother demonstrates to her boys that she's still "in the swing YQ QV V 55252 140 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDIED AT ILLI- NOIS IJNIVIZRSITY, 1899 . . . GAMLIA SIGMA ESTABLISHED 1951. TKE's join the Alpha Xi's in enter- taining underprivileged children on Hal- loween. Beatrice Smith james Adkins Richard Antolovich Paul Bayes Lawrence Buckley Forrest Ewen james Farson, jr. Richard Flegal Bruce Gaddie Mike Hoffman Ronald Kane john Lancaster, IV Thomas McElfresh James Mahan Daniel Marotto Kirk Moberley Charles Palmeter William Schulz Charles Thoet, Jr. jon Zappola 1. .S W as IWC W "w'FJ!W?Q't-Wiz? ' WMM , Qw L , ...t ZBT officers browse through Student Center Bookstore. Standing from left to right are: Arthur Silber, presidentg joseph Digieso, vice presidentg Allan Chlowitz, secretaryg Robert Shapiro, treas- urerg and Alan Rowitz, historian. ZBT,s Initiate Active Scholarships Since its founding, Zeta Beta Tau has grown into a thriving fraternity with sixty-one active chapters at leading colleges and universities throughout the United States and Canada, ZBT offers scholarships, loans, and grants unequaled by any other national fraternity. Its fundamental objectives, in ful- filling the purposes of a fraternity, are the development of intellectual awareness, social responsibility, integrity, and brotherly love. Some of the outstanding social events held by the frater- nity are the Dogpatch Party, Johnny Mathis Party, hayride, skating party, swimming party, Bundle Party, and the tradi- tional ZBT Baby Powder Party. The two highlights of the year are the Homecoming brunch and dinner-dance and the annual Spring Formal. The members of Alpha Iota volunteered their services to aid in the development of the Appalachian region both in October and in April. Another worthwhile project the ZBT's attacked this year was the making of braille maps for the blind of the Lexington area. Members of ZBT are outstanding in Lances, Patterson Literary Society, Circle K, and Block and Bridle. The Chapter initiated two new programs: the Alpha Iota Scholarship established by the brothers for worthy actives and the initiation of an annual football game with the ZBT . . .. ZBTh h t d tllh b 'dt. Chapter at the University of Louisville. Ousemot er mee S an gree S a er Cys a es . WY 'NS Q 'Q Q P4 we ZBT? 5 W O 61 CHAPTERS . . . FOUNDED AT CITY COLLEGE or NEW YORK . . . ALPHA IoTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1942. ZBT's spend spare time landscaping yard. Nfartin Becker Ralph Benjamin Winston Blythe Harry Braunstein William Brown Allan Chlowitz joseph Digieso jeff Garrett Harold Greenstone Sidney Jacobs Melvin Orlansky Allen Paritz Alan Rowitz George Schwartzman Robert Shapiro Arthur Silber Charles Wesneske Culminating a century of higher education in Ken- tucky, the graduating class of 1965 carries with it not only the heritage of a venerable institution, but also the banner of a new era of academic expansion at the University. In leaving the college community, each senior re- alizes that what he has experienced here is life in minia- ture, the necessity of contributing to obtain the full value of one's environment, the recognition of the minute difference between success and failure, the judgment values which occur daily and so easily deter- mine the course of the future, and most important, the ability to rise above defeat and accept it as a new challenge to overcome. The doorway is open, and as each senior goes his or her separate way, whether it be graduate or profes- sional school, a private business, the military, marriage, or other endeavors, there will always be this common denominator, this common realm of experience-the years spent at this University. UPPERCLASSMEN Law ALEXANDER, ROBERT MATTHEWS: Glasgow: Law-Kappa Alpha. ANDERSON, FREDRICK JEROME: Lexington: Law. ANDERSON, JAMES GARRETT III: Beckley, W. Va.: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. BAKER, KENNETH STARLING: Lexington: Law. BLANDFORD, RICH- ARD PATRICK: Lebanon: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. BOZEMAN, JOHN RICHARD: Lexington: Law. BRESLOW, KENNETH HERBERT: Fairlawn, N.J.: Law-Student Bar Assoc.: Hillel Foundation: Intramurals. BULLOCK, ROBERT VAUGHAN: So. Ft. Mitchell: Law-Canterbury Fellowship, Pres.: Young Republicans: Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Delta Phi. CARMICHAEL, HENRY TUCKER: Lexington: Law-Kappa Alpha. CHANDLER, TOMMY W.: Dixon: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. COLLINS, RALPH LOVELL: Lexington: Law. CONOVER, MICHAEL EVANS: Har- rodsburg: Law-Student Bar Assoc. Sec., Pres.: Varsity Tennis: Ky. Political Union, Pres.: Law College Board of Governors. COY, JOHNNY MARVIN: Richmond: Law-SBA Law Day Committee Chm. COYLE, DAVID MICHAEL: Frankfort: Law-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CUNNAGIN, CARL GENE: Lexington: Law. DEAN, W. EARL, JR.: Harrodsburg: Law. DIXON, JOHN M., JR.: Oak Grove: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. DUNN, CECIL FARRA: Richmond: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. EASLEY, SIDNEY: Murray: Law-Student Bar Assoc.: Moot Court Board: Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi, V. Pres. ELAM, RICHARD LANE: Win- chester: Law. FAGAN, PAUL EDWARD: Richmond: Law. GALLAGHER, BRUCE GILBERT: Menasha, Wis.: Law-Phi Delta Phi. GARMON, LARRY DOUGLAS: Glasgow: Law-Kentucky Law Journal: Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Assoc. GAY, JAMES LUCIEN: Versailles: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. fxmw Law GILES, JACK KENNETH: Harlan: Law-Moot Court Board, Phi Alpha Delta Law Frat.: Brandeis Law Club. GORMLEY, MARK EDWARD: Lexington: Law. GREENE, C, THOMAS: Lexington: Law-Kappa Sigma. GRIMM, RONALD L.: Lexington: Law-Kappa Sigma. HARKINS, JOSEPH DAVIDSON: Lexingtong Law-Kappa Alpha: Phi Sigma Alpha, Vice Pres.: Young Democrats: IFC: Student Bar Assoc., Legal Ethics Awardg McReynolds Law Club Sec.: Phi Alpha Delta, Pres.: Law School Rep. Student Congress. HARNED, NORMAN ELLIOTT: Boston, Law. HARRIS, THOMAS EDWARD: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. HAR- RISON, BENNIE JOE: Lexington, Law. HENDERSON, MARVIN LEE: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta, Student Congress, Elections Comm. Chairman. HERON, JULIAN BRISCOE, JR.: Nicholasvilleg Law. HIERONYMUS, PAUL EDWARD: Barbourvilleg Law-Editorial Board Ky. Law Journal. HUMMELDORF, JAMES LEE: Covington: Law-Public Relations Director of Student Bar Assoc.: Moot Court Board of Judges. HURT, HAROLD THOMAS: Murray: Law--Phi Delta Phi. JOHNSON, CAROL WINFIELD: Kirkmansvilleg Law. JOHNSON, GRADDY WIL- LIAMS: Lexington, Law-Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Assoc.3 Legal Aid Society. Winter weather turns the campus into a wonderland, but makes the walk across campus longer than ever. 32 life.- li ia' if .' ' 1 Law KINKEAD, SIDNEY CLAY, JR.: Lexington: Law-Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Phi: Ky. Law Journal Staff: Student Bar Assoc.: Co-Chairman legal aid. KOHLHEPP, WILLIAM GEORGE: Covington: Law-Editorial Board Ky. Law Journal: Board of Governors and Student Bar Assoc. LEWIS, RICHARD HAYES: Princeton: Law-Sigma Chi: Soph. Rep. Student Bar Assoc.: Moot Court Board: Phi Alpha Delta. LIVINGSTON, JOHN ROBERT: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. LYLE, TITUS G.: Cave City: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. MCCAUSLAND, JOHN MITCHELL: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Assoc. MADDEN, PAUL L,: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta. MARSHALL, SIDNEY RUSSELL, JR.: Frankfort: Law-Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc. MARSHALL, WILLIAM LEE: Lexington: Law-Phi Delta Theta: Beta Alpha Psi: Phi Delta Phi: Newman Club. MATHIS, C. LEWIS, JR.: Shelbyville: Law-Phi Alpha Delta: Brandeis Club, President: Moot Court Board. MILLER, CHARLES MICHAEL: Bardstown: Law-Phi Delta Phi. MILLER, THOMAS SCOTT: Campton: Law-SBA: PAD. MILLS, GEORGE WILLIAM: hfadisonville: Law-Phi Gamma Delta, Treas.: Beta Gamma Sigma: Committee of 240: Honors Day 1959-63: Young Democrats: Counselor Men's Residence Halls: Student Bar Assoc.: Comment Editor-Ky. Law Journal. MORTON, WILLIAM CHENAULT: Madisonville: Law. MUIR, DONALD STREETER: Gilbertsville: Law- Ky. Law Journal, editor: Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Assoc. NORENE, LUTHER NILSON: Pleasure Ridge Park: Law. PALMER, STEPHEN NOLAND: Lexington: Law-Alpha Tau Omega: Board of Student Publications, Sec.: Sigma Delta Chi: Phi Alpha Delta. QUINDRY, CHARLES LOWELL: Lexington: Law-Student Bar Assoc.: Phi Alpha Delta: Legal Aid. ROBBINS, HUGH FRANCIS: Richmond: Law-PAD: Young Demo- crats Club. ROSENBERG, FREDERICK IRWIN: Frankfort: Law-Zeta Beta Tau: Young Democrats Club: Student Bar Assoc. SAUFLEY, SHEL- TON MARSHALL, III: Richmond: Law-Kappa Alpha Order: Phi Delta Phi. SCOTT, JAMES A.: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta: Student Forum. STEVENSON, CHARLES EDWARD, JR.: Covington: Law-Delta Tau Delta: Phi Alpha Delta. STUARD, JOHN MASON: Lexington: Law- Lambda Chi Alpha: Alpha Psi Omega: Transfer from Thiel College, Green- ville, Pa. , Uniforms were the order of the day in 1916. Law TAYLOR, ARNOLD STARLING: Covingtong Law-Phi Alpha Delta, McReynolds Club, Moot Court Board. TINGLE, ELIAS HENRY, JR.: Frankfort, Dela.g Law. TURNER, PAUL KENDALL: Dawson Springsg Law-Sigma Chi, Moot Court Board, Phi Alpha Delta. UTLEY, THOMAS EARL, JR.: Augusta, Ga., Law--Phi Delta Theta, Phi Alpha Delta. WARREN, ALEX MCCLEAN, JR.: Lexington, Law. WIES- MAN, VVILLIAM L.: Owensboro, Law-Phi Alpha Delta. YATES, DANIEL TURNER: Lexingtong Law-Delta Tau Delta, Moot Court Board, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Assoc. ZOPP, E. FREDRICK: Lexington, Law-Moot Court Board, Chm. Medicine ALLEN, BILLY RUSSELL: McHenry, Medicine. BECK, THEODORE BIERRILL: New York City, N.Y.g Medicine-Phi Epsilon Pi. BEELER, HENRY STEVVART, JR.: Lebanon Junction: Medicine. BELL, BENJAINIIN STREET: Elktong Lfedicine. BIGGS, JAMES ROY, JR.: Paducah, Medicine-SAMA. BLANDING, JAMES DOUGLAS, JR.: Lexington, Medicine-SAMAQ President Fresh- man Class. CAMPBELL, BOBBY COOPER: Clinton, Medicine-SAMA. The Kappa Kappa Gamma house is the scene of a candlelight ceremony. Medicine CLARK, PERRY BELTON: Louisville, Medicine-Junior Class Pres. COX, FREDERICK GERALD: Jonnncyg Medicine. CRAIN, LUCY SALMON: Madisonville, McdicinefSAMA. CRISWELL, FRANCIS MARION: Hitchinsg Medicine-Senior Class, Pres. CUNNINGHAM, JAMES A.: Lexington, Medicine. DI ORIO, VICTOR JOSEPH, JR,: Lexington: Medicine. FULLER, JAMES I-IOXVE, SR.: Bnrclwell, Bledicine-SAINIA. GLICK, ROSE- ANNE: Covington, Medicine. HAZEL, JOE MICHAEL: Barberton, Ohio: lNIedicine-SAMA. LEWIS, SHIRLEY ANN: Lexington, Medicine-SAMAQ Christian Medical Societyg Roche Award. LUCE, EDWARD ANDREW: Florence, Medicine. McALI.ISTER, DONALD THOMAS: Rock Island, Ill.: Medicine. MCCLANE, JOHN RAYMOND: Louisville, Medicine-Sigma Nu, SAMA. MCMAHON, JAMES R.: Louisvilleg Medicine. MCMURRY, GORDEN THOMAS: Lexington, Medicine. 2 ww Medicine MARKESBERY, HAROLD VICTOR: Lexington: Medicine. MASTER, FRANKLIN DAVID: Louisville: Medicine-SAMAQ Ky. State Medical Association. MOORE, SHIRLEY ANN: Jeffersontowng Medicines-SAMA, Pres., V. Pres., Sec. MOORE, WILLIAM JOSEPH: Lexington, Medicine. MORTON, WILLIAM MORGAN: Newport, Medicine-SAMA. MUNICH, RICHARD LEE: Lexington, Medicine. PARROTT, JAMES A.: Corbin: Medicine-Lambda Chi Alpha. POINTS, GERALD LEE II: Dry Ridge: Medicine. RAINS, DARREL E.: Williamsburg, Medicine. ROBERTS, BILL G.: Mur- ray: Medicine. SCHULTZ, ARTHUR FRED: Ft. Thomas: Medicine. STEINBERG, SIDNEY RAYMOND: Lexington, Medicine-Phi Kappa Tau. STURGEON, GERALD FRANCIS: Louisville, Medicine-SAMA. TA- MIMLZIAD ABU-KHALED: Jerusalem, jordan: Medicine. WAGNER, WILLIAM HARRY, JR.: Lexington: Medicine-SAMA. WELLS, RAYMOND D.: Prestonsburg, Medicine. YOUNG, ALFRED BYRON: Lexington, Medicine-V. Pres. of Senior Class. , President Oswald and the co-chairmen of the Centennial Committee, Sandy Brock and jim Svara. iii-. --Y --- Agriculture and Home Economics ALLEN, SUSAN DEAN: Madisonville: Home-Ec-Freshman Y: Student Center Comm. ALLEN, VIRGINIA LEE: Frankfort: Dietetics-Student Council: Home Ec. Club: Secretary of Boyd Hall: Treasurer of Blazer Hall: SUKY. BIERER, JAMES CHARLES: Erie, Pa.: Horticulture-Alpha Gamma Rho: Agronomy Club: Horticulture Club: Vegetable judging Team. BROOKSHIRE, RODNEY LUTHER: Carlisle: Animal Science-Committee of 2-10: Livestock Judging Team. BROXWN, B. J., JR.: Eubank: Agriculture Economics-Alpha Gamma Rho. BROXWN, LOWRY WORTH: Taylors- ville: Economics-Alpha Gamma Rho: Student Congress: Committee of 240. BROXWN, MAURICE PHILIP: Lexington: Agriculture Economics. CAREY, IXIARGARET NOOE: Lexington: Home Economics. CARMACK, VERON- ICA DELORIA: Berea: Home Economics-Corridor President in Keene- land: Keeneland Hall House Council. COBIA, MARTHA LYNN: Sarasota, Fla.: Clothing-Alpha Xi Delta: Young Democrats, Freshman Guide. CODE, THOMAS WALTER: Walton: Dairy-Dairy Club: Poultry Club. COFFEY, ANNE: Liberty: Horticulture- Hort. Club. COFFIN, DIANA BRADFORD: Daytona Beach, Fla.: Extension-Zeta Tau Alpha: Young Republican: WBKY: Guignol Theatre: SUB Press: Philos- ophy Club: Lay Theological Fellowship: NEA: KSEA: LKD. COFFMAN, VUILLIAM RONNIE: Providence: Agronomy-Farmhouse President: Alpha Zeta: Lances: IFC. COMPTON, LINDA SUE: Lexington: Clothing-Fresh- man Y: SUKY: Home Ec. Club, President: Phi Upsilon Omicron. COX, JOHN XWAYNE: Casey, Ill.: Animal Science-Delta Tau Delta: Track Team: Cross-Country Team. CRAXWFORD, BEN H., JR.: Hoclgenville: Ani- mal Scient'eiAlpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle: Rifle Team: Alpha Zeta: Lances: Student Congress. DOLWICK, CARLTON L.: Hebron: Horti- culture-Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Student Congress: Lances: Com- mittee of 240. EADS, E. GEORGENE: Shelbyville: Home Economics-NSID: SUKY. ERTEL, CHERYLE NELSON: Covington: Vocational Home-Economics- Delta Zeta: Home Ec. Club. EWBANK, WILLIAM ROBERT: Warsaw' Animal Science-Alpha Gamma Rho: DSF: Block and Bridle. FOLEY, PATTY JO: Owingsville: Agriculture. FROMAN, ROBERT CAR- LISLE: Ghent: Animal Science-Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle: Student Congress. GIBSON, HARRY RAYMOND: Lexington: Animal Sci- ence-Juclo Club. The early program of the University included training in handcrafts. Agriculture and Home Economics GOOD, JACKIE RAY: Crofton: Economics-Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres.: Student Congress: judiciary Board: Lances: Alpha Zeta. GOUGE, ANDA LOU PENN: Lexington: Dietetics-Home Ec. Club. GROSSCUP, MARY LAIN: Oxford, Ohio: Animal Science-Alpha Xi Delta, Treas.: Hockey: Orchestra: Freshman Advisor: YWCA: Block and Bridle. HAGER, PATRICIA ANN: Hodgenville: Clothing-Hamilton House, Pres.: Home Economics Club, Pres,: AWS: 4-H Club, Pres.: Committee of 240. HANKS, KAREN MARIE: San Diego, Calif.: Home Economics-Home Economics Club: Wesley Foundation. HARRIS, LUTHER OWEN: Worth- ville: Animal Science-Alpha Gamma'Rho: Judging Team: Dairy Club. HATFIELD, BONITA MATTINGLY: Marion: Home Economics-Home Economics Club: Kappa Omicron Phi. HILLARD, JUDITH ANN: Clinton: Home Economics-Zeta Tau Alpha: YWCA: SNEA: Home Economics Club, V. Pres, ISGRIGG, WILLIAM N.: Shepherdsville: Dairy and Poultry Pro- duction-Alpha Gamma Rho: Marching 100: Dairy Club: Poultry Club. JARVIS, GENE WELLINGTON: Georgetown: Economics. JONES, HELEN ELIZABETH: Walton: Home Economics-Phi Upsilon, Treas.: Home Economics Club: SUKY: Dillard House, Sec. KELLY, ANN ELAINE: Fal- mouth: Clothing-Newman Club: Home Economics Club. KEMPER, DONALD ALFRED: Verona: Dairy Manufacturing-Alpha Zeta: Danforth Summer Award: Dairy Science Club: BSU: Sears Foundation Scholarship: Dairy Science Scholarship. KESTER, RICHARD M.: Ontario, N.Y.: Animal Science-judging Team. KUSTER, THEODORE ROOSE- VELT: Paris: Animal Science-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec.: Lances: Alpha Zeta: Kentuckian, Editor in Chief: Student Centennial Committee: Student Congress: Board of Student Publications: Block and Bridle: Danforth Freshman Award. LIPTRAP, DENNIS OWEN: Otterbein, Ind.: Animal Science-Farmhouse: Alpha Zeta: Phi Eta Sigma: Block and Bridle: Judging Team. MCKENZIE, JUDITH ANN: Flat Gap: Interior Design-Home Economics Club: Na- tional Society of Interior Design, Pres. MCMURRY, KENNETH EUGENE: Lexington: Animal Science. Agriculture and Home Economics MCQUARY, DIANNE S.: Brandenburg: Vocational Home Economics-Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pres.: Home Economics Club: KHEA: Wesley Founda- tion: SUKY. MEYER, CLIFFORD K.: Louisville: Animal Science--Alpha Gamma Rho: Student Congress: Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Zeta. O'BANION, DAVID GENE: Campbellsville: Dairy Production-Dairy Club: Dairy Judging Team. OLDFIELD, THOMAS ALDEN, JR.: White Oak: Animal Science-Alpha Zeta: Christian Student Fellowship: Livestock Judging Team. O'NEILL, JOHN ALBERT: Augusta: Horticulture-Horticulture Club: Newman Club. PADGETT, CHARLES HASTEN: Clinton: Agronomy-Agronomy Club, Pres.: Agriculture and Home Economics Council. PARLI, F. LYNN: Lexington: Home Economics-Chi Omega: Home Eco- nomics Club: Young Democrats: LKD. PETERSON, MAUREEN ANN: Louisville: Clothing and Textiles-Pi Beta Phi, House Manager: LKD: Home Economics Club. PHILLIPS, LARRY KEITH: Maysville: Animal Science-Livestock Judging Team. PRATHER, SAMUEL HALEY: Grayson: Agriculture. QUISENBERRY, JAMES DAVID: Louisville: Animal Science-Block and Bridle: Rifle Team: Pershing Rifle Team. RAYE, RONALD WAYNE: Lancaster: Agri- culture-Farmhouse. ROBERTS, TEDDY J.: Faubush: Agriculture-Farmhouse. ROSE, JANE CAYWOOD: Lexington: Interior Design-Delta Delta Delta: Transfer from Stephens College. SHOWALTER, WANDA LOUISE: Falmouth: Voca- tional Home Economics-Home Economics Club: SUKY: National Society of Interior Design. SIMONS, ROSE ANN: Carlisle: Commercial Demonstration-Newman Club: 4-H Club: Home Economics Club: Weldon House, Pres. SLACK, CHARLES HARRIS: Guthrie: Agriculture--Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle: 4-H Club: Committee of 240. SNIDER, LAURA LEE: Taylorsville: Vocational Home Economics: SUKY: BSU: Home Economics Club, Treas. SPRADLIN, CHARLES H.: Prestonsburg: Agriculture. STADLER, JOHN ALLEN: Lexington: Animal Science-Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres.: Student Center Board, Pres.: Lamp and Cross, Pres.: Centennial Committee: Alpha Zeta: Outstanding Junior in Animal Science: Lances. SULLIVAN, JOHNNY BARTHOLOMEW: Harrodsburg: Animal Science-Alpha Gamma Rho: Newman Club. THORNBURY, RITA KAY: Jeriel: Clothing-Home Economics Club: 4-H Club: BSU. TINDLE, RALPH DAVID: Shelbyville: Economics-Alpha Gamma Rho: Student Congress. VAN FLEET, ADMIRAL DARRELL: Hartford: Animal Science-Farmhouse: IFC: Block and Bridle. M, Agriculture and Home Economics WEBSTER, LYNN ALLEN: Lexington: Agronomy. WELLS, CARL B.: Pleasureville: Agronomy. WELLS, JOHN BERNARD: Newport: Ornamental Horticulture-Alpha Gamma Rho: Horticulture Club, Pres. WILLIAMS, CHARLIE KENNETH: Paint Lick: Dairy Production-Farnr house: Dairy Club. Arts and Sciences ADAIR, JOHN H.: Lexington: Sociology-Lambda Chi Alpha: Young Democrats: Band. ALBRIGHT, CARL W.: Lexington: Military Science- Delta Tau Delta: Circle K: Ky. Long Rifles. ALLEN, LINDA GAY: Glasgow: English-Alpha Xi Delta: SNEA: Young Democrats. ALLEN, NATALIE CRAVEN: Cincinnati, Ohio: English- Alpha Xi Delta: Freshman Y: YWCA: Young Democrats: Pitkin Club: Westminster Fellowship: Rush Counselor. ALLIE, DONALD GENE: Ash- land: Chemistry-Phi Gamma Delta: Freshman Camp: LKD: IFC: Amer- ican Chemical Society. ALLISON, WILLIAM HAMPTON: Louisville: English-Inter-Faith Coun- cil: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Pres. ANDERSON, REBECCA I.: Morganfield: Political Science-Kappa Alpha Theta: Student Congress: LDK. ARMSTRONG, ANNETTE LOUISE: Midland, Mich.: English-Pi Beta Phi, Treas., Sec.: AWS Senate: Centennial Committee: Cwens: IAWS Convention: Rush Counselor. BAILEY, PHYLLIS ANN: Cumberland: Languages-SUKY: YWCA: BSU: SNEA. BALSTRAZ, EDWINA GENE: Miami, Fla.: Med. Tech.-- Delta Zeta: Freshman Y: Bacteriological Society. BARNES, EUGENE MIL- LER, JR.: Versailles: Chemistry-Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec.: Keys: Lances: ACS: Phi Eta Sigma. BARTON, ANTOINETTE: Lexington: French-Kappa Delta, Membership Chm.: Army ROTC Sponsor: Panhellenic Council: Phi Sigma Iota: Ken- tuckian Queen Attendant: Tau Sigma: Student Congress. BAXTER, BAR- BARA LUCILLE: Spottsville: English. BECKER, MARTIN DOUGLAS: Centeral City: Chemistry-Zeta Beta Tau, Treas.: IFC: Hillel Foundation. BEGLEY, J. T.: Clendenin, W. Va.: Political Science. Arts and Sciences BELLUE, JOHN WARREN: Ashland: Art-Pi Kappa Alpha. BEST, DON- ALD LARRY: Lexington: MathematicsAAFROTC, Wing Administrative Officer. BODENHAMER, RUTH ANN: Roanoke, Ind.: Sociology-Fresh- man Camp: Freshman Y: YWCA: Freshman Advisor: Women's Advisory Council: Christian Fellowship: Delta Gamma, Pledge Trainer. BLAIR, ROBERT ALLAN: Frankfort: Microbiology-Bacteriology Society, Pres.: Pryor Pre-Med: Alpha Epsilon Delta. BLOSSOM, DIAN JEAN: Sunnydale, Calif.: French-Freshman Y: KSEA. BLYTON, JULIA: Lexing- ton: Diplomacy-Alpha Lambda Delta: Tau Kappa Alpha, Treas. and Sec.: Links: Mortar Board: Alpha Delta Pi, Vice Pres.: YWCA Twin Sister Chmn. BOWLING, JAMES MERLE: Lexington: Diplomacy-ASCE: Young Re- publicans: Cosmopolitan. BRADLEY, MELISSA: Ridgewood, N.J.: History- Student Center, Special Events Comm.: University Chorus: Alpha Xi Delta. BRICKING, DENNIS EDWARD: Southgate: Political Science-Newman Club, Vice Pres. BRITE, ELAINE: Hardinsburg: English-Student Center Comm.: Young Democrats: Chi Omega, Vice Pres., Personnel Chmn. BROCK, SANDRA KAY: Newburgh, Ind.: English-Student Centennial Co-Chairman: AWS, Pres., Vice Pres.: Cwens: Links, Pres.: Mortar Board: Kernel: Theta Sigma Phi: Chi Delta Phi: University Chorus: Panhellenic: Alpha Xi Delta, Pledge Trainer, Rush Chmn. BRYANT, JERRY FOX: Burnside: Chemistry? American Chemical Society. BURKE, SAM L.: Pembroke: Pre-Law-Student Congress, Vice Pres.: Young Democrats, Vice Pres.: Pi Sigma Alpha: Keys, Treas.: Lances, Treas,: Omicron Delta Kappa: Honors Program: Lamp 84 Cross: Eta Sigma Phi: Comm. of 240: YMCA Cabinet: Phi Kappa Tau, Pres., Sec. BURKLOW, EILEEN WOLFF: Lexington: Topical-Delta Phi Alpha, Pres.: Troupers. BURKS, ERCEL JOANNE: Hogenville: Spanish-Alpha Lambda Delta: Cosmopolitan Club: SNEA: Wesley Foundation. CAIN, WILLIAM TAYLOR: Somerset: History-Phi Delta Theta. CARR, SLADE L., JR.: Park Hills: Physics-Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Sigma Nu: Marching Band. CARTER, DAVID EDWARD: Ashland: Jour- nalism-Advertising-Kentuckian Sports Editor: Men's Residence Hall Coun- selor: Student Council. CARTER, ROBERT ALLEN: Springfield, Ohio: Psychology-Psi Chi. CAY- WOOD, JOHN BEATTY: Lexington: Sociology-Kappa Alpha. CLARK, JAMES CHESTER: Louisville: Zoology-SUKY: Phi Eta Sigma: Honors Program. CLEVELAND, MICHELE ANNE: Louisville: Political Science-Debate, Sec., Treas.: Young Republican Club: Student Congress: Newman Club: Chi Omega, Herald. COLE, JOHN SHERMAN, III: Garden Grove, Calif.: lNIicro- biology-Honors Program: Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: SUKY: COUP, Treas.: Town Housing Council: Bacteriology Society: Centennial, Sub-Committee. COMPTON, JOHN HOMER: Lexington: Zoology, An all-girl band graced the campus dur- ing the 'Roaring 20's'. Arts and Sciences CONE, CARL TIMOTHY: Lexington, History-Sigma Chi, Social Chair- man, Young Republicans, Eta Sigma Phi, Orientation Guide, Newman Club. CORNETT, ELIZABETH ANN: Hindman, Political Science-ADPi, VURH, Keeneland House Council, Young.Democrats, Committee 240. CATON, JOHN CHARLES: Lexington, Chemistry-Biology-AED, Vice Pres. COTTON, NANCY-JO: Pittsburgh, Pa., History, Library Science-Chi O, Student Center Publicity Comm., Sec., Chi O, Freshman Y, Publicity Chairman. COX, JOHN RAYMOND: Louisville, History, Kappa Sigma. COX, MICHAEL PRENTICE: Lexington, Math-SAE, Keys, Lances, ODK, I.F.C. Rep., U.K. Choristers, Men's Glee Club, Varsity Tennis, Math Assistantship, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pres., Scabbard 8: Blade, Pres. CRAB- TREE, WILLIAM GARY: Whitley City, English. CRANSTON, JAMES ALAN: Portsmouth, Ohio, Microbiology-Sigma Chi, Scholarship Comm., IFC Rep., Host for State Rep. Congress. CRUZ, JANE TORRES: Agana, Guam, Political Science. DAVENPORT, PETER MALCOM: Lexington, Pre-Law-Phi Tau, Lances, Scabbard Sc Blade, Pershing Rifles, YMCA, Freshman Y, Pres., Carnahan Conference, Chairman. DAVIDSON, DIANNE: Lexington, Music-Kappa Alpha Theta, Tau Sigma, Choristers, Opera Theatre, Alpha Xi Creative Arts Award. DAVIDSON, GAIL E.: Washington, D. C., Speech Therapy-Kappa Delta, Sec., Vice Pres., Pledge Trainer, Student Center Social Comm., Freshman Y, Blue Marlins, SUKY, Cheerleader, Cwens, Speech 8: Hearing Club. DAVIES, DAVID LEE: Beckley, W. Va., Philosophy-Lambda Chi, Pledge Trainer, Circle K, IFC, Rep. DAVIS, THURMAN BLANTON: Amherst, Va., History-Sigma Nu. Graduates of Kentucky will remember with pricle the glories of The Baron and his team. Arts and Sciences DAY, RAY NELL: Leitchfielclg Med, Tech.ADelta Gamma House Manager: Wesley Foundationg YVUCA. DEAN, BARBARA NELL: Manhasset, N.Y.g Music-Pi Beta Phig Choristersg Opera XXf'orkshopg University Chorusg Maclrigalsg Music Chairman: PBPg Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister Pres.: ATO Sweetheart. DENHAM, MARY ANN: Maysvilleg Meclical Technol- ogy-Bacteriology Society. DICKINSON, ANN: Glasgowg English-ADP. DOBBINS, JAMES GREG- ORY: Ashlandg Chemistry-Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. DRESCHER, WILLIAM BROOKS: Frankfortg English-Delta Tau Delta Corr. Sec.g Student Achievement Committeeg Mixed Chorus: Men's Chorus: Donovan Hall Dorm Council. DUELL, DONALD LEE: Hodgenvilleg Math-Arnold Air Society. DU- VALL, WALTER HAROLD: Ceciliag Physics-SUKY Circle Pres., Guignol Theatreg Homecoming Steer. Comm.: Committee of 2409 Omicron Delta Kappa Sec.: Leadership Conf. Steer. Commg Lamp 8: Crossg Physics Club. DYCHE, MARGARET M.: London: Music Ed.-Zeta Tau Alpha Music Chr.g MENC-Pres.g Women's Glee Clubg Chorusg Phi Beta. ELLIS, DONNA JEAN: Madison, W. Va.g Math-Kappa Delta Treas.g LKD Treas.g Centennial Comm.g Wesley Foundation Social Chg Freshman Yg YWCA: KSEA. ELLISON, DRUSILLA RAWLINGS: Lexington: Social Work-Honors Program: Social NX'ork Club. EMIG, SUSAN ANN: Lexing- ton: Art. ELROD, JAMES RONDEL: Lexingtong Math. EWING, ROGER LEWIS: Lexingtong Bact.-YMCA V-Pres. FARNSWORTH, MARY ANNE: Lexing- tong Sociology-Delta Gamma Treasurer. Arts and Sciences FARRAR, GERALD ERCELLE: Louisville: Journalism-Kernel: Kentuckian: Young Republicans: AMA. FAULCONER, BARBARA ANN: Lexington: Psychology-Kappa Alpha Theta. FIELDS, WOODFORD HELM: Simpson- ville: Chemistry-Alpha Epsilon Delta: Pryor Pre-Medical Society: Cen- tennial Committee. FINNEGAN, DOUGLAS ALAN: Louisville: Chemistry-Phi Delta Theta, Soc. Chm.: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treas., Pres.: Keys: Lances: Lamp and Cross: Omicron Delta Kappa: LKD. FISHER, JON CHARLES: Owens- boro: Psychology-Delta Tau Delta: Pryor Pre-Medical Society: Psi Chi. FITZGERALD, KATHLEEN MARIE: Lexington: Radio and TV-Cwens: Links: Theta Sigma Phi, Sec.: Newman Club: Outstanding Freshman: WBKY, Mike Award, Program Director: Guignol. FOGLE, RALPH CHARLES: Lexington: Political Science-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.: IFC: KSEA: YMCA: Glee Club: Philosophy Club: Young Democrats: Beta Phi Delta. FRANKS, CHARLES DAVID: Danville: Chem- istry-Kappa Alpha, Pres.: Keys. GADDIE, BRUCE JAY: Louisville: Chemistry-Tau Kappa Epsilon. GALLAGHER, JILL BEBE: Cumberland: Spanish-Delta Zeta: Ky. Babes: SUKY: KSEA: YWCA: WAA. GEISER, MARTHA JANE: Louisville: Journalism-Kernel Staff: Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.: Chi Delta Phi: Chorus: KSEA: Kentuckian Staff. GEARHART, SUZANNE CAROL: Danville: Political Science. GILLIAM, SUSANNE PHELPS: Lexington: English-Alpha Gamma Delta: Chi Delta Phi, GLASS, PAMELA KAY: Maysville: English-Delta Delta Delta, Corr. Sec.: AWS Senate: Women's Advisory Council: Student Center, Soc. Comm., Publicity Comm.: IAWS Convention. GORMAN, CHRIS: Frankfort: Law-Phi Delta Theta: Young Democrats: Patterson Literary Society: Lances. GOWER, JUDITH LYNN: Owensboro: Chemistry-Alpha Epsilon Delta: Blazer Hall House Council. GRANT, BARBARA LENORE: Louisville: German-Alpha Gamma Delta: YWCA: KSEA: WAA. GRANT, WIL- LIAM RUSSELL: Winchester: Journalism-Kernel, Editor: Patterson Liter- ary Society: Sigma Delta Chi: Centennial Committee. GRAY, BARBARA JONES: Louisville: English-Kernel Staff. GRAY, JAMES L.: Elizabethtown: Political Science. GREENE, LINDA JOYCE- Hlndmam Social Work-Kappa Delta: Committee of 240. GREENSTONE, HAROLD LOOIS: Waynesboro, Va.: Political Science- Zeta Beta Tau. GRIGSBY, JERRY ROGER: Lexington: History-Sigma Phi Epsilon: Philosophy Club: Choristers: Symphonic Band. GUM, JAN JOHN- SON: Lexington: Social Work.. The south side of the football stadium looked like this before larger crowds required new additions. Arts and Sciences GUTFREUND, MARTIN J.: Lexington: Sociology-University Chorus: Men's Glee Club. HAGAN, KEITH WILLIAM: Louisville: Chemistry-Biol- ogy-Student Centennial Comm.: President of Phi Delt Fraternity: President IFC: President A8cS Senior Class: ODK: Lances: Keys: Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Arthur R. Priest Award. HALE, KIMBERLY DIANNE: Madisonville: FrenchAAlpha Gam: 240 Comm.: Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. HALL, ANNE PLUMMER: Lexington: Music-Alpha Lam: MENC Pub- lishing Comm.: Sec. Phi Beta: Orchestra. HAMILTON, JUDITH ANN: Lexington: Botany-Tau Sigma: Young Democrats. HAMM, CAROLE LYNN: Liberty: Microbiology-Comm. of 240 Steering Comm.: House Council Blazer Hall: Treasurer, Bacteriology Society. HAMPTON, BARBARA ANN: Louisville: Biological Sciences-SC Per- sonnel Comm.: House Manager Keeneland: House Council Keeneland: Bac- teriology Society: LKD Mass Comm.: SNEA: Blazer Hall Cafeteria Ad- visory Council. HANGER, HEIDI ALDEN: Cleveland, Tenn.: English- Student Congress: Cwens: YWCA Cabinet, Freshman Programs: Chi Omega, House President: Fresh. Camp: Fresh. Advisor: Registration Comm.: English Club: SC Comm. HARDIN, JAMES W.: Inez: Zoology-Pres. BSU, Per- sonnel and Enlistment. HARKIN, PATTI: Fort Knox: English-DG, Alpha Lam: Links: Honors Program: Fresh. Advisor: Welcome Week Guide. HARPOLE, CHARLES HENRY: Henderson: English Sc Phil.-Pres. Student Council NW Center: Ed. Student Newspaper NW Center: Business Mgr. Annual: Pres. UKAPhi Sigma Iota: Radio Show Host: Debate Team: V. Pres. Amateur Radio Club. HARRIS, WILLIAM ROBEY, JR.: Franklin: Arts-Law-Sigma Nu, Sec.: Orientation Comm.: Keys: Phi Alpha Theta: Pi Sigma Alpha. HART, BARBARA ELAINE: Apalachin, N.Y.: Latin-Fresh. Advisor: Eta Sigma Phi, Pres., Sec.: Wesley Foundation, Sec.: Blazer Hall House Council: IAWS Conv.: YWCA: Fresh. Y: KSNEA. HARTINIAN, LAWRENCE J.: Dayton: Eng.-Eta Sigma Phi: Newman Club. HAWKINS, LANA ANNE: Lexington: Social Work-Dutch Lunch: Social Work Club. Arts and Sciences HAWPE, DAVID VAUGHN: Louisville, Journalism-Kernel, Executive Editor, Managing Editor, Daily Sports Editor, Sigma Delta Chi, President, President's Student Centennial Committee, University Chorus. HAYNES, NATHANIEL BRANDON: Covington, Geography-Sig Ep, Chaplain, Alumni Chairman, Senior Marshal, Canterbury Vestry. HERSHFIELD, NOR- MAN ALLAN: Lexington, English-Troupers, Hillel, Athletic Director. HIGHTOWER, NANCY VICTORIA: New Orleans, La., History. HOLMES, MALLIE TODD: Farmville, N. C., Radio, T. V. and Films-News Director, WBKY. HOOD, ANNA LAURA: Louisville, Music-Mortar Board, Sec., Alpha Xi, Sec., Song Leader, MENC, Opera Workshop, Pianist, Choristers, IAWS Region III Convention Steering Comm., Troupers, BSU, Pianist, Choir, Links, Phi Beta. HOSKINS, ALBERT BAUGHMAN: Louisville, Pre-Med-AED, Lances, Pryor Pre-Med, Centennial Leadership Steering Committee, Phi Delta Theta, Vice-Pres. HOWARD, ELIZABETH JAYNE: Harlan, English-Alpha Xi, Social Chairman, The Board, Publicity Ch., Freshman Advisor, Freshman Orientation Comm., Tassel, Kentuckian Staff. HUDNALL, CHARLES WIL- LIAM: Portsmouth, Ohio, Math-Phi Tau, Sec., ROTC, Outstanding Jr., Distinguished Military Student. HUEY, DONNA SUE: Hebron, Social Work-YWCA, Delta Zeta, Judiciary Ch., Social Work Club. ILLSTON, KATHERINE ANNE: Friedberg, Ger- many, History and English-Alpha Gam, Corres. Sec., Lydia Brown House Social and Scholarship Ch., Leadership Conference Steering Comm., Links, Pub. Ch., AWS Senate, IAWS Region III Conference, Treas., Pan- hellenic Council, AWS Rep., Chi Delta Phi, Sec., Centennial Sub-Comm., Mortar Board, V.-Pres. IRVIN, DAVID R.: Eldorado, Ill., A 8: S, Law- Lambda Chi, Student Bar Assoc., Kentucky Political Forum, Phi Delta Phi. JEFFERS, MARY LINDA: Frankfort, Math-DZ, Treas., Alpha Lambda Delta, Bluegrass Riding Club, Student Center Recreation Comm., Sec. JEF- FERY, DIANE GIVENS: Lexington, Art-KD, Historian, Jr. Panhellenic Rep., The Board, Art Club, KSEA, Student Center Fine Arts Comm. JENKINS, BEVERLY ANN: Glendale, Math-KSEA, Young Democrats, Blazer Hall House Council. JONES, JACQUELINE: Centreville, Va., Psychology-ADPi, Historian, Recorder, AFROTC Sponsor, Kentucky Babes Drill Team, Psy Chi, Seci, Young Republicans Club. JONES, JEAN LUCKETT: Glasgow, English- ADPi. JURICH, NICHOLAS ROGER: Jenkins, Chemistry-Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, IVCF, Pres., V.-Pres., Inter-Faith Council, Treas., Baptist Student Union. JUSTICE, OREN WILLIAM: Ashland, Pre-Med-SAE. KANDLER, MAR- THA ANN: Fern Creek, German-Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens, Links, Honors Program, Delta Phi Alpha. KEEPERS, NEDRA DIANE: Mays- ville, Art Education-Art Club, Young Republican Club, KSEA, AWS Rep., Blazer Hall, Art Ch., Communications Ch., House Council, Lydia Brown, House Council, 4-H Club. KELLEY, LARRY GIBSON: Lexington, Pre-Law-DTD, Circle K, Pres., ODK, Sec., Keys, Vice-Pres., Lances, Phi Eta Sigma, Student Congress, Rotary Fellowship, Honors Program, Appalachian Volunteers Ch., Marching 100. KELLY, CHERYL: Louisville, Art--Chi O, Jr. Panhellenic Council, Vice-Pres., Art Club, Treas., Stars in the Night Comm., Patterson Hall Advisory Comm. KIDD, MARY EVELYN: London, Medical Technology. A recent campus weekend in UK's his- tory, Little Kentucky Derby has grown into an all-campus event. Arts and Sciences KIMBLE, JAMES LESLIE: Falmouth: Political Science-Lambda Chi Al- pha. KINKEAD, ELIZABETH FONTAINE: Lexingtong Social Work- Bowman Hall, Social Chairman: Troupersg Tau Sigma, L.K.D. Queen Contest, 2nd Runner-up, Student Center Social Comm., Social Work Club. KISH, VALERIE MAYO: Franklin, N.J.g Zoology-Symphonic Band: Holmes Hall, Scholarship Chairman. KITCHENS, THOMAS H.: Franklin, History and Political Science- Honors Program, Pitkin Club: Westminster Foundation: Young Democrats. KNAPP, WILLIAINI FOREST, JR.: Dry Ridge, English. KOCK, LOIS ANNE: Cincinnati, O.: Journalism, Advertising-Treas. of Student Congress: Blazer Hall, Pres., V.-Pres., Troupers, Sec., Intramural Chairman, Theta Sigma Phig V.-Pres.: W.A.A. U.K. Girls Hockey and Basketball Teams, Kernel Advertising Staff, LKD Comm., Washington Seminar Comm.: Student Achievement Programg YWCA. KOHLER, JOHN ELDEN: Centralia, Ill., Physics-ATO, Secretary, House Manager: Pence Physics Club, Pres.: Centennial Subcommittee. KORNFIELD, MARTIN JEFFREY: Linden, N.J.g English-NCTE: KEAQ Intramural Sports: Hillel Foundation. KURRE, JOSEPH HENRY, JR.: Owensborog Topical-Keys, Phi Gamma Delta: Newman Club. LANDENBERGER, CAROL JEAN: Lexington: Sociology-Newman Club, Corresponding Secretary, Kentuckian. LANDRUM, ALICA JEANNE: Cov- ington, Russian Area Studies-Chi Omega, Publicity Chmn., Art Chairman, Alum. Coordinator, Freshman Y, Sec., Treas.g IAWS Convention Steering Committee, Leadership Conference: LKD, Publicity Chmn., Solicitations, Patterson Hall Dorm Council: Student Center Comm. LEMASTER, ROGER JOE: Martin, Diplomacy-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Recorder, Secretaryg Senior Counselor of Men's Residence Hallsg Circle K. LENZ, MARY AMELIA: Crestwood: Art Ed.-KKG, Scholarship Chair- mang LKD Steering Committeeg Art Clubg SIB. LEWIS, WANDA SUE: Totzg Sociology-Alpha Kappa Delta, YWCA, Comm. of 2405 SNEAQ KEAg Chi Alphag Honors Day. LING, JUDITH E.: Camp Hill, Penn.: Psychology-WRH: Student Con- gress Representative: Delta Delta Delta. LOGWIN, LYDIA ADELE: North Brunswick, N.J.: Art-Delta Gamma: Art Club: Newman Club. LONG, DEBBY ANN: Ft. Wright: French-Blue Marlins: Air Force Sponsor: Newman Club: Art Club: Alpha Delta Pi: AWS: LKD Finalist. LYNAM, MAYO JANE: Lexington: Microbiology. MCCAULEY, JO AR- DREY: Lexington: Topical-YWCA: Dutch Lunch: Pence Physics Club: Cwens: AWS: Kappa Kappa Gamma. MCCUTCHEN, ANNE BURCH: Russellville: English-Chi Omega: Army Sponsor: Student Congress Rep- resentative: Tau Sigma: Young Democrats. McDOWELL, LUCIA ANN: Nicholasville: French-Pi Beta Phi: Ken- tuckian Staff: YWCA: IAWS Convention Committee. MCNAIR, POLLY: Louisville: Delta Gamma: Young Republicans. MAGUIRE, WALTER FLIPPIN: Somerset: History-Delta Tau Delta: Keys: Lances: Senior Class, Treas.: Track Team: Young Republicans: UN Seminar: Washington Seminar. MARLOWE, MARK VINCENT: Lexington: Psychology-Delta Tau DeIta: Physics Club: Guignol Theater. MARSHALL, SUE SANFORD: Carlisle: English-Kappa Alpha Theta, Treas., V. Pres.: KSEA: Student Congress. MASCIA, TRUDY BELLE: Cincinnati, Ohio: Speech and Hearing Therapy- Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Trainer, Membership Chm.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Cwens: Links: Mortar Board: AWS: Student Centennial Committee: Panhellenic. MASON, JOY M.: Lexington: Chemistry-Alpha Epsilon Delta: Pryor Pre-Medical Society: Committee of 240: Dean's List. MATTINGLY, ANNE FRANCES: Owensboro: Psychology-Kappa Delta: AWS Senate: AWS House: Young Democrats. MAULTSBY, WAYNE FORREST: Louisville: Math-Wesley Foundation: Arnold Air Society, Commander. MAY, JAMES WARREN, JR.: Louisville: Chemistry-Kappa Alpha: Omi- cron Delta Kappa: Lamp and Cross: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Lances: Keys: Student Centennial Committee: IFC: Swimming Team: Student Congress. MAY, MARTIN DOUGLAS: Lexington: Political Science--Young Demo- crats. MAY, SARA PAULINE: Lexington: Psychology-Delta Gamma: Chi Delta Phi: Faculty Committee. MAYHEW, REBA ROSE: Middlesboro: International Relations-Cosmopol- itan Club. MAYLAND, KATHRYN CHRISTINE: Jeffersontown: German and English-University Band: Chorus: Orchestra: Kentuckian Staff: KSEA: Delta Phi Alpha. MAYUCHAK, PATRICK MARTIN: Covington: Political Science. MEDINA, ERNEST: St. Petersburg, Fla.: Psychology-Lambda Chi Alpha, Membership Chm.: Young Republicans: Psi Chi. MELLON, CONSTANCE CHALLENGER: Aiken, S.C.: English-Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Trainer, Con- vention Delegate, MILLER, HELEN GAY: Louisville: Radio-TV-Films- Chi Delta Phi: WBKY Staff. Arts and Sciences MILLS, ROBERT TILDEN: Cincinnati, Ohio, Physics-Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean's List, Honors Day Program, Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4. MINOGUE, MARTHA JEAN: Louisville, Mathematics-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Class Pres., 2nd V.-Pres., Treasurer, Sec., Senior Class, Sec., AWS Senate, Jr. Panhellenic, V.-Pres., Cwens, V.-Pres., Links, Treas., Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres., Holmes School Leadership Conference. MIZE, Men's Res. Hall Counselor. Hall, Pres., Blazer Hall, Sec., High HOWARD, JR.: Loyallg Chemistry- MONTGOMERY, NANCY LEE: Danville, English. MOORE, CLAIRE B.: Lexington, English-Marlins: Westminster, Pitkin Club, Young Democrats, Dutch Lunch. MOORE, GLENN IRVIN: Lexington, Chemistry-Kappa Sigma, Pres., Treas., B.S.U, Choir, Pres., Director, Lances, Circle K, March- ing IOO, Drum Major, U. of K. Choristers, Men's Glee Club, Opera Workshop, Madrigal Singers. MOORE, JULIA HAMPTON: Bowling Green, Social Work. MORMAN, JAMES EUGENE: Ashland, English and Sociology-English Club, Social Work Club, Young Democrats, Cosmopolitan Club. MORTON, DAVID FINLEY, Madisonville, Chemistry-Wesley Foundation, Treas. MULLER, JANET VIRGINIA: Fern Creek, English-Newman Club, Cos- mopolitan Club. MUSICK, RICHARD CURTIS: Lexington, Chemistry- A.C.S. NEALE, JOHN BENTLEY: Owensboro, Chemistry-Alpha Chi Sigma, A.C.S. NELSON, JAMES DONALD: Paducah, Chemistry-A.C.S. NEWSON, MARIE ELo1sE. Pikesville, Zoology-cwens. OAKS, DONALD HOW- ARD: Buffalo, N.Y., History-Scabbard and Blade. O'CONNELL, MARY LOUISE: Louisville, Radio-TV-Films-Tri Delt, Social Chairman, Homecoming Chairman, Tau Sigma, WBKY Staff, New- man Club, Student Co-ordinator for Experiment in International Living, Fr. Dorm Officer. OLSON, GEORGE NILS: Ashland. OTTO, SANDRA ELIZABETH: Avon Lake, Ohio, Journalism-Alpha Xi, Chaplain, Kernel Advertising Staff, Pitkin Club. . M, Even as alumni we will look forward to the crowning of the Homecoming Queen, and remember the two queens of 1963. Arts and Sciences OWEN, TRACIE PATRICIA: Evergreen Pk., Ill., History-Kappa Delta. Co-Rush Ch., Publicity Chairman: Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Welcome VUeek Guide, Newman Club, Student Center Social Comm. PADGETT. PHILLIP GREGORY: Vine Grove, Chemistry-Newman Club, Alpha Ep- silon Delta. PANESSA, DANIEL R.: Centereach. New York, Political Sc.- Young Dem. Club, Cosmopolitan Club. PARR, ROSA LEE: Lodeburg, Radio, Television and Films-Blazer Hall House Council, WBKY, Operations Manager, Traffic Director, Women's Glee Club. PARSONS, MARGARET ANN: Ft. Thomas, Psychology-- Dorm V. Pres., Delta Delta Delta, Activities Ch., Student Center Board, V. Pres., Soc. Chair., Kentuckian Staff, Organizations Ed., Fraternity Ed., Young Rep. Club, Publicity Ch., Psy Chi, Links, Centennial Sub-Comm., Homecoming Steering Comm., Sec., Freshman Guide. PHINNEY, DEB- ORAH KIRK: Wellesley, Mass., Spanish-Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres., Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Cwens, Treas., Freshman Woman's Ad- visory Council, Y.W.C.A., Holmes Hall House Council, Jr. Year in Spain, Holmes Hall, Treas., N.E.A., Stars in the Night Steering Comm., Pan- hellenic, Treas. POORE, DONNA KATHRYN: Louisville, Music Education-Phi Beta Music and Speech, Professional Hon., Pres., University Orch., Univ. Mad- rigal Singers, M.E.N.C., Sec., Central Ky. Philharmonic Orchestra. POR- TER, MARY MARVIN: Richmond-Madrigal Singers, Y.W.C.A., Student Centennial Comm., Opera Workshop, Young Dem. Club, Philosophy Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Art Club, Washington Seminar. POTTER, EMILY STULL: Harlan, English. POWELL, EUGENIA GRAYSON: Lexington, Topical-Delta Delta Delta, Pres., Panhellenic, Treas., Stars in the Night Awards Comm. PRESTON, CHRISTIAN BALTHUS: Ashland, English-Chi Omega, Chi Delta Phi, Freshman Y. PREWITT, NANCY BARRET: Mt. Sterling, Med. Tech.- Links, WAA, Kappa Kappa Gamma. PRICE, PENNY SUZANNE: Earlington, Social Work-Delta Zeta, Pres., Interfaith Council, Pres., YWCA, Stars In The Night, Student Congress, Young Democrats, Wesley Foundation. PULLEN, PATRICIA LYNN: Henderson, Journalism-Kernel, Young Democrats. PURDY, ORA RUTH: Gilbertsville, History. RABASCA, ANTHONY MICHAEL: Massapequa, N.Y., Philosophy- Track, Cross Country. RATCLIFF, MARY ELIZABETH: Lexington, Micro- biology-Chi Delta Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Leadership Conference, Dutch Lunch, Pryor Pre-Med, Delta Gamma. RAWLINS, ROBERT ED- WARD: Kensington, Md., Political Science-Keys, Lances, Lamp and Cross, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Chi, Pres. RAYBECK, GERALD ELLIOTT: Confluence, Pa., Radio and TV-WBKY, Young Republicans, AFROTC, Circle K, Arnold Air Society, Chorus, Glee Club, Lambda Chi Alpha. REED, EUGENE THOMAS, JR.: Jeffersontown, History-Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta, SUKY, Young Republicans. REED, JAMES EARL: Louisville, RTF-Rifle Team, Marching Band, Ar- nold Air Society. REID, CAROLE ANN: Versailles, Social Wfork-Troupers. REISER, ROSE- MARY ELIZABETH: Lexington, History-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Young Democrats, Chi Delta Phi, Kentuckian, KSEA, NEA, Newman Club. RHOADS, JOAN KAREN: Lexington, International Relations-Pitkin Club, Committee of 2-IO, Xwestminster Fellowship. Arts and Sciences RICHARDSON, CLYDE MILTON, JR.: Frankfort, Pre-Law-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Intramural Manager, Greek Week Steering Committee, Student Center Recreation Chairman, Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Football, Sec.- Treas. Wildcat Manor. RING, REBECCA ANN: Winchester, English4 Freshman Advisor, AWS Representative, Blazer Hall House and Advisory Council, Young Democrats, RONE, KYLE YATES: Owensboro, Math. ROPER, BETH: Jasper, Ga., Speech Therapy-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres- ident, Mortar Board, Cwens, Links, WAC, Greek Week, Committee, Rush Chairman Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic. ROSE, KATHY LOUISE: Ft. Mitchell, Psychology-Kappa Delta, Young Republicans. RUMMEL, ROBERT WARD: La Grange, Microbiology-Sigma, Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer, Pryor Pre Med Society, Bacteriology Society. RUSSELL, LYNN EORSYTH: Rolkledge, Fla., Spanish-Kappa Alpha Theta, Activities Chairman, Recording Secretary, Newman Club, Student Congress Election Committee. RYDER, DENNIS E.: Carlisle, Pa., Political Science-Kappa Sigma, Gymnastics, Swimming. SABEL, GINGER: Paducah, Diplomacy, Spanish-Chi Omega, Pledge President, Social Chairman, Pres- ident, AFROTC Sponsor, Greek Week General Committee, Greek Week Steering Committee, LKD Publicity Chairman, Links, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Sigma Iota. SALMON, MARY ELLENE: Madisonville, English-Chi Omega, House President, Committee of 240, Chi Delta Phi, KSEA. SALOMON, CECELIA EAY: Calvert City, TopicalvNSID. SAMS, CECELIA LORA: Shelbyville, Music-Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, University Choristers, Opera Workshop. SCHOULTIES, CALVIN LEE: Cold Springs, Microbiology-Alpha Tau Omega, Pledge Master, Sentinel, Bacteriology Society. SCHULZ, WILLIAM DAVID: Ashland, Chemistry-Tau Kappa Epsilon. SCOTT, ANN MARIE: Turners Station, English-BSU, Jewell Hall House Council, Keeneland Hall Corridor Chairman. Seniors of World War I vintage ready their car for a big date night. Arts and Sciences SCOTT, BARRY ROGER: Hollywood, Fla.: History. SCOTT, RACHEL ALICE: Painted Post, N.Y.: Psychology-BSU, Treasurer and Choir Secre- tary, IAWS convention. SHATTLES, DAVID AUGUSTUS: Ashland: Chem- istry. SHROUT, ROBERT DALE: Mt. Sterling: JournalismfNIA, Kentuckian Sports Editor: Kernel: Counselor Men's Residence Hall. SILERS, ILZE: Hopkinsville: Psychology-Cwens: Freshman Advisor: YWCA Cabinet: WAC. SIMMONS, MARGARET ELIZABETH: Toronto, Ontario: Speech 8: Hearing. SIMPSON, JOHN PENNINGTON: Owensboro: English-Bancl: Young Democrats: Tennis. SMITH, EDWARD J., JR.: Drexel Hill, Pa.: Spanish- Alpha Tau Omega: Judo Club: Neumann Club: YMCA. SMITH, MICHAEL GRAHAM: Flourtown, Pa.: Advertising-Alpha Tau Omega: Kernel Ad- vertising Staff: Kentuckian Staff: ATO Little Sisters Director: ATO Lecture Series Director. SOWDER, LINDA LOU: Brodhead: Topical-BSU, Missions Chairman, section leader in choir: Committee of 240: Eta Sigma Phi. SPRAGUE, ARNOLD DAVIS, III: Sturgis: Chemistry-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Keys: SAE secretary: American Chemical Society. SPENCER, BETTY LUCILLE: Flor- ence: Social XYforkASociaI Work Club. SPINA, CARL THOMAS: Bethpage, N.Y.: Sociology-Kappa Sigma, Grand Master Ceremonies, Public Relations. STANFILL, WILLIAM EARL: Lex- ington: Physics-Delta Tau Delta: American Institute of Physics: LKD Committee: Freshman Orientation. STAPF, PAUL STEVEN: Lexington: Zoology. STEPHENS, JOHN CONNALLY: Frankfort: History-Phi A Theta. STILES, SANDRA LEA: Owensboro: Med Tech-Alpha Xi Delta. STITH, JESSE NEWTON: Dry Ridge: Radio, Television, 8: Films-Phi Kappa Tau, music chairman: MENC: University Choristers, Men's Glee Club: SUKY: Madrigal Singers: Guignol Players: Opera Workshop. STOKES, NANCY DUKE: Mt. Sterling: English-Pi Beta Phi, Pledge President: Student Center Publicity Committee: Kentuckian Staff: KSEA. STRAIGHT, MARY ELIZABETH: Cincinnati, Ohio: Art-Kappa Alpha Theta, Archivist: Kinkead Hall, Pres.: University Chorus: Art Club: KSEA. STRANGE, RONALD STEPHEN: Covington: Chemistry-Alpha Chi Sigma, Pres.: Delta Phi Alpha: Pres. Student Affiliates of American Chemical So- ciety:.Bancl: Symphonie Band: Nu Gamma Chi. STRATTON, RONALD MAURICE: I-Iarrodsburg, Music-Phi Gamma Delta: Phi INILI Alpha. SULLENDER, JOSEPH INIICHAELZ Hollins, Va.: Psychology-University Chorus: Men's Glee Club. SULLIVAN, MARGARET PAIGE: Paris: Journalism-Pi Beta Phi, Publicity Chairman: House Council of Bowman Hall: Kernel staff. I97 Arts and Sciences SVARA, JAMES HERMAN: Jeffersontown: History-Honors Program: Centennial Comm., Co-Chm.: Omicron Delta Kappa: Student Pub. Board. SWANSON, LINDA FRANCES: Lexington, Chemistry-Zoology-Alpha Xi Delta: Cwens: Newman Club: Dutch Lunch. SWINFORD, ANN GREGG: Cynthiana: English-Kappa Kappa Gamma, lst V. Pres.: Young Democrats, Treas., V. Pres.: Student Center Comm. SYLVAN, GUNILLA GAYLE: Louisville: Microbiology-Pi Beta Phi. TACKETT, AMOS DARRELL: Murray: Zoology-Band. TENNESSON, CAROL B.: Greenwich, Connecticut: Journalism-Kernel: Theta Sigma Phi: Chi Delta Phi, Pres.: AWS: Student Center Comm.: Keeneland House Coun- cil. TROVATO, TERRY DONALD: Louisville: Journalism-Kappa Alpha Or- der: Marching 100: Kernel. TUCK, DORIS ANN: Arlington, Va.: Social Work-SUKY: Advisory Council: Social Work Club, V. Pres. TUMBRINK, LAURENCE MICHAEL: Carrollton: Chemistry-Newman Club: Circle K: Amer. Chem. Soc. UNRUH, ELIZABETH LEE: Louisville: French-Chi Omega: Kentuckian: Young Democrats: Student Center Comm.: transfer from Wake Forest College. VOSSMEYER, CONSTANCE E.: Louisville: Social Work-Kappa Delta: Newman Club: Dorm Council: WVS: Student Center Comm.: Social Work Club. WAGGENER, JO ANN: Campbellsville: Political Science- Alpha Gamma Delta. WALKER, HUGH MANNING, JR.: Lexington: German-Phi Delta Theta: Delta Phi Alpha, Pres. WARREN, KEITH ASHLEY: Mineola, N.Y.: Political Science-Kappa Sigma, V. Pres.: Swimming Team. WEBB, SID- NEY: Lexington: Journalism-Pershing Rifle Team: Sigma Delta Chi: Kernel. WESTPHAL, ANNETTE: Elizabeth: Chemistry-Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta, V. Pres.: Cwens: ROTC Sponsor: Mortar Board: Centennial Student Comm.: Links: Jewell Hall V. Pres. WHEELER, DORISLYN: Lexington: Public Health-Chi Omega: Alpha Lambda Delta: Links: Fresh- man Advisor: YWCA: Student Center Comm. WHITE, BARBARA ANN: New Orleans, La.: History-Alpha Omicron Pi: transfer from Sophie Newcomb. WHITE, JUDITH ELLEN: Ashland: Microbiology. WHITTLE, PHILIP RODGER: Russell Springs: Chemistry. WIGGINS, ELIZABETH VAUGHN: Louisville: French, History-WRH Represen.tative. WIGHTMAN, ERNEST THOMAS: Lexington: Physics--Swim Team: West- minster Fellowship. WIGLESWORTH, BETTY JO: Lexington: Botany- SUKY. WINTERS, WENDE JOYCE: Lexington: Microbiology-Student Center Comm.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Honors Program: Bacteriology Assoc. Arts and Sciences WISEMAN, JUDITH BRYAN: Lexington: History-Delta Zeta, Treas.: Boyd Hall Advisory Council: Freshman Y: Young Democrats: YWCA: Rush Counselor. WITHERS, ANN RAE: Louisville: Mathematics: Alpha Xi Delta: Kentuckian, Ed.-in-Chief: Greek Week Steering Comm.: Stars In the Night Steering Comm.: Comm. of 240: SUB Comm.: Freshman Advisor. WOOD, WILLIAM JARMER: Lexington: Chemistry-Kappa Alpha Order. YEOMAN, BARBARA: Ambia, Indiana: EnQish-Freshman Advisor: Young Democrats: WRH. YOUNG, MARILYN SUE: Louisville: Art Education- Alpha Gamma Delta: AWS: KSEA. ZIEHLER, M. LYNN: Moorestown, N.J.: Social Work-AWS: Delta Gamma, 1st V.-Pres.: YWCA: Canterbury Club. Commerce ABOUD, JOHN: Louisville: Merchandising-Sigma Nu. ACRA, IVAL EUGENE: Erlanger: Business. ADAMS, GARY LEE: Lexington: Business Adm.-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: IFC: Vice Pres. of Student Body: Student Senate: transfer from Marshall University. ADAMS, JOHN RUTLEDGE: Rising Sun, Ind.: General Business-Baskeb ball. ADAMS, RICHARD WAYNE: Madisonville: Marketing-Delta Tau Delta: AMA: Young Democrats: SAM. ALBRECHT, DON RICHARD: Louisville: Accounting-Marching 100: Beta Alpha Psi. BACHMEYER, ROY WESLEY, JR.: Lexington: Banking and Finance- Sigma Phi Epsilon: IFC: LKD. BAILEY, JOHN ALEXANDER: Mt. Ster- ling: Accg.--Beta Alpha Psi, V. Pres.: Beta Gamma Sigma. BALL, BRENDA KAY: Lexington: Secretarial Commerce-Delta Gamma, 2nd V. Pres.: Young Democrats: SUB Comm.: SAM. We have seen many changes during our stay at the University including the transformation of the Grille and Student Center. , We have learned to expect the worst from the Kentucky weather, but for- tunately never experienced a flood like the one in 1928. Commerce BEALS, PHILIP ALAN: Lexington, Business Adm. BELL, BONNIE STONE: Frankfort, Advertising. BIRDWHISTELL, WILLIAM THOMAS: Lawrenceburg, Accounting. BROOKS, MICHAEL LANE: Lexington, Gen. Bus.-Sigma Chi, SAM, AMA. BURKE, KENNETH VILLE: Lexington, Personnel Mgt. BUTLER, HAROLD RAY: Ashland, Acctg.-Beta Alpha. CAMBRON, WILLIAM ARDINE: Lexington, Acctg,-Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. CARROLL, DAVID GORDON: Lexington, Gen. Bus. CASEY, PATRICIA ANN: Falmouth, Acctg.-Young Democrats, Blazer Hall House Council, Beta Alpha Psi. CHAMBERLAIN, RICHARD MARTIN: Lexington, Industrial Ad.-Delta Sigma Pi. CLARK, JIMMIE DALE: Lexington, Acctg.-Beta Alpha Psi. CLARKE, DAVID WINSTON: Maysville, Gen. Bus.-Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Pres., Treas., IFC, Student Congress, V. Pres., Chairman of Greek Week Steering Comm., Keys, Pres., Lances, Lamp and Cross, Sec. COLE. JOHN HAGGAN: Lexington, Acctg.YSigma Chi, Freshman Foot- hall Tcamg 'l'i'1tck Tram. COMBS, OXVEN TRAVIS, JR.: Louisville, Intlust. Management-Phi Delta Theta, Scholarship Chm., Freshman Guide. CON- GLETON, ELEANOR LOUISE: Richmond, Acctg. Commerce CONOVER, MIRIAM RUTH: Balboa, Canal Zone, Marketing Manage- ment-Alpha Xi Delta, Advisory Council, Society for Advan. of Market- ing, AMA. CORNETT, EARL MCCOY: Hindman, Accounting-Basketball. CORNETT. JOHNNY CHARLES: Hazard, Acctg.-Young Democrats, Dorm Rep. COULTER. LINDA GAIL: Lexington, Secretarial 8: Bus. Educ.-BSU, BSU Choir. CUMMINS, SUSAN BOHNE: Louisville, Secretarial Science-Keene- land, Corr. Pres., Blazer, Corr. Pres., IAWS Committee, LKD. CURY, BRUCE PAUL: Lexington, PreLaw-Delta Tau Delta. DETZEL, ROBERT WILLIAM: Covington, Gen. Bus.-Soc. for Adv. of Mgt., Intramurals. DICKEY, FRANK GRAVES, JR., Atlanta, Ga., Gen, Bus.-Delta Tau Delta, Rush Chm., YMCA, LKD Steering Comm., IFC, University Chorus, University Choir, Circle K. DUDLEY, PAUL KEEFE: Paramus, N.J., Accounting-Pershing Rifles, Newman Club. DUNCAN, JAMES RUSSELL: Winchester, Personnel. EADES, WILLIAM WHITLEY: Lexington, Gen. Bus.-Sigma Nu. EARLEY, DAVE BAYLOR: Lexington, Gen. Bus.-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Social Chm. EASTERLING, JOE DAVIS: Ashland, Marketing-Intramurals. ED- WARDS, ROBERT EVAN: Louisville, Advertising-Alpha Tau Omega, Kernel, Alpha Delta Sigma, IFC, Chair. Greek Unity Comm. EDWARDS, ROBERT HAROLD: Glasgow, Industrial Administration. FIELD, STEPHEN CHARLES: Lexington, Gen. Bus.-Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer, Intramurals. FISTER, STANLEY: Donerail, Personnel Mgt.- Sigma Chi. FLYNN, RONALD ALLAN: Lexington, Gen. Bus.-Delta Sigma Pi, Correspondent. FRIDELL, PAUL HUGHES: Louisville, Ind. Adm.-Lambda Chi Alpha, Marching 100, Circle K. GACIALA, JONATHAN STUART: Yonkers, N.Y., Gen, Bus,-transfer. GALATI, JOSEPH JOHN: Jamestown, N.Y.,, Marketing-University Chorus, Men's Glee Club, Newman Club. GARDNER, JAMES ROBERT, JR.: Williamsburg, Gen. Bus. GARDNER, ROGER GALE: Clay, Accounting. GARRISON, DONALD LEROY: Lex- ington, Accounting-Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Honors Prog. Commerce GOINS, CAROL EVELYN: Frankfort: Secretarial4Young Democrats: KSEA: Freshman Y: YWCA: Student Center Comm.: Greek Week comm.: Zeta Tau Alpha Magazine, Standards chm.: Rush Counselor: High School W'eekencl Comm. GRAZUL, EDWARD STEPHEN: Saddle River, NJ.: Marketing and Management. GRETTER, WALKER V.: Lawrenceburg: Gen- eral Business. GRIFFIN, RONALD FRANCIS: Orchard Park, N.Y.: Accounting-New- man Club: Dorm Representative: Dorm judiciary Bd. HAMMOND, BEV- ERLY KAYE: Sanders: Secretarial-Corridor Representative. HANKINS THOMAS CARLTON: Lexington: General Business. 1 HEATH, FREDERICK R.: Newport: General Business-Delta Sigma Pi Sec. HILL, E. DARREL: Maysville: Business-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HOCKEN- SMITH, RONALD DOUGLAS: Lexington: Marketing. HODGETTS, E, RICHARD: Lexington: General Business-Freshman and Varsity Track Team: Ky, Track Club, pres.: Soc. for Adv. of Management, Pres. HOOD, JOSEPH MARTIN: Ashland: General Business-Lambda Chi Alpha Rush chin.: Jr. IFC Advisor: Newman Club: Fr. Basketball Manager. HORNE, JORDON ELBERT, JR.: Louisville: General Business-Capt. varsity baseball team. HOULIHAN, MICHAEL SPENCER: Winchester: Accounting-IFC Sec.: IFC Rush chm,: Homecoming Comm.: Delta Tau Delta Treas., Vice Pres.: Welcome Week Guide and Section Leader: YMCA Advisory Board. HU- LETTE, RICHARD SAMUEL: Lexington: General Business-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HUNT, RAYMOND LETCHER: Madisonville: Accounting. The burning of a car at joyland caused much campus excitement in 1962 ' wavwwsm' sweetie". f 11122 ,qw we Commerce HUTCHINSON, RICHARD, JR,: Lexington: Industrial Management. IRION, WILLIAM MATT III: Louisville: Industrial Administration- Kappa Alpha Order: Swimming Team. ISAACS, JAMES GOODWIN: Lexington: Accounting. JARVIS, LEONARD THOMAS: Frankfort: Personnel Management-SAM: Intermural Sports. JOHNSON, ANN CONN: Russellville: Secretarial- Delta Delta Delta: Student Affiliate of American Chemistry Soc.: transfer from Hollins. JOHNSTON, THOMAS WITHERS: Lexington: Accounting. JORDAN, JOHN FLYNN: Lexington: Marketing-Phi Kappa Tau, Rush Chmn. and Social Chmn.: IFC representative: Newman Club: American Marketing Assoc., Pres.: SAM. KAWAJA, LOUIS ABRAHAM: South Williamson, Ky.: Personnel Mgmt.-WBKY Sports 84 News. KELLER, CHARLES ESTELLE: Mount Sterling: Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi: New- man Club. KELLER, DONALD RICHARD: Lexington: Indus. Mgmt.-Phi Gamma Delta: IFC: Newman Club: SAM: Interfaith Council: LKD: Kernel: Ken- tuckian, KELLY, DAVID LEWIS: Pikeville: Marketing and Mgmt.-Circle K: AMA. KLEISER, ROY DOUGLAS: Fairfax, Va.: Indus. Mgmt.-Lambda Chi Alpha: Chi Alpha: Intramural sports. KLUMB, ELAINE JOYCE: Louisville: Medical Stenography. LALONE, DOUGLAS RONALD: Long Island, N.Y.: General Business-Intramurals: Key Club: Canterbury Assoc. LANGFORD, RANDOLPH FRANKLIN, JR.: Hartsville, Tenn., Gen. Business-Kappa Sigma: Transfer. LEWIS, FREIDA FRANCES: Frankfort: Secretarial. LEWIS, MARTIN WEAKLEY: Whitesburg: Accounting-Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.: Phi Eta Sigma: Keys: Lances: Beta Alpha Psi, Pres.: Beta Gamma Sigma: Honors Program. LILE, STEPHEN EDWARD: Hopkinsville: Gen. Busi- ness-Phi Kappa Tau: Young Dem.: SAM. LINDLE, HARRY DALE: Ludlow: General Business-Triangle, Treas.: IFC. LYKINS, JAMES ROBERT: Lexington: General Business-Kappa Alpha Order: Soc. for Advan. of Mgt. MACADAM, WILLIAM JOHN: Galion, Ohio: Marketing Mgmt.--Phi Gamma Delta: Transfer from Wittenburg. MCCOY, RICHARD CHARLES: Parkersburg, Va.: Personnel Mgt.-Soc. for Adv. of Mgt. McCREARY, JOHN FRANK, JR.:' Tompkinsville: In- dustrial Mgt. MCDONALD, SUE MILLER: Harned: Acctg.-Delta Delta Delta: Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Cwens: Army ROTC sponsor: Student Center committee. The Bluegrass area offered many extra- curricular opportunities to students in- terested in horses and money. Commerce McFARLAND, RAY KIRK: Owensboro: Accounting. MCGUIRE, DAVID LYNN: Covington: Industrial Adm.-Society for Adv. of Mgt.: Pi Kappa Alpha, sec., historian: Mr. Northern Center. MCHATTON, JAMES A.: Evansville, Ind.: General Business. MARQUETTE, KENNETH T., JR.: Falmouth: Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi. MARTIN. DIQDLEY ALFRED, JR.: Covington: Marketing-Society Advance- ment of Management: Am. Advertising Assoc.: King of Turnip Dance at Northern Center: Pi Kappa Alpha. MARTIN, JAMES ORVILLE: Ludlow: Industrial Management-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Publicity chm. MATTESON, WILLIAM LEE: East Aurora, N,Y.: General Business-Ap nold Air Society: Alpha Tau Omega. MEYER, ARTHUR GRIFFIN: An- chorage: Personnel Management-Young Democrats: Canterbury Club: Delta Sigma Pi: Phi Delta Theta. NEEL, WILLIAM ALEXANDER: Lon- don: Industrial Administration-Sigma Chi: Sigma Chi Derby Chmn.: LKD, Treas.: Chmn.: Lances: Committee of 240. NICOLAS, TIMOTHY LEE: Louisville: Personnel Management-Alpha Tau Omega, Pledge Trainer: YMCA: Newman Club. NGUYEN, HIEU THI: Saigon, South Vietnam: Banking and Finance-Beta Alpha Psi, assistant Sec.: Beta Gamma Sigma: Cosmopolitan Club. NOE, LEWIS GLEASON: Lexing- ton: Business Administration-Phi Delta Phi: Ky. Law Journal. NOE. THOMAS AUGUSTINE. III: Russellville: Economics-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, OATES. BEVERLY XXIELLS: Louisville: Personnel IXIanagement-- Phi Kappa Tau, Sergeant.-at-Arms: SAM: BSU. OLDFIELD, REBECCA SANDEFUR: Horse Branch: Secretarial-Christian Youth Fellowship: Dorm Art Chmn. ,. Commerce ORIS, RICHARD HERBERT: Cleveland, Ohio: Industrial Adm. OWEN, HOMER LEE: Russellville: Personnel Management-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PARRENT, JUDITH CAROL: Eddyville: Business Education-Committee of 240: Kentuckian Staff: KSEA. PARSONS, FREDERICK R.: London: Marketing-Transfer from Centre College. PAUL, JAMES ROBERT: Elsmere: Economics-Kappa Sigma. PECK, ALAN B.: Sharpsburg: General Business-Delta Tau Delta: Greek Week Steering Committee: YMCA, Advisory Board: Young Democrats: LKD. PENN, WILLIAM ALFRED: Cynthiana: Accounting, PETERS, JOSEPH ALLAN, Winchester: Accounting-Transfer from Morehead State College: YMCA: Kappa Mu, Vice President. QUINDRY, CURTIS GALE: Fairfield, Ill.: Accounting-Patterson Literary Society: Delta Sigma Pi, President, Secretary: Beta Alpha Psi, Secretary. RANSOM, BRADLEY ROGERS: Barlow: Industrial Adm.-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SAM. RAY, ROBERT WILLIAM: West Newton, Pa.: Accounting. REICHENBACH, DONALD DOUGLAS: lNlt. Sterling: Accounting. RENAKER, STELLA ANN: LaGrange: Secretarial Science-Pi Beta Phi: Secretary of Keeneland Hall: LKD Committee: Freshinan Y. RESSLER, THOMAS JENNINGS: Louisville: Accounting--Sigma Chi: Track team: Commerce Employment Assoc.: Treasurer of Sigma Chi. REYNOLDS, RICHARDSON, JOHN WILL: Berea: Accounting-Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer. SCROGGINS, WILLIAM R.: Shepherdsville: Accounting- Delta Sigma Pi: Band: SAM. SEAGRAVES, SUSAN LYNN: Louisville: Secretarial-YMCA: YWCA: Kentuckian Staff: Freshman Y: Patterson Hall, Athletic Chairman. SEARCY, DOUGLAS P.: Ghent: Business Adm,-Lambda Chi Alpha. SEWELL, GARY WILLIAINI: Lexington: General Business-Pi Kappa Alpha: Troopers. SEXTON, CLIFTON ALLEN, JR.: Ashland: General Busi- ness. SHANNON, FRANK BRYANT: Belfry: Personnel Administration-Phi Sigma Kappa: Young Democrats: Student Center Committee. SHERRARD, HARRY URIAH, JR.: Bardstown: Accounting. SHOEMAKER, MICHAEL EUGENE: Lexington: General Business. GEORGE ROBERT: Lexington: Accounting. i 1 The campus has seen many changes since 1906 when the Maxwell Spring was located on campus. Commerce SIMON, ARTHUR DAVID: Paducah, Industrial Adm.-Delta Tau Delta, Rush Chairman, Pledge Trainer, Washington Seminar, LKD. SLONE, GARY RANDALL: Lexington, General Business. SMITH, HUGH LEE, III: Springfield, AccountingfPhi Kappa Tau, Young Democrats. SMITH, J, LEO: Bardstown, Industrial Adm.-Kappa Alpha Social Chair- man, Chaplain, Young Democrats. STANLEY, WILLIAM MICHAEL: Williamstown, Banking and FinancefPhi Kappa Tau, Vice-President, Student Centennial Committee, Committee of 240, Lances, SAM, Home- coming Steering Committee, SUKY, V. Pres. STICE, BONNIE YOUNG: Fern Creek, Secretarial-Delta Gamma, House Council, Young Republicans. STIVERS, THOMAS BROWN: Lexington, Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi. STRATTON, JIMMY RAY: Calvert City, Industrial Adm.-Phi Delta Theta, Haggin Hall Counselor, Committee of 240. STREET, GEORGE CALDWELL: Lexington, General Business. STUART, PATRICIA LYNN: Williamson, W.Va., Business Education- Corridor Representative of Keeneland and Kinkead Halls, Social Chairman of Corridor, Young Democrats. TALBOTT, JOHN COTTON: Bardstown, Accounting-Kappa Alpha, Keys, Lances. TERRY, LUCY JO: Lexington, Secretarial-Chi Omega, Holmes Hall House Council, Corridor President, Freshman Advisor, Chi Omega, Personnel Chairman. TERRY, SHARON REE: Canville, Accounting-AWS, Bowman House Counsil, Beta Alpha Psi. TOMLIN, RAYMOND OGDEN: Lexington, General Business. TRUMAN, JAMES EDWARD: Strueis, Marketing- Alpha Gamma Rho, SAM, Alpha Delta Sigma, Young Democrats, LKD, IFC. TULLIS, JANE ALLEN: Ashland, General Business-Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer, AMA, Young Republicans, NBEA. VAUGHN, PATRICK LEE: New Castle, Business Adm.-Sigma Nu. VOGELPOHL, THOMAS JO- SEPH: Elsmere, Marketing-Kappa Sigma, Keys, SAM, AMA, President. Commerce VON ALLMEN, DOUGLAS JOSEPH: Louisville: Commerce-Delta Tau Delta: Lances: Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Sigma: Student Congress. XVADDLE: ROBERT BRUCE, III: Somerset: General Business-Phi Delta Theta, Pres.: IFC Representative. WAGNER, ARLYN NEWELL: Lexing- ton: General Business-Pi Kappa Alpha: SAM. WAINSCOTT, ROY CARLTON: Frankfort: Accounting. WALDBIAN, MICHAEL O.: Hebron: Industrial Administration-Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.: IFC: Push Cart Derby, Gen. Chm. WALLACE, JAMES ROBERT: Paducah: Marketing-Circle K: AMA: SAM. XWATERFIELD, HARRY LEE, II: Clinton: General Business-Kappa Al- pha. WEBER, ERNEST LEE: Louisville: General Business-Alpha Tau Omega. WHITFIELD, WAYNE EDWARD: Madisonville: Business Ad- ministration-Delta Tau Delta: Student Congress: Washington Seminar: Young Democrats, Pres. WHITMORE, ROBERT EUGENE: Lexington: Business Administration- Delta Tau Delta. WEIGAND, VERNON I. E., JR.: Cincinnati, Ohio: Business Administration. WRIGHT, CHARLES LAWRENCE: Big Stone Gap, Va.: Business Administration. Education ALEXANDER, ANGELA LEWIS: Bowling Green: Psychology and Eng- lish. ALEXANDER, CHARLES A.: Shelbyville: Biological Sciences-Phi Delta Theta. ALLEN, ELEANOR C.: Minnie: Elementary Education. ALSPAUGH, SARAH CURETON: Lexington: Elementary Education-Trans fer from University of Tennessee-Delta Delta Delta. ALVEY, SUSAN INIAR- RIOTT: Elizabethtown: Elementary Education-Delta Delta Delta: Young Democrats: Cosmopolitan Club: KSEA. ANDERSON, ELLEN ELAINE: Beckley, W. Va.: Art-Transfer from XX'est Virginia University-Kappa Kappa Gamma: KSEA. ANTONINI, WILLIAM HENRY, JR.: Shivley: History and Political sci- ence-Kappa Sigma Athletic Trainer. ARNOLD, NANCY M.: Lexington: Elementary Education. ASHCRAFT, HERBERT BURTON: Nicholasville: Physical Education-Sigma Chi. BAILEY, SUSAN VIRGINIA: Louisville: Elementary Education-Phi Beta Phi, Sec.: Blue Marlins: Women's Advisory Council: Links. BAKER, MAR- CIA JANE: Barbourville: Elementary Education-KSEA: Young Democrats. BARNHILL, DAVID MARTIN: Lexington: Social Sciences. 208 Education BARTRAM, SUZANNE TAYLOR: Mt, Sterling: Elementary Education- BSU: SNEA: KSEA: Freshman Y. BELL, MARTHA HAMILTON: Cyn- thiana: French-Alpha Gamma Delta, Pres.: Phi Alpha Theta: Phi Sigma Iota: Mortar Board: KSEA: Cwens. BENEDICT, CHERYL LYNN: Irvine: Art-Delta Delta Delta, House Pres.: WRA: Art Club: AWS Represent- ative: SC Board Publicity Chm. BERG, LORINE M.: So. Ft. Mitchell: Elementary Education. BINKLEY, SHERIDAN BRUCE: Lexington: Biological Sciences-Delta Gamma, Rush Chm.: Panhellenic Council: SUKY: YWCA: KSEA: Phi Epsilon Phi: SC Recreation Comm. BIPPUS, ANNE CLO: Lexington: Elementary Educa- tion-Transfer from Western Kentucky State College: SNEA. BITTING, LEILA ANN: Louisville: Elementary Education-Transfer from Iowa State University-Kappa Kappa Gamma: LKD: Kentuckian. BOL- LINGER, BARBARA: Seymour, Ind.: Special Education-Delta Delta Delta: Lambda Chi Alpha, Crescent Club, Treas.: Bowman House Mgr. BOWEN, SHAREE M.: Lincoln, Neb.: Special Education-Alpha Xi Delta, Soc. Chm.: ATO Little Sisters, Pres.: KSEA: YWCA: Personnel Comm. of SC. BRAMLAGE, LEE WAYNE: Lexington: Elementary Education-WAA: SNEA: Newman Club: Young Democrats. BRENZ, MARY MARCHANT: Lampe, Mo.: Delta Zeta: KSEA: Young Democrats: Kentuckian. BROOK- SHIRE, MARJORIE BENEFIELD: Lexington: Elementary Education. BROWN, LINDA LEWIS: Louisville: Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta. BUCHANAN, ELIZABETH FARNSWORTH: Franklin, Tenn.: Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta. BURCKLE, SUSAN STALEY: Lexington: Physical Education--Pi Beta Phi: Delta Psi Kappa, Pres.: Ken- tuckian Staff. One of the early outdoor dramas in Kentucky was Shakespeare's 'Midsummer Nights Dream', presented in 1916. Education BUSH, SALLY WALTON: Wauwatosa, Wisc.: Elementary Education- Delta Zeta, Corr. Sec.: SUKY: KSEA: WAA: LKD: Wesley Foundation: Women's Glee Club: SC Publicity Comm. BUSHART, MARY LYNN: Ful- ton: Elementary Education-Chi Omega: SNEA: Young Democrats. CAR- TER, KAREN CHRISTINE: Louisville: Elementary Education-Delta Delta Delta: Young Republicans: SNEA. CARTER, PEGGY ANN: Lexington: Elementary Education-Air Force Sponsor: Cwens: Links: AWS Representative: Leadership Conference. CAUDILL, ETTA JANE: Morehead: Special Education-WRH, Pres.: AWS Senate: Pi Beta Phi. CHIPPS, MILDRED LEWIS: Marion: Social Science- Zeta Tau Alpha, Treas.: Committee of 240: KSEA: SUKY: Young Demo- crats. CHASTEEN, DONALD RAY: Lexington: History-Phi Sigma Kappa. CLARK, MAIE WALL: Cynthiana: Elementary Education-Kappa Delta Pi: Chi Delta Phi: Honors Day. CLARK, LILLIAN EUGENIA: Tarpon Springs, Fla.: Delta Gamma: Christian Student Fellowship. COURTNEY DANA NEWMAN Lexington Biological Sciences. CRA- MER, CAROLYN INGLES: Lexington: Latin and English-Delta Delta Delta, Sec., Trident Corr.: Kentuckian, Managing Editor: Student Center Board, V. Pres., Comm. Chmn.: AAUW Scholarship: NCTE: ACU Con- ference Chm.: IAWS Convention: Monmouth Scholarship: "Stars In The Night" Steering Comm.: Hanging of the Greens Steering Comm.: Mortar Board: Links: Cwens: Eta Sigma Phi. CRITTENDEN, JANE FURR: Lexing- ton: History-Chi Omega. CROUCH, SUSAN JAYNE: Columbus, Ind.: Social Studies-Transfer from Stephens College. CROW, GWENDOLYN READ: Scottsville: Ele- mentary Education-Alpha Gamma Delta, Standards Chm., Most Outstanding Pledge. CURRY, CHARLES W.: Delbarton, W. Va.: History and Political Science-Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres.: IFC Representative: Student Congress. DAVIS, MORRIS ALAN: Louisville: History-Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres. DELLAMURA, FRED ANTHONY: Brooklyn, N.Y.: History-Mayor of Cooperstown. DEMLING, KATHERINE MILLICIENT: Louisville: Bi- ology-Young Republicans: Mixed Chorus. DUDLEY, BETSY FORD: Lexington: Special Education-Kappa Kappa Gamma: Young Democrats: SNEA: Student Center Publicity Comm. DUR- HAM, NICKY LEE: Hodgenville: History. EMBRY, RANDY BROWN: Owensboro: Physical Education-Delta Tau Delta: Basketball: Baseball. ESTES, MARY CLARK: Russellville: Social Studies-Transfer from Stephens College: Chi Omega: Tau Sigma: Young Democrats: Art Club. FIELDS, GAYLE JONES: Jenkins: Secretarial Studies. FLETCHER, SONDRA ESTHER: Williamstown: Social Sciences-Transfer from Midway Junior College: BSU Choir. 209 Construction is a familiar sight on our growing campus. Education FLORENCE, PATRICIA JEAN: Versailles: Recreation-Physical Ed. Club Treas.g WAA, Vice Pres. FORD, CARLENE WOLIVER: Totzg English and History-SNEAg KSEAg Phi Alpha Thetag Chi Alpha: Comm. of 2403 YWCA: Honors Day. FOUTCH, MEARLON FRANCES: Cumberlandg Business Education-NEA: KSEA: NBEAg SUKYg YMCA: Honors Day. FOWLER, PATRICIA ANN: Kankakee, Ill.: Elementary Education- Alpha Gamma Delta, Rush Chm.g Panhellenic Rush Chm.g Kentuckiang Co- ediquette Handbook comm.: "Stars in the Night" Invitations Com.: Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart. FRICK, MARIE: Lexingtong Elementary Educa- tion. GABBARD, MARTHA JEAN: Glasgow: Elementary Education- SUKYg Student Center Social Comm.: KSEAg Kappa Kappa Gamma: Sigma Iota Beta. GARRETT, KAREN HILL: Louisville: Elementary Education-WAA. GARRETT, VICKY CROWE: Madisonvilleg Elementary Education-KSEAQ University Chorusg Women's Glee Club. GEHLBACH, MARGARET KAY: Henderson: Elementary Education-Links, Treas.g SNEAQ YWCA cabinetg Alpha Delta Pig Interfaith Council. GENTLEMAN, SARAH CRESSON: Louisvilleg Elementary Education- Chi Delta Phig Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister: Alpha Delta Pi Pres.: Canter- bury Club. GERAGHTY, KATHLEEN ANNE: Ann Arbor, Mich.g Elemen- tary Education-trans. from Michigan. GILBERT, JEMIE LU: Girart, Ohiog English. GILL, CAROLE ANN: Riverside, Conn.: Physical Education-Bowman Hall Advisory Councilg Bowman Hall Safety Chm.: Delta Psi Kappa: P.E. Majors Club. GILL, PATTI JUNE: Cincinnati, Ohio: Elementary Education-Sigma Iota Betag AWS House of Representativesg KSEAg Kappa Kappa Gamma assistant V.-Pres. GOODLETT, MARY GARLAND: Bondvilleg Business Education-Alpha Xi Delta, Pres., social chm., standards chm.: LKD Steering comm.g BSU State Convention Steering Com.g Publicity chm. of "Stars in the Night"g Student Center Social Comm.: Mortar Board. Education GREENE, JOYCE BRENT: Louisville: Elementary Education-Kappa Kappa Gamma: Kentuckian: Student Center Pub.: Art Club. GREGG, ALICE LOUISE: Willianstown: Biological Science-KSEA Pres.: Leadership Conf.: IAWS delegate: YWCA: CSF: Outstanding Junior in Education. GRIGGS, BARBARA FUGATE: Gate City, Va.: English-Alpha Delta Pi Treas.: Links: Student Center comm.: Transfer from Virginia Intermont. GUM, JOCK DOUGLAS: Lexington: Biological Science. HAMILTON, M. ELAINE: Charlestown, W. Va.: History-Blue Grass Riding Club: Cos- mopolitan Club. HANKINS, MAHLA HUGHES: Lexington: Elementary Education. HARRIS, BECKY ANN: Somerset: Elementary Education-Freshman Guide: SNEA: Young Republicans. HARRIS, CAROL CORINNE: Eliza- bethtown: English-KSEA: Kappa Delta. HART, ARNETTA HOWARD: Lawrenceburg: Elementary Education. HAVENS, JANE EVELYN: Cincinnati, Ohio: Spanish 8: Sociology-Boyd Hall, Vice Pres.: Student Center Rec. Comm.: LKD Comm.: WAA: AWS House of Representatives: Pi Beta Phi. HEDGES, BILLIE JO: Middletown: Elementary Education-YWCA: KSEA, Sec., Treas.: Alpha Gamma Delta, Rec. Sec.: WRHC. HERTELENDY, PENNY DIANNE: Louisville: Ele- mentary Education-AWS: Kappa Alpha Rose: Delta Delta Delta, Fraternity Ed., Sponsor Chm. HICKMAN, MARILYN SUE: Frankfort, Ohio: English-Zeta Tau Alpha: Young Republicans: KSEA: Wesley Foundation. HEWITT, GAIL E.: Rolling Hills Estates, Calif.: Biological Science-Kappa Alpha Theta, Social Chm., Pres.: KSEA: Attendant to Kentuckian Queen. HOGG, WANDA ELIZABETH: Lexington: English 8: History. HOUSTON, JUDITH ANN: Mansfield, Ohio: History-Kappa Kappa Gamma. HUCK, BARBARA ANN: Parkersburg, W. Va.: SNEA: ACE. HUFFMAN, JANET JANE: Lexington: Elementary Education-Blue Mar- lins, Pres.: Outstanding Marlin. HUMBLE, ELVIS RANDOLPH: Campbellsville: Elementary Education- Fresh. Football: Glee Club: Sigma Nu. HUMPHRIES, SALLY LINDNER: Hinsdale, Ill.: Social Science-University Players: YWCA: KSEA: Young Democrats: Kappa Kappa Gamma. HURT, NANCY GLYNN: Frankfort, Ind.: Speech 84 Hearing Therapy'-Boyd Hall Advisory Council: LKD: Keeneland Hall, Treas.: Speech and Hearing Club, V. Pres.: KSHA: KSEA. JACKEL, DARLENE: Irvington: Elementary Education-Transfer Western Ky.: Young Democrats: Blazer Hall, Treas.: SNEA. JACKSON, CAROL WILSON: Auburn, Ala.: Elementary Education-Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa Alpha Theta: AWS House of Rep.: Cwens: Links: Mortar Board. JACKSON, JULIA LEE: Erlanger: English-Glee Club: SNEA: NCTE: KCTE. KEIL, BARBARA WIEK: Shaker Heights, Ohio: Elementary Education- I Education JACOBS, ANN DULANEY: Huntington, N.Y.: Physical Education-Tau Sigma: Delta Psi Kappa: P.E. Majors Club: WAA: Blue Marlins: Trouper: Kappa Delta. JAGOE, LINDA HOLMES: Owensboro: Elementary Educa- tion-Blue Marlins: KSNEA: Junior Panhellenic: SUKY: Chi Omega Pub. Chm. JELLIFF, ARLA RUTH: New Canaan, Conn.: Elementary Education- Art Club: AWS: SNEA: WAA. JENNINGS, CAROLINE PAGE: Tallahassee, Fla.: Elementary Education- Freshman Guide: KSNEA: Chi Omega. JESSIE, BARBARA JANE: Glas- gow: Elementary Education-SNEA: AWS: Intervarsity. JOHNSON, ALICE TUCKER: Lexington: History 84 Political Science-WRH Council: Keene- land 84 Jewell Hall House Councils. JOHNSON, NANCY EARLE: Bowling Green: Art-Baptist Student Union: Art Club: KSEA: Young Rep. Club: YWCA. JOHNSON, STEPHEN DUDLEY: Concord, Mass.: History-Arnold Air Soc.: YMCA: KSEA: Young Democrats: Intramurals. JONES, DELILAH RUTH: Lexington: Elementary Education. KSEA: Delta Delta Delta. KELLY, PATRICIA KATHLEEN: Pittsburgh, Pa.: Special Education and English-Cwens: Links: Student Congress: Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice Pres.: Honors Prog.: Leadership Conf.: Student Cen- tennial Com.: KSEA. KELSAY, CLYDE BRUCE: New York, N.Y.: Social Studies. KERNS, MARY LOU: Florence: Elementary Education-Alpha Lambda Delta: YXVCA Cabinet: Glee Club. KING, CORNELIA ANN: Avondale Estates, Ga.: Elementary Education-LaGrange: Kappa Phi Delta: KSEA: Alpha Delta Pi. KLINGNER, SUE MORROXX7: Elementary Education. LAFFOON, SHARLENE IMARIA: Louisville: Elementary Education-Blue Marlins: AWS House of Representatives: Student Center Comm.: KSEA: Kentuckian: Kappa Kappa Gamma, House Pres. LAISE, LAURANNE LOU: Louisville: Biological Science-Boyd Hall, Treas.: LKD Com.: Kappa Kappa Gamma. LANDEN, JUDY KAYE: Erlanger: Biological Science. LANGDON, ANN CAROL: Manchester: English-KSEA: BSU: University Chorus: Women's Glee Club: Com. of 240. LAUDER, DOROTHY KATH- LEEN: Lexington: Biology-History Honorary. LAY, SANDRA JEANNE: Harrodsburg: Elementary Education-Alpha Xi Delta, Pledge Trainer: SUB Pub.: "Stars in the Night" Comm.: LKD: University Chorus. LEFFLER, CLAYTA RAE: Ashland: Elementary Education-YWCA: SUKY: NEA: KSEA: Honors Day: Kappa Delta Pi. LEFFLER, GRACE BYRON: Lexington: Elementary Education. LEWIS, MARY LOUISE: Kokomo, Ind.: Elementary Education-Zeta Tau Alpha, Act. Chm., House Pres.: KSEA. , Y Education LOCK, COREY ROBERT: Newport: English-SNEA: NCTE: KCTE. LORD, SANDRA ADELE: Winchester: Elementary Education-Air Force Sponsor Treas.: Freshman Guide: Rush Counselor: Young Democrats: Kappa Alpha Theta Librarian: AWS Representative. LOVELACE, JUDITI-I ANNE: Louisville: Physical Education-WAA: P.E. Majors Club: All Campus Sing Director: Keeneland House Council: Jewell House Council. MCDONOUGH, CAROL PATRICIA: Matawan, NJ.: Elementary Educa- tion-Troupers: Block and Bridle: Crescent Club: Keeneland Hall House Council: Kentuckian. McBRIDE, PRISCILLA JANE: Annandale, NJ.: English. McCONNELL, BARBARA ELLEN: Paris: Elementary Education. MCFARRON, CAROLYN MAE: Henderson: Elementary Education-SNEA. McKEE, MARILYN DAVIS: Lexington: Elementary Education-WRH Council Pres.: Dorm Council: KSEA: Advisory Council. MCKINZIE, MAR- CIA KAYE: Nicholasville: Elementary Education-Christian Student Fellow- ship: Freshman Y: SNEA: Delta Gamma Sec., Pres.: Panhellenic Council Sec. MCLAUGHLIN, LEONARD ROY: Lexington: History. MAHAN, WIL- LIAM EDWARD: Smithland: Zoology-Circle K: Phi Gamma Delta. MANCHIKES, ALICE WILSON: So. Ft. Mitchell: English. MANSFIELD, AMONDA ROSE: Louisville: Elementary Education-Delta Gamma Social Chm.: Jr. Panhellenic Representative: AF ROTC Sponsor: Homecoming Queen: Pushcart Derby Attendant: Student Center committee. MANYET, KATHLEEN ANN: Ft. Thomas: Elementary Education-Zeta Tau Alpha Pres., Vice Pres., Ritual chm.: KSEA: High School Leadership Committee: Panhellenic Council. MARSHALL, JANET H.: Paris: Elemen- tary Education-Pitkin Club: Young Republicans: SKEA. A Class board helps find classes which are still open. Education MASSIE, BETTIE JANE: Lexington: Elementary Education-Pi Beta Phi: SNEA: Chorus. MATHIS, ROSEMARY: Ashland: History-Chi Omega: SUKY: SNEA: AWS: Young Democrats. MEECE, ANN LOUISE: Somer- set: Elementary Education-Alpha Gamma Delta: Mortar Board: Kappa Delta Pi: Links: Cwens: Women's Advisory Council: May K. Duncan Award: Leadership Conference Chm. MERSACK, ANITA W.: Lexington: Elementary Education-KSEA: Hillel Foundation: Kappa Delta Pi: Interfaith Council: SNEA. MEYERS, SAN- DRA: Lexington: English and History-Alpha Xi Delta: SC Comm.: Pitkin Club: Chorus: Glee Club: "Stars In The Night": LKD: KSEA. MICKLE, PATRICIA HELEN: Madisonville: Biological Sciences-Kappa Alpha Theta. MILLER, REBECCA RAE: Irvington: Elementary Education-Young Demo- crats: SNEA. MILLER, SUSAN ARMSTRONG: Los Angeles, Calif.: Ele- mentary Education-Delta Delta Delta: Breckenridge Hall: Pres.: Student Congress: SNEA: "Stars In The Night" Steering Comm. MOBLEY, TERRY BAILEY: Lexington: History-Circle K: Basketball: K Club. 1 MORGAN, MARY MCCABE: Lexington: Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta: Cwens: KSEA. MORRIS, LURIA MAE: Hiram: History and Sociology-YWCA. MOYER, DONNA SUE: Dover: Elementary Educa- tion-SNEA: Democrats Club. MURPHY, ELAINE BARBARA: Rahway, N.J.: Special Education-Tau Sigma: Troupers: Alpha Xi Delta: Swimming Team. MUSGRAVE, DOROTHY THOMPSON: Lexington: Elementary Education. NALEPA, GLORIA JEAN: Tarpon Springs, Fla.: Geography-Delta Zeta: WAA: Kentucky Babes: KSEA: Centennial SubCommittee. NATHAN, MARYANN: Louisville: Art-Kappa Kappa Gamma: Art Club: Kentuckian Staff. NEAL, NANINE JEANETTE: Lexington, Ele- mentary Education-YWCA: SNEA: Young Democrats. ORTYNSKY, SUZANNE MARIE: Bel Air, Md.: Elementary Education-Delta Zeta: Stu- dent Congress: YWCA: Troupers: KSEA: Greek Week Comm. OVERBEY, MAY WELLS: Murray: Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta. PACE, NANCY ANN: Duncan, Okla.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: KSEA: "Stars In The Night" Comm., SC Comm. PAPA, DIANE R.: Jamestown, N.Y.: Elementary Education-SC Publicity Comm.: Breckenridge Hall, V. Pres. PARROTT, JIMMIE CLARK: Louisville: English-Pi Beta Phi, Pres.: AWS, V. Pres., Senator, Co-Etiquette Chm.: Kentuckian, Senior Editor: Freshman Advisor: Centennial Comm.: Panhellenic Council: Rush Counselor. PAR- SONS, LENA JEANETTE: Lexington: Special Education-Kappa Delta Pi, PATTERSON, GERALD RAY: Elizabethtown: Biological Sciences-Lambda Chi Alpha. Many hours of our Uni- versity experience were spent in lines. Education PEARCE, ILENE F.: Spring Lake Heights, NJ.: Special Education and English. PEPER, H. ROBERT: Ft. Thomas: Psychology and History- Lambda Chi Alpha: Newman Club Sec.: YMCA: Psi Chi: KSEA. PEPER, THELMA COTE: Louisville: History and Political Science-Alpha Xi Delta: Cwens: Links: Newman Club: Phi Alpha Theta: KSEA. PERRY, JARRETT DELL: Williamstown: English-KSEA: Keeneland Hall, Pres. PITTS, MARCELLA ANN: Jeffersontown-Delta Zeta: KSEA: Young Democrats. POPE, JENNIE LEE: Louisville, Speech and Hearing-Kappa Alpha Theta: Senior Clinician Scholarship: Speech and Hearing Assoc., Pres. POWELL, LINDA BLAINE: Lexington: Elementary Education-SNEA: KSEA: Kappa Delta Pi. POWELL, VIRGINIA SUE: Lexington: English-- Kernel: Theta Sigma Phi: BSU: Twin Sisters. PRICE, ANN: Louisville, Elementary Education-WAA: Delta Zeta, Pres. PRICE, SUSAN BAIRD: Lexington: Special Education-Greek Week Steer- ing Comm.: AWS Senate: Chi Delta Phi: Kappa Delta Pi: Mortar Board: Links: Alpha Gamma Delta. PREWITT, CAROL ANN: Winchester: Elementary Education-SNEA. PRUITT, PEGGY JANE: Louisville: Phys- ical Education-Keeneland Hall, Social Chm.: WAA: PE Majors Club. RAMEY, SUSAN J.: Lexington: Elementary Education-Chi Omega: BSU: Glee Club: Chorus: KSEA: Miss Christmas Seal: LKD: Freshman Advisor. RANKIN, PATRICIA ANN: Stanford: Biological Sciences-Alpha Delta Pi: SNEA: Bacteriology Club. RAWLS, SHARON SUE: Ludlow: Elemen- tary Education-Alpha Delta Pi: Air Force Sponsor: Homecoming Queen. Education REED, MARY ELLEN: Lexington, English and History-Phi Alpha Theta, English Club, Young Democrats. REED, PATSY ANN: Danville: Special Education-NEA, Dorm House Council. REINHARDT, NANCY LEIGH: Ridgewood, NJ.: Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta: KSEA, Treas. REMLEY, JAMES NELSON: Silver Grove: History. REMMELE, ANNA SUE: Ashland, Elementary Education-SNEAg KSEAg BSU. RENSCHLER, LINDA NELL: Louisville: English-Pi Beta Phi, LKD: Kentuckian Staff. RICHARDSON, ANITA MARIE: Portsmouth, Va.: Elementary Education- SNEAg AWS. RIESTER, JUDITH CATHERINE: Finchvilleg Business- Alpha Delta Pig SUKY: NBEAg Cheerleader. RIZK, CAROL ANN: Louis- ville: Language-Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBINSON, MICHAEL EDWARDS: Lexington, Education. ROTHROCK, PATRICIA MARIAN: Louisville: Elementary Education-SNEA. iioss, MARY ELLEN: Ashland: Biological Sciences-Kappa Delta: Corr. Sec. Cwensg KSEAg High School Leadership Conference. 1 ROYSE, HERBERT HITER, JR.: Nicholasvilleg Physical Education-Kappa Alpha. SAMUELS, BEVERLY KAYE: Lebanon Junction: Elementary Educa- tion-KSEA: Young Democrats. SANDBACH, GRETCHEN LEE: Spring- field, Va.: Chemistry-Delta Gamma: KSNEAg American Chemical Society: Rush Counselor. SANDERS, GERALD LOUIS: Lexington: Social Sciences. SAUSER, HEL- EN ANN: Melbourne: Elementary Education-KSEA. SAWYER, CAROL ANN: Mt. Carmel, Ill.3 Elementary Education-Alpha Gamma Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta. SAWYER, SUSAN: Elizabeth City, N.C.: Special Education-Delta Delta Delta: Greek Week Steering Comm.: Freshman Advisor. SCHUMACHER, BETTY: Louisville: Speech and Hearing. SCHOOLER, BRENDA CAROL: Frankfort: Elementary Education-Alpha Gamma Delta, Links, Treas. SCOTT, ALICE JOAN: Elizabethtown: History-SNEAg Wesley Founda- tion. SCOTT, DARYL E.: Cave City: Biological Sciences-Kappa Delta: AWS: LKD: Wesley Foundation: KSEAQ Eta Sigma Phi. SEIBERT, MARY ANN: Louisville: History--Newman Club. Education SEXTON, RICHARD WILLIAM: Dayton:'Biology-Farmhouse, Corr. Sec. SHORT, GAYLE LINNELL: Louisville: Speech and Hearing Pathol- ogy-Student Center Social committee: Alpha Delta Pi Rec. Sec. and member-at-large: Keeneland Hall House Council: Student Congress: Young Republicans. SHULL, DANIEL LANE: Middletown, Ohio: Elementary Education-Delta Tau Delta Rush Chairman: Spindletop Research Lib.: Orientation Guide: Track team: All Campus Sing: Dorm Council. SIMPSON, DONNA MARIE: Lexiriton: Elementary Education-KSEA: YWCA. SIMS, CAROLYN ANNE: Harrodsburg: Elementary Education- Young Democrats: SNEA: Home Economics: Corridor President Blazer Hall: Christian Church Group. SMITH, KAREN LOUISE: Ashland: Elementary Education-Delta Sorority Treas.: BSU-Social Chairman: transfer from Ashland Center. SMITH, MARTHA PATTERSON: Lexington: Elementary Education-Kappa Kappa Gamma. SMITH, PAMELA JEANETTE: Winchester: History- Alpha Delta -Pi House President, Activities Chairman: AWS House of Representatives: Scabbard and Blade, Honorary Sponsor: Army ROTC Sponsor, Treasurer, Publicity Chairman. SMYTH, MARY MARGARET: Mount Vernon, N.Y.: Elementary Education-Boyd Hall House Council: Boyd Hall Corridor Chairman: AWS House of Representatives: Kentuckian staff: Pi Beta Phi Sorority. SPANGLER, JANE ELLEN: Ashland: Elementary Education, SPARE, NANCY JANE: So, Et. Mitchell: Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta Social Chairman: Newman Club: Student Congress: Freshman Guide. SPARKS, LINDA JANE: Lexington: Elementary Education. SPEIGHT, FRANCES: Fulton: Elementary Education-fKappa Delta Pres.: LKD Steering Comm.: Leadership Conference Steering Com.: Panhellenic Workshop Chm.: Alpha Lambda Delta Treas.: Cwens: Links: Mortar Board: Committee of 240: Student Center Publicity Comm. SPENCER, RUTH ANN: Scottsville: Elementary Education-Delta Psi Kappa, Vice Pres., Historian. For many generations the Botanical Gardens have been a lovely spot on campus. Education SPICER, SARA LYNN: LaGrange, Ill., Elementary Education-Delta Gamma, KSEA, Newman Club. STAMPER, JO ELLEN: Ashland, Eng- lish. STAMPER, REBECCA WHITE: Russelville, Mathematics-Kappa Delta Pi. STONE, KAY SHANNON: Lyndon, Biological Sciences-Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec., KSEA, Blue Marlins, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart. STREET, A. DIANNE: Cadiz, Elementary Education-Kappa Delta, KSEA. STUBBS, HARLAN WILLIS, JR.: Lexington, History-Patterson Literary Society, Pres., YMCA, KSEA. STUMB, SUSAN GALBRAITH: Nashville, Tenn., Elementary Education- Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sec., Kentuckian Staff, Greek Editor, First Attendant, LKD Queen. SUMMAY, GERALDINE O'BANION: Millersburg, Elemen- tary Education-Sigma Kappa, Transfer from Georgetown College. TAR- VIN, SUSAN DRAHMANN: Lexington, Elementary Education-Kappa Kappa Gamma, KSEA, Young Democrats, TATE, ANNA DEVERE. Hazard, English Kappa Alpha Theta. THOMP- SON, JESSIE ANNE: St. Louisa, Biological Sciences-Committee of 240, KSEA, Blazer House Council, Student Center Committee, Young Democrats. THORNTON, FRED LEE: Harlan, Biological Sciences. VOLLMAR, CAROL ANN: Louisville, Elementary Education-KSEA. WALL, DIANA H.: Lexington-Kappa Delta, KSEA, Blue Marlins, Young Democrats. WARE, KATHERINE EMBRY: Ft. Mitchell, Elementary Educa- tion-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Center Junior Board, Kentuckian Staff, Culture and Administration Editor, YWCA, "Hanging of the Greens" Steering Committee, SNEA, Young Democrats. WAWERNA, WILLIAM JOSEPH: Massapequa, N.Y., Physical Education- Sigma Chi, Freshman Basketball. WHEELER, REGINA SUE: Lexington, Elementary Education-Kappa Delta, Dutch Lunch, Student Center Com- mittee, KSEA, YWCA, WHITE, JOHN CARY: Lexington, Physical Educa- tion-Pi Kappa Alpha. WILSON, BRENDA STERRITT: Lexington, Physical Education-Delta Psi Kappa, Sec., WAA, PE Majors Club. WILSON, LINDA LEE: Somerset, Elementary Education-Kappa Delta, Welcome Week Guide, Student Center Committee, KSEA, YWCA. WILLIAMS, SUSAN KAY: Owensboro, Ele- mentary Education-KSEA. WOOD, JOLINDA DOYLE: Carrollton, Elementary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta, Jewell Hall, Pres., Wesley Foundation, SUKY, SNEA. WOOD, MEREDITH L.: Versailles, Special Education-SNEA, Council for Exceptional Children. YADON, STACIA PEARL: Dayton, Ohio, Elementary Education-Delta Gamma, Pres., Vice-Pres., Panhellenic Council, NSEA, Links, YWCA. Happiness is a quiet place to study. Education ZIRKEL, CYNTHIA LOUISE: Bay Shore, N.Y.g Business Ed. ZOELLER, KATHLEEN MARIE: Lyndon, Physical Ed.-PE Majors Club, Pres.: WAA Council, Girl's Hockey, Girl's Basketball, IAWS Convention Reg. Comm. Engineering ALLEN, THOMAS EARL: Fulton, Mechanical Engineering-ASME. ANDERSON, MARK SHELDON: Lexington: Civil Engineering-Phi Kappa Tau. BAGLAN, ROBERT JOSEPH: Carrollton: Mechanical Engineer- ing-ASME, Chairman, Pi Tau Sigma, Vice-Pres., Sec.: Tau Beta Pi, Sec. BAILEY, RICHARD WILLS: Demossvilleg Electrical Engineering-Arnold Air Society: YMCA, IEEE, AIAA: Cadet Police. BAKER, EUGENE CORBET: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering. BALD- WIN, CLYDE PARRIS: Frankfort: Civil Engineering-Delta Tau Delta: ASCE, Pres., LKD, Engr. Student Council. BEACH, BUDDY ALAN: Franklin, Civil Engineering-ASCE. BERGEN, GEORGE RICHARD, III: LaGrange, Electrical Engineering. BERRY, WILLIAM FRANK: LaCenter: Civil Engineering-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, BIRCH, JAMES NICHOLAS: Fern Creek, Civil Engineering- ASCE. BISHOP, CHARLES MASBY: Pineville: Electrical Engineering--Amateur Radio Club. BIVINS, WILLIAM YOUNG: Greenville: Civil Engineering. BOND, JAMES HARDY: Bowling Green, Civil Engineering-Keys, Com- mittee of 2403 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas. Engineering BRANDENBURGH, KENNETH ELWOOD: Lexington, Mechanical Engi- neering-Delta Tau Delta, Treas., V. Pres., LKD, Chairman, Greek Week, Treas., Freshman Orientation, Head Guide, Student Center Board, Student Centennial Committee, Outstanding Greek Man. BRIGGS, CHARLES H.: Florence, Civil Engineering+ASCE, Men's Residence Counselor. BROOKS, DWIGHT DILLON: Frankfort, Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. BROOMELL, GEORGE DARE: Lexington, Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Sec., Phi Eta Sigma, Honors Program. BROWN, TEDDY RONALD: London, Electrical Engineering-IEEE, Sec., Treas., E.E. Student Assembly, Treas. CALDWELL, JAMES FORGA: Paint Lick, Electrical Engineering. CAYWOOD, PHYLLIS EMBREY: Lexington, Elementary Education- Alpha Delta Pi. CONWAY, LEON TRAVIS: Lexington, Electrical En- gineering-Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. COOK, DOUGLAS BYRON: Beaver Dam, Mining-Tau Beta Pi, Treas., Sigma Gamma Epsilon, V. Pres., Norwood Mining Society, Sec., V. Pres. COPE, E. MILLER: Matewan, W. Va., Mining-Triangle, AIME, KMI. CORNETTE, WILLIAM CLAUDE, JR.: Greenville, Civil Engineering- Sigma Chi, ASCE. CRACE, WILLIAM ALINGTON: Lexington, Civil Engineering. CRUTCHER, WILLIAM LAWRENCE: Utica, Chemical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Student Congress, Men's Residence Counselor. DEVER, THOMAS RAY: Dundee, Mechanical Engineering-FEF Scholar- ship, ASME. DILLS, JAMES WILLIAM: Midway, Civil Engineering. DOYLE, ELBERT CLYDE, JR.: Lexington, Chemical Engineering. EARLEY, RONALD DEAN: Covington, Mechanical Engineering-AIAA, ASME, ASHRAE. EASTERLING, GLENN DALE: Ashland, Mechanical Engineering -ASME, AIAA, Town Housing Counselor, Intermural Sports. ELLIS, FLOYD C.: Frankfort, Civil Engineering-Kappa Sigma, ASCE, Circle K, Board of Directors, Varsity Golf. ERTEL, MICHAEL LOUIS: Lexington, Architecture-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ASCAIA. FRANCIS, FRED PORTER: Somerset, Mechanical Engineering-BSU, ASME. FRODGE, HAROLD BURKE: Maysville, Chemical Engineering-Alpha Chi Sigma, Treas., ACS, Kentucky Engineer, Math Editor. GAFFIN, THOMAS RAY: Versailles, Mechanical Engineering-Phi Sigma Kappa. GARRETT, MICHAEL NEIL: Hamilton, Ohio, Civil Engineering-Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi. 220 l Engineering GARRETT, RONALD LEE: Valley Station: Electrical Engineering-Tri- angle, Pres.: Haggin Hall Dorm Rep.: IEEE. GATEWOOD, WILLIAM BARTON, Frankfort: Chemical Engineering. GEHLBACH, RALPH ED- WIN: Henderson: Metallurgical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Chi Sigma: Alpha Sigma Mu: Band: Norwood Mining and Metallurgical Society. GEISLER, HOWARD JACKMAN: Louisville: Civil Engineering-Asst. Sec.- Treas. of ASCE. GISH, BOBBY GLENN: Henderson: Civil Engineering- Student Congress. GRAY, BOBBY HAROLD: Leatherwood: Civil Engineer- ing-ASCE. GRIFFIN, DONALD LOUIS: Flemingsburg: Civil-ASCE. GROSS, JIM- MIE RAY: Harlan: Electrical Engineering-Triangle, Athletic Chairman. GUM, TED SCOTT: Lexington: Architecture-Delta Tau Delta: ODK, Pres.: Lamp and Cross: LKD: Student Delta Iota Delta: YMCA: Chairman Huston Smith Seminar: Keys. HACKER, WILLIAM P.: Corbin: Civil Engineering-ASCE. HAMBLIN, CECIL RONALD: Lejunion: Electrical Engineering-IEEE. HELTON, E. ALLEN: Middlesboro: Electrical Engineering. HENRY, SAMUEL LEXWIS: Louisville: Metallurgical Engineering. HOFF- MEYER, CLAUDE BERNARD, JR.: Danville: Mechanical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. HOW- ELL, GEORGE ANTHONY, JR.: Hodgenville: Civil Engineering. JOHNSON, JO CAROL: Houston, Texas: Electrical Engineering-SWE: AIEE: IEEE. JOHNSON, L. E.: Lexington: Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Mu: IEEE: AIAA. JORDAN, THOMAS MURRAY: Lexington: Electrical Engineering-Delta Tau Delta: Gold Diggers King: Orientation Guide. KELLY, DON COLIN: Madisonville: Civil Engineering. KINKEAD, MILES: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering-Pi Kappa Alpha: Swim Team. KINNETT, KELLEY ALLEN: Lexington: Electrical Engineering. KINSLER, JOHN JAMES: Maysville: Mining Engineering. KNIGHT. ARTHUR HOLT: Frankfort: Mechanical Engineering-Phi Kappa Tau: Pi Tau Sigma, Pres.: Tau Beta Pi: ASME: AIAA. KRUPP, RONALD LEE: Louisville: Electrical Engineering-Theta Tau. Engineering LAYMAN, GENE EDWARD: Louisville: Electrical Engineering-Triangle, Treas., Sec.: IEEE. LEIBFARTH, EDWARD CHRISTIAN: Swedesboro, N.J.: Electrical Engineering-IEEE: AIAA: Amateur Radio Club: Kentucky Engineer Staff. LONDON, RONALD ROBERT: Henderson: Chemical En- gineering-Alpha Chi Sigma, V. Pres.: Pi Mu Epsilon. LOWE, DAVID VINCENT: Louisville: Chemical Engineering. LYKINS, JACK RAMSEY: Lexington: Electrical Engineering. MCCAY, MOMMAN LEE: Radcliff: Electrical Engineering-IEEE. MCCLURE, MARK WALLACE: Lexington: Electrical Engineering. Mc- COWAN, JACK W.: Corbin: Electrical Engineering-Eta Kappa Nu: IEEE. MCGINNIS, JOHN THOMAS: Shelbyville: Civil Engineering. MCINTOSH, JOHN ROBERT: Weeksbury: Mining, MAHAN, JAMES ROBERT: Ashland: Electrical Engineering--Tau Kappa Epsilon. MALEK- ZADEH, REZA: Tehran, Iran: Civil Engineering. MATHERLY, CHARLES WILLIAM: Lexington: Mining-Sigma Chi. MEREDITH, DAVID LAMAR: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering-Delta Tau Delta: ASME: Track. MICHITTI, FRANK: Ragland, W. Va.: Min- ing-Sigma Phi Epsilon: AIME, Pres. MINAS, JOHNNY C.: Teheran, Iran: Civil Engineering. MIRACLE, GERALD: Lexington: Electrical Engineering. MITCHELL, JAMES ROS- LOE: Lexington: Metallurgical Engineering-Delta Tau Delta: YMCA. MANHOLLON, WILLIAM RAY: Corbin: Civil Engineer-Christian Stu- dent Fellowship, Treas.: ASCE. MORAND, RENE: Louisville: Eta Kappa Nu. NOE, FRANK WALTER: Olmestead: Mechanical Engineering-Scan bard and Blade, Engineering NOE, JAMES BENNETT: Paint Lick: Mechanical Engineering-Phi Kappa Tau: American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Lances: Rep. to Student Congress. NOE, ROBERT BARKLEY: Corbin: Electrical Engineering-IEEE. OGDEN, WILLIAM R.: Covington: Electrical Engineering-Gignol: Hon- ors Program: Tau Beta Pi. O'NAN, GARY L.: Corydon: Civil Engineering-ASCE, V. Pres. OWENS, CLYDE WILLIAM: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering-ASME.: PAR- RISH, DARRELL KENT: Shepherclsville: Mechanical Engineering-ASME. PARSONS, MICHAEL: Lexington: Electrical Engineering. PHILLIPS, JOHN C.: Monticello: Civil Engineering-Sigma Chi. POOL, WILLIAM ANTHONY, JR.: Lexington: Architecture. REED, BILLY JOE: Challis, Idaho: Civil Engineering-Chi Epsilon, Pres., Sec. RISTER, RONALD WAYNE: Lexington: Civil Engineering. ROSE, JERRY GLENN: Irvine: Civil Engineering. ROUTT, WILSON MORGAN, JR.: Nicholasvilleg Electrical Engineering- AFROTC Wing Commander. SANDERSON, KELLY DAVID: Lexington: Electrical Engineering-Lambda Chi Alpha: YMCA: AFROTC-Advanced. SHELTON, RONALD LEE: Hopkinsville: Mechanical Engineering-Phi Sigma Kappa: ASME: AIAA. SHIFLEY, ALLEN TYNER: Paducah: Chemical Engineering-Phi Kappa Tau: Lances: Tennis Team: ACS: Westminster Fellowship. SMITH, GENE W.: Danville: Chemical Engineering-Alpha Chi Sigma: Circle K. STAM- PER, HASSEL WALDO: Whitesburg: Civil Engineering. STAMPER, WILLIAM GARNER: Hopkinsville: Civil Engineering-Dorm Council. STEELE, MARK WELLINGTON: Lexington: Architecture-Ky. Student Chapter A.I.A.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Intramurals. STIGALL, ROBERT WINSTON: Danville: Chemical Engineering-Kappa Alpha Or- der, Treas.: American Chemical Soc. STOUT, JAMES D.: Highsplint: Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi, V. Pres.: Eta Kappa Nu, Pres.: IEEE, Sec.: Amateur Radio Club. STRAW, JOHN BARRETT: Independence: Metallurgy-Student Congress Represent- ative. TALLEY, LUTHER FRANKLIN: Magnolia: Mechanical Engineer- ing-Farmhouse: ASME: Alpha Zeta: Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi. Engineering TOOLEY, ROBERT LOWELL: Henderson: Civil Engineering. TRICE, KENNETH EVAN: Kevil: Mechanical Engineering-ASME, Sec.: Pi Tau Sigma, Treas. TURNER, JAMES W.: Garrett: Civil Engineering-ASCE. Pres. THOMPSON, LARRY XWAYNE: Lexington: Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi, Pres.: Eta Kappa Nu: IEEE: Honors Program: Student Congress Representative. TUSSEY, ROBERT CECIL, JR.: Kirksville: Civil Engineering -Troopers: Varsity Rifle Team: IFC: Committee of 240: ASCE: Alpha Tau Omega. VANOVER, RONALD DALE: Owensboro: Mechanical En- gineering-Marching 100: AIAA: ASME. WALTON, LINUS ROSS: Mt. Olivet: Agricultural Engineering-Committee of 240: Engineering Student Council: Student Branch Amer. Soc. of Agri- cultural Engineers, Vice Pres., Pres. WARD, HUGH ALLEN: Calhoun: Civil Engineering-Triangle, IFC Representative, Outstanding Pledge: Stu- dent Congress: Scabbard 8: Blade, Pres.: Military Ball Steering Committee. WASH, BEN FRANKLIN: Lawrenceburg: Electrical Engineering. WELLS, JOHN WALTER, JR.: Lexington: Architecture-Engineering Coun- cil: Arnold Air Soc.: Tau Beta Pi: BSU: American Institute of Architects: Pi Kappa Alpha. WHEELER, JAMES MAURICE: Lexington: Chemical En- gineering-Honors Program: Keys: Lances: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon: Tau Beta Pi: Omicron Delta Kappa: Student Centennial Comm.: Sigma Chi, Pledge Trainer, Pres.: IFC. WILLIAMS, JOSEPH FRANCIS: Lexing- ton: Architecture-AIA, Pres. WILLIS, WILLIAM TERRY: Greenville: Civil Engineering. WOOLUMS, JOSEPH PARKER: Frankfort: Civil Engineering-Chi Epsilon, Sec.: Tau Beta Pi. YAZDI, ALI: Tehran, Iran: Civil Engineering-Cosmopolitan Club, Pres.: Patterson Literary Society: Tau Sigma: YMCA: American Society of Civil Engineers. YUE, JOSEPH CHECK-FU: Kowloon, Hong Kong. B.C.C.: Electrical En- gineering-Newman Club. Weekend parties broke the daily strain of class work. , Nursing ANGLES, SHARON LEIGH: Russellville: Nursing-UK Student Nurses: Sec. BIDDLE, CHERYL SUE: Ft. Thomas: Nursing-Student Nurses Assoc. of Ky.: Disciple Student Fellowship. BRUMAGEN, JANICE TUR- NER: Lexington: Nursing. CALVERT, LOIS TUDOR: Louisville: Nursing. CASTLE, BETTY JO: Ashland: Nursing. COMBS, PAMELA ALLEN: Martin: Nursing-Wesley Foundation: Holmes Hall Advisory Council: SNAK: University Chorus. DONOHUE, SUSAN CAROL: Horse Cave: Nursing-Kappa Delta: New- man Club: Student Nurses Assoc. GRAVES, VIRGINIA SUE: Hebron: Nursing-Alpha Delta Pi: SNAK: Student Congress: Leadership Conference: Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. HAMMACK, BE'I'I'Y LOU: Lexington: Nursing. KABLER, ELEANOR JEAN: Munfordville: Nursing-Delta Zeta: YWCA: SNAK: Wesley Foundation: Young Democrats: Student Congress. KAFOG- LIS, WANDA F.: Lexington: Nursing. KLOPP, CAROL ROWLISON: Lexington: Nursing. MCGARY, PATRICIA LEE: Louisville: Nursing-Delta Zeta: SUKY: Tau Sigma: SNAK. MEECE, JENNY LEE: Prestonsburg: Nursing. O'CON- NOR, MARGARET ANN: Lexington: Nursing-Alpha Xi Delta: SC Comm.: SNAK: Newman Club. ODER, KATHERINE, HENTHORNE: Lexington: Nursing-Kappa Delta: Pitkin Club: Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart: SNAK. RAMSEY, VIRGINIA ANN: Winchester: Nursing-Delta Zeta: YWCA: BSU: SNAK. SPEARS, EULA JEAN: Lexington: Nursing. SUTKAMP, JOYCE ANN : Bellevue: Nursing--Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres.: Student Nurses, Pres.: Newman Club: SNAK. STUART, BOBBIE JANE: Harrodsburg: Nursing-SNAK: Bowman Hall House Council. THOMAS EVELYN SUE: Dry Ridge: Nursing-BSU, Vespers Chm.: BSU Choir: IAWS Convention: SNAK, District Pres. THOMAS, PATRICIA JEAN: Lexington: NursingfSNAK. THOMPSON, BARBARA JEAN: Georgetown: Nursing-Delta Delta Delta: Keeneland Hall, Soc. Chm.: SNAK. TREADWAY, PATRICIA ANN: Covington: Nurs- ing-SNAK, Corr. Sec.: Inter-Varsity Fellowship, Sec. The library extension provides addi- tional study and research facilities!!! ursing VAUGHN, PAULA JANE: Franklin: Nursing-Fresh. Y.: SC Pub. Comm.g Student Nurses Assoc.g BSU. WEITKAMP, VIRGINIA BUSH: Richmond: Nursing. WILSON, ROBBIE CECIL: Louisville: Nursing-Student Nurses Assoc.: SUKY, Corresponding Sec. YOUNGBLOOD, BETTY ANNETTE: Neoug Nursing. BECKER, FRANK RONALD: Louisvilleg PharmacyfPershing Riflesg A.Ph.A.g Swimming Instructor. BOHN, JOSEPH ALLEN: Lexingtong Phar.-Kappa Psi. Pharmacy CASH, TEDDY WAYNE: Madison: Phar.-Fr. Class pres.g A.Ph.A., Re- gional Conv.: A.Ph.A.g Am. Institute Hist. of Phar. COOK, JERALD THOMAS: Lexingtong Phar.-A.Ph.A.g Phi Delta Chi, Correspondent, Social Chairman. CUMMINS, PATSY ANN: Mt. Vernong Phar.-YWCA, Fr. Y, BSUg A.PH.A., Programs Comm.g Phar., Class Sec.: AWS: Bowman Hall Councilg DZ, House Pres., Endowment Chairmang Young Republicans. DEITEMEYER, RALPH GLENN: Dayton, Phar.fKappa Psi, Treas.g A.Ph.A., Treasg V. Pres. Phar.-soph class. GOODE, JERRY INIORRIS: Springfield: Phar.-Phi Tau, Kappa Psi, V. Pres. HEILMAN, TIM M.: Tomkinsvilleg Phur. JOHNSON, CLOYD JENNINGS: Prestonsburgg Phar.-Rho Chi, V. Pres., Treas. Phur. Class. KNOTT, ROBERT JESSE: Paducahg Phar.-Phi Delta Chi, Prelateg A.Ph.A,, Historiang Welcome XY'eek guideg A,Ph.A., Pub Ch. Chairman Alumni of Phi Delta Chi. MOORE, ROSEIVIARY: INIcDowellg Phar.-A.Ph.A., Public Relations Comm.g Sec. Phat. Sr. Class. NATION, DAVID L.: Owensborog Phar.-A.Ph.A.g Kappa Psi. Pharmacy NORRIS, FREDDIE MURRELL: Glasgow: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi, Vice-Pres.: President Student Alpha Phi Alpha. QUIRE, KENNETH WAYNE: Lexington: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi: President Junior Class, Vice President Senior Class. REYNOLDS, JAMES LEWIS: Whitesburg: Pharmacy-Kappa Psi: President of Senior Class: Alpha Phi Alpha. ROSDEUTSCHER, SALLY MORGAN: Pineville: Pharmacy-Chi Omega, courtesy chairman: Alpha Phi Alpha, Sec.: Pharmacy class, Historian: Wa- SAMA: Boyd Hall House Council: Young Republicans: Student Center Social Comm. SAUNDERS, DELMAS FREDRICK: Prestonsburg: Phar- macy-Kappa Psi: Vice-Pres. American Pharmaceutical Assoc. SAUNDERS, PHYLLIS ANN: Huntington, W. Va.: Pharmacy-Class Secretary: Alpha Phi Alpha: Transfer from Marshall University. SCOTT, JOSEPH ARTHUR: Springfield: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi: Rho Chi Honorary. STONE, ROBERT WILLIAM: Glasgow: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi: Rho Chi: President of Phi Delta Chi: Sec.-Treas. of Rho Chi Society. YATES, JAMES DENNIS: Lexington: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi. The Senior Class of 1908. . Ni - s l xxx The entire city of Lexington serves as the dormitory of UK. With the ever expanding enrollment of the University students are living in apartments, frater- nity houses, rooming houses, cooperative housing, dor- mitories, and at home. This year many freshman men live in town because the growth of housing facilities has not grown with the University community. Senior women were allowed for the first time to live "out" in town, however, this did not alleviate the problem of women's housing since so few women took advan- tage of this new freedom. Only recently have plans for a dormitory complex begun to materialize. This development is to consist of eight low-rise structures of four stories each and two towers of 22 stories. It is expected that 2,634 spaces will be available by September, 1967. The student's room is where he spends most of his time-studying, sleeping, and relaxing. Relationships are formed here that last throughout the college career and later life. The student finds his place of living whether it is a dorm, Greek house, or a room in a boarding house, a place to which he can escape the tension of classes and routine responsibilities. Living with others contributes to the student's development in personal and social growth providing him with the opportunity to learn the give and take pattern of group living. RESIDENCE HALLS l M BLAZER I-IALLQROXW ONE: Barbara Hart, Kitty Price, Joyce Ann Jinks Allen, Dona Grant, Lou Taylor, Edith Vomm. ROW THREE Robinson, Sandie Eaton, Barbara Blatt, Kerry Dexter, Sue Castro. ROVU TWO: Jacqueline Koehler, Ruth Ann Kriener, Laura Garnett, Patsie Reetl, Allie Denny, Carol Thorpe, Lois Kock, vice-president, Blazer Hall BLAZER HALL-ROW' ONE: Lynn Austin, Frankie Onnybecker, president, Ann Wfood, Charlotte Foy, Brian Ann Wells, Judy White, Neclra Keepers. ROW TXVO: hfargaret Fietz, Carolyn Sims, Laura Snider, Kaye Samuels, Becky Miller, Linda Pennington, Gretchen Gibson, Mary Roberts, Janie Wilson. ROW THREE: Judi McKenzie, Janey Pope, Valleen Moore, Judy Witzer, Carlean Gaunce, Shirley Spicer, Cookie Holt, Carole Hamm, Linda Toon, Myra Osborne Mary Ellen Scharff, Kathleen Jones. Diana Ankrom, Donna Moyer, Dianne McQuary, Patty Jewell, Millicint Demling, Laura Mueller, secretary, Carolyn Darnell, Cheryl Willard, Diane Korfhage, Sharon Shultz, Barbara Wash, Gloria Sola, Claudia Jeffrey. ilwain gf ' K it in ' l BLAZER HALL-ROW ONE: Linda Carol King, Mary Lou Wil- Barbara Peart, Martha Fischer. ROW THREE: Tomi Lynn Housby, liams, Sherry Knuckles, Suzanne Meade, Barbara Rumminger, Betty Jerry Goins, Diane Ruley, Carolyn Hickam, Nancy Johnson, Dean Rice. ROW TWO: Peggy Gott, Linda Sadler, Jo Langdon, Linda Jones, Darlene Jackel, treasurerg Betsy Dickinson, Sue Voll, Maija Hammond, Judi Abraham, Mora Beth Henderson, Mary E. Hardy, Avots, Julia Wilkey. Blazer Hall BLAZER HALL-ROW ONE: Clayta Leffler, Eloise Nemson, Nola TWO: Trudi Abraham, Mearlon Foutch, Judith Yock, Ellen Kemp, Jordan, Dianna McClure, Miller Ward, Beverly Ann Jenkins, Luria. Phyllis Ann Baily, Dee Pearsall, Diane Smith, Carolyn Broering, Morris, Sherian Martin, Cheryl Smith, Julianne Schatzinger. ROW Mary Jane Britton, Betty Simmons, Sharon Birkhead, Linda Mills. , BOYD HALL-ROW ONE: Diana Hubbard, Judith Hall, Liz Boeh- mer, Cherie Cusic, Lynn Givens, Beth Atkinson, Kay Allen, Vicki Allen. ROW TWO: Cheri Devine, Karen Benke, Rhonda Butler, Sarah Hulett, Jenny Insco, Sandra Bruner, Janet Helwig, Pam Anderson, Secretary, Elizabeth Allen, Bennye Ammerman, Glenda Cart. ROW THREE: Nancy Kay Brown, Carolyn Frank, Gail Al- Bo d Hall BOYD HALL-ROW ONE: Joan Rickard, Ann Tedesco, Nancy Thomasson, Shirley Wilson, Cheryl Robson, Diane Peraino, Patricia Cooper, Babs Rutland, Sara Shultz, Connie Langford. ROW TWO: Joyce Masden, Melodye Schanie, Cheryl Stich, Pat Markins, Joyce Quan, Jane Pitchford, Anne Sturm, Beverly Reynolds, Susannah Stewart, Becky Ratcliff, Vice-President, Cecil Pelter, President, Rita Emberson, Jill Pulley. ROW THREE: Harriette Swart, Gwen Peper, Dorothy Broaddus, Shannon Sloan, Marilyn Morris, Kathy ford, Ronnie Combs, Toy Billiter, Brenda Dolson, Karen Barrett, Jaye Hinerfeld, Donna Hogg, Pam Bradley, Patty Drendel, Treasurer, Jane Brown, Pam Juett. ROW FOUR: Elizabeth Burr, Carol Bosley, Patty Knox, Judith Geoghegan, Sandra Crump, Liz Finney, Margaret Knight, Judy Barnes, Patricia Earle, Susan Johnson, Betty Friedli, Carol Etherington, Jackie Kunnecke, Sandy Gibson. Nieman, Adrienne Shultz, Mary Sandford, Pat Rush, Susan Throg- morton, Becky Mitcham, Sharon Legge, Jayne Melton, Helen Lilly. ROW FOUR: Marby Schlegel, Johnnie Cross, Betsy Elam, Dianne Levy, Mary Sheets, Cheryl Swauuack, Gayle Lanwert, Betty Tutt, Sandy Lynd, Bonnie McIntosh, Barbara Reed, Judith Moore, Judith West, Mary Sue Lindley, Carol Lutz, Brenda Long, Pat Stansbury, Eve Edwards, Jacquelyn Day, Carolyn Miller, Susan McLellan, Lesley Lisso, Gloria Bailey. JEWELL HALL-ROW ONE: Mary Lou Culley, Sharon Lewis, Jeannie Coulter, Vice-President, Charlie Clements, President, Janet Gilboy, Sandy Bugie, Beth Brandenburg, Jane Linquist, Nancy Beldon, Karen Gabriel. ROW TWO: Carol Chandler, Donna Caroll Jack- son, Luana Howes, Ellen Bibee, Diane Godman, Yeresa Dean, Karen Alderson, Caroline Farago, Linda Cram, Kathy Hosea, Nannalee JEWELL HALL-ROW ONE: Nancy MacLean, Judy Smithers, Lavada Messer, Tuzie Roberts, Sherry Sylvester, Sherry Mills, Nancy Schisler, Suzanne Sweeney, Beverly Noelker. ROW TWO: Roye Estelle Nickell, Martha Riggs, Beverly Vance, Melinda Mason, Suzanne Oney, Ann Marshall, Susanne Roman, Barbara Stusnick, Frances Wills, Barbara Pilgrim, Donna Sue Morris, JoAnn Thomp- son, Kathryn Dehne. ROW THREE: Francie Sanders, Barbara Norris, Phyllis Phoris, Pamela Thomas, Peggy Weber, Lorrain Wilson, Gayle Hall, Jeannie Hill. ROW THREE: Alexa Cousens, Pamela Fortner, Cheryl Gordon, Jean Leathers, Linda Bowling, Kacy Chambers, Mary Cecil, Mae Bunell, Brenda Carlson, Harriet Denham, Marilyn Fields, Carolyn Camenisch, Syble Haney, Liz Howard, Charlotte Calico, Sandra Busam, Jane Gottman. ewell Hall Snider, Laura Lynch, Nancy Peters, Ann McDaniel, Ruby Clouts, Jeanne Smith, Judith Marshall, Ann Randolph. ROW FOUR: Pat Maliszka, Charlotte Withers, Margaret McCoy, JoAnn Windish, Mae Young, Wanda Simpson, Pat Stacy, Pat Wood, Jeanne Tanner, Beverly Nickell, Stevie Hulburt, Jo Weber, Judy White, Grace Pyles, Janie Rose, Joyce Smithers, Joyce Monhollen, Carol Spence, Barbara Martin, Bonnie Wright, Pam Yann, Patti Hand. HOLMES 'HALL-ROW ONE: Cathy Davenport, Denise Wissel, Social Chairman, Nan Taylor Wfomack, Betsy Keyes, Linda Kelleher, Candy Howe, Kathy Roggenkamp, Debbie Reed, Lydia Willits, Diane Barnes, Melissa Bentley. ROW TWO: Barbara Wedeking. Anne Storey, Jane Harris, Joyce Lehmann, Geri Barr, Anne Bentley, Sarah Martin Prather, Penni McDougall, Gail Arnold, Hieu Nguyen, Holmes Hall HOLMES HALL-ROW ONE: Brenda Blackburn, Sylvia Harris, Mary Grant DeMyer, Anne Price, Joette Alerding, Cris Dunker, Linda Rookard, Beverly Colley. ROW TWO: Susan Hukill, Jane Bayliss, Mary Clyde Church, Linda Lindsey, Beverly Henson, Terri J. Bingham, Pamella Bush, Elizabeth Lynne Frazier, Jane Elizabeth Bobbye Ann Wigginton, Carol Worthington, Lynn Harkins. ROW THREE: Donna Grewe, Jane Rogers, Janice Arbaugh, Joan Sterling, Linda Broyles, Suzanne Park, Madeline Kemper, Suzie Frazer, Carol Platt, Social Chairman, Julie Brent, Jackie Parrott, Ann Kay Sanders, Sharon McDermott, Karen Cook, Ann Womack, Evelyn Shepherd, Kathleen Kennedy. Tiernan, Janice F. Blair, Marjorie Susan Brumfield. ROW THREE: Linda Lee Scott, Janet Baptie, Gloria Hughes, Dede Groves, Susan Caldwell, Wanda Roberts, Ann Muir, Toni Ellis, Mary Shipley, Suz- anne Duke, Carol Morrison, Carolyn Park, Judy Smith. HOLMES HALL-ROW ONE: Carolyn Thome, Eleanor Marsh, Jeanne Montgomery, Carla Little, Secretary, Judy Bacon, Linda Shaffer, Brenda Michaux, Lana Henderson, President, Diane Hagans. ROW TWO: Marcia Boyd, Gilda Sue Roberts, Mary Lee Wintergerst, Brenda Sue Bradshaw, Barbara Ashcraft, Sue Kunz, Suzanne Huffines, Judy Hawkins, Carlotte Shelton, Linda Smith, Susan Marie Stephens. ROW THREE: Beth A. Paulson, Brenda Calhoon, Marjorie Pranik, Judy Hannon, Leslie Ennis, Emily McMillen, 'Karen Harper, Sue HOLMES HALL-ROW ONE: Jamie Cooper, Charlotte Cottrill, Diane Stolz, Bunkie Cooper, Audrey Eckhardt, Trudy Yukl, Sharon Patrick, Patty Mahamy, Kay Tisko. ROW TWO: Bobbie Schult, Linda Crabtree, Laura Muntz, Becky Beachler, Susie Tuttle, Jean Ann Hafer, Jane Marsh, Beverly Simon, Peggy Setzer, Janet McQuary, Hudson, Elaine Henry, Chi Chi Webb, Carolyn Riley, Tina Barr, Donna Cardwell, Jo Patterson. ROW FOUR: Janie Barber, Jamae Rue Bray, Jean Myklebust, Patti Brown, Nancy Burress, Vice- President, Vicki Headley, Barbara Cox, Ruth Carman, Linda Fortner, Joan Blee, Linda Lee Smith, Sharon Massengill, Georjean Anne Busha, Shari Castle, Susan Speier, Jacki Desel, Suzanne Norton, Nanette Sue Owen, Ann Allen, Treasurer. Holmes Hall Dorissa Robertson. ROW THREE: Anne Sutherland, Norayne Nosek, Mary Lou Averitt, Toni Lee Cochran, Susan Jane Shirley, Sandy Althaus, Marcia Braun, Romney Trimble, Susan Hickey, Suzanne Wuersch, Carol Strange, Betty Stone, Jane Pitchford. These Keeneland Hall characters portray their spirit in one of the many skits at the annual Valentine Party, Keeneland Hall KEENELAND HALL-ROW ONE: Carol Lee Pleiss, Judy Vander- pool, Jimmie Lynne Cruise, Betzi Biggs, Dee Domaschho, Carole McDowell, Vicki Nelson, Sue Harrison, Reba Rose Mayhew. ROW TWO: Donna Bolin, Pamela Tarvin, Marie Raubeson, Patricia Wilson, Sunny Korus, Pat Stuart, Sharon Thompson, Nancy Brockman, Wilma Clark, Carol Guernsey, Judy Grisham. ROW THREE: Lynn Britton, Susan Williams, jane Hopes, Dianne Chick, Pam Rose, Carol McConnell, Dianna Lyons, Barbara L. Bigger, Nancy Hills, Lynne Millison, Stephany Winter, Patricia A. DeVuono. KEENELAND HALL-ROW ONE: Kathy Whitt, Carolyn lVIcHugh, Doris Ann Hampton, Donna Crumlish, Carolyn E. Reed, Kay Smith, Clay Smith, Lucile Hammack, Delores Porter, Pamela Hill, Denise Reller. ROW TWO: Maggie Rassenfoss, Sandy Smith, Donna Conway, M. Lynn Wells, Vicky Buhlig, Kathy Geraghty, Nancy Hightower, Kathy Daniels, Cheryl Lemon, Margaret Bradley, Maria KEENELAND HALL-ROW ONE: Marsha Marquette, Violet See- bach, Ceil Marchese, Bette Cain, Katherine Eirk, Eileen Corl, Marcia Martin. ROW TWO: Ann Sheward, Grace Howell, Susan Seagraves, Chris Minnich, Phyllis Ann Combs, Lois Jean Hayes, Alice Joan Scott, Jeanie Scott, Wanda LeMaster. ROW THREE: Carol Jean Nelson, Linda Anne Stokes, Pam Lenz, Andrea June White, Shirley Anne Lersch, Robbie Gossman, Sandy Zandona, Karen Crowder, Weber, Linda Whayne, Marilyn Chapman. ROW THREE: Karen Hanks, Mary Evelyn Kidd, Janet Lee Hall, Susan Stearns, Jeanie Holbrook, Gerrie Ball, Janet Muller, Kathie Mayland, Janice Sue Ashley, Shirley Ann Westervelt, Gerry Lee Mitchell, Sue Hood, Janet M. Billings, Vicky Stearns, Susan Young, Pat Creech, Judy Ingrao, Patty Sue Hicks, Niesje Lee Holster, Cheryl Lynn Croley. Keeneland Hall Cheri Bradley, Brenda Nickell, Pam Northington, Barbara E. Beazley, Jayne Howard. ROW FOUR: Gail Wartmann, Karen Paul, Francine Wayman, Bonnie Gerding, Sharon Shaffer, Janice Morse, Jill Thomas, Sue Franks, Carol Mills, Vicki Hale, Cheryl Mitchell, Betty Sue Johnson, Lynne Clark, Shirley McNabb, Nancy Young, Kay Alley, Judy Warren, Linda F. Matthews, Gail Wanman. M M KEENELAND HALL-ROW ONE: Gina Hamblen, Jane Cochran, Lori Brautigam, Marilyn Childress, Lynn Clary, Pamela Mueller, Marian Spencer, Julie Dee Halcomb, Sally Athearn. ROW TWO: Bobbie Bosworth, Lorraine Woods, Cecily Urbaniak, Melinda Lee Hull, Gene Ann Carter, Mary Lee VanArsdall, Sarah Lee Pearson, Linda Farmer, Penny Tucker, Carol Jean Leu, Virginia Tackett. ROW THREE: Alice Lynn Schuster, Ann Marie Scott, Autumn Ann Ebie, Barbara Batchelder, Pat Henning, Bonnie Sherman, Nancy Keeneland Hall KEENELAND HALL HOUSE COUNCIL-ROW ONE: Nancy Hurt, Treasurer, Judy Grubb, Vice-President, Jarrett Perry, Pres- identg Stella Renaker, Secretary, Peggy Pruitt, Social President. ROW Keene, Mike Hancock, Jennie Heim, Nancy Barnes, Sheila Segerson, Debbie Good, Betsy Skinner. ROW FOUR: Nelda B. Begley, Dianne H. Blair, Judy Grubb, Sharon Richardson, Anne Abney, Barbara Bushelman, Marcia Dwinell, Nancy Storey, Carol Jean Lewis, Beth Morton, Ruth Spencer, Donna Randall, Carolyn Bushong, Pam Schepman, Pam Carle, Donna Caywood, Reva Jenkins, Kathleen Hammond, Martha Donovan, Betsy Clark. TWO: M. Lynn Wells, Ann Marie Scott, Rachel Scott, Pat Stuart, Alice Lynn Schuster, Ann Sheward, Barbara L. Bigger, Deedee Alexander, Libby Baker, Eileen Corl, Nancy Storey. ,Mm , .,,.,. , g BOWMAN HALL-ROW ONE: Lynn Outhwaite, Val Volhard, Sandra Scholl, Mary Adler, Valerie Gaines. ROW TWO: Susan Carr, Vice President, Phyllis Elder, Pat Treadway, Sharon Angles, Robbie Wilson, Connie Cumming, Sally Ledford, Suzy Williams. ROW BOXXIMAN HALL-ROW ONE: Betsy Frank, Linda Grinstead, Betty Ann jones, jane Copenhaver, Ruth Bledsoe, President, Dawes Miller, Rose Arie Fulton. ROW TWO: Hassie Covert, Mim Cox, Marilyn Friedrich, Mikki Franklin, Susan Stern, Annette Braswell, v L. Am- ,ix-mi" THREE: Cheryl Biddle, Sarah Coldiron, Dona Hayes, Frances Cobb, Sylvia Sword, Barbara Fisher, Social Chairman, Ginny Wyan, julie Burgess, Ann Holmes, Raverne Scott. Bowman Hall Sandy Collins, Deanie Myers. ROW THREE: Carol Banks, Carolyn Rees, Marty Belli, jane Daugherty, Beverly Bean, Sue Manning, Sunny Levering, Marilyn Fay Jennings, Virginia Sharpe, Elizabeth Nooe, Rose Ellen Pflaumer, Karen Kennedy, Sandy Perry. 2 . ,, as YQ? i sf ' 4 111 f fc BRECKINRIDGE HALL-ROW ONE: Sandra Kay Terry, Anne Marie Keating, Leslie Arden Garmer, Nita Yates, President, Janet Bland. ROW TWO: Sharon Hall, Sandra W. Hughes, Bonita S. Clayton, Libby Petrey, Treasurer, Nancy Cooper, Bonnie Johnson, Vivian Scheubach, Francie McGown. ROW THREE: Patricia Van- Breckinridge Hall BRECKINRIDGE HALLMROW ONE: Carol Mooneyham, Judi Taylor, Carolyn Markahm, Joyce Ferguson. ROW TWO: Cathy Johann, Shirley Puckett, Amelia Snowden, Elizabeth Ogden, Gwen Goebel, Patricia Ann Gammon, Beverly K. Hammond, Barbara ff Note, Linda You, Sandra Hopton, Sharon Thompson, Sharon Burnett, Kay Patrick, Katherine Clark, Sara Nan Payne, Madge Harrison. ROW FOUR: Donna Graybeal, Joanne Wlodek, Carolyn Clymer, Gennie Cain, Linda Elliott, Anita Wells, Janie Earle, Shirley Jolly, Rasa Filipous, Susan Taylor, Judy Whiteley. Hellard. ROW THREE: Anita Richardson, Barbara Jessie, Mary Kay Garrett, Brenda Joan Thompson, Sharon Cordle, Marleen Morris, Jean Allen Lankford, Arla Jelliff. s alwW,aawuu. n.,. 'mr 4l BRADLEY HALL-ROW ONE: Susan Bays, Pam Hodge, Pat Baldwin, jackie Hayden, Barbara Bates. ROW TWO: Margie Gentry, Vice President, Sheryl Anne Brewer, Carolyn Carr, Joni Banken, President, Betsy Henkel, Carolyn Heppler, Marilyn Graham, Charlotte Hardgrove. ROW THREE: Kit Asbury, Betty Gaylor, Carol Foley, Pat Kelley, Sally Hankins, Nancy Fish, Anne Evans, Helen Balstraz, BRADLEY HALL-ROW ONE: Shelia Wiggins, Dianne Sherlock, Carey Madison, Anne Nutter, Patsy Trumbo, Kandy Thomas, ROW TWO: vivki Vetter, Ginny Vehslage, Michael Vaughan, Pam Seever, Cynthia Williams, Suzanne Nelson, Gail Westerman, Treasurer. ,ns ia Z" l J I - w ,.. F "ff A ' td if 'tg f S1-I 'Q , fx .,.. F ,F i M lt at mf Nancy Helton, Marilynn Cogswell, ROW FOUR: Mary Black, Kaye Ellis, Veralyn Sue Booth, Mary Beth Fraley, Sandra Leigh Hall, Annie Hiscox, Adrienne Cunningham, Secretary, Marie Armstrong, Sally Kleinstevber, Sandy Kinney, Panela Bowsher, Pat Carpenter, Donna Goodlin. Bradley Hall ROW THREE: Janet Simmons, Martha Staggs, Carolyn Mason, Mary Frances Peniclc, jane Larson, Deborah Mulliken, Mary Astles Moser, Susan Seabaugh, Patricia McCracken, Carol Schmidt, Marcia Smith. if , 243 ? 159' DILLARD HOUSE-ROW ONE: Cherrie B. Heinicke, Kay Sue Luce, Darlene Malinich, Elizabeth Anne Clark, Mary Toth, Jean Brezovec, Mary Hubbuch, Betsy Jones, Nancy Gruner, Joyce Lafferty, Vandermolen, Katie Clark. Ann Hammonds. ROW TWO: Lucy Warren, Michele Moore, Oma Dillard House amilton House HAMILTON HOUSE--ROW ONES Linda Kafhefwl Tatum, Marie Hampton, Lois Fletcher, Bettye Rowland, Susan Newell, Sue Cole, AUSUH, Nita Green, UCHSUICIZ Edie Kem, 5CCfCfafY3 "MOTU" Wright, Gail Mayer, Rita Kay Thornbury, Barbara Beeny, Judy Woodring, Patricia Hager, president, Mary Lee Himes, vice presidentg Linvia Judiqrumbakery Betty Quisenberry, Carole Ward. Ann Scott, Norine Taylor. ROW TWO: Jane Duvall, Lorene gg LYDIA BROWN HOUSE-ROW ONE: Nancie Mason, Diana mond, President, Judy Baker, Secretary-Treasurer, Martha Overly, Ward, Kaye Caummisar, Nancy Brumleve, Barbara Smith, ADH Social Chairman, Barbara Ann Sparks, Linnea Hadley. Richart. ROW TWO: Laura Miller, Linda Boisseau, Nancy Red- L dia Brown House An event eagerly anticipated by all co-eds-signing out. I E 1 7 DONOVAN HALL-OFFICERS-fLeft to Rightj: Norman Her- ring, Secretary-Treasurer, William A. Cheek, President, John Lawrence, Counselor, Bob Staib, Counselor. Donovan Hall DONOVAN HALL-ASSEMBLY-ROW ONE: Mei-vin Reichle, juul, john Kelly, -lim Hanson, Norman Herring, William Cheek Randy Attkisson, Bud Runion, Earnest Robbins, Bob Pemberton, Bill Hargrave. Gary Boggs. ROW TWO: Porter McLean, Billy Frost, Thomas DONOVAN HALL-FIRST FLOOR-ROW ONE: Thomas E. Kasey, Stephen C. Johnson, Louis C. Moreau, James C. Gray, H. Steve Heil, Charley Reasor. ROW TWO: Stanley Sheeley, Tom Luckett, Ted Gordon, jim Sherman, Bill Boes, Ronnie Russman, DONOVAN HALL-FIRST FLOOR-ROW ONE: Bob Tolliver, Frank Nelson, Michael Gewberling, Kenny Kramer, Barron Buckley, Skip Hiler. ROW TWO: John Lawrence, Counselor, Roger Mick, Frank Nichols, Dwight- Houchens, Donald Hamilton, Bob Pember- jim Robbins. ROW THREE: jim Green, Bob Staib, Counselor, Rich Moyer, Robert Sparks, jim Klotter, Jim Armstrong, Counselor, jim Woosley, jerry Johnston, Jim Pace, Terry Hulette, Darwin Moneyhon. Donovan Hall ton, John M. Meisburg, Tim Stites, ROW THREE: Roger A. Roeding, Counselor, john Kelly, James Beam, Donald Lloyd, Joe Sievert, Rafael Vallebona, john Langley, Gary Hambleton, Norman Herring, Earl Pfeffer, Leo Kaminsky. DONOVAN HALL-THIRD FLOOR REAR-ROW ONE: Rob Lough, Dwight Coleman, Gary Boggs, Brent Schumann, Tom Gray- son, Eddie Muncx, joe Halterman. ROW TWO: Jim Merton, Roger Stamper, Herbert Cool Jr., Ernie Ramos, Chas. King, Frank King, David Harris, Raymond Ard, ROW THREE: Woodrow Friend jr., Donovan Hall Earl Matheny, Harry Griggs, Kenneth Hays, Joel Voils, John Zaring, Ernie Powell, Bill Duffy, Bill Garmer, Dave Donovan. ROW FOUR: Norris Carney, Danny M. Cleaver, James M. Hart, Calvin Powell, Dean O'Leary, Bob Mason, Mickey Ross, Paul E. Tipton, Darwin Foley, Michael Keeney, james F. Kramer. DONOVAN HALL-FOURTH FLOOR REAR-ROW ONE: Ellis H. Benedict, Steve Greiner, Gary L. johnson, L. Scott Kays, Randy Pennington, Milton Scott, Counselor, Gary Stockdale, Steve Cook, Attdisson, Floor Representative, Richard Trayner, Dennis Appleang, Steve Day, Don Fust, Floor Representative, Tarry Stanford, Jim Carl Townsend, james Stamatoff, Rusty Merker. Wainscott. ROW TWO: james Willett, Robert S. Cuncan, Stephen ..-. A F1 Q V Beneath the auspices of the newest game of science looms the oldest game of all. Ironing boards are used even in boys dorms. The big decision for Friday afternoon is the Ivy look or the Beatle look. l L i I 249 SPGRTS The mention of UK athletics probably gives most people thoughts of Adolph Rupp, "the Fabulous Five", and the Kentucky football teams of the "Babe" Parilli era. Primarily, Kentucky is known as a basketball school, es- pecially since the arrival of Adolph Rupp in 1930. Since that time, no one man has dominated the collegiate athletic scene so dramatically for so long a time. "Der Baron," as Rupp is often called, is the nation's winningest basketball coach. He is one of three men to have coached his team to more than 700 wins. And no coach in basketball's history has led his team to four NCAA national championships. Rupp has had so many great teams that he is hesitant to name one best player or combination. But his 1948 team was probably the greatest ever to play the game. After winning the NCAA championship, the Wildcats placed 5 players on the US Olympic team that took the World championship without defeat. The Rupp era has produced 21 SEC championships in 31 years, 22 All-Americans, seven Olympic gold medalists, and a magnificent building called "the house that Rupp built," Memorial Coliseum. Kentucky football also has produced several great teams, as well as ten All-American selections. Perhaps the best team was the 1950 crew which won eleven and lost only one. In the Sugar Bowl against a great Oklahoma team, the Wildcats upset the Sooners 13-7. Old-time Kentucky alumni say that the 1950 team would have to be rated second best to the 1898 team that was the only UK team ever to go undefeated, untied and unscored upon. Kentucky football recalls the days of "the babe" and "the Bear." Bear Bryant, coach during the days of Babe Parilli, is regarded as one of the greatest in history. University Athletic Director Bernie A, Shively 'Cats Have Up-and-Down Season For the 1964 Kentucky football team, it was a season that no one expected. While compiling a 5-5 record, the Wildcats went from the highest peak of glory to the depths of disap- pointment. In Coach Charlie Bradshaw's third season, the spring prac- tice slogan of "ten or more in '64" was called folly by many, while others looked upon the season as the first of many that would put the Wildcats back in the realm of national powers. The National Collegiate Athletic Association QNCAAQ provided the first blow to the Wildcats' ambitions. Finding the team guilty of violating off-season training regulations, the NCAA ruled that the 'Cats would not be allowed to par- ticipate in any post-season games. One sports writer looked upon this suspension as a farce, declaring it was somewhat akin to ruling that a mule would not be allowed to enter the Kentucky Derby. But with the coming of September, many experts were very high on the chances of the Wildcats. Two national maga- zines picked the Wildcats for 14th and 20th spots in national collegiate ratings. Yet, the SEC Sports Publicity Association picked the team to finish no higher than seventh in the conference. And UK chances were again seemingly dimmed when Maurice Moorman, picked by national press services as one of the top sophomores in the nation, quit the squad before the season opener. In the season's first game against weak Detroit, the Wildcats had only four seniors, but were blessed with an experienced crop of juniors. THE 1964 KENTUCKY WILDCATS FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: johnny Cain, Phil Pickett, joe Carroll, Jerry Davis, Tom Fee, Rodger Hart, George McClellan, Homer Goins, Tony Manzanelli, Tom Chapala, Dan Spanish, Gerry Murphy, and Gordon Thompson. SECOND ROW: .Bob Brown, Dan Danko, Benny Arp, john Porter, Don Britton, Frank Antonini, jim Foley, jack Dunn, Howard Keyes, Mike McGraw, jim Bolling, Tom Anderson, Mike Beirne, and Jim Griest. THIRD ROW: David Ishmael, Chuck Arnold, Larry Seiple, J. D. Smith, Tom Detwiler, Ed Smith, Bob Ashworth, John Schornick, jim Miles, Bob Duncan, Rick Alexander, Rodger Bird, Ed Settle, Jim Komara, and Rodger Bartley. BACK ROW: Wesley Simpson, Rich Machel, Mike Cassity, Doug Davis, Sam Ball, Maurice Moorman, Jim Swart, Calvin Withrow, Basil Mullins, Don Averittf Rich Tucci, Talbott Todd, Ed Stanko, John Andrighetti, Bill Jenkins, Rick Norton, and Rick Kestner. CE Halfback Rodger Bird, one of the outstanding players in the nation, eludes a lunging defensive back in the season opener against Detroit. Detroit Mississippi Auburn Florida State Louisiana State Georgia West Virginia Vanderbilt Baylor Tennessee UK Opponent 13 6 27 21 20 0 6 48 7 27 7 21 21 26 22 21 15 17 12 7 Coach Charlie Bradshaw is lifted to the shoulders of exuberant players after the upset victory over top-rated Auburn. gm , Lffwfffwfm N52 ixjqnh wi .xx ,N xx- mm ,i, ,, M IL x W Q E M i E Q X 'gi 'Y ESQ ' , :sin . .,-,.1 ML M I ww J, S 2 Q5 Q K AQ2- Sz, ? WM, ff wi 4, Sam X 77 , 'a , '9 mm A E H., fwflmw LM U In 5 .f 'WWE ghxrk mm It it S QF' xx N I? Q55 -v E , X A-Q. R 2 im Q .1 H -if L, ff K X Wm asm ,ii gf T ,, M -W 9 I Fm. ' Q 'F' wk WA .Mm D 0 X! -kkg M 5' :J ' f M ,, Q Rx fx , 'wi I W J y . , , M W K "" ' 5 ,. ,-,,. Q L V f -, 2 3. Y ' . 1-?.4 1 :'- ww g M ,P V -1:- 1 P I , Z K, A JL ,,,v , ,A I 4 V, " F' 3' ':'-f w 4 5 , , ...Q--, , I my ., f , . A E fi jg 3 A ,I . V 3, as , V: ,- K k2ffifx3+fEfi 1? vit-mqgum. .fx ,A , J ,, ,fav W . After the Auburn victory, UK made an appearance in the football rankings of a major press service. UPI rated the Wildcats seventh in the nation after the two stunning upsets over teams rated as the best in the nation. But the season should have ended right there. The following week, the Wildcats traveled to play Florida State, a then-unranked team. Maybe the team was due for a letdown, maybe they were tired, or maybe Florida State was just too much for Kentucky. At any rate, the Wildcats were all but impressive and suffered a stunning 48-6 defeat by the Seminoles. E The following week, LSU invaded Lexington and went away with a 27-7 win. Again the Wildcats showed little of the spark that marked the early season upsets. With a so-so record of 5-2, the Wildcats traveled to Georgia for an SEC game with the Bulldogs. Unable to re- gain their early-season form, the Wildcats lost 21-7. The following weekend made it five straight losses, as UK bowed to West Virginia 26-21. It took a Homecoming crowd to spur the Wildcats to their fourth victory, a 22-21 squeaker over hapless Vanderbilt. Junior end John Andrighetti put on a display of defensive ability that earned him the Most Valuable Player award. The Wildcats almost defeated Baylor, but suffered a 17-15 defeat at the hands of the Bears. The final contest of the season, the traditional UK-Tennessee game, saw Kentucky upset the Vols 12-7. Tennessee was favored to win, but the Wildcats showed some of their early-season form that had en- abled them to pull upsets against other favored teams. In post-season honors, the Wildcats placed Rodger Bird and Rick Kestner on the All-SEC first team. In addition, Bird was named to TV Guide's All-America. Senior end Bill jenkins played in the Hula Bowl, an all- star game at Honolulu. im Foley, outstanding senior lineman executes perfect form while causing a Vanderbilt back to fumble , Thousands of fans greeted the team at Blue Grass Field as the Wild- cats returned from the upset victory over Ole Miss, then rated as the top team in the nation. Senior end Bill jenkins takes a pass with an over-the-shoulder catch against Baylor. Jenkins played in the post-season Hula Bowl, an all star game at Honolulu. hite Sets Cross Countr Record for 2 3X4 Course Although the 1964 cross country team posted a 3 7 record the Wildcats were 4th in the 12 team SEC championships The season began with five straight losses but the runners bounced back with three consecutive wins The best individual effort of the season was by Jerry White who set a freshman record for the 22 mile course with a time of 14 min., 11.2 sec Cumberland Tennessee Miami fOhioj Bowling Green Tennessee Tech Marshall Univ. Hanover Berea Eastern Cincinnati FIRST ROW: Charles Webb Bill Eigel jim Gallagher SECOND ROW Asst Coach Press Whelan Bill Arthur John Cox jim Hardy Head Coach Bob Johnson A rifle team member uses the indoor range for a round of practice. FIRST ROW: Margaret Denham, Loretta Haggard. SECOND ROW: Diane Kunkel, Barbara Batchelder, Val Volharcl. PRONE: Steve Johnston, jim Stacey. KNEELING: Frank Hale, Ed Schumacher, Ron Case, Bill Eidson. STANDING: Capt. Arnold, Sgt. Large. Rifle Team tands Out at Walsh Invitational The Kentucky varsity rifle team, competing in the Ken- tucky League, won four of five matches during the 1964 season. A season highlight was the Walsh Invitational Tournament at Xavier University. Kentucky took two teams, and finished 4th and 5th out of 21, competing teams. UK Opponent Marshall 1401 1310 Louisville 1292 1188 Western 1276 1235 Western 1254 1252 Murray 1279 1311 262 Hockey Team Is 5-2 The UK varsity women's field hockey team completed the 1964 season with a 5-2 record in intercollegiate competition, Among other wins, the team posted victories over Eastern, Miami of Ohio, and Centre. The team is organized under the Women's Athletic Associ- ation, and field hockey is easily the most popular extramural activity of the WAA. Ronnie Eskridge executes a left-hand lunge against Eastern. FIRST ROW: Linda Toon, Sue Miller, Karen Kelly, Freda Fly, Georgia Palmer, Tracy Shillito, Carol Etherington, Diane Blair, Ronnie Ethridge. SECOND ROW: Kathy Zoehler, jan Turner, Gloria Zola, Sandy Davis, Norma Newett, Loies Kock, Lydia Willits, Pat Florence, Judy Trauth, Eileen Corl, Coach Dr. Carr. A rifle team member uses the indoor range for a round of practice. FIRST ROW: Margaret Denham, Loretta Haggard. SECOND ROW: Diane Kunkel, Barbara Batchelder, Val Volhard. PRONE: Steve Johnston, jim Stacey. KNEELING: Frank Hale, Ed Schumacher, Ron Case, Bill Eidson. STANDING: Capt. Arnold, Sgt. Large. Rifle Team Stands Out at Walsh Invitational The Kentucky varsity rifle team, competing in the Ken- tucky League, won four of five matches during the 1964 season. A season highlight was the Walsh Invitational Tournament at Xavier University. Kentucky took two teams, and finished 4th and 5th out of 21 competing teams. UK Opponent Marshall 1401 1310 Louisville 1292 1 188 Western 1276 1235 Western 1254 12 52 Murray 1279 1311 Hockey Team Is 5-2 The UK varsity women's field hockey team completed the 1964 season with a 5-2 record in intercollegiate competition. Among other wins, the team posted victories over Eastern, Miami of Ohio, and Centre. The team is organized under the Women's Athletic Associ- ation, and field hockey is easily the most popular extramural activity ofthe WAA. Ronnie Eskridge executes a left-hand lunge against Eastern. FIRST ROW: Linda Toon, Sue Miller, Karen Kelly, Freda Fly, Georgia Palmer, Tracy Shillito, Carol Etherington, Diane Blair, Ronnie Ethridge, SECOND ROW: Kathy Zoehler, jan Turner, Gloria Zola, Sandy Davis, Norma Newett, Loies Kock, Lydia Willits, Pat Florence, Judy Trauth, Eileen Corl, Coach Dr. Carr. FIRST ROW: Tom Post, Dave Luckett, Mike Krug, Richard Wade. SECOND ROW Tony Ambrose Chris Morgan Miles Kinkead, Fred Zirkel, Bill Sturm. THIRD ROW: Coach Wynn Paul, Xavier Wahner Marc Kuhnheim Tom Wightman Mike Dorton, Bill Davis, Steve Hellman. Coach Paul Directs Catfish to Record-Breaking Season Under new coach Wynn Paul, the Catfish began the 1965 season in a record-breaking fashion. Richard Wfade, Steve Hellman, Tony Ambrose, and Chris Morgan broke the school record for the freestyle relay, while Hellman, Ambrose, Bill Davis, and Fred Zirkel set a new mark for the medley relay. Wade also set a new school standard for the 200 yard individual medley. Hellman, who was second in the butterfly at the SEC Championships in 1964, was a team leader in early season victories. Although the team has five sophomores, the 1965 squad is one of the strongest in years. And with only two seniors on the squad, the prospects for 1966 look bright. - SAE Again Dominates Intramural Competition The intramural program, with a goal of sports for all, has an activity suited to almost anyone. The fall program begins with football, golf, Croquet, horseshoes, handball, and tennis. An always-interesting event is the Turkey Run, a IW mile jaunt around the campus, This race always draws a large number of entrants and produces a small number of finishers. The spring program has basketball, ping pong, bowling, wrestling, swimming, and others. The intramural program also has a track meet in the spring. The 1964 meet served the UK varsity team with a new per- former. Larry Wfilliams, after winning the discus, was asked to compete with the UK team. For the fourth consecutive year, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was winner in the all-year group participation in 1964. The SAE's have won this title all but one year since 1951. often leaves the competitor wishing he'd stayed home. An energetic pace during the Turkey Run ff W 1 .. J- L. . 1 , ,f ,M fx , ,..XV ' flffffl Q mp. .f . .4 immgg J V iw, W...-Aff' 2. Vgwy V A A ' A f ,V A . .,., . . , ' zfzffgj-?",f.znam-vf-g 55:1 'Z ' . ' , 1 A 4. 4 fn I f ' L I '- 'M rf M f K I NN-., .. .WJ HH X x gflsgg. ' W V.ffJf 4 5' ' X Y ., ' Nw.: 7 . - . x N . 1 ,gg ,A M, .... . mm, .Ln .,, ' f :mb L ,Z im K T ,V ,QvmRkF,wK4 My.. V W 1 f wi ,inf .1,., ' ., . w 'lf , f A .. ' ' . 5 'X .1 .5 - .xx Q A .y'f6f'?N,,Sg4.- , ,Q M J L Ti N Sometimes it takes the efforts of an instructor to help student get up in this world of PE classes PE Offers Wide ariety of Courses The Department of Physical Education, under the guidance of Dr. Don Cash Seaton, has a wide variety of courses rang- ing from required freshman classes to professional training in sports medicine. Although every freshman is required to take two courses in PE, he is given a wide variety from which to choose. Swimming courses range from an introductory class for beginners to an advanced life saving course. Dancing classes are offered in the areas of folk, modern, and ballroom. Horseback riding, ice skating, archery, fencing, gymnastics, judo, soccer, and wrestling are just a few of the other courses offered to freshmen. Advanced courses for undergraduates deal with coaching fundamentals. An indispensable text in basketball coaching is Adolph Rupp's "Championship Basketball." The graduate program in PE includes the nation's only course in sports medicine. Under Dr. Seaton and Dr. Ernst jokl, UK has one of the best graduate PE programs in the country. Tumbling and gymnastics provide a good outlet for agility and showmanship. ' 'f ' 'WM Swimming classes at the Coliseum pool are a big part of the program in physical education. Tumbling classes give students an opportunity to go head-over-heels in their classwork. An instructor directs students in a synchronized swimming drill. 267 , UK Has Dismal Golf Season Kentucky's 1964 golf season had only one bright spot: it could have lasted longer. The team's final record of 1-17 was the worst in years, and the only win was a forfeit by Indiana. Although the squad finished with a record that left a lot to be desired, it boasted one of the prettiest scholarship athletes in the country. Mary Lou Daniel, who beat several male opponents, added a bit of luster to the otherwise dismal season. After the season, Dr. L. L. Martin, Dean of Men, vacated both his academic position and the post as golf coach. His assistant coach, Humzey Yessin, took over with the beginning of the 1965 season. l l Floyd Ellis prepares to shoot for the green. jim Gracey poses before a home match Smitty Hoskins follows through on a tee shot. I Roberts Leads N etmen to Improved Season Led by sophomore Larry Roberts, the UK tennis team im- proved their previous season's mark by winning ten of 18 matches during the 1964 season. Under new coach Dick Vimont, the 'Cats defeated such strong opponents as Bluegrass Tennis Club, Xavier, North- western, and Louisiana State. Roberts, with a season record of 14-3, was easily the top performer. However, the new semester schedule prevented Roberts and other UK netters from competing in the SEC tournament, it was held during final exam week. The freshman team also did well, winning six of eight matches. They took a 2-1 win over the strong LSU freshman team, and posted victories in encounters with the yearling squads of Northwest Louisiana, Mississippi College, Kentucky Wesleyan, and Murray. Tom Gauspohl prepares to return a serve. UK VARSITY TENNIS TEAM Larry Roberts Tom Gauspohl Don Vxzi Mike Cox Fred Holbrook Dick Vimont coach Nash Leads Baseball Team to 16-7 Season Led by basketball All-America 4'Cotton" Nash, the 1964 Wildcat baseball team compiled a 16-7 record, despite a late start due to weather conditions. During the early part of the season, it appeared as though the Wildcats might be division Champion in the SEC. How- ever, two late-season losses dropped UK from contention. Although Nash missed the first eight games due to the Olympic trials, he returned to lead the team in batting with a .308 average. Immediately after graduation, Nash signed a pro contract with the Los Angeles Angels system and starred with the San Jose Bees of the California League. Shortstop Jim Monin, considered by many as UK's best bet for All-America since Dickie Parsons made the team in 1960, was just behind Nash with a .302 mark. Monin, a sophomore, and Nash each hit four home runs. Outfielder Sonny Hutchinson was the power hitter of the squad, as he hit five home runs and drove in 23 runs. Southpaw Steve Callaway led UK pitchers with four wins and no losses. Junior Ken Gravett, with six wins and one defeat, posted an ERA of 1.35, a particularly outstanding mark. Catcher Bruce Martin blocks the plate to prevent a Tennessee score Kentucky won this game 18-7. 5 5 1. 4, f Trackmen Score Well in Major Meets Although undermanned, the 1964 Wildcat track team had a very successful season while attending some of the top meets in the nation. Walt Maguire, junior hurdler, took honors in several major meets. He was the Silver Medalist f2nd placej in the 60 yard high hurdles at the NCAA Eastern Indoor Champion- ships. In the Indiana Indoor Relays, Maguire was first in the event against 42 other hurdlers. In the SEC Championships, held at the University's mod- ern rubberized asphalt track, Maguire was third in the 120 yard high hurdles with a time of 14.5 seconds. Olympian Billy Hardin of LSU set a new SEC record with 13.9. junior runner john Cox covered the 300 yard run at the Indiana Indoor Relays in 30.9 seconds, the second fastest time in the nation for the ye-ar. This also stands as the Indiana Field House record for this distance. Cox ran the 220 in 21.5 in the UK relays, setting a new school record while taking a tie for first place. Bill Arthur, a sophomore, entered varsity competition with several outstanding performances. He placed third in the SEC Indoor 600 yard run, with a good time of 1:13.0. He was first among 28 competitors in the Indiana Indoor Relays in the 600, and took third in the Michigan Relays. Arthur also competed in the 100, 220, and as a member of the record-breaking mile relay team. Sophomore pole vaulter Lloyd Wehrung won his event in both dual meets in which the Wildcats participated. He reached a season high of 15-3 against Vanderbilt. The UK mile relay team of Bill Arthur, john Knapp, jim Gallagher, and john Cox turned in several sparkling per- formances. They finished second to world record holder Villanova in a Boston indoor meet with a 3:21.2. At the NCAA Eastern Indoor Championships, the team was fifth with a 3:17.8 mile. This meet served as a warmup for the Indiana Indoor Relays, where the team took first in 3:19.6. The biggest event came in early October, long after the season had actually ended. Pat Etchaberry, muscular javelin thrower, became the first UK trackman to compete in the Olympic Games. Representing his native country, he par- ticipated in the Tokyo extravaganza. The season also saw the first UK Relays, an event that attracted more than 20 major schools. Head Coach Bob johnson and his assistant, Press Whelan. Hurdler Walt Maguire leads the pack in a heat of the 120 high hurdles in the SEC Championships. 'WX Sophomore sprinter Bill Arthur takes a practice start from the blocks at the SEC Championships. Freshman Don Jaeger lands in the pit for a good performance in the broad jump. John Cox edges a Florida runner to win a heat of the 220 in the con- ference meet. John Knapp, a member of the record-breaking mile relay team, makes the turn at the Sports Center's modern track. A Kentucky player gets set to pass off in another UK win. W.A.A. Encourages Women's Athletics The Women's Athletic Association sponsors both intramural and extramural sports at the University of Kentucky. The only requirement for active membership is participation in any sports practice or tournament during the year. For beginners, instruction is offered in basketball, field hockey, and softball, the extramural sports. Competition in these sports is on an intercollegiate level. The intramural activity schedule includes archery, badmin- ton, basketball, bowling, golf, swimming, softball, table tennis, tennis, and volleyball. Another activity sponsored by the Women's Athletic As- sociation is the Blue Marlins, who present an annual show, and the Guppies, the understudy group for the Blue Marlins. UK players move to control the ball in an extramural field hockey game. The annual Blue Marlins show is one of WAA's top events. At half time in an extramural field hockey game, oranges are the center of attention. UK women completely surround an opponent in extramural basketball action. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Coach Adolph Rupp, Frank Tully, Louie Dampier, Randy Embry, Ron Kennett, Gene Stewart, Coach Harry Lancaster. SECOND ROW: Trainer joe Brown, Terry Mobley, Brad Bounds, Larry Lentz, john Adams, Tom Kron, Pat Riley, Larry Conley, Head Manager Hub Metry. . , my FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Bob Tallent, Gary Gamble, Thad jaracz, Cliff Berger, Tommy Porter, jim LeMaster, Steve Clevenger. ilu Adolph Rupp, the nation's winningest basketball coach. 15-10 Record Is Worst In Rupp's 35-Year Reign For the 1964-65 Kentucky basketball team, it was a poor season. Although the 15-10 record would be good for most schools, it represented the worst season in Coach Adolph Rupp's 35 years at Kentucky. The Wildcats began the season with an unimpressive 85-77 win over Iowa, a Big Ten team that later gave fits to some nationally-ranked teams. After the opener, the Cats suffered an 82-76 loss to the Tar Heels of North Carolina. In the following three games, it appeared as though Kentucky might be in store for a fifth NCAA championship. Louie Dampier's outstanding performance led the Wild- cats to a 100-74 smashing of Iowa State, and Syracuse fell by 110-77. Breaking the century mark for the third straight game, Kentucky pounded West Virginia 102-78 in the opening round of the UK Invitational Tournament. Meeting Illinois in the championship game of the UKIT, Kentucky faced one of the top ten teams in the nation. Illinois, led by All-America Skip Thoren, defeated Kentucky 91-86. Still, the play of the Wildcats gave fans hopes for another SEC championship. The St. Louis Billikens handed Kentucky an 80-75 loss during the Christmas holidays, and Notre Dame followed by taking a 111-97 win over Kentucky at Louisville. In their last game before the beginning of SEC compe- tition, the Wildcats plastered Dartmouth 107-67. Vanderbilt spoiled the SEC opener by handing the Cats a 97-79 loss. But Kentucky bounced back to take a 102-66 win over LSU, and a 73-67 win over tall Tulane. f , , -- Tom Kron, "point man" of the UK zone defense, moves to block a pass by a West Virginia guard. Pat Riley defends against an Iowa forward. Sophomore Pat Riley contiols the tip against Illinois' Bogie Redmon in the UKIT. Louie Dampier passes to John Adams, who has managed to lose the Iowa State lefense Cats Beaten Twice By SEC Champ, Vanderbilt Tennessee beat the Wildcats 77-58, but Kentucky bounced back to take a 73-67 win over Auburn. An 84-68 loss to Florida was followed by a 102-82 win over Georgia. And Kentucky reversed the earlier loss to Florida by taking a 78-61 win. Seeming to jell as a team, the Cats won over Georgia 98-64, and overwhelmed Mississippi 102-65. Making it five wins in a row, Kentucky dropped Mississippi State 74-56. Vanderbilt, riding atop the SEC heap, barely managed a 91-90 win over Kentucky on the Commodores' home floor. The loss started the Wildcats on a losing streak, as they fol- lowed with losses to Auburn, 88-69, and to Alabama by 75-71. In perhaps the season's most exciting game, Kentucky edged out Tennessee 61-60. This loss by the Volunteers eliminated them from the SEC race. The season finale ended on a good note as Kentucky dropped Alabama 78-72. Coach Rupp summed up the season by saying, "We proved that you can't have a great team without tall boys." The UK starting five is silhouetted by the spotlight as they are introduced. Sideline Views Reveal Interesting Spectacle Basketball at the University of Kentucky is more than just another intercollegiate sport. It is an institution, a continuing spectacular. It is an unique spectacle. There are the cheerleaders, leading "rip 'em up, tear 'em up, give 'em hell, Wildcats." There's the band, playing the school fight songg and the students, standing in response. And when the band plays Dixie, everyone again stands. There are the Kentucky Babes. There's the pre-game introduction of players, with one spotlight on five men who are about to return for last-minute instructions from "Der Baron." There's the annual UK Invitational Tournament, the na- tion's richest. There's Coach Rupp standing up, pointing a finger, to give instructions to a player, to a referee, or just to call time. And there are the moments after the game when he is being interviewed by a local radio station. There's the Kentucky State Police officer sitting on the op- posing team's bench. And assistant Harry Lancaster beside Coach Rupp. And there's Coach Rupp himself. A man who has won more than 700 games at Kentucky championships. A man, who, wherever he goes, carries with him an image of great- ness. An image that makes people say, uthere goes the great- est basketball coach in the world." Cheerleader Gail Davidson and the UK band meet the Wildcats with "On, on, U. of K." Adolph Rupp helps an official. Coach Rupp is interviewed by a local radio station after each home game. MV UNIVERSITY 284 FIRST ROW: Tom Post, Dave Luckett, Mike Krug, Richard Wade. SECOND ROW Tony Ambrose Chris Morgan Miles Kinkead, Fred Zirkel, Bill Sturm. THIRD ROW: Coach Wynn Paul, Xavier Wahner Marc Kuhnheim Tom Wightman Mike Dorton, Bill Davis, Steve Hellman. Coach Paul Directs Catfish to Record-Breaking Season Under new coach Wynn Paul, the Catfish began the 1965 season in a record-breaking fashion. Richard Wfade, Steve Hellman, Tony Ambrose, and Chris Morgan broke the school record for the freestyle relay, while Hellman, Ambrose, Bill Davis, and Fred Zirkel set a new mark for the medley relay. Wade also set a new school standard for the 200 yard individual medley. Hellman, who was second in the butterfly at the SEC Championships in 1964, was a team leader in early season victories. Although the team has five sophomores, the 1965 squad is one of the strongest in years. And with only two seniors on the squad, the prospects for 1966 look bright. 1 --- SAE Again Dominates Intramural Competition The intramural program, with a goal of sports for all, has an activity suited to almost anyone. The fall program begins with football, golf, croquet, horseshoes, handball, and tennis. An always-interesting event is the Turkey Run, a IVZ mile jaunt around the campus. This race always draws a large number of entrants and produces a small number of finishers. The spring program has basketball, ping pong, bowling, wrestling, swimming, and others. The intramural program also has a track meet in the spring. The 1964 meet served the UK varsity team with a new per- former. Larry Wlilliams, after winning the discus, was asked to compete with the UK team. For the fourth consecutive year, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was winner in the all-year group participation in 1964. The SAE's have won this title all but one year since 1951. often leaves the competitor wishing he'd stayed home. An energetic pace during the Turkey Run . 5 iii N7 ' . ,Y '. A V , 1 ' U ga al PE Offers Wide Variety of Courses The Department of Physical Education, under the guidance of Dr. Don Cash Seaton, has a wide variety of courses rang- ing from required freshman classes to professional training in sports medicine. Although every freshman is required to take two courses in PE, he is given a wide variety from which to choose. Swimming courses range from an introductory class for beginners to an advanced life saving course. Dancing classes are offered in the areas of folk, modern, and ballroom. Horseback riding, ice skating, archery, fencing, gymnastics, judo, soccer, and wrestling are just a few of the other courses offered to freshmen. Advanced courses for undergraduates deal with coaching fundamentals. An indispensable text in basketball coaching is Adolph Rupp's "Championship Basketball." The graduate program in PE includes the nation's only course in sports medicine. Under Dr. Seaton and Dr. Ernst jokl, UK has one of the best graduate PE programs in the country. Tumbling and gymnastics provide a good outlet for agility and showmanship. Swimming classes at the Coliseum pool are a big part of the program in physical education. Tumbling classes give students an opportunity to go head-over-heels in their classwork. An instructor directs students in a synchronized swimming drill. 267 K Has Dismal Golf Season Kentucky's 1964 golf season had only one bright spot: it could have lasted longer. The team's final record of 1-17 was the worst in years, and the only win was a forfeit by Indiana. Although the squad finished with a record that left a lot to be desired, it boasted one of the prettiest scholarship athletes in the country. Mary Lou Daniel, who beat several male opponents, added a bit of luster to the otherwise dismal season. After the season, Dr. L. L. Martin, Dean of Men, vacated both his academic position and the post as golf coach. His assistant coach, Humzey Yessin, took over with the beginning of the 1965 season. Floyd Ellis prepares to shoot for the green. Jim Gracey poses before a home match Smitty Hoskins follows through on a tee shot. ' . ' f Roberts Leads Netmen to Improved Season Led by sophomore Larry Roberts, the UK tennis team im- proved their previous season's mark by winning ten of 18 matches during the 1964 season. Under new coach Dick Vimont, the 'Cats defeated such strong opponents as Bluegrass Tennis Club, Xavier, North- western, and Louisiana State. Roberts, with a season record of 14-3, was easily the top performer. However, the new semester schedule prevented Roberts and other UK netters from competing in the SEC tournament, it was held during final exam week. The freshman team also did well, winning six of eight matches. They took a 2-1 win over the strong LSU freshman team, and posted victories in encounters with the yearling squads of Northwest Louisiana, Mississippi College, Kentucky Wesleyan, and Murray. Tom Gauspohl prepares to return a serve. UK VARSITY TENNIS TEAM Larry Roberts Tom Gauspohl Don V121 Mike Cox Fred Holbrook Dick Vrrnont coach Nash Leads Baseball Team to 16-7 Season Led by basketball All-America "Cotton" Nash, the 1964 Wildcat baseball team compiled a 16-7 record, despite a late start due to weather conditions. During the early part of the season, it appeared as though the Wildcats might be division Champion in the SEC. How- ever, two late-season losses dropped UK from contention. Although Nash missed the first eight games clue to the Olympic trials, he returned to lead the team in batting with a .308 average. Immediately after graduation, Nash signed a pro contract with the Los Angeles Angels system and starred with the San jose Bees of the California League. Shortstop Jim Monin, considered by many as UK's best bet for All-America since Dickie Parsons made the team in 1960, was just behind Nash with a .302 mark. Monin, a sophomore, and Nash each hit four home runs. Outfielder Sonny Hutchinson was the power hitter of the squad, as he hit five home runs and drove in 23 runs. Southpaw Steve Callaway led UK pitchers with four wins and no losses. Junior Ken Gravett, with six wins and one defeat, posted an ERA of 1.55, a particularly outstanding mark. Catcher Bruce Martin blocks the plate to prevent a Tennessee score Kentucky won this game 18-7. ,,,,,,eQ2K5g i3,.,1.firfepv ?:gg3g,,,,,,p3 ' r M: we 1 M "N Q' 3 1 may Q44 Wi Q. we Q .554-9 Trackmen Score Well in ajor Meets Although undermanned, the 1964 Wildcat track team had a very successful season while attending some of the top meets in the nation. Walt Maguire, junior hurdler, took honors in several major meets. He was the Silver Medalist f2nd placej in the 60 yard high hurdles at the NCAA Eastern Indoor Champion- ships. In the Indiana Indoor Relays, Maguire was first in the event against 42 other hurdlers. In the SEC Championships, held at the University's mod- ern rubberized asphalt track, Maguire was third in the 120 yard high hurdles with a time of 14.5 seconds. Olympian Billy Hardin of LSU set a new SEC record with 13.9. junior runner john Cox covered the 300 yard mn at the Indiana Indoor Relays in 30.9 seconds, the second fastest time in the nation for the year. This also stands as the Indiana Field House record for this distance. Cox ran the 220 in 21.5 in the UK relays, setting a new school record while taking a tie for first place. Bill Arthur, a sophomore, entered varsity competition with several outstanding performances. He placed third in the SEC Indoor 600 yard run, with a good time of 1:13.0. He was first among 28 competitors in the Indiana Indoor Relays in the 600, and took third in the Michigan Relays. Arthur also competed in the 100, 220, and as a member of the record-breaking mile relay team. Sophomore pole vaulter Lloyd Wehrung won his event in both dual meets in which the Wildcats participated. He reached a season high of 13-3 against Vanderbilt. The UK mile relay team of Bill Arthur, john Knapp, jim Gallagher, and john Cox turned in several sparkling per- formances. They finished second to world record holder Villanova in a Boston indoor meet with a 3:21.2. At the NCAA Eastern Indoor Championships, the team was fifth with a 3:17.8 mile. This meet served as a warmup for the Indiana Indoor Relays, where the team took first in 3:19.6. The biggest event came in early October, long after the season had actually ended. Pat Etchaberry, muscular javelin thrower, became the first UK trackman to compete in the Olympic Games. Representing his native country, he par- ticipated in the Tokyo extravaganza. The season also saw the first UK Relays, an event that attracted more than 20 major schools. Sophomore sprinter Bill Arthur takes a practice start from the blocks at the SEC Championships. Freshman Don Jaeger lands iri the pit for a good performance in the broad jump. w l John Cox edges a Florida runner to win a heat of the 220 in the con- ference meet, l john Knapp, a member of the record-breaking mile relay team, makes the turn at the Sports Center's modern track. A Kentucky player gets set to pass off in another UK win. W.A.A. Encourages Women's Athletics The Women's Athletic Association sponsors both intramural and extramural sports at the University of Kentucky. The only requirement for active membership is participation in any sports practice or tournament during the year. For beginners, instruction is offered in basketball, field hockey, and softball, the extramural sports. Competition in these sports is on an intercollegiate level. The intramural activity schedule includes archery, badmin- ton, basketball, bowling, golf, swimming, softball, table tennis, tennis, and volleyball. Another activity sponsored by the Womens Athletic As- sociation is the Blue Marlins, who present an annual show, and the Guppies, the understudy group for the Blue Marlins. UK players move to control the ball in an extramural field hockey game. The annual Blue Marlins show is one of WAA's top events. At half time in an extramural field hockey game, oranges are the center of attention. UK women completely surround an opponent in extramural basketball action. , VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROXW: Coach Adolph Rupp, Frank Tully, Louie Dampier, Randy Embry, Ron Kennett, Gene Stewart, Coach Harry Lancaster. SECOND ROXV: Trainer joe Brown, Terry Mobley, Brad Bounds, Larry Lentz, john Adams, Tom Kron, Pat Riley, Larry Conley, Head Manager Hub Metry. at gy FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Bob Tallent, Gary Gamble, Thad jaracz, Cliff Berger, Tommy Porter, jim LeMaster, Steve Clevenger l K Adolph Rupp, the nation's winningest basketball coach. 1 7 15-10 Record Is Worst In Rupp's 35-Year Reign For the 1964-65 Kentucky basketball team, it was a poor season. Although the 15-10 record would be good for most schools, it represented the worst season in Coach Adolph Rupp's 35 years at Kentucky. The Wildcats began the season with an unimpressive 85-77 win over Iowa, a Big Ten team that later gave fits to some nationally-ranked teams. After the opener, the Cats suffered an 82-76 loss to the Tar Heels of North Carolina. In the following three games, it appeared as though Kentucky might be in store for a fifth NCAA championship. Louie Dampier's outstanding performance led the Wild- cats to a 100-74 smashing of Iowa State, and Syracuse fell by 110-77. Breaking the century mark for the third straight game, Kentucky pounded West Virginia 102-78 in the opening round of the UK Invitational Tournament. Meeting Illinois in the championship game of the UKIT, Kentucky faced one of the top ten teams in the nation. Illinois, led by All-America Skip Thoren, defeated Kentucky 91-86. Still, the play of the Wildcats gave fans hopes for another SEC championship. The St. Louis Billikens handed Kentucky an 80-75 loss during the Christmas holidays, and Notre Dame followed by taking a 111-97 win over Kentucky at Louisville. In their last game before the beginning of SEC compe- tition, the Wildcats plastered Dartmouth 107-67. Vanderbilt spoiled the SEC opener by handing the Cats a 97-79 loss. But Kentucky bounced back to take a 102-66 win over LSU, and a 75-67 win over tall Tulane. Larry Conley discusses a call made by one of the officials. A familiar sight: Memorial Coliseum filled to capacity for a Kentucky game ' 'if'Qa'e fl. i r .3 ' WE! at - . Tom Kron, "point man" of the UK zone defense, moves to block a pass by a West Virginia guard. Pat Riley defends against an Iowa forward. Sophomore Pat Riley Controls the tip against Illinois' Bogie Reclmon in the UKIT. Louie Dampier passes to john Adams, who has managel to lose the Iowa State defense Cats Beaten Twice By SEC Champ, Vanderbilt Tennessee beat the Wildcats 77-58, but Kentucky bounced back to take a 73-67 win over Auburn, An 84-68 loss to Florida was followed by a 102-82 win over Georgia. And Kentucky reversed the earlier loss to Florida by taking a 78-61 win. Seeming to jell as a team, the Cats won over Georgia 98-64, and overwhelmed Mississippi 102-65. Making it five wins in a row, Kentucky dropped Mississippi State 74-56. Vanderbilt, riding atop the SEC heap, barely managed a 91-90 win over Kentucky on the Commodores' home floor. The loss started the Wildcats on a losing streak, as they fol- lowed with losses to Auburn, 88-69, and to Alabama by 75-71. In perhaps the season's most exciting game, Kentucky edged out Tennessee 61-60. This loss by the Volunteers eliminated them from the SEC race. The season finale ended on a good note as Kentucky dropped Alabama 78-72. Coach Rupp summed up the season by saying, "We proved that you can't have a great team without tall boys." The UK starting five is silhouetted by the spotlight as they are introduced. Sideline Views Reveal Interesting Spectacle Basketball at the University of Kentucky is more than just another intercollegiate sport. It is an institution, a continuing spectacular. It is an unique spectacle. There are the cheerleaders, leading "rip 'em up, tear 'em up, give 'em hell, Wildcats." There's the band, playing the school fight song, and the students, standing in response. And when the band plays Dixie, everyone again stands. There are the Kentucky Babes. There's the pre-game introduction of players, with one spotlight on five men who are about to return for last-minute instructions from "Der Baron." There's the annual UK Invitational Tournament, the na- tion's richest. There's Coach Rupp standing up, pointing a finger, to give instructions to a player, to a referee, or just to call time. And there are the moments after the game when he is being interviewed by a local radio station. There's the Kentucky State Police officer sitting on the op- posing team's bench. And assistant Harry Lancaster beside Coach Rupp. And there's Coach Rupp himself. A man who has won more than 700 games at Kentucky championships. A man, who, wherever he goes, carries with him an image of great- ness. An image that makes people say, "there goes the great- est basketball coach in the world." Cheerleader Gail Davidson and the UK band meet the Wildcats with "On, on, U. of K." kfhcnpw Adolph Rupp helps an official. Coach Rupp is interviewed by a local radio station after each home game. ad' UNIVERSITY 284 , W The administration, more than any other facet of the campus community, has been marked with increasing com- plexity. The nucleus of this unit is composed of 15 people doing a job performed mostly by President Patterson during the University's first years of existence. Beginning its life in the present Administration Build- ing, the University of Kentucky had a staff of eleven and operated on an income of -l59,900.00, to provide an education to the 190 students enrolled. Today, 120 buildings cover the Lexington campus alone and the combined faculty and staff number well over 4,000. The current value of the University's physical plant including its off-campus farms and its nearly completed network of Community Colleges is over .E100,000,000. Making up the university is its colleges and organiza- tions. Preceding all other organizations were the classes, which were once small enough to operate as units and have planned activities. The multiplying complexity which has transformed all things related to the University has likewise changed the structure and number of organizations. As departments, schools, and the University continued to grow the feeling that it was desirable to reward outstanding students resulted in the creation of both local and national honorary societies. Other groups have been created through the aggregation of suffi- cient numbers of students of similar religious or national backgrounds. New groups are continuously being approved, indicating the extending interests and activities of the stu- dents. john Wieland Oswald, sixth president of the University of Kentucky. Dr. Oswald Guides UK Into Second Century The administration of Dr. john Wielan'd Oswald, sixth president of the University of Kentucky has already proved to be one of great growth and progress. The University has grown not only in numbers, but also in complexity. Under President Oswald's able leadership, new research projects and professional activities have been encouraged such as the expansion of community centers. Dr. Oswald is well aware of the opportunities and problems which face the University during the first decade of its second century. This Centennial year is a trial period of experimenta- tion and organization in which new ideas and concepts are introduced, and old tiaditions and standards are re-evaluated. With his energy, enthusiasm, and determination, Dr. Os- waldiwill surely enhance the University's academic develop- ment. Mrs. Oswald joins her husband in greeting new students and parents during a Fall semester reception. The University's plan for its second century is discussed with Dr. Kenneth D. Benne, visiting Centennial Professor from Boston University. 'IM ifg In spite of the complexity of being president of a major state University, Dr. Oswald takes time from his duties to relax on a family outing. The family are Betsy, Nancy, Mrs. Oswald, President Oswald and john jr. Informal student-administration gatherings, during which students could air their problems, were initiated by the new University President soon after his arrival at Kentucky. PN. ,'JfV: 5112 V: L , i i i "' i Dr John W Oswald proposes new academic plan to the University Board of Trustees. Presided over by the .Governor of Kentucky, Board of Trustees is composed of fifteen members appointed by Gover- nor Edward "Ned" Breathitt and two elected faculty members. The Board's foremost responsibility is deciding upon financial and academic matters relating to the University. A ineeting was held in january at which time a scale model for the 'lmultiversityn was displayed to the Board. The "new" campus will look like a city with wide plazas, highrising buildings, and spraying fountains. At this meeting authoriza- tion to proceed with the final stage of the three-dimensional master plan for the "Central Campus" was given. Governor Edward Breathitt and University president, Dr. john Oswald, are entertained by members of Pershing Rifles. .191 Robert L. Johnson Named New Vice-President The University of Kentucky Board of Trustees created and filled a new administrative position, vice-president-student affairs. Robert L. johnson was named to the post, effective December 15. He assumed over-all responsibility for 'the activities of University offices related to student affairs. These include the. offices of the foreign student advisors, the counsel- ing and placement services, the Student Publications Board, and the Office of School Relations. As Vice-President, Mr. johnson will work closely with the director of athletics and the director of intramural athletics. He will also work with the Student Health Service and main- tain direct liaison with Student Congress and other student organizations. Academic Deans Report to Dr. A. D. Albright Dr. A. D. Albright has been executive vice-president of the University since 1962 with academic affairs as his chief responsibility. All academic deans report directly to him. He has had wide experience in both teaching and administration capacities, as well as publication of numerous articles for professional and scholarly journals. The University of Ken- tucky educator has served as University Provost, Executive Dean of Extended Programs, and Director of the Bureau of School Services. Robert Kerley Conducts Business Affairs Robert F. Kerley, the vice president for business affairs and treasurer of the University, came to us from Oakland California in 1964. A graduate of the University of California at Berkeley, Mr. Kerley has held many responsible positions some of which were director of business affairs and assistant to the vice president for governmental relations and projects. Mr. Kerley was also business manager of New York Uni- versity. With this glowing background in the past, Mr. Kerley now begins his new duties including accounting and fiscal management of the Universityg business manager of the cafeterias and dormitoriesg management of non-academic.per- sonnelg maintenance and operation of the University's physical plantg implementation of all construction programs and direc- tor of the safety and security program. Dr. Creech Appointed to New University Post Dr. Glenwood L. Creech was recently appointed to fill the newly established post of Vice President of University Relations. Formally the director of the agriculture division of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation in Battle Creek, Michigan, Dr. Creech holds a bachelor of science degree in agriculture and a master of science in agricultural education from the University of Kentucky. He also holds a doctor of Philosophy degree from the University of Wisconsin. ,E iii-nwvlf Dean Seward Promotes Welfare of Women Dean Doris M. Seward is both a friend and confidant to the many girls .who visit her office each day. Specifically, her job is to promote the welfare of women and to help them get the most out of the educational opportunities available. Dean Seward spends many hours listening to the various problems of the campus-co-ed. Her philosophy, with regard to guidance and counseling, can be summed up in this state- ment: "You may change behavior even before you can change attitude, but then that must follow also." This is Dean Seward's seventh year with the University of Kentucky after previously serving on the staff of Vassar Col- lege and Purdue University. Harper, Hall, Strache Direct Men on Campus Dr. Kenneth E. Harper became Dean of Men on March 20, 1964, after serving as the acting dean in 1962-63. His major duties include working with disciplinary policies and ad- vising men's organizations, Student Congress, the Judicial Board, and international students. Jack B. Hall, director of Men's Residence Halls is also a former servant to the University. Mr. Hall was previously the director of the Men's quadrangle and is now responsible for the welfare of all men students residing in the men's residence halls. Fredrick Strache joined the U.K. staff in September of 1959, as director of the YMCA and two years later became director of off-campus housing and has now reached the position of assistant Dean of Men. His present duties include general administrative responsibilities with speciality in fraternities and orientation. Dr. johnson Supervises Extended Programs Dr. Raymond Dudley johnson, executive dean of extended programs originally came to the University as a counselor and then fulfilled the positions of acting assistant director of the personnel office and Assistant for Veteran's Affairs. In 1952, Dr. Johnson was appointed assistant director of the University's Department of University Extension and was charged with directing the setting up of extension courses and night classes at the University. Alumni Affairs Headed By Helen G. King Helen G. King, the director of University of Kentucky alumni affairs, is a native of Lexington, Kentucky and a graduate with an A.B. degree in Journalism from the Uni- versity. Miss King has held the positions of fashion writer for Shillito's in Cincinnati, State Editor of the Lexington Herald, and the assistant director of the University of Ken- tucky Department of Public Relations. 3 2 Dean Elton Improves Registration Process Dean Charles Elton has been quite busy this year with the complete renovation of the Registrar's Office. The new equip- ment has done much to ease his job and to keep the records more accurately. His main responsibility lies with the organiza- tion of the registration program along with drawing up schedules and overseeing admission' policies. When asked about this centennial year, he expressed the feeling that this is a time for the University to stop and take a look at itself, with a view toward increasing academic emphasis. 29I 3 a E Home Economics girls prepare to serve a batch of freshly- made cookies. Agriculture students study some of the finer specimens of the department. College of Agriculture Moves to New Complex On December 5, 1963, the University's new Agriculture Science Building was dedicated by former Governor Bert T. Combs. This new center which is expected to cost 358,000,000 to complete presently consists of the Agriculture Science Building, a Seid Laboratory, and four tobacco research green- houses. The complex also includes the National Tobacco Research Laboratory, the facilities of which will be available to UK researchers. The two groups will share the facilities due to the close interlocking of the tobacco center's work with that of UK's Agricultural Experiment Station. This arrangement will also prevent possible duplication of effort of equipment. The federal government already has furnished funds for three greenhouses at the center and has recently in- stalled four environmental control chambers and considerable laboratory equipment. The Blueprint-for-Kentucky-Agriculture Committee has played a major part in the building of this new center. This group, organized by .the Kentucky Farm Bureau in 1959, has developed a long range plan for a re- search and education program for the state at UK, and has assisted greatly toward securing necessary funds for this project. The entire Agriculture Center structure will eventually be completely outlined by special solar screens designed to re- duce winter heat loss andlcut down on summer heat intake. The screen is made of inexpensive concrete block and is an attractive addition to the building: It has been estimated that savings on the heating or cooling system operation will more than pay for the solar screens. l Students listen closely to instructions given about some of the equipment in the Agricultural Engineering Lab. Dean William Seay received a bachelor of science and a master of science in agriculture for the University of Kentucky. Here he served as Instructor and Assistant in Soils in the Department of Agronomy, and in 1949, he returned as As- sistant Professor of Soils. In 1953, he became Agronomist and Professor of Soils. After serving as Administrative As- sistant to the Dean and Director, he was named Vice-Director of the Experiment Station. In 1962, he was finally appointed the Dean and Director of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. ?' Sewing is only one of the many skills that students may develop by taking advantage of the Home Economics Department. Students spend many hours in practical application of engineering problems. College of Engineering Plans New Addition Testing and rechecking are two necessary functions in steam pressure. , A trend away from departmentalization is the goal of the College of Engineering. Areas of concentration presently con- sist of agriculture, architectural, chemical, civil, electrical, mechanical, metallurgical .and mining, and general engineer- ing. In an effort to give its students a broader scope of knowledge, the College hopes to leave specialization for the graduate level. Computers. rheostats, typesetting machines, and chemical engineering labs are already a part of the scenery within the eight departments of the College of En- gineeringg yet, the future holds still more for the College in the form of a seven-story addition. This new building will be designed to better accommodate the swelling enrollment and to improve the learning environment. li Group work is necessary in engineering experimental work to keep the resulting data in order. Research work requires valuable time and care to produce results. Dean Shaver of the College of Engineering has been on the faculty at the University of Kentucky since 1931. Starting as an instructor in civil engineering, he was made assistant professor in 1933, associate professor in 1956, professor and head of the department in 1947, and Dean of the College in 1957. He is also director of the Engineering Experiment Station. In 1960, Dean Shaver was named "Kentucky En- gineer of the year." .ATM .. Arts and Sciences Promotes Group Dynamics Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dr. M. M. White joined the University of Kentucky faculty in 1950 as an assistant professor of psychology. Appointed to his present position in 1947, he has also served as Acting University Personnel Director and head of the Department of Psychology. The author of articles on rating scales and emotional re- sponses, Dr. White is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association. He is also active in civic projects and honorary societies, and he is presently chairman of the Centennial Com- mittee of Land-Grant Colleges for Arts and Sciences. One s role in a group process is one of the goals of Group Dynamics. With the emphasis on giving each individual the op- portunity to educate himself to the full extent of his capacity, the College of Arts and Sciences is anticipating an extended use of the community college in its program. Through these community colleges the College of Arts and Sciences hopes to more adequately confront the recent advances in knowledge and the necessity for more broadly educated citizens regardless of profession. First-hand experience is enhanced by modern methods and techniques. The knowledge gained in the classroom is implemented by personal observation and evaluation. Language labs provide excellent. opportunities for develop ing ease in the target language. - - --- Dean William L. Matthews joined the faculty in 1947 as an assocate professor of law, and was appointed to the deanship in 1957. A member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Alpha,Delta, Dean Matthews is also associated with the Kentucky State and American Bar associations, Order of the Coif, American Association of University Professors, and the American Law Institute. He has also contributed to various law journals and periodicals. Law students solemnly await the judge's decision. , Law School to Move In New Building This Fall New knowledge and a new environment is reshaping the University law program. Our College of Law recognizes a greater need for legal research.and for new techniques to better prepare students for their future professional service. New opportunities are open in law reform, bar education, and legal aid to the socially and economically deprived. The new Law Building, scheduled for completion in 1965, is being functionally designed to accommodate resident student instruction, the Legal Research Institute, the publication of law review, and court and trial programs. Designed for an enrollment of 350-400, this new building will also house a 14,000-volume Law Library. Moot Court continues to prepare Law students for their first case. Student teacher Bunny Laffoon works with her advising teacher and some of the students. College of Education Provides Training The College of Education has given nearly a century of training to students preparing for the teaching profession. This year, it has been given a new building with a new name and numerous new research facilities. The Frank Dickey Building is now better able to demonstrate new improved teaching methods and to answer the ever increasing demand for more school teachers. There is an increased emphasis upon graduate and research activity with the estab- lishment of a curriculum laboratory for student teacher prep- aration, an excellent reading center plus a materials prepara- tion center. Many seminars and special programs are planned to study areas of educational progress and change. Opportuni- ties to observe children in actual learning situations are pro- vided through the use of one-way vision mirrors. In the College of Education, each student is given an opportunity to learn accepted and desirable methods and to develop skill in teaching. Dean Lyman Ginger was appointed principal of the Uni- versity School in 1945, became acting director of the UK School the next year, and director in 1946. Early in 1947, he was given the additional duty of chairman of the Division of Instruction and Placement in the College of Education of the University. He held both positions until he was named dean of the College of Adult and Extension' Education. He held this position until june, 1957. Dr. Ginger is past presi- dent of the Kentucky Education Association and past president of the National Education Association. He also holds mem- bership in numerous professional, civic and social organiza- tions. Rosemary Reiser instructs a child in remedial reading. iz- Graduate student works with experimental animals for research project. Grad School Controls Advance Degree Work The organization of the Graduate School is composed of the Dean of Graduate Schools and all President appointees. The Chief function of this unit is to approve all rules of graduate work and the inauguration of new graduate majors. The second major group consists of the Dean and his Office. The Dean is charged with the administration of the policies adopted by the Graduate and University Faculty, the certifica- tion of candidates who have fulfilled requirements for de- grees, and for reporting to the President on the progress as well as needs of the Graduate Council, is composed of eleven members with representatives from each college whose job it is to approve or disapprove proposals for graduate credit and assist the Dean with the execution of policies. The Di- rectors of Graduate Study serve as advisors for each student until he obtains a thesis director. They must recommend the student to a thesis director and endorse all student's classifica- tion schedules, or provide a substitute for the student in case of the director's absence. A fifth group is concerned with selecting candidates for honorary degrees which are usually given at May Commencement. Many long hours are spent working on thesis material by the graduate student. A, .. .mpzwz ,sr l Graduate students teach undergraduate students in Lab. Dr. Albert D. Kirwan was appointed Dean of the Graduate School in 1959, however before assuming these duties, he held various administrative positions. at the University of Kentucky. He has been head football coach, history professor, and Dean of Men. His outstanding academic achievement won him a Guggenheim Fellowship for a year during which he was given leave to write 9. book about John Crittenden. This book, "John Crittenden, The Struggle for the Union," was published by the University of Kentucky Press in 1962. Visual diagrams aid in the teaching of economic courses. Dr. Robert Rudd, acting dean of the College of Commerce is a native Kentuckian and a graduate of the University of Kentucky. His role is strictly an interim one during the period that the screening committee is engaged in a search for a permanent dean for the College. During this time, he is continuing his responsibilities for graduate teaching in the Department of Agricultural Economics and his assignments as a faculty member on the Graduate Council and the Faculty Council. Students solve their accounting problems on new tabulator equipment. New Building Pride of College of Commerce The College of Commerce observed the Unive.rsity's Cen- tennial year with the opening of the new Commerce Building at the beginning of the 1964 fall semester. Established at U.K. in 1925, the College of Commerce formerly occupied White Hall. The aims of the College of Commerce are two- fold. One, the offerings in the fields of Economics, Com- merce, and Business Administration, provide an understanding of that segment' of human behavior which is concerned with securing a living. Second, the offerings in the fields of Ec- onomics and Business Administration provide professional and vocational training for a great variety of positions in business and government bureaus. The programs of study in the College of Commerce include general business, econom- ics, industrial administration, marketing, advertising, sec- retarial, accounting, banking, finance, and personnel manage- ment. The large amount of elective work in some of the curricula makes it possible to combine a business program. with other professional fields or with groups of liberal arts courses and there is also a growing emphasis on graduate training. New Commerce Building provides better facilities for students to use in their classroom work. f ' 59" I gg. , .jiafigii -ri ft Mi . ff .wa ff 'Sum Students Prepare for Career in Pharmacy Dr. Arthur Glasser is acting dean of the College of Pharmacy, in place of Dean Carl Slone who is on a two year assignment for the University at the Institute Qf Tech- nology in Indonesia. Prior to his apponitment, Dr. Glasser served on the U.K. faculty as an associate professor of pharmacy and as head of the Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. This ambitious scientist, whose research centers on on chemotherapeutic agents, holds a National Institute of Health grant for the synthesis and investigation of anti- tubercular agents. One of his chief ambitions is to help establish a graduate program within his department. This he hopes to accomplish by 1965. A student experiments with new drug formula. First year student begins his training by experimenting with various drugs. Kentucky's College of Pharmacy currently enrolls ap- proximately 160 students, all of which are or soon will be strongly grounded in the fundamental sciences of chemistry, physics, and biology. After completing the five year curricu- lum, serving a year of internship, and passing the State Board of Pharmacy, the student becomes a registered pharmacist and is qualified to serve in the fields of wholesale, hospital, and retail pharmacy as a research worker, or as a toxicologist, drug inspector, or a drug and food analyst in various govern- mental positions. Currently, there is talk of moving the College of Pharmacy into the Medical Center, where there is greater space and facilities for training much needed pharmacists. The physical capacity would also be expanded to approximately 250 stu- dents which would provide growth in research. W F, , EH, EE Third year student finds accuracy an important factor in preparing drugs. During lab a senior prepares a typical prescription. , Med. School Boasts Modern Facilities The years spent by a student in the College of Medicine are designed to offer the fullest possible experience for the aspiring doctor. From classroom lectures and laboratory ex- periments to actual work in clinics and on the floors and consultation in hospital cases, the student gains knowledge through actual experience. The College of Medicine accepted its first students in September, 1960, and has grown from an enrollment of 40 students to a total of over 250 students in the four classes. 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. Teaching areas were designed and built to facilitate the close student-faculty- relationships that are essential to quality education. Most laboratories in the Medical Center are designed for only 16 students, and in several courses pro- fessors will move around from laboratory to laboratory in- stead of students having to move for every lab class. In his first years, the student attends classes, classroom demonstrations and lab sessions to gain a working knowledge of terms, techniques, and concepts. His Junior and Senior years are known as "Clinical Years." Here the student gains first hand experience by developing the doctor-patient relation- ship. His junior summer is spent studying community medicine in a rural Eastern Kentucky town. Dr. William Willard, Dean of the College of Medicine. The University of Kentucky's Medical Center, located on a 39-acre site of the campus, includes the College of Medicine,, the College of Dentistry, the College of Nursing and a 500- bed University Hospital. The Medical Science Building has space for instructional, laboratory and administrative areas for each of its colleges as well as a Medical Library. The goals of the Medical Center include the development of programs of such character, scope, and effectiveness as will fulfill the aspirations and expectations which led to the Center's development. The Medical Center is intended to serve as an educational and service institution not only for the Commonwealth of Kentucky, but, just as importantly, also for people beyond the boundaries of the state. Mural found in the main lobby of the Medical Center depicting the advancement of Medicine. , -W, ,. ,,z mmm, A , , -,5,4..,,,,-. - ,gayxg V W , V 5,,,,,,2,,, .,... Dr. Alvin L. Morris, Dean of the College of Dentistry. Nursing Offers Full Four Year Curriculum Within the framework of the Medical Center, the College Of Nursing offers a unique opportunity for its students. Stu- dents acquire both collegiate and professional training in the nursing field within a hospital, plus the advantage of campus life in a University setting. Designed to prepare the students for assuming responsi- bilities as competent professional nurses, the College of Nursing offers a four-year curriculum. Through a coordinated general and professional education, students are stimulated to apply general knowledge to specific nursing skills. They gain practice in community hospitals and health agencies. Their curriculum is constantly being evaluated and revised to meet demands of increasing knowledge and changing health needs. The field of nursing is a highly gratifying one, emphasizing not only scientific methods but also methods of humani- tarianism. Learning that the patient is of prime importance is a basic fundamental of the nurse's training program. With comprehensive and modern facilities, the student has op- portunities for supervised observation and practice in all phases of patient care. Dental School Offers Diagonal Program The University dedicated the nation's 48th dental school in the fall of 1962 and thus the last academic unit of the Uni- versity of Kentucky's Medical Center to be,completed. The College of Dentistry emphasizes the interrelationship and correlation between the basic sciences and clinical prac- tices. The traditional curriculum teaches primarily basic sci- ence the first two years and clinical science the second two years-the Dental School will expose the student to clinical as well as basic sciences throughout the four years. The students are exposed to an image of dentistry as a preventive 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 cooperates with organized dentists of Kentucky, participates in the teaching of students, and conducts studies on the dental problems of Kentucky. Unlike the usual clinical situation which affoia-, little privacy for the patient, the University of Kentucky College of Dentistry has individual clinical cubicles, each cfutaining a complete dental unit. The Dental School has yet to g, 'Yuate a class but has 109 students in three classes. The Dental Science Building con- tains research labs, closed circuit television facilities, general and specialized facilities for treatment of dental patients, and research space. Dr. Marcia A. Dake, Dean of the College of Nursing. m.- This was the first University of Kentucky Medical Center's admission for this 61 membered class from all over the Commonwealth and various other states. All information was gathered from the patient who is considered unreliable. The patient enters with the chief complaint of "I want to be a doctor." The history of the present illness began in the fall of 1961. Prior to that time, the patient claims that he was in reasonably good health with the sole exception of some vague mis- conceptions about medicine. Late in 1961, however, the patient was told to slow down and take it easy. Admonished that life is hard, he assumed a nonchalant apathy which was sufficient to pass the various crises which he confronted. Early in 1962 it was obvious that the patient's local physician was not making any progress, and a new doctor told him in no uncertain terms that not only was life hard, but so was medical school. This, incidentally, coincided with the begin- ning of real courses which had somehow managed to get a few hours in his strangely altered curriculum. The student received temporary relief from this medication, and although he only lost a few members, he fortunately was able to add a few from a preceding patient. The following year was probably the worst year of patient's young life. Struggling through obstacles whose goals were never made clear, being examined by personnel who never taught, and taking tests which he mistakenly believed to be given by rational men, he tottered on the brink of total destruction and was reduced to a 48 membered stuanch, em- bittered and frightened individual. Students discuss studies between classes , MLK V. . ir. Individual cubicles aid students in their studies. i'?3E'Yi'i?'i2' MU? 5 1963-1964 sealed the poor patient's fate. Told that he was doing a good job, that he was the best group ever, the objective signs of this recovery were never forthcoming and the never good patient-doctor relationship deteriorated even further. Stop-gap measures such as psychotherapy, emergency faculty council meetings and plain old-fashioned strappings were of no avail. By the end of 1964, the patient lost two more members and everyone feared for the patient's life. Upon admission at this time the patient is confused, dis- oriented, hostile, apathetic, and distraught. He mumbles over and over vague profanities associated with the holistic approach, has hallucinations about imminent letters from the office of student services, appears quite schizoid about a few things, and finally he broods constantly about just what is important and how inferior can he possibly be. On physical examination the patient is a poorly developed, poorly nourished, inhuman looking, cachectic old man. He never smiles and seems to be in acute distress. His vital signs are unobtainable. Complete examination reveals a cerebral, cardiac, and general autonomic arrythmia which is accentuated everytime his name is called. Several times he lashed out at the examiner andhe refused psychological testing. Final diagnosis: 1. Normal human doctor, chronic 2. Atrophy of benevolence, acute 3. Grateful for his education, mild Dedicated to research and learning, medical students have the finest research and laboratory equipment. J. Ray Barker Robert L. Bergen Winston N. Bloch, Jr. Daniel J. Brewer John P. Broderson Sam E. Cecil Sam L. Combs Jeffrey A. Cutler Robert K. Daniels, jr. Gary Dodson Ignor Z. Drobock Larry Eilers Diane B. Eisman David Engelberg Daniel R. Fermaglick Karen Fischer Timothy G. Fleming Ted F. Forman Kenneth H. Geiger Henry R. Goldstein Fred J. Gorin William A. Graham Martha F. Greenwood Allen J. Hamon james R. Harrod Mary Diane Hickey Alan Honaker C. Marshall House, jr. Charles Huber Sally L, Jack Jean F. Jansen Linda S. Jeffrey Aspiring doctors learn the art of diagnosis. Freshman Med Student Has a Long Way to Go The freshman medical student enters.Medical School say- ing "I want to be a doctor." He is wide eyed and all ears, eager to learn. After four long, hard years he has an idea of what it is to be a doctor. His first two years are his hardest. The freshman year is jammed with lectures, laboratories, and seminars, totaling 33 hours a week. He takes such courses as Anatomy, Microscopy, Biochemistry, Radiobiology, Neuro physiology, Genetics and other elementary courses. The objective of the first two years is to provide the stu- dent with knowledge of the biological, physical and be- havorial sciences which will enable him to understand the functions of the body and the reactions of the patient and those with whom the patient is associated, both in health and disease. Moreover, mastery of these scientific disciplines will enable the student to think analytically, perceptively, and scientifically. .. 4- yt .2 .Q - , f Valuable knowledge is gained from observation. Thomas R. Kemp john M. Kerr David L. Knox Ronald M. Kupper Priscilla Lynd Robert G. Marquarl johnothan Marsh Russell T. May Michael M. Minix Michael C. Murphy Earl L. Nelson William N. Offutt Sidney P. O'Nan Richard F, Park Pengwynne Potter Barry N. Purdom Lawrence B. Savitsky David J. Saxon Barry R. Schneider Herbert Schreier Wilson Sebastain Robert Shier Wylie A. Slagel Marilyn Smith Kenette K. Sohmer Leroy'H. Spatt Robert A. Sparks Ronald C. Spinosa A. Edward Spitz Geraldine W. Spurlin James G. Stathis Robert N. Tackett Lawrence S. Waldman Elizabeth J. Wall Peter A. Ward M. L. Wheeler john A. Whipp. Don H. Wilson Emery A. Wilson Ronald E. Woosley . Stuart J. Yoffe ,. Donald G. Yopp Larry Wayne Young Second Year Provides the Real Challenge The sophomore year is probably the hardest year of the student's life. The professors really bear down on the students to see if the students really want to be doctors. If the student makes it through this year it is said that "it's all down hill from here on." Concentration in the specific disciplines basic to medicine is carried out through courses in Human Pathology, Pharma- codynamics, Operative Surgery, Biological Statistics, Parasitic Diseases of Man, and others. Course units have been planned, insofar as possible, to provide blocks of time for each unit and with primary con- sideration to the sequential relationship of each unit to the overall College of Medicine curriculum. Weekly scheduling also has been related to the subject matter of the course unit involved and to the pedagogical methods best adapted to the unit. YI KX is Students learn the value of case studies. Students 'learn how to operate the most up-to-date equipment possible. v- W Charles Allen George Allen William Banks Paul Barash Patrick Beatty Richard Bibb George Birenbaum Philip Blevins Stanley Bloustine Carl Boatright Larry Chiu Don Cloys Stuart Cohen Keith Craddock Joanne Davis Stanley Demski Patrick Desmond Robert Dillard -XM One-way glass observation booth is demonstrated to students by Dr. Robert Strau Medical Sociology. tx VH E i i Q' -,,.E if --'-' 5 , ., L 'V- L Aa 5 A ai' y G G ddzd f 4-.1 V , -1 .N -get ,Q -Q, L G .. f nu o oe s A o G T :A,. e'Q. :., , ,L e rms T at ii s, u p Mt i - .uzu l N Q - ifrk m , -- ,411 I 6 T S .. . E.: E.,,- H 4 ,L y, K ' I 1: ',.:-' Q as zs- ' G - :' t T 4. ' ii y I - i X , n P 'T K V : ':'. ..:,: y KHV: My X I I q or Q f it W . ..., . 2 - .av te , T. J' , fa- if iz MQ 'W' 'W' 1-,ws L 'F , 3, wr 3 I s, Professor of Phillip Donley John Freer joseph Freiberg james Gavigan Steve Gehring Thomas Glynn R. P. Granacher james Greenwell Thomas Hamilton Martha Hill Frederick Holmes Ralph Hopkins Larry Hunter Martin Iser Raymond Jacobsen Marshall Johnson John Kiesel Edward Leslie Thomas Logan Stephen Lombardo John Marta Samuel Matheny james Mullen Beth Penrose joe Pugh Emanuel Rader Joseph Rapier Elmer Ratcliff Glynn Reynolds Charles Rogers Clyde Rolf Ivan Roubal Stephen Saltz james Scheller Allen Schold Edward Sperber james Stearns Gilbert Sweeney William Weinstein jerry Westerfield Larry Westerfield Martin Wheeler Larry Wigginton Aubrey Wills J. wuz Frank Wood Elizabeth Wright ,, ,Y A lung disease is diagnosed in Radiology Lab. uniors Work I In Clinics, Eastern Kentucky Towns John Anderson Kenneth Beers Benjamin Bell Jerome Burch Lucien Burke Ronald Burke Forrest Calico Perry Clark Stephen Cohen Michael Condie William Conran jack Coyer William Crain William Creech Donald Croutcher James Culley Michael Daugherty Steve Davis Eugene Eisman Dennis Elo Rachel Eubank Correct use of complex equipment requires skill. The third year emphasizes the approach to the total needs of the patient in such fashion that the scientific, social, emotional and psychological aspects of his illness will be evaluated. The student will gain experience in cooperating with the other health professionals, particularly the social worker and the nurse. Instruction is chiefly by bedside teaching rounds with the full-time members of the medical care team. 'Teaching seminars are conducted under the direction of the medical, psychiatric and surgical services. During this time the student takes regular night call at the University Hospital, The number of patients assigned to any student is limited so that he can study a few patients carefully and well. Students learn through actual clinical experience. R. T. Fossett George Freedman Stanley Greenbaum james Gregory Thomas Harmon James Haynes Clyde Holloway James Huey james Jackson Danny Kaufman john Lang David Lawrence Rice Leach Donald Linker james Lipton Ira Mersack Kelly Moss Leonard Mulbry William Nash Norman Nedde Edwin Nighbert David O'Brien james O'Rouke Daniel Patterson john Payne john Poundstone William Pratt Waltraud Quenzer Ben Reid H. R, Reno G. T. Reynolds Robert Rold Patricia Rompf H. D. Rosdeutscher Ira Rubenstein Bernard Schatz F. D. Scutchfield Roger Simmons Charles Sizemore james Thomas Anthony Vuturo Gary Wfallace William Wennen Martin Widzer Richard NX'illiams Stanley Williams Paul Wright james Zilis A goal is finally reached! Students spend many hours studying in their pursuit of a nursing career. Exactness is a must in preparing dosage. Weekly meetings are held to discuss clinical cases. Student nurses are given oportunities for first-hand experience Phyllis Elder has to put up a good fight for her shoe before class. NURSING-ROW ONE: Sherry Knuckles, Vice Presidentg Peggy'O'Connor, treasurerg Joyce Sutkamp, presidentg Betty, Tillery, Faculty Sponsorg Sharon Angles, Recording Sec- retaryg Pat Treadway, Corresponding Secretaryg Leah Caldwell. ROW TWO: Ginny Sue Gravesg Beverly Dunng Lynn Wagner, Phyllis Early, Kathy Bassg Judy Stevensong Susan Sterng Phyllis Elderg Jane Thompson, Charlotte Keeng Diane Eubankg Barbara Thomson. ROW THREE: Jenny Thomasg Marilyn Swartzwelderg Andrea Friedg Marianne Greenwald, Carol LeGoreg Pat Feckg Kathy 'Ryang Raverne Scottg Jean Hancock. ROW FOUR: Carole Ann Glassg Murline Weslyg Marilyn Haddeng Beverly Morton, Karen Cook, Kathleen Parkerg Pam Nallingerg Sandy Mathers, Janice Joseph, Mary E. Croftg Martha McKnight, Carla Little. On the ward experience is valuable. Miss Sue Thomas Selected As Miss Student Nurse The Nursing Student Organization whose membership is entirely voluntary, was organized in 1960 to provide the stu- dents a recognized voice and more unity. The group has reason to be proud of their fellow member, Sue Thomas, who was selected Miss Student Nurse of Kentucky by the Southern Conference, this yea-r. Throughout the year the group has worked hard on its fund raising projects. Such projects include, increasing mem- bership, selling donuts, Christmas cards and candy bars. With true holiday enthusiasm, the student nurses decorated the Medical Center's student lounge and caroled in the Univer- sity Hospital. 1 I 1 N.. Careful chemical analysis discovers a hidden disease. 4 The right mixture of compounds is needed to fill teeth. Many long hours are spent in the dental labs Y just trim a little off the right molar, please. The students first patient is a mock-up Many long hours are spent by the student on making his first gold cap. r FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS-ROW ONE: john Baileyg William Branhamg jim Evansg Art Sperowg Paul Biddleg Bill Bateg Damon Pleasantg John Lenoxg Larry Nashg Don Skeeters5 Charles Schmittg Doug Braun. ROW TWO: Gary Bainesg Martin Haasg David Nashg Abdul Ezmarg Milton Skeetersg Susan McVoyg Caryalan Williamsg Tom Lawtong Peter Kurachekg Daniel Boehg Merwyn Mullins. ROW Professional advice is greatly appreciated by the student. THREE: Doug Wallaceg Laveine Townsendg Eric Van Nussg Arnold Robinsong C. Oakleyg Charles Russellg William Markg Fred Meeceg jeff Edwardsg Steven Pollockg Tim Overmang Bill Funk, ROW FOUR: Steve McGeeg Forest Newsomeg joe McClureg Charles Swordg Dan Arnoldg Roger Nofsingerg Phil Eastepg Dick Cappsg Mike Kargesg David Carterg Smith Armstrong. Rigid Schedule Faces First Year Students The freshman dental year is a hectic and hard one. The dental student enters the College after three years of a liberal arts education ancl is immediately confronted with the rigid class schedule. First year courses such as Neuroanatomy, Embryology, Oral Histology, Dental Morphology, Principles of Occlusion, Prosthodontics and many others confront the student. After the freshman has been felt out by the professor, by way of tests, they usually drop by Schu's where one of the guys plays the piano. The rest of the freshman dental stu- dent's social life is usually in conjunction with SADA, the Student American Dental Association. Sophomores Obtain Experience In Clinics The second year students' courses are basically the same as the freshman year. The courses are more in depth and the student works more with patients in clinics. Anesthesiology, Operative Dentistry, Human pathology, Oral Surgery, En- dodontics and other courses occupy most of his time. An allotted number of hours a week are set up for work in the clinic. SOPHOMORE DENTAL CLASS-ROW ONE: Jack Pokleyg Joe Ligong john Frickg Mark Davisg joe Rexroatg john Inmang Meredith Johnsong George Gunng Frank Pateg Judson Knightg Ben Nero. ROW TWO: Bennie Summer, Billy Cookg Martin Campbellg jerry Matheneyg Randell Carter, Charles Atkinsg Lenny Morrowg Randell Adkins, James ' in if Professor demonstrates the basic form of a denture plate. Goverg james Flemingg William Wathen. ROW THREE: Marion Miniardg Thomas Blevinsg joseph Dunkumg Harry Plummer, K. D. Snawderg David Flanagang john Mooreg Wade Frazierg Michael Lernerg Keith Smallg Morris Fieldsg jack Sandersg Larry Batesg Andrew Collinsg George Hines, Jerome Hopkins. . V Y W 7,7 ,, W -V College of Dentistry Graduates First Class The University of Kentucky College of Dentistry was authorized in 1954, and upon completion of the Medical Center in 1961, the first class was admitted in September of the following year. A program in Dental Hygiene and the training of auxiliary personnel are to be realized when the College is in full operation. Artificial dentures are used forpractice in the dental school JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS-ROW ONE: Marion G. Doyleg Robert S. Adkinsg Richard B. Greeng Robert S. Westg Robert L. Goes. ROW TWO: Bryon M. Owensg joel P. Slaughterg Oakie G. Newsomeg Daniel L. Tumeyg David B. Blettnerg William M. Andersong Robert K. Begerg Lial M. Rankin. RGW THREE: John H. Clementsg William H. Waymang Elmer Mullinsg james M. Smithg Keith Brooksg Herman A. Blairg Robert L. Southwoodg Robert F. Moore. 1 . M Y ADA Members Hgld Members of Medical SADA-ROW ONE: Robert H. West, Pete Kuracherg Mark Williamsg Charles Russell, Jim Goverg Norm Pokleyg Roger Nofsingerg Charles Schmittg Ray Mullins. ROW TWO: George Gunng Benjamin Nerog Father Flanagan, Jerome I-Iopkinsg George Hines, Byron M. Owensg James M. Smith, Lee Southwoodg Keith L. Smallg John Moore, Dean Sperow. ROW THREE: W. L. Branhamg L. M. Townsendg C. Williamsg Judson M. Knightg Robert L. Goesg Keith C. Brooksg Oakie G. Newsomeg Phil Eastepg George Oakley, John Clementsg Charles Atkins. ROW FOUR: Michael Kargesg Gary Bainesg Arnold Robin- song Bill Cook, Harry Plummerg Len Morrowg Joe Dunkumg Morris Fieldsg Tom Lawrong Joe Ligon. ROW FIVE: Mark Davis, Stephen McGeeg Fred Meeceg James Evansg Randall Carterg Randall Adkinsg W. H. Frazierg Paul Biddle, E. B. Van Hussg David B. Carter. Varied Social Functions The Student American Dental Association was founded at U.K. in 1962 and is composed of all the dental students in the Dentistry School. SADA is the only organization that the dental students will allow to function within the College of Dentistry. SADA's aims are recreational as well as academic. Their monthly meetings consist of lectures by eminent medical men and films and discussions concerning various aspects of the dental profession. This year's social activities have included parties, picnics, an annual Christmas Dance and everyone is looking forward to the up coming Spring Dance. Spring will also bring with it the traditional softball game betweenthe faculty and the graduating class. The game this year will be played against the Junior class who will graduate next year as the first class to graduate from the College of Dentistry. Field Lecture to SAMA Founded at the University in 1962, SAMA is an academic and recreational organization. Is is composed of all the Medi- cal students in the College of Medicine. SAMA is the only medical student organization, other than an honorary, that the students have allowed in their school. SAMA's social activities include picnics, parties, sports, and dances. Their meetings consist of lectures by prominent medical men and films and discussions concerning various aspects of the medical profession. SAMA-ROW ONE: Alan C. Scholdg Iqoa Drobockyg Roger Simmons, Ray Jacobsong Shirley Moore. ROW TWO: Tom Logang Beth Pen- rose, Gary R. Wallace, Linda Jeffreyg Bob Sparksg Barry R. Schneiderg Phil Douleyg Winston Blochg John Paul Broderson. ROW THREE: Stephen J. Lombardog Phillip K. Blevinsg Robert P. Dillardg Stanley P. Williamsg Hank Bellg William Conrang Patty Rompfg David Leiperg Marianne Smith. WA-SAMA Provides Special Interest Groups This is the 4th year for the University of Kentucky chapter of the Woman's Auxiliary to the Student American Medical Association. There are approximately 75 members, all. of whom are the wives of medical students. Aside from their monthly meetings, they have special interest groups designed to meet the varied interests of the members includingg bridge clubs, needle work, book discussions and medical topics. Social activities this year included a Halloween Masquerade party, an annual Christmas Dance and a co-sponsored picnic with SAMA. They also have a special party held at Dean Willard's home in which they present "Mrs. M.D." degrees to the wives of the graduating Seniors. As their service project WA-SAMA does volunteer work under the guidance of hospital personnel in the Psychiatric Ward at the Medical Center. The purpose of WA-SAMA is to learn more about the Medical Profession and the role of the Physician's wife in the family and the community. Also it is to provide a. social outlet to the members and their families. WA-SAMA holds picnic with SAMA at Bluegrass Park. WA-SAMA-ROW ONE: Mrs. William R. Willard, Advisorg Mrs. Hugh A. Starrow, Advisorg Mrs. William M. Morton, Treasurerg Mrs. Norman R. Nedde, Presidentg Mrs. Thomas Fossett, Vice Presidentg Mrs. Daryll Willis, Historiang Mrs. Lucien Burke. ROW TWO: Mrs. Mike Minixg Mrs. William Prattg Mrs. Gerald Lee Pointsg Mrs. Fred Schultzg Mrs. Thomas B. Logang Mrs. Billy RL Alleng Mrs. Gary R. Wallace. ROW THREE: Mrs. james D. Blandingg Mrs. Charles R. Rogersg Mrs. Robert N. Tackettg Mrs. Jim Cunninghamg Mrs. Bernad Schatzi Mrs. George Birenbaumg Mrs. john Freerg Mrs. Ralph Hopkinsg Mrs. Charles R. Alleng Mrs. Gerald Sturgeong ROW FOUR: Mrs. James Fullerg Mrs. William joseph Mooreg Mrs. Ira P. Mersackg Mrs. Anthony Vuturog Mrs. Thomas M.'Harmong Mrs. Richard Packg Mrs. joe R. Pughg Mrs. james Gregoryg Mrs. Paul Muenznerg Mrs. William Henry Wagner. ..,,. AOA Honors Top Medical Students ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA-TOP ROW: Dr. Rosenbaum, Dr. Meulling, Ed William Hall, Raleigh Archer. SECOND ROW: Bill Allen, Shirley Lewis, Wil The four years of medical school present many long hard hours of study for the student. Classes such as Anatomy, Genetics, Neurophysiology, Pharmacodynamics, Operative Surgery and many others try the student's intellect. When a student excells in these studies he should be recognized, this is the purpose of Alpha Omega Alpha. A.O.A. Honor Medical Society was organized at the Col- lege of Medicine, University of Illinois. The Beta chapter of Kentucky was chartered in 1964. There are three classes of members in A.O.A., under- graduate membership is based entirely on scholarship, per- sonal honesty, and potential leadership, Alumni and faculty memberships are granted for distinctive achievements in the art and practice of scientific medicine, and honorary member- ships are awarded to eminent leaders in medicine and the allied sciences. It is the only order of its kind in medical schools on this continent. It is not a social organization and the custom is growing of devoting the chapter meetings to the presentation of clinical cases and scientific papers, with Discussions. Public addresses by 'distinguished physicians are given each year under chapter auspices and many of these addresses have proved to be notable contributions to medical literature. Luce, john McClane, Paul Rossano. THIRD ROW: Forrest Calico, liam Nash, Edwin Nighbert, Gary Wallace. l 327 1 Dr. Ellis Hartford, Dean of Community Colleges. Woodrow W. Deaton, Librarian for the Ashland Community College sorts through the swelling stacks precipitated by a Library Appropriation of 518, 900. .W fx at .Md f ' Labs aid language instruction at community colleges. Donna Huston was crowned Snow Ball Queen at the Northern Community College. 5 Business courses are offered at the community colleges to provide business personnel. 1 Rh, Engineering classroom at Henderson Community College will provide personnel for future expansion. Community Colleges Add Two New Members On the threshold of our second century the concept of the community college system has molded itself firmly and is stepping boldly forward. 1964 was a significant year in that the University of Kentucky off-campus branches were re-oriented from a group of centers under the Extended Programs Office into a system of community colleges under a separate division of the University. President john W. Oswald and Dr. Ellis F. Hartford, first Dean of Community Colleges, have worked to set forth P the goals of this system to best serve the needs of Kentucky's people while maintaining total integration with the Univer- sity's overall program. These colleges provide undergraduate work toward a degree to be completed on the Lexington campus, two-year programs with associate degrees in semi- professional and technical areas, and adult education programs which are influential in the development of the surrounding areas. The rapid growth of these colleges as the pipelines of the main system at Lexington is clearly foreshadowed. Elizabeth- town and Prestonsburg proudly dedicated the sixth and seventh members of this system in the Fall of this year, with Somerset and Hopkinsville Colleges to follow suit with ded- ication ceremonies in the Fall of 1965. In the planning stages are colleges at Paducah, Louisville, and the Hazard- Blakey area, which could bring the total number to twelve community colleges within the foreseeable future. The prospectus for the community college system is a role providing educational opportunities where they were pre- viously unattainable, as well as allowing the Lexington - campus to concentrate its emphasis on upper division and graduate work. Dr. Thomas I.. Hankins, Director of Covington Community College. Covington Is Oldest UK Community College The University of Kentucky's Community College in Cov- ington is the oldest and largest in the off-campus system. Originated in 1948 with less than 150 students, the center is now crowding the 900 enrollment mark. With land at a premium in the crowded, urbanized North- ern Kentucky area, the university was fortunate in acquiring a 44-acre tract from the City of Covington and the old Devou Estate, named for the 500-acre Devou Park which is adjacent. The campus overlooks the Licking and Ohio Valleys and the City of Cincinnati, Ohio, and is already a landmark in the northern Kentucky community. It draws students from approximately 50 area high schools and many adults from local business and industry. Most of the Northern Center students work full or part time and many local school teachers have acquired their undergraduate credits at the Covington college. As the only state-operated institution of higher learning in northern Ken- tucky, the Covington college offers a cultural meeting place for many activities in the area. Dr. Hankins and Snow Ball Queen and Court for 1964: left to right: Martha- Harvey, Margaret Sherdian, Dr. Hankins, Donna Huston, Snow Ball Queen, Barbara Schulze, 1963 Snow Ball Queen, Trudy Potter, and Sandra Bromm. ALPHA KAPPA TAU FRATERNITY-FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: James Glenn, Gerard Buecker, Judd Lusk, Frank Miglio, William Elkin. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Nicholas Boeberg, Joweph Mastruserio, Dennis Colvin, Charles Ruth, Richard Wiley, Thomas Schoo. UPSILON KAPPA PSI SORORITY-FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Donna Huston, Ellen Abrahamson, Barbara Kidwell, Judy Franks. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ada Kyle, Karen Salyers, Judy Ziegler, Bonnie Pettibone, Trudy Potter. BETA PHI DELTA FRATERNITY-FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Shouse, Russell Pettibone, Edward Collins, Ronald Connley. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Walter Turner, Kirby Butler, Grant Hammons, Ronald Hart, Steven Schuler, Coleman Hill, Richard Adams. The home of Ashland Community College is 15th Street and Central Avenue in downtown Ashland. Dr. Robert I.. Goodpaster, Ashland Community College director. Ashland Expands Student Activities The Ashland Community College has been operated by the University of Kentucky since September, 1957. In that year a new wing was added to the old building, which houses faculty offices, storage rooms and modern laboratories for physics, biological sciences, and chemistry. This year the Ashland Community College topped its steady growth record with a smashing 36? increase in enrollment, registering 509 students in 101 different course offerings. A parallel growth was seen in thenumber of nursing students enrolled. For the past five years the Ashland College has cooperated with Ashland's King's Daughter's Hospital to bring a superior training program for nursing students to the Ashland area. In addition to a growing academic program, the Ashland Community College provides its student body with a constant sphere of student activities: a weekly newspaper entitled "Off Center," an annual student literary magazine, Cefzterpiecef, the Kappa Gamma and Delta Delta sororities, and the College Theatre. For the first time the students have the opportunity of attending the Ashland Community Concert Series, using their activity cards for admission. The Student Council spon- sors a number of dances, ranging from record hops to formals, for the relaxation of the students. A varied program of convocations is presented each year. Outstanding speakers, artists, and performers such as the jewish Chautauqua Society, the National Science Foundation, the Blazer Lecture series, the Louisville Symphony Qrchestra, various groups from the Music Department at Lexington, local speakers, consultants, artists and specialists appear. For the second year an exhibit of artists from the Appalachian area, a four state coverage of artistic talent is being presented. Robin Keyser serves punch to guest, Ida Louise Stennett at the reception of Appala- chia Artists '65, a three-day exhibition featuring the canvasses of artists from a four-state area. ' 'ii' in The Ashland Community College Student Council. Front row, left to right: Nancy Franklin, Sandy Thompson, Karen Wolfe, Lynne Sloan, and Sharon Barrow. Second row, left to right: jim Boyd, joe Laborde, President, and Brian Sparks. "College Registration" Martha Tate, Bursar-Recorder, and Mrs. Virginia Walker, Secretary, assist students in the hectic and puzzling chore of registration. Sharon Barrow receives the Ashland junior Womai1's Club scholarship from Mrs. Dora Dallas, Dr. Goodpaster, Director, looks on. , ,K za. S. Cumberland Community College is surrounded by the beautiful Cumberland Mountains. Dr. Clark 'converses with students in front of college entrance. mn Dr Paul Clark Director of Cumberland Community College ML 3 I .. M Cumberland Offers Two Year Course In September 1960, the Southeast Center opened its doors to students with an enrollment of 265. By the fall of 1964 the enrollment had grown to 356 full and part time students. The campus is located on a 123-acre tract of land in Cumberland which was donated to the University of Ken- tucky by the International Harvester Corporation. The ad- ministrative offices, classrooms, laboratories, and the library are all housed in a modern two-story structure of window wall construction. Courses are offered for credit to freshmen and sophomores and non-credit to adults who wish to take classes for cultural and professional advancement. Courses in forestry, nursing and laboratory technology are presently being added to the curriculum. There are 13 full-time faculty members supple- mented by 16 part-time staff appointments. The Cumberland Community College has an organized student activities program which is under the Leadership of a Student Council. A division of the Ellis Ford Hartford' Chapter of Student National Education Association is a pro- fessional student organization which sponsors both educational projects and social activities. The SEC Club is a social club which sponsors regular recreational activities. The Cumberland College is very proud of its library which serves as the individuals in the community as well as students and faculty. The library has already collected 6,000 volumes and will contain 13,000 in the near future. Students "enjoy" laboratory experiences in the science department. Business courses are among the most popular at Cumber- iiil This new modern building houses classrooms and offices. Elizabethtown Plans Campus Expansion Elizabethtown was the first community college to be so named before its opening, the others having existed under the Extended Programs system as branches. Another unique feature of this college is that it was the first community college to be established by the Kentucky Legislature. Although the law establishing this college extension was signed in March of 1960, it took almost four years, until September 1964, for the college to officially be opened. The obstacles encountered in progress -during these four years were overcome by the strong will and determination of citizens of Elizabethtown who were intensely interested in seeing this project carried out. The Elizabethtown College is not going to relax now that it is in operation. The 1964 enrollment exceeded all expectations. With the future in mind, plans are now being discussed concerning expansion on the present campus. Academic horizons will be broadened when the plans for a two year terminal program in nurses' training program col- laborated with Hardin Memorial Hospital are completed in 1965. Under the leadership of Dr. james S. Owen, director, the Elizabethtown Community College is headed for unlimited growth and service to Elizabethtown and its neighboring counties. Science courses are supplemented by new laboratory facilities and equipment. The student lounge adds to the social and academic life. Prestonsburg Is Officially Dedicated The official dedication ceremonies for Prestonsburg Com- munity College were held on September 29' and were led by Dr. john Oswald, President of the University of Kentucky and Dr. Henry Campbell, jr., Director. The citizens of Prestonsburg are proud of the educational opportunities it will bring to the vicinity. In addition, they feel it will afford impetus to cultural growth and refinement for their area. Approximately 400 students were enrolled in the college in its opening semester. Such immediate acceptance of the program, which is offered, validates the need fulfilled by this modern, 200 classroom branch of the University of Kentucky. Dr Henry A. Campbell, Director of Prestonsburg Community College. New site of higher education at Prestonsburg will provide the needs of the community. 337 1 .. 2 Fort Knox Center Expands Curriculum Although the Ft. Knox community college is not new, having been established by an arrangement with the Army in 1959, it is perhaps the smallest and least known member of the community college system. Since 1961 it has been serving the people of the nearby area as well as the military personnel for whom it was initially established. Under the direction and influence of Dr. James A. jones, the branch has maintained growth until its enrollment reached 336 this past year. The curriculum has expanded to include twenty-three courses, two of which are available by correspondence. wrxgkq Rf 3' Individual research and experimentation encouraged at Ft. Knox. A well-equipped laboratory serves the science classes. Ft. Knox Community College is located on the army base. 1 . 5 W' 1..' . Kid ...gigjy I y f' A if " il' W 5 V, - wr A 'ic 1 Lai. Ll'-QRAWL The science department provndes mncroscopes for student use. v we- Henderson Graduates First Class in Nursing The Northwest Center was the last branch to be formed under the auspices of the Extended Programs. It was opened in 1960 and is presently known as the Henderson Community College. In August of 1964, Dr. Marshall Arnold assumed the duties of director of the college, replacing Dr. Louis C. Alderman. Henderson Community College opened the first two-year program of nursing education. This year, the first fifteen students were graduated in May from this program. Another addition to the opportunities offered by the college's curri- culum is now being planned in the form of an agricultural technical two-year program. The college has a wide range of extracurricular activities to meet the interests of its student body. Among these are the Student Council, a literary magazine, Pillars, a yearbookg and participation in the Valley Players, a dramatic-group using the talents of the college and the community. Four members of the Student Council start worlc on the schoo1's float for the Com- munity Christmas. Three members of the first nursing class display their new caps to the college director, Dr. Marshall Arnold and hospital administrator, Charles F. Jarrett. Dr., Marshall Arnold, Director of Henderson Com- munity College. A scene from "The Imaginary Invalid" the first 1964- 65 production of the Valley Players. Student Activities Administration, colleges, departments, faculty and most of all students and their activities make up the University of Kentucky. These activities exemplify the interests and achieve- ments of the members of the University community. Thus the complete development of the student is maintained through his participation in campus activities. .L ODK Assembles Campus Leaders Membership in Nu Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa is based on high scholastic standing, leadership ability and participa- tion in campus activities. The purpose of the society is to recognize men who have attained a high standard of leader- ship in collegiate activitiesg to bring together the most repre- sentative men in all phases of college life, and to assemble members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual interests, understanding and helpfulness. ODK sponsors Awards Night for Men in the Spring semester in order to honor all those men who have distin- guished themselves in both activities and academics during the year. MORTAR BOARD-ROW ONE: Annette Westphal, historian, Frances Fowler, president, Carol jackson, treasurer, Kathy Illston, vice-president, Anna Laura Hood, secretary. ROW TWO: Sue Price, editor, Anne Meece, Martha Bell, Carolyn Cramer, Sandy Brock. ROW THREE: Skip Harris, advisor, Julia Blyton, Trudy Mascia. Mary Garland Goodlett, Beth Roper, Dr. Betsy Estes. 'Smarty Party' Given B Mortar Board Mortar Board is the only national honor society for senior women. Members are chosen on the basis of superior scholar- ship, responsibility, leadership and discriminating service. Assisting at the I-Ionor's Day Tea, C0-sponsoring of Leader- ship Conference, assisting in the selection of the Outstanding Professor, and cultural programs ranging from politics to religion are among the programs carried out. Staff 81 Crown Chapter, founded in 1920, as the 11th chapter of Mortar Board, also sells engagement calendars in the Fall and spon- sors a "Smarty Party" for all junior women with at least a 3.0 standing. Along with tapping selected girls at Stars in the Night, Mortar Board presents the Senior Service Award. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA-ROW ONE: Maurice Clay, Faculty Advisor, Larry Kelley, sceretaryg Ted Gum, president, Jess Gardner. ROW TWO: Prof. R. D. McIntyre, T. Michael jones, jim Wheeler, Michael Cox, S. Diachun. ROW THREE: Sam Burke, Walter Duvall, Stephen Miller, Robert Lynch, Bob Rawlins, William Grant, jim Svara. Absent: Keith Hagan. lg IAMP AND CROSS-ROW' ONE: Thomson Bryant, john Stadler, Preceptor. ROW TWO: Jim May, Treasurer, Dave Clark, Scribe, Bob Rawlins, Chancellor, Sam Burke. Lamp and Cross Recognizes Leaders 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 Lamp and Cross Society served as an intermediary between student and administration after its formation here in 1903. LANCES-ROW ONE: jack Reisz, Secretary, Daniel Purcell, Treasurer, Thomas Bersot, Presidentg William Arthur, Vice-President. ROW TWO: Douglas Finnegan, Robert Young, Peter Davenport, Michael Cox, Robert Staib, Cap Hoskins, James May, jr., Steven Lances Escort State Legislators Lances is an honorary organization recognizing men of the junior class who have shown excellence in scholarship and leadership ability. Its membership is limited to twenty. Founded in 1903, Lances was first known as the "Mystic 13," was disbanned in 1928 due to faculty pressures and was reorganized later under the present name. Each year Lances honor its new initiates at a banquet. Last Fall, Lances helped escort the members of the legislature on State Legislature Day at the campus. Beshear. ROW' THREE: Jack Lyne, D. john Stadler, jay Durie, Charles Hutchison, Ronnie Coffman, David Clarke, Mike Fields, Bob Rawlins, Richard Marsh, Raymond Davis. LINKS-ROW' ONE: Betsy Clark, Vice President, Martha Eacles, Presidentg Claudia Jeffrey, Social Chairmang Chris Moser, Mum Sale Chairman, ROW TWO: Linda Mills, Cheryl Miller, Patti Harkin, Karen Pugh, Vicki Beekman, janet Kington, Sally Gregory, Elaine Evans. ROW THREE: Kathy Kerler, Dede Cramer, Molly McCormick, Ellie Chaffee, Sallie List, Kathy Adams, Val Gaines. Links Volunteer Aid to Centennial Committee Links, Junior Womens Honorary is the youngest class honorary, having been brought to the UK campus in the early 1950's. Members are tapped annually at Stars in the Night and are selected from those sophomore women having an accumulative 3.0 average on the basis of contribution to uni- versity life. Links annually sponsors the Mums sale at Homecoming, a scholarship project, and is co-sponsor of leadership Con- ference with other honoraries. Among other projects, this year Links has volunteered its services to the Centennial Com- mittee for numerous surveys and organization evaluations in which its members will act as moderators and reporters. Links sell mum for homecoming to Mike LaGreW. . -Ag KEYS-ROW ONE: Larry Kelley, Vice Presidentg Stephen Miller, Presidentg William Hamilton, Treasurer. ROW TWO: R. J. Farris: Barry Arnettg Tony Ambrose: Manfred Ledfordg Gary Smithg Steven Beshearg jerry Stovallg William Wiley. ROW THREE: Richard Gelardeng Larry Ebleng Ron Harmong Richard Wade: Winston Millerg Ken Combsg Donnie Mittsg john Roach. ROW FOUR: Robert Lynchg Jack Lyneg William Eigelg George Dexter: Earl Bryantg Don Weaverg Muril Robertsong Brooks Alexanderg Dave Besuden. In 1906 Keys was founded at UK to give recognition to T sophomore fraternity men having outstanding qualities of leadership, and by such recognition advance a spirit of co- 1 operation amongtfraternities and contribute to the general B welfare of the University. Keys members are selected on the basis of leadership and scholastic achievement and membership is limited to six men from each fraternity. Winston Miller, President, makes plans for banquet with new officers: Richard Wade, Earl Bryant, Winston Miller, Don Weaw'er, . 7 CWENS-ROW ONE: Gay Gish, Tide Editor, Barbara Considine, Treasurer, Ann Breeding, Vice-President, Bonnie johnson, President: Judy Price, Secretary, Liz johnson, Ritual Chairman. ROW TWO: Mary Lee Gosney, Marty Hibner, Susan Robertson, Helen Adams, Kathy Goodman, Becky Snyder, Johnnie Cross, Susanne Ziegler, Cwens member, B. J. Considine, introduces fellow classmates to Mrs. Oswald at the sophomore class reception. Marilyn Graves, Carolyn Graves. ROW THREE: Mary Faraci, julie Hanson, Linda Thomas, Mary Virginia Dean, Nancy Burress, Beatrice Talley, Sarah Martin Prather, Virginia Sharpe, Connie Mullins, Nancy Fitch, Martha DeMyer. Absent are Specer and Ginny Austin. Cwens Sponsors Various Activities The Theta chapter of the National Cwens Society was founded at the University of Kentucky in 1931. The Sopho- more Women's Honorary was active this fall in service proj- ects which included introducing freshman women into their dormitories, ushering for the Hanging of the Greens, and in a joint effort with Mortar Board, initiating the sale of en- gagement calendars. Highlighting the year's activities was the National Conven- tion, held at the University of Louisville, in which Miss Skip Harris of the Dean of Women's office was initiated into the honorary, and in which many Theta Cwens contributed to the furtherance of the national organization. The greatest effort of the Cwens is searching out deserving freshmen, who fulfill the qualifications of a 3.0 grade stand- ing and extracurricular activities. These young women are tapped at the annual Stars in the Night ceremonies. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA-ROW ONEg Connie Mulling, President: Johnnie Cross, Susanne Zigeler, Kathy Goodman, Lynn Clary. ROW Nancy Fitch, Vice-President, Marilyn Graves, Secretaryg Martha THREE: Meredith Smith, Niilffy Hibner, Lois HHYCSQ Mary LCC DeMyer, Historian, Ginny Austin, Reporter, ROW TWOg Martha Gosney, P'amela Northington, Salli Dean, Jeanne Ferrell, Meredith May, Cheryl Smith, Betty Johnson, Sharon Stalker, Ann Sheward, Gfeelle, Pam R0b1f1S0D. UK Alpha Lams Celebrate 25th Alpha Lambda Delta is the freshman women's honorary, which requires a 3.5 grade point or more for the first semester of the freshman year, or a cumulative 3.5 or more for the first two semesters of the freshman year. The 1964-65 school year is a special one for UK Alpha Lams, as it is the 25th anniversary of Kentucky's Alpha Lam chapter. In addition to helping Cwens move freshman women into their dorms at the beginning of the school year, Alpha Lams sponsored a "Favorite Professors Dessert." During the spring semester, new Alpha Lams were tapped at "Stars in the Night" and were initiated to begin their active year as members of Alpha Lambda Delta. AED Honors Pre-Med Freshman Alpha Epsilon Delta, an international honor society for pre-medical students, encourages excellence in scholarship and promotes cooperation among medical students, pre- medical students and educators in developing an adequate program of pre-medical education. To achieve these ends, the Kentucky Beta Chapter uses 'a program including educational medical films, tours of facilities at the UK Medical Center, and speakers on opportunities in the field of medicine. The chapter annually presents an honorary award to the most outstanding freshman pre-medical student. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA-ROW ONE: Mary Ratcliff, Secretaryg Robert Young, Treasu'-Arg Doug Finnegan, President, John Caton, Vice-Presidentg Jane Van Eps, Historian. ROW TWO: Kay Patrick, Betsy Dickinson, Mary Jones, Joy Mason, Judith Gower. ROW THREE: Richard W. Johnson, Cap Hoskins, Kenny Koster, Sam H. Brown, Denny Alerding, James E. Warren. i1-. CHI DELTA PHI-ROW ONE: Sue Price, Vice President: Mary Ellene Salmon, Treasurer, Carol Tenneson, President. ROW TWO: Pauline May, Christina Preston, Secretary, Kathy Illstong Rosemary Reiserg Janie Geiser. Chi Delta Phi Stresses Literary Excellence The purpose of Chi Delta Phi, woman's literary society, is to maintain the highest standards of literary creativity and appreciation. The requirements for membership are excellence in creative writing and scholastic ability. Among Chi Delta Phi's activities are guest speakers, in- formal-sessions to evaluate original creative writing, and dis- cussions about prominent literary figures. This spring Chi Delta Phi will publish a children's booklet composed of poetry and prose written by the members. These booklets will be distributed among institutions for both handi- capped and needy children. DELTA PSI KAPPA-ROW ONE: Sandy Davis, Publicity Chairman, Ruth Spencer, Vice Presidentg Susan Burckle, President, Brenda Wil- son, Secretaryg Robin Boys, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Barbara Stadler, Kathleen Schalfer, Janie Olmstead, Sue Whiddon, Freeda Fly, Kathie Zoeller, Donna Caywood. Delta Psi Kappa Plans Scholarship Fund January 1, 1961, the Scholarship Committee of the Physical Education Majors Club at the University presented a petition to the National Organization of Delta Psi Kappa for a chapter to be established on this campus. The chapter was to serve as an honorary fraternity. The petition was presented, and in March 1961, the National Council of Delta Psi Kappa approved the petition. Alpha Omega chapter was installed April 30, 1961, with ten charter members. Since that time 36 members have been initiated. In order to engender spirit in the underclass women, the chapter established a Sophomore Recognition Award to give recognition to outstanding sophomores. An attempt is now being made to establish a scholarship fund to assist a Ken- tucky High school senior girl who plans to attend the Univer- sity of Kentucky and major in physical education. Kappa Delta Pi Entertain Initiates With Dinner Kappa Delta Pi is an education honorary which promotes leadership, scholarship, and a professional attitude. Activities throughout the year include january initiation banquet, the Professional Education Dinner, and a coffee during the Annual Meeting of the Kentucky Association of Colleges, Secondary, and Elementary Schools. New members must be in the upper one-fifth of their class, have a 3.0 as an undergraduate or a 3.5 as a graduate student, and must be voted on for invitation to membership by the organization. KAPPA DELTA PI-ROW ONE: Judith Endicott, Anne Meece, Vice-Presidentg Wesley Ross, President, Sue Price, Lena Parsons. ROW TWO: Anna Elarn, Glenna Bevins, Anita Mersack, Martha Shipman, Katherine Kearns, Robin Boys, Martha Sudduth. ROW New initiates of Kappa Delta Pi admire their pins. THREE: Helen Reed, Alma Wyatt, Ada johnson, Fannie Harris, Amy Reeves, Barbara Carter, Mabel Gard, Nervetta Lawrence, Nancy McClure, Margaret Roser, Olive Barrett. l. ' 1 A ALPHA ZETA-ROW ONE: John Begin. Advisorg Tom Oldfield, jr., Chroniclerg Carlton Dolwick, Treasurerg Ben Crawford, Chancellor David E. Bolin, Censorg Donald Kemper, Scribe. ROW TWO john Stradlerg Bahram Goshtasbpourg Boyd Wainscottg Loran Wago nerg Dennis Liptrapg John McAteeg Ronnie Coffmang Harvey Luce Alpha Zeta committee concentrates on officer selections. David Williamsg R. J. Farris. ROW THREE: Charles Padgettg Brady Deatong Freddie Lawsong John O'Neillg Clifford Meyerg Tom Hammondg jack Goodg Jim Mahang Terry Rockg George Dayg Neal Owen. lpha Zeta Stresses Academic Goals Thirty-one members make up the Centennial Year member ship of Scovell Chapter of Alpha Zeta. This is a national men's Honorary Agriculture Fraternity, first formed by agri culture students at Ohio State University in 1897. Scovell Chapter was founded at U.K. in 1912 includes undergraduates and graduate students on the basis of scholar ship, character, leadership, and personality. At UK the chapter attempts to promote scholarship and character among the student body and seeks to promote the vocation of agriculture as a part of our heritage. Projects of the year include an award to the outstanding freshman having the highest standing for the two preceding semesters, and the recognition of an outstanding 4-H member in the state. Beta Alpha Psi Honors Top Accounting Majors Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity which was founded at the University of Illinois in 1919. It now has 64 chapters, including the local chapter, Alpha Mu, established in 1952. Beta Alpha Psi is dedicated to the promotion of the ac- counting profession, and to the development of high moral, scholastic and professional attainment among its members. The fraternity limits its membership to outstanding upper- classmen in accounting who have demonstrated their scholastic ability and high moral character. Fraternity activities include regular meetings with guest speakers, initiation banquets for new members, field trips, and the presentation of financial awards to its members for excellence in accounting. PHI UPSILON OMICRON-ROW ONE: Sue Franks, Historian, Linda Compton, Vice President, Dianne McQuary, Presidentg Carolyn Bushong, Editor, Lynn Britton, Chaplain, ROW TWO: Mary Lou Veal, Anda Lou Gouge, Laura Snider, Betsy Jones, Treasurer, Jane Stivers, Mildred Wightman, Advisor. in .. BETA ALPHA PSI-ROW ONE: Curtis Quindry, Secretary, John Bailey, Vice President, Hien Nguyen, assistant Secretary, Martin Lewis, President, Don Albrecht, Social Chairman. ROW TWO: George Reynolds, Terry Flister, john Archdeacon, Richard Hayden, Sharon Terry, Thomas Stivers, Xavier Wahner, Donald Garrison, Alan Merrill. ROW THREE: W. E. Beals, jay Durie, Harold Butler, Lawrence Peeno, Charles Keller, james Armstrong, Carson Harreld, Jr., David Hawley, Jim Clark, Herb Ligon. Phi Upsilon Omicron Sponsors Convention Founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909, the National Professional Home Economics Fraternity of Phi Upsilon Omicron established its UK chapter in 1922. Iota chapter sponsors a convention for the School of Home Economics, a scholarship party for Home Economics students with outstanding grades, and distributes slides describing Home Economics as a course of study and as a profession. Primary purposes include advancing the Home Economics profession, stimulating participation in civic affairs, and de- veloping professional friendships. , CHI EPSILON-ROW ONE: Neil Garrett, Treasurer, Bill Reed, President, Wayne Up- shaw, Vice President. ROW TWO: james Turner, Norris Cline, Malcolm Howard, Robert Lynch, Heyward Milford, Larry Gaynor. Chi Epsilon Promotes Engineering Profession Promoting and maintaining civil engineering as an ideal profession is the goal of Chi Epsilon honorary fraternity. Eligibility for membership requires a 2.8 grade point standing and a minimum of 65 credit hours. Each year Chi Epsilon sponsors the "Distinguished Alumnus of the Month," presented to civil engineering alumni who have made outstanding contributions to the profession. An- other award is presented to the outstanding freshman engineer- ing student. ETA KAPPA NU-ROW ONE: Rene Morand, Correspondence Secretary, George Broomwell, Recording Secretary, Ronald Steedly, Bridge Correspondentg James Stout, President, Lyle Baek, Advisor. ROW TWO: Glenn Rowette, John Roach, Robert Aaron, Randall Maddox, Jack McCowan, Leon Conway, Larry Thompson, Willian Ogden. ROW THREE: Dan Lamkin, Worley Yost, Mark McClure, Richard Strasser, Gerald Miracle, Carl Elam, Paul Rieger. Scholarship, Service ital to Eta appa u Eta Kappa Nu, the national electrical engineering honorary, has as its guideposts the stimulation of high scholarship and service to its members in becoming better citizens. All mem- bers are required to have a 2.8 and be of high moral charac- ter. Juniors are to be in the top one-fourth of their electrical engineering class, and seniors must be in the top one-third of their class. Other purposes of this organization are to improve the standards of the professions, 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. Pi Tau Sigma Assists on Engineer's Day Pi Tau Sigma, the National Honorary Mechanical -En- gineering Fraternity, was established on this campus in 1947. Membership is based on the possession of qualities of leader- ship, personality, industry, dependability, and a scholastic standing in the top 35 percent of the class. One of the most noteworthy accomplishments 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 mechanical engineers. TAU BETA PI--ROW ONE: James Stout, Vice President, Douglas Cook, Treasurer, George Broomell, Cataloger, Larry Thompson, President. ROW TWO: jim Wheeler, Ralph Gehlbach, Jack McCoWah, Steven Shook, Allen Tyner Shifley. ROW THREE: Don Finley, Gerald Miracle, Richard Strasser, Robert Lynch, Neil Garrett, Michael Higgins. Ja-as PI TAU SIGMA-ROW ONE: H. K, Kuehner, A. M. Higgins, R. J. Baglan. ROW TWO: J. L. Roberts, B. T. Taylor, S. D. Shook. ROW THREE: E. H. Klopp, Dennis Weaver, R. G. Siegfried, D. L. Finley, O. W. Stewart. Tau Beta Pi Recognizes Students and lums Founded in 1885 at Lehigh University, Tau Beta Pi seeks to honor those students who have excelled scholastically as undergraduates in engineering and to recognize alumni who have made outstanding accomplishments in the field. Tau Beta Pi honors outstanding freshman in engineering by presenting him with an engraved slide rule. It also carries out other projects which advance the College of Engineering and its students Q27 SIGMA DELTA CHI-ROW ONE: Henry Rosenthal, treasurerg Kenneth Green, vice-presidentg Gary Hawksworth, secretary. ROW TWO: Tom Williams, William Grant, Leonard Cobb, Russ Shain. Theta Sigma Phi Honors Women Journalists Sigma Delta Chi Sends Member to Convention Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, endeavors to maintain the high ethical and technical standards of the journalistic profession. The undergraduate chapter selects its members on the basis of scholarship and intention to become professional journalists. The society aids with the annual high school press clinic and sponsors a high school newspaper contest. This year the chapter sent President David V. Hawpe and Advisor Dr. Robert K. Thorp to the national convention in Kansas City. Hawpe won first prize for newswriting at the convention. His story concerning the Harry S. Truman Library at Independence, Mo., was judged best among those sub- mitted by representatives of all schools at the convention. THETA SIGMA PHI-ROW ONE: Sandy Brock, Keeper of the Archivesg Janie Geiser, president, Lois Kock, vice presidentg Virginia Powell, treasurer. ROW TWO: Molly McCormick, Frances Wright,- Cheaney Ringo, Carol Tennesson, Linda Mills. Theta Sigma Phi, national professional fraternity for women in journalism and communications, was founded on the campus of the University of Washington at Seattle in 1909. Chi Chapter at the University of Kentucky was formed in the early 1920's. Membership is open to junior women having a 2.5 over- all and a 3.0 standing in journalism. In addition to ap- proximately 60 student chapters, there are professional chapters in major cities throughout the country. Chi chapter is particularly proud this Centennial Year of the University to salute Mrs. Lyndon B. johnson, who was initiated into Xi chapter when a student at the University of Texas. SCABBARD AND BLADE-ROW ONE: Betty Chambers, Sponsor, Pam Smith, Sponsor. ROW TWO: David Bolin, Treasurerg William Duncan, Pledge Trainerg Michael Cox, President, Peter Davenport, Secretary, Clyde Richardson, Vice-President. ROW THREE: Roy Bachmeyerg Karl Horn: Emmett McCall, Ben Crawford, William Faulkner, john Berendg jim Cheatham. Military Honorary Fosters Leadership Scabbard and Blade is the Nation's highest honorary military leadership society. Company D, 4th Regiment of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade was founded Decem- ber 15, 1922, on the UK Campus. The ideals of the society are 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. Scabbard and Blade is the co-sponsor of the Annual Military Ball and lends assistance to various other activities within the military department. Each year a Banquet is given for the new initiates. Army Sponsors Usher at Founder's Day The Army Sponsor Corps participated in the Inaugural Parade, ushered at the Founder's Day Convocation and Com- mencement exercises, and served as official hostesses at teas and concerts. In Spring the Sponsors participated in the Mili- tary Parade. The purposes of the organization are to promote better relations between the corps of cadets and other campus or- ganizations, to advance and promote interest in the Army and ROTC, to aid in the social activities of the corps of, cadets, to act as official hostesses for the ROTC, and to serve as a campus service organization when called upon. ARMY SPONSOR CORPS-ROW ONE: Sally Gregory, Finance Officerg Annette West- phal, Commander, Pam Smith, Executive Officer. ROW TWO: Donna Forcumg Betty' Chambers. ROW THREE: Janie Olmsteadg Gee Gee Wick: Candy johnsong, Becky Snyder. '33 , rms- -waxawa fi f V ,1 irish 1, - ,ff 55332 5, :LW -L all T9 aa S ef Wi af, H295 vt "3-T2-Q 5 Ea X Q a 2 Q gf, it -1 . -, Ziff: 5 f i iff lttir.-'t ' we K iisiigsfgs' 5 zzz! 1 xml' ::??w..". :E-in i sf2ieSsas5?if55fJ?L 2 '- if f 355 ir Force Sponsors March of Inauguration Serving as a coordinating body between AFROTC Cadets and other campus organizations, Air Force Sponsor Corps girls are nominated by Freshman and Sophomore Cadets, screened by a selective board, and finally voted upon by the entire cadet wing. Once chosen, sponsors aid in the corps social activities, act as official hostesses for AFROTC at U.K., and serve as a campus organization when called upon. This year members participated in the Presidents Inaugural Parade in Washington, D.C. Other activities included the various cadet wing parades, Spring Diving IN, the Military Ball, ushering at the Centennial Convocation, and serving as hostesses and official honor guard for the governor at the Kentucky Derby. Air Force sponsors re- lieve aching feet after the Inaugural Parade. AIR FORCE SPONSOR CORPS-ROW ONE: Amonda Mansfield, Treasurer, Libby Long, Publicity, Ginger Sabel, President, Martha Eades, Vice-Presidentg Peggy Carter, Secretary. ROW TWO: Marti Carpenter, Marian Brooks, Mary Lou Veal, Judy Gooch. ROW THREE: Charme Marlowe, Carol Ennis. Judy Carwell, Suzanne jackson, Jackie jones. AAS Plans and Operates Military Displa Booth Arnold Air Society is a national Air Force honorary or- ganization. Membership is voluntary and made on a highly selective basis. A variety of cadet activities are undertaken during the academic year. As one of its projects, AAS planned and operated a military display booth in the Student Center during the Homecoming Weekend. The Society is the co- sponsor of the annual Military Ball, and lends assistance to various other activities within the military department. The objective of Arnold Air Society is to foster the high ideals and attributes necessary to today's USAF officer. The Arnold Air Society presents a display of World War II relics during Homecoming Weekend. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY-ROW ONE: joseph Jones, Comptrollerj Gerald Raybeck, Information Services, Stephen Johnson, Executive Officerg Wayne Maultsby, Commander, Donald Duell, Administrative. ROW TWO: Robert Staib, Melvin Dolwick, james Purdon, Carlton Dolwick, Don Young, Ernest Baisden, jr. ROW THREE: Larry Gitfs, William Hamilton, john Bennett, William Matteson, Charles Hutchison, Nicky Durham, Mike Crawford, John Combs. 1 Pershing Rifles March In Inaugural Parade Company C, First Regiment is one of 148 companies in the National Society of Pershing Rifles. This society is de- dicated to developing leadership and drill proficiency in freshmen and sophomores in Army or Air Force ROTC or students planning to enroll in the ROTC program. The organization was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1894. Company C received its charter in 1931. At the University, Pershing Rifles offers the following categories of intercollegiate competition: regulation drill, exhibition drill, Confederate drill. It has a rifle team, Con- federate cannon crewf and a color guard. It serves as the of- ficial Presidential Honor Guard. This year's activities include: Fall and Spring field tactical exercise, Coronation Ball, Wisconsin, National, and Battalion rifle matches, President's Inauguration Parade in Washington, D.C.g Honor Guard for President johnson during the con- vocation ceremony at UK, Illinois, Battalion, Dayton, Queen City, and Regimental drill meets, LKD, annual Dining In. The Pershing Rifle Color Guard perform the Iwo -Jima Tableau at the Homecoming Game. L. to R.: B. S. Cole- man, M. Sturm, D. D. Lair, W. E. Wilbert, and D L. Mosley. PERSHING RIFLES-ROW ONE: Mitchell Frank: Ashton Gortong Bruce Coleman: Shirley Meador, sponsor, Donna Forcum, sponsorg P. M. Davenport, Commanding Officer, Warren Fee, Executive Officerg Dannie Hutcherson. ROW TWO: Ben Crawford, David Mosley, john Griest, Benjamin Davis, Butch Messerschmidt, Robert' Collins, Michael Bach, Michael Stevens, John Burch, Lawrence Webster, Richard Murray. ROW THREE: D. S. Makitten, Harry Blanton, Nick Temple, Joseph Grafz, R. C. Amann, L. Pennington, jim Hardin, R. E. Weller, Walter Coleman, Bing Potts, G. A. McGannon. ROW FOUR: Karl Horn, Rifle Team Coach, R. F. Page, W. E. Wilbertg L. H. Townsend: J. B. Pierce, A. J. Brysong Denny Lair, B. G.'Gabhartg Willis Bright, jim McCarty, john Bourneg joseph J. Farcht. University Choristers UK Chorus Presents Choristers Sing Major Choral Work The University Chorus, directed by Aimo Kiviniemi, was organized in 1950. Its 120 members are students from the various colleges of the University who are chosen during auditions in the fall, The Chorus presents two concerts dur- ing the school year. One of these, in which a major choral work is performed, is usually presented with either the Uni- versity Symphony Orchestra or the Symphonic Band. University Chorus n and Off Campus The University of Kentucky Choristers was organized on the campus of the University 51 years ago. Always one of the most active musical organizations at Kentucky, it is made up of music majors as well as students from many other sectors of University life, including both undergraduate and graduate level. The group, composed of 54 singers, is directed by Aimo Kiviniemi with the help of Associate Director Michael Sells. During the school year, they present many concerts, in- cluding three concerts on the University campus, appearances at the University's Community Colleges, and numerous off- campus engagements. ,W s if at 'dflwigiggs siafsieiaa 5 Q 1 ilsrisrf "Ya retaaggi SYQSFEE9 ,f H-' ,isgssligrviggg l frsffgsmgsi ,, .sgsgfeigjgpr ,U nf vgiswgzaezasitf-at -fwwafiibflkai,,2gas1 W 5 359 Women',s Glee Club sings for community function. Women oin Men for Spring Concert Composed of approximately 70 members from the various colleges on the University's campus, the Womens Glee Club has no elected officers, but is led by three appointed Section Leaders. This year's Section Leaders were Ann Long, first soprano, Vera Ryan, second soprano, and Rebecca Hudson, alto. Under the direction of Sara Holroyd, the music group sang for various community functions and campus activities throughout the year. Included on the group's schedule this year were the annual "Hanging of the Greens" program at Christmas and a spring concert in conjunction with the Men's Glee Club. Men's Glee Club sings for "Hanging of the Greens." Men's Glee Club Sings On and Off Campus The Men's Glee Club, whose history goes back before World War II, traditionally provides a portion of the music for the "Hanging of the Greens," a University Christmas pro- gram. Occasionally the group sings in a Christmas program at Shriners' Hospital also. In addition they have performed at various banquets and meetings both on and off the campus. This spring the members joined with the Womens Glee Club to present a concert at Memorial Hall. The purpose of the Men's Glee Club is to provide an op- portunity for any interested man on campus to participate in an organized choral group and to become acquainted with some of the fine vocal literature written for the male ensemble. Director Max jackson makes an attempt to cover many styles, including sacred music, musical comedy, folk song and secular works of all periods. 4 Symphony Orchestra performs in Memorial Hall. UK Symphony Orchestra Study and Perform The University of Kentucky Symphony Orchestra, directed by Abraham Mishkind, is a student, faculty and civic musical organization that provides for the study and performance of the standard symphonic literature. With Michael Jones serving as concertmaster and librarian, the group of approximately 65 members regularly presents public concerts with the orchestra members themselves assisting in choral and operatic perform- ances. Special emphasis is placed on the technique of concert performance and orchestral routine and discipline. The U.K. String Ensemble, composed of the orchestra strings, studies and performs significant works of this genre. The University Symphonic Band awaits performance of a concert. Symphonic Band Tours Kentucky, Other States The basic function of the University Symphonic Band is to provide extended and comprehensive wind literature for per- formance. This extremely select group of approximately 80 players, under the direction of Phillip Miller, tours! Kentucky and adjacent states extensively each year, in addition to per- forming several times on the University campus. The band presents formal concerts, outdoor concerts and radio broad- casts at various times throughout the year. Marching Band Travels to Knoxville The University Marching Band is one of the few remain- ing all-male organizations of its type in the SEC. Directed by Phillip Miller, it is a select group of 88 men that is open to any interested male University student who can pass a brief audition either in the spring or fall. The band, led by drum major jim Mahan and complemented by feature twirler Lana Henderson, performs at all home athletic events and takes one trip to an out of town football game, this year accompany- ing the team to UT in November. It also functions as a mili- tary band for spring ROTC drills and makes appearances at Presidential and gubernatiorial inaugural parades, state festi- vals, and the Kentucky Derby. The University of Kentucky's Marching Band in action, Circle K ponsors Freshman Dance Circle K is a men's service club which supports and aids projects, groups, and individuals on the campus. Circle K started the school year with an all campus session in honor of the freshman students. The club also organized the Appalachian Volunteers on campus and now serves as the coordinating organization of the Appalachian Volunteers. Another project of the Circle K is the renovation of a Lexington orphans home. CIRCLE K-ROW ONE: Tom Padgett, Secretary, Fred Myers, Vice President, Ed Glasscock, President, joe Humphrey, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Arthur Hatfield, Richard McCarthy, Harold Wagner, William Foley, Bill Dunlap. ROW THREE: Charles Browning, Scott Ewart, jim Hughbanks, Ken Combs, Steve Gleiner, jim Fisher, Al Legg, sa fel?-W . ftitg :jf yk, 3,1 page ar:-. .: --1. -, . V, - -3- .-- . .. -- isa za:-5.2 it -g:.E-:,- -,.a gf ,L of rf 41 LE? i K 4,4 W, Mgt ,rf vg3q,aS.,,,,ei S W ,afatelgta x,,J+aLfsg5,m-is aedbwfeiktf ww 4 rf ww git-saga ff wr 1'5" -as sae? r W ' iwmww Q aa sw sri' is 2 -S tl Wgtittt at ss ff Je tr f tt as Mtg Wi- S S :gawk Q -if skfiftd' his 13- fuck Regan t we -was ,seams g9f+"" Saffggigfiii ,aft ifgliitgskti ,ss sa ,Sa -a as ff' Aiigisia-1533 ti S Mm f Qifigigfiailiffg f L3 lslilfvilawv rn iff 4 235295 'f jfs tfijffws Pl-ll' Ig 959 V-ay K ,sw 553,373 l ts is is WY if W M .:.: 1 -2- Q, f fe, Y' - Y ,ifgfgr 55,11 Q W Q KW ge si 'fp H ,Effie Ll BTW. Y :- :.. H xg' ,fsivefyiizi , as .5 wa s gkgissrsgray- .,5'. - . ,- iwtiifi iw: ,is-xiyggishauefg-2xsi.fe::f9 362 Centennial Committee Appointed By President The eighteen members of the Student Centennial Com- mittee were appointed by the President on February 22, 1964, to plan events to involve students in the celebration of the University's Centennial which is taking place this year. In order to encourage scholarship, the committee has set up a scholarship fund to which students and future alumni may contribute. Any profits from the sales of the specially designed Centennial rings and charms will also be placed in the trust fund for future scholarships. Papers in the four fields of humanities, biological sci- ences, physical sciences were accepted by the committee on undergraduate research and creative work. Undergraduate stu- dents were encouraged to participate and the best paper in each of the four fields was read, and the researchers were awarded cash prizes at a banquet honoring them in April. Freshman Colloquim Discusses problems with Dr. Benne CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE-ROW ONE: Sandy Brock, Co-Chairman, jim Svara, Co-Chairman. ROW TWO: Kathy Kelly, Mary Marvin Porter, Annette Westphalg Trudy Masciag Ann Armstrong. ROW THREE: Steve Beshearg David Hawpeg William Grant, Michael Stanley, Keith Hagan, John Stadlerg james Mayg jim Wheeler. Absent: Ken Brandenburgg Ted Kuster. LKD STEERING COMMITTEE-ROW ONE: Linda Mills, William Neel, Ophelia Speight, Ray Larson. ROW TWO: Chris Mosier, Donna Jean Ellis, Mary Garland Goodlet, Jeanne Landrum, Fred Meyers, Frank Dickey, Jr. LKD Provides Fun and Scholarships The combined aim of providing scholarships to Worthy students and wholesome entertainment for the entire student body has been the goal of the Little Kentucky Derby since it was begun in 1957. Last year, the proceeds from the fun-filled weekend activities provided 310,000 in scholarships for upperclass students. LKD weekend includes a queen contest, bicycle and tri- cycle races, an informal all-campus sing, and a concert. The steering committee, selected from student applications, usually sponsors one or more preliminary concerts to aid in financing the weekend or building up the scholarship fund. Greek Week Committee ' ponsors First Retreat Highlights of the 1964 Greek Week were a concert featur- ing Odetta Friday night and the annual dance the next evening in the Student Center Ballroom. The other Greek festivities included an All-Greek Banquet where the Outstanding Greek Receiving trophies the night of the Greek Week Banquet are Sallie List, Outstanding Greek Woman, and, Keith Hagan, Outstanding Greek Man. man and woman were presented. This year the Steering Committee sponsored for the first time a Greek Retreat with the presidents of fraternities and sororities and Panhellenic and I.F.C. officers as the delegates. The retreat was held at Berea on the Berea College campus. The problems of the Greek System were discussed and several positive steps were taken to solve these problems. An outcome of this retreat was the All-Greek Convention, joint Panhellenic- I.F.C. meetings, and the Greek newspaper. ROW ONE: Sue Price, Co-Chairmang Dave Clarke, Chairman ROW TWO: Susan Sawyer, Karen Pugh, Elaine Evans, ROW THREE Scott Watkins, Alan Peck, Betty Jo Palmer. Clyde M. Richardson Steve Gossman. YMCA Welcomes Peruvian Students During 1964-65, the YMCA has added a number of ex- citing programs for students at the University. In addition to Freshman Camp, Hanging of the Greens, the United Nations Seminar, and Freshman Y, YMCA has moved into such programs as the Student Congress Lecture Series, tutoring high school students at five centers in Lexington, and the Miami Beach Conference. Also new, is a seminar for six- teen students to Bogata, Columbia and Lima, Peru during the summer months of july and August. Along with WBKY, the YMCA this year is sponsoring a program for campus leaders, B.P.O.C., and a program for International Students called "The World at Large." The University of Kentucky Young Men's Christian As- sociation was founded seventy-five years ago for the pro- motion of moral and spiritual values among college students. The YMCA seeks to aid students in relating theiracademic studies to their experiences in life. Viiifing th? CHIHPUS, Students ff0m Peru University find snow and sunshine fun. YMCA CQUNCIL-LEPT TO.RIGHT: Donald Leak, Director, Alan B. Peck, Treasurer, Tom Woodall, Vice-President, Sam Abell, Willis Bright, Community Service, Fred Myers, Public Relations, john O'Brien, Community Service, Robert Rich, Secretary, Don Weaver, Freshman Programs, Richard Roof, President. Y WCA Serves Students In Many Capacities "FACE TO FACE" has been the theme for this year's YWCA program. The YWCA strives not only to serve the personal, social, recreational, and religious needs of students on the campus but also seeks to make students aware of political and intellectual issues and concerns throughout the world. Their activities include participation in Hanging of the Greens, World University Service, and the joint sponsor- ship with the YMCA of the United Nations Seminar in New York City. The YWCA has over 12 active committees that give in- terested women students a chance to explore the main facets Dennie Barker and Mrs. Melvin Druker listen intently to discussion leader Sam Burke of leadership and service. This association is open to all races at YWCA Seminar on Sex. and religious faiths. YWCA-ROW ONE:-lane Stivers, secretary, Mary Lee Sayers, vice-presidentg Linda Lear, president, Jo McCauley, treasurer. ROW TWO: Dorothy Smith, Linda Mitchell, Judy Price, Nancy Fitch, Beverly Hensley. ROW THREE: Heidi Hanger, Susan Green, Connie Mullins, Chrystal Kellogg Darter, sponsor, Ardis Dee Hoven, Martha Varney, Penny Price. is Mrs. Melvin Drucker, psychologist at Agnes Scott College, speaks at YWCA seminar. Students participate in leadership discussion sponsored by Student Congress. Student Congress Revamps Organization The Student Government Association was formed in 1939, replacing a divided system by which men were represented by a men's student governing council and women by a, self- governing system. The first Constitution was drawn up in the spring of that year and went into effect the following Septem- ber upon ratification by the student body. Through the years the powers and prestige of the student government have risen and fallen with turnovers of leadership and personnel. Only in the last few years has the organization begun to come into its own as the actual governing body of students. With constant reorganization, which included, chang- ing the 'name of the body to the Student Congress, the or- ganization initiated such new projects as the Washington Seminar and the Student Congress Lecture Series. In this, the Centennial Year at the University of Kentucky, the Student Congress is sponsoring a unique program, which includes a vast reorganization of the body for the purpose of gaining a more efficient and powerful organization, the first steps in acquiring a student owned bookstore, the possibility of establishing a Kentucky Student Government Association, and the continuance of the projects initiated by the Student Centennial Committee. Therefore, the Centennial Year is not only a year for celebrating the birthday of the University of Kentuckyg it is also a year to celebrate the rebirth of an effective and powerful student government-Student Congress. Informal discussions encourage new ideas. 368 .. PM - A STUDENT CONGRESS-ROW ONE: Lois Kock, Treasurerg David Clarke, Vice Presiclentg Steve Beshear, Presidentg Janie Olmstead, Secretary. ROW TWO: Anne Rae Miller, Mary Frances Wright, Susanne Ziegler, Connie Mullins, Carole Nation, Candy johnson, Sandy Lay, julie Dee Halcomb. ROW THREE: Larry Kelley, Carson Jorter, Dave Besuden, Thomas Bersat, Brooks Alexander, jack Lyne, Richard Marsh, john O'Brien. Stuclent's vote for Student Congress Elections. as STUDENT CENTER BOARD-ROW ONE: john Stadler, Elaine Evans, Carolyn Cramer, Cheryl Benedict. ROW TWO: jack Milne, jeepy Powell, Fred Myers, Peggy Parsons, Rusty Carpenter. Student Social Life Revolves Around SCB The Student Center Board is a policy-making and program- ming body for the activities in the Student Center. The junior Board comprises approximately one hundred students who plan and carry out such events as bridge, chess, and billiards tournamentsg Golddiggefs Ballg foreign film seriesg art ex- hibitionsg contemporary film seriesg and forums. For the past two years the Board has donated 351250 for scholarships. The money is appropriated from concert profits. This year the New Christie Minstrels was sponsored by the Student Center Board in conjunction with the regional con- vention. The Kentucky Student Center Board was host this fall to the Association of College Unions Region IV Convention. This provided much enthusiasm and work for Board members and proved to be very successful, informative and enjoyable. Student Center Board gives dinner in honor of Vice-President johnson who is in charge of student activities. AWS HOUSE-ROW ONE: Jimmie Parrott, President: Miller Ward, Secretaryg Carol Barber, Pam Smith, Andrea Fried, Cathy Rogan. ROW TWO: Mary Ellene Salmon, Martha Colra, Ann Lippincott, Bunny Laffoon, Cindy Williams, Jean Beard, Marylou Lewis. ROW THREE: Jane Havens, Cheryl Silvey, Marby Schlegel, Beatrice Tally, Rachel Scott, Norine Taylor, janet Brown. AWS Extends Hours During Finals Continuing to heed the requests of women students, As- sociation Women Students initiated efforts to provide ad- ditional study areas in the Blazer Hall cafeteria and in a room in the Student Center and again extended week night hours to coincide with library hours. They entertained a motion to provide a closer communication between faculty and students. The AWS Newsletter appeared and contained information about community service projects, announcement of committee applications plus guest editorials on topics of interest to wo- men students. High School Leadership Weekend was broadened to in- clude men as well as women high students in order to intro- duce more prospective students to the University campus. Other annual programs such as "Stars in the Night" and the Co-Etiquette booklet were perpetuated and geared to be in keeping with observance of the Centennial celebration. ' Efforts to increase communication between town women and women in residence were skillfully enlarged upon by creating WOMEN'S ADVISORY COUNCIL-ROW ONE: Ruth Bodenhamer, Elaine Baumgarten, Anne Meece, Claudia jeffrey. ROW TWO: Pam Glass Susan Bailey, Mary Virginia Dean, Connie Mullins, Ilze Sillers. AWS SENATE-ROW ONE: Sandy Brock, Presidentg Jimmie Parrott, Vice Presidentg Marty Minogue, Secretary: Ann Breeding, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Blithe Runsdorf, Kernel Representative, Pam Glass, Dede Cramer, Susanne Ziegler, M. J. Wagner. ROW TWO: Winnie jo Perry, Madeline Kemper, Sue Price, Linda Lampe, Ann Arm- strong, Anne Miller. freshman advisors for women living in town. at it i' -R H? s An Active Council Works for Cooperstown The Family Housing Council has been an active force in the lives of Cooperstown residents. One of its first actions after election of new officers was to draft a new constitution aimed at devising a functional rather than salutatory role. The Council plans and handles arrangements for "Get Acquaintedu parties at the beginning of both semesters. In September, the party was a cook-out, and in the spring, Cooperstown residents dressed up to meet their neighbors at a semi-formal dance. Through the actions of the council, flood lights have been installed on two of the buildings which can be used for special outdoor events at night, such as the cook-out, or as a deterrent to possible vandals. The Council has worked vigorously for new television antennas, playground renova- tions, and installation of water fountains in the recreation area. However, the main function has been to speed and clarify the flow of information to and from the administration. In accomplishing this goal, they have made extensive use of reports and bulletins distributed to residents, Residents now know what a council can do and understand the usefulness of a council, therefore, resulting in more in- terest in Cooperstown as a community. Planning Committee for the Spring Dance: Lochie Christopher, Representativeg David J. Lockwood, Representative, Jeanne Wood, Resident, Gil Wood, Vice- Mayor. 372 ROW ONE: Gil Wood, Vice-Mayor, Fred Dellamura, Mayor, Lawrence Buxton, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Kenny Wade, Lawrence Crosby, Harrison Fields, William Black, Kenneth Quire. TOWN HOUSING-ROW ONE: Richard Detmer, Vice-President: Samuel Long, President. ROW TWO: David Ryans, Treasurer: Richard Marsh, Vice-President fRelationsjg Douglas Smith, Secretary. Residence Hall Council Begins Lecture Series The Women's Residence Hall Council is composed of representatives from each residence hall. The council is the link between the women living in the residence halls and the staff working with the halls. The WRH Council meets and discusses problems and achievements of the dorms. The purpose of the council is to obtain women student's opinions and ideas and to plan programs for the women's residence halls accordingly. The activities this include sponsoring a scholarship trophy for the residence hall with the highest overall average and recognition for the residence hall with the best Christmas decorations. Each girl living in a residence hall made cards for the meal trays of the patients at the University Medical Center for Christmas day. New programs initiated this year consist of: a film-lecture series, a program to honor the freshman advisors, and a service project with the Appalachian Volunteers. XVRH-ROW ONE: Kay Yancey, Vice-Presidentg Pamella Bush, Secretary: Gail Mayer, President: Fran Napier, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Nancie Mason: Pam Williamsg Marcia Martin: Jessie Anne Thomp- son. ROW THREE: Kate Kennedy: Katie Clark: Deedee Alexander: Francie McGown. Town Housing Council Serves As New Group The Town Housing Council began on a provisional basis and hopes to become fully activated by the end of this aca- demic year. It will serve as the official student organization for those students not living in University housing. Among concerns of the organization are working for improvement of town housing conditions: furthering a better academic atmosphere: orienting students toward participation in campus life: and providing social and athletic opportunities. The Council will serve as an information and coordinating agency to encourage student participation and leadership in campus life. Through implementation of these goals, it is hoped that the centennial year will mark the beginning of a new era in academic achievement, student participation, and social life for town housing students. 373 5 Sli? isps KES? Q i Ei . ti l at 3 74 Members of Baptist Student Union plan to attend the Baptist Student Convention. BSU Hears Billy Graham at Annual Youth Night The Baptist Student Union is a religious organization that seeks to minister to the academic community at the University by providing for the student an opportunity to deepen his spiritual life while developing strong, lasting friendships with fellow Christians. An opportunity for the expression of worship is visible in the Vesper Services which are held Mon- day through Thursday from 6:50 to 7:00 p.m. The students get to know each other at the parties, open houses after games, spring picnics, snack times, and especially at such oc- casions as the Progressive Dinner, the Valentine Dessert, and International Student Dinner. This year representatives from all Kentucky campuses attended the Baptist Student Convention of 1964, which met at the Calvary Baptist Church in October. In November two busloads of BSU members from U.K. traveled to Louisville's Freedom Hall to take part in the annual Youth Night at which Billy Graham spoke. A sports tournament in the spring brought BSU athletes from all over the state together for a weekend of competition. Other students sang in the BSI Choir, or contributed to BSU's bi-monthly paper or to the yearbook. BSU feels that, by involving the students in ex- periences of growth and labor, they help to develop and train the individuals for lives of Christian service and leader- ship. The students themselves, through participation in either the Executive Council or the Freshman Council, are given responsibility for the guidance of the various aspects of the BSU program. Baptist Student Union sponsors Basketball Team for sports tournament. K Methodists Host Spring Conference The Methodist Student Center seeks to provide Christian worship and fellowship for UK students. Sunday school and morning worship were begun this year at the center. Vespers on Tuesday evenings offer a time of quiet meditation and prayer. The minister, who is the director, helps many students confront their problems. Sunday night programs are informa- tive in nature and have included representations of student missionary work and university student affairs. Parties and retreats are planned during the year for having good times together. Here, as in all foundation activities, the welcome is out to all students. This year the University Methodist students were host to the annual Kentucky Metho- dist Student Movement Spring Conference which drew stu- dents from other Kentucky colleges. Wil, .,,4'1'-we YS 4' eff-t.. Methodist students join in singing at Wesley foundation. Recreation facilities offer a place for students to gather. Vespers on Tuesday evenings offer a time of quiet meditation and prayer. fu K , gs 2 QL M Occasional programs and speakers follow supper. The Presbyterian University Center offers a place for Sunday morning worship. Newl Founded Group Unites Christians Campus Christian Life, founded in the fall of 1964, is a group that came into being through the cooperative ministry of the Presbyterian Churches, the Christian Churches fDis- ciples of Christj, the United Church of Christ, and the Na- tional Lutheran Council. Under the joint leadership of the Reverend john R. King and the Reverend T. Douglas Sanders, the organization sponsors many facets of Christian life for the students at the University. Among them are weekly Sun- day morning worship at the Presbyterian University Center, Sunday evening fellowship with supper followed by evening worship and occasional programs, and Concern Groups which meet throughout the week to reflect student concern, involve- ment and serious study in subjects of major importance. The Pitkin Club, an interdenominational luncheon-study group meeting ten Wednesdays each semester, featured various in- teresting speakers during the year. A Faith and Learning Lectureship was inaugurated in September, and outstanding lecturers discussed dynamic issues. Social functions of various types helped to round out the busy schedule of Campus Christian Life's first year at the University. 'Nh-W ,V 'V Students help themselves to supper during Sunday evening fellowship. A weekly Concern Group meets to discuss subjects of importance. BLUE MARLINS--ROW ONE: Mary jo Marcuccilli, Art Chair- mang Frankie Onnybecker, Guppie Trainer, Judy Gettelfinger, Vice- Presidentg janet Huffman, President, Linda Lampe, Co-show Chairman: Susan Robertson, Co-show Chairmang Tracy Shillito, Secretary. ROW TWO: Fran Brannen, Costume Chairman, Caroline Haase, Ann Allen, Patty Higgins, Bonnie Lindner, Patti Day, Diana Wall. Marlins Perform on Television At the beginning of each Fall semester, one can see girls with bathing suits in hand, bouncing along to the coliseuna pool in hopes of becoming Blue Marlins. Blue Marlins is the synchronized swimming group for women at the University, being composed of some fifty-five of the best women swim- mers at the University. After tryouts, both the Marlins and the Guppies, junior members of Marlins, begin practicing for the annual Spring show. The natatographers have an opportunity to not only select the music, but also to write and coordinate the water ballet stunts to fit the music. Then begins the long and hard work of practicing for both grace and perfection. In addition to the Spring show, the Blue Marlins have been asked to appear on television to perform their spectacular routines for which they are so well-known. 2 - Q, . ini it Q :S l GUPPIES-ROW ONE: Nancy Rudnick, Rita Emberson, Cookie Schmidt, Vicki Smock, Carol Strange, Marianne Banta. ROW TWO: Joyce Buton, Kathleen Schaefer, judy Flynn, Kathy Bass, Betsy Skinner, Toy Billiter, Lynn jackson. ROW THREE: Lynne Floyd, Kooky Chambers, Patsy Matheny, janet Brown, Pam Williams, Jo Sanderson, Jeanne Montgomery, Marie Colgan. 377 Suky members talk with new advisor, Colonel Alcorn. uky Members Promote School Spirit Suky, the University Pep Club, takes its name from "Support Kentucky." Suky members work together in pro- moting school spirit and encouraging support from the stu- dent body for the athletic teams. Suky is in charge of the election of cheerleaders, decorating the football field, sponsoring send-off and welcome back groups to meet the teams, and sponsoring pep rallies. This year, SEC flags were added to the football field to fly during the games. Suky worked with the Homecoming Steering Committee for the Homecoming Torch-light Parade and Pep Rally. Suky members also made the Homecoming dis- play for Alumni in front of the Helen King Alumni House. Suky is now in the process of planning for a live Wildcat to be at the games next year. SUKY-ROW ONE: Bonnie Breault, Mary Frances Wright, 1st. Vice President, Deanna McClain, Corresponding Secretary: Judy Steven- son, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Candy Johnson, Paula Choate, Carolyn Cox, Recording Secretary: Susanne Ziegler, Carla Baker, Gail Davidson, Bev Harris, President, M. G. Karsner, Sponsor. ROW THREE: Col. J. P. Alcorn, Advisor, Jim Canada, Bob Niles, Ken Carpenter, Judi Harris, Susan Newell, Ce-Ce Jones, Sandra Shelley, Publicity Chairman, Marsha Larson, Henry T. Davis, Danny Boone, Mark Arm- strong. CHEERLEADERS-ROW ONE: Ann McDonough, Ken Bocard, Carolyn Cox. ROW TWO: Judy Riester, Gayle Davidson, Becky Snider, Mary Francis Wright, Candy Johnson, Paul Choate. Mary Francis, Carolyn, and Candy cheer the team on to victory. Cheerleaders Sponsor Fall Yell Contest Besides cheering for all home football and basketball games, the Cheerleaders represented UK at the away football and basketball games. They cheered for the"'Dollar for a Scholar" game. Before the first football game, they sponsored a success- ful Yell Contest in the Coliseum. The Cheerleaders have presented the pl-ayers with pre- game good luck gimmicks, and have been at the airport for send-offs and welcomes. In the late fall the Cheerleaders escorted high school football prospects and their families around the campus. In March the Cheerleaders acted as hos- tesses for the NCAA Regional Tournament. Cheerleading tryouts are held each Spring and Cheerleaders are chosen by judges all over the state. Cheerleaders hold high the dead L.S.U. tiger. Troupers Present Charity Performances A student talent organization, Troupers have performed their tumbling, dancing, singing, clown and novelty acts throughout Kentucky to promote physical activity and good will between the community and the University. Troupers have been asked to perform by schools, hospitals and social groups since their beginning in 1939. This season, under the leadership of Bernard "Skeeter" johnsonxthey have presented approximately twelve shows for civic and benefit organizations such as Veteran's Administra- tion, Crippled Children's hospitals, and the annual city-wide Christmas program. This year's annual show "College Life" will be presented ChaflCS Sifhef, Ismef Sahim- in April. The show will feature campus life and activities. TROUPERS TUMBLERS-STANDING: Milt Eblen, Bob Luckett. TOP: Tom Carlisle. OUT: Don Fust, Steve Stewart. KNEELING: TROUPERS SINGERSfROW ONE: Debbie Good, Penny Tucker, Donna Caywood. ROW TWO: Avo Kiviranna, Mike Hancolk, Janie Barber, Laura Miller, Ted Ogle, Charles Grass, joe Ewing. TROUPERS OFFICERS-ROW ONE: Nancy Broussard, Dave Luckett, Shirley Mack. ROW TWO: Kathy Tabler, Robert Luckett. TROUPERS DANCERS: Dave Ladcett, Carol Ladcett, Peggy Weber, Billy Marshall, Fontaine Kinkead, Shirley Mack, Charles Sither. FRONT: Carol Thompson. - 4 ,li TAU SIGMA-ROW ONE: Suzanne Ross, secretary, Kathleen Schaefer, vice president, Linda Farmer, presidentg Kay Schraeder, historian, Ann Jacobs, publicity chairmang Becky White, pledge president, ROW TWO: Anne Kirchner, Nancy Barnes, Jeannie Coul- ter, Judy Oakes,- Veronica Rough, Janet Gilboy, Fountaine Kinkead, Judi Harris, Liz Johnson, ROW THREE: Judith DuBonn, sponsorg Carol Jane Brandong Penny Tucker, Geresa Deang Donna Maria Combs, Carol Etheringtong Dwight Loudeng Judy Hamilton, Sandy Athausg Rebecca Beachler, Jean Beard, Betzi Biggsg Cecily Urbaniak. Tau Sigma Encourages Stud of Art of Dance Tau Sigma of Orchesis is the modern dance group of the University of Kentucky. Its purpose is two-fold: first, to give those members of the student body, who so desire, the op- portunity for further study and activity in a more advanced technique than can be offered through participation in scheduled classesg secondly, to further the appreciation of dance as an art form among the people of Lexington and the state of Kentucky. Membership in Tau Sigma is open to the student body on a selective basis. Once each semester a practice and training session is conducted by the members of Tau Sigma for all those who are interested in the organization. Following this period, try outs are held and new members are selected on a point basis. Shows are prepared and presented during the fall and spring semesters under the advice of a staff member of the Women's Physical Education Department. Tau Sigma has presented special programs at Christmas time and for the creative arts festivals and has danced in conjunction with the University Choristers group. Judo Club Members View All Aspects of Sport The purpose of the Judo Club is to teach and promote sport judo under the auspices of the Kodokan Institute in Tokyo, the AAU of the United States, and the Judo Black Belt Federa- tion of America. Club members train for and participate in intercollegiate competition as well as study of the historical, social and philosophical aspects of judo. The club was officially organized in the fall of 1960. JUDO CLUB-ROW ONE: James Jones, assistant instructor, Lawrence Lynchg Ken Ratliff, secretary-treasurerg Miguel Martinez, MacKaye Smith. ROW' TWO: Hank Charman, President and In- structorg Gary Bainesg Daryl Herman: Jim Powers, Harvey Zim- mermang Danny Hall: David Smith. M f -if f I . . ,af Y Y Y L , fi 1 I is f, J . my iff - xx, . I . ."" 'gf ' fi I S M, Q, lx. . . ...TY ' f Q ,,,,.,,,. I . xnxx A 1- ,f , if PATTERSON LITERARY SOCIETY-ROW ONE: Arthur Henderson, Harlan Stubbs, Jr. Presidentg William Grant, Vice President, Dr. Reid Sterrett, Faculty Advisor, Thomas Dale. ROW' TWO: Dennis Weaver, Brady Deaton, Robert Bennett. Keith Brown, Jeffry Gilhreath, Michael Staed, Steven Lazar. Literary Society Is One of UK's Oldest Clubs The Patterson Literary Society, named for the second presi- dent of the University, is one of the oldest organizations on campus. Limited to twenty members, the society holds regular meetings under the leadership of Dr. Reid Sterrett. The group sponsors speaking contests among which are the Crtun Extemporaneous Speaking Contest and the Kennedy Speaking Contest. The Patterson Scholarship Award is pre- sented to an outstanding member each year. Club Edueates Students in Professional Field Begun in 1956, the UK. Speech and Hearing Association serves the major function of acquainting and educating stu- dents studying speech pathology and audiology with the pro- fessional field of speech and hearing therapy. This is ac- complished through panels, guest speakers, and observation and actual work with cerebral palsy, perceptually handicapped, articulation disorder and deaf patients. Aside from these activi- ties the group sponsored a Christmas party and Class Night. SPEECH AND HEARING CLUBXROXV ONE: Gayle Short, Senior Counselors, Nancy Hurt, Vice-President, Jennie Pope, Presidentg Meme Simmons, Senior Counselor, Dorothy Hegeman, Secretary-Treasurer, ROW TWO: Joanie Hutchison, Betsy Park, Beth Roper, Caroline Corcoran, Peggy Weber, Kathy Hosea. ROW THREE: Carole Nation, Gail Davidson, Val Gaines. Nancy Burress, Betty Schumacher, Trudy Mascia, Donna Estridge, Carrie Hughey. KSEA-ROW ONE: Tom Smith. 2nd Vice Presidentg Karen Kiel. Historian, Alice Gregg, President, Janie Olmstead, 1st Vice Presidentg Billie Jo Hedges, Secretary-Treasurer. ROW TWO: Barbra Jones, Betsy Dudley, Millicent Demling, Deanna McClain, Charlie Clements, Cheryl Shaw, Sharen Burnett, Jessie Thompson, Susan Crouch, Anita Mersack, Charlotte Arnell, Julia jackson. ROW THREE: Rosemary Reiser, joan Leathers, Gloria Nalepq, Martha Bell, Bobbi Schoff, KSEA Promotes Educational Activities Linda Pennington, Susan Green, Sally Bush, Suzanne Nelson, Nancy Johnson, Susan Brumfield, jane Richardson. ROW FOUR: Kenneth Wray, jane Stivers, Linda Matthews, Suzanne Oney, Phyllis Mohney, Darlene jackson, Linda Thomas, Connie Elliott, Marty Henkel, Carla Baker, Susan jackson, janet Marshall, Nelda Keepers, Ruth Anne Dye, Corey Lock. . 'Q' if up fy Membership of the Kentucky Student Education Association is composed of University students planning to make teaching their profession. This year the association had over 350 members. KSEA provides opportunities for personal and professional growth, development of leadership skills, and understanding of the history, ethics, and programs of education groups at state and national levels. Members are entitled to monthly issues of the Kentucky School journal, KEA Journal, and NEA journal. Members helped in various activities at the Education Conference in October and at the dedication of the Dickey Building in March. The group was also represented at the KEA Leader- ship Conference held in the summer. Activities such as a Halloween party at Shriner's Hospital and making favors for childrens homes and hospitals were enjoyed by many. The Association also participated in American Education Week Activities and attended the KSEA state convention and work- Panel discussions enrich professional growth. shop. 383 r.. -. .ng Qs PHI DELTA CHI-ROW ONE: Jerald Cook, Correspondent, Mike Goodyear, Robert Stone, Presidentg Gary Cundiff, Vice-President, Dudley Ellis, Treasurer, Robert Knott, Prelate. ROW TWO: Dennis Yates, jim Bates, James Poore, Robert Durham, Bobby Spain, Kenneth Nighbert, Winfred Kluesner, Tom Clarke, Douglas Miller, Ted Cash. ROW THREE: David Zibart, Wayne Bye, W. J. Clinger, Charles Phi Delta Chi prepares to welcome their Southern Regional Conference of 1965. f .tx tt, , Kluesner, Patrick Reister, Kenneth Quire, James Spencer, Tim Heil man, Darrell Sammons, Bill Collins, Robert Phillips, Ken Doom Bill Parillo. ROW FOUR: Gary Perry, Charley Hess, james Kelley Levi Rice, Jr. Tom XVortham, james Lewis, Arthur Moore, Jr. Robert Hughes, Dallas Thomas Skiles, Freddie Norris, Donald Brown Charles Gore. Phi Delta Chi Honors Pharmacy Students At its inception, membership of Phi Delta Chi was limited to students majoring in pharniacy 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 Colleges special Honors Day Dinner, the Fraternity presents three awards, one to its outstanding Senior student, one to the outstanding Senior woman, and one to the outstanding member of the entering class. All offices in the Student Chapter of the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion at the College are held by Brothers of Phi Delta Chi. They are constantly working to correlate the interests of the faculty, students, and the professional pharmacist. Pryor Pre-Med Aids Medical Careers To encourage an interest in medicine as a career, Pryor Pre-Medical Society assists all pre-med students academically and socially, and serves as a medium through which associa- tion can be made with leaders in the field of medical science. The group observes on field trips to local hospitals and health institutions during the year. In addition, well-known physicians and specialists speak to the society on various as- pects of medicine. PRYOR PRE-MED-ROW ONE: John Stream, Presi- dent: Barbara Beazley, Vice President, Maija Avots, Treasurer, ROW TWO: Rickey Fields, William Foley, Joy Mason, Lois Ann Groce, Kenneth Wolin. ROW THREE: R. S. Allen, Alan Sproles, Donald Holtylau, Michael Robertson, john Stanly, Corresponding Sec- retary, Aarren Linville. Chemical Fraternity Advances Profession Alph Chi Sigma is a national chemical professional frater- nity which was first organized at the University of Wisconsin on December 11, 1902. The Alpha Gamma Chapter was in- stalled on the University of Kentucky campus on April 21, 1917. The fraternity is dedicated to the advancement of Chemistry both as a science and a profession. Both collegiate and professional chapters exist throughout the country, and after graduation a collegiate member automatically becomes a professional member. In addition to its social activities, each semester the Alpha Gamma Chapter sponsors a voluntary problem session for freshmen and a laboratory safety program. ALPHA CHI SIGMA-ROW ONE: Gene Smith, Reporter: james Crutchfield, Master Alchemist, Peter Capo, Acting Treasurer, Harold Frodge, Alumni Secretary. ROW TWO: Shelby Shepherd, Leo Sherrod, Ralph Huccaby, Richare Dieklam, john Neale. Young Democrats also helped the local headquarters in The Young Democrats campaign during the Presidential election. YOUNG DEMOCRATS-ROW ONE: Eddie Whitfield, President Steve Beshear, Treasurer, Betsy Dudley, Secretaryg Ann Gregg Swin- ford, Vice-Presidentg jim Parsons, Vice-President, David Drake, Vice- Presidentg Jack Reeves, Faculty Advisor. ROW TWO: Kathy Ware, Election Campaigns Promote Enthusiasm The presidential election offered the Young Democrats the opportunity to participate in a vigorous campaign last fall. Guest speakers, such as Lieutenant Governor Harry Lee Water- field and Attorney General Robert Mathews, promoted both enthusiasm and determination for a successful campaign. The LBJ Bandwagon, in which members traveled to different parts of the state campaigning, highlighted the activities. Other projects included an absentee ballot program aiding Democrats in acquiring and notarizing their ballots. The getting out the vote and by working at the polls. Rosemary Reiser, Jessie Thompson, jenny Pelosa, Jerry Goins, Mara Henderson, Barbara Martin, Simone Bloomfield, Darlene Jackel. ROW THREE: Alan Wilson, Fred Myers, John Lackey, John Zeh, Carl Townsend, Wendell Sparks, Richard Nesbitt, Larry Kelley, WAA--ROW ONE: Sue Whiddon, Tennis Managerg Kathy Adams, Presidentg Tracy Shillito, Treasurerg Pat Florence, Vice-President: Sue Ellen Miller, Softball Manager. ROW TWO: Lee Wayne Bram- lageg Martha Donovan, Kathie Zoeller, Hockey Manager, Dee Carlson, Volleyball Manager: Gloria Nalepa, Bowling Managerg Brenda Wilson, Golf Manager, Felicia Trader: Kay Craig. Absent: Eileen Corl, Ping-Pong Manager. WAA members actively participate in extramural basketball as Barret Prewitt drives around the defense. WAA Presents Awards at Spring Banquet WAA is composed of girls who actively participate in either the extramural or intramural programs. These programs are organized and supervised by a council of university wo- men. This council is selected annually by retiring officers and the faculty advisor while officers are elected afterward. WAA sponsors a banquet in the spring at which awards are made to outstanding individuals and teams. This year has proved to be another successful year for WAA. ,ii ,., ., fx?lS,fgfl7 W waging -of 1 , vzffstl. -' - - i, 9:1453 W .a.s.cSzie:fz?' T 51 W3 H , .M 9' 535' 55? Q, eu ,, , --., ,,.,fQ,,,, ,Mutt if , W 1 M,-ami :gmail I ggiu Y I -wiai,,r,..i,grt. it ' - zSr?ae,ga,,.m,fq,,,t 9 . W, out an lea fi.. A Lhwsrgitiim :- if Q' a1fw?,,5feY2s2. .Y ..-,... psmitf 5 fageesiez ., ,t . me a rigs , QI was 5, sy, if 'gl Kew .va , i i i V UM-3iYii'i'if'f':eJ ggslaeasizaif f5v2i'Qit3fft't:i2s1 'ti Wi ' " lLEE2a'w,:Tiri.Ef. -,ma 4. . its an gn as S... fgzfg iii aff? 1,,r.W,i:s--e:,,f,.s, Uwiffv- wfmatmm- i. -saw-w t-f iv ,g,,.uf. s,.iw,,gg,.f :Y g,gg ,. Yfafliigff ' l' awww, gf 5 iw mwtierigaxf Kant ie' 388 AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS COUNCIL-ROW ONE: Linda Compton, Sec- retary, Woody Cox, Reporter, Ben Crawford, President, David Williams, Vice Presidentg Neal Owen, Treasurer. ROW TWO: jane Duvall, Judi McKenzie, john Wells, Linus Walton, Stanley Wall, Advisor, Robert Guinn, Diane McQuary, Martha DeMyer, Charlotte Westerman. Council Co-ordinates Ag and Home Ee Club Building an organization that could serve to integrate the activities of organizations and clubs of its college, with the primary objective of fostering cooperative relations between students and faculty, was the main goal of Association Dean L. Horlacher as he helped form the first Agriculture and Home Economics Council around '193O. Members of this distinct group include presidents of each Ag. and Home Ec. organization as well as representatives from the freshman and sophomore classes. A well attended student-faculty awards banquet in the Spring to honor the top students of the college is the primary activity other than sponsoring student activities such as a Freshman Picnic in the early Fall. Bobby Quinn receives award at annual Agriculture and Home Economics banquet. Dennis Liptrap receives the Danforth Outstanding Agriculture Student Award. AGRONOMY CLUB--ROW ONE: James Gardner, Secretary, Jim Ziemon, Vice Presidentg Robert Guinn, President, David Bolin, Treasurer, ROW TWO Eck Snowden -Ir., Darrell Hazel, Thomas Lutes, Gerald johnson. ROW THREE Jimmie Childers, james C. Richardson, Charles Padgitt, Robert Michael Bach Ronnie Coffman, Barry Bolin. Agronomy Club Sponsors Contest for Centennial Fostering an interest in the agronomic field of agriculture is the purpose of the U.K. Agronomy Club which was founded in 1940 as an affiliate of the student branch of the American Society of Agronomy. Main objectives of the club are to provide a means of closer relationship between agronomy students and agron- omists and to acquaint the students with opportunities and problems they will encounter during their careers in agronomy. Annual activities include a soil judging team participating in the Southeastern Regional Collegiate Soil judging contest which will be held at U.K. in 1965 in observance of the Centennial Year and participation in an annual exchange day which is a cooperative effort between the Agronomy Clubs of Purdue, Southern Illinois, Illinois, and U.K. An annual 3200 scholarship is given to an outstanding Junior or Senior majoring in Agronomy. Dairy Science Club Publishes Yearbook Striving to bring together students with interests in dairying and related fields and furthering these interests is the purpose of the Dairy Science Club, founded at UK in 1933. Another intention of the club is to coordinate relations between UK and the Dairy industry of Kentucky. Activity wise, these thirty members co-sponsor a Dairy Brunch before the Homecoming game, an Honors Banquet in the Spring to honor an outstanding dairy pioneer, The Dairy Club Festivities, an annual Student-Faculty picnic, and the publishing of a yearbook known as the UK Dairyway. DAIRY CLUB-ROW ONE: Thomas Deibel, Treasurer, Don Schaefer, Business Manager, Ruth Colvin, Publicity Chairman, Neal F. Owens, President, Brady Deaton, Editor of Dairyway. ROW TWO: Harold Feldman, jack Kelly, joseph Dicieso Jr., john Ovesen, Harry Blanton. ROW THREE: Arthur Graden, Paul Tallamy, Evans Wright, James Brumagem, Machir Pyles, Donald Kemper, Tom Code. Kenneth Williams, john Ellens, john Bury, Advisor. BLOCK AND BRIDLE-ROW ONE: Ben Crawford, Horse Show Chairman, Tracy Shillito, Secretary, Jim Mahan, Vice-President, David Williams, President, Dennis Liptrap, Treasurer, William Moody Advisor, ROW TWO: Bruce Metzger, Eck Snowden, jr., Lainy Grosscup, Betty Schaber, Gary Stenger, Caroline Farago, Mary Ann Bauman, Gloria Sola, Troy Smith, Trudy Yukl. ROW THREE: Bob Ewbank, Charles Quisenberry, Tom Edwerds, Phil Straw, Gary Tracy, Michael Bach, Robert Wilson, Dwain Moore, Douglas Deaton, Wison Wicholls. Block and Bridle Holds Livestock Show in Fall Consisting of Animal Science majors and other students interested in the livestock industry, this club serves the Uni- versity with three objectivesg to promote scholarship among students of animal husbandry, to promote animal husbandry as a science, and to bring about a closer relationship among the students of animal husbandry. Block and Bridle came to UK in 1922, three years after being organized. Primary activities of the club are the annual "Little International" Livestock Show held in the fall, an annual Bluegrass Quarter Horse Show in the Spring, and an Awards Banquet to honor judging teams and club member achievements. 4-H CLUB-ROW ONE: Jo Ann Schickel, Vice-President, Charlotte Foy, Publicity Chairman, Sally Chapman, Secretary, Charlotte West- mear, President, Susan Newell, Treasurer, Randy Losch, Parliamen- tarian. ROW TWO: jane Duvall, Lore-ne Hampton, Jerry Goins, Rita Kay Thornbury, Oma Sue Luce. ROW THREE: Arthur P. Graden, Advisor, James Harper, Susan Carol johnson, Brenda Kaye Ellis, Nancy Gruner, Mickey Miller. -H Club Honors Outstanding Freshman Established in 1927, the University 4-H Club is an organiza- tion for those college students who were previous 4-H mem- bers before entering college. This group strives to keep in Contact with the Extension Service and what is taking place in Agriculture. Each year the club gives a scholarship to the outstanding freshman member, based on work in the club, campus activities, and scholastic rating. Major fun and relaxa- tion activities include a "Lost Weekend," Christmas party, and several informal get-togethers. Main functions are a 4-H News- letter and acting as the Courtesy Committee for the Kentucky 4-H convention held at UK. Interesting programs include, "people to People Tour." IFYE, 4-H Congress trip, and talks by several distinguished persons. Home Ec Club Starts Year With Pancake Flip An international student tea, a pancake flip, initiation ban- quet, and senior breakfast were the highlights of the year for the Home Economics Club. This organization was first suggested for the U.K. campus in 1921 by Miss Mary Sweeny, then the president of American Home Economics Association. Affiliations are held with the state Home Economics Association fK.H.E.A.j, and A.H.E.A. The club has helped form high school organizations through- out the state. A present program is planned for increasing the professional development of home economics in college. One hundred members make up this year's club, which requires each one to be a home economics major. This year the Home Ec. Club was represented by delegates at the national convention of A.H.E.A. Two members served as officers in A.H.E.A. and K.H.E.A. Home Economic Club Members try their new skills. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-ROW ONE: Carolyn Bushong, Publicity Chairman, Martha DeMyer, Song Leader, Rita Kay Thornbury, Activities Chairman, Veronica Carmack, Freshman Advisor, Linda Compton, President, Laura Lee Snider, Treasurer, Mary Lou Veal, President elect, Sue Franks, Historian. ROW TWO: Robert Bosworth, Joyce Ferguson, Alaunda Hart, Judi McKenzie, Lynn Britton, Jane Duvall, Sally Chapman, jean Ann Hafer, Charlotte Foy, jo Ann Schickel, Lavada Messerg ROW THREE: Autumn Ann Ebie, Rasa Filipous, Roye Estelle Nickell, Charlotte jean Rogers, Lorene Hampton, Sara Wilkerson, Frances Napier, Mary Littrell, Harriet Ruth Denham, Grace Pyles, Linda Bowling, Wanda Showalter, Irene Moore. ROW FOUR: jane Stivers, Karen Hanks, Diana Coffin, Dianne McQuary, Susan johnson, Brenda Kaye Ellis, Sandy Hopton, Linda Elliott, Pat Collins, Barbara Bush, Pamella Bush, Nell Grissom, Lynn Clary, Carolyn Markham. 392 5 N.S.I.D.-ROW ONE: Susanne Meade, Judi McKenzie, Pres.: Wanda Showalter, ROW TWO: Sharon Shultz, Jo Cline, Lynn Clary, Cecelia Solomon, Charlotte jean Rogers, Roye ID Sponsors Variety of Activities The University of Kentucky is one of sixteen schools of- fering interior designing as a course of study. Before obtaining national membership, each student member must be recom- mended and have completed three courses in the field of interior designing or architecture. Representing the interior designing profession to the public is a main object of this organization. National Society of Interior Designers' Centennial Year activities in- clude field trips, speakers, a demonstration on silk screen printing, and a club project of designing Christmas cards for sale. Estelle Nickell. Weldon House Celebrate Christmas With Formal Girls living in the Weldon House, a cooperative housing unit, had a rather exciting school year. Their team was first runner-up in the Little Kentucky Derby tricycle race. In December, they celebrated the holiday season with Hamilton House by giving a Snowball Formal. Along with maintaining a 2.78 scholastical standing, the girls in Weldon House have participated in various campus activities and received various campus honors. WELDON HOUSE-ROW ONE: Fran Napier, Sara Wilkerson, Glinda Talley, ROW TWO: Gwen Soebel, Charlotte Westerman, Pres., Mrs. Ethel Squires, Karen Laughner, v-pres., Carolyn Mason, FOW THREE: Rose Tindall, House Manager, Beatrice Talley, Treas- urer, Dixie Davis, Carolyn Williams, Sondra Fletcher, Historian, Penny Hart, Devotional Ch. if I I I -il. if , SAM--ROW ONE: James R, Lykins, Treasurerg Richard Hodgetts, President. ROW TWO: ,Robert Whitmore, Fred Grimm, james Rogers, XVilliam Grizzell, Lonnie Cox, Linda Cluck. ROW THREE: Robuto Browen, Larry Bryan, Michael Brooks, Fred Myers, jonathan Gaciala, William Arther, Donald Keller. SAM Serves Aspiring Management Executives SAM, Society for the Advancement of Management, serves as a stepping stone to the national professional organization of managers in economics. The object of SAM is to bring together students preparing for careers and management executivesg to serve as the medium of exchange of managerial problems, policies, and methods, to promote the art and science of management. The Society for the Advancement of Management provides students interested in management careers the opportunity to hear and question managers from various firms. Executives in all areas of management discuss their viewpoints and problems before the group. An annual dinner meeting with the Cincinnati professional chapter highlighted the season's activities. Delta Sigma Pi Fosters Study of Business Eta Chapter of 'Delta Sigma Pi, Professional commerce and business administration fraternity was founded at the Uni- versity in 1920. It is one of over 125 active national chapters. Among the purposes of the fraternity are to foster the study of business, to encourage scholarship, and to further a high standard of commercial ethics. Members frequently hear prominent speakers from and take tours of local businesses. DELTA SIGMA PI-ROW ONE: Don Little, 2nd Vice President, Robert Bennett, Senior Vice President, David Hawley, President, Frederick Heath, Secretaryg John Miller, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Richard Cahal, Bill Scroggins, Curtis Quindry, Raymond Bell. ROW THREE: Sanford Peyton, jim Wfatts. Bill Matteson Donald Bernard, Jr., Dale Conkel, David Crockett. 'XC .M K. President of the Student Bar Association, Mike Conover takes advantage of the excellent facilities of the law library. LAW Legal Aid Clinic Is ow Credit Course The Student Bar Association, composed of more than 300 young lawyers, has had a busy year. Besides continuing the Legal Aid Clinic which was launched in 1963, to provide legal service to indigent clients and training for the student at- torney, the SBA established the Clinic as a credit course under student administration, The Political Union, open to any University student, is an Oxford-style parliamentary debating society newly initiated. During the year, many notable state and national figures ap- peared to lead debate. Besides drafting a proposal for the initiation of an honor system, the SBA completed a weekend of student recognition, placement planning, and the traditional Law Day. The Law Day included presentation of awards, a nationally prominent speaker, and a dance. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: Cletus Maricle, Treasurerg john Dixon, Vice-Presidentg Mike Conover, President, Bill Mathis, 2nd year Renfesentativeg Bing Bush, lst year Representativeg absentg Harry Snyder. Secretaryg Michael Moloney, 5rd year Representative. KENTUCKY LAW JOURNAL-.ROW ONE: John Dixon, Gene Howes johnson Fred Karem Alex Rose George Mills ROW THREE Lewter, Rees Kinney, Marshall Loy, jerry Rhoads, Harry Snyder jr john Lackey Courtney Ellis Edwin Abell Cletus Maricle William jim Waitman, ROW TWO: Donald Muir, James Shuffett, Kendrick Kottchepp Paul Hieronymus Laurence Grause Larry Garmon james Wells, Scotty Baesler, Hunter Durham, Barlow Ropp, William Brown Kegley Leon Hollon Eugene Mullins Law journal Provides Writing Opportunity The Kentucky Law Journal is a quarterly student publica- tion of the College of Law, publishing articles from outstand- ing men in their respective fields as Well as student work of general interest to the legal profession. The staff is composed of students with the highest academic averages in their classes in the law school and is managed by a student editorial board with the advice and assistance of the faculty editor. A charter member of the Southern Law Review conference and the National Conference of Law Review, the Law Journal has been in continuous publication since 1915. The Law journal provides an opportunity for serious students to de- velop legal writing skill, while servicing as a valuable in- strument of legal research for the practicing lawyer and law student alike. J 5 nag? SW. ,W V ,,,, na, av' K ., .... ,, ::..aS! I 15. .Sf - :.: t - C I Q, .jfs avg, L , , A Q ,sm t. f aqig. my . .fir - I V tr. ta, . its '-V Z 3, -,x Z, its fi: 'i ,aa . .,.. . W... ,:. El' wr --Q-ai. aes, ,i am l' 35 255 z ti , , i it it , :i x .f an K .ar ' -farm bi Es l 396 ,-la ikli vrisi f lf S 4 gi rl? H 3 ,. ,... 4 ig rs i lff sl ii' 5 l . , . at MOOT COURT BOARD4ROW ONE: Sid Easley. xice-chairman, Richard Lewis, Richard Bland- ford, Daniel Yates, joe Harkins. ROW TWO: E. Frederick Zopp. chairman, Cecil Dunn, Ralph Collins, Lewis Mathis, Paul Turner. ROXX' THREE: Garrett Flickinger, Associate Professor of Lawg C. Michael Miller, Arnold Taylor, james Hummeldorf, jack Giles. Ronald Grimm, R. D. Gilliam, Professor of Law. MCB Members Argue Case Before State Court The Moot Court Board of the College of Law consists of those second and third year students who have excelled in presenting a case before an appellate court. In their first year, law students are divided into law clubs, with each club bearing the name of a justice of the United States Supreme Court who has had some connection with the Commonwealth of Kentucky. The two winners of each club are appointed to the MCB. The top four students of each class then argue a case before the Kentucky Court of Appeals and the judges select a three-man team to represent the University of Kentucky in the National competition, usually held in St. Louis. Every participant in appellate arguments must submit a written brief and present his oral argument before the Court which consists of judges, practicing attorneys and members of the MCB. information about the realm of engineering. major college campus. KENTUCKY ENGINEER-f-ROW ONE: Robert Lynch, Business Manager, Dianna Lyons, Cover Editor, Robert Baldwin, Editor, Harold Frodge, Math Editor. ROW TXWO: Donald Ramming, Layout, David McCall, Distribution, Bennie Maffet, Distributiong Wari1er Broughman, Layout, Gene Layman. Alumni Editor, Richard Marting, Advertising Manager. 'Engineer' Features Technical rticles Founded in 1959, as the official publication of the Col lege of Engineering. The "Kentucky Engineer" furnishes The magazine is published for the students, alumni, faculty and professional engineers. It features articles of a technical nature, recent engineering developments, and news of the students and the student organizations. It also contains in formation concerning the alumni and their activities and the activities of the Kentucky Society of Professional Engineers Each year several of the staff members attend the Enginccr ing College Magazines Associated Convention held on 1 'I xtS : ,ll 'E .. T Engineering Council ponsors Colloquium The Engineering Student Council was formed as a govern- ing body representing the students in the College of Engineer- ing. The council consists of the president of each departmental student branch and one elected member representative. The primary object of the council is to foster better co- operation between the student body and the engineering faculty. This year it sponsored a colloquium for the students in which the staff spoke on the "Trends in Engineering." ASAE- -ROW' ONE: Howard Reed Engineering Student Council Representatiyeg Tom Bridges, Reporterg Steve Young, Secretary- Treasurerg Linus Wfalton, Presidentg Hershel Read, Vice-President. ROW' TWO: Dr. Blaine R. Parker, Faculty Adyisorg Marjoto Martohardjono, james Goetz, Robert Lindsay, Wilburn C. jackson. ROW THREE: Mike Williams, Jerry Gramann, Amos Hill, Murrell Porter, Massood Ghauami. ENGINEERING STVDENT COUNCIL-Gene Smith, Linus XX'altori Robert Baglan. john Mclntosh, Ed Glasscock, A.S.A.E. Members Tour Western Kentucky The American Society of Agricultural Engineering is com- posed of students enrolled in Agricultural Engineering. One period each- month of the regularly scheduled Agricultural Engineering Professions class is set aside for branch meetings. The ASEA student branch went on a field trip to Western Kentucky on September 25-26, 1964. Points of interest were the VanOver mechanized feedlot, Tennessee Valley Author- ity's Paradise Steamplant, and the Peabody Coal Companyfs strip mining projects. Chemical Engineering Helps Develop Interest Chemical Engineering was organized at the University o Kentucky in 1956. At the present there are one-hundred and fifty students enrolled in the department. The object of Chemical Engineering Professions is to de- velop an interest in the various fields of chemical engineering and to assist the younger engineer as he prepares to enter the chemical industry. This is accomplished by a weekly meeting where films, guest speakers, and students present topics of current interest. Annual field trips are also conducted to various industrial sites in Kentucky. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING-ROW ONE: Dr, Sam Hire, Advisor: Turkan Uzar, Ronald London, William Crutcher, President: Allen Tyner Shifley, Secretary, Harold Chirley, Thomas Embty, Robert Stigall. ROXW TWO: Richard Duilam, Clyde Doyle, William Rice, james Stapleton, Thomas Browning, Bobby Vaughn, David Rich, D, N. Myers, Rom Rowe, Noel Moore, Advisor. ROW THREE: Sterling DuVall, Watten Easley, David Garntt, Thomas Boggs, Tonie Foley, Hudson Smith, Tommy Arimes, Tom McCauley, Frank Harrison, Chiu Charles. ROW FOUR: Harry Enoch, David Figg, Richard Sewell, Michael Boyles, james Dennis, William Witte-ver, janet Lee Hall, Elizabeth Sue Doan, Larry Colyes, Bill Russell, Don Beddow, R. H. Orme, Bernie Littlejohn, ROW FIVE: Larry johnson, President: Ronald Lankford, Fred Holbrook jr., Thomas Tolliver, S. Sanders, Daniel Greer. W. Ginger, R. Green, G. Smith, H. Porenski, J. Hunt, J. Kute. orwood Mining Society Plans Field Trips Professor Norwood, head of the Mining and Metallurgical Department in the early twenties, is the founder of the local organization. The society is for students interested in the field of mining. Guest speakers present topics of the latest developments in the field at weekly meetings, and each spring a picnic is held. Biennial field trips to Canada, the Far West, and Deep South have enhanced each member's curriculum, This spring the group is planning a trip to New Orleans to see some off-shore drillings in the Gulf of Mexico and to view some mines throughout the South. The Kentucky chapter is a member of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Petroleum Engineers. NORWOOD MINING SOCIETY-ROW ONE: Fred Myers, Treasurer, Frank Michitti, President, Douglas Cook, Vice President, Charles Matherly, Secretary. ROW TWO: R, S. Mateer, Sponsor: J. Kinsler. Bill Bondurant. Jim Calhoun, jon Kelly, john Mclntosh. Al A "'m.4u-gf .. . CIVIL ENGINEERS-UPPER CLASSBIEN-ROW' ONE: Donald Griffin, Ronald Rister, Charles Bugg, Ali Yazdi, Buddy Beach, Jim Bond, Jon Clark, W, Hodges, Jr., Kenneth Clarke, Marvin David Dammon, Kenneth Harper. ROW TWO: Joseph Richardson, Robert Baldwin, XVayne Upshaw, Neil Garrett, James Burchett, Charles Dietz, Gerald Coleman, Edward Kelly, James Dills, Gary Martin, Richard Ledford, Clifford Linkes. ROW THREE: James Turner, President, Scott Watkins, Howard Geisler, Assistant Secretary and Treasurer, Bill Crace, H. W. Stamper, Steven Carr, Bobby Gray, William Bivins, Terry Willis, Jim Doepker, Bill Monhollon, David Saladin. ROW FOUR: Tom McGinnis, George Howell, Jr. Bill Reed, Robert Tussey, Jr. Douglas Moore, Bill Hacker, Gary O'Nan, Vice-President, James Civil Engineers Plan to Hear Henry Ward Mathis, Marks Anderson, James Adams, Larry Workman, Terry Kaler, Ed Glasscock, Larry Hill, Johnnie Higgins, Alfred Newmann, George Georgalis. ROW FIVE: C. Crump, B. Maffet, R. Wfaltrip, L. Gaynori, Norris Cline, Carl Dixon, Thomas Honn, Karl Horn, Dianna Sue Lyons, Sue Voll, Jim Villines, Don Kelly. ROW SIX: W. Damron, Gary Dungaw, J. W. Nollenberger, Denny Floore, Carlos Miller, James Sellers, J. XV. Hamilton, Glenn Bushy, Phillip Herfonbonger, Earl Sizemore, R. Tooley, Malcolm Howard, V. Phillips, Earl Peyton, Charles Hays, Charles Dovvell, John Faulkner. ROW SEVEN: Professor Hoffmann, Professor Hutchinson, James Philpot, David Reynolds, Donald Rowles, Roddy Borres, Fred Upchurch, James Smith,-Harold Bush. Michael Jones. David Hendron, Gerald McGill. The A. L. "Chick" Chambers loan fund has been progress- ing and now has a balance of 326,000 This Fund was started by the student chapter of A.S.C.E. during the fall semester in memoriam of A. L. Chambers. The student chapter donated 35500 to start the fund. The rest of the balance has been donated by civil engineering alumni. The student chapter has had some outstanding speakers this semeseter consisting of representatives from Coastal Geodetic Survay, Mobil Oil Company and the Corps of Engineers. Plans are now being made to have Highway Commissioner Henry Ward speak to the student chapter. Professor Blythe, Chairman of the Civil Engineering De- partment, and Professor Hoffman have been working with the officers in preparing the programs. CIVIL ENGINEERS-UNDER-CLASSMEN ASME FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES-ROW ONE: Leroy Mayne, Dick Neland, joseph Blazie, james Cahoe, Tom Blanck, Blake Neville, Larry Theriot, john Cafferty, Ted Cook, Robert Cope, II, Bill Banks, Tom Bishop, Clyde Renolds, Mel Hubbard jr., Barbehanai Feridoon, Charles Anderson, Richard Wade, Walter Coleman, ROW TWO: Richard Clark, Harry Paynter, Daniel I-Iennekes, Homer Lewis, William Morgan, Dwight Louden, Wayne Dunnum, Rankin Terry, james Rennirt, james Carroll, Daniel Herzog, Floyd Cook, Frank Yocum, Richard Clay, William Hopkins, William Hurt, Kenneth Bryant, ROW THREE, Charles Spalding, Clinton Abbott, Frank Lively, Dan Anderson, Thomas Alves, Bob Crafton, Clarence Rode, Kirk Russell, Gary Cockrell, john White Robert jackson, Frank King jr., Ken Fugate, Keith Coe, Ray Howard johnny Holmes, Robert Schwarz, Ronnie Taylor, ROW FOUR Michael Stevens, Daniel Schmick, john Sanderson, Glenn Snyder Robert Potter, Claude Hoffmeyer, Harry Haarman, Eddy Seay Gary Reed, David Hutchinson, Richard Preston, Charles jones, jerry Hall Chester Rice, Terry Hulette, Richard Wright, ROW FIVE joseph Grafs, Paul Greco, William Starkey, Marvin Hungote Russell Kendall, john Staker, Steve Heil, Roger Hawkins, jerry Black George Spragens, Sherrill Helphiristine. The purpose of the American Society of-Mechanical En- ASME Promotes Student Research ASME jUNIORS AND SENIORS-ROW ONE: Bob Baglan, Chairman, Clyde Owen, Treasurer, Ken Trice, Secretary, ROW TWO: S. Marsosudiro, Don Hamilton, james McKinney, R. T. Steinberg, joe Wells, Luther Talley, R. C. Carter, j. P. Brittain, K, E. Branden- burgh, C. W. Palmeter, G. G. Blagg, j. F. Ballard, Richard Heflin, Michael Lyons, W. P. Perdue, Roger Day, Richard Woosley, ROW THREE: Arman Yosmali, Terry Black, Steven Shook, Buzz Van Meter, john Grady, Ertel Whitt, Ted Nairn, Lewis Gaines, Sidney Wyatt, Edward Wilkerson, Ronald Williams, Paul Conkel, Gil Wood jr., john Roberts, Lee Dillion, Robert jackson, ROW FOUR: Thomas Baron, Robert Gallt, Richard Matting, Larry Qualls, jack gineers is to raise the status of engineering as a vital profession in our society. It provides an open forum for the presentation of interesting and new aspects of mechanical engineering. The College of Engineering' at the University of Kentucky maintains a chartered student section of ASME. Its purpose is 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. Gilbert, james Murphy, Frank Brockardt, Bill Cloyd, ,Fred Francis, Mike Kelly, Bobby Smith, Stephen johnson, Steven Fellner, Berkley Davis, Kent Maggard, ROW FIVE: Thomas Dever, N. L. Anglin, Lewis Gay, Charles Wagner, james Morris, Benson Taylor, Richard Buress, Darrell Parrish, William Isaacs, David Kane, john O'Daniel, Larry Detherage, Garry Smith, Alan Miles, ROW SIX: G. Siegfried, O. W. Gard, Floyd Pollock, H. K. Kuehner, joseph Ho, E. H. Klopp, Clyde Phillips, Ken Murrell, john Thomas, Al Oakland, Ed Boss, David Aitken, Dennis Weaver, jim Moorman, Robert Grields, Don Finkey, George jaggers, jerry Anderson, Phil Stumbo, Loren Williams. Electrical Engineers Realize Opportunities A requirement during eight semesters of an Electrical Engineer's stay on campus, the Assembly attempts to give him an insight into the problems to be met and the opportunities to be had after he attains his Bachelor's Degree. Electrical, electronic, and aeronautical companies across the nation are invited to present a program each Thursday of the semester. Companies such as the American Electric Power Company, Motorola, Magnavox, IBM, and General Dynamics of San Diego participate in making a very conscientious effort to be informative, impressive, and interesting. Electrical Engineering Students include: Freshmen Carl Ashby, Marcus Brady, George Bakallis, Robert Ball, Robert Barhorst, Thomas Beatty, Carl Beeler, Donald Belcher, joseph Bilik, Richard Blais, Deane Blazie, Elvin Bryant, Paul Bunker, john Chamberlain, Michael Clark, Michael Coleman, Joe Cooksey, Andrew Crawford, David Crockett, Donald Darst, Willie Dixon, Howard Doehler, George Dritsas, Marshall Duncan, William Echstenkamper, Denzil Elmore, Robert Ensor, Edwin Ford, John Gaines, Ralph Garrett, Robert Gib- son, William Goodhew, George Graves, Harold Gray, John Gregg, jerry Haas, Charles Hastie, Paul Heineman, Burton Herald, Paul Herald, Alvin Hurt, James Ingram, Stephen johnson, Seebert jones, Peter Kayser, Michael King, Tommy Kirk, Michael Lambert, Ronald Lawson, Gary Lederer, James Logan, Gayle Loos, Arnold Lowe, Thomas Lowery, Ronald Luzio, Robert Lyons, james McCarty, john McDermott, Tommy McPeak, john Moeller, Donald Moor, Stephen Morgan, james Morrison, James O'Bannon, john Oldham, Fred Peters, jan Prickett, Arthur Pugh, Darrell Quillen, William Ratcliffe, Earl Ratliff, William Rees, Charles Reeves, Mervin Reichle, john Renfro, Robert Rives, Herman Roark, James Rodgers, Bruce Sawyer, Daniel Scalf, Thomas Self, David Shelton, Robert Smith, David Sparks, Minerva Spicer, Kenneth Steinberg, james Stewart, Patrick Thomas, Lowell Thornbury, Thuman Tipton, Louis Tosti, Tommy Trask, Karl Weisen- berger, James Wilhelm, Stephen Williams, Creston Woodson, Urey Woodson, Marcus Bailey, Demetrios Fragoulin, Victor Watson. Sophomores include Paul Barnes, john Barton, james Bates, Richard Bierman, Parker Bogle, William Bratton, Jack Buchanan, J. R. Carlisle, Paul Colfer, Jerald Colvin, john Davidson, Grant,Davis, William Delph, Dean Dixon, Robert Draper, William Eidson, jesse Gough, Thomas Greer, Billie Hart, William Hornback, Charles Honaker, Gary Houchins, Clarence Howle, Henry Jeffries, Richard Jent, Lowell Kilgus, George King, Walter Kroboth, Earl McCaslin, john McReynolds, Gary Mann, Robert Noyer, Wallace Norris, joe O'Conner, Michael O'Malley, David Peyton, David Powell, James Preston, Frank Reid, Hansford Rogers, Harvey Rohmiller, Larry Seese, Robert Shirley, David Six, john Strange, Robert Sullivan, Tony Tafreshi, Donald Temple, Charles Thomas, Robert Towers, Paul Tudor, james Vandeventer, james Wadlington, Mike Ware, Stephen Westmoreland, William Wray. Juniors: Robert Aaron, Richard Austin, Robert Bath, Ralph Ben- jamin, james Bentley, Harry Braunstein, john Broadwater, Paul Brown, William Brown, David Burberry, Warner Caines, Herbert Campbell, William Coyle, Stephen Curtis, Laurence Daniel,-Lissandro del Cid, Tyler Downs, Giovanni Freda, james Freeman, Thomas Frields, Jimmie Gray, Woodrow Grayson, Robert Greene, john Griesel, Charles Hays, Thomas Howell, Dennis Hughes, Bruce johnson, Harold Johnson, I-Iershal johnson, Ken Kempel, Dan Lamkin, Jim Lampley, Robert Luken, Gerald McGill, Dan McKenzie, Randall Maddox, Gordon Moore, William Osborne, Allen Paritz, David Payne, Charles Price, Ben Quinn, Don Redmon, Tom Revely, Robert Schineller, David Springer, Robert Stoltz, Harry Warford, Ralph Wenzel, Lonnie Williams, William Williams, james Williamson, james Woodyard, Richard York, William Milan. Seniors: Lovell Adams, Lowell Adams, W. C, Allen, Richard Bailey, Arnold Balczon, George Bergen, Charls Bishop, George Broomell, Ted Brown, Herman Butler, Thomas Carney, Michael Cassidy, Robert Castner, Nick Collis, Leon Conway, Ermal Curd, jim Davis, Charles Denton, john Dobbins, Carl Elam, Eugene Evans, jeff Geagley, john Greenwell, Cecil Hamblin, Mitchell Hammond, Tom Haydon, Allen Helton, joseph Hicks, Ken Higdon, Glenn Hill, Harold Hill, John Hines, joel Hodge, Richard Hornung, L. E. Johnson, joseph jones, Thomas Jordan, Roger Kidd, Kelley Kinnett, Ron Krupp, Gene Layman, Edward Leibfarth, Guillermo Luzio, jack Lykins, Mark McClure, james Mahn, Roger Marcum, Ron Mason, Al Melton, Ron Mercer, William Miller, William Moore, Rene Morand, Dan Mullins, Michael Parsons, Paul Price, john Roach, Al Ross, Glenn Rowlette, Kelly Sanderson, james Scott, Waller Scott, Gordon Shepherd, Ron Steedly, Michael Stevenson, Bingham Stolzenburg, james Stout, Rich Strasser, james Stout, Rich Strasser, James Sunderland, Martin Traugott, Larry Trivette, Quat Vu, Ben Wash, Thomas Webb, Donald Weibel, Ben Woodard, Worley Yost, Larry Thompson, Herbert Campbell, john Dennis, Charles Hare, Hugh Holt, Theodore McKorran. ,ii- Perry Ashley receives "Distinguished Year Book Advisor" Award. Carolyn Cramer, Managing Editorg Ted Kuster, Editorg Robert Young, Associate Editorg M. J. Wagner. Absent: Bev Fryrnan, Business Manager. Lynn Harkinsg Peggy Parson, Fraternity Editorg Cerelda Harding Fran Branneng Jane Burelig Pat Carpenter. Absent: Linda Lampe, Sorority Editorg Susan Pillansg Dave Carter, Sports Editorg Jimmie Parrott, Senior Editorg Mike Smith and Bunny Laffoon, Medical Editors. - 1 . - ,faraw 1a.hL.m.-.fa its :asv are ,sara Misa .rw .5 w 5m.e7a25fYSs1 'twirl . . 1 1 . fi- - ww .Eg.,fMe.-Q.-QV?-area 1 w a as if Mr ri it X ggi isis: ma ,gffygwynm Ss ,L ,, , gs wwywmsrr aaag,y,,95ww, Eg mifitiifagtitwitfgfagaiiifr lifiwi ,.,WF3V.E.2a2 3a:,xs Wifisfitt MaseratiiXa.e:?iw3SfbZgX tw. gxitjxgixgax if 1 ft We f ,. .7 rw Ev,g f 7r5'1 , Wf L 1.1-Z.15-.'-:.f.:aff2Hrffifgv,aus -2: 1 g,tr,Q,u,,,,,. t,,f1.s35,,,,.,-fu," .f,,.,t'5fS,w aifsisytsv-Yi'WSvn.:2f12giwia'1'iiQi'atatfa11S-A-.111-grew!.Mir25555-fifilifflffsf , ,f15i3wgr,gn1sgr,gsf,irr,2i attggz5g,gag.igtaa, as mtffrzifftliiigisiifff,xsk:rQi2.Ei14L:2gt'-951.41if5'ffi'-WEE.51553151-ifibiilze if -Wmrfwisisittrt Kentuckian Publishes Its Largest Edition The 1963 Kentuckian is the 67th publication of this book. As this is the Centennial edition, it is the largest annual ever published, covering not only this year, but the 100 years of the University. The Kentuckian for the past three years has received the highest rating of the National School Yearbook Association, and in 1963 and 1964 it was given the First Class Honor Rating from the Associated Collegiate Press. Perry Ashley, has been honored as the top Yearbook Advisor of 1964. Faced with the task of presenting the University in a 100- year perspective the staff began early to make preparations for the 1965 yearbook. Plans were outlined for the special his- torical section and for the covering of current happenings. Before Christmas many of the early deadlines had been met successfully. In October work was briefly interrupted for the annual Kentuckian Queen contest. With the coming of Spring semes- ter work on the yearbook was stepped-up and final dead- lines met. The result being a memorable book which not only depicts the past, but looks hopefully to the future of the Uni- versity of Kentucky. Dick Ware, Chief Photographer. Elaine Evans, Sandra johnson, Index Editor, Cerelda Hardin, Sally Gregory, Beatty and Residence Hall Editor, Pam johnson, Donna Haydon, Rosanne Russell, Pippy Orth. Paul Swisshelm, Marty Gegenheimer, Layout Editor, Bunny Anderson. ROW ONE: Judy Gettelfinger, Organizations Editor, Ken Carpenter, ROW TWO: Mary Jane Todd, Lucille Hammack, Peggy Scoville, Barbara Carter, Dane Bridgewater, Rosemary Reiser, Donna Crumlish, Lois Hayes, ROW THREE: Dee Dee Cramer, Lynn Smith, B. J. Considine. ROW ONE: Kathy Ware, Culture Editor, Peggy Herbert, Winnie Jo Perry. ROW TWO: Elizabeth Howard, Millie Dee Stevens, Leila Bitting. 404 Left to right: Ray Dora, Printing Supervisorg David Haupe, Executive Editorg Sid Webb, Managing Editor. Kernel Becomes An Afternoon Daily Bill Grant looks over one of the Kernel! hot off the presses. Left to right: Kenneth Green, As- sistant Managing Editorg Walter Grant, Associate ,News Editorg Linda Mills, News Editor. , , M-es M- Left to right: Blithe Runsdorf, Feature Editor l Gay Gish, Women's Page Editor, Henry Rosen -V -i thal, Sports Editor. The Kentucky Kernel continued its traditions by generating campus controversy and opinion on the editorial page and by providing news coverage of the University. Editors and staff members worked-gathering facts, writ- ing stories, and editing copy to meet the paper's press dead- line. Newly incorporated this year, the Kernel became an afternoon daily. New offset printing equipment replaced the old press. In the Kernel'J history, control of the publication has been moved from faculty members to the student staff. The responsibility for the contents of the Kernel rested with the director of the School of journalism until 1964 when Presi- dent Oswald authorized the formation of a Publications Board composed of faculty, alumni, student, and community citizens. The editor of the Kernel, Bill Grant, is directly responsible to the Board for the paper's content and policies. ROW ONE: Virginia Powell, Judy Grishman, Ann Hammonds, Carolyn Williams, Carol Tennei- son, Kathy Powell. ROW TWO: Terrence Hunt, Cheany Ringo, Rick Bailey, Ed Bowen, Ed Frank Martin, Russ Shain. Since the first day of registration students have become a part of a long list of names. The Kentuckian makes no exception to this precept. Being a part of the class roll sets each student aside as an individual, not a number. It reveals the interests, achievement, and participation of each student in the activities of the University. The Kentuckian tells the be- ginning of the story of his contribution to the betterment of his community, his friends and himself. The remaining por- tion of his contribution will be recorded elsewhere. 1865-1965 DEX 21 Abell, Sam 366 Abney, Margaret Anne 128 Aboud, John 164, 199 Ackman, Susan Starr 112 Acra, Ival 199 Adair, John Henry 185 Adams, Gary Lee 199 Adams, Helen T. 134 Adams, James F. 158 Adams, Joel T. 140 Adams, John R. 198 Adams, Kathy 124, 387 Adams, Richard W. 140, 199 Addington, Betty Jane 112 Adkins, James E. II 160, 171 Armstrong, Watson A. Jr. 140 Arnall, Charlotte V. 134 Arnold, Mertie Gail 134 Arnold, Nancy Marshall 207 Arp, Bennie Robert 158 Arthur, William B. Jr. 140, 260 Ashby, Charles Comm 140 Asggraft, Herbert B., Jr. 162, Ashdown, Ray Conway 152 Ashmore, James B. 146 Athaus, Sandy 381 Atherton, Brooks Hugh 168 Atkinson, Martha Jane 116 Attkisson, Randall L. 246, 248 Austin, Gusta Marie 244 Austin, Virginia Lucia 126, 347 Albrecht, Donald 199 Albright, Carl W. 140, 184 Albright, Donna 118 Alexander, Angela Lewis 207 Alexan Alexan der, Brooks 160, 369 der, Charles A. 207, 151 Alexander, David 158 Alexander, Rita Louise 371 Alexander, Robert M. 176 Alexander, Thomas R. 162 Allen, Allie Ann 126, 377 Allen, Andriette 122 Allen, Beverly Q. 168 Allen, Billy R. 179 Allen, Eleanor C. 207 Allen, Linda Gay 116, 185 Allen, Natalie C. 116, 185 Allen, Susan Dean 182 Allen, Vicki 124 Allen, Virginia Lee 182 Allen, William 327 Allison, Catherine 152 Allison, William H. 185 Alspaugh, Sarah C. 207 Alvey, Aman. Susan M. 120, 207 Richard A. 146 Ambrose, Anthohy H. 263, 151 Ambrose, Vickie Ann 126 Ammerman, Mary Benn 114 Amyx, Robin 1 1 4 Anderson, Brenda Alice 130 Anderson, Ellen E. 207 Anderson, Fredrick J. 176 Anderson, James G. III 176 Anderson, Mark Sheldon 219 Anderson, Mary Pamela 132 Anderson, Rebecca 126, 185 Anderson, Zona fBunnyJ 403 Angles, Sharon Leigh 225, 319 Antolovich, Rochard 171 Antonini, Frank 162 Antonini, George K. 146 Averitt, Mary Louise 112 b Bach, Robert Michael 390 Bachmeyer, Roy Wesley 166, 199 Baglan, Robert Joseph 219, 397 Bailey, John Alexander 199 Bailey, Phyllis Ann 185 Bailey, Richard Wills 219, 405 Bailey, Sally Graham 112 Bailey, Susan Virginia 132, 207 Baisden, Ernest J. Jr. 35.7 Baker, Carla Valerie 134 Baker, Eugene Corbet 219 Baker, Judith Ann 245 Baker, Kenneth S. 176 Baker, Marcia J. 207 Baldwin, Clyde 140, 219 Baldwin, Gail F. 110, 118 Baldwin, Robert 168 Baldwin, William T. 160 Ball, Brenda K. 122, 199 Ballard, Joseph L. 166 Balstraz, Edwina G. 124, 185 Balstraz, Helen C. 124 Banken, Barbara J. 112 Banta, Marianne 130, 377 Barber, Carole C. 126 Barber, Janie C. 124, 380 Bard, Cynthia M. 124 Barker, Carla 378 Barker, Denzila G. 128 Barnes, Diane L. 132 Barnes, Eugene M. 158, 185 Barnes, Barnes, George A. 138 Nancy Jane 132, 381 Barnhill, David M. 207 Baron, Thomas H. 146 Barr, Geraldine 132 Barraco, Anthony M. 146 Bartlett, Dorothy Ann 110 Antonini, William H. 207, 146 Appleang, Dennis Robert 248 Applegate, Judy Caryl 118 Archer, Raleigh 327 Ard, Raymond 248 Armbruster, Susan 134 Armstrong, Annette L. 132, 185, 363 Armstrong, James Edgar 160, 247 Barton, Antoinette 110, 128, 185 Bartram, Suzanne 208 Bass, Kathryn 128, 319, 377 Batchelder, Barbara 261 Bateman, Catherine 110, 120 Bates, Barbara 132 Bauman, Mary Ann 390 Baumgarten, Elaine 128 Baxter, Barbara 185 Bayes, Paul 171 Bayliss, Jane 110, 114 Bays, Susan 126 Beach, Buddy 219 Beachler, Rebecca 381 Beals, Philip 210 Beam, Holly 126 Beam , James Walter 247 Beard, Alice 116, 381 Beard, Kathryn 122 Beck, Beck, Diane 110, 124 Theodore 179 Becker, Frank 171, 185 Becker, Martin 171, 185 Beckman, John 158 Becknell, Robert 152 Beddow, Donald 168 Beekman, Vicki 112 Beeler, Henry S 179 Beeny, Barbara 244 Begley, J. R. 185 Begley, Julia 112 Beldon, James 158 Beldon, Nancy 126 Bell, Benjamin 179 Bell, Bonnie 200 Bell, Brenda 126 Bell, David 144 Bell, Julieanne 118 Bell, Bell Martha 110, 115, 208, 342 Patricia 118 Bellue, John 186, 158 Benedict, Cheryl 120, 208 Benedict, Stephen 248 Benjamin, Ralph 173 Bennett, Carey 126 Bennet, John 156, 357 Bennett, Margaret 116 Bennett, Robert 140, 393 Benni ngfield, Cherry 120 Benton, Nancy 122 Berend, Barbara 114 Berg, Berg, Karen 122 Lorine 208 Bergen, George 219 Berger, Dianne 112 Berry , William 160, 219 Bersot, Thomas 160, 369 Bertram, Susan 114 Berutich, James 151 Beshear, Steven 140, 363, 369. 386 Best, Besud Betts, Donald 186 en, David 160, 369 William 156 Bevins, Glenna 349 Bevins, Judith 116 Biddle, Cheryl 225 Bierer, James 138, 182 Biggs, Elizabeth 132, 381 Biggs, James 179 Billings, Janet 128 Billings, Joyce 128 Billiter, Suzanne 112, 377 Bingham, Barry Harlow 168 Binkley, Anne 122 Binkley, Cathryn 128 Binkley, Sheridan 110, 112, 208 Binkley, Thomas 160 Bippus, Anne 210 Birch, James 219 Bird, Pamela 132 Birdwhistell, William 200, 152 Birk, Geroge 151 Birmingham, Kathleen 134 Bishop, Charles 219 Bishop, .Julia 116 Bitting, Bivins, Bivins, Black, Leila 130, 208, 403 Ernest 158 William 219 Dianne 112 Black, John 166 Black, Blackar Terence 152 d, Frank 162 Blackburn, Brenda 124 Blackburn 140 Blair, Robert 184 Blair, Susan 114 Bland, Janet 242 Blandford, Richard 176 Blanding, James 179 Blankenship, Harley 140 Blankenship, Nelson 162 Blanton, Harry 389 Blattmann, Carol 134 Blevings, William 146 Bloomfield, Philip 144 Bloomfield, Simone 386 Blossom, Dian 186 Bluemlein, Joyce 134 Blythe, Susan 120 Blythe, Winston 173 Blyton, Julia 186 Board, John 162 Bodenhamer, Ruth 122, 186 Boes, William 247 Boggs, Gary 246, 248 Boggs, Janet 130 Bohn, Joseph 226 Boisseau, Linda 245 Bolin, Barry 389 Bolin, David 389 Bollinger, Barbara 120, 208 Bond, James 160, 219 Bondurant, Mary 122 Boone, Levi 160 Borders, Robert 146 Borton, Cynthia 114 Boughton, Pamela 116 Bowen, Edward 405 Bowen, John 160 Bowen, Sharee 116, 208 Bowling, James 186 Bowling, Linda 391 Boyer, Karen 116 Boys, Elizabeth 348, 349 Bozeman, Jaoh 176 Bradford, Vicki 126 Bradley, Melissa 116, 186 Brady, Henry 140 Brady, Mary 118 Bramlage, Lee 208, 387 Brandenburgh, Elizabeth 114 Brandenburgh, 140, 220, 363 Brandon, Carol 116, 381 Brannen, Frances 128, 277. 402 Brasher, Kenton 160 Braunstein, Harry 173 Bray, Jane 124 Breault, Bonne 378 Breeding, Ann 130, 346 Breisacher, Nancy 432 Brenz, Mary 124, 208 Breslow, Kenneth 176 Brezovec, Katherine 244 Bricking, Dennis 152, 186 Bridges, Ann 124 Bridges, Thomas 397 Bridgewater, Priscilla 132, 403 Bridgforth, Lucia 132 Briggs, Charles 220 Bright, Willis 366 Brite, Elaine 118, 186 Britton, Helen 112 Britton, Mary Jane 110, 132 Broadbent, Ann 118 Brock, Sandra 110, 116, 186, 354, 342, 363 Brockardt, Frank 162 Borckmeyer, Sandra 114 Broghamer, John 141 Brooks, Barry 160 Brooks, Dwight 220 Brooks, Michael 162, 200, 393 Brooks William 144 Brookshire, Mariorie 208 Brookshire, Rodney 182 Broomell, George 220 Broughman, Warner 168 Broussard, Nancy 380 Brown Brown , Brown Burgess 138 Janet 377 Linda 126, 208 Brown, Lowry 138, 182 Brown, Maruice 182 Brown Teddy 220 Brown William 166 Brown William 173 Bruce, Charles 160 Brumagen, Janice 225 Brumfield, Dillard 162 Brumleve, Nancy 128, 245 Brunt, Mary 118 Bryan, Lars' 393 Bryan, William 160 Bryant, Jerry 186 Bryant, Judith 122 Buchanan, Elizabeth 126, 208 Buckley, John 247 Buckley, Lawrence 171 Buel, Linda 122 Bugie, Sandra 120 Bullock, Robert 176 Bumba, Linda 126 Burch, Jane 120 Burckle, Susan S. 208, 348 Bureli, Jane 402 Burge, Stephen H. 166 Carter, David 186, 402 Carter, James 164 Carter, Karen 120, 209 Carter, Linda 126 Carter, Peggy 112, 209 Carter, Carter, Priscilla 134 Robert A. 186 Carter, Robert E. 144 Burgess, Richard C. 168 Burke, Edward M. 151 Burke, Kenneth V. 200 Burke, Samuel L. 186 Burklow, Eileen W. 186 Burks, Ercel J. 186 Burleson, Jan C. 146 Burnett, Sharon A. 242 Burress, Nancy H. 110, 126 Burt, Roger H. 158 Busam, Sandra S. 128 Bush Barbara E. 391 Bush Bing I. 394 Bush, Harold T. 152 Bush, Pamella M. 114, 391 Bush, Sally W, 124, 209 Bushart, Mary L. 118, 209 Bushong, Ronda C. 391 Buskirk, Bonnie B. 128 Butler, Harold R. 200 Button, Joyce C. 377 Buxton, Lawrence D. 372 C Cain, Dennis A. 161 Cain, Virginia A. 242 Carwell, Judy 114, 356 Case, Ronald 261, 156 Casey, Patricia 200 Cash, Ted 226 Casper, Charles 151 Castle, Betty 225 Catchen, Ronald 136 Cathey, Ronald 164 Caton, John 187, 347 Caton, Rebecca 112 Caudill, Etta Jane 132, 209 Caummisar. Joyce 126, 245 Caywood, Donna 348, 380 Caywood, John 186, 144 Caywood, Phyllis 220 Cecil, Linda 130 Chaffee, Ellen 126 Chamberlain, Richard 200 Chambers, Barbara 112 Chambers, Susan 126, 377 Chandler, Tommy 176 Charles, Elmer 146 Chasteen, Donald 209, 156 Cheatham, James 151 Cheek, William 246 Davidson, Dianne 187 Cain, William T. 186, 151 Caldwell, Abbie C. 118 Caldwell, James F. 220 Caldwell, Leah N. 126, 319 Calico, Charlotte A. 134 Calico, Forrest 327 Callahan, Ronald L. 161 Calvert, Lois J. 225 Cambron, William A. 161, 200 Cammack, Charles L. 161 Campbell, Bobby C. 179 Campbell, Hugh 152 Campbell, Rebecca B. 116 Canada, James R. 152, 378 Carey, Margaret N. 182 Carigan, James M. 141 Chipps, Mildred 134, 209 Chlowi tz, Allen 172 Choate, Paula 126, 379, 378 Christophel, William 168 Christopher, Lochie 372 Chumley, Frank 144 Church, Mary 134 Clark, Elizabeth 244 Clark, James 186 Clark, Jimmy 200 Clark, Joseph 136 Clark, Katherine 242, 244 Clark, Lillian 209 Clark, Lynda 122 Clark, Maie Wall 209 Clark, Perry 180 Clarke, David 161, 365, 369 Clarke, James 161 Clarke, Paula 128 Clary, Linda 122, 347 Clay, James 142 Clay, Kate 120 Clay, William Clayton, Sue 242 Cleaver, Danny 248 Clements, Franses 116 Cleveland, Michele A. 118, Clevenger, Patricia 124 Cline, Elizabeth 130 Cline, Jo Yvonne 118 Clonts, Ruby Vann 124 Cloyd, William 161 Cluck, Linda 393 Clymer, Carolyn 242 Cobia, Martha 116, 182 Code, Thomas 182 Coffey, Anne 182 Coffin, Diana 134, 182, 391 Coffman, Cathleen 120 Coffman, Donald 161 Coffman, Nancy 182 Coffman, Ronnie 182 Cohen, Teri 126 Cole, Bessie 244 Cole. John H. 162, 200 Carlisle, Carlson, Carlson, Carlton Thomas L. 380 Deedra L. 124, 387 Pauline L. 134 Jerry W. 161 Carmack, Veronica 182, 381 Carmichael, Henry 144, 176 Carney, Edward 248 Carpenter, Martha 112, 356 Carpenter, Glen 149 Carpenter, Kenneth 152, 403, 378 Carpenter, Patricia 120, 402 Carr, Carolyn 116 Carr, Slade 186 Carroll, David 200 Cart, Glenda 110, 122 Carter, Barbara 128, 403, 349 Carter, Peggy 356 Cole, John S. 186 Coleman, Dwight 248 Coleman, Frederica 114 Coleman, Samuel 161 Colley, Beverly 133 Collier, James 161 Collier, Sandra 112 Collins, Patricia 122, 391 Collins, Ralph 176 Collins, Sandra 118 Colliver, Elizabeth 122 Colvin, Ruth 389 Combs, Charles 149 Combs, Margery 128 Combs, John 357 Combs, Kenneth 152 Combs, Owen 151, 200 186 Combs, Pamela 225 Combs, Paul 162 Compton, John 186 Compton, Linda 182, 388, 391 Conary, Kenneth 166 Cone, Carl 162, 185 Congleton, Eleanor 200 Congleton, Katherine 124 Conley, David 162 Conover, Michael 176, 394 Conover, Miriam 116, 201 Coznigdine, Barbara 130, 403, Conway, Leon 220 Conway, Walter 164 Cook, Douglas 220 Cook, Jerald 226 Cook, Steven 248 Cooke, Graham 144.5 Cool, Herbert 248 Cooper, Nancy 242 Cooper, Patricia 118 Coots, Robert 138, 139 Cope, Miller 168, 220 Cope, Robert 161 Corcoran, Carolone 120 Cordle, Sharon 242 Corn, Tommy 162 Cornelius, Catherine 116 Cornett, Earl 141, 201 Cornett, Elizabeth 112, 185 Cornett, Johnny 201 Cornett, Linda 118 Cornette, William 162, 220 Cotton, John 144 Cotton, Nancy 118, 187 Crouch, Susan 209 Crow, Gwendolyn 114, 209 Crumbaker, Judy 244 Crumbaugh, Thomas 144 Crumlish, Donna 403 Crutchfield, William 220 Cruz, Jane 187 Cummins, Patsy 124, 226 Cummins, Susan 201 Cunningham, James 180 Curlin, Victoria 120 Currens, Charles 166 Current, Charles 166 Current, James 161 Curry, Ann 124 Curry, Catherine 121 Curry,'Charles 158, 209 Curry, Diane 120 Curtin, Barbra 112 Cury, Bruce 141, 201 Dahl, John 152 Dale, Jeannette 118 Dale, Leroy 144 Damron, Thomas 166 Danos, Dean 199 Daugherty, Michael 144 Davenport Cathy'120 Davenprot Duane 158 Davenport George 161 Davenport, Peter 187 Couch, Linda 134 Coulter, Jeanne 116, 381 Coulter, Linda 201 Courtney, Dana 209 Cowart, Catherine 133 Cox, Carolyn 126, 378, 379 Cox, Fredrick 180 Cox, John 187 Cox, John 141, 146, 182, 260 Cox, Marion 393 Cox, Maurice 144 Cox, Michael 161, 187, 269 Cox, Robert 138 Crabtree, William 187 Crace, Edith 118 Crace, William 220 Craddock, Kathryn 116 Craig , Kay 387 Craig, Mary 127 Crain, Lucy 180 Crain Cram , Patricia 118 , Linda 134 Cramer, Carolyn 120, 209, 402 342 Cramer, Delia 120, 403 Cranor, Gary 164 Cranston, James 162, 187 Crawford, Ben 138, 182, 388, 390 Crawford, Michael 357 Crawford, Patti 112 Creech, Robert 141 Crigler, Larry 138 Criswell, Frances 180 Crittenden, Jane 209 Crockrell, James 158 Croft, Mary 319 Crosby, Lawrence 372 Cross, Johnnie 347 Davidson, Gail 129, 187, 379 378 Davies, David 149, 187 Davies, Henry 158 Davis, Chandler 144 Davis, Diane 124 Davis, Dixie 392 Davis, Finley 144 Davis, Edward 149 Davis, Katherine 114 Davis, Morris A. 209, 149 Davis, Raymond R. 161 Davis, Sandra J. 348 Davis, Terry L. 136 Davis, Thurman B. 164, 187 Davis, William H. 141 Davis, William T. 263 Dawson, Robert R. 164 Day, Allen K. 138 Day, Ray N. 122, 187 Day, Stephen F. 248 Dean, Barbara N. 133, 187 Dean, Mary V. 114 Dean, Sandra K. 134 Dean, Sarah E. 124, 347 Dean, Teresa F. 133. 381 Dean, Wilbur E. Jr. 176 Deatherage, William Jr. 162 Deaton, Brady J. 389 Deaton, Paul D. 138, 390 Decker, Nancy M. 112 Defero, Charyl P. 112 Deibel, Thomas E. 138, 389 Deitemeyer, Ralph G. 226 Deitsch, Michael E. 146 Dellamura, Fred A. 209, 372 Demling, Katherine M. 209 Demoss, Jacob L. 144 Demyer, Martha I.. 118, 301. 347 Demyer, Mary G. 118 Denham, Harriet R. 391 Denham, Margaret S. 261 Denham, Mary A. 188 Detzel, Robert W. 201 Dever, Thomas R. 220 Deyerle, Cathie 114 Dickey, Frank 141, 201, 364 Dickinson, Elizabeth 112 Dickinson, Ann 188 Dickinson, Robert K. 162 Diecks, Diana 133 Digieso, Joseph V. 172, 389 Dills, James W. 220 Di Orio, Victor 180 Dixon, Dean 136 Dixon, John M. Jr. 176, 394 Dizdar, Mari Jan A. 136 Dobbins, Dockter, Dobbins, James G. 188 James 136 James G. 188 Docter, James 136 Doll, William E. 145, 152 Dolwick, 357 Dolwick, 357 Carlton L. 182, 138, Melvin F. 138, 139. Donohue, Susan C. 129, 225 Donovan Donovan , David 248 , Martha 387 Dorsey, James M. Jr. 164 Dorton, Michael D. 263 Dorton, Nancy L. 114 Dorton, Sue 114 Downs, Cheryl J. 134 Dqwns, Tyler 168 Doyle, Elbert C. Jr. 220 Drake, David 386 Draper, Jane 114 Dreisbach, Carlea 120 Drescher, William 141, 188 Dryden, Wallace 136 Drymon, Dianne 118 Dudley, Elizabeth 130, 209, 386 Dudley, Paul 201 Duell, Donald 188, 357 Dues, Charles 146 Gay. Ja Duffy, William 248 Dunbar, Mary 122 Duncan, James 201 Duncan, Mary 119 Duncan, Robert 248 Duncan, Sally 126 Dunker, Cristine 133 Dunlap, Kent 166 Dunn, Beverly 319 Dunn, Cecil 176 Durham, Nicky 209, 357 Durie, Jack F. Jr. 162 Durkin, Joseph 146 Duvall, Linda 244, 388 Duvall, Walter 188 Dyche, Margaret 188 Dye, Ruth Anne 134 C Eades, Martha 127, 356 Eades, William 164, 201 Eads, ,Ethel 182 Earle, Mary Jane 242 Earley, Dave 201 Earley, Ronald 220 Early, Phyllis 319 Easley, Sidney 176 Easterling, Glenn 220 Easterling, Joe 201 Eaves, Willard H. Jr. 151 Eberhard, Jacqueline 115 Ebie, Autumn 391 Eblen, James 380 Eby, Jean 127 Edwards, Robert 136, 201 Edwards, Robert H. 201 Edwards, Sally 110, 116 Edwards, Thomas B. 111, 390 Edwards, Thomas B. III 390 Effinger, John 138 Eidson, William P. Jr. 261 Eigel, William N. III 260 Elam, Anna 349 Elam, Richard 176 Elder, Phyllis 319 Elkins, James 162 Ellens, John R. 139 Elliot, Constance 129 Elliott, Elliott, Elliott, James 166 Linda 242, 391 Martha 119 Ellis, Brenda 391 Ellis, Dee R. Jr. 152 Ellis, Donna J. 129, 188, 364 Ellis, Floyd 220, 269, 146 Ellis, Pamela 130 Ellis, Patricia 116 Ellis, Toni 110. 129 Ellison, Drusilla 188 Elliston, Anne 115 Elrod, James 188 Emberson, Rita 377 Embry, Randy 141, 209 Emig, Susan 188 Endicott, Judith 344 Ennis, Carol 120, 356 Ertel, Cheryl 124 Ertel, Michael 161, 220 Estes, Mary 209 Etherington, Carol 381 Etherington, Robert 158 Eubank, Diane 319 Evans, Anne 133 Evans, Donald 158 Evans, Elaine 130, 365, 403 Ewart, Scott 152 Ewbank, William 182 Ewen, Forrest 171 Ewin, Dorothy 130 Ewing, Jacqueline 119 Ewing, Joe 158, 380 Ewing, Roger 188, 149 Eyssen, James 146 Fagan, Paul 176 Falknor, Edith 133 Farago, Caroline 390 Farmer, Mary 381 Farnsworth, Mary 122, 188' Farrar, Farris, Gerald 189 Robert 142 Farson, James R. Jr. 171 Faulconer, Barbara 127, 189 Faulkner, John 168 Fawbush, Donna 129 Feather, Barbara 115 Feck, Patricia 124, 319 Fegley, Cheryl 124 Fitch, Nancy 130, 91, 347. 367 Fitzgerald, Kathleen 189 Fitzpatrick, John T. Jr. 168 Flegal, Richard 171 Fletcher, Lois 244 Fletcher, Sondra 209 Florence, Patricia 210, 387 Floyd, Lynne 377 Fly, Freeda 348 Flynn, Judy 377 Flynn, Ronald 201 Fogarty, Eileen 124 Fogle, Ralph 166, 189 Foley, Darwin 248 Foley, Nancy 112 Foley, Patricia 182 Folkers, Beth 124 Foote, James 142 Foote, James V. 189 Forcum, Donna 119. 355 Ford, Carlene 210 Foreman, Dennis 166 Foster, Jerry 149 Foutch, Mearlon 210 Fowler, Francis 120, 342 Fowler, Patricia 110, 115. 210 Frailie, Donald 162 Francis, Fred P. 220 Frank, Mitchell C. 358 Franks, Charles D. 189 Frazer, Susan B. 110, 124 Freeland, Jane A. 119 Frick, Marie T. 210 Fridell, Paul H. 201 Fried, Andrea C. 115, 319 Friedli, Betty L. 127 Frields, Paul J. 149 Friend, Woodrow 248 Frodge, Harold B. 220 Froman, Robert C. 131, 182 Frost, William G. 246 Fryman, Beverly Kay 120. 402 Fugett, Sherry Jane 116 Fuller, James Howe 180 Fust, Donald 248, 380 8 Gewberling, Michael 247 Shavami, Macood 397 Shent, Carol 129 Bigson, Harry 182 Gibson, Richard 166 Gifford, Susan Davis 133 Gifts, Larry 357 Gilbert, Jeffery 164 Gilboy, Janet 381 Giles, Jack 176 Gill, Carole 210 Gill, Patti 130, 210 Gilliam, Susanne 115, 189 Ginn, John 167 Gish, Bobby 221 Gish, Gay 133, 405. 346 Glankler, Karen 119 Glass, Carolyn 319 Glass, Pam 121, 189 Glasscock, Charles 140, 141, 397 399 Glick, Roseanna 180 Glundmeyer, Jeffrey 159 Coebel, Charlotte 242 Boetz, James 397 Goff, Judith 119 Goins, Carol 135, 202 Goins, Jerry 386 Bold, Janet 115 Gooch, Jucy 115, 356 Good. Deborah 133, 380 Good, Jackie Ray 139, 183 Goode, Jerry 226 Goodlett, Marv 110, 116, 117, 210, 364, 342 Goodman, Katherine 347 Goodman, Kathleen 115 Goodwin, Carol Ann 117 Goolsby, Margaret 135 Gordon, Martha 115 Gordon, Teddy 247 Gorman, Forrest 189, 151 Gormley, Mark 177 Gosney, Mary 117, 346 Gossett, James 149 Gossman, Stephen 151, 365 Gottlieb, John 163 Feldman, Harold 389 Ferguson, Lilly 242 Ferguson, William 139 Ferrell, Margaret 134, 347, Fetner, Field, Fields, Fields, Fields, Fields, Fields, Fields, Fields, Fiero, Mary Anne 119 Stephen 201, 149 Charles A. Il 162 Gail 209 Harrison 372 Kenneth 149 Marsha 119 Michael 162 Woody 189 Joan 115 Filipous, Rasa L. 242, 391 Fink, Barbara 129 Finnegan, Douglas 189, 151, 347 Fishback, Robin 130 Fisher, Fisher, Fister, Fister, F ister, Fister, Jon 141 Robert 142 David 137 Edward 158 Stanley 2 01 Walter 162 Gabbard, Martha Jean 130. 210 Gabbard, Virginia 116 Gabhart, Carl 167 Gaciala, Johnathan 210 Gaddie, Bruce Jay 171, 189 Gaddie, Jamie 119 Gaffin, Thomas 220 Gainey, Karen 127 Gaitskill, Sarah T. 130 Galati, Joseph 158 Galati, William 201 Gale, Joh 164 Gallagher, Bnice 176 Gallagher, Jill 124, 189 Gallagher, Thomas 260 Gallenstein, Charles 158 Gallery, James 158 Gallt, Robert 168 Gammon, Pat 242 Gano, Sandra 129 Gard, Mabel 349 Garner, Ann 122 Gardner, James 210, 389 Gardner, Roger 201, 149 Garmer, Leslie 242 Garmer, William 248 Garmon, Larry 176 Garrett, Karen 210 Garrett, Mary 242 Garrett, Michael 220 Garrett, Ronald 221, 168 Garrett, Vicky 210 Garrison, Donald 210 Gash, Don 155 Gatewood, Jerrerson 141 Gatewood, William 221 Gauspohl, Thomas 159. 269 mes Lucien 176 Gonman. Jane Gouge, Anda 183 Gower, Judy 189 Gracey, James 269 Gradem, Arthur 389 Graff, Patirica 113 Granamm, Jerry 397 Grant, Barbara 115, 189 Grant, Donna 124 Grant, Judith 123 Grant, Walter 405 Grant, William 189, 363. 405 Grass, Charles 380 Graveley, Richard 168 Graves, Carolyn 135, 346 Graves, Marilyn 110, 135. 346 Graves, Virginia 112, 225. 319 Gray, Brabara 189 Bray, Bobby 221 Gray, James 247 Gray, James 189 Graybeal, Donna 242 Grayson, Jill 119 Grayson, John 159 Grayson, Thomas 248 Grazul, Ed 202 Greathouse, John 145 Greely, Mayr 121 Green, Carol 117 Green, James 247 Green, John 143 Green, Juanita 244 Green , Green, Kenneth 136, 405, 354 Susan 115, 367 Greene, Barbara 124 Greene, Thomas 177 Greene, Joyce 130, 211 Greene, Linda 129. 189 Gearhart, Suzanne 189 Gegenheimer, Sara 403 Gehlbach, Jane 112 Gehlbach, Margaret 112, 210 Gehlbach, Ralph 221 Geiser, Martha 189. 354 Geisler, Howard Jackman 221 Gentleman, Sarah 112, 210 Geraghty, Kathleen 210 Gettelfinger, Judith 91, 130. 377, 403 Greenstone, Harold 173. 189 Greenwald, Marianne 319 Greenwood, Billy 155 Gregg, Alice 211 Gregory, Sally 110, 127, 355. 403 Gregory, Wayne 159 Greiner, Glenn 248 Gretter, Walker 202 Grewe, Donna 124 Griff, Jolm 136 Griffin, Donald 221 Griffin, Ronald 202 Grifggs, Barbara 112, 211 Griggs, Barbara 112, 211 Griggs, Harry 248 Grigsby, Jerry Roger 189 Grimm, Fred 393 Grimm, Roanld 177 Grisham, Judith 117, 405 Grissom, Besse 115 Grizzell. Gross, J William 393 immie 221, 168 Hankins, Mahla 211 Hankins, Thomas 202 Hankla, Henry 167 Hanks, Karen 83, 391 Hanna, Barbara 135 Hansen, Neil 151 Hanson, Jim 246 Hardaway, Ben 136 Hardee, Hilma 135 Hardin, Cerelda 113, 420 Hardin, James William 190 Hardy, Henry 139 Grosscup, Mary 116, 183, 391 Grubb, Linda 135 Gmner, Nancy 244 Guerrant, Ed 141 Guinn, Robert 139, 398 Gum, Janice 189 Gum, Jock 211 Gum, Ted 141, 221, 342 Gutfreund, Martin 167, 190 Guthrie, Clyde 164 Haas, Jeryll Estella 115 Haase, Caroline 377 Hacker, William 221 Hackney, Carter 151 Hadden, Marilyn 319 Hadley, Linnea 245 Haffstutler, Rahn 156 Hardy, Hardy, Jim 260 Lizabeth 1 2 3 Hargrave, William 246 Harig, Phillip 159 Harkin, Harkin, Dorothy 123 Patti 190 Harkins, Joseph 145, 177 Harkins, Margaret 121, 402 Harleston, Mary 134 Harned, Norman 177 Harper, Wendell 155 Harpole, Charles 190 Harris, Beverly 113, 378 Harris, Carol 129, 211 Harris, David 248 Harris, Judy 113, 378, 381 Harris, Luther 139, 183 Harris, Rebecca 211 Harris, Harris, Rebecca 211 Thomas 177 Hagan, Keith 190, 151, 363, 365 Hagan, Nancy 119 Hager, Pat 244, 183 Haggard, Loretta 261 Haines, Ken 163 Halcomb, Julie Hale, Kim 115, 190 Hale, Frank 261 Hale, Kathryn 133 Hall, Ann 190 Hall, R obert 152 Hall, Sharon 242 Hall, William 327 Hallman, Anne 132 Harris, William 164, 190 Harrison, Bennie 177 Harrison, Madge 242 Harrison, Nolan 153 Hart, Arnetta 211 Hart, Barbara 190 Hart, James 248 Hart, Penelope 392 Hartley, Lloyd 163 Hartman, Lawrence 190 Harty, James 141 Hassenpflug, Donna 124 Hatfield, Bonita 183 Halterman, Joseph D 248 Ham, Frankie 143 Hambleton, Gary 247 Hamilton, Ann 133 Hamilton, Donald 247 Hamilton, Judy 190, 381 Hamilton, Elaine 211 Hamilton, William 141, 357 Hamlin, Cecil 221 Hamm, Carole 190 Hammack, Betty 225 Hammack, Lucille 403 Havens, Hawkin Hawkin Jane 133, 211 ds, James 161 s, Lana 190 Hawksworth, Gary 354 Hawley, Memedith 125 Hawpe, David 191, 363, 409 Hayden, Richard 136 Haydon, Donna 127, 403 Haydon Haynes, , Thomas 178 Nathaniel 167, 191 Hays, Hite 145 Hays, Kenneth 248 Hazel, Joe 180 Hammond, Beverly Kaye 242, 202 Hammond, Thomas Taylor 145 Hammonds, Edith 244, 405 Hampton, Barbara 190 Hampton, Martha 244, 391 Hampton, Wallace 168 Hancock, Barbrara 123, 319 Hancock, Joseph 380 Hancock, Kyda 117 Hanger, Heidi 119, 190, 376 Hazelrigg, Elizabeth 119. 159 Head, Elmo 163 Heath, Fred 202 Hectorne, Holly 124 Hedges, Billie 114, 211 Heil, Henry 247 Heilman, Tim 226 Heincike, Cherrie 244 Heiserman, Sandra 123 Helfenberger, Phil 169 Hellard, Brabara 242 Hellman, Stephen 263 Helm, Courtney 130 Helton, Edgar 221 Helton, Nancy 117 Henderson, Marvin 177 Hendry, Dorothy 135 Henkel, Betsy 117 Henkel, Hollace 129 Henkel, Martha 129 Hennessey, Michele 113 Hennessey, Neil 141 Henessey, Richard 149, 157 Hanry, Sam 221 Hensley, Beverly 376 Herbert, Margaret 119, 403 Hernclod, Rayma 129 Herndon, Wallace 155 Heron, Julian 177 Herring, Norman 246 Herrington, Eugenia 130 Hershfield, Norman 191 Hertelendy, Penny 121, 211 Hewitt, Gail 127 Hewitt, Robert 153 Hewitt, Sandra 155 Hewson, Linda 127 Hiatt, Julai 130 Hibner, Marty 113, 347 Hickman, Marilyn 211 Hickok, Tamara 121 Hicks, Kenneth 149 Hieronymus, Paul 177 Higgins, Pat 134 Hightower, Nancy 191 Hiler, Melvin 247 Hill, Darrel 161, 202 Hillard, Judy 183 Himes, Janice 129 Himes, Mary 244 Hindman, Clarissa 119 Hipple, Judith 129 Hiscox, Virginia 121 Hobson, Elizabeth 110, 131 Hockensmith, Roanld 202 Hocker, Mirian 119 Hocker, Steven 155 Hodge, Joel 168 Hodge, Thomas 159 Hodge, William 161 Hoclgetts, Edward 141, 202, 393 Hodgetts, Susan 127 Hoffman, Michael 171 Hoffmeyer, Claude 221 Hogg, Donna 113 Hogg, Wanda 211 Holbrook 269 Holmes, Nallie 191 Holsclaw, Frances 131 Holyoke, Nancy 115 Honaker, James 161 Hood, Anna 116, 191, 342 Hood, Joseph 292 Hook, Dawne 119 Hopton, Sandra 242, 319 Horn, Judith 124 Horne, Charles 164 Horne, Jordan 163, 202 Horton, Mairan 124 Horton, Sharon 123 Hosea, Kathryn 117 Hoskins, Albert 151, 191 Hoskins, Smitty 268 Houchens, Dwight C. 247 Houlihan, Frances Field 131 Houlihan, Michael 140, 202 Houston, Anne 133 Houston, Judy 131, 211 Hoven, Ardis 367 Howard, Beth 127 Howard, David 141 Howard, Elizabeth 131, 403 Howard, Elizabeth 135 Howard, Jackie 164 Howard, Malcolm 163 Howe, Eleanor 133 Howell, Geroge 221 Howell, John 88 Howes, Jane 113 I-lowle, Clarence 149 Hoyd, David 146 Hoxie, James 167 Hubbuch, Mary 244 Huck, Barbara 211 Huddleston, Gary 136 Hudnall, Charles 191, 155 Hudson, John 145 Hudson, Rebecca 119 Huey, Donna 124, 191 Huffines, Suzanne 127 Huffman, Janet 211, 377 Huffman, Mary 113 Hughes, Carolyn 127 Hughes, Rebecca 127 Hughes, Sandra 242 Hughes, Thomas 139 Hulett, Sarah 124 Hulette, Layton 247 Hulette, Richard 161, 202 Hull, Melinda 137 Hull, S ue 123 Humble, Elvis 164, 211 Hummeldorf, James 177 Humphrey, Joseph 141 Humphrey, Rhonda 129 Humphries, Sally 211 Hunt, Raymond 202 Hunt, Roanld 157 Hurlbur t, .Stephanie 1 17 Hurt, Harold 177 Hurt, Nancv 211 Huston, Virginai 135 Hutchinson, Richard 203 Illston, Katherine 114, 115, 191, 342 Insco, Virginai 121 Irie, Mary Lou 131 Irion, William 203, 145 Irvin, David 191, 149 Isaacs, James 203 Isgrigg, William 139, 183 Jackel, Lucy Darlene 211 Jackson, Carol Wilson 127, 2 342 Jackson, Jack 139 Jackson, Judy 211 Jackson, Susan 135 Jackson, Suzanne 356 Jackson, Wilburn 397 Jacobs, Ann 129, 211 Jacobs, Elaine 117 Jacobs, James 155 Jacobs, Sidney 173 Jaeger, Donald 147 Jagoe, Linda 119, 212 J aquith , Jaquith, David 153 Louis 153 Jarvis, Gene 183 Jarvis, Leonard 203 Jay, Karenina 117 Jefferey, Diane 191 Jeffers, Mary 124, 191 Jeffery, Diane 129 Jeffrey, Claudia 133 Jelliff, Arla 242, 212 Jenkins, Beverly 191 Jennings, Caroline 119, 211 Jessie, Barbara 242, 212 Johann, Cathy 242 Johnson, Alice'212 Johnson, Ann Conn 121, 203 Kempel, Kenneth 147 1 F Johnson, Joh nson, Johnson, Johnson, 378 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson , Joh nson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnston, Betty 347 Bonnie 131, 242, 346 Carol Winfield 177 Carolyn 127, 379, 369, Cloyd 226 - Garrett 139 Gary Lynn 248 Gerald 389 Glenn 149 Graddy 177 Harold 136 Howes 395 Janet 133 Jo Carol 221 John 163 Larry 380 Lloyd 221 Liz 281, 346 Martha 127 Nancy 212 Olivia 113 Pamela 127, 403 Richard 347 Sandra 127, 403 Sandra Kay 121 Stephen Cole 247 Stephen Dudley 212 Stephen Howes 357 Susan 380 William 139 Zachary 141 Jerry 247 Johnston, Steven 261 Johnston, Thomas 203 Jolly, Shirley 242 Jolly, Suzanne 129 Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jo nes, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, 399 Jones, Jones, Jones, Jordan Cecelia 124, 378 Delilah 212 Edsel 161 Helen 183, 244 Jacqueline 113, 191, 356 James Marion 159 Jean Luckett 113, 191 Joseph 357 Judith Eileen 123 Margaret 131 Mary 347 Michael Bernard 342, Robert 157 Susan 135 Thomas 152 , John 203, 155 Jordan, Thomas 141, 221 Joseph Joseph Judson Jurich, , Janice 319 , Robert 151 , Karen 119 Nicholas 191 Justice, Oren 161, 191 Juul, Thomas 246 Kabler, Eleanor 125, 225 Kaempffe. Claire 123 Kaeser, William 155 Kafoglis, Wanda 225 Kaler, Terry 1 59. 399 Kaminsky, Leo 247 Kandler, Martha 123. 191 Kane, David 165 Kane, Ronald 171 Karem, Fred 395 Karnes, Evelvn 119 Karsner, William 378 Kasey, Thomas 247 Kawaia, Louis 203 Kays, Leslie 248 Kearby, James 149 Keatin Keelin Keen, g, Anne Marie 242 g, Emily 131 Charlotte 319 Keene, Nancy 117 Keeney, Michael 248 Keepers, Nedra 191 Kegley, James 395 Keightley, Kay 129 Keil, Barbara 121, 212 Kelleh er, Linda 131 Keller, Charles 203 Keller, Keller, Keller, Donald 203, 153, 391 Fred 145 Linda 113 Kelley, Karen 125 Kelley 369 , Larry 141, 191, 342, Kelley, Robert 153 Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Ann 183 Cheryl 119, 191 David 203 Don 221, 399 Edward 399 John David 246, 247 John Franklin 389 Jon 398 Kathleen 114, 115, 363 Patricia 212 Kelsay, Clyde 212 Kemp, Hal 163 Kemper, Donald 183, 389 Kemper, Janice 129 Kemper, Madeline 129- Kemper, Mary Susan 133 Kendall, Charles 155 Kennedy, James 157 Kennedy, Katherine 131 Kennedy, Kathleen 133 Kennedy, Ronald 149 Kennett, Ronald 165 Kent, Edythe 244 Kerler, Kathleen 131 Kerns, Mary Lou 212 Kester, Richard 183 Kestler, Dennis 145 Key, Lowell 165 Keyes, Kidd. Elizabeth 110, 131 Marv 191 Kiel, Karen 129 Kimberlain, Lam 149 Kimble, James 191, 149 Kincaid, Henry 161 King King, King King, King King Charles 248 Cornelia 113, 212 Frank 248, 153 Gene 165 Linda 119, 133 Sally 110 Kington, Janet 118, 119 Kinkead, Elizabeth 192, 380 Kinkead, Oliver 159, 221, 263 Kinkead, Sidney 177 Kinner, Clara 125 Kinnett, Kelley 221 Kinney, Ralph 395 Kinsler, John 221, 398 Kirby, Kelley 1 13 Kirk, David 149 Kirtley, Clyde 143 Kiser, Ki ser, Julia 125 Sandra 125 Kish, Valerie 192 Kitchens, Thomas 192 Kleier, Klein, Donald 153 Cheryl 127 Kleiser, Roy 203, 149 Klingner, Sue 212 Klopp, Carol 225 Klotter, James 247 Kluesner, Charles 157 Klumb, Elaine 203 Knapp, William 192 Knight, Arthur 221, 155 Knight, Herman 141 Knott, Robert 226 Knuckles, Louise 319 Kock, Lois 192 Koenig, Janis 117 Koeppel, Mary Frances 115 Kohler, John 136, 192 Kohlhepp, William 178 Kopp, Linda 121 Kornfeld, Martin 192 Korns, Marilyn 113 Koster, John 347 Kottchapp, William 395 Kowalsky, Michael 155 Kraemer, Patricia 135 Kraft, Sally 127 Kramer, Harry 163 Kramer, James 248 Kramer, Kenneth 247 Kreutzer, Carol 123 Kron, Thomas 147 Krug, Gilbert 263 Krupp, Ronald 221 Kuhn, David 151 Kuhnhein, Marc 263 Kunkel, Diane 261 Kunkle, Robert 153 Kunne, Joseph 153 Kunnecke, Jacquelyn 123 Kurachek, Pete 163 Kuster, Theodore 161, 183, 402 Kute, James 398 Lackey, John 395 Ladcett, Carol 380 Lafferty, Joyce 244 Laffoon, Sharlene 131, 212, 402 Lair, Dennis 358 Lair, Jennie 119 Laise, Lauranne 131, 212 Lakind, Robert 165 Lalone, Douglas 203 Lamb, James 157 Lamb, William 157 Lamkin, Dan 153 Lampe, Linda 131, 91, 402 Lancaster, John 171 Landen, Judy 212 Landenberger, Carol 192 Landrum, Alice 119, 192, 364 Lang, Patsy 135 Lang, Roy 164, 165 Langdon, Ann 212 Langford, Randolph 203, 147 Langley, John 247 Lankford, Jean 242 Lankford, Ronald 380 Lannert, Gayle 129 Lapham, Mary 115 Larson, Marsha 125, 378 Larson, Raymond 364 Lauder, Dorothy 212 Law, Linda 135 Lawrence, John 246, 247 Lay, Carl 163 Lay, Sandra 117, 212 Layman, Gene 227, 169 Lear, Linda 367 Ledbetter, Robert 163 Ledford, Alice 117 Ledford, Manfred 159 Ledfo rd, Richard 399 Lee, John 139 LCC, Sally 110, 121 Leet, Gay 129 Leffler, Clayta 212 Leffler, Grace 212 I-egg. John 362 Legore, Carol 319 Lehmann, Dennis 159 Lieb, Barbara 1 2 9 Leibfarth, Edward 222 Leitner, Robert 137 Lemaster, Roger 167 Lenz, Leona Ma1'Y 131 rd, Kay 121 Lettieri, John 137 Levy, Lewis Lewis Lewis Alice 115 , Freida 203 , Martin 203, 149 , Mary 135, 212 Lewis, Richard Hayes 178 Lewis, Shirley 180, 327 Lewte r, Vemon 395 Libbey, Cornelia 121 Lifland, Donald 147 Ligon, Herbert 141 Lile, Stephen 203, 155 Lilly, Lind, Elizabeth 117 David 147 Lindner, Bonnie 131 Linder, Kathryn 121 Lindle, Harry 168 Lindsey, George 167 Ling, Judith 121, 192 Linkes, Clifford 399 Lintner, Nancy 125 Lippincott, Ann 123 Liptrap, Dennis 143, 183, 390 Lisle, Rufus 164, 165 List, Sarah 110, 119, 365 Little, Carla 319 Little, Don 391 Little, John 167, 380 Litton, Arthur 141 Littrell, Mary 380 Lively, Roger 149 Livingston, John 178 Lloyd, Donald 247 Lloyd, Linda 113 Lock, Corey 213 Logwin, Lydia 123, 193 London, Ronald 222, 380 Long, Deborah 113, 193. 356 Lord, Sandra 127, 213 Lorenz, Phyllis 129 Lough, Robert 248 Love, Carl 145 Lovelace, Judith 213 Lowe, David 222 Loy, Marshall 395 Lozito, William 159 Luce, Edward 180, 327 Luce, Oma 244 Luckett, David 263, 380 Luckett, Robert 380 Luckett, Roy 247 Luigart, Lora 110, 127 Lupton, Jerry 147 Lutcavish, Fletcher 149, 157 Lutes, Thomas 389 Lykins, Jack 222 Rosemary 119, 214 Mathis, Charles 178 Mathis James 399 Mathis Mathis, Willie 394 Matteson, William 137, 20 391 Matthews, Sarah 133 Mattingly, Frances 129, 193 Maturani, Ronald 167 Maultsby, Wayne 193, 390 May, James 193, 145, 363 May, Martha 121, 347 May, Martin 193 May, Sara 123, 193, 348 4. 390 Meade, Susanne 392 Meador, Shirley 127, 358 Measle, Robert 163 Medina, Ernest 193, 149 Meece, Anne 115, 214 Meece, Jenny 225 Meets, Richard 145 Meisburg, John 247 Mellon, Constance 133, 193 Melton, Jayne 133 Mercer, Harty 161 Meredith, David 141, 222 Meredith, Micheal 147 Lykins, James 203, 391 Lyle, Titus 178 Lynam, Mayo 193 Lynch, Laura 129 Lynch, Robert 169, 342 Lyne, James 161, 369 Lyons, Dianna 399 Lyons, Lewis 163 Lyons, Patricia 129 Macadam, William 203 Macdonald, Joyce 125 Mack, Norbert 137 Mack, Shirley 380 Maclean, Nancy 123' Madison, Carey 119 Maffet, Bennie 399 Maguire, Walter 141, 193 Mahaffee, Manning 137 Mahan, James 141 Mahan, James Robert 171, 390 Mahan, William 213, 153 Mahany, Patricia 123 Makitten, Douglas 358 Malekzadeh, Reza 222 Malinich, Darlene 244 Malm, Patricia 125 Manchikes, Alice 213 Manning, Elaine 135 Mansfield, Amonda 123, 59, 213 356 Mansfield, Susan 121 Manson, Patricia 131 Mantle, Linda 127 Mantle, Rebecca 129 Manyet, Kathleen 110, 134, - 135, 213 Marcuccilli, Mary Jo 127, 377 Marcum, Kent 159 u Maricle, Russell 394, 395 Markham, Carolyn 242, 380 Markolf, Anne 131 Markesberry, Harold 181 Marlowe, Charmaine 356 Marlowe, Mark 141, 193 Marotto, Daniel 170 Marquette, Kenneth 204, 149 Marquette, Ralph 159 Marr, Garrett 161 Marsh, Richard 369 Marshall, Janet 213 Marshall, Sidney 178 Marshall, Sue 127, 193 Marshall, William Lee 178, 380 Martin, Barbara 386 Martin, Betty 125 Martin, Dudley 159, 204 Martin, Edward 137 Martin, G'ary 399 Martin, Hugh 145 Martin, James Bruce 161 Martin, James Orville 204 Martin, Joseph Dennis 163 Martin, Marilyn 115 Martin, Richard 151 Marting, Richard 168 Martohard, Jono 397 Mascia, Trudy 110, 131, 193, 342, 363 Mason, Joy 193, 347 Mason, Nancie 113, 245 Mason, Robert 248 Massie, Bettie 133, 214 Master, Franklin 181 - Masters, Susan 121 Matheny, Earl 248 Matheny, Patricia 127 Matherly, Charles 163, 222 Mathers, Sandy 125, 319 Mathews, David 153 Mathias, Cheryl 125 Mayberry, Dianne 113 Mayer, Eva 244 Mayer, Susan 133 Mayhew, Reba 193 Mayland, Kathryn 193 Mayne, Evelyn 133 Mays, Charles 399 Mayuchak, Patrick 193 McAllister, Donald 180 McBride, Priscilla 213 McCall, Emmett 355 McCarty, James 358 McCarty, Richard 362 Mrgfgauley, Jo Ardery 131, 193, McCauley, Thomas 167 McCausl'and, John 178 McCay, Momman 222 McClain, Deanna 129, 378 McClane, John 180, 327 McClary, Cecil 115 McClellan, George 163 McClellan, Susan 131 McClure, Marcia 123 McClure, Mark 222 McClurg, John 139 McConnell, Barbara 213 McCormick, Mary 115, 354 McCowan, Jack 222 McCoy, Richard 203 McCracken, Frank 163 McCracken, John 141 McCracken, Patricia 135 McCreary, John 203 McCune, Lee 137 McCutchen, Anne 118, 119, 193 McDermott, Sharon 113 McDonald, James Claude 157 McDonald, Kay 131 McDonald, Linda 131 McDonald, Sue 203 McDonough, Carol 213 McDonough, Margaret 129, 379 McDowell, Lucia 133, 193 McElfresh, Thomas 170 McEwan, David 147 McFarland, Ray 204 McFarron, Carolyn 213 McGannon, Gordon 358 McGary, Patricia 125, 225 McGill, Gerald 399 McGinnis, John 222 McGown, Frances 242 McGuire, Ann 119 McGuire, Charles 145 McGuire, David 159, 204 Mcl-Iardy, Robert 149 McHatton, James 204 McIntosh, Dana 119 McIntosh, John 222, 397 McIntyre, Sue 110, 133 McKee, Marilyn 213 Mglggnzie, Judith 183, 388, 392, Mglgnzie, Marcia 110, 122, 123, McKnight, Martha 319 McLaughlin, Leonard 213, 145 McLean, Joe 246 McMicheal, Douglas 149 McMillen, Emily 123 McMurry, Gordon 180 McMurry, Kenneth 183 McNair, Pauline 123, 193 McPeek, Jack 159 McQuary, Dianne 184, 388, 380 McReynolds, Backy 113, McReynolds, John 141 Meacham, Ralph 139 Meade, Micheal 149 Merkel, Stephen 141 Merker, Russell 248 Merrill, Alan 149 Merritt, Nancy 131 Mersack, Anita 214 Merton, James 248 Messer, Donna 135 Messer, Lavada 380 Messerschmidt, Roy 358 Metry, Habeeb 165 Metzger, Wayford 390 Meyer, Arthur Griffin 204, 151 Meyer, Clifford 139, 183 Meyer, Pamela 1.17 Meyers, D. N. 398 Meyers, Sandra 117, 214 Michaux, Paul 147 Michit Mick, ti, Frank 222 Roger 247 Mickle, Patricia 127, 214 Middleton, James 151 Midkeff, Michael 155 Miles, Miller, Alan 161 Carlos 399 Miller, Charles 178 Miller, Cherly 116, 117 Miller, Donald 157 Miller, Emily 125 Miller, Helen 193 Miller John 153, 391 Miuefl Laura 245, seo Miller, Myrl 135 Miller, Rebecca 214 Miller Stephan Thomas 161, 342 Millerl Sue Ellen 117, 387 Mitchell, Linda Kaye 127, 367 Mitchell, Patricia Ann 117 Mitts, Donald Louis 161 Mize, Howard Jr. 194 Moberly, Kirk B. Jr. 171 Mobley, Terry Bailey 141, 214 Moffitt, Allen Hall 161 Mohney, Phyllis Carrol 113 Moldenhauer, Richard C. 165 Molloy, Coleman C, 147 Moloney, Michael Rabe 394 Moneyhon, Darwin James 247 Monhollon, William Ray 222, 399 Monin, James Francis 147 Montgomery, Nancy Lee 194 Montgomery, Patricia A. 121 Moody, William 390 Mooneyhan, Carol Jo 242 Moore, Moore, Moore, Betty Carolyn '113 C. Dwain 390 Cecile Haydon 115 Moore, Claire B. 194 Moore, Douglas 399 Moore, Evelyn Michele 244 Moore, Glenn Irvin 194, 147 Moore, Judith 131 Moore, Julia Hampton 194 Moore, Noel 398 Moore, Rebecca Burwell 110, 12 Moore, Rosemary 226 Moore, Shirley Ann 181 Moore, Vicki Kane 125 Moore, William Fleming 141 Morand, Rene 222 Moreau, Louis C. 247 Moreland, Katherine 124 Morgan, Christopher 141, 263 Morgan, Mary McCabe 214 Morley, John Paul 167 Morman, James Eugene 194 Morris, Brenda Faye 117 Morris, Donna Sue 133 Morris, Elaine Kay 127 Morris, Luria Mae 214 Morris, Marleen Elaine 242 Morrison, James Luther 153 Morton, Beverly Ann 319 Miller, Susan A. 121, 214 Miller , Terry Lynn 125 Miller, Thomas Scott 178 Miller Mills, Mills, Mills, Mills, Milne, , Winston Earl 161 George W. 178, 395, 153 Linda Alice 409, 369. 354 Robert Tilden 194 Sharon Ann 133 John Jr. 147 Minas, Johnny C. 222 Morton, David Finley 194 Morton Elizabeth A. 113 Morton, William C. 178 Morton , William M. 181 Moseley, Cooper K. 163 Moser, Christina Lee 117, 369 Mosley, David Lewis 358 Moss, Linda Ann 115 Moyer, Donna Sue 214 Moyer, Richard E. 247 Minogue, Martha Jean 130, 131, 194 Minor, William B. Jr. 161 Minter, Jane Dailey 129 Miracle, Gerald 222 Miser, Robert Clayton 143 Mitchell, James Roscoe 141, 222 Mitchell, Linda 125 Moynahan, Mary Pat 121 Muir, Ann Richey 135 Muir, Donald Streeter 178, 395 Muller, Janet Virginia 194 Mullin's, Connie Ann 110, 129, 347. 367 Mullins, Morell Eugene 395, 157 Mulvey, Michael Scott 157 Rabasca, Anthony 163, 195 Muncy, Eddie Leon 248 Munich, Richard Lee 181 Murphy, Elaine Barbara 117, 214 Murray, Donna Jean 135 Murray, Richard P. 358 Musgrave, Dorothy Jean 214 Musick, Richard Curtis 194 Myers, Fred William 366, 153, 364, 362. 391 Myers, Phyllis 1 35 Il Nalepa, Gloria J. 214, 387 Nallinger, Pam 115, 319 Nankivell, James 149 Napier, Frances 391, 392 Nash, James S. 161 Nasser, Gloria J. 135 Nathan, Mary A. 131, 214 Nation, Carole 124 Nation, David 226 Neal, Nanine 214 Neale, John 194 Neel, James C. 153 Ovesen, John Michael 389 Owen, Owen, Clyde Willeam 223 Homer Lee 161, 205 Owen, Neal Franklin 143, 389, 388 Owen, Tracie Pat 129, 195 Phillips, John C. 163, 223 Phillips, Larry Keith 184 Phillips, Marsha F. 133 Phillips, Philpot, William Ault 163 James Russell 339 Phinney, Deborah 127, 195 Pace, Jimmie Reid 247 Pace, Nancy Ann 131, 214 Pack, Larry Joe 149 Padgett, Charles H. 184, 389 Padgett, Phillip G. 195 Padgett, Thomas Reid 362 Page, Rodney Fred 358 Painter, Patti Mae 123 Piel, George Arthur 159 Pierce, James Bruce 358 Pilgrim, Barbara Ann 121 Pillans, Susan Claire 119, 402 Pinion, Pauline 121 Pitchford, Nelda 129 Pitman, Mary 110, 125 Pitts, Marcella 125, 215 Pleiss, Carol 119 Plummer, Mitchell 161 Palmer, Allison Kim 133 Palmer, Georgia 125 Palmer, Robert P. 137 Palmer, Stephen N. 178 Palmeter, Charles W. 171. Panessa, Daniel 195 Papa, Diane Rosemary 214 Paritz, Allen Bert 173 Neland, Richard L. 167 Nelson, Charlotte 131 Nelson, Francis 247 Nelson, James D. 194 Nelson, Rondle L. 149 Nelson, Victoria 133 Nenni, Jerinel 117 Newell, Susan W. 244, 390, 378 Newmann, Alfred 399 Newsom, Marie 194 Nguyen, Hieu Thi 204 Niceley, James E. 165 Nichols, Frank H. 247 Nickell, Roye'E. 391 Nicolas, Timothy 137, 204 Niles, Robert C. 149, 378 Nodler, Donald O. 153 Park, Elizabeth Gayle 129 Park, Suzanne 110, 129 Parker, Kathleen J. 319 Parli, Frances Lynn 119, 184 Parr, Rosa Lee 195 Parrent, Judith Carol 205 Parris, Earl Lee, Jr. 149 Parrish, Darrell K. 223 Parrott, Jimmie Clark 110, 132, Points, Gerald 181 Polk, John 140 Polk, Susan 127 Pollock, Floyd 14 1 Pool, William 223 Poore, Donna 195 Pope, Fred 165 Pope, James 141 Purdom, Patricia 131 Purdon, James 167 Pyle, Buddy 170 Pyles, William 389 Quindry, Charles 178 Quindry, Curtis 205, 398 Quire, Kenneth W. 227 Quisenberry, Betty 244 Quisenberry, Charles M. 390 Quisenberry, James D. 184 1' Rabe, Mary M. 117 Radison, Vallory A. 125 Raniey, Robert K. 167 Rains, Darrell 181 Ramey, Maryana 121 Ramey, Susan J. 119, 215 Ramming, Donald 168 Ramos, Gabrial 248 Ringo, M. C. 119, 354 Risdon, Russell 165 Rister, Ronald 223, 399 Ritter, Stanford 147' Rizk, Carol A. 216 Roach, John 153 Robbins Earnest 246 Robbins, Hugh 178 Robbins, James D. 247 Robbins Richard 153 Roberts, Bill 181 Roberts, Carola 113 Roberts, John 153 Roberts, Larry 147, 269 Roberts, Rebecca 131 Roberts, Teddy 143, 184 Robertson, Muril 155 Robertson, Susan 129, 346 Robinson, Ann 119 Robinson, Clara 131 Robinson, Joseph 155 Robinson, Kenneth 163 Robinson, Michael 216 Robinson, Pamela 127, 347 Robinson, Patricia 133 Ramsey, Virginia A. 125, 225 Randolph, Ann R. 110, 119 Range, Robert P. 165 Rankin, Charles D. 141 Rankin, Linda M. 135 Rankin, Patricia 113, 215 Ransom, Bradley 161, 205 Robison, Nancy 123 Robson, Cheryl 135 Rode, Clarence 155 Rodgers, James 398 Roeding, Roger 247 Rogan, Lynne 115 Rogan, Sally 121 133, 214, 402 Parrott, James A. 181 Parsons, Frederick R. 205 Parsons, Lena Jeanette 214 Parsons , Linda Lee 115 Parsons, Margaret Ann 121, 195 402 Parsons, Michael 223 Noe, Noe, Noe, Noe Frank 222 James B. 155, 223 Lewis G. 204 Robert B. 223 Noe, Thomas A. 161, 204 Noel, Mary V. 119 Nofsinger, Sara 133 Powell, Ernest 248 Nolan, Thomas P. 137 Nollenberger, James W. 399 Norene, Luther N. 178 Norris, Barbara L. 117 Norris, Freddy M. 227 Norris, Wallace P. 153 North, Kathyleen D. 135 Northington, Pamela S. 347 Norton, Philip C. 145 Nunnery, Bryon D., Jr. 163 Nuss, Samuel Wayne 137 Nutting, Sarah E. 121 O Oak, Jerry Monroe 137 Oakland, Alfred Eugene 149 Oaks, Donald Howard 194 Oates, Beverly Wells 204, 155 Obanion, David Gene 184 Oblinger, Stephen M. 159 Obrian, Carolyn Anne 115 Obrien, John Carey 366 Oconnel, Mary Louise 121, 194 Oconnor, Margaret Ann 117, 225, 319 Oconnor, Patricia L. 117 Oder, Datherine H. 129, 225 Ogden, Elisabeth Joan 242 Ogden, William Richard 223 Ogle, Ted Robert 380 Ogle, Terry Richard 149 Oldfield, Rebecca S. 204 Oldfield, Thomas Alden 139. 184 Oleary, Joseph Dean 248 Olmstead, Jane R. 119, 348 Olson, George Nils 194 Onan, Gary L. 223, 399 Oneill, John Albert 184 Oney, Suzanne 129 Oris, Richard Herbert 205 Orlansky, Melvin Joe 173 Orme, Ronald Haines 398 Orth, Helen Martin 121, 403 Ortynsky, Suzanne Marie 125, 214 Ott, Carol 125 Otto, Sandra Elizabeth 117, 194 Outwater, Richard D. 163 Overbey, Mary Wells 127, 214 Overly, Martha Lynn 245 414 Partin, Barbara Lynn 121 Partin, Charles Fred 149 Patrick, Barbara Anne 125 Patrick, Barbara Kay 242, 347 Patrick, Jennifer Alice 110, 133 Patterson, Gerald Ray 214, 149 Patterson, Jerry Lee 159 Pattie, Frances 115 Pattillo, Elizabeth A. 125 Patton, Brenda Lynn 113 Patton, Donna Jean 135 Patton, Howell Cobb'161 Paul, James Robert 205, 147 Paul, Larry Stephen 147 Payne, Sara Nan 242 Peal, Carol Raye 123 Pearce, Don Sterling 161 Pearce, Ilene Frances 215 Peck, Alan Bowers, 141, 205, 366 Peck, Alice Jo 133 Peck, Margaret Ann 117 Peege, Leslie Ann 115 Pemberton, Robert W. 246, 247 Penick, Mary Frances 135 Penn, William Alfred 205 Pennington, Ellis Lee 248, 358 Peper, Howard Robert 215 Peper, Thelma Cote 215 Peraino, Helen Eiane 135 Perdue, William P., Jr. 159 Perkins, Linda Lile 115 Perrault, Priscilla K. 123 Perry, Jarrett Dell 215 Perry, Susan Lea 120 Perry, Winifred Jo 121, 403 Peters, Joseph Allan 205 Peters, Nancy 133 Peterson, Billie Kay 129 Peterson, Katherine 117 Peterson, Maureen Ann 184 Peterson, Sharon Susan 115 Petrey, Myrtle E. 242 Petrey, Kathleen Ann 125 Pettit, Elizabeth 115 Pettit, Robert G. 139 Peyton, Earl Douglas 399 Peyton, Larry G'ene 158 Peyton, Sanford Lee 398 Pfeffer, Earl Phillip 247 Phillips, Clyde Custer 168 Phillips, David E. 155 Phillips, George McGee 139 Pope, Porter, Porter, Porter, Jennie 127, 215 Carson 163 Maw 195 Murrell 139, 397 Post, Thomas 263 Poston, Kenneth 143 Potter, Emily 195 Potts, Bing 358 Potts, Claude 159 Rasnick, James 137 Rasor, Amy 123 Ratcliff, Mary E. 123, 195, 347 Ratcliff, Rebecca T. 121 Rawlins, Robert 163, 195, 342 Rawls, Sharon S. 215 Ray, Robert 205 Ray, Ronald W. 143, 184 Raybeck, Gerald 149, 195 Read, Hershel 397 Reasor, Charles 247 Reavy, Francis 137 Rechtin, Gregg D. 167 Redmond, Nancy 123, 245 Reed, Barbara 123 Rogan, Sheilagh 121 Rogers, Charlotte 391 Rogers, Jane 135 Rogers, Wickcliffe 137 Rohleder, Bnxce 151 Roman, Susanne 129 Rone, Kyle 196 Roof, Richard 366 Rookard, Linda 133 Roper, Mary 110, 130, 131, 196, 342 Ropp, Edwin 395 Rosdeutscher, Sally 227 Rose, Alex 395 Rose, Hubert 161 Rose, Jane C. 121, 184 Rose, Jerry 223 Rose, Kathy 196 Reed, Billy J. 223, 399 Reed, Eugene 195 Reed Howard 397 Reed, James E. 195 Reed, Martha 121 Reed Mary E. 216 Reed, Patsy A, 216 Rosenberg, Frederick 178 Rosenthal, Henry 354 Ross, Marjorie 127 Ross, Mary 129, 216 Ross, Mickey 248 Ross, Robert 137 Ross, Sherry 131 Rehm, Susan E. 121 Reichenbach, Donald D. 205 Reichle, Mervin C. 246 Reid, Carole A. 195 Reinhardt, Nancy 127, 216 Reiser, Rosemary 131, 195, 348 Reister, Stanley P. 157 Remley, James N. 216 Remmele, Anna S. 216 Renaker, Stella 133, 205 Renders, Thomas 149 Renschler, Linda 133, 216. Ressler, Thomas 163, 205 Powell, Eugenia 110, 120, 121, 195 Powell, Powell, Powell, Powell, Joyce 117 Linda 215 Ronald 168 Virginia 215, 354 Powell, William 248 Prather, Samuel 184 Prather, Sarah 346 Preston, Christina 119, 195, 348 Prewitt, Carol 215 Prewitt, Nancy 131, 195 Price, Anne 215 Price, Charles 168 Price, David 159 Price, Judith 129, 346, 367 Penny 110, 125, 195, 367 Price, Price, Susan 115, 215, 348 Price, Virgil 147 Prow, Russell. 141 Pruitt, Peggy 2.15 Puckett, Shirley 242 Pugh, Elizabeth 113 Pugh, Karen 113 Pullen, Patricia 195 Pulley, Jill 123 Pullin, Marcia 119 Purcell, Purcell, Clarence 168 Daniel 145 Reynolds, David 399 Reynolds, George R. 205 Reynolds, James L. 227 Reynolds, McKinley 149 Reynolds, Roy 149 Rhoads, Jerry 395 Rhoads, Joan 195 Rhodes, Beverly 125 Rice, William 159, 398 Rich, David 398 Rich, Robert E. 366 Richards, Laurel 123 Richardson, Anita 216, 242 Richardson, Clyde 161, 196 Richardson Elixabeth 119 Richardson, James C. 389 Richardson, Jane 117 Richardson John 137, 205 Richardson, Joseph 399 Richart, Ann 245 Riefkin, Elizabeth 123 Riester, Judith 113, 216 Riggs, Martha 117 Riley, Frank 143 Rinehart, Glenda 110, 113 -Ring, Rebecca 196 Ringo, James 161 Ringo, John 161 Rothrock, Patricia 216 Routt, Wilson 223 Rowe, Carl T. 159, 398 Rowe, Nancy 131 Rowitz, Alan 172 Rowland, Bettye 244 Rowles, Donald 399 Royalty, John 141 Royse, Herbert 145, 216 Rudnick, Nancy 135 Rulon, Lee 143 Rummel, Robert 167, 196 Rumminger, Barbara 117 Runion, Harleston 246 Rupert, Joe 161 Russell, John 165 Russell, Lynn 127, 196 Russell, Rosanne 115, 403 Russell, William 168 Russell, William 398 Russman, Ronald 247 Ryan, Anne 127 Ryan, Kathleen 133, 319 Ryder, Dennis 196, 147 S Sabel, Ginger 110, 118, 119. 196 356 Saiter, Eugene 147 Saladin, David 399 Salling, Diane 129 Salmon, Mary 119, 196 Salomon, Cecelia 196 Salyers, David 149 Sams, Cecilia 196 Samsel, Gene 161 Samuels, Beverly 216 Samuelson, Robert 149 Sandbach, Gretchen 123, 216 Sanders, Frances 110, 115 Sanders, Gerald 216 Sanders, Stanley 398 Sanderson, Jo Carroll 110, 133, 377 Sanderson, Kelly 223, 149 Saufley, Shelton M. 178 Saunders, Delmas 227 Saunders, Phyllis 227 Sauser, Helen 216 Sawyer, Carol 115, 216 Sawyer, David 149 Sawyer, Pamela 115 Sawyer Susan 121, 216, 365 Simmons, Margaret 197 Simon, Arthur 141, 206 Simons, Rose 184 Simpson, Donna 125, 217 Simpson, John 197 Simpson, Larue 161 Sayers, Mary Lee 115, 367 Schaaf, Sally 121 Schaber, Betty 117, 390 Schaefer, Kathleen 115, 381, 348 Schatzinger, Julianne 119 Schauer, Nora Lee 127 Schaufer, Donald 139 Scherer, Donald 151 Scheubach, Vivian 242 Schickel, Jo Ann 135, 390 Schilling, Joyce 117 Schlegel, Martha 121 Schlosser, Judith 129 Schmidt, Carolyce 125, 377 Schmoyer, Thomas 151 Schneider, Margaret 121 Schoff, Bobette 115 Schooler, Brenda 114, 115, 216 Schornick, John 163 Schorr, Donald 145 Schoulties, Calvin 137, 196 Schrader, Jane 381 Schrecker, Pamela 127 Schultz, Arthur 181 Schulz, William 171, 196 Schumacher, Betty 216 Schumacher, Edward 261, 153 Schumann, Edward 165 Schumann, James 248 Schwartzman, George 173 Schweitzer, David 145 Sclar, Barry 147 Scott, Alice 216 Scott, Ann 196 Simpson, William 141 Sims, Carolyn 217 Sipe, Jon 141 Sisler, Nancy 121 Sither, Charles 380 Sizemore, Earl 168, 399 Skiles, Dallas 167 Skinkle, Sally 133 Skinner, Betsy 131 Slack, Charles 139, 184 Slaline, Jack 149 Slone, Gary 205 Smith, Barbara 113, 245 Smith, Cheryl 347 Smith, Dorothy 131, 367 Smith, Edward 137, 197 Smith, Gene 223, 397 Smith, Harold 155 Smith, Hudson 153 Smith, Hugh 205 Smith, James 161 Smith, Jerrilyn 115 Smith, Joe 163 Smith, Joseph 206 Smith, Judith 135 Smith, Karen 217 Smith, Leo 145 Smith, Martha 131, 217 Smith, Mericleth 129, 347 Smith, Michael 137, 197, 402 Smith, Pamela 113, 217, 355 Smith, Patricia Ann 123 Smith, Patricia 117 Smith, Ridgway 161 Smith, Sharon 119 Vallebona, Ralph 247 Scott. Barry 197 Smith, Troy 390 Smock, Mary 133 Smyth, Mary 133, 217 Snider, Gayle 131 Snider, James 147 Scott Daryl 129, 216 Scott, James 178 Scott, Joseph 227 Scott, Linvia 244 Scott, Milton 248 Scott, Rachel 197 Scott, Raverne 319 Scott Stephen 165 Scoville, Margaret 119, 403 Scroggins, XVilliam 205, 393 Scutchfield, Scott 137 Seagraves, Susan 205 Searcy, Douglas 205 Seibert, Mary 216 Seiple, Larry 159 Sellers, James 399 Seltsam, Michael 145 Settle, Lathan 163 Sewell, Gary 205 Sewell, William 165 Sexton, Clifton 205 Sexton, 143, 217 Shadle, Ellen 121 Shaffer, Eric 141 Shain, Russell 354, 405 Shannon, Francis 205 Shannon, Frank 157 Shannon, Peggy 121 Shapiro, Robert 172 Sharp, Sharp, Carroll 153 Mary 121 Sharpe, Virginia 115, 346 Shattles, David 197 Shaw, Cheryl 133 Shedd, Vicki 135 Sheeley, Stanley 247 Shelley, Sandra 129, 378 Shelton, Ronald 223, 157 Sheneman, Paula 125 Sherman, James 247 Sherrard, Harry 205 Sheward, Ann 347 Shifley, Allen 223, 155. 398 Shillito, Tracy 117, 387, 390. 377 Shipley, Mary 129 Shipman, Martha 349 Shirley, Susan 113 Shivelhood, Sandra 135 Shoemaker, Michael 205 Shoopman, Sus 129 Short, Gayle 112, 113, 217 Showalter, Wanda 184, 392, 391 Shropshire, Carole 125 Shrout, Robert 197 Shroyer, Sue 125 Shuffett, 395 Shull, Daniel 141, 217 Shultz, Sharon 392 Shure, Jean 117 Siegel, Richard 149 Sievert, Joseph 247 Silber, Arthur 172 Silcox, Dennis 170 Sillers, Silvey, Ilze 197 Cheryl 129 Snider, Laura 184, 391 Snowden, Amelia 242 Snowden, Eck 390 Snowden, Steven 141 Snyder, Harry 395 Snyder, Leslie 118, 119 Snyder, Rebecca 110, 119, 355, 379, 346 Sola, Gloria 390 Somes, Suzanne 129 Sowder, Linda 197 Spangler, Jane 217 Spangler, William 163 Spare, Nancy Jane 127, 217 Sparks, Barbara 245 Sparks, Linda Young 217 Sparks, Robert 247 Spaulding, Orville 161 Spears, Eula 225 Speckman, Noreen 125 Speight, Frances 110, 129, 217, 364 Spencer, Betty 197 Spencer, Ruth 217, 348 Spicer, Judith 113 Spicer, Sara 123, 218 Spina, Carl 197, 147 Spivey, David 141 Spradlin, Charles 184 Sprague, Arnold 161, 197 Sprowl, Barbara 133 Squires, Hendrick 161 Stacey, James 261 Stacy, Patricia 127 Stadler, Barbara 348 Stadler, John 184, 149 Staib, Robert 141, 246, 247, 357 Stallins, Phillip 163 Stamatoff, James 248 Stamper, Paula 115 Stamper, Hassel 223, 399 Stamper, Rebecca 218 Stamper, Roger 248 Stamper, William 223 Stanfill, William 141, 197 Stanford, Tarrance 248 Stanley, William 206, 155 Stansbury, Patricia 129 Stanton, Theodore 155 Stapf, Paul 197 Stapleton, James 398 Stathis, James 147 Steele, Mark 161, 223 Steinberg, Sidnay 181 Stenger, Gary 139 Stephens, Claybourne 149 Stephens, John 197 Sterling, Joan 115 Stern, Susan 319 Stevens, Christine 123 Stevens, Margaret 133 Stevens, Mary 135 Stevens, Michael 358 Stevens, Millie Dee 129, 403 Stevenson, Charles 178 Stevenson, Judith 129. 378, 319 Steward, Eugene 155 Stewart, Susannah 113 Stice, Bonnie 123, 206 Stieneker, Sandra 125 Stigall, Robert 223, 145. 398 Stiles, Sandra 117, 197 Stiller, Jonathan 157 Stir, John 137 Stites, Timothy 247 Stith, Jesse 197, 135 Stith, Robert 145 Stivers, Jane 113, 392, 367 Stivers, Thomas 206 Stockdale, Gary 248 Stokes, James 151 Stokes, Janet 112, 113 Stokes, Nancy 133, 197 Stolzenburg, Bingham 161 Stone, Kay 127, 218 Stone, Robert 227 Stoner, Kathryn 121 Storey, Martha 110, 113 Stoskopf, Gail 139 Stout, Charles 139 Stout, James 223 Stovall, Jerry 161 Straight, Mary 127, 197 Strait, William 137 Strange, John 157 Strange, Ronald 197 Stratton, Jimmy 206, 151 Stratton, Mary 113 Stratton, Ronald 197 Straw, John 223 Stream, John 149 Street, Dianne 129, 218 Street, George 206 Strother, John 165 Stuard, John 178 Stuart, Bobbie 225 Stuart, Patricia 206 Stubbs, Harlan 218 Stumb, Susan 130, 131, 218 Sturgeon, Gerald 181 Sturm, William 263, 155 Sullender, Joslph 197 Sullivan, John 139, 184 Sullivan, Margaret 133, 197 Summay, Geraldine 218 Sutherland, Lewis 141 Sutherland, Vicki 127 Sutkamp, Joyce 110, 127, 225, 319 Svara, James 198, 342 Swanson, Linda 117, 197 Swartzwelder, Marilyn 319 Sweeney, Suzanne 113 Swinford, Ann 130, 131, 197 Swisshelm, Paul 403 Switzer, David 141 Swope, Jonnie 123 Sylvan, Gunilla 133, 198 Sylvester, Sherry 119 I Tabeling, Judy 119 Tabler, Kathryn 123 Tabscott, Dana 117 Tackett, Amos 198 Talbott, John 206, 145 Taliaferro, Robert 141 Taliaferro, Sally 121 Talley, Beatrice 392 Talley, Glinda 392 Talley, Luther 143, 223 Tamimi, Zlad 181 Tanner, Thomas 141 Tanner, XVendy 127 Tapp, Robert 159 Tarvin, Susan 218 Tate, Ann 127, 218 Tatum, Linda 244 Taugher, Mary 133 Taylor, Arnold 179 Taylor, Donald 161 Taylor, Douglas 151 Taylor, James 145 Taylor, James A. 165 Taylor, John 165 Taylor, Judith 242 Taylor, Melinda 244 Taylor, Susan 242 Taylor, Thelma 129 Temple, Nicholas 358 Tennesson, Carol 198, 354, 405 Terry, l.ucy Jo 119, 206 Terry, Sharon 206 Thebaud, Martha 125 Thoet, Charles 171 Thomas, Evelyn 225 Thomas, Jennifer 135, 319 Thomas, John 168 Thomas, Linda 117 Thomas, Patricia 225 Thomas, Patsy 119 Thomasson, Nancy 110, 135 Thompson, Brenda 242 Thompson, Carol 380 Thompson, Elbert 141 Thompson, Harry 161 Thompson, Jane 319 Thompson, Jessie 218, 386 Thompson, Larry 224 Thompson, Linda 135 Thompson, Mary 113 Thompson, Patricia 113 Thompson, Paul 147 Thompson, Sharon 242 Thomson, Barbara 225, 319 Thomson, Chardell'135 Thomson, Susan 121 Thor, Gary 157 Thornbury, Rita 244, 184, 390, 391 Thornton, Fred 218 Thornton, Mary 113 Thurman, Paula 125 Tinclall, Rose 392 Tindle, Ralph 139, 184 Tingle, Elias 179 Tipton, Paul 159, 248 Todd, Mary 131, 403 Tolliver, Bobby 247 Tolliver, Thomas 398 Tomlin, Raymond 206 Tooley, Robert 224, 399 Tooms, Roy 137 Toth, Mary 244 Townsend, Carl- 248 Trabue, Robert 145 Tracy, Gary 143 Trader, Felicia 123, 387 Trayner, Richard 248 Treadway, Patricia 225, 319 Trice, Kenneth 224 Trovato, ,Terry 198 Truman, James 139, 206 Tuck, Doris 198 Tucker, Penny 380, 381 Tullis, Jane 120, 121, 206 Tumbrink, Lawrence 198 Turley, Diana 115 Turner, James 224, 399 Turner, John 163 Turner, Paul 179 Turrel, Teri 133 Tussey, Robert 137, 224, 399 Tweel, Marilyn 135 ll Ulmer, Margaret 115 Unruh, Elizabeth 119, 198 Upchurch, Fred 399 Upshaw, Wayne 399 Utley, Thomas 179 Uzar, Turkan 398 V Vanarsdall, Mary 133 Vandenberg, Corneilus 151 Vandermolen, Jean 244 Vanfleet, Admiral 143, 184 Vanhook, James 155 Vannote, Patricia 242 Vanover, Ronald 224 Vanoverbeke, Allen 163 Varney, Martha 367 Vaughn, Patrick 165, 206 Vaughn, Paula 119, 226 Vaughn, Robert 398 Veal, Mary 356, 391 Vermillion, Billy 141 Vertrees, James 151 Vestermark, Ricki 123 Vickery, David 139 Villines, James 399 Vimont, Dick 269 Vizi, Donald 269 Vogelpohl, Thomas 206, 147 Voils, Joel 248 Volhard, Valerie 261 Voll, Barbara 399 Vollmar, Carol 218 Vonallmen, Douglas 141, 207 Voss, Kathleen 117 Vossmeyer, Constance 129, 198 Vradelis, Cleo 110, 117 W Waddle, Robert 206, 151 Wade, Richard 141, 263 Wadlington, James 139 Wager, James 155 Waggener, Jo Ann 115, 198 Wallace, Deborah 123 Wallace, Gary 327 Wagner, Arlyn 159, 207 Wagner, Harold 362, 149 Wagner, Lynn 127, 319 Vlall, Phyllis 115 Wagner, Mary 121, 4, 402 Wagner, William -181 Wahner, Xavier 137, 263 Wainman, Kathleen 133 Wainscott, Boyd 139 Wainscott, Roy 207 Wfaitman, James 395 Wakeland, Paul 141 Waldman, Michael 207, 149 Walker, Arthur 141 Walker, Charles 149 Walker, Hugh 198, 151 Walker, Lyle 141 Wall, Diana 129, 218, 577 Wallace, James 207 Wallace, Paulalee 131 Wallace, Robert 141 Walsh, Linda 115 4I5 Walsh, Virginia 133 Walton, Linus 224, 397 Waltrip, Rufus 141, 399 Willaman, Dennis 153 Willett, James 248 Willett, Michael 163 Ernest 137, 207 Walz, Frederick 157 Ward, Carole 244 Ward, Diana 245 ward, Hugh zzgi, 168 Ward, Jean 131 Ward, Margaret 119 Ware, Katherine 131, 218, 386, 403 Warren, Alex 179 Warren, James 347 Warren, Keith 198, 141 Warren, Marie 244 Warren, William 159 Wartmann, Gail 125 Wash, Ben 224 Waterfield, Harry 207 Watkins, Jesse 365, 399 Wawerna, William 163, 218 Webb, Bonnie 113 Webb, Charles 260 Webb, James 159 Webb, Sarah 133 Webb, Sidney 198, 409 Weber, Williams, Carolyn 392, 405 Williams, Charles 185 Williams, David 139, 390 Williams, Dennis 165 Williams, Ella 118 Williams, Jean 135 Williams, Joseph 224 Williams, Kenneth 143 Williams, Lonnie 137 Williams, Michael 397 Williams, Ray 159 Williams, Sally 113 Williams, Susan 218 Williams, Suzanne 123 Williams, Thomas 354 Williamson, Thomas 149 Willis, Cassandra 113 Willis, William 224, 399 Willmott, Robert 161 Wills, Clyde 143 Weber, Peggy 115, 380 Webster, Lawrence 358 Webster, Lynn 184 Wedeking, Barbara 133 Weeks, Jerry 151 Weitkamp, Virginia 226 Weldon, Emily 121 Wells, Anita 242 Wells, Carl 184 Wells, Jane 115 Vlells, Joe 161 Wells, John 184 Wells, John 224 Wells, Julie 127 Wells, Millard 168 Wells, Raymond 181 Wells, William 141 Speech and Hearing Club Wenzel, Ralph 168 Werner, Merry 132, 133 Wesley, Lana 319 Wesneske, Charles 173 Wessendorf, Frank 167 West, Gary 163 West, Linda 119 West, Sharon 115 Westerfield, OscarJ155 Westerman, Charlottee 392 Westphal, Annette 121, 198, 355. 363, 342 Westwood, John 157 Wheeler, Dorislyn 119, 198 Wheeler, James 163, 224, 342 Wheeler, Regina 129, 213 Whiddon, Nancy Sue 387, 343 Whitaker, Ralph 149 Wilson, Alan 153 Wilson, Brenda 218, 387, 348 Wilson, Curtis 141 Wilson, Emily 127 Wilson, Linda 129, 218 Wilson, Margaret 117 Wlilson, Robbie 226 Wilson, Robert 390 Wilson Shirley 135 Windish, Joann 125 Winstead, Ann 117 Winters, Wende 198 Wiseman, Judith 125, 199 Withers, Ann 198 Witt, Pat 133 Wlodek, Joanne 242 Womack, Ann 129 Womack, Nan 131 Wood, Barbara 125 Wood, George 372 Wood, Jeanne 372 Wood, Jolinda 127, 218 Wood, Meredith 218 Wood, William 197 Wood, William Lea 143 Woodard, Ben 149 Woodrinfz. ,ludith 244 Woods, Tommie 129 Wooldridge, Anne 129 Wooldridge, Thomas 147 Woolery, Robert 165 Woolums, Joseph 224 Woosley, James 247 Workman, Larry 159, 399 Wright, Charles 207 Wright, Mary Frances 123, 378, White, Barbara 198 White, Brenda 135 White, Dale 159 White, Elizabeth 119 White, Janice 115 White, Jerry 260 White, John 159, 218 White, Judith 198 White, Judith 135 White, Mary 117 White, Rebecca 113 Whitehouse, William 139 Whiteley, Judy 242 Whitfield, Wayne 141, 207, 386 Whitmore, Robert 207, 393 354, 379, 369 Wyatt, James 147 Wyatt, Sidney 153 Wyles, Joseph 143 Yadon, Stacia 123, 218 Yates, Daniel 179 Yates, James 227 Yates, Nita 242 Yazdi, Ali 224, 399 Yeager, John 147 Yeoman, Barbara 199 Young, Alfred 181 Young, Don 163, 357 Young, Marilyn 115, 199 Young, Mary Patricia 129 Young, Robert 141, 347, 402 Young, Susan 117 Whittle, Philip 198 Wick, Virginia 127, 355 Wiegand, Vernon 207 NViesman, William 179 Wiggington, Alice 133 Wiggins, Craig 141 Wiggins, Denis 155 Wiggins, Elizabeth 198 Wightman, Jane 123 Wightman, Thomas 263, 198 Wiglesworth, Betty JO 193 Wilcox, Patricia 133 Wilcoxen, Susan 133 Wiley, William 159 Wilhelmus, Patricia 129 Wilkerson, Bobby 151 Wilkerson, Sara 392, 391 Wilkey, Julia 125 Wilkins, David 157 '4I6 Youngblood, Annette 226 Yow, Linda 242 Yue, Joseph 224 Yukl, Trudy 390 Yung, Gerald 167 Z Zappola, Jon 171 Zaring, John 248 Zdancewic, Arthur 143 Ziegler, Susanne 129, 378, 369, 346 Ziehler, Margaret 122, 123, 199 Zieman, Jim 389 Zimmer, Ann 119 Zimmerman, Harvey 381 Zimmerman, Oma 113 Zirkel, Frederick 263 ZODP, Fredrick 179 Zoeller, Kathy 387, 348 Organizations Index A Agriculture and Home Economics Council ....,,,,.....,...,................ 388 Agronomy Club .....,.....,.,,......... 389 Air Force Sponsor Corps 356 Alpha Chi sigma ................ ass Alpha Epsilon Delta ...... 347 Alpha Lambda Delta ...... .,.,... 3 47 Alpha Omega Alpha ...... ....... 3 27 Alpha Zeta ...,............... 350 Army Sponsor Corps ...... ....... 3 55 Arnold Air Society .----, 357 ASAE ......,...,............. 397 ASME ......,......,.,.,.. 400 AWS ....,........ . 371 B Beta Alpha Psi ........... 351 Block and Bridle ....... 390 Blue Marlins ....,,..... 377 BSU ..........,................ 374 C Campus Christian.Life ............ 376 Centennial Committee .L .......... 363 Chemical Engineers .,.. .. 398 Chi Delta Phi .....A----- 348 Chi Epsilon .....,,. ...... 3 52 Choristers ....,.. 359 Chorus ............,. 359 Circle K ...... ,......... . .. 362 Civil Engineers ........... 399 Community Colleges ...... ....... 3 28 Cwens ........................ 345 D Dairy Science Club ....., 389 Delta Psi Kappa .....i. 348 Delta Sigma Phi ....... 393 E Electrical Engineers .......... 1 ..... 401 Engineering Student Council .. 397 Eta Kappa Nu ....,,.--------------,-- 352 F Family Housing Council 372 4-H Club . A,.......-------- -----44--4------ 3 90 G Glec Clubs ......-.,----- 2 ---------------4- 360 Greek Week Committee 365 H Home Economics Club ----4------, 391 I Interfraternity C0ur1Cil ---4-4------ 111 Judo Club ...-------.,--- 331 K Kappa Delta Pi .... 349 Kentuckian .,,.. . ,,.,,, Kernel ..,...... Keys ...,,,,. ....... KSEA ..,..,, ,............. .....,., L Lamp and Cross .,.... ........ Lances .. ..........,... U Links ..........,,,.,......... Literary Society ,,..... LKD Committee ...,,.,... ,,,,,,,, M Methodist Student Center Moot Court Board ...........,......,. Mortar Board ..............,......,,.,,,, N 533051.ffl????.ff'fiffY.,31i331i3 O Omicron Delta Kappa ...,. P Panhellenic Council ..,... .....,. Pershing Rifles ..,........ Phi Delta Chi ..........,... Phi Upsilon Omicron ...... Pr Tau Sigma 1 .............. Pryor Pre-Med .....,..... R Residence Hall Council ............ S sAM ............................... Scabbard and Blade ...... , ......... Sigma Delta Chi .......,..,,..,.,... Student -American Dental Association .......... , ................. Student .American Medical Association ............................ Student Bar, Association ........ Student Center Board .. .,..... Student Congress .......... Symphonic Band ........... Symphony Orchestra ...... SUKY ........................... T Tau Bieta Pi ........... Tau Sigma ................... ....... Theta Sigma Phi ....... Troupers ...,......,...,........ W WAA ............,.,...... Weldon House ......... Y YMCA ....................... Young Democrats ..,.... YWCA .,,,,,,,,,,..,...... 402 404 345 383 343 343 344 382 364 375 396 342 398 392 342 110 358 384 351 353 385 373 393 355 354 382 325 325 394 370 368 361 361 378 353 381 354 380 387 392 366 386 367 centennial year

Suggestions in the University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) collection:

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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