University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1966 volume:

I I , ii Kentuckian 1 966 University of Kentucky in Lexington Robert S. Young Editor Sam Abell Managing Editor Table of Confer Its The Year 4 Beauty 74 Undergraduate Research 84 Pacesetters 90 Academics 102 Greeks 168 Athletics 240 Participation Living Units 276 Student Government 300 Publications 311 Organizations 320 Military 367 Senior Class 384 Index 439 1966— A year made unique by a mosaic of people, ideas, events and attitudes; a composite whose parts may fit smoothly or grudgingly, but always together,- a mi- crocosm where may be seen the protean nature of men and the immutability of man. ■i : i A vy V ij ' t Sf kf UgA ' j - JfcT tt ■; ' !™ Jki if ;: ? | J Sk _ Vw), i: I Wl J o while a few of youth ' s restless rebels, fashioned in bushy facades, waged a papier mache war against their fellow Americans for reasons varying from fear to intellectual curiosity, from fanaticism to sincere belief or perhaps just a longing for the highest of camp, the silent majority countered the move with the pen and a few with blood. Regardless of political philosophies, the latent emerg- ence of SDS and YAF this year was a vibrant influence in arousing this hotbed of apathy. r ' r uiubf K.; •r»..i«kjjii ii II l| llli: I MH USK.M I, sil IM MS. a ri M» I Vdl.lY 1 illl (Mviiusnv or kicmk kv ih siim •I! IvV ! " ' ' • ' " ' »•» ' ' »» ' ' ' h h.iiiim; rom kn i vij:t- vm HAl M« TOIlY IN VMAI.WHI ) kXl) THAI I.MlY 1MHII VI . i i. Tin: iiKLj) wim! A( ILIUTATi: THIS KAj) Th. ' ' ' face of a Professor when his all jr. ture was interrupted by an unmuf- dd 160, a BSA or even a Triumph; a iss by a whining machine during an evening walk to the library; a helmeted female on a mighty 50; the aesthetic offerings of a skirted coed riding side-saddle behind her es- cort; and the amateur ' s inability to lean on the curves were all part of the rage for mean ma- chines this year. The motorcycle reigned as a symbol of sophistication, perfect transportation, and virility. It was a progressive means to aid the student on the move, on the make, or on the mixis. m v us » V Centennial Homecoming (Or where have all the students gone?) Thou shalt have no other social events before thee, in the presence of thy alums. Thou shalt build floats of great propor- tion. Thou shalt applaud with vigor the young Christians. Thou shalt not drink, for thou art not an alum. Thou shalt not commit hypocrisy. Thou shalt honor the alums, that their influence may flow forth upon this insti- tution. Thou shalt acknowledge with humility the goodness of this offering. Thou shalt not take the name of the co- ordinator in vain. Thou shalt not make unto thee any grav- en likeness of such revelry, for the co- ordinator is a jealous coordinator. m 22 When we were high, we were very, very high; but when we were low, brother, it was hell. A year for the manic-depressive, the sanctum sanctorum of the fourth year arrived with ticker tape and press reviews, but somewhere in the shuffling insult was added to injury, and the most talented grid- iron outfit in the nation demised. Salvaged in the wreck were more ail-Americans and professional draft choices than any other collegiate team. The irony of the autumn was that lurking in the athletic shadows of the house that Rupp built was an era in the making. ?•! »j :iS kfi Tf 21 There is a cant of Christrrici and there is a cant of ani Christmas. There are sont people who want to thro.-, their arms around you simpi because it is Christmas; thci are other people who want ' strangle you simply becaus it is Christmas. Thus between those who appreciate and those who depreciate Christ- mas, it is difficult for an or- dinary man to escape bruise —Robert Lynd 30 v iHi Christmas and snow having long since lost any relationship, our winter of mal- content arrived at last with the epoch occurrence of classes being called off for a day. Those who remembered the 1962-63 ice age breathed a sigh of relief that this time there were no final exams at 7:30 in the morning. So every- one frolicked and cut classes and more classes, and so what. ' Si..Jf: There once was a grill. It was a very old grill. A place where real people met, talked, gossiped, and laughed. A place where books were stolen, dates were made, tables were crowded, and the food was bad. For the past three years we have had a new grill, but at least the food hasn ' t changed. People sit for hours, blankly staring at each other, glued to an assigned seat, as if waiting for the world to begin again. .TTrt?- ' y W w- 1 r 33 Self-expression has many faces, nnany moods. From the classroom to the stage, from the dark- room to the page— creatively employing one ' s talents to fruition is an experience unparalleled. But far too many of us gaze into the distance for fulfillment, when at the proximity of our elbows lie boundless opportunities for satisfaction, achievement, and contribution. We live not in a wasteland, but in a throbbing world of endearing discovery. 36 X ' ■ ' ♦ X ' ' If music be the food of love, play on. Give me excess of it, that, surfeiting, The appetite may sicken, and so die. That strain again! It had a dying fall. Oh, it came o ' er my ear like the sweet sound That breathes upon a bank of violets. Stealing and giving odor! Enough, no more. ' Tis not so sweet now as it was before. —Shakespeare 40 H H Anything wild this deal? One-eyed jacks are wild. Give nne two cards. You, Mitch? I ' m out. One. Anyone want a shot? Yeah. Me. Why don ' t somebody go to the Chinaman ' s and bring back a load of chop suey? —Tennessee Williams I 42 43 The atmosphere of our community was determined by its members. Whether in the midst of a crowd or by ourselves, we became relentlessly involved with our environment— each coping with it according to his own needs and wishes. Some of us became chameleons, alter- ing facades to fit the moment; some strived for integrity of character; others sought security in pomposity; while still others developed values in true perspec- tive. 45 While some stagnated, others be- came involved; some with ideas, others with people. Camaraderie abounded as acquaintances became friends, common interests were shared, and we began to care. 46 i 1 1 XI ■fit 1 1: ? T 50 m 1 II Trirrm. There comes a time when we must be alone with our own minds, with ourselves as human beings; to con- template what really is and what appears to be; to question opinion and look for fact; and to be awed by the world in which we live. 52 - •■ : ■ •? ' - 54 I 56 56 In the beginning there was a void; darkness covered the campus. The wise Dionysus saw that this was bad. Therefore he said, " Let there be weekends. " He saw that this was good. And so have we; for two days of each week have been set aside for orgiastic rites in honor of that sacred edict. 57 m 59 ■;... . .ftiW T nimrsiBaa m 4 1 i J ■p - , m. ™ Loveliest of times, together now. , ' y vf K • %»V •aI ' C:! »• m i M i ' ' ' k ■ ■ r St ' i J M b Little Kentucky Derby. Very little. :w ' : ikg i :T " ;tt5!nrninsszaBBB9Ba 7s ' ' ' ' • 1 67 68 I ' i - ' -i Y ..i dA V 69 Finally spring arrived and old ways and days made way for new. To the rooftops, convertibles, courts, and bushes we ran: trying to live a little better and a little faster than we did during the previous months. Thoughts of what we should have done or could have done were brought about by the warm, lazy days of the new season; but summer anticipation finally won out. The year was only a vague memory. 70 1 1. I -I i-A J J i- ■fSV ttlUr ■■■••• ' « ».:4i ?y iMiaiHMaaM m ; ai « •«■ • -«ariHaaH ■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■ ■■r.. gaaHB Ha wMMa «■■««! «■■■»(■■■■■■ ■ — — ■§— aa mm — if— —iv " i si t Biimm m ' — . ' « ■ ..:« ■—— i —— — » «!«■■( WT ' w — — — — 1— ' " g _ «— — — ' -- y— ™ " _ ' __ ' ' - 11 No other graduating class of the University of Kentucky has seen more change than the senior class of 1966. Under the dynamic leadership of President John W. Oswald, our alma mater has matured into the academic institution it was meant to be. Dr. Oswald— we salute you. 72 1966 Kentuckian Queen and Attendants r nxrmjom J IS car ( cv;A c ' " c ? ( ) A 74 f r 4 Jcj ) c J J r. si aid 76 a ? (Iij T Ta ne ' s J a 22 A (jhmson 78 aula C loalc J) ' c ( ( U A ' ' f 80 jucfiifi Ifi ' ppfe, LKD Queen ) o, onna yo ' cv - Homecoming Queen li i 82 Ac rS ,, , Cv; Miss Kentucky 83 UnClGrgrQClUQtG KGSGOrCh must grow at the University of Kentucky. Research surrounds us: the labs and libraries are populated with graduate students and professors making significant contributions to civilization. Yet there is only an embryonic program in the vital area of undergraduate research. Of ' means exhaustive work; and when the cheers from the football field have faded there will still s to make, data to process, conclusions to draw and possible failure to face . . . for research ps, halftimes or tournaments— it is a daily discipline in analytical thinking and exacting scientific f independent research can also be the creative capstone of a college career. For Betty Pettit, sen- s student in the College of Nursing, undergraduate research is all of these things and more. It is a • ' ■ - s to isolate factors that may lessen the psychological and emotional reaction some children under- r surgery. Throughout her two-year project Betty has received the complete, competent help from 01 jnd from the staff of St. Joseph ' s Hospital, but in ultimate reality undergraduate research puts this ON HER OWN. The experimenT was centcroH in the ro ' .pr-n-.os of two groups of 4, 5 ,, , ,. old children who came to St. Joseph ' s for minor surgery (lonsiHectoni ■ • -perimenlal, was given complele knowledge on the what, why, where, when and how of the operaliof ■, not given this complete information (including tours of the building and operating g facilities). After the o|j _T. ' ti m tn- n-.i.on-.c ' of the groups were compared to see if the first group fared better. 1 Right: BeHy checks on the post-surgi- cal condition of one of the boys in the control group. Such observations are critical to her research. Below: she meets with a timid-to-scared girl in the experimental group. This first meeting is very important and Betty will try to win her confidence as she explains what the operation will be like. Two research fools are integral to the project. Betty shows them both to the young girl and her mother. The first is a book of color photographs that illustrate the entire Ofjerative procecJure. The second is a questionnaire Betty gives to all parents. On It they will record the child ' s reac- tions after they leave the hospital. If Betty ' s hypothesis is correct, her observations, plus those of the parents on the questionnaire, will prove that the children in the ex- p erimental group benefited from such things as the photo book. 86 Betty ' s experimental group procedure is thorough. At right she holds a mirror in which her young patient can see the tonsil area which will be the object of the operation. After she is strapped onto a surgical cart, the patient receives last minute reassurances from Betty. Gen- erally, if the preoperative therapy has been effec- tive, the patient is somewhat calm and relatively relaxed about the prospects of surgery. However, the true test will come when her post-operative reactions are seen and noted. 88 Undergraduate research has its moments of apparent proof- as these two photographs show-but they can never be regarded as positive until weeks and even months of data compilation have proven them so. Left; a traumatized boy who was not in the experimental group is aided by Betty and a St. Josephs nurse immediately after surgery. Below: that once " timid-to-scared " girl is apparently proving by her excellent post-operative condition that Betty ' s hypothesis is valid. The Kentuckian Presents The 1966 STUDENT PACESETTERS A year, a university, a generation — all are directed by the step of the student. Thus there are many footfalls, many direc- tions. Still, even through its own divisiveness, definite direction does exist; and existing it can be discovered and recorded. It is discovered in nine undergraduates and recorded on the fol- lowing eleven pages as the first presentation of the University ' s Student Pacesetters. Selected by the Kentuckian editors, these eight seniors and one junior naturally have conflicting back- grounds and clashing goals. Yet they share several distinguished characteristics. In one manner or another they are all leaders, but each backs this with the greater good of personal accomplish- ment; and each sincerely seeks high quality and consistency over high office, even though the latter often follows. Because they do not regard themselves or their accomplishments with awe, neither should anyone else. Their pace is personally progressive and when a need is presented, they project their performance to fill it. Thus their assets have become public property and the Uni- versity of Kentucky prospers with their pace. The pace set by ART HENDERSON has been quickly and continually pro- gressive. He commenced and closed his undergraduate career with top honors: the Outstanding Freshman Engineer in 1962-63, and three years later the Hamilton Watch for the outstanding engineering graduate. Moreover, it was his talent to transfer the inherent precision of chemical engineering to the demanding co-chairmanship of the Student Centennial Committee. A host of other activities and attending accolades have come Art ' s way, but one in particular will determine his immediate concern: in January, 1967 he will begin a one year study of the chemical in- dustry ' s potential in Latin America as one of the five United States Corn- ing Glass Fellows. Thus, for the academic activist, a new direction . . . but the same pace. t wmrngmBmammmmm tOa-jy J ' S m-tta ' j uaB . . - ' i;! ' " Opening out and out " is the philosophical theme JOE NICKELL has been perfecting and publishing in : etry since 1964. This thenne has also been the Nickell formula for working out his words: he begins ,v,th the barren essentials of existence and from them creates a statement that opens outward from dark to light, from limpness to life, in a continually encompassing motion. Like his poetry, Joe too has been on the move. In two years he has risen from key contributor to editor of STYLUS, and from there to publi- cation in five national literary journals. At the same time he was directing the English Club ' s resurgent activity as president, Joe was preparing to pace the colonization of two new campus groups: the politically active Students for a Democratic Society and the campus coffee house, NEXUS. 92 ■I Raymond Barnhart ' s abstract collage reflects some of the seriousness that PEGGY BAILEY gave to her job as spokes- man of UK fine arts. By applying the depth of Phi Beta Kappa level scholarship to her weekly Kernel previev s, reviews and interviews, she proved that the lively arts could become ever livelier through critical approach and analysis. The cam- pus world of creative sight, sound, stage and screen will not experience a second century flourish with only a strict in- crease in the quantity, and even quality, of artists. This will only occur when the artistic increase is balanced by a stu- dent body that will seriously attend the performances and ap- preciate the performers. Peggy, as articulate liaison between the two centuries, and between the artist and his audience, has set the pace for this approaching era. 93 mLAXLmmmBamm ■i •VH ' n ' . ' V. ' li.i -J " - ■ ■ 1 , ir-iJf i-IPI ■, For four years the name BETSY CLARK fit well— and often— into campus headlines. Typically, the headline heralded a significant appointment: " . . . Named Co-Chairman Of Student Centennial Committee " — or citation: " . . , . Selected As Outstanding Unaf- filiated Woman " . There were, of course, a string of other stories ... for Honors student Betsy was in academic-leadership honor- aries from Alpha Lambda Delta to Mortar Board, and in student service from dorm advisory council to freshman guide. In retrospect then, the headlines seem but curiously intermittent reminders of a continuing story: that of a college career spent in the active quest for high quality. F mmmmmmm r 4 •«? - Leaping behind two stymied Tulane defenders, LARRY CONLEY fakes a shot while simultaneously flicking a fingertip-controlled pass to an open teammate. Such characteristically selfless style led the Wildcats to a 27-2 record, the NCAA finals, and the number one ranking in the nation. And to thousands of people from coast-to-coast Larry ' s court character, from courtesy to pre- cision passes, became one of a great team ' s great trademarks. This photograph of BRADY DEATON helping build a rural school in Co- lombia, South America, could also have been taken in Thailand or Ecua- dor. These are the locales where, for a significant part of the past four years, Brady has been integrally in- volved in the processes of agricul- ture and government as they interact and attempt to advance underdevel- oped nations, in Thailand Brady was largely alone as he worked and taught for two years in the Peace Corps. Last summer he was a team member of the YMCA work camp- seminar in Colombia. This summer he was leader of another intercol- legiate, inter-American team to Quito, Ecuador. To each assignment abroad Brady brought the full measure of his University studies in agriculture eco- nomics and political science. From each job he returned to UK to prepare and present research papers on his experiences. This spring one of these papers was cited and read at the Oswald Undergraduate Research Awards banquet. For a student who completely worked his way through college, this was only one of several singular accomplishments. He was vice-president of the Patterson Liter- ary Society and won second place in its Kennedy Speech Competition. At the same time, he was also vice- president of the Dairy Club, and by tying for first place in the nation in individual scoring, he led the UK Dairy Judging squad to a fifth place team finish in the national champion- ships. Perhaps he speaks best for all the Pacesetters when he seriously says that he is eagerly awaiting the day when he can finally " get out and really do something. " 97 When TOM PADGETT was sophomore secretary of Circle K, he organized and became first presi- dent of a program destined for national promi- nence. Under his direction the Appalachian Volun- teers program attracted several hundred UK stu- dents away from leisure-bound campus weekends and holidays and placed them in poverty ridden mountain communities. There they completely renovated over fifty one-room schoolhouses along with culturally enriching and partially repairing dozens more. From the success of the AV ' s, Tom has continued as an activist with a flair for excellent administration. This rare combination propelled him into the co-chairmanship of Home- coming and Founders Day Ball as well as the select Student Congress cabinet. Tom is the only junior among the Pacesetters. An uncommonly pensive LINDA LAMPE belies her natural buoyancy but shows some of the serious- ness it took for her to preside over and participate in a host of student activities. In campus govern- ment she was a member of the Student Centennial Committee and AWS; as a Greek she was Kappa president and their representative to Panhellenic; academically a sociology major, she also qualified for Eta Sigma Phi, Latin honorary. The 1962-66 record also shows that Linda was co-chairman of the Blue AAarlin ' s show, sorority editor of the 1965 Kentuckian, and a member of Newman Club and the Committee of 240. _ -v JIM AAAHAN is probably the only UK student who will ever be able to clench the reins of his horse with the same confidence that he clenches his fist and sunnmons the Marching Band to attention. Indeed, Jim may be the only student to be UK ' s drum major for three consecutive years. Between sports seasons he has remained musically active by being a baritonist in the Symphonic Band. Yet music was a study and an activity he only excelled in— not his vocation. Jim majored in Animal Science Technol- ogy, a subject he has been learning all his life at the Mahan farm near Lexington. As an Ag major, he was a four year member and senior class president of Block and Bridle as well as vice-president of Alpha Zeta, national agriculture honorary. It is fitting that Jim, one of the Uni- versity ' s outstanding student pacesetters, have for his major interest the raising and potential racing of Standard- breds. 101 Academics Distinguished Kentucky Educators This year, for the first time, the Kentuckian is recognizing a group of faculty mem- bers who have distinguished themselves as educators. In a time v hen the crush of re- sponsibility and publicity has transferred many professors from the classroom to laboratories and libraries, these men have continued to maintain classes of the high- est calibre. This does not mean that they haven ' t engaged in research. On the con- trary, the projects, papers and books of several of the men are among the most sig- nificant research contributions made both here and in academic circles nationv ide. Yet is clearly their accessibility to, and affinity for, students, that students selected them for this section. We do not contend that these six men exhaust the list of faculty members who have so distinguished themselves. The list is far longer. We do feel, however, that these men represent the type of teaching and educational ex- cellence for which the University of Kentucky is striving. 104 Holman Hamilton Projeiior oj llnloiy E. M. Hammaker Professor of C .vm str) 106 107 V- wNB V ' ' 1 lJ w j» ' jm ,«i A ■ ■» James P. Alcorn Chairman. Department of Military Science Melvin L. DeFleur Professor of Sociology David A. B. Booth 10 John Kuiper Depurtmtvt of Philosophy III PRESIDENT JOHN W. OSWALD OUTLINES THE UNIVERSITY ' S SECOND CENTURY ACADEMIC PLAN The following fifty-four pages present a photographic interpretation of what Kernel editors called " the biggest news story of the year " . It is a continuing story of the University of Kentucky ' s new Academic Plan that begins this year, but which was initiated with the 1963 arrival of President John Wieland Os- wald and will culminate in the education of every UK student from this fall forward. The genius of the plan centers in a vastly expanded enrollment for the Arts and Sciences College. Beginning this fall every freshman will choose five of eight A S general studies areas (mathematics-philosophy, physical sciences, biological sciences, foreign languages, humanities, history, social sciences and behavioral sciences). During the first two years most students will take two courses in each of the five areas in addition to the studies prerequisite to their major work. Because the plan requires virtually the same curriculum for all freshmen and sophomores, it will not be difficult for a student to switch majors before he begins the specific learning-training needed when major work begins his junior year. The plan also insures a max- imum opportunity for liberal arts depth as well as breadth before advanced major work begins. When the analysis goes into action this fall, the man directing it will be the same administrator who has guided the academic planning since June, 1964. That man is University Provost Dr. Lewis Cochran ... in charge of the change that keynotes UK ' s second century. 112 In the natural setting of Maxwell Place, President Oswald discusses the new academic plan with Kentuckian editor Robert Young. in Math and Philosophy whether or not there is any importance to the fact that math and philosophy comprise the first unit of the new A S College is imma- terial. However, it is an acknowledged fact that the M-P area is of vital importance to any academic prospectus, and it is one that the University intends on improving and ex- panding. This expected expansion locally comes in an era when both empirical and eternal questions are accelerating dramatically on college campuses. More students are en- tering the professions that the computer age has created— they will need math. And more students are asking questions like " Is God Dead " — they will rely on the study of philoso- phy- , Dr. R. J. Chacon uses both hands to aid his philos- ophy lecture. An advanced math proposition by Assistant Professor John Selden draws a puzzled head scratch from one student. I Small seminars lecturer. as mis one in Advanced Symbolic Logic, are an asset to ' he study of philosophy. Dr. R. J. Chacon is the A two photo sequence shows that lively interchange between professor (Dr. Selden) and student on math problems still exists in the computer age. J 4 - 5 I stry paper for Physical Sciences Combining the vast network of resources in the Departments of Astronomy, Chemistry, Geology and Physics, the second area of the introductory Arts and Sciences program is one of the largest. In this division freshmen will have the option of choosing two of seven sequences to fulfill the requirements. In departmental events this year, geology moved closer to a graduate program, a stronger link with the College of Engineering, and a separate building. Across the campus, the chemistry and physics depart- ments were planning expansion of their relatively new building due to extensively increased use. The chemistry department was conducting such varied projects as a Federally financed 1.5 million dollar study of the relationship between cancer and smoking and research on the structure of meteorites. gonlid that once haunted the Himalayas now haunts only the Halls of Ivy. Opposite: A student cautiously clinnbs e of the 6 MeV Van de Graff Accelerator, one of only 23 such nuclear structures in the nation. Vaporphase chromatography, a method of chemical analysis, is begun by a student chemist. Scrawling a faulted slope across the blackboard. Professor William Randall Brown illustrates a basic point of introductory geology. Ranging up over a ridge, one of the mennbers of UK ' s Geology Department confronts the majestic vista of Crested Butte, Colorado. Part of the Gunnison National Forest, Crested Butte was the site for the 1965 Geology Summer Field Camp. Extended academic experiences such as this are a vital part of the University ' s total education program and are offered in many departments. Biological Sciences The th ■ , lent of the reorganized Arts and Sciences College includes the Departments of Botany, Microbiology and Zoology. V ' I- of these departments there exists a complete stratifica- ti ibie studies from which the interested freshman and ■lecf and perhaps develop a major in later. In that ■led that the Biological Sciences will soon be able to vacate their Funkhouser headquarters for a new building. To do so would not be an exercise in luxury, but an act of necessity. The facilities of Funkhouser will not be able to train or tolerate the strain of the expected enrollment increase in Biological Sciences in the next few years. Concurrent with plans for a new building are measures being taken in regard to amplifying the faculty and the curriculum as well as setting up extension labs in unusual locales such as Monmouth and Carter Caves. Ground-bound botany students dutch a leaf in the possible hope of gaining a tactile clue to its identity. With one hand to the board and the other to eye- engaging notes, Pat Brown, graduate assistant in genet- ics, lectures. David J. Neilson, instructor in botany, peers through a student ' s scope. ,1 ..L._a Above: Dr. Edwin Dale surveys a string of upperclassnnen taking the General Histology final laboratory examination in the Funk- houser Building. Such timid, scope-to-scope tests are a staple item in the academic career of any student majoring in the biological sciences area. Plucking up one of the many experimental cactus plants for a closer inspection, Herbert Parkes Riley, distinguished professor of botany, begins his daily inspection of green house specimens. Momentarily peering upward from her microscope, Jane AAcCormick scans the botany text for a clue to the slide experiment she is conduct- ing. By using the textbook in con- junction with the lab, she maximizes the potential of both academic tools. Advanced biology students have access to the department ' s finest equipment. Below, two upperclass- men regulate electronic tracer ma- chinery in the Funkhouser radiation laboratory. I?3 ■ » ■ af ui •. 1 « HMSAJHM Modern Foreign Languages Easily the most cosmopolitan and inter- national area of A S is the Department of Modern Foreign Languages. With the super-boom in student travel abroad combined with the advances in com- munication, the necessity of being grounded in at least one foreign lan- guage is imperative. French, German, Spanish, Russian, Italian and Japanese are all offered in AAFL. In a three photo sequence the vital inter- change betv een teacher and student is shown. Despite all of the technological ad- vances in communications science, the most rewarding learning procedure is still person- to-person language instruction. Due fo excellent planning by the AAFL department, most language classes are small. Here Mrs. Landes, instructor of German chalks " eine Aufgabe. " Below: another small class is intently attended. With face-framing reach, a co-ed dabs and molds the final clay at the top of her figure study sculpture. This type of elongated form was a popular format in creative sculpture this year. Stepping back better perspect her painting, student artist for a 1 ve of 1 this 1 also 1 applies a ing strok fine finish- ' 2 (below). ' f I Humanities Amid an acceleration in the usual campus offering of concerts, galleries, lectures, readings and dramas, this was also a year for change-toward-growth in Humanities. In a major development, a School of Fine Arts has been established as the first im- portant step in restructuring this area. In- cluded in the area of Humanities are liter- ature, music and art. For the last two areas, the new " School " status is a step toward the approaching year when the proposed Fine Arts Center will be built as a modern supplement to the existing building. Included in the plans for the structure are greatly needed studios and performing auditoriums. Personal instruction " to the note " is one of the Music Dept ' s greatest assets. Here Assistant Professor Lewis S. Danfelt assists Charles Barrett. r With a characteristic flick of her hand. Dr. Taranow chides her freshman English honors class into lively discus- sion. Such small semi- nars, the hallmark of up- perdivision and graduate level studies, are a boon to any student ' s education — especially freshmen. The juxtaposition of two photographs, (below and opposite), taken at UK only months apart shows that the historic conflict in artistic taste is still very much alive. By wire sculpting with only his hands, this student experiences one of the high points In artistic expression. At left: Michael Milkovich, associate professor of art, explains a classical work by the Ricci Brothers, while two contemp)orary art students (below) point back to some of the creations of their own generation. » m ' . I - o Department of History The sixth sphere of the new plan is the Department of History. This is an ap- propriate inclusion, for the department has long served as a training study area for students who have found history a valuable concern but have not gone on to major in. This aspect of the department will continue to flourish, as will the upperdivision and graduate level. In the latter area the depart- ment maintains the same high interest level, but adds intensive research and seminars as a stimulus for scholarship. History comes alive in a three photograph sequence of Dr. William C. Eaton ' s upper division class. In the first photograph (upper left) Dr. Eaton questions Bonnie Bradley. Her antimated reply (lower left) engages the attention of the class. Then Dr. Eaton ' s repartee (below) ignites the seminar into laughter. Such light moments are of inestimatable value to any class and often illumi- nate the most serious scholarship with incisiveness. Clockwise from the far left: Ron St. Clair, Linda Wood, Jim Otto, Dr. Eaton, Bonnie Bradley, Harvey Davis, and Cheryl Redman. ' A F • . v - i While two proctors take attendance. Dr. Frank J. Essene immediately begins his microphone aided lecture in anthropology. Social Sciences Man is the main concern of the seventh section of the Academic Plan under- graduate program. In this department students will study man in govern- ment (political science), man in evolution (anthropology), and man in society (sociology). These are the three departments that compose the recently formed Social Sciences area. From these three distinct, yet critically interre- lated studies, the freshmen will choose two of eight survey courses. Two studies in abstract isola- tion taken during Sociology lecture class. At far right, a girl twirls a pencil through her hair as a nervous habit while she listens to the lecture. At immediate right, the classic head-in-hand posture in focus parallels the same head-in- hand of the professor who looms out of focus. " Behavioral Sciences In a concession to the importance the Be- havioral Sciences are assuming— and will continue to assume— in our society, the administration correctly included this de- partment in the new academic plan. Now, the only courses offered are in the still small Department of Psychology. Homeless since the 1961 burning of Neville Hall, the department this year moved into renovated Kastle Hall. A new perception lab, animal labs, and mirrored one-way observation rooms have been set up as an asset to the undergraduate program and an advance structure for the coming graduate program for Ph.D. candidates. Also planned this year was construction of an automated lab for recording reactions. Graduate student Larry Bare vaccinates a rat against Western Equine -Encephalitis. Frank Murray, graduate instructor in psychology, hovers over a freshman questioner during one of his lab quizzes. While Frank Murray and Joseph Aponte demonstrate the physical characteristics of sound waves, a class of introductory psychol- ogy students jockey for prime viewing positions. Dr. Edward Engel, associate professor of psychology, conducts an experiment in the department ' s new perception lab. 135 « V Nearly statue-like in their concentration, four players follow the flight of the vol- leyball. r 7 1 V «i5kr i Jttim ' . ,;• Physical Education From required freshman courses to sophis- ticated speciality sections, the UK Physical Education Department is one of the coun- try ' s finest. Survey courses include three ■forms of the dance, horseback riding, fencing, tennis and judo. Several unique courses are offered the advanced under- graduate and graduate student: Adolph Rupp ' s Championship BasketbdII text has its home at the Coliseum as does UK ' s course in athletic medicine, the only such class in the nation. Legs stiffly stretched, a freshman swiftly descends from the rope climb. Onc ■nt ' s most popular hrrseback riH ' i ' 1 appropriate to the Bluegrass. f ' r J vv : Mi Si i a Various studies less of bleating, Three children center. of animal meat are integral to the College curriculum. Above, a meat cutting lab is in session. Opposite: Heed- a sTuaenr snears a srieeo. a sheep surround a co-ed in Home Ec ' s child development Agriculture The College of Agriculture is moving stead- ily in the direction of expanding its old facilities and erecting new ones. In the lat- ter category is the handsome and functional auditorium that adjoins the recently com- pleted and ultra modern Agriculture Re- search Station. Stringing out in stainless steel and glass brillance behind the Re- search Station are rows of new green- houses which are also devoted to plant and soil experimentation. Indeed, 1965-66 may be symbolic of a major new trend in agriculture at UK. More and more, the farm is coming inside to the laboratory, green- house, clinic and seminar as the UK Ag and Home Economics College serves the state and nation as a major research and educational complex. Moving out from the class and the lab, students work out ex- periments on the vast campus and Spindel- top farms. ' %. r- P«Mi|MI Farms of the future may well be built in a test tube, as three of the pictures on these pages show. At left, a soils scientist seriously inspects a batch of test tubes. Eyes squarely ahead and fixed on the liquid level in his burette, an Ag student (op- posite) carefully titrates an un- known sample. Mixing modern hairdo with her model ' s modern dress in a striking pose, senior Home Ec major Francis Napier swirls fabric around a manikin. A battery of culture containers are inspected and regulated by one of the grow-number of women majoring in plant pathology. 141 Architecture School Two major changes made this an unprece- dented year of progress for the School of Archi- tecture. In the fall, the School itself was moved from the off-campus Reynolds Building to ren- ovated Pence Hall in the center of the campus Then, early in the spring semester, a team of in- spectors and educators from the national as- sociation of architectural schools and colleges toured the Penc e facilities and awarded the School its accreditation. This signalled the con- tinuation of additional avant-garde decoration in and around Pence by the first and second year students. Meanwhile, on the second floor, the senior students were spending hours— and later even days— in non-stop research, creation and drafting in preparation for the faculty juries that judge their thesis projects. Left: Bill Bogie, fifth year student, puts the final inking on his thesis project presentation: a fine arts center for the UK campus. Back to his plans and bent • i , ; ird, a senior drafts. Wayne Harvey Haffler (standing) puts the final touch on a fellow students thesis model by supervising the photography. ■i. . ' ti l Commerce College The demand for persons well-trained in the fields of business and economics has in- creased significantly in the last few years, and the UK College of Commerce has pro- gressed with the pace in excellent propor- tion. Just this fall the new Commerce Build- ing was dedicated, even though its 36 class- rooms, forty offices and large auditorium have been in constant use for more than a year. The Bureau of Business Research, established as part of the College in 1928, has recently expanded its services so that it now provides part-time assistantships for graduate students, cooperates in faculty projects, and conducts contract research for outside agencies as a part of the College ' s extended services. A flashing smile follows the correct ora answer. Pursed lips, furroweci brow, and the wispy blur of an eraser are all indicators of the wrong letter in the right word for a coed in secretarial sci- ence typing class. Profile illuminated by the same light that magnifies his hand drawn notes, Associate professor Carlos C. Erwin lectures in Economic History class. The 1963 begun Commerce building received its 1965 dedication with President Oswald, Dean Charles Haywood and former dean Dr. C. C. Carpenter on hand. 145 Looking very much like the regulation they must adhere to in their secretarial science courses, a row of coeds prac- tice typing dictation they have just been assigned. A commerce question from Prof. Beals (center) draws several answers from Accounting 108 students. Surrounded by students, Mr. Robinette fields ques- tions on a test he has just returned. Such stu- dent-faculty closeness complements the excel- lent technical facilities of the new Commerce Build- ing. College of Education One of the most integral colleges in the entire University structure is housed in the one-year old Dickey Hall. And, in a move to strengthen this already vital student teach- er program, the college administration has established several committees to evaluate the education curriculum. The end result of these studies will be to eliminate courses no longer needed and institute new ones to keep pace with the accelerating interest in both undergraduate and graduate level education. Presently, the undergraduate is offered courses of observation and discus- sion which, along with intensive specialized training and student teaching, lead to the College ' s Certification of Teaching. Two faces of the teacher-to-be: above she reflects the fun of shared humor and (right) she carries her concern to the student ' s desk. Whether new or old math, the enticing, quizzical exchange between student and teacher is constant. ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ - n ' I I u m l U , 4y la Engineering The University of Kentucky ' s largest physi- cal change in 1965-66 came when the En- gineering Quadrangle went vertical with the adcJition of a towering seven story building. Although the E-Tower ' s use was quite restricted this year, the students, be- ginning with the Class of ' 67, will have com- plete access to the building and its most up to date engineering equipment. In addition to the Tower ' s equipment increase, there will also be ample space for administrative offices and an expanded engineering li- brary. In effect then, the addition of the Tower will nearly double the engineer ' s existing space for labs, offices, and class- rooms. Ideally suited to the engineering curriculum of this generation is the computer. At right, a student engineer carefully checks the electrical input of an analog computer. At right, two students master a steam turbine in mechanical engineering. Surrounded by their self-strung wires, two electrical engineering students solitarily compute a problem. Chemical Engineering seniors (left), station them- selves around the intricate machinery of pilot scale equipment to run a test. Semi-concealed behind a screened cage, two electrical engineers conduct a micromanipulator experiment (below). m -i« Working with soon to be replaced equip- ment (left), several electrical engineering students regulate a power lab test. Next year they will conduct similar experiments with more sophisticated equipment in the new Engineering Tower. Hsia Hsi Sheng, a graduate engineer from Taipei, studies deformation in metals using X-ray techniques. } The oral exam, final touch to months of painstaking research, is an integral part of the academic finish available in gracJ school. In a two photo sequence, Samuel Thompson presents his thesis to the Physics faculty. Graduate School It is an established fact that the Graduate School is one of the fastest growing sections of the Uni- versity. It is at the top of a complex state-wide academic structure which will have students coming to Lexington for advanced training after completing their lower division studies at community colleges. As a consequence, the 1965-66 grad student found that facilities, from fellowships to labs, were expanding to meet the present and predicted need for them. Opposite: Jay McCroskery, grad psy- chology student, oversees his experiment using quail. o-i j} ' . ' . i« ' :» School of Journalism Administrative changes were made in the J-School in 1965-66 that will have long range effects on the study of communications at UK. Coinciding with the arrival of a new director, Robert D. Murphy from Syracuse Uni- versity, are sweeping curriculum changes that may lead to a graduate school within the larger framework of a proposed Communications College. Although no def- inite plans have been announced, both programs are anticipated within several years. In the interim, the undergraduate journalism sequences are being altered and amplified to allow the student a broader base of academic experience in the Arts and Science College. Eyes searching for a fresh angle. Barb Feather prepares to photograph a snowscape as part of her requirements in Journalism 581 . Opposite: New J-School director Robert D. Murphy fielcis questions about himself and his plans for the School from juniors and seniors he hosted at a fall tea. rf Flanked by the tools of their trade: tape recorder, paper, pencils and typewriters, a class of student reporters digest and interpret the meaning of a news story. Three trowels abreast, Chief Justice Earl Warren, Gov. Edward Breathitt, President John Oswald and Law Dean W. L. Matthews prepare to cement the Law School Dedication by laying the corner stone. College of Low The highlight of the Law College year was also a major highlight for the entire Uni- versity Community. On December 4, 1965, Chief Justice of the United States Earl War- ren keynoted the ceremonies and seminars that surrounded the dedication of the new Law Building in the south campus. Attend- ing the event were distinguished alumni of the Law College from the entire country, as well as local and state officals. Later in the year, the College was also host to the highly competitive Regional Moot Court contests. These events added impetus to the regular activities of the Law College which included weekly moot court competition, the Student Bar Association, and publication of the well regarded Kentucky Law Journal. These ac- tivities in turn supplemented the thorough academic legal training the College offers. The " lecture-lislen-notes-iibrary " syndrome of un- dergraduate years is still the mainstay of the law student ' s learning procedure for three years. . — «. - Mil C-eeting Chief Justice Earl Warren (back to camera) (right to left) are Mr. Schaefer, Mr. Kamisar, Mr. Barrett, Associate Professor John Batt, Mr. Kuh and Mr. Smeller. Assistant Professor of Law John E. Kennedy waves home a legal point to his third year students. College of Nursing As an integral unit of the University, the Col- lege of Nursing accepts the responsibility for implementing its portion of UK ' s total educa- tional philosophy and objectives. The College thus has a four pronged prospectus for stim- ulating their students: advance analytical think- ing; develop self-help in learning; deepen the student ' s av areness and understanding of others and make personal and professional judgements through the synthesis of knowl- edge gained from the liberal arts, basic and applied sciences, and nursing courses. Opposite: Student nurse Jean Hallenborg assists a young girl as part of iier assignment at the Shriner ' s Hospital for Crippled Children. Two views of the UK student nurse: above, Marilyn Swartzwelder helps a girl onto a Bradford Frame with the assistance of Miss Ruth Dcrnemann R ' lnw a nurse ties brace strings for a young patient. i J By using an opaque projector and his characteristic hand movements, Dr. Charles Walton doubly illuminates a pharmacy lecture. Lexington children are annual Christmas party guests of the pharmacy students and faculty. College of Pharmacy Students in the field of pharmacy are engaged in a study that is constantly changing via the discovery of new drugs and medicines. At their relatively new building, the students re- search the potentiality of the new drugs and try to determine their applications. Ad- ditionally, the college offers public health clinics and pharmacy extension services to em- phasize the close ties between the pharmacist and the public. The college, founded in 1870, is now on the brink of a major expansion. Nevertheless, its guiding principles re- main the same: to prepare the pharmacy graduate to assume the intellectual, legal, civic, and moral responsibilities of his profession. Junior pharmacist, Jim Howze, prepares to inoculate a nutrient broth with a bacterial culture. Dr. Lewis Cochran, University Provost Architect and now administrator of the University ' s second century Academic Plan. iT »V i . Administration — Nerve Center of the University I t I I I i» I Frequent have been the formal and informal conferences between President Oswald and Governor Edward Breat- hitt (right). The Governor presides over the seventeen mem- ber Board of Trustees who in turn approve the operations of the University ' s entire structure. One often wonders what administrators really think of the endless reception lines they often face. Nevertheless the lines provide some genuine moments of valuable interchange that come too seldom between the administration and students. Here Dr. A. D. Albright, executive vice-president, brightens the conversation with freshmen and parents. Paul C. Nagel Dean, College of Arts and Sciences Doris M. Seward Dean of Women 81- . ---e V ' .4 J ' Charles F. Haywood Dean, College of Commerce " r William A. Seay Dean, College of Agriculture Lyman V. Ginger Dean, College of Education Jack Hall Dean of Men Ttr .. -J f Greeks b9 fT jm. Rush Time. Half-hearted to vehe- ment efforts to impress fragile emo- tions and gullible minds with smiles, skits, teas, handshakes, braggadocio, sincere conversation, tales of prov - ess, identity, The House, the bene- fits of Brotherhood, wild parties, bad parties, good parties, theme parties, stag parties, beer blasts, pic- nics, smokers, duplicity, genuine in- terest, double-dating, fixing-up, bigotry, friendship, more smiles, grins, laughs, more invitations, sar- casm, wrong name — right home town, wrong major, right major, and town, wrong major, right major, and even a few more handshakes. • THETR BRnflOURV PREniERE " m • ' i .rv ss %. IBL SB ■ « 5 S SS f " ■r ' Imagine youthfully brazen coeds gannbol- ling daintily on a warm autumn day; frolick- ing in various liquid masses and aerosol arrays; parading in a myriad of ludicrous and sometimes even creative attire, v hile around them are gathered their elders, and perhaps a few peers, to observe, reflect, laugh, gawk, and even wonder, but remain- ing always in awe and amazement. During this chaotic order, the most radiant of the young maidens is chosen by the gods to reign over the spectacle. A day such as this begins with nymphlets chasing small hemi- spheres secured on cfoughnut-shaped plates with a strange, two-letter inscription. These strange objects are worn or carried by the ogres of the wood who come out of their Grecian urns to trip this light fantastic- known as the Sigma Chi Derby, one of a series of social sortes from Mount Olym- pus. 175 Fraternities and Sororities — Yesteryear ' s Myth or an Essential Part of the University? Somewhere between these two points in time lies the condition of the Greek system at the University of Kentucky. No longer can it be said that the relations between this sector of the campus and the University Administration and independent groups is a matter of small merit or little significance. Perhaps of even equal importance is the need for improving the relations between the fraternities and sororities them- selves. While the stigma of irre- sponsibility and indifferent attitude will hover over the Greek commun- ity for many years to come, whether from blind prejudice or accurate analysis of the past, it now remains for this small but important part of the University to reaffirm its belief in itself and to approach the future with sincere effort and arduous en- deavor, and not just yearly discus- sions during Greek Week or token offerings each semester. Although many of these groups are striving with high standards of contribution and academic achievements, others need to join before it can be said that Greeks are essential to the University Community. 177 Alpha Chi ' s Colonize Taking up residence in the old Lydia Brown house, the newest addition to UK sorority life was busily occupied with all the frus- tiations of colonization. Alpha Chi Omega has the distinction of being the only chapter in Kentucky, and because of this, the new members were formally initiated by sisters from Indiana University. The Alpha Chi ' s are now preparing for formal fall rush, when they will be able to participate with the other sorori- ties in selecting pledges to bolster their membership. S. Honhbarger J. HolKawoy I toulenbi .g W ' t ' W ' W R. Weitcffield :1 Officers display paddle presented to them by the SAE ' s. AXii 2:ae i D Had B Add ' fglo " J Ant B B r S. lillitsr J. Boont C fioikm J. aowl« W. Bray C Broodwotvr G Buih M. Corptnlar B. Chambtn C. Choudoin I. Gmin S. Cm J. Gttilboch S. Gould C. CrHn Alpha Delta Pi started off the year with success by capturing the Sigma Chi Derby Spirit Award through the use of unique costuming, color, and song. Placing first in several derby events gave the pledges the Sigma Chi Derby Trophy. Success con- tinued through such honors as ROTC Spon- sors, Cwens and Mortar Board members. There were activities like the Christmas party with those crazy gifts and the spring formal in winter weather. Service through the Thanksgiving Orphans Party and the Easter egg hunt for the underprivileged made a totally flourishing year for the ADPi ' s. ' Flappers " with " champagne " toasted rushees on Skit Night. S Cnnefi J. Honioq fl Hatrii M. Horrod i. HorM M Ha-..aiia, W H bn Hill Hoso M. Hirfhmn 9- f Jorlio " I Jor. 4 1 llofd Mat- ADPi ' s Take Sigma Chi Derby Honors in Fall If fif ' f 1 p. Monn N Ma.oo B. Moor C Morton N. N» M. Ow«n B PolNin fT lp: J. r pp r E Push K Push M Bob«rli A Sir J. Weill G. Weilemon R. Whit. S «. C W,ll„ P W,k,., Alpha Delta Pi officers enjoy a " chopsticks " duet. 1 1 " © tA n mitk ' ■ • 00 ' » S. Oorton S. Grt«n C. Coodmon J. Ebtrhord JV III Vic«-Pf«. 7n6 V.c«-Pr»i. « cord. S c. Corr S«c. Tr.oiwrer M a Ammtrmon M A.oh B Bold«r.n I Barlfll •■ ' •A ' " S Rer nim I. Buold S Blair E. Brondenburgh M Buford P Buth ft ? ¥ J. CobU J. Ca.wcll N. Coflman C. Collivir 1. Conlay M De The endless rehearsals for the All Campus Sing frst place finish in their division. Dad s Day gave the Alpha Gam fathers an opportunity to see that their money is well spent Alpha Gams Combine Scholarship and Fun For the seventh time, the Alpha Gam ' s high grade average brought them the sorority scholarship av ard. But the girls managed to pack lots of fun in with all that studying . . . the joint jam session . . . those wonderful times building the big Homecom- ing float . . . everyone knitting and playing bridge . . . Spring vacation and Florida. The Alpha Gam pledges and their pranks contributed to the fun. They made up for the pranks with a " Great Pump- kin " Halloween party for the actives and Christmas stockings for big sisters. Fathers of Alpha Gams spent a weekend in the house and were taken to a football game by their daughters. The mothers were included in the ac- tivities at a banquet given annually before the Stars in the Night program. Alpha Gam altruistic services included parties for Cardinal Hill children at Thanksgiving and Christmas. ■ J Gold J Gooch M. Gordon f- GriHin aff5t p. Hydflck J. Kuru M. Lopho M. L«vy S. lowry C. AteCloiy 183 M Atl.nioo C. Mdlw V. Cobbord C. Mour T. Shilliio M Adami M Ahrcni 6. Allphin luUt Chmn. S. Berg J. Bishop ff " a © f « K C ' oddocb L. Oomx f. Dr«ndal S. Edwordi ■ ' TT .« ▼mi «K ' r. tiii. A. Cyl C. G«o!ry J G.lbor , ' ' ' ■■ ■ -:- J M.,1,, N HaldaffKon t Hor«l Alpha Xi Delta Stresses Service Friends and a coming. An interest in serving others found the Alpha Xi ' s at a party for Cisco Road Children ' s Home, giving paddles to the Sigma Chi ' s and catching the mysterious piano player. National recognition was granted a member of Alpha Xi this year with the Quakenbush Award for the outstanding national collegiate member of Alpha Xi Delta. For the ninth consecutive year, the Xi chapter put up the winning candidate for King at Golddiggers Ball. Successful efforts also brought them the volleyball championship and the runner-up trophy in golf and tennis doubles. What will my parents say!?! 5 Holl.i I Hono«ay Udlotd B. l »il E. Lilly K Lowry P. M«y«i S Mlll.r S M.lltf C Monoo •. Mocrli • MuAton J Ninni I Norrli P. O ' Connor M. PkI C PalKr K. Pattnon I Po««ll M iotx I rKofdto« M J. S G Shujn C. Sm.lh P. SmilK 5 S-rdt ' C Sunl.n E S«i« «eloix) I r) o iiai 5 UlUn C. Vfodjli M W ill« C. Wtiifi C W.ll.omt S Will.amt A W.nii.od S Young 1 ■(.• slon S I ' ll I CocM ' t M I. D«M «r 5. Pillanl J. OlmilroH A Adam Pitndvnl V ' ctPrn Secielotr Trtoiuier Alb-.B " !! E B«i.nel V Birnil..! M B.odr J Bi,.chom C 5 Co.dtr, I Chodwtll C, C ' or J. Cline S, Coll.n) L Cotne There ' s one thing you do have to give up after you pledge. Brains, Brawn, and Beauty Keynote Chi O Year v t Wo ' iholl M Moitn « Mtytf M. Motonfy » fillo " i " ' ?T ' ¥ J «u fn« ' J SchotliB8«r S Smilh B Snyder t. Snyder Dinner by candlelight— A Chi O tradition. Officers admire the Outstanding Greek Wonnan trophy won by Sallie List " Brains, brawn, and beauty is Chi Omega ' s motto this year. Under the auspices of Sallie List, the Outstanding Greek Woman of 1964-65, the Chi O ' s have created the Order of the Owl, an honor society for members having a 3.0 average two consecutive semesters. The future of the Order looks promising, for Chi O now ranks third in sorority schol- arship. For the first time in many years, Chi Omegas have shown their " brawn " by placing second in the LXA Pushcart Der- by. This energy, aided by the Phi Sigma Kappa ' s, was put to use to win for the fourth year the first place in the Home- coming display competition. This year Chi Omega has had its share of campus beauties. The Chi O ' s are proud to claim Kentuckian Queen, Homecoming Queen, first and second runners up in the LXA Pushcart Derby, Miss Christmas Seal and last, but cer- tainly not least, Miss Kentucky of 1965 I Delta Delta Delta Captures Spirit Award at First Pep Rally PrM.deni becfe ' onr Kuih thrmn. C l.nn.ngl.tld M B.hop S. Blylhe 6 Bog9 A Bto«n» ' B-5« J Bu ' ch P Cotpen ' er J Clop( « P Cote M Colgon C. Corcoron C r.o o " -rl« Cuiry C Oov.nport I Doy C D.t iboch C fn " TTft Entertaining the new freshmen during rush began a memor- When ciin we stop smiling? M ' ,C ii WJ J. CaMW " J ' Co " M Gi««lr MooQ ' " i £ 1 . able year for Delta Delta Delta. Tri-Delts demonstrate winning spirit at first pep rally. Chanting " U of K ' s gonna climb to the top, " enthusias- tic Tri Delts began the year by capturing the spirit a- ward at the first pep rally. Tri Delts will always remem- ber the mock rose presentation for the Phi Delts and the endless pranks and serenades with the fraterni- ties, Santa talking to underprivileged children at the Christmas party with the KA ' s, and being walled in the house by pledges and eating without silverware. But it wasn ' t all play— there was lots of hard work as the Tri Delts came in a close second in the Christmas Seal Contest and placed first in the Greek Week Heart Fund Drive. D Hamillor. M. Hatkini V Hiico« G C. Johnjon S. Johnion M. Keeling M I Kopp K. Leonaxl M McCorthr T. McKifillry C. McMannon P Wo S N f ng e O Cornell 11 r sho.p S Tol oleoo J lobn M Wogne ' r Webb 189 ' O ' ( 0 B ' lklir J B.Kloli ' .eder C. Blau S. Boone B Breaull B Buih B Co.n K Cofl.ll f 5 T P Frrtholn G Coibci Gcir C Koempl Kimbarlii 9 ' T I pp. mill i Ub.r N Motif ) Mo.i.i C Onl Delta Gamma " Yells Like Hell " The Delta Gamma ' s have shared many mem- ories this year and have started to build their heritage on campus. For the second year, they used their voices in unison to win the " Yell Like Hell " contest. Their spirits to- gether made their International Students party a success. Their beauty was personi- fied in the reigning 1966 Miss Lexington, and their energy was exemplified in The Delta Gamma representation on the cheer- leading squad. Delta Gamma continued to maintain its serv- ice project of aid to the blind through the reading to and tutoring of these handi- capped. The sorority again presented an a- ward at Stars in the Night to a student plan- ning to teach the blind. From on high gaze the fearless leaders. During the Christmas season, children of all ages may be seen at the Delta Gamma house p. foiiilt C Pa C P«ol P. P.lroull C ».cho--Ji I l. f ••• " " a. luhnlt I. Sdulllcwoilh J Swept j Ihonty ». Irod.. C Vo- Do..- I v.,.,.mo,t WoMcc. r Wo.d P Wh,.,k. ,d ,, W)....,nah.|l J I V.-d ■P A JV»«-? Delta Zeta pledges gracefully perform af the Sigma Chi Derb y. Herrington Lake Is Site of Delta Zeta Retreat Every fall, shortly after pledging ceremonies, the sisters of Delta Zeta go to Herrington Lake for their annual retreat at which time workshops are held and Big and Little Sisters are announced. Honors won this year include third place in the Sigma Chi Derby, third in Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby, first at- tendants in the Miss Lexington and Kentuck- ian Contests and several outstanding awards at the annual State Day Banquet and Na- tional Convention. After retiring the Little Kentucky Derby Debu- tante Trophy last year. Delta Zeta had to accept second place this spring. However, they succeeded in many other ventures . . . their Founder ' s Day Banquet . . . Scholarship Banquet, White Rose Formal— and the annual Spring Senior Banquet. i ' H Officers gather around the tricycle which has given the DZ ' s three Deb utante victories. . Q w M eoiilioi J H. ■ - Brcl J lillon B. B orich J F.nnell E Fogarly S. Froict J Golloghtr D. GronI 0. Gr«w« T t| | W. Hotdy D. Hoitenpllug J. Heck J. Holbrook P. Homio J. Idzikooilii C Jo ' ei C Kinna C. Klnn R. Kri S Molh.ri E. M.M.r I. Wilchell V. Moor. J Moreland C Nol.on N Ncirl P O Cc- " c- P Crlrmlr C O " ¥f " f " © f f " C fo -- » Por.f E Potl.llo (C. P«lry V Rod ' iofl ««.ndtfl B Bhodt! B Scully P. Slitntmon S. Sl.antkat ' I WT ' p. Ttiufmon S Waiti S Wclli C Wl « 1 1 S. Piortief M. Soclifield P. McOowall C. Strange S Al»ood U Berry M. Brumlield J Bullon •t. Copp S. Creech ¥T|i " ' f f ' t ' W A. Murphy J Owen M. PMIIipi J Puolieie C. Ouolmonn B. Reel M. R.ise A. ftoberson V. Shulmon I. Smilh Gamma Phi Beta officers admire their first place Pushcart Derby trophy. 1 r. Dor S DuU Duncan J. Eclcuon $ Fitldar K Uc« C. McMoSon J. McNaw M Gamma Phi ' s Take First in Pushcart Derby On January 21, Gamnna Omicron of Ganri- ma Phi Beta became the thirteenth sorority on UK ' s campus. Mrs. Graeme Reid, Na- tional president, presided over initiation and formally installed the chapter. Along with preparing for installation, the Gamma Phi ' s have been busy remodeling, rushing, and building up their membership. The girls have already shown their fighting spirit by placing first in the LXA Pushcart Derby and are now looking forward to further success next year. Goodbyes are said reluctantly during rush. 195 W t r li ti ' nicn A. Allan V Ambrol N. »oci.- " - S tart N. Beldon r? C, 6.- fi B B.n. : V tiodlord 3 BfOwntr I. Bumbo L Cold«tll I. Co. ' r Couiox ur 0. Ch ' .ii.on K. Oraait Jusf what I needed! Theta ' s Hold Formal at State Casey and Ann head for the Finish— maybe. Capitol Many events marked this year as an action-filled one for the Thetas; the spring formal in the State Capitol Building at Frankfort, the gram diet that ba ckfired and put on pounds, the two weeks of serenading fraternities every night, that great snowball fight they ' ll never admit they lost and the basketball team with only one defeat (and one victory!). Theta pledges were active, too, in giving a costume party for crippled children, and, of course, in scheming a super pledge prank. A new pro- gram of " study buddies " replaced study halls and brought results. The Thetas also had their share of queens; runner-up to Miss Kentucky, the Sigma Chi Derby Queen, and four fraternity sweethearts. f ' f l J. Eby M. Engis D. Foulc K. Goin«y J. ColtiiKin f ' W M. Homlell D. Hoydon L. He B. Howoid S, Hull. net C. Hugh.i ' Hugh. M. Jocbon S. joction C. Johnion M. Johnion P. Jolinioft K Kncadlir S Kroli ■ ' " r " vf A. Lintntr t. Luigart M. McGrolh I. Monll P Marker M Morcuccilli P Mtllon ■ ' ■ ' t Noo« J Potior) E. Pollotk S. Polk • loock C loin C. Ion P. Siocy J Svlllno V. Swlhwlond W ToniWf 1 T.mbirlokt I Wognw C Wollon 1 W.lll V w I 197 i? D Borttr K Ban 5 Brgley J Billings C. Bard B Binkirk B. CorMr B Clorl 0. Colligoit M Coinbl A. Cropper N. Downey S. EiVelberger C. Elliott T. Ellii 1 Gord C, Ghent C. Guerniey S. Hoddod C Ho-tcrt R Herrdon J. Hippie R. Humphrey S. Jolly M. Ktnpar B l.eb P Loreni 0. McClain C. McKinley J. Minter J. Montgomery I Morrii C. Mollini S Myen E. Nickell Kappa Delta President Chosen Outstanding Kappa Delta officers sing along together. f— .. . ' jr, • K. Fionklfn K ■ • ■ L Koflh G I en M. Norr.i 8. O ' Coitnell S Oney Greek Woman The Kappa Delta ' s started off a spirited year by placing high in the Sigma Chi Derby contest and second in the Home- coming float competition. The highlight of the year was the honor brought to their president who was selected as the 1965-66 Outstanding Greek Woman. KD well remembers when their pledges took the actives make-up and hair rollers to the fraternities, the jam sessions with the Delts and SAE ' s, playing Wahoo, and that snowball battle with the Sigma Chi ' s. Recently, the KD ' s adopted an orphan girl from Lexington and are providing funds for her schooling and care. They also sold license tags at the Lexington Court House and gave the proceeds to the Blue Grass School for the mentally retarded. All in all, a Grade A year for the Kappa Delta ' s. Double, double foil and trouble— that ' s rush week all right. W 5 Poik c fedic, B. Ptlirton ¥¥¥ e Kedck S Deuich J t.ckoid S. (tobtrtwn S. Roman 0. Sailing S Shell.,- S Sh.rrran M. Sllipltr f S Shoopmon C. Silvty J SloO " A Sympion T Taylor K Th ' tUtld f V ' © f S WrgKl 199 I. lamp N r ' cK E E.o-M M T,:jd M CoyU L B. Anden 1 Monmouth Duo ■ Harbinger of Metamorphosis for Future Social Events Beta Chi Chapter of Kappa Kap- pa Gamma celebrated its 55th year on U.K. ' s campus at its Founder ' s Day banquet in Oc- tober. Together with the Pi Phi ' s, the Kappas presented the annual Monmouth Duo in November, a dance celebrating their mutual founding at Monmouth College, Illinois. This year ' s dance was a Masquerade Ball. Some memorable events later in the year were the retreat at Her- rington Lake, an all-campus jam session in the Kappa back yard and an alumni coffee and style show late in November. Kappa officers on t The Kappas and Delts share their Christmas with those less for- tunate. S Jung E Keeling K Kennedy E. Keyei E lane J McCofmick S McOory K McDonold 1 I. McDonald M. McK«lv x ' ' v :- ' n M. Monly A Markolf N. Mectitr P. Mtlcoll H. Moora V I t C Nellon t ehodei P Richo.dion T Pobefll 5 Sou N Bow. « Slinner D Sm.lh I. Slo.e. B Voll.rr N Wolloce P Wolloce J Word 6 Wolkni J W, lion 1 W ,.oor... N. WontM 0. Yioor Nothing less would do. 201 S Ma»i a Boln A Cc.»r I. fr.i.denl V.ce Pi«. «« S«c Tieoiurd " IPi f. Andtnoo A Barbar 0. Bornei N Bonei L. Bridgafoilh T4 ' " f W. Brown S. Burr C Cauln J. Clark B. Coller S. Conwoy T. Dean D Dlccks M. Gciley H. Hall M. HMltimon o He.ltmnon E H nd»ion M Hogon A. Houilon J « ll» ' f M rgi Mo r.l i. J Folflcl Panhell Spirit Award Goes to Pi Phi ' s A bright, shiny new house awaited the Pi Beta Phi ' s this past fall as they returned to school. This started the year in a gay spirit and boosted their success during rush. The big events in the fall were the dedication and housewarming events. Even in their excitement, the Pi Phi ' s began their climb to the Panhellenic Spirit Award by playing hostess to an ice cream party for the newly established Gamma Phi ' s and Alpha Chi ' s. Next, they spent a sunny fall after- noon at Bluegrass Park preparing pumpkins to share with other Greeks on Halloween. Other events to be remembered were the annual Arrow crafts sale, the support of the adopted Indian boy, the Monmouth Duo costumes, the big plans for the national Centennial Conven- tion,- all of which point to why Pi Beta was honored with the coveted Panhellenic Spirit Award at Stars in the Night. -M • 71 V tV I Mik . Have the rushees left yet? President Oswald is a guest of the Pi Phi ' s at the opening of their new house. f I. N ft A Plod... V Heed D, telllie P. Robinion I. Rooliord I Pumbaugh K. Ruth J. Sm a. Show ©4¥ T. Silk B. Sprowl P SKvc M. Taylor J Todd 3f M. VoitAndoll K. Wainmon V. Wolih i ' M. Wamiiod S. J W.lli TS T fV ■y ■iP • " i? " L ' Sk M W«rn r S M W.llttI 1 1 203 ZTA ' s Plagued by Burglar The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s have this year marked as one of secrecy and intrigue. Six times their house was entered by an unknown burglar who caused complete chaos in the wee hours of the morning. Such disturb- ance brought another change in routine to the Zeta ' s; this in the more secure form of a policeman living in the house for two weeks. The ZTA ' s have had other forms of excitement too, a finalist in the Miss Lexing- ton Pageant, the winning candidate in the Ugly Man Contest, and the adoption of a group of high school children from the Dessie Scott Orphanage. C Afncll C Baker C J. Blutmlcn P. Corlet f Or« i Oft M Gar Cod r r M.trrfon r H.ggiKI - 4 t ». .■ v -P C lomiman P Long I La» P. McOocktn WW f T 1 4 M. Panick S. Rhem londer C. tobxin J o« rt f B Sle..n. f Tobor N Ihomonofi D ThomDion I Wk.i, J W ' • D W ggi S w [ 205 Alpha Taus Introduce Hell ' s Angels Party The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega had another great year in 1965-1966. Riding on the success of their second place finish in the ' 65 LKD, Mu lota pledged a superior class in upperclass rush. Highlighting the Fall social calendar was the regular lineup of parties at 340 Clifton. Beginning the year with a double- barrel jann session with the Torques and the Mag 7, the ATO ' s celebrated the football and basketball seasons with unforgettable parties. The campus is still buzzing about the first annual Hell ' s Angels party. But social life is only a minor portion of the ATO way of life. Spring brought an unprecedented 30-man pledge class into the solid brotherhood found at ATO. The pledges helped others as they helped themselves when they coupled a major redecorating job for the fraternity house with a paint- up ' fix-up session at Kentucky Village. The Tea Rose Formal, this year held at Jennie Wiley State Park, was the ultimate of the ATO social calendar during the Spring. Rounding the year out with another jam session during LKD, the men of the Maltese Cross finished one of the most fruitful years in their 57 year history. » fd-O ' d) J Lett,,., W. S ' ro.t M, ar fr«jdttt ' Prai Svcrttary Corrn. Stc. • Mordvn O Huadir it ii llXLi E. McCoil.n J. Miihoul ). M.lli S P,nr„r,9lo„ f B, J Be--. . ■•■.noldl W. R tr W Bogf.i Ja (ilk d D Shttman E. Sh,, ' MA ' S R Spttd G Slanley J. Sirr I T.ngl, s. To J. Vicendcit R Wohh E Wtber s Welnmuellt ATO ' s engage in pledge-active football ganfie on Clifton. -- ' 4(iL._ l r M G Barrel S p. l : . F 6 ' G«n J. eroon J. Biumogem P E. , D CI nk-.calc-. U Cool! I. Criolec f DQ..1 A :,, p Dfolon I r t btl , T 0 f»«lM I Ootif H Mo ' dr O. M.rx J« ' »on « M.ill I Mold»i«r D Molllclo» AGR ' s Win Intramurals Alpha Gamma Rho maintained its image of a well-rounded fraternity as brothers took active parts in all phases of campus life. The fraternity ranked near the top in scholarship and was proud to have one of its members selected as Outstanding Greek Man. Captur- ing ffrst place in football and high-scoring in other divisions enabled the AGR ' s to win intramurals this year. AGR pledges did their share of prank-pulling, including stealing underwear and making the actives serenade the sorority to which it had been taken. Spring brought the formal at Jenny Wiley State Park and jam sessions at the fraternity house. And, of course, every AGR will re- member the frequent card games and keg exchanges with the neighboring Sigma Chi ' s. :mi 11 B Moion J McCI. H.I .%l.t mkdkd ' 5 D Schofirr 1 Sichlor D S " i th G Sltnge F. Voughn G Vehilago D. VIckery D Wallace B Wallocn T Weiitndoff Alpha Gamma Rho officers pose with their sv eethearf. P m t m ' i 209 I SIJ ..j t c, i tii tmj i Owtfeo S C ' or E CutKonl I Hall J. Horlr Ha.mon 0. Hill t m r« ' l- H lltiiiii r«t J Hoopo O Hoi Delts Excel in Books and Sports Delta Epsilon has been very active this year in campus activities, social activities, and community projects. The Delts received the distinction of being one of the top ten Delt chapters in the country scholastically. Delta Tau Delta believes that the academic aspect is of utmost importance as demonstrated by their maintaining the highest fraternity scholastic average for the fall semester. Socially, this year, the Delts held their notorious Spring Formal at Rough River State Park and maintained the top table in the grill for the third consecutive year. The annual " Neon Party " was the usual big hit of Rush. Intramurals has also been a strong point this year as Delta Tau Delta won the basketball, wrestling, singles and doubles tennis championships. The Delts have tried not to neglect the com- munity in which they study and live. Along with the cooperation of many of the sorori- ties, the Delts provided the annual Christ- mas parties for some of the underprivileged children of this community. Through these activities Delta Tau Delta has enjoyed a- nother year of service and cooperation with the University and the community. T12JL m « MiO.. 0. M UI. S, Muktl W. Moore C Mo ' 90 Popi B Riynoldi C Scoti dfM .v4 1 E Sho(f«r T Sloitr S Sn wdfn D. Spi.ey I) Slaib C Suih«ilor d 1 %.% D. Swilzer R Talioffrro T lonncr 7 M. Tnjmbo B. Vnrinlllion D. Waddia P Wakelond L Wolktr R Walter J. Word f Woihbura M. Whortoa C Was " " C Wood R. Young The Delt ' s again played Santa Claus for under-privileged children. While their membership does not exclude students outside the Agriculture College, the brothers of Farmhouse share the com- mon bonds of being from rural backgrounds or having interests in agriculture or related fields. Ranking first in the minds of the brothers is scholarship; attested by the fact that the men of Farmhouse rank at or near the top in scholarship each year. A good break from the book-routine is a welcome pleasure, as, the brothers take time out during the year for many social activi- ties. Giving a new twist to the social events, the pledges enter- tained the actives with their Country Bo y Party. Other events were the Blue Hawaiian Party and the Las Vegas Party; but the highlight of the year was the Sunburst Rose Formal reigned over by Miss Carolyn Miller. The pledges, in line with their pledge training program, enter- tained the children of the Shriners ' Crippled Children ' s Hospital. All in all, the men of Farmhouse strived to build a well rounded program of high scholarship, strong brotherhood, and enjoy- ment. Farmhouse men make final adjustments before an LKD heat. -n ' « ♦ F, 3 316 Aylesford Place. Us ' m. IV mid Spring officers study intensely for final exams h Pledges Entertain Actives With Country Boy Party U J «- Been H Carf.r J. Ctiild«rt J. Cloy W Coffman H Cool J Dun ISllIMI D. Foltr f ISU IM ' V. QuiKnbirr, G ' a 1 Xiss ' " ' J 213 KA officers present their colors You ' re in! Kappa Alpha Order Tradition Forever Kappa Alpha, the oldest fraternity on the UK campus, is ever mindful of its responsibility to the University and the community. Academi- cally, KA ranked in the top third of the frater- nity standings. In service to the community, a drive for Muscular Dystrophy and numerous other projects were carried out successfully. Socially, the year was a hairy one for the Kappa Alpha Order. The KA pledge class and actives alike, cultivated various types of side burns, goatees, mustaches, and peach fuzz in prep- aration for the annual " Old South " weekend. Friday night brought the annual " Sharecrop- per ' s Ball " , to which the entire campus was invited. Saturday saw the members, dressed in Confederate uniforms parade downtown to the Lexington Courthouse for the presenta- tion of the KA Rose. Saturday night was cli- maxed by the " Old South Ball " . Christmas was responsible for the appearance of another bearded face— Santa Claus, alias Blubber Green, who distributed presents to the Johnson School " Live Wires " in a Christmas party with the Tri Deltas. Tm Old South Weekend begins with tne formal presentation of the invitations. mil mm D. Schorr F. Both 11 12 llll t C. Beoch ' . BlooiT (,.ld W. breoull J, Btool) F. Chumlc T. Co A Mi I. Itmoi ' tt M Mo... C. MiUhtll : — . .•..-• M Vo ■ " » Wo 215 Kappa Sigma, Men With High Ideals and Unity of Purpose College men with high ideals and a unity of purpose as a social group are continuing fraternity life in the Kappa Sig tradition at UK. The intramural program was off to an excellent start by advancing to the semi-finals in football and basketball, and offering strong competition in other intramural sports. The Kappa Sigs are proud of the mem- bers that were starters on the varsity football, track, and golf teams, with one brother being a vital part of " Rupps Runts " , the pride of Kentucky basketball fans. The Kappa Sig house has become a rallying point for men who enjoy vigorous social life. The many novel and event- ful parties held this year included a Wild West Party, Florida Party, Gross Party, Toga Party, Post-Initiation Party and an all-campus dance with the Drifters after the UT football game. The Black and White Formal was presented in fine style in the splendor and elegance of the Lookout House, Covington, Ky., where Suzanne Huffines was hon- ored as the Kappa Sigma Sweetheart. ' --:-• ' S ' - I Wolk.t L. Poul Mn. Coloman G Anlonm, J. Aihmors f " i ' ' -• • ' f ' »i Secielory Tceoiuter Houiemolher ' A ' = ' ■ ■■■ ■ ' f B ' ewtr V, ' Co. w Tr ' •: .•. rmi, F Dtenbach W. Cor:., C, Holbro-V 5 Ho Mtais 46u Hiiilup Aveiioe. Fire wafer helps make peace at Cowboy Party. a f! «J f a D. lind e M Mi ed lS J M.ln mi I Wallao C W.lion ) Wroti ) Ytoo.t M Zact »m 217 218 •C«t Ji e ' 2m2m £X G Corpenter J Cloncy C. Combi D Donol B. D.ihmon C. Dnedi M i ni .t J Fiattr " Gordnei J. Go Ho«le J. Mund G. John ' M. ' SK 1 2 t Kc n.dr I Kcmb.rlaln H. l«wi! R McHord, ' D McM.chd Mode R. Major M. Maod dkmt i d Metigtf W, Milltr M. Mo Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity sponsors three major events each year. These are the " Little Brother " program; the Lambda Chi Alpha " Pushcart Derby ' and the Spring Formal. The " Little Brother " program is now in its second year of operation at Lambda Chi. It is a service program in which the brothers try to give disadvantaged boys an oppor- tunity to enjoy activities which they other- wise would miss. The " Little Brothers " have attended UK basketball and football games, visited museums, and traveled to points of interes t in Central Kentucky. The Lambda Chi Alpha " Pushcart Derby " takes place each fall. It is preceded by a dance, a queen contest, and an ugly man contest. The ugly man is given one vote for each penny donated in his name, with the proceeds then given to charity. Each Spring the Lambda Chi ' s hold their annual Spring Formal. The event usually is held at one of Kentucky ' s State Parks, but this past Spring it was held in Gatlinburg, Tenn. J Nonk.vell R. Nfljon M. Neilor A, Ookland T. Ogli Lambda Chi Alpha Little Brother Program Serves Community Fine, how ' s yours? Lambda Chi ' s provide culinary attempt for Delta Gamma E Parri. C. Porlin G Royb«l J »«•• J «ty " oldi I Rtrnoldi D.ynold. t Beynoldl D Sol,f.l D io-r, SIXSl C ' . ' J Sli ■ ktl C Wo ' U 219 This year Phi Delta Theta welcomed a new housemother, Mrs. Dorothy Hall, from Henderson, Kentucky. Together with a new housemother was the " new look " of the fraternity house. The entire interior of the chapter house was improved and built upon. Annual Parents ' Day activi- ties offered the brothers ' parents an opportunity to see the results of the extensive house remodeling project. Annual fraternity functions were repeated this year with their traditional success. Perhaps the most exciting event for new sorority pledges is the Phi Delt Rose Presentation. Among catcalls and jeers from fraternity brothers and sorority actives, every girl receives a kiss and a rose from the Phi Delts. As an added event this year, the Phi Delts were surprised when a sorority reversed the annual Rose Presentation. The year began with jam sessions and serenades. Frater- nity parties were many, but the annual Pajama Party will remain in the minds of the Phi Delts and their dates. The year was rounded out with the Spring Formal held at Natural Bridge State Park. A Kiss and a Rose From Phi Delta Theta With Love Internationally famous -Phi Delt Pajama Parties. The Brothers stand by as one of their own performs his lecherous For a treat instead of a treatment, task. t ' 3 - ' iSit Kohl R Peirine B Phllipi M ' M, 1. PfolN.r G. Re C. lobintltt B. KohltdM 1 P 5l«»mak r S. »o mUM. T. Thomai K Vondanbtrg J Vt y 221 W C=M C Mo I Sooch Mr, Rhod, J AmbwrgtT R Aif T. Bmtiy R Beclnell R j J Conoda K Corpenler G. Clobej K. Combi V .4 S f.ort W. Fr( • - ' ' f Hall J Honitr, N. Hon. ion C Hoil.o 1 Hal R He K. H.odon C, Holile.n J. Hughbanki Fijis Receive Achievement Citation Despite being the youngest chapter on campus, FIJI saw its active member- ship climb to nearly 80 men, but quan- tity alone does not make an outstand- ing group, and the brothers of Phi Gamma Delta realize this. Therefore, FIJI men may be seen in many respon- sible positions about the campus. Anxious to get in the swing of the FIJI way of doing things, the fall pledge class journeyed to the mountains to build a new footbridge for Misses Net- tie and Minnie Wills, elderly columnists who live near Salt Lick, Kentucky. The spring class worked in connection with the local Lions Club on their Eye Bank project. On the social side, Phi Gamma Delta entertained with its annual Purple Gar- ter and Pajama parties, plus many other events in Perry Lodge. Highlighting the social season were the fall semester ' s White Owl Ball, at which Miss Jane Sul- livan was crowned Sweetheart, and the spring FIJI Island Party at Butler State Park. Upsilon Kappa was strong in the class- room, receiving an award from the na- tional office for five years of " Superior Academic Achievement. " And in a slightly different vein, the FIJI team placed second in the annual Quiz Bowl, better than any Greek Team has ever done. Fiji officers peruse scrapbook. Character building social events are annually sponsored by the Fiji ' s I HugK i D Joquith t. Jaqulth T. Jo R. Kellay f. King D. Kleicr R. KunkU D larr k.r. Lovdtn r- «% i i Al i mA C itrnoldi i. tobblr ii Ji %M.A SmJ .bb W,l 223 r b « ▲4 At Boiler C Bon H. Stall J. B«kir G Butg R Co IXM Break time at the Phi Tau house. After scores of dangerous missions, the brothers reunite. Coiiidr D. Clarke R Co R Cioxciod C. Donieli J..-- C If " .- I r,.i,. w fa , tj 4 %M. Ironi Monholl D Ma " Maltmglr M. Midkill t. M ll«i 0. NtidhordI ' N mocki g Phtipi T Poii P, J. M Robidion J. rroblnion O. toil A. Sh ' Mar K. S ' xol ' 0. Snidtr T Slonlan. Ill W Slurm J VanHoor R. Wosiel R. Weile L. Wetl O. WnUrfield G. Williomi Phi Taus Move Into New Home New is the key word of the Phi Tau house this year— new men, new spirit, and new house. New men, numbering 28 in the largest fall pledge class, made life more enjoy- able for a lady by building a foot bridge. The actives found the year a battle all the way to see who ruled the roost. However, as usual, actives reigned supreme. New spirit was achieved in all phases of college life including scholarship, social life, and sports. Thirty members are in leadership and scholastic honoraries, a Phi Tau was chosen Outstanding Student, and two of the five finalists for Out- standing Greek Man were Phi Tau ' s. A new house, the dream of every fraternity, materialized this year. The men of Phi Kappa Tau are now settled at their new address at 687 Woodland Avenue. The Phi Tau ' s take to the Hills! Phi Sigma Kappa, Where Men Are Damn Glad to be Phi Sigs Wherever Phi Sig brothers are, they are always helping one another. The activities and functions of the past year illustrated why the members of Phi Sigma Kappa proudly chanted the phrase, " Damn glad to be a Phi Sig. " The Phi Sigs began the fall semester by hosting the Regional Conclave of Phi Sigma Kappa and from there moved onward and upward. Winning their heat in the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby continued the pace. " UK has the whole world in its hands, " the theme of the Phi Sig and Chi Omega homecoming float, carried off first place honors and this in turn prompted a celebration dance between the two groups. Unusual theme parties during the year also carried off honors. A New Year ' s Eve Party, a Roman Toga Party, a Bar-B-Q, com- plete with western gear, and the annual Monte Carlo Party were some of the winning affairs. The 40th Annual Moonlighter ' s Ball, at which the new Moonlight Girl was presented, highlighted the year ' s social calendar. The busy calendar was supplemented by a sorority housemother reception after their kidnapping and also intramural competition. All of these activities, combined with the weekly night jaunt to Adam ' s House (where the phrase " damn glad to be a Phi Sig " is oft ' shouted), made the past year a rewarding one. The Tri Delts entertain the Phi Sigs in order to obtain their kidnapped housemother. I 227 The 65-66 school year was a combination of work and fun for the men of Pi Kappa Alpha. In the fall, as a public service project, the pledge class painted at the Blue Grass School for Re- tarded Children. The active brothers, not to be outdone, cut their Christmas vacation a week short to return and help remodel the entire fraternity house before spring rush. One of the biggest days of the year was the Founders Day with a banquet held at the Campbell House. Prominent alumni included former Governor A. B. " Happy " Chandler, and Oregon Senator Wayne Morse who was the guest speaker. Will Ed Covington, captain of the 1929 football team, presented the game ball of the 1933 Centre College vs. U.K. game to the Omega Chapter. Trophies were pre- sented to I IKA All American brothers Sam Ball, Larry Seiple, Roger Bird, and Louie Dampier. The highlights of the social calendar for the year included the Winter Wonderland Party when " ole man winter " helped the Pikes with six inches of snow to " snow " their dates. The Spring Formal held April 23 was also a success. The Pikes closed the year with hours of prac- tice to recapture the title of Little Kentucky Derby Champs. A winter wonderland with a bit of greenery welcomes everyone to the Pike House ; Coll«ry G. Gillham J G ' Orlon •dIoKi C Uo.d ' ■ ' • ' •• ' f D (lAon.,Kon 5 Obl.og ' • ' odgtil W r«dii« I f.rloti I fh.l.pp O. f.»l C folli J «ockl«, a i Pikes Snow Dates at Winter Wonderland Soiree Former Governor Albert B. Chandler presents trophies to all-Americans Sam Ball, Larry Seiple, Roger Bird, and Louie Dampier l V Before the LKD races, the Pike team basks in the glory of previous consecutive victories. W. RiO G Rob mon C. (io«« T. Schumaler IMS w. if ' 0. Wk. ' j I Worlmon 229 " Come sing to Sigma Alpha Epsilon " was one of the many songs the SAE ' s sang in order to retrieve stolen composites and to serenade pinmates. Besides the composites, the brothers were compelled to visit various sorority houses in search of lost underwear stolen by the pledges and given to the girls. Early in the year the SAE ' s presented their pledge paddles to each sorority with the names of the new pledges. The gift, started only a few years ago, has become a campus tradition. Throughout the year the brothers entertained their dates with vari- ous theme parties and open houses. Their annual house party was held early in the fall. Dressed in their pajamas, the pledges delivered invitations which formally invited their guests to a pajama party, dance and banquet. t ISM Hi Cnco B.ond, W. tlyon «. Buihofl T Cah.ll D Coin B Collohon I Cambton J Cotlron T Cec C. Oogalii W. Chtcb 1 Cla le » Coleman ; Ccll. r B Cop« P Dor Lli lll ■I. »•«! i Moi. I J Mo» D Hfnnig H.ll ) Honoktc I HuUMa S Mumphi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Underwear for a Song " There ' s an old silver goblet McAliiltr J McCI«lland C Mclnloh McUon 0. McQuttn G Man H Maicer S. MJIer W M.lltf N. Minor G. Somirl t t Sxphtni E Slt.ail J Sto.oll Torlix I Wall I W«Jli J W.lkxKMi I. W.llirall 0. Wood The Sigma Chis initiated sorority pledges into the Greek life and opened the social calendar in great style with their annual Sigma Chi Derby. In spite of flying water balloons, egg tosses, shuttle runs and many other trials, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s were vic- torious with the Kappa Deltas following a close second. The Sigma Chis have many social activities during the school year. Their biggest events are the annual Playboy Party, Houseparty, and Sweetheart Formal— three sure suc- cesses. Not all Sigma Chi activities are social, mem- bers also contribute much of their time to philanthropical work in the community. This year they donated to the United Com- munity Fund and the pledges collected " Toys for Tots. " To the men of Sigma Chi, the fraternity is a lifelong proposition and they pride themselves in having more active alums than any other fraternity. M. Boticl J tl F. Bioclordl D Bl M B. Chamber! D. Conley T. Corn W. Oenlherage B. OKkmion W. DuMy A C F.cld. M ' i W Go.n ,., 2 i.jL E G O.n.0» f Com 1 Coll •b I ' 04 ' , ' . J. -J .i " d Avenue. Sigs play ccol while bunnies freeze. Sa . S u«Q« ' ' C tj ' fj □ ' ♦■ ' ' C ' D- Sigma Chi ' s Maintain Playboy Tradition J. Gray D Halley j. Hommond J. Hicki J. HlUmon M, Howard J. Itigtam H Kramn lombtrl C IQ u. «1 f Owtwofer M P M W bb C W«f C W.M M W.IUll D lro.-r a Vovng 233 12 1222121 C.lfc.d J Til Crlf on D Dono.on K Ounlap G. Gobbo-d C Gobhorl I Ginn D Groni M Cul(r«ond C, Henoge j. H. G- I. ndscy B. Mtltiohn w Monohon R. Man 5 2 Sigma Phi Epsilon, Guys With Hearts of Gold Maintaining their tradition as a singing fraternity, the red vested Sig Ep ' s carried their lighted candles on moonlight sere- nades to pinmates and the chapter sweet- heart. Along with serenades and jam ses- sions, the Sig Ep ' s had a well filled social calendar. Behind the big red door, the an- nual Playboy Party highlighted the year, supplemented by a September Christmas Party and a November Beach Party. Various open house parties after the games were also well attended. The men wearing the golden heart displayed a real heart of gold by setting off on a campaign of social proj- ects to help the community. Officers gather in front of a building familiar to all Triangles. Triangle is a national social fraternity of engineers, archi- tects and scientists, and as such is a group of men with similar interests. Members are active in athletics, having participated in basketball, football and softball, to men- tion a few, and also having won the Pushcart Derby. Other activities included digging out the neighboring sororities after the past winter ' s snowfall, volunteering for the Heart Fund Drive, building the third place float in the Homecoming Parade with Kappa Sigma and Delta Gamma, and serenading sororities to recover " pledge loot. " The greatest event of the year was the Mortgage Burning Ceremony held on Founder ' s Day. In a quick puff of smoke the debt outstanding on the house was symbolically re- moved. The Triangles now own their own house and land and can look forward to a new house. This is a milestone of which all Triangles, past and present, are justifiably proud. « M,«i S 1 » P« J«0 J fS.lpot C Pi ' • " ' ' 0 f »obb " i W ut,«M » Sth.o. ' i S Sp c 237 422 Rose Lane. Alpha lota chapter of Zeta Beta Tau has reached new heights this year in that they have acquired a new house and a large increase in brothers. Because of this, Zeta Beta Tau has become more in- volved in campus and community ac- tivities. In social service and charity drives Zeta Beta Tau has been especially active. The Heart Fund, United Fund and Viet Nam drives were all met with a great deal of enthusiasm. Other service projects for the Bluegrass School were given strong support. Another worthwhile project in which the ZBT ' s invested much time was showing children of less fortunate families the better things in life. This year Alpha lota has initiated a new program, a series of informal discus- sions with various administrators, pro- fessors and religious leaders. Men such as vice-president Johnson, Dr. Tom Clarke and Father Moore were guests at the house. ZBT ' s idea was soon fol- lowed by other sororities and frater- nities. ZBT also expanded in social events this year. A record number of parties were held with themes ranging from the Tra- ditional Baby Powder Party to a Roman Orgy Party. The brothers had a difficult time deciding which was the highlight of the year— the dedication of the new house or the Spring Formal. Zeta Beta Tau Initiates Discussions With Faculty 1 Digicio A- Row. II A B Shopno Prciidenl Vitf f- ' : Srrrftcir, TrcQiur.f Mri. Fotd D. Andeaon D Applcong Bonki E Begun B Benjoir.n H I Gorrell H Ccldgerg J. Crtgg S. Cioii Solomo- A itbtt S 5o " ntf l.ld »:. Wol.n 239 j We ' re No. 1 Adolpl F. I upp Jijie B. Rollins . 241 1 966 Kentucky Wildcats National and S.E.C. Champions There has been no single unifying force at the University of Kentucky as great as " Rupp ' s Runts ' and there never will be. The team of Larry Conley, Louie Dampier, Pat Riley, Thad Jaracz, and Tommy Kron was a unit of spirit, sportsmanship, desire and ability. They are ours, and we selfishly claim them. For what they gave to us was a feeling of pride deeper than we would ever care to admit. Larry Conley displays his amazing abilities at ball handling that sparked the Wildcats this year. Before the season opened against Hardin- Simmons, an intra-squad game was held. The starting five was pitted against the sub- stitutes. When the game was over, the starters had defeated the reserves by a slim margin of two points. Rupp was not partic- ularly impressed with what he saw. No one was. This incident only served to reinforce the pessimism that most of the Kentucky fans had before the regular season began. The Cats had the worst season in Rupp ' s career at the University the year before. During that long season individual play was pre- dominate among the Wildcat starters. As the new season progressed, Kentucky fans could see those individuals begin to play as a unit. Louie Dampier and Pat Riley produced the points and the only new- comer to the squad, Thad Jaracz, screened and set the picks for the scorers. Tommy Kron and Larry Conley provided the lead- ership and pass playing to make the team click. Together, they ran to the number one spot in the nation. There were only two blue moments for the Kentucky players and followers during the year. The first of these came at Tennessee when the Volunteers handed the Wildcats their first defeat of the season. The second loss of the season was seen by millions of basketball fans over the entire nation. The favored Wildcats played their worst game of the season in losing to Texas Western, but no one had expected them to go that far: who could blame them for one bad night. Tallenf, Riley, Jaracz and Bounds celebrate U.K.I.T. victory. All-American, Pat Riley. J ' 5l Si 1. ' ' - fe Conley again steals the ball from Northwestern. Top scorer Pat Riley sinks another basket. Would you believe a pass? 245 Standing 6 ' 5 " , Tonnmy Kron is one of the taller guards in the nation. He was second on the team in rebounding, grabbing 208 for an average of 8.3 a game. His high for the season was a team high of 15 against Hardin-Sim- mons. Kron was the quarterback of the club. He called the plays and set up the team en offense. On defense he played at the point of Rupp ' s patent zone. When Ken- tucky used a man-to-man defense, Kron was given the task of guarding the opponent ' s high scorer. He was selected to play in the East-West All-Star game, and in the Kentucky-Indiana All-Star series Kron played a vital part in Kentucky ' s victory over Indiana at Freedom Hall in Louisville. When a person speaks of the unity of the Kentucky Wild- cats, he must include Conley as the most efficient part of that unit. He sacrificed his scoring average to become the team ' s leading assist man with a total of 92 for the year. Conley ' s passing ability and knack for finding the open man set up many Kentucky baskets. A native of Ashland, Conley finished the season with a respectable 1 1 .9 av erage. He played in the East-West Ali-Star game and was awarded the Wayne Estes Memorial Sportsman- ship Award following the game. Louie Dampier, the recipient of many of Conley ' s bril- liant passes, was second in scoring for the Wildcats with a 21.1 average. Rupp told Dampier that he ' d make him an all-American if he came to Kentucky, but not many people thought he ' d fulfill his promise in Dampier ' s junior year. Four individual single game highs were set by Dampier during the season. He scored 42 points with 18 field goals against Vanderbilt and made 10 out of 13 free throws against Auburn to set the team high in at- tempts and free throws made. A native of Indiana, he had the best field goal percentage, hitting 51.6 of his attempts. This was a team high for the season and also bettered his last season percentage. Floor leader. Tommy Kron. Dampier to Kron to Riley. L All-American mention, Thad Jaracz. The Wildcats begin another fast break against the hard-hitting Gators from Florida. The Irishman, Pat Riley, comes from Schenectady, New York, where he was a high school all-American quarterback. Many top football schools, such as Alabama and Notre Dame, tried to get Riley on a football scholarship, but he had always wanted to play basketball at Kentucky. A natural athlete, Riley led the team in scoring with a 21.9 average, and was the team ' s leading rebounder with a 8.9 average. He grabbed 15 rebounds twice during the regular season against Northwestern and Indiana. Named on several all-American squads, he was the work horse of the team. He never seemed to have an off night during the regular season, but was a consistent scorer and hard fighting rebounder. He showed his great ability to leap by jumping center on the tip-offs. Even though he is only 6 ' 3 " , he rarely lost a center jump. The only sophomore of the starting five, Thad Jaracz, is the big- gest and youngest of the group. Just eighteen, he stands 6 ' 5 " and weighs 230 pounds. The " Bear " , as he is known by his team- mates, is a home town boy. Overlooked by most big name schools, Rupp liked some of his moves and decided to give him a chance to play at Kentucky. Hard work and conditioning made it possible for Jaracz to fit in with the Kentucky fast break type of basketball. Such conditioning helped the Wildcats overcome many of their taller opponents in the second half. Twice against Vanderbilt the Cats started with a steady pace and kept it throughout the entire game while Vandy seemed to tire and have to substitute in the late stages of the game. 747 Playing before over 13,000 Kentucky fans in Lexington, the Cats de- feated the Commodores 93-86. It was a close game at the half with Kentucky holding a slight advantage,- but in the second half, Clyde Lee, Vandy ' s All-American, tired, and Kentucky pulled away with over 10 minutes left in the game. It was the same type of game at Vanderbilt. The Commodores needed a win at home to tie the Wildcats for first place in the SEC. This time the Cats got 42 points from Dampier and defeated the tiring Vandy team 105-90. Following the victory, the Cats were voted number one in the nation and remained there for the rest of the season. An im- proved Tennessee team seemed to be the only obstacle in the way of a perfect regular season for the Cats after they defeated Alabama for their twentieth win. The Wildcats seemed to overlook an under-rated Mississippi State team. Home court is always an advantage in basketball, but the Mississippi State fans made it rough on their own team. Five thousand screaming unsportsman-like spectators threw paper and coins at the Wildcats and the officials until they were charged with a technical foul. Four free throws by sophomore substitute Cliff Berger was the margin of victory by which the Wildcats defeated State. After next defeating an outclassed Mississippi team by forty-three points, the Cats prepared themselves for two successive games against defen- sive minded Tennessee. In the first game, Rupp stationed Riley in one corner and brought Dampier to the other, moving Cortley out to a back court position. With Conley and Kron hitting first Riley and then Dam- pier, the two got 28 and 29 points respectively over the zone, and secured Kentucky an easy 78-64 victory. The Cats out rebounded a much taller Tennessee team 46-27 with Dampier and Kron getting twenty between them. Seven days later Kentucky played at Tennessee using the same type of offense, but Tennessee made one change in its zone defense and added Howard Baynes to the starting lineup. The defense spread out their corner men to stop Riley and Dampier ' s bombardment on the basket, and Baynes added the rebounding strength and leadership needed to hand the Wildcats their first regular season loss, 69-62. Kentucky tuned up for the NCAA East Regional Playoffs by defeating Tulane 103-74. Henry Finkle and Dayton were the Cats ' first opponent. Finkle, who stands 7 feet was unstoppable in a man-to-man defense, so Kentucky switched to a zone in an attempt to stop him. It was a closer game than most Kentucky fans thought it would be, with Kentucky ' s never- tiring five pulling away at the end of the battle to win by seven points. Seven points again were Kentucky ' s margin of victory over Big Ten powerhouse Michigan. Cazzie Russle, (who later teamed with Conley and Kron to lead the East All-Stars over the West All-Stars), showed why he was chosen the " player of the year " by continually pulling Michigan within striking distance every time the Wildcats would start a bust out. However, the Cats proved that it took a five man effort, not a one man " show, " to win. Sickness struck the Kentucky basketballers in College Park, Maryland, a few days before their semi-final game with second-rated Duke. Conley was hit hardest by the bug, and lost a considerable amount of weight, having to rest frequently during the Cats duel with Duke. Kentucky played one of its roughest but most brilliant games of the year against the Blue Devils. Not until the latter part of the game did the Wildcats grab a four point lead which resulted in trading baskets with Duke until the final gun went off, the Blue Devils failing to close the gap. Typical play in finals. The fast break begins. Season Record UK 83 Hardln-Simmons 55 UK 99 Virginia 73 UK 86 Illinois 68 UK 86 Northwestern 75 UK 78 Air Force 58 UK 91 Indiana 56 UK 89 Texas Tech 73 UK 103 Noire Dame 69 UK 80 St. Louis 70 UK 78 Florida 64 UK 69 Georgia 65 UK 96 Vanderbilt 83 UK Ill Louisiana State 85 UK 115 Auburn 78 UK 82 Alabama 62 UK 105 Vanderbilt 90 UK 74 Georgia 50 UK 85 Florida 75 UK 77 Auburn 64 UK 90 Alabama 67 UK 73 Mississippi State 69 UK 108 Mississippi 65 UK 78 Tennessee 64 UK 62 Tennessee 69 U K 103 Tulane 74 NCAA Tournament UK 86 Oayion 79 UK 84 Michigan 77 UK 83 Duke 79 UK 65 Texas Weitcm 72 The Duke and Kentucky game pitted the number one team against the number two team in the nation. Both teams played at their best and the number one team came out on top. In their second game, the Wildcats were favored to defeat the number three team in the country, Texas Western. The Miners from Texas, another Cinderella team, dis- played a brilliant show of basketball hi-jacking and broken-field driving to break Kentucky ' s record of never losing an NCAA championship game. It was Kentucky ' s fast breaking offense against Texas Western ' s defense. The Miners ' defense often forced the Cats into taking bad shots. As a consequence, the Wild- cats hit a season low of 38.6 percent from the field, though they were able to outscore the Miners in to tal field goals. Kentucky played fine defense themselves, but Texas West- ern proved to be able to control the ball even against tight guarding. Their three little guards hit from outside UK ' s zone while the Cats missed their long jumpers. Texas Western grabbed a six, then a ten point lead as the Cats fouled in desperation. Texas Western made the free throws. They hit 28 throws to 1 1 for Kentucky. Over a 37-minute stretch, the Miners hit 26 out of 27 free throw attempts. Classic stories seldom have good endings. After being on fop of the world for so long, it finally happened. If we had won, the story would be commonplace. 600 y » I 1 ■ Kr " H B m Bv 1 m 1 P m • y I S F ' H Q V ' iir: ' -• V Not being fair weather fans, these Wildcat supporters welcomed home the finest team in the land. And always will be. Only one team can win. We ' re No. 1 ?5l All-Amencans Rick Norton and Rodger B,rd ignite the Wildcat offensive machine liilli Football When Charlie Bradshaw came to the University four years ago, he promised the Wildcat gridiron fans that he would have a winning team in 1965. During those four years he was able to produce seven ball players who were worth over a million dollars in salaries and bonuses to professional football teams. Two were top draft choices in the AFL and NFL. Five were ail-Ameri- can selections, and one was even drafted with a year ' s eligibility left at Kentucky. All seven of these all-stars played on the offensive unit, making it the most spectacular offensive machine in the country. Ken- tucky ' s defense had its great moments during the season also. They displayed one of the best goal line stands of the year against Missouri, but this was the exception rather than the rule. Inexperience and lack of size hindered the defensive unit many times throughout the year. 1965 was a winning season; we won 6 and lost 4. 253 Before each game, a moment of prayer. The memorable goal line stand against Missouri enabled the Wildcats to squeeze out a 7-0 victory in the opening game. Midway through the fourth quarter the Tigers had a first down on the Kentucky three- yard line. Tiger halfback John Roland attempted to score after three other Tiger failures and succeeded in pushing his way across the goal line, but only to lose the ball to Kentucky ' s Tony Manzonelli. The only score of the game was on a pass play from Rick Norton to junior wingback Larry Seiple. An awed crowd watched Seiple run 70 yards late in the fourth quarter from punt formation in insuring the Wildcats a 16-7 win over the Mississippi Rebels. Known nationally as a punter, Seiple gained 159 yards in 28 carries in this game. He scored Kentucky ' s first touchdown on a 28-yard first quarter pass play from Norton. The other four points were scored by John Andreghetti on a 27-yard field goal and by Rick Tucci on a point after touchdown. Auburn upset the then sixth ranked Kentucky team 23-18, as a late Wildcat rally fell short. Spotting the Tigers 17 points the first half, they came back with an 18-point effort in the second half, to lose by only one touchdown. Norton passed for all three of the Wildcat ' s touch- downs, completing 9 of 20 passes for 269 yards. His touchdown tosses were for 76, 74, and 44 yards to junior end Bob Windsor for the first and to Seiple for the last two. Bird powers through the Tennessee defense. Three against one. M. Smile when you ' re down. ?5S Another 100% effort. An elusive Seiple shakes off a Mountaineer. Senior tackle Doug Davis assumed the role of a pass re- ceiver to help the Wildcats defeat Florida State 26-24. The big tackle, v ho had never caught a pass in a game before, was drafted by Minnesota at the end of the season. Rodger Bird, all-American senior tailback, in one of his best efforts of the season, scored three touchdov ns, gaining 83 yards in 29 carries. Kentucky lost its second game of the season to favored Louisiana State at Baton Rouge. The Tigers, v inners of the Cotton Bov l, roared to a 24-13 half-time lead and coasted offensively the rest of the way behind a rugged pass defense. The Wildcats were in contention for only a brief period in the second quarter when successive touchdowns brought them back to a 17-13 deficit. One of these touchdowns was set up by Terry Beadles after intercepting an LSD pass on the 20-yard line and running it back to the LSU 10. A 15-mph wind played an important role in Kentucky ' -s 28-10 triumph over the Georgia Bulldogs. Georgia, un- defeated in the SEC at that time, scored their 10 points in the first quarter with the wind in their favor. During the second quarter it was Kentucky ' s turn to go with the wind at their backs. They responded with four touch- downs, two by Bird and one each by Windsor and Seiple. In this game, all-American Rick Norton tied an SEC record in surpassing the 1,000-yard mark for the third straight year. His first of three touchdown passes was aided by Georgia defensive back David Cooper as he deflected the ball into Rick Kestner ' s hands on the 1-yard line. A young quarterback gets valuable experience. Cats again halt a West Virginia attack. Season Record UK 7 Missouri UK 16 Mississippi 7 UK 18 Auburn 23 UK 26 Florida Stale 24 UK 21 Louisiana Slate 31 UK 28 Georgia ■ 10 UK 28 West Virginia 8 UK 34 Vanderbill UK 21 Housion 38 UK 3 Tennessee 19 257 ■ V ' 51 Kentucky ' s Centennial Homecoming opponent, West Virginia, gambled on a fourth down against the UK defense and lost. The Wildcats used that defensive effort as a turning point and went on to win 28-8. " Big Red " Seiple gained 197 yards in 17 rushes and five pass receptions, and also scored Kentucky ' s first touchdown. Bird scored two more touchdowns on runs of 3 and 1 1 yards. Rodger Bird, who later signed a contract with the Oakland Raiders of the AFL, scored four touchdowns in UK ' s rout of Vanderbilt. The tailback from Corbin set two school records as the Wildcat defense shut out Vandy 34-0. He surpassed Carey Spicer ' s record of 75 points for a single season as he scored his 78th point against the then top defensive team in the SEC. Bird set a career rushing mark for a UK back in exceed- ing Bill Lesdovar ' s old record of 1,576 yards. Tom Becherer was a defensive standout in the game as he scooped up a bouncing blocked punt on the Vandy 22-yard line and ran the rest of the way for the Wildcat ' s third score. Defensively and offensively, the Vanderbilt game was the best of the year for the Kentucky football team. k: A scene not oft repeated. Kentucky lost in three ways to the Houston Cougars. They lost the game by a score of 38-21; they lost their hopes of a bowl bid; and they lost their star quarterback for the remainder of the season. With just over ten minutes remaining in the game. Rick Norton was helped off the field after being injured on a completed pass play. He left on crutches to an ovation from the Houston crowd. Norton needed but one more yard to tie the SEC record for the most yardage in a single season. Without their number one quarterback, the Wildcats were unable to muster a sus- tained offense against the Bluebonnet Bowl winners, Tennessee. The aggressive Vol defense gave up only 93 yards to the punchless Cats. Each team had scored a field goal in the first half, so that the score was tied at half-time. However, Tennessee ' s defensive secondary intercepted two of Beadles ' passes to set up both of the Vol ' s touchdowns and caught the quarterback in the Kentucky end zone for a two-point safety. 259 Butterfly. Tension mounts before the gun is fired. Swimming Varsity swimming records were broken and rebroken fifteen times during a season that brought the Kentucky swimming team a 7-4 record. There were many firsts for the Catfish during the year. They beat Vanderbilt for the first time in their history, 55-39. This was also the first time in five years that UK had defeated another SEC swimming team. Coach Wynn Paul, in his second year as swimming coach, was very pleased with the team spirit. He said the team for the first time had a feeling of pride in representing UK in swimming. The largest squad ever to swim for Kentucky, fifty-nine men, had six key veterans from last year ' s team to provide the nucleus. Along with these, there were three sophomores who aided the team in achiev- ing the best record at Kentucky in ten years. Kentucky competed in two meets at the end of the regular season. The team came in second in the Kentucky College Meet and finished fifth in the competition at the SEC meet. The Catfish played four water polo matches last year. Water polo is not yet a varsity sport at Kentucky, but with the fine performances turned in by the team it shouldn ' t be long before it does become a varsity sport. UK defeated the University of Cincinnati and Western Michigan, both noted for fine water polo teams. The only two losses came from one of the best teams in the nation, Indiana, which had eight Ail-Ameri- cans on its team. The Catfish were defeated soundly in their first match, but Kentucky almost won the second game. The score was even at the half, but Indiana out scored the Catfish in the second half to win by a 9-6 margin. Wafer polo was added fo the calendar this year. UK Varsify Swimming Team— Row I: Ron Maior. Rid Meyer, Mike Mormon. Bill Sturm. Tom Post Ron Huebner, Sieve Mertle, Crls Morgan. Dan Rueff. Row 2: Edd Krleling, George Mason, Keenan Pavona, Will Dunn, Frank Hoopes. Steve H?illman, capt.. Phil Huff, Richard Wade, Coach Wynn Paul. Bill Davis, Gerald McGlll, Fred ZIrkel. Row 3: J ' - ' -n Q .:- " F ' iot Hammer, John Sims. Linn Warren, John Thompson, Bob Warfman. M « Rigorous and persistent training helped to make this year ' s team one of the most successful in a long time. 76! H The proper grip is essential for winning. Golf Rain and cold weather hampered what was purported to be an otherwise good year for the Kentucky golf team. As no one in the Athletic Department seemed to know what the season record was, at least at the time of this June 13 writing, one must assume that the allegations are correct. Bright spots among the Kentucky players in- cluded Billy Doll, the number one player on the squad. Sophomores Jerry Hulettee and Mike Faurest, the number two and three play- ers, were impressive during the year, and should form a good nucleus for next year ' s team. The team toured Florida prior to the opening of the season, and played a couple of unofficial matches during the short training period. To end up the season, the UK golfers participated in a triangular golf meet with the University of Louisville and Eastern Kentucky, and they came in third. Da ' e fairway. Tennis Tennis coach Dick Vimont, who has headed the team for the past three years, considers his Kentucky tennis team to be the best in the Southeastern Conference that does not give full scholarships. There are five teams in the conference that give full time scholarships to their players, and obviously, these teams are the real powers in the conference. Kentucky has been able to defeat the other non-scholarship teams easily. Despite the University ' s inadequate courts, the tennis team was able to compile 9 wins against 7 losses. The netmen shut out their opponents in four of their wins. The Ken- tucky team was blanked only once; by Southern Illinois at Carbondale, Illinois. Kentucky ' s leading player, Larry Roberts, was able to win eight of his fourteen matches during the regular season. The tennis team traveled to the University of Georgia to play in the Southeastern Conference Tournament on the twelfth through the fourteenth of May. Set point. I K! 2 .3 d I I r, f ■■ Jerry White leads cross-country runners. Track Coach Bob Johnson has said that the UK Relays will be- come recognized as one of the best in the country, but only if the students will turn out and support the events. According to Johnson, " Without student participation the Relays will never get any better. " Truer words have never been spoken for UK ' s students not only do not sup- port their track team, but most of them do not even know where the track is. (For those who are interested, the track is where the Little Kentucky Derby is held.) Besides stu- dents ' indifference to the sport, lack of scholarship track- men has always been a problem at this institution. This year Coach Johnson advertised in the Kernel for men who would like to come out for the team. Not a single student showed up. In this year ' s Relays, thirty-eight teams brought 650 men to compete, the largest number ever entered in the UK Relays. Eleven relay records were broken and several nationally low times were recorded. A! Carius ran the steeplechase in 8:48.7 to post the best time in the country up to that time. Tennessee ' s Volunteers, SEC champions for the last two years, turned in a good per- formance by placing in twelve of the meet ' s 22 events. The Volunteers have a sixty man squad, compared to an eight man squad for Kentucky. Several Kentucky trackmen did well in the Relays. Jerry White, a sophomore, broke the school steeplechase mark with a 9:27.2 time and Dan Dusch won his heat in the mile run against stiff competition. Y-- ■ ' yk -ns his heat in the mile Approaching the summit, wherein lies success or failure. ?65 The gun sounds the start of the 100-yard dash at UK Relays Tennessee athlete hurls the javelin. J.- -.. High jump— where the attitude is as important as the jump Long jumper at Relays prepares to meet the sand. Jerry White leaps the water trough at the UK Relays 3 f ' 91 m 1 miifSli 267 d Baseball Kentucky ' s baseball team, plagued by a short schedule and rained out games, won eight of its eighteen games this year. Five of these wins came in conference play. The predominantly sophomore Wildcats batted for a team average of .236, with two men hitting over .300. Pete Fritsch led the team in batting with a .333 average, while also slugging four home runs during the season. Fielding errors hurt the Kentucky nine this year. This came as a surprise to the new baseball coach, Abe Shannon, for he expected the defense to be one of the team ' s strong points. Coleman Hewlett led the Kentucky pitchers with four wins and only one loss, accounting for half of the Wildcat victories. The work horse of the Kentucky moundsmen was Randy Cox. He appeared in nine games for the Wildcats while working sixty- six innings. His E.R.A. of 3.24 was second best among the Ken- tucky pitchers. This is especially good since Cox faced some of the better teams that Kentucky played this year. Coach Shannon would like to see an end to the short season at UK. It is bad for recruiting, and compared to many teams in the south that play fifty and sixty games, this is too short of a time to really start playing as a unit. Shannon thinks that the idea of playing night games might provide a longer season and it would also give the students an opportunity to see the baseball team play. r rs ffc n Ronnie Taylor slams a fast one. 4 ' ' V Second Stolen safely. ■ SEASON RECORD UK.. Georgia Southern . . ... 8 UK.. 2 Xav:er .... 3 UK.. 6 Georgia ... 7 UK.. 5 4 UK.. 6 Eaitern Kentucky . . . .. 13 UK.. 8 Tennessee ...11 UK.. 4 Tennessee . . 13 UK.. 4 Bellarmine ... 3 UK.. 5 Eastern Kentucky . . ... UK.. 9 Vanderbill ... 3 UK.. UK.. 7 2 Vanderbill ... 1 Tennessee ... 3 UK.. 4 Tennessee ... 9 UK.. 4 Centre . . ' . ... UK.. UK.. 2 ....14 Vanderbilt . . . 4 Vandcrbilt ... 4 UK.. 5 Florida ... 9 UK.. 2 Auburn ... 1 Strike three or ball four? Intramurals 1965-1966 Intramurals were characterized by increased participation and much improvement in track, swimming and wrestling. Alpha Gam- ma Rho won its first intramural title in the fraternity division, and the Judges won the independent division. Tom Goebel was the prime reason that the AGR ' s were able to win the title. He placed first among the scoring leaders with a new record of 202 points. Out of the top ten scorers, the AGR ' s had five. They were out in front almost the entire season with Delta Tau Delta always a close second. The Deits did manage to pull in front of the AGR ' s late in the spring, but the AGR ' s won 50 points in the horseshoe doubles to stay in first the remainder of the year. The Judges compiled 316 points in winning the independent division. Almost fifty points behind them was the Baptist Student Union. The Judges wrapped up the first place position when they won the team points in the intramural track meet. Delts battle AGR ' s at Alumni Gym. 770 It ' s mine! Si ' iotgunI l-M wrestling has gained immensely in popularity this year. Fraternities Alpha Gamma Rho 517 3 4 Delta Tau Delta 479 1 3 Sigma Chi 375 1 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 367 5 6 Lambda Chi Alpha 312 5 6 Alpha Tau Omega 273 5 6 Phi Gamma Delta 191 1 3 Phi Kappa Tau 120 Zeta Beta Tau 1 20 Sigma Phi Epsilon 67 1 3 Independents Judges 316 BSU 267 3 4 Oxmen 184 1 12 Individual Scorers Tommy Goebel 202 AGR Dennis Cooper 129 ATO Ken Hinci 114 BSU Charlie Stout . 113 AGR 271 iii IS s ' " !i Pi A f . w 1 _. 3 - % 9 v- y- The Cosmopolitan Club plays Berea in an extramural soccer game. He missed. fm4 . 272 Little fouls don ' t count. I-M football gives old jocks new f Say Uncle The wooly sphere prepares to meet its gutty maker. ■ . ' ' ?71 274 N ILOVS ITS FEOFLE J IMN ' T mND! « Participation 275 Blaier — Row I : Myra Osborne. Janet Hornbeel:, Dianne Jones. Katherlne Goodwin. Lavada Mcsser, Linda Crab- tree. Margaret Farris. Cathy Herbert. Kay Ellis. Row 2: Mary Bentley, Mar- garet Howard. Brenda Dolson. Glenda Bastln. Elva Rodgers. Mary Gatton. Patrice Wood, Jean Hill. Judith Hall. Peggy Golt. Row 3: Pamela Bentley. Elizabeth Statcn. Lynn Cook, Joyce Schilling, Nancy Grace, Lois Groce Martha Wilson, Margaret Ward. Carol Mayes. Nannalae Hall. Marilyn Fields. Kathleen Jones. Patricia Earle. Sharon Legge. Patricia Moore. Blazer — Row I: Mary McBrayer. Ina !e. Susan Johnson, Carleen Gaunce. Row 2: Diana Snnlth. Dec Pf-a ' -.t ' l L -da Pennington. Judy Farrl-, Phyllis Pharis. Donna Swango. Mary Cunning ' - __;, Row 3: Carol LeGore. Ann Tanner, Janet Baptie, Gretchen Gibson. Mary Lou Cul- ley. Joan Leathers. Linda Bowling. Jerry Goins. Mary Hardy. A quick lunch, then off to class. Wall-to-wall carpeting and mod- ern structure give the girls tn Blazer Hall an extra incentive to study. This dorm is a study dorm, but the Blazer girls of 1965-66 did not quietly study the entire year. Playing bridge in the halls and those scalping sessions helped pass the time, not to men- tion Margie ' s birthday party and long discussions about Tolstoy. " Quiet " was the motto of Blazer Hall, but whispers never ceased! omv ' Upperclassmen Dwell in Blazer Luxury Blaier— Row I: Pat Llober, Cheryl Smith, Mary Cecil. Dee Estridge, Laura Mueller, Carol Mills. Row 2: Carol Stockton, Sharon Birkhead, Sherian Martin, Marie Raubeson, Susanna Norton, Brenda Long, Charlotte Shelton, Maria Barr, Freda Campbell, Melin- da Mason. Row 3: Rebecca Mitcham, Judith Moore, Dianne Christian, Jennie Heim, Anne Sturm, Mariorie Grant, Cheryl Willard, Linda Boisseau, Laura Miller, Ann Garrett. Gloria Sola. BUier — Row I: Sharon Lewis, Grace Pylej. B« h Paulic-. Row 2: C ' " l (?•!»— ii-v Jsnot Gllbov, Sus-.- " ■ - . Ellen Bibee Lois Pra ' -Il, - Pc, 3 _ _ __-h Swanson, Jeri Ft ' ottenoaek. Barbara Wash. Margaret Fiett. Jacqueline Koehlar. Marilyn Andreasen, Barbara Sparks, Ruth Kriener. Laura Gamatt, Judith PowalL 777 Christmas Tree Dominates Bowman Lounge Bowman — Row I: Carolyn Rees. Caroline Parage, Patricia Trumbo. Shirley Doane, Jeanette Rush, e Lawrence. Row 2: Betsy Frank, Marilyn Friedrlch. Carol Huletfe, Sally Lf rlf- ' rl Surn-ne Williams, Jean Lanlford. Carolyn Heppler: Row 3: Sara Coldlron, Caria Caron.; Janet Meyers, Harriet Covert, Susan Puctett, Ann McDanlel, Mary Harper, Pamela Schafer. Karen May. A ten-foot Christmas tree was beauti- fully decorated and put in the Bowman Hall lounge on this holiday. This was the scene for the annual Christmas party and Christmas sings held by the dorm. A member of the Quadrangle, Bowman is the main dorm and provides a lounge, basement, and recreation room for all four dorms. Talks by Dean Seward and by Doctor Gladdon were among the highlights of the Quadrangle activities. 278 Little sisters of the girls in Boyd Hall ' had a first-hand view of dorm life when they spent the weekend in the dorm. A get-together party began the visit which provided fun for all. Another weekend, LKD, was also the Spring has come! occasion for an Open House for par- ents and friends. Weekends were not the only events for Boyd Hall girls found pinnings, engagements, and birthdays were good excuses for cel- ebrations. Boyd Holds Little Sister Weekend Boyd— Row I: Sally Adams. Ann Walden, Linda Cain. Linda Pearce. Cathy Cain. Karen Korlnke. Judy Burnett, Janet Deifel. Penny Bar- rett. Susie Kiltreli. Row 2: Diane Du-qa " , tvtary Hajber Ju ' is Arter- c ' Each- jarr. Christine Zehner, Linda Miller. Boyd — Row I: Susan Click. Nancy Bari Blevins, Susan Miller. 1 Phyllis Morgan. Pat O ' - Martha Annejs, Carolyn Row 2: Jeanne Meddoi. • ' i, Susan Ourr. Phylllj Pc«.-ll. lamnny Berlin. Mary Gib- son. Carol Green. Annette Lovorn. Helone Perkins. Susan Piper. Row 3: Janis Byrum. Jill Thompion, Pam Goeti, Sandra Correll, Cynthia Radebaugh. Sharon Strong, DIan Carncl. D ' Sna Prichard, Lynno Hoiligmann, Joanne Ericiion. San- dra Reel, Judith Holbrook, Martha Merriman. Unda Smith. ?7Q Wf» Night overcomes the Quadrangle •f«dUy— Row I: Joyce Bsckman. Susan Millar P,ir:, Hall. Row 2: Deborah Thompson. An Baesal. Ann Lackey. Row 3: Jamie Ar- Elizabeth Banes, Joan Kitzis. Ann Stewar ' lltj, Jerri Schati. Lorraine Abranns, Anno thaus, Ann Hafllng. Dee Pinson. Ann : r, Suzie Stevenson, Beverly Westbroolt, iTic-la Sivier. r)r r»f!0 rtrl Study Snacks Help Bradley Those dreaded events called Finals were made easier for the girls in Bradley Hall, when study snacks were furnished during the week. An annual project, these snacks gave encouragement to work hard. Bradley Hall participated in other activities when not in Finals, such as sponsoring Ann Stewart in the LKD Queen contest and entering a tricycle team in the Debutante Stakes. A member of the Quad- rangle, Bradley stood out in activ- ity. Bradley— Row I: Elaine Zacharlto. Karen O ' - ••illy Jeanno McLaughlin, Paula Koohler. Eliza- : -th Bond. Linda Leonard, Virginia Smithson. Row 2: Mary Sympson. Caria Schoecl. Kirston ' ess. Yvonne Baker, Jill Tumpson. Susan Flem- - ' g. Joyce Thomas. Row 3: Janet Miller, Andrea Trent, Linda Thomson, Ksthryn Kearns. Judy Cope. Amelia Harlzel. Carolyn Melton, BiHie Ronnebaum, Nancy Williams. Bottye Hepplor. Kay Klettner. Breckinridge — Row I; J, co Hancocli, Louisa Jor- dan, Carolyn Marlham, Joyce Ferguson, Mary Mc- Clintock. Row 2: Mary McWilliams, Linda Elllof. Margaret OaVanla, Beverly Marshall, Mycala Shad- dock, Paula Ossenbeck, Kathleen James. Row 3: Vonia Patterson, E. J. Cooke, Bonita Clayton, KaJhy McOorman, Sandra Hughes, Lolita Larabea, Lenore Ricci, Connie Vie, Linda Gulley, Margaret Burle- son. Doris Hill. Breckinridge Hal Dillard Sings for Good Sam Good Samaritan Hospital was en- tertained by the Dillard House carol- lers wishing the patients a Merry Christmas. Not only were the girls carollers, but also hostesses for open houses on special occasions. Hous- ing fifteen girls, Dillard House is a semi-cooperative house in which housework is done, but meals are eaten in the cafeteria. Breckinridge Hall Gives Scholarship A scholarship given by Breckinridge Hall to one of its girls is the only one of its kind on the University campus. The recipient must be a resident in the dorm, an undergraduate with a high scholastic average, and be in need of financial assistance. Other scholars were recognized at a midnight snack held after the Stars in the Night program. Besides honoring their scholars, the girls showed appreciation to their Head Resident and staff at an annual Christmas party. Dillard — Row I: Sharon Garrity, Linda Cluck, Jeanette Dostal, Catherine Clark. Nancy Campbell, Ooborah Drawbaugh; Row 2: Ev elyn Moore, Janet Merrick, Lynda Walker, Cherrie Heinicka, Susan Luce, Patricia Cramer, Carlolta Stacy. ■T by Hamilton Hamilton House carried out a service project through the 1965-66 year by visiting the Shriner ' s Hospital for Crippled Children. The girls enter- tained and provided company for the children who anticipated their visits. A cooperative dorm, Hamilton House holds eighteen girls who en- joy their life in a large home. Hamilton — Row I: Jane Duvall. Janice Blair. Hazel Ragland, Lois Fletcher, Bettye Rowland, Frieda Crjtchor. Martha Hampton, Judy Ashmore. Llvla Scott. Row " " Newell. Sue Cole, Loretta Young, Eva Mayer. Peggy Sstterl Tatum. Bonita Carman. Gloria Fletcher. 2: Carolyn Nancy William Mills, Ann Noe Sus Mary Korfhage. Linda Holmes — Row I: Arlene Clrul, Karen Calhoun, ' - " ciyart, Connie ' ■ . ' phy. Row 2: ' ■;•■? ' Cheryl V idner, Linda Llnsey, C-i Conrle Walton, Carolyn. Craft, Ss Row 3: Martha Underwood. Mary C kt c:3 n -t-n Flood. Sherry Caldwell, Nancy Treas, Sara Black, Carolyn Lehmann, Dorothy Grlfflng, Rita Lenahan, Jane Marltham, Andrea Creevy, Jean Johnson. Through for the day Holmes Studies Racing Forms Girls of Holmes Hall, known for their active spirit, took a day off and went to the Spring races at Keeneland race track. However, it seems that it was Keeneland ' s win and Holmes ' loss as racing forms are harder to learn than weight table charts in Chemistry. The success of other events such as Jam sessions, Christmas parties, and those fun House-Council meetings made up for this loss. There was even a new addition named Beau Brummel, Mrs. Bunts ' pet poodle given to her for Christmas by her " children " . Housing 400 girls. Hol- mes Hall is the largest on campus. i Holmes — Row I: Katliy Lowry, CalKoon. Judy Baker. Row 2: J:: .. Yojng. Susan Gould. Karen Duke. Row 3: Wanda Nichols, Judy Ellis, Geneva Hunt, Carolyn Shjffett, Karen Anne Wyatf, Janice Witzer, Susan Gilbert, Elaine Yoffe. Jane Betty Pollock. Jennifer Burchann, Cindy Ross, Vlella Smith, Linda Werri- S„-i " C- -r-b- " i-i»i»- W:il- ' d Pa-iela McNabb, Wllma Holmes — Row I : Phillips, Julio W.: ;_ _ _ _. Maureen Hogan. Carol Gask - Carolyn Phaneuf, Cynthia Hume. Jennifer Starr. Kilty Veazey. Grace _ . Row 2: Donna Shearer, Shirley Mann, Marcia Calvert, Janice Ramsey. 5S, Beverly Newman, Nancy Larva, Betty Skaggs. Nancy Morris. Row 3: Sylvia i Un.n,, l .roo ri«„«:. R»rk r . Nopior l " r)u Wrnnwell, Ramonda Bamberger. Karon Conley. ?83 It J Holmes — Row I: Jamie Bray. Diane Hagans, Sharon Sanders. Penny Bradley. Pam Stoltz, Mlfi! Carrico. Lynn Borland, Ann Jeffrey. Sharon Mc Klernan, Dlanna Jolly. Row 2: Paulette Foster, Drenda Barber. Christy Craigmyle, Suzanne Wood, Ward Hamelin. Mary Casey, Susan Watts Angela Mueller. Paulette Jones. Winnie Andrew Susie Burnett. Debbie Agsten. Row 3: Linda Smith, Jo Bryan, Barbara Stlmpert, Laura Ross, Brenda Howard. Pat Hydrick, Susan King. Jane Furlong, Susan Weeter, Mary Dallllo, Jenny Dun can. Linda O ' Dell, Beverly Davis. Marcia Boyd Darby Reinders Sharon Massengill, Joan Blee. V sl Holmes — Row I: Jill Gelger, Nancy Halderman. Diana Thomas. Betsy Kirk, Midge Booth, Linda Risse, Wanda Dixon, Martha Moloney. Row 2: Carolyn Purcell. Ellen O ' Danlel. Helen Rash. Donna Whitson. Betsy Holmes. Lois O cacek. Nancy Nielsen. Jane Laufenburg. Dean Hatfield. Row 3: Beverly Benton. Wendy Swanson. Peggy Bradley. Pat Krieger. Ann Cumbow, Cheryl Tie- man. Debby Benner, Betsy Hill. Lonnie Middle- ton. Pat Correll, Sharon McKlerhan, Joy Ram- sey, Sharon Sanders. Empty again! »«in,»,M,n|n,ti,n,{i,R, (i nii||Ci|N|Ci|ti!fi|n:n«ni -_ X . i ; i . -1iS[n,w f= ■ ' • ' 1,HiM|MlUUi Mnn{tiiii»(u HiiiittiHimin " helps study. Housing freshman women, Jew- ell Hall has the atmosphere to start them on their college ca- reers. Carpeted floors provide quietness, as do strict rules about music and talking. As in most dorms, however, the girls par- ticipated in many events. A spec- ial activity was the thorough cleaning of Jewell to present it to parents and friends at its an- nual Open House. The 3rd floor girls provided support for Nancy Giffin in the LKD Queen contest. Being the smallest dorm did not hamper Jewell ' s grades or its fun. Shhh . . . Quiet in Jewell Hall Jewell — Row I: Ellen Stuart. Jenny Jones. Val Catron. Diane Thompson. Kelly Kurfz. Jane Tudor, Ann Peter. Doris McNulty. Carol NevIH. Linda Evans. Jean Crockett. Row 2: Nancy Knight, Anita Moore, Beverly Bellies. Dana Ewell. Ann Arnold. Marilyn Magazin, Mary Blcltel, Celia Brewer, Lucca Camenlsch, Karen Hudson. Patricia Norris. Laura Mullkln. Linda Day. Row 3: Janice Barber, Bever- ly Gallagher. Linda Carter, Judy Gritton, Linda White, Kay Brinlley, Brenda Jones, Pat Granacher, Jan Breit, Ruth Burgoyne. Lucy Knight, Dee Zim- merman, Mary Lewis. Sadie Briggs. . ▲ TaTa xTaVI VI r A Jewell — Row I: Pam Grubbt, Jane Wooten, Teresa Gonjalej. Linda Jonet. Nancy Giffin, Jane Thomp- son. Row 2: Ann Emberger, Mildred Wainwright, Marlon Daugherty. Julie Runyan, Jane Brown. Anita Riley, Janice Lach, Cheryl Ferris. Sherrill Vocke, Row 3: Carolyn Atkinson. Ann Helkowsky, Tarry Jackson, Nancy Aihcraft, Honi Goldman, Mary Poe, Sally Trittch. MIchele Wilder. Poggy Lowther, Jane Allgood. r " S ' i ?85 Jewell— Row I: VIcki Guthne, Pat Bell. Pat Mc- Carthy. Sandra Rhelnlander. Linda Bezold. Joann Gannon. Ann Pladles. Janico Slaughter, Betty Wohl. Row 2: Anne Toepler, Sandra Ross. Linda Denham, Linda Chandler. Norma Berry. Barba-i Barrlck. Louise Sethmann. Phoebe Bud-- Cherie Franlce. Linda Murphy. Row 3: Sun- Henderson. Vicki Knight. Janet Clapper. Kathleen Walker. Dorothy Rouse, Betty Keown, Margie Ogden, Pat Pryor, Sandra Sullivan. Mary Graham, Francis Vandiver. Vernadean Jones. Kathleen Smith. Keeneland — Dorm of Enthusiasm Of all upperclassman dorms at the Uni- versity, Keeneland Hall was perhaps the most enthusiastic. The Keeneland Pickers, a folk group from the dorm, received much fame for its uniqueness and was in demand at social functions. A legend in their own time, the Pixies tidied rooms and assumed the roles of Santa Claus and Easter Bunny dur- ing holidays. The amazing fact is that no one knew who they were. The spac- ious basement was the scene of bridge games and slumped shoulders study- ing. Each year a new group of girls takes over, but the spirit never dies. Keene Kaeneland — Row I: Pam " • i.- ' cy. Karen Paul. Mnrj ' ' • ■Hko. Carole McDowell, Carolyn Riley, Low. Row 2: Nancy Hills. Jan Gallagher. ' • ' • ' ■ i Nan Snider, Jane Manh. Linda ' i, ' ) Manshel. Connie Langford, Susan I- ' ' ■•! ■ vbara Bigger. Lynn Clark. Row 3: Dionno Chick. Pam Rose. Emily Sutherland, Betty Williami, Brian W«|li. Sharon Thompson, Mclany Mason. Sandra Brunsr. Pat Morris, Donna Bolln. Carolyn Oarnoll, Loo Baker. Bonn! Gerding. Cheryl Croloy, Lynda Farmer, Donna Caywood. Kaancland — Row I: Luclle MarcHoie. Ellen Cor Pam Tarvln, Jan« Berry, Beverly Simon. Janic ■ Wolf. Sandra Zandona. Linda Fortnor. Nanc . Lealte. Jean Hafer. Row 2: Linda Cox, Susn Schworm. Jane Hopes. Beverly Bean, My: ■ Howard. Donna TrauKvein. Jean Anderson. Bevc ly Hensley, Mary Gottlieb, Cathie Deyerle. Kaeneland Row I: Francos Browne. Narc, dy. Elaine Henry. Pat Brown. Judy Bacon dino Barf. Marjorie Gentry, Jane Tlernj " Hampton. Margaret Rassenfoss. Row 2: Fullerson. Nancy Whitledge, Elizabeth Sim: man. Joan Haynes. Clay Smith. Vickie Halo Jacqueline Ross. Margaret Shaver, Betsy Watkirs Kathryn Whitt, Sharon McDermott. Plppy Orth Joy Wells. Linda Shaffer. Leslie Ennis, Millie S ' . vo- Lee McReynolds. %} " Give me that good ol ' AAountain Dew! 4- l ■-. f r ■mj- « V! few Homecoming float cheers the Wildcats at Centennial Homecoming. Keeneland — Row I: Caria Bush, Pam Holbrool, Geraldine Ball, Beth Atkinson, Mary Castle, Pam Tucker, Susan Cutshaw, Judy Moore. Row 2: Dorothy Broaddus, Brenda Parlter, Joyce Leh- mann, Esther Caplan, Jane Brown, Linda Conley, Margaret Knight, Marie Porter, Sue Ramsey, Janice Arbaugh, Lois Hayes, Rita Alexander. Row 3: Sally Hanklns, Charlotte Rogers, Diana Coy, Karen Benke, Paula Witschl, Betsy Davis, Elizabeth Steinbraber, Linda Schuiz, Kathleen Helmer, Susan Rives, Carolyn Miller, Pat Hugle, Marilyn Hilge, ' Barbara Bradley, Donna Combs, Ann Carr, Emma Scoville. K« n«land Hout Council — Row I: Susan Hood, ProiidoM: Lynn WcMv Pam Tucker, Pam Tarvin, Robbie Goisman, Pat Smith; Susan Outshaw, Chaplain; Jackie Moore. Row 2: Barbara Beaz- loy. Hostess Chairman; Victoria Buhlig, Bonnia Gordinq, Joy Wells; Betsy Davis, Co-Social Chairman; Elizabeth Steinbraber; Carolyn Miller, Social Chairman; Barbara Bigger, WRH Rep- • ilativo; Nancy HIIIi, Jen Porter. Patterson — Row I: Donna Phillips. Susan Burr, Chris Hoqan, Jill Ruffner. Susan Maraman, oloria Seebach, Susan O ' Nsili. Eugenia Cravens, Janet Pope. Eloise Garden. Row 2: Janet Hoeniq. Mary Helm. Stephanie Lowdor. Cinda Wall, Lynn Aleiander. Ellso Ritchey. Michele Hoerti. Sharon Zehnder. Ginny Ooane, Victoria Reed, Linda Brumleve. Patterson — Row I: Jo Wilson, Mary Jo Heath- -ar-, Becky Slain, Martha Biain, Martha Martien, Catherine Stallard, Elizabeth Ben- -ett, Erna Fowler, Marie Glass. Row2:Mariam Thomas, Sue Terrell, Molly Blackerby, Sharon Drescher. Jenny Boone, Ann Lintner, Ann Barber, Donna Shaw, Cheryl HouV. Row 3: Linda McLean, .Jenny Bray, Linda Wright, Carole Youngblood, Janet Blake. Carole Cllnger, Pat Noble. Barb- ■ ■ ' " . voestei, Pat Gardner, Deb Ja ndige. Deborah Grune, ? Patterson Honors Stars Recipients of honors in the Stars in the Night program were recognized by Patterson Hall at a dornn party. These received applause and praise as each honor was announced. Other parties during the year provided the Keene- land Pickers as entertainment and Doctor Pisacano as a favorite speaker. A small dorm, Patterson attracts girls who like the closeness of fewer people. Only ten minutes to talk. 289 oo0a ' WeMon— Row I C ' U-np Jud, « Sara Wlllerson. Rose Tirdall. Mrs. Squires, Frances Napier, Carolyn Mason. Carol Williams. Row 2: Sandra -derson .m ' - ' c.:. " ,.,, D ' . ' c- D v. ' s Cra- ' oi-e Wcs ' -:-r- 1 ' , Stia ' -n Cc-rfcs, Ja-ef Danle ' . C ' n3r ' = " e S;eb- ' . Brunch Entertains Weldon Alumnae Homecoming weekend was made more exciting by the Homecoming Brunch given by Weldon House in honor of its alumnae. This made pos- sible reunions of old friends and meetings of new acquaintances. A cooperative dorm, Weldon House holds thirteen girls who share the household duties of a home. The girls think of Weldon as their family away from home and enjoy having activities together. V ' -r-kHr H«g9 n Hall — Row I: Lyndon Slaggs, JO0 Howell Jack Blanton. Rodnoy Alsup. Bill Schwor;, Victor Soraflni. Row 2: Richard HoHoway, Thomas Mayor, Preston Datrymple. Denny Feldhaus. Tom Mat- thews, Jim Schier, Bill Heathman. Thomas Duffy John Fischer, Larry King, An exercise such as basketball is a way fo relieve frustration from studying. Hoggin Plans Outing A spring outing was held by Haggin boys with the girls of Holmes Hall on a farm near the University campus. Food and drink were furnished by Haggin to provide energy for the Holmes versus Haggin football game. Of course, the boys won, but only after a hard fight from Holmes. The Haggin boys also partici- pated in intramural basketball, volleyball, wrestling, and bowl- ing tournaments and were pre- dominate winners in each. But were the intramurals as enjoy- able as the Holmes-Haggin game? Haggin Hall— Row I; Jamei Cain. John Whl»». James McGregor. Roger Coffay, Robart Wait, Gary Shaw. Leon Wood. Row 2: Robart Boilay. Thomas Hall. Austin Waggoner. Oennij Stuelay, Jim Swart. Kirk Store. Edward HoHoway. Tarry Holloway. Paul Pad. Dougtai Kaaling. ?9I Dorm deliveries of the Courier-Journal provide current events reading— depending on hov early one gets up on Sunday. I •O, ( ( Haggin Hall— Row I: Lon Declard. Bill Barnett. Charles Prewitt. John Carson. Row 2: Robert Sexton. Kelly Fackler. Jim Graves, Rich Wilkins, Bruce Luns- ford. Alan Ward, Stephen Wilson, David Granscher Row .3: Roger Ivleiner, Steve Miller, Tom Blair, Larry Corea, Gene Stewart, Dee Bounds, Steve Stonefield, Jack Ballard, Bill Riddle, Edd Krelling. .f f I f -if-, f f Ai. » i Haggin Hall — Row I: Jamas Rosier, Glann Ford, Julian Taylor. Row 2: Darryl Sauer, Frank Tanner. John Kooblor, Bcaltio DoLong, Steven Robida. John Graham, David Schwarli, Tim Moore. Row 3: Ken Smith, William Taylor, Larry Wood, Skip Slaline. Ira Simmoni, Larry Shornshang, Thomas Schuster, George Pendleton, Alan Theobald R. McCoy. Hsggin H«ll — Row I: Joey Bailey. Ernest Estes. David Brown. William Acroe, Steve FrutK. Don Brandenburg. Row 2: Thad Thomas. Johr) Click. Jim Woolridqe. Michael Flacl. Ronald McGuire. Ralph Frartcois. David Gan- der. James Sanders. Haggin Hall — Row Ir Shanlilin Canno " Spelchor. James Stjrdivant, B. Carpeott Lewis, Bob Boone. John Bolden. Row 2: ' . once Smither. Tom Tucker. Jim McBrayer Michael Sparrow, Roger Roeding, William York. Bill Rutledge, Bill Seymour, Paul Feld- man. Tom Wilson, Chris Thorp, Denny Lain. n i e CI r, ts, m, o p 7 Cokes mount higher and higher, but bank accounts show that dimes mount also. 295 A day in Kentucky sun does not equal a Spring Vacation in Florida, but three boys bask while the fourth studies. Haggln Hall— Row I: Mitchell Hess. Mark Huntsman, We.)sel Lloyd. Tom Kolb, Joel Reisz. Row 2: Robert Roush, j:--v. Cr-i,. ers, Dlci( Barbella. Ron Broghamer, Charles Rosen. - Row 3: Bobby Pr cc, E;:i Wr,t,i.r-, L ' - Mc- Or-ey Cra g A ' j-, H irry Hosel. Jim Wcs ' . Joe Mosloy, John Loverence, Michael Hawkins, George Chase. f r O f fS ms rsr |t i tf !.M T H.iggrn Hall— Row I: Holoo Brown, Jco ■ odorson, Goorgo Monarch, Jim Scroghan I NowoH, Torry Whaloy. Row 2: Po.J tch, Tim Shioldt, Frod Friodmann, Richard •irtlcy, Ronnie Llllard. Larry Miller, Glon olrlch, Sam Moiely, Herbert Haeberlln. Haggin Hall — Row I: Larry Woods W.ihom Hontley. Tom Porlcr. M.1C Pyles. Row 2: David Bratchor, William Jenkins, Tarry Whlta. Stephen Holladay, Bill Weaver, Doug Barqer. Row 3: Andy Carlton, Fred Schuhmann, Mickey Miller, Earnest Robbins. Clifford Berger, Chas Brannen, Lucien Trumbo, Glen Williams, Phil Bryan, Rodney Baker. Haggin Hall— Row I: M. L Williams. Paul Pichardo, Van Soultac. J. Heilbronnor, Gary Sanderson. Row 2: Tom Crawford, Robert DurlnVa Charles Hill, Randall Lewis. a n - The art of bluffing is soon acquired in a dornn gin game, but some poor bluffer seems to have lost his bed sheets. 295 Each morning brings the noisy zoom of motorcycles, but all is quiet at day ' s end. Haggin Hall — Row I: Doug Ragland. James Nishl- mofo. Ernie Palm, Harry Wuellner. Tony Brolewyc. Row 2: Ron Willhlte. Robert Maynard. Charlie Wal- lace, Charles Glotstein, Thomas Powell, Richard Wale- field, Robert Obier, Darrell Hayes. Row 3: Terry Hancock, Leo Miller, Ken Taylor Jerry Wailson, Rory Shellenburger. Richard Rust. Ken Bravett, Franklin Thornton, Gary Hammonds, Carry Cranflll. Larry Hitch, John Borrlckman. Haggin Hall— Row I: Clayton Ray, Paul Welkel, Michool Bnrr. Kon Furlong, Bruce Huber, Dave I ' xr. Row 2: James Crockrell, Donald Taylor, Bob Bill Chupll, John Way, Ron Weddle. Lee 791 H 99 ' " Hall— Row I: S ovon Osborns, Robert Daw- son, Armour McFarland. Robert Shipp. John Scd Tillj. Allio MiK-i Row 2: Arthur Dale, John Lawrence, T . • • Phil Block, Jim Bentloy, ( O r c: Haggins ' fc ■ge quadrangle which affords easy dorm communication. H«9gin Hall — Row I: Robin Young, George Brant- combe, Richard Griffey. William Fiiher, Paul Mat- thews. James Kastner. Row 2: Robert Staib, James Allen, Oick Burks. Dan Wyse, George Robertson, Richard Battle, Gregg Schulte, Don Thurber. k (% e f««l f c Haqgin Hall— Row I: John Mclntire. Phil Fci ' J ' -tjer, Ber.ny Armstrong, Jim Mulllns. Den- nli Licoy. Ale» Ahart. Row 2: Mile Carter. Bob TolKver, Monty StecUor, Sam Blackburn, Elliot Ruriln, George Lewis. Robert Jones. Dan Lan ham. Row 3: James Berutich. Nick Johnson De-rls Dorton, Ronald Roberts. Michael Becker Stephen Hcnshaw. Jim Newsom. George Park er, Daryl Thurman, Charles Martin. Robert Mc Clain. B. J. Stranger. Haggin Hall— Row I: Patrick Parker. Bob Brown, Roger Walker, Terry Willingham, Carl Bowman. Larry Wells, Dan Martin. Row 2: John Hamilton, John Sonne, Donnle Tucker, Glen Kelly, Ernie Harris, Bill Adams, Don Crab- tree, Basil Hall, Richard LaBarr, Richard Tuck- er, John Stream. Ping pong is one of the activities provided in the recreation room 11 1- f r r, © Donovan Hall— Row I: T-ti Fenwlct James McPhall. C- . . -.• -- ,,. Tomasett:, Jerry Ross. Charles Pironoli. Row 2: Edward Montgomery, Don Bivens, David Jones, Ken Carpenter, Joseph Davis, Gregory Weick. Herman VonSlimo, Terry Simmons. Row 3: Charles Templln. Phil Bayes. Richard Pratt, Jim Vail. David Patrick. Steve Owen, Lewis Soule. William Wilke, Jeff Liebert. Conscientious students learn early to seek their own quiet place to study. Donovan Boasts Outstanding Freshman when Jimmy Joe Miller was named Outstanding Freshman Man, Don- ovan Hall was first to praise him. Con- gratulations were abundant as he walked through the 3-R hall to his room. Besides this event, Donovan 3-R also boasts of fourteen men ven- turing into the different worlds of fra- ternity life. The Donovan men even reached the quarter-finals in the vol- leyball tournament in the Spring. It was a year of accomplishment and pride for Donovan Hall. Student Government Student Congrott Judicial Board — L. to R.: MIko Joney Kathy Goodman. Hal Boas, MIko Fields, chairman. Marshn Student Congress The thirty representatives of Student Congress enacted a legislative program, formulated by President Winston Miller and the newly-initiated executive de- partments, which engaged the Congress for the first time in active program- ming of student services. In providing such programs as Summer Employment, Textbook Exchange and Academic Assistance, the Congress initiated a new area of services. A Commun- ity College Conference and debates between Oxford University and UK were sponsored by the Congress. The Washington Seminar, Student Health Insur- ance, and financial aid to sub-governing bodies were among programs con- tinued by the Congress. A new Constitution proposed for the student governing body has expanded the executive branch to enable programing, strengthened the legislature to facili- tate a better expression of students ' problems and needs, and structured the judiciary to guarantee due process of law in all disciplinary proceedings. The active interest and participation of the officers and representatives have made this Congress one of the most productive in recent years. Studanf Congrcu C«bin t — Seated: Winjton Miller, prej.. John O ' Brien, vice- prei. Standing: Tom Padgett. Sheryl Sny- der. Rich Robbint. 301 Oscar Westerfield reacts candidly to one of the reports at a Student Student Congress— Row l: R-b •• f nticlc, Winnie Jo Perry. Congress meeting. Susan Masters, Ma ' s Avois, Row 2: Sieve Cook, Pam Bush, Ivlary Alice Shipley, Oscar Westerfield. Jean Ward. Danny Sussmar, Ivlary Jare Britton, Kate Kennedy. Row 3: John Lackey, Barry Brooks, Carson Porter, Ivlary Francis Wright, Marcia Martin, Gary Marr. Emily Keeling, Connie Mullios, Doug Smith. A.W.S. Continuing to heed the r equests of women stu- dents, the Association of Women Students initiated efforts to provide additional study areas in the Blazer Cafeteria. The AWS Newsletter appeared and contained information about community service projects, announcements of committee applica- tions, and guest editorials on topics of interest to women students. High School Leadership Weekend was continued in order to introduce more pro- spective 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 tradition. © Q WAC— Row I: Nancy Fitch, Deania McClaln. Susan Robertson. Row 2: Co-n:.? MuMlns, Jare Gilbert. Mary V. Dea-. AWS House — Row I: Ton! Ellis. AWS rep. to Senate; Sarah Nutting, vice-pres., Connie Mulllns, pres.. Linda Sadler, sec.-treas. Row 2: Patty Mahany, Julie Wllltey, Sharon Garrity, Denlse WIssel. Sally Shernnan. Liz Howard, Janle Wilson, Jeanne Ericsson. Suii Duke. AWS Senate — Row I: Connie Mulllns, vice-pres., Dede Cranner, pres., Ann Breeding, sec. Row 2: Linda Lampe. Amelia Sympson, Toni E •■ ? ;.. r.T-. 93 ; Mivo-. WRH rep. Row 3: Sjsanne Zlegler, Cindy Keell-q, BPthe Runsdorf, An- Randolph Ma-Ia- Sroc? ' , Winnie OH C«mpus Student Assoc. — Row I: Ricnard Detmer, vice-pres., Carol Michier. sec. Richard Marsh, pres., Willis Bright, treas. Row 2: Inomas Post, Jo Wlodal. Richard Angle. Hanit Davis, Barry Arnett, William Marrell. Row 3: Douglas Smith III. Les Rosenbaum, William Brown. John Huffman. Michael Hoffman. For years, Off-Campus Students at the University of Kentucky felt that they were not adequately represented in campus life and that they needed an organization to serve their particular needs. In spring, 1963- 64, an attempt was made, under the influence of the University Hous- ing Office, to form a " Town Housing Council " . This organization barely survived through the following year, but evolved into the Off-Campus Student Association. The OCSA constitution was approved by the off- campus student body in a referendum held in the fall of 1965. The or- ganization was also approved by the University faculty and administra- tion. Work is done by the OCSA in four areas: Housing, Social, Academic, and Information. The OCSA is composed of a twenty member legislative council and an executive council for administration. It is primarily a service organization. The legislative council members and the three chief officers of the executive council are elected by the off-campus student body. Off-Campus Student Association Discussing policy in the OCSA office are: L. fo R., Richard Marsh, Richard Detmer, Carol Michier, Mike Hoffman. Coopsrttown P«rllamen» — Row I: Joseph Blair, Jerry McAdams. sec ?. ' It? Sc-roeder, pres., Jim Bier, treas., Denny Kircher. Row 7: Robert Shi.- ' ;, Terry Pj- , S an Koblylanski, John Mazlarz, David Weta. Row 3: Sanauel Tinsley, Allan Towner, Deane Blazie, Johr C. ' -s;- field, Oarrell Young. Clifford McQuesten. Cooperstown Parliament Cooperstown— 1 966 was quieter following the displacement of married students and fheir families. For the first year Coopers- town was used as a housing for single students. Pre- viously Cooperstown apart- ments housed married stu- dents only. The men ' s residence units of Cooperstown elected repre- sentatives to forni the first Cooperstown Parliatnent, which enacts business for all the men ' s residence units. r I ' " - ' 4WPTWW ' - ' 305 Donovan Hal Donovan Hall and Kinkead Hall Councils were joined together to form one council in the fall. The joining of the councils proved to be of great benefit for both resi- dence halls. Representatives were elected in both residence halls to form the council, and election of officers was held within the council to govern for the academic year. Donovan Hall and Kinkead Hall Councils DonovAn Hall and KInlead Hall Coun- cili — Row I: Milton Sco»». head resident (Advisor), James Wood vice-president, Ellis F. Bullock, Jr. pres., Michael Levins, rec.sec Steven Gcrnrd, Row 2: John Southard, so. chair., Brad Welborn, Doug Morrison, Tom Dorr, advisory council, ' .. YanoV-ABS, Wayne Fullanwlder- Ralph Hudson-ABS. Peler Winter- I .vgor-ABS, Mike Farmor-ABS, Bob Pclry-ABS, Joe Flynn-ABS, David Elhring- ton-ABS. Row 3: Gary Turner, Paul Gor- don, Bruce Kinney, Paul Attsheler, Hurry- up Committee, Michael D. Martin. 306 Haggin Hal Hoggin Hall Council Haggin Hall Council is composed of thirty-three members elected from an all-dorm vote. During the fall semester Haggin Hall had the highest academic standing of the boys ' dormitories. This year an Awards Ban- quet was given in honor of the outstanding students of the dorm, awards in intramurals were given, and the floor with the highest grades was announced. This year Haggin Hall sponsored the Homecoming Queen, Miss Donna Forcum, and had a jam session in her honor. Haggin also sponsored a float in the Homecoming Parade. Open House was held for parents on Homecoming Weekend. Haggin Hall Council — Row I: Larry Miller, John Barricicman, treas.. Tom Cahlll. pros.. Ernie Harris, vice-pros., Joe Westerfield, Sec. Stolces Harris Richard Willins. Row 2: Daryl Thurman. Larry King, Howard Slavln, Kirk Stone, Ron Major, Bruce Huber, Bob McNamara. Ron Leger, R. B. Mc- Coy. Row 3: Steven Henshaw, Ronald Hollinger, Bob Cunningham, Richard Levy. Lon Declard Dennis Stuckey, Tom Crawford, Darreil Sheets, David Bratcher, Kenneth Smith. 307 IFC — Row I: Danny Sussman. sec, Bobby Guinn. pres., Oscar Westerfield, treas. Row 2: Lee Klrlwood. Dave Ratter- man. Mickey Miller, Don Hll- lenmeyer. Jr., Carson Porter. Row 3: Ron KIssling, Al Oak- land. Bob Coots, William Setts. Ralph Wesley. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the eighteen UK fraternities, and the basis for im- provement within the Greek system. It is composed of representatives from each fraternity and four elected officers. The Council does its work through committees which deal with the many facets of fraternity life. The ex- pansion committee aids in the admission of new col- onies to the Greek system. In cooperation with the publicity committee, the rush program was improved, the grade requirement for pledging was moved up, a bus trip for freshmen to the Vanderbilt football game was arranged, and a rush booklet was drawn up. W.R.H. Council The Women ' s Residence Hall Council is composed of representatives from each residence hall and cooperative house. The purpose of the Council is to serve the women students living in residence units by discussing and attempting to solve their problems, and to enhance living and learning in the residence units by planning programs and activities in their interests. This past year the WRH Council awarded a plaque to the dorm with the best Christ- mas decorations, operated Blazer Hall Cafeteria as a study room, sponsored the annual WRH scholar- ship dinner, and co-sponsored the Co-Etiquette pamphlet. WRH— Row I: Susan Jackso-, _ - - - j ; ger. Kendall Threikeld. Carolyn W:li:sTi5 Row 2: Mary Korf- Fleming. Gail jndra Gebrow. 308 Junior IFC, Fall — Row I: Ralph Wesley, pres., Robert Speed, sec.-treas., Don Hlllenmeyer, Jr., social chmn. Row 2: Jan Brown. Bucky Kahl. Ted Cozire. David Snider. Row 3: Royce Hensley. James Tipton. Dub Freeman. Micl ey Miller. Kenneth Wolin. I Junior IFC The Junior Interfraternity Council is the governing body for the pledge classes of the eighteen University of Kentucky fraternities. Junior IFC was formed to promote inter-frater- nity relations between the pledge classes. All members of the council are elected representatives of their fraternity. Junior IFC promotes services to benefit the fraternity, the campus, and the community. In the spring, a panel dis- cussion on the Kernel was held in the Student Center Theatre. The panel was composed of the Kernel editorial staff, students, and members of the faculty. Junior IFC. Spring — Row I: John Clements, treas., Richard Bean, sec, David Bunnell, pres.. Joe Westertield, vice-pres. Row 2: Louis Rives. Donald Hukle. Wlliiam Dobbs, William Smothers, Rand Eikelberger, Carl Bowman. Row 3: Thomas P. Brooks, Joe Flynn, Robert Kidwell, Harvey Fennoll, Wyman Robb, Larry Toohey. 309 If " " ' " " ' " " ' Panhcllenic Council — Row I: Pam Robinson. Molly McCormick. Patty Lyons. Janie Atltinson, VIcH Beekman. Diane Blacl. Row 2: Mrs. Be ' ty Jo Palmer Js " «t l qto " Judy Geftlefinger. KatHy Beard. Claire Kaempffe. Cheryl Mathias. Tracy Shillito. Row 3: Ann Randolph. JoAnn Schickel. ' • ' ' " ■ Mary Frances Wright. Janie Olmstead. Jeanne Hathaway. Mary Pitman. Nancy Buress. Elaine Baumgarten. Mary Jane Britto Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council began this year ' s activities with a pre-rush party for all the fall rushees. The high- light 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. Pan- hellenic continued its individual officer ' s workshops which were a success again this year. Jr. Panhellenic Junior Panhellenic, modeled after Panhellenic Council, consists of the pledge class presidents and another representative from each sorority ' s pledge class. Among the activities of the Junior Panhellenic this year was a reception after the Roger Wagner Chorale Concert. Members of the Chorale as well as sorority pledges, actives and faculty members attended. Junior Panhellenic formally presented the spring pledges at a tea given in their honor. Junior Panhellenic — Row I: Laura Sheffler. treas.. Pam Frost, pres.. Lajrie McLean, sec. Kitty Caldwell, sr. panhell. rep. Row 2: Martha Eades. adv.. Pam Goetj, Linda White. Mary Jo Heathman. Lesesne Deerin. Row 3: Brenda Layman. Betsy Coleman. Marie Hillenmeyer. Elizabeth Lsffler, Susan Burr. Susan Snyder. ' • » ■■ ' n Publications i Robert Young, Editor, 1966 Kentuckian 1 966 Kentuckian Editorial Staff Sam Abell Managing Editor Denise Wissel Assistant Editor Pippy Orth Assistant Managing Editor Jean Ward Photo Coordinator Ann Robinson Student Life Ken Carpenter Organizations John Burnett Sports Lynn Harkins Fraternities Susan Pillans Sororities Tom Graler Academics Cerelda Hardin Kentuckian Queen Contest Beverly Benton Residence Halls Dane Bridgewater Copy Martha Maloney Student Government Rosanne Russell Index Becky Caton Seniors Sam Abell, Managing Editor. Beverly Benton, Residence Halls. ' • »l i Rosanne Russell, Index. Becky Caton, Seniors. 313 d John Burnett, Sports. Denise Wissel, Assistant Editor. Ann Robinson, Student Life. Susan Pillans, Sororities. Lynn Harkins, Fraternities. Tom Graler, Academics. f%r I Jean Ward, Photo Coordinator. Ken Carpenter, Organizations. Walter Grant, Editor-in-Chief. The Kentucky Kernel This was a year of transition for the Kentucky Kernel, as it increased its frequency of publication to five times per week. The Kernel had been published four times weekly since 1959. The Kernel, which celebrated its 50th anniversary during the University ' s Centennial Year, was organized in 1915 as a regular weekly newspaper. Throughout the years, the Kernel has continued to take an active role in campus life. For only the second time in its history, a Kernel editor was named to suc- ceed himself. Walter Grant will be the first editor to serve two consecu- tive years since 1928. As editor, Grant is responsible for the newspaper ' s content to the Board of Student Publications, which was organized in 1964 by President John Oswald. The Board is composed of faculty mem- bers, alumni, students, and community citiezns. Kernel editorials have stirred constant controversy on the campus. The Kernel has examined the important issues at the University and in higher education throughout the nation. The Kernel has taken a leading role in encouraging an active student government which deals with signifi- cant issues involving the student body. The majority of this year ' s Kernel staff will be returning in executive positions for the 1966-67 school year. This should provide the Kernel with an experienced framework to continue as the " South ' s Outstanding College Daily. " - 1 ■ t ' ! Terence Hunt, Managing Editor. 4 Linda Mills, Executive Editor. Someday that ' ll be my typewriter. Jud, 1 -:..: . Associate News Editor. Frank Browning, News Writer. Sir, please tell the editor that I saw some kid actuallv burn a Kernel. I think it ' s an old letter from Coach Bradshaw to David Hawpe. Carolyn Willianns, Feature Editor. f William Knapp, Advertising Manager. f - H % 319 Alpha Lambda Delta — Row 1; Jane Duvall, April Lillard, News editor: Laura Muntz, sec: Denise V .e , ; - v - 3- " - . ;■■;•■•,: L ' T5 C-5b: ' ee. treas.: Sherry Smith. Anna Bruce Neal. Row 2: Caroline Farago, Gayle Mainguth. Karen Benke, Janice Arbaugh, Judy Geoghogan, Jane Hay. Vicki Vetter. Linda Sadler. Emily Keeling. Row 3: Brenda Anderson. Mary Lou Culley, Janet Baptie. Lyn Kling. Beverly Nickell. Beth Brandenburgh, Margaret Ulmer. Pamella Bush. Susan Johnson. Mary Roberts. Sara Wllkerson. Alpha Lambda Delta Cwens Alpha Lambda Delta is a national hon- orary for freshman women. To be eligi- ble, a girl must have a 3.5 grade point standing for the first semester of her freshman year or a cumulative of 3.5 for her first tv o semesters at UK. Alpha Lambda Deltas ushered for University convocations and helped freshmen move into the dorms during fall. A tra- ditional project of UK ' s chapter has been the " Favorite Professors Dessert. " The purposes of Cwens are to foster leadership, scholarship, and fellowship among women of the sophomore class; to promote leadership among freshman women,- and to serve the interests of the university in every way possible. Major events for Cwens this year included ushering for Baccalaureate and Commencement, symposiums, and " Hanging of the Greens; " a joint publishing and sales of activities calendars with Mortar Board; and a new service project of visiting in the Medical Center Hospital. Freshman women with a 3.0 standing and extracurricular activities are eligible for Cwens tapping, which is a part of the annual " Stars in the Night " ceremonies. Cwent — Row I: Sandra Busam. Ritual chmn.: Both Brandenburgh. sec: Denise Wissel, Tid editor: Pamella Bush, vice- prej.; Kayo Caummlsar. treas.: Jane Gottman, ailonsion chmn.; Jane Duvall pros. Row 2: Sandi Dean, Pam Johnson. Sujio Schroder, Winnie Jo Perry. Donna " n, Emily Keeling, Brenda Anderson. 1 Willerson. Row 3: Ann Randolph, ' ly Honsley, Lij Howard, Cheryl s, Ann McGuiro. Mary Shipley. " ly Nicloll. Cheri Slivay. Keys Keys gives recognition to sophonnore men having out- standing qualities of leader- ship, and by such recognition advances the spirit of co- operation among individuals, and contributes to the gen- eral welfare of the University by having two banquets a year. To be eligible for member- ship, a sophomore must have a 3.0 grade point standing. Keys — Row I: Steve Cook, Ralph Wesley. Jack Peters. Row 2: Richard Levy, John W. Gregg, Stephen L. Sonnenfeld. Thomas Post. Links, the local Junior Women ' s Honorary, was founded to recognize outstanding sophomore women. Links selects members from those eligible with a minimum 3.0 cumulative grade point standing on the basis of leadership and unselfish contribution to university life. New members are tapped annually at " Stars in the Night. " Links annually sponsors a Mum sale at Homecoming to finance a scholarship for a jun- ior woman. Co-hosting an all-campus leadership conference and a dessert were among the other Links activities for this year. Linb— Row I: Sarah Martin Prather. treas.; Sue Dorton, sec: Nancy Fitch, pres.: Ji dy Price, vice-pros.: Johnnie Cross, pub. chmn. Row 2: Sarah Dean. Rose TIndall. Deniila Barker. Susanne Zlegler. Becky Snyder, Gail Mayer, Kathy Goodman. Row 3: Martha DeMyer, Pat Moynahan. Anne Miller, Susan - ■ ' • ' : ■•- ' ' S ' -e, Mary V. Dean. Connie Mullins, Beatrice Mahan. Martha May, Nancy Burress. Links 321 Lances — Row I: Earl Bryant, pres.. Jack Peters, sec, Barry Broolcs, tress. Row 2; j:: Harty, Houston Davis, Barry Arnett, Rict Wakeland. Thomas Post, Darrell Hazle, R. J. Farrls, Robert Lynch. Row 3: Raymond Davis, Kent Brasher, Oscar Westerfield, Garland Barr, Bruce Stith, Michael Jones, Scott Rogers, Stephen Miller, Bobby Joe Guinn. Michael Hoffman, William Claude Hopkins, Cyril Dodge. Row 4: Ralph Wesley, Broolcs Alexander, Donnie Mitts, Bill Eigel, Mike Fields, Don Weaver, Daniel Purcell, Clyde Kirtley, Klint Kelley, David Wi!liams. Dennis Willaman. Lances Lances is an honorary organization recognizing men of the junior class who have shown excellence in scholarship and leadership ability. Its mennber- ship is limited to twenty, and each year its new initiates are honored at a banquet. Lamp and Cross Lamp and Cross is a senior men ' s honorary, or- ganized 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 administration after its forma- tion here in 1903. Lamp and Cross — Row I: T. R. Bryant, faculty advisor, Thomas Kron, vice-pres., Daniel Purcell. pros., Elbert Thompson, sec, Michael Fields. Row 2: Bobby Joe Guinn, Michael Jones, Robert Lynch, Stephen Miller. Larry Conley. - vr • . dS ' ma Morfar Board — Row I: Sally Gregory. Elaine Evans, Martha Eades, Molly McCormicIc, Vicki Beekman, Row 2: Kathy Adams. Ellio Chaffe CKrIsf-e Mosor. Dede C-s-nor Karen PuaH, Betsy Clark. Mary Lou Voal. Mortar Board The focus of Mortar Board activities are in a period of transition with more stress this year being laid on a combination of service and individ- ual intellectual development. Members are chosen on the basis of superior scholarship, re- sponsible leadership, and discriminating service. Mortar Board assists in the selection of the Alumni award for the outstanding professor and jointly sponsors a sale of engagement calendars with Cwens in the Fall. The Bess Kuiper Senior Service Award is annually presented by Mortar Board at Stars in the Night, and its yearly " Smarty Party " honors all junior women with a 3.0 standing. Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa membership is based on high scholastic standing, leadership ability and participation in campus activities. The purpose of the society is to recognize men who have attained a high standard of leadership in collegiate activi- ties; to bring together the most representative men in all phases of college life,- and to assemble mem- bers of the faculty and student body of the in- stitution on a basis of mutual interests, understand- ing and helpfulness. ODK sponsors Awards Night for Men in the spring semester in order to honor those men who have distinguished themselves in both activities and academics during the year. Omicron Delta Kappa — Row I: Tom Woodall, sec. Stephen Miller, prei., Thomas Bersot. vice-pres., Jess Gardner, faculty sec. Row 2: Daniel Purcell, Mike Fields. Michael Jones, Robert Lynch, Barry Arnett. Row 3: Raymond Davis, Robert Young, Bobby Joe Guinn, James Lyne, Jr., John Roach. 32] SIgm Delta Ch ' — Row I: Kenneth Hoskins, treas.. Russell Shain, pres., Kenneth Green, vice-pres., Phil Straw, sec. Row 2: W. Kent Hicks, Rick Stephens, Ron Herron. Watt Gorin, Walter Grant. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, is an international organization which has as its purpose any activity which advances the profes- sion of journalism. UK ' s chapter, with the Student Bar Association, co-sponsored a panel discussion of pretrial reporting. Presentation of awards to out- standing high school newspapers was made at the annual High School Press Clinic. The chapter also joined with the Louisville Pro- fessional Chapter to sponsor SDX ' s Region 5 con- vention at Kentucky Dam Village. Campus and professional members fro m Illinois, Wisconsin, and Indiana, as well as Kentucky, were represented. rs Q Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi, a national professional fraternity for women in journalism, is the oldest organiza- tion of its kind in the United States. Its objectives include establishment of a free and responsible press, maintenance of high professional standards, and recognition of distinguished achievement of women in journalism. Student chapters are char- tered only where the school or department of journalism is accredited by the American Council on Education for Journalism. In addition to its col- lege organizations, professional chapters of Theta Sigma Phi are located in most of the principal cities of the United States. r Th.ta Siqma Phi— Row I: Francot Wi vjht. pres.. Ann Schneider, soc-lroas., Row 2: Bunny Anderson, Chsansy Ringo, Phyllis A. Combs. Judy Griiham. Phi Delta Chi— Row I: Wayne Bye, sec. David Clarice. Melvin Liter. Bill McMatIn, Jim Sper.cer. pres., Bob Durham, Ken Nlqhbert, — --ter at arms. Bill Parillo. treas. Row 2: Pat Reister. Dudley Ellis, inner guard, Bernie Kluesner. Don Fields. Ken Doom. Dr. Charles Walton, 3: Dan Norton, Ron Sutton, John Wood, Bob Spain. Tom Wortham. John Clark, Charles Kluesner, Alan Wilson, Ar Moore prelate. Row ' ■ ' o— ...- r ...:j r .,uu i :i c.u„, n:,L n»ii: „, i „..: d:,« ,«„ i i:(Jn,j !...,,»« r»k«„:. n.«J» k.i. ,,.:,. Minlx. Dr. Norman Franle. Row 3: Dan Norton, Ron Sutton, John Wood, Bob Spain, Tom Wortham, John Clark, Charles Kluesner, Alan Wilson, 4: Don Brown, David Cobb, Cecil Salter, Dick Bellinger, Levi Rice, corr.. Clifford Lawson, Johnnie Dando, Maurica Phi Delta Chi Are there 20 scruples in one grain Phi Delta Chi is a national professional fraternity for Pharmacy stu- dents, fostering high ethical standards among the pharmaceutical sciences. This is the forty-third year of the fraternity on the UK campus, and it prides itself in being the first professional fraternity to maintain a house on the campus. At the Honors Day dinner. Phi Delta Chi presents awards to its outstanding senior, the outstand- ing woman, and the outstanding member of the entering class. An award to the outstanding alumnus is presented at the annual Grand Banquet. The fraternity also participates in the annual meeting of the Kentucky Pharmaceutical Association. ... or 20 grains in one scruple? V 325 Alpha Ze a — Row I: Jim Mahsn, vice-pres., Ronnie Coffman. pres., Terry Rock, sec. Delbel. Franlie Hann. Cyril Dodge. Art Zoancewll, John Green, James Wadlington. Verne Finkner, Milton Shuffett. Robert Cox. Joe David Smith. Tom Hammond. Jack Waye Cslson. . . Alpha Zeta The men ' s Honorary Agriculture Fraternity, Alpha Zeta, is a national organization which admits mem- bers on the basis of character, scholarship, and leadership activities. The Scovell Chapter at UK promotes scholarship and character among the stu- dent body and seeks to promote the vocation of agriculture as a part of our heritage. Principal ac- tivities this year included an av ard to the freshman with the highest grade point standing, and the recognition of an outstanding 4-H member in the state and of an outstanding professor from the Col- lege of Agriculture. Beta Alpha Pii — Row I: Don Little, sec. Lawrence Peeno, vice pres.. Alan Merrill. Spraguo. Raymond Bell. Donna Bolln. John Archdeacon. Row 3: Jlmmle R. Pace. Marion Martina. Row 2: Brady Deaton. Bahram Goshtasbpour. Thomas L. Conrad Martin. Klint E. Kelly. Row 3: Ron Harom. McAllister. Gary Couqhiln, Bob Ridgway, Bill Wood. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting Fraternity, seeks to foster the ideal of service as the basis of the accounting profession. Promoting the study of accountancy along with its ethical standards is one of Beta Alpha Psi ' s main purposes. Since activities help the fraternity to approach its goals, programs of guest speakers and field trips designed to ex- plore the accounting profession were presented at regular meetings. pres.. Carson Harreld. treas. Row 2: Bill Bryan. Barbara Scott Skinner, Allan Steely, Jack O. Hall, Barry Farmer. _C ( Chi Epsilon — Row I: Larry Gaynor. vloe-pres. Dave Hendron. Norrls Cline. treas. Robert Lynch, pres. George Georgalis, A-.-jOC. editor of Transit, Row 2: James F. Adams, John E. Sirles, James M. Walker. Jerry L. Dause. David B. Camden, Wm. Terry Davis, Charles O. Dowell. Chi Epsilon Promoting and maintaining civil engineering as an ideal profession is the goal of Chi Epsilon honorary fraternity. A 2.8 grade point standing and a mini- mum of 65 credit hours are required for member- ship in the fraternity. Presenting awards to civil engineering alumni who have made outstanding contributions to the profession and to the out- standing freshman engineering student are year- ly activities of Chi Epsilon. Delta Sigma Pi Eta Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi is the professional business administration fraternity at the Univer- sity of Kentucky. It has over 1 25 active chapters throughout the nation and was first established at the University of Kentucky in 1920. The fraternity serves to foster the study of business, encourage scholarship, and to further a high standard of com- mercial ethics. Speakers from local business were frequently heard, and members went on tours of local businesses each year. Delta Sigma Pi — Row I: Don Little, sec. Rick Stephens, first vice-pres. James Fuqitte, pres. Raymond Ball. 2nd vice-pres. Barry Parks, sec. Row 2: R:cardo Delgado, Jack Peters. Richard Cahal John Miller, Wallace Herndon, Jr.. Dan Farmer. David Delvlarcus. n ( P o o 327 Et« Kappa Nu — Row I: He ' ce " R. Ca-nphe ! Jr., -ec. sec. Larry K. Trlvette. treas., Worley R. Yost, Jr.. corr. sec. Leon T. Conway, pres.. Paul J. RIoger. v ce-pres. Row 2: Ra ' daJ Maddox, Charles Hays, Gary Houchens. Michael Ware, William Osborne, Row 3: Edward Melton, Robert Aaron. George King. Glenn Rowlette. Danny Mulllrs. Eta Kappa Nu Sponsoring interdepartmental events, electrical ex- hibits for Engineering Day, and counseling for un- derclassmen are the main activities of Eta Kappa Nu, the National Electrical Engineering Honorary. All members of Eta Kappa Nu are required to have a 2.8 grade-point standing and be of high moral character. Juniors are to be in the top one- fourth of their electrical engineering class, and sen- iors must be in the top one-third of the class. Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Phi is the National Classics Honor So- ciety which honors students v ho achieve a " B " standing in Classical studies. The society em- phasizes the revival of Classical learning and cul- ture. Eta Sigma Phi — Row (: Eugene Biaydes. pylorus, Brenda Dolson. soc. chmn,, Steve Cook, pres., Mary Faracl, treos. Row 2: Houston Davis, Shirley Callahan. Pam Boughton. Sandy Lay, Joyce Schilling. • r . .A y ' Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary or- ganization whose purpose is to recognize excellence in educa- tional endeavor. Although this purpose limits Kappa Delta Pi ' s social activities, it is a very active group. Initiation banquets are held tv ice a year, and a summer family picnic is held in con- junction with summer initiation. Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Delta Kappa held a joint tea and coffee during the Annual Education Conference of the Kentucky Association of Colleges, Secondary, and Elementary Schools. At the annual AWS " Stars in the Night " program, Kappa Delta Pi awarded a $50 United States Savings Bond to an outstanding senior in the College of Education. Phi Beta Phi Beta is a national professional fra- ternity for women in the areas of music and speech. Its members are chosen on the basis of an audition and a 3.00 standing in their major field. Among its national projects are the sending of magazines to India and the entertainment of United States Armed Forces in this country and abroad. Phi BtU 2: Dr ; cl Thorp, vice-pres., Paula Thurman, pres., Terrie Mounti, treas.. AgafhanikI Curri: - r McGuIre, BoHy Tuttle. 329 Phi Delta Ph.— Seated Left to Right: J-, sec. K Iton Livingston, pres. le-pres., Frank Reaves. Advancing the Home Economics profession, stimulating participation in civic affairs, and developing professional friendship are the primary purposes of Phi Upsilon Om- icron. The lota Chapter at UK has furthered these pur- poses through various activities during the year. Phi spon- sors an annual convocation for the School of Home Ec- onomics in the fall and scholarship parties to recognize outstanding students. Phi Delta Phi Breckinridge Inn of Phi Delta Phi International Legal Fraternity has the avowed purpose of gen- erating and maintaining a high standard of pro- fessional ethics and culture within the law school, while at the same time performing the function of a liaison to promote a better understanding between the law student and the practicing at- torney. In keeping with these ends, Breckinridge Inn worked within the confines of the new law build- ing with a renewed fervor. All one hundred and nine members have been active this year in both school and fraternity activities. These activities in- cluded an orientation picnic for freshman law stu- dents, a speakers program, a Barristers Ball cock- tail party, and participation in Law Day. Perhaps the highlight of the law school year was the an- nual Phi Delta Phi Libel Show in which the students mock a professor ' s teaching technique. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron— Row 1: L nn ErUi , v ' cc-pre ., Carolyn Bushonq. rec. sec. Martha DeMyer. c Stivers, corr. sec. Judy Price, marsh.. K Row 2: Mary Lou Veal, JudI Spicer, Chan;;-... roy ■jt:-:, ju. ji nnson, Marilyn Stanfiil. Helen Lilly. Pi Tau Sigma — Row I: Bobby Smith, rec. sec, Edward Klopp, treas., Joe Pat Brittain, pres., Horst Kuehner, vice-pros. Row 2: Robert Jack- son. Frank King, Jr., Charles Anderson, William Johnson. Jerry Anderson. Row 3: William Isaacs, Benson Taylor, Steven Shook, Thomas Eskew, Floyd Pollock. Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma, the National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity, works to establish a closer bond between students, faculty, and professional engineers. Membership is based on the posses- sion of qualities of leadership, personality, indus- try, dependability, and a minimum scholastic standing of 2.8. Honoring the outstanding sopho- more by presenting him with an engraved hand- book, designing and constructing new laboratory apparatus, and honoring each semester ' s initiates with a banquet are the main activities of the chap- ter. Tau Beta Pi— Row I: Norrls Cline, Wm. N. Coyle, treas., Steven Shook, cor. sec, John E. Sirles, rec. sec, Robert Lynch, pres., Herat je--e-. vice-pres. Row 2: Paul Rieger, Worley Yost, Jr., Leon Conway, Larry Trivette. Larry Gaynor, Bobby Smith, Wm. Terry Davij. Row 3: Charles Anderaon, Robert Aaron, James Walker, John Roach, David Hendron. Thomas Eskew, Berkley Davis, Jr.. Edward Klopp. Tau Beta Pi Honoring those students who have excelled scho- lastically as undergraduates in engineering, Tau Beta Pi strives to advance the College of Engineer- ing and its students. Tau Beta Pi honors the out- standing freshman in engineering by presenting him with an engraved slide rule. Recognizing alumni who have made outstanding accomplish- ments in the engineering field is another activity of this organization. 33! Alpha Epiilon Delt — Row I: Larry V ' j.mi ' . hist.. Maiia Avots. vice-pres.. Betsy Dickinson, pres.. Jj-ct Stokes, rep:.. Ardli Hoven, treas. Row 2: Richard Johnsor. Rosanno Mafdia. Mary Bernadean Jones. Jane VanEps. Greg Morgan, Bruce Heinti, Kay McAllister. Alpha Epsilon Delta 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 educa- tors in developing an adequate program of pre- medical education. To achieve these ends, the Kentucky Beta Chap- ter uses a program including educational medical films, tours of facilities at the UK Medical Center, and speake rs on opportunities in the field of medi- cine. The chapter annually presents an honorary award to the most outstanding freshman pre-medi- cal student. WA-SAMA The purpose of WA-SAMA is to learn more about the medical profession and about the role of the physician ' s v ife in the family and community. The WA-SAMA provides social occasions for members and their famn • s and services to the medical cen- ter and the community. Social activity v as pro- vided by a Christmas Dance, a joint picnic in the fall with the medical students, a bridge party at Perkins Pancake House, a Sweetheart Dinner in February, a family picnic in the summer, and a tea in the fall honoring new medical student wives. Services of WA-SAMA have included a contri- bution to a scholarship fund at the Medical Cen- ter and an Easter egg hunt at the Lexington deaf- oral school. WA-SAMA — Row I: Mrs. Anttiony Vuturo, Jr., hist,, Mrs. Ralph Hopkins, Mrs. Jannes Gavigan, pub. chmn., Mrs. James Harrod, Mrs. Thomas Logan, rec. IOC, Mrs. John Freen, pres., Mrs. Thomas M. Harmon, corr. sec, Mrs. Marshall Johnson, vice-pres., Mrs. Luclen Burke, treas., Mrs. John Broder- lon, IOC. chmn., Mrs. Gary Wallace. Row 2: Mrs. George Kiricenkow, Mrs. Stan Williams, Mrs, David O ' Brien, Mrs. James Scheller, Mrs. Larry Eilers. Mrj. James Gregory. Mrs. Shelly Bennett, III, Mrs. Martin Decker, Mrs. Allan Lichtman, Mrs. Gregory Sandman, Mrs. James Ailis, Mrs. Douglas Scutch- field. Row 3: Mrs. William Pratt, Mr . Glenn Hicks, Mrs, Lawrence Savitsky, Mrs. Bernard Schat7, Mrs. Georges Birenbaum. Mrs. Charles Rogers. Mrs. Larry Hunter. Mrs. Frederick Holmes. Mrs. Charles Ubelhart, Row 4: Mrs. Denis Elo. Mrs. Joseph Rapier, Mrs. James Mullen, Mrs. Jim Gulley. Mrs. Charles Allen, Mrs, Marshall House, Mrs. Ira Mersack, Mrs. Paul Muenzner. Mrs. William Banks, Mrs. Norman Nedde. Mrs. Mike Minlx. :T5 American Institute of Architecture r I AIA members maintain an exhibit at Activities Night. The student chapter of the American Institute of Architec- ture participates in many programs of the school and sponsors other activities throughout the year. Promoting architecture as a profession is one of the main goals of this organization. Activities of the AIA included the annual field trip taken by advanced students to larger cities to study different building plans. The Beaux Arts Ball, an annual event of the organization, is one of the most colorful events on campus, v ith " Op Art " as this year ' s theme. Tally Ho! The student section of the Annerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, with its approximately 220 members, holds weekly meetings at which prominent men in the field speak on subjects related to mechanical engineering. An annual contest is held by this organization in which interested students may write and speak on some phase of mechanical engineering. The winners of this contest go to the Mid-West Regional Assembly. Providing help ses- sions for EIT examinations and sponsoring two plant tours a year for mechanical engineering students are other activ- ities of ASME. American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1 Engineering Ajs«mbly — Row I : Sinclair Lewis, Tom Morrow. Bill Bratton James Grange. Al Keown, John Leverence. Jr. Kuross Malekzadeh. John Mc- Dermott, Jim Rodgers. Richard Jent. George King, Lonnie Williams. Roger Bentley, Thomas Haydon, William Osborne. Herbert Campbell. Jr.. Walter Kroboth, Denzii Elmore. Dary! Alsop. Royce Hensley. Row 2: Don Peyton. James Hoverman, Tom Pritchett. Glen Williams. Caleb West. Gary Shaw. Bobby Strong, Randy Eikelberger. Ralph Mitchell. Thomas Greer. Edwin Ford. Robert Aaron. Larry Trivette. Allen Pariti, Quat T. Vu, Paul J. Rieger, John Roach. Joe Riley, John Broadwater, Richard Hicks, Lovell Volm Adams, William Coyle. Gene Daniel. Harold Hill. Row 3: Michael Coleman, William Nave. Kenneth Renfro. John Boone, William Eidson, Jr., Jerry Mitchell. William Eversole, Deane Blazie. Ronald Kurtz. Prentice Smith. Dan Murphy, Wayne Doane, Charles Edward Robinette, Jr., Jim Woodyard, Harold Johnson, Jr., Dan Lamlcin, Jerry Best. Ronald McKeel. David Six, Larry Wighorn, David Lanham, Robert Drayser. Row 4: Brian Orletsky, William Mando, Steve Thomas, Joseph Weddle, James Palmer, John Fischer, Michael Baker, Ronnie Wilhite. Larry Magruder, Terry Willingham. William Price. Wendell Patrick. Joseph Farcht. Thomas Lowery. Elvin C. Bryant, Cecil Thornbury. Danny Layer, Bob Meyer. John Gregg, Tom Trask, James Wadlington. Row 5: T. L. Frield. C. T. Hays. R. G. York, B. Whittaker, J. R. Smith, W. M. Herndon, Ben Bentley, Rusty Kilgus, John Davidson, Tony Tafreshi, OIlie Dennis. Row 6: Joe O ' Conner, Lisandro del Cid, Donald Yates, James Kastner, Richard Randell, Dale -White, Phil Hand, Bill Clem, Alan Underhill, H. W. Killebrew, Carl Beeler, Thomas Bowie, Rodger Calvin, Joseph Kristoff, J. Edwin Day, Robert Petrey, Gwynn D. Griffey, Richard Carlisle, Michael Shelton, William L. Fischer, Donald J. Qvathrocht Gary Houchens, Gary Paulis. Row 7: Paul Brown, Bill Williams. E. Brashear. J. R. Valentine. Eddy Current. Robert Schlneller. Michael Knight. Mitchell Rees. David Halley, John Hinkson, Michael DiGiacomo. Phillip Moss, Philip Feistritzer, Larry Vance, . Cecil Ray Hammonds, Robert Leo Jones, C. Richard Spaulding, Harold Brown, Basil Hall, Jr., Robert M. Hewett. John Hickman, Jr.. Glenn VanBenschoten, Larry M. Elliott. Row 8: Gordon Shepherd. Waller Scott. Larry Seese. Harvey Rohmillor, Charles Honaker. Jack Hession, Robert Stoltz. Jesse Gough, Greg Gaddie, Paul Heineman. B. Ratcliffe. Thomas Sell. David Belcher. William Probough, Wayne Leach. Wayne Lucas, Morrell Pendleton. Bing Potts. Robert Ensor. Bing Stolzenburg Bob Young, Terry Pelfrey, Jack Tarr. Row 9: Minerva Spidi, Claude Be. Johnson, Redmon Donald, Gerald Pruden. James Cox. Tommy Blair. Larry Wood. Jan Prickett, Richard Blair, F. R. Beatty. C. A. Ashby III. Burton Herald. Paul Herald, Darrell Qulllen. Victor Watson, Michael R. Ware, Paul Tudor, Charles Thomas, Donald K. Moore, Albert G. Teater. Row 10: Stephen Johnson, John Griesel, Andrew Crawford, Anthony Stermer Jo Carol Johnson, David Sparly, John Strange, Jeffrey Geagley, Harry Bush, Dennis Lorenz, James Brewer, Ralph Hudson, Philip Damron, Joseph DeNardo. Dennis Stark. Floyd Henson. Ron Brown, Gary Turner, Mike Reeves. Randy Barnes. James Dye. William Hornback, Bill Wray, James Scott E.E. Assembly Amer. Marketing Assoc. American Marketing Assoc. — Row I: William Black, William Hinton, Sue Henson, sec. Beth Morton, corr. sec. Barbara Sprague, vice-pres. Jim Gray, frees.. Ron Tarvin. pres. (not present) Row 2: Shelton Fendley, Susan Carter. Anne Sutherland. Diane Smith, Sandra Norris. John Dawklns. Lloyd Pottt, Joe Sloan, Row 3: Rlcardo Delgado. Stanley Farbotnlk, Charles Saladlnd, David Snider Gary Daniels, Dean Danos, Richard Cahal, Robert Carroll. 335 w Menc — Row I: Dorisso Robertson, vice-pres. Sue McMillln, pres. Row 2: Jane Ellen Brown, Nell Ellison, Paula Thurman, sec. Noel Thorp, treas. M.E.N.C. Providing students of music education with profes- sional orientation and development while still in school is the main purpose of AAENC. This is done through participation in local, state, division and national meetings. The activities of MENC have in- cluded a program on jazz, a professional panel of music therapists, and an annual picnic for music faculty and students. Choristers Organized on the campus of the University 31 years ago, the Choristers is one of the most active organizations at Kentucky. It is made up of music majors as well as students from many other areas of University life, including both the undergrad- uate and graduate level. The group, composed of 54 singers, is directed by Aimo Kiviniemi assisted by John Alexander. During the school year, they present two concerts on campus; during the spring and at Christmas. Men ' s Glee Club. Men ' s Glee Club " The Hanging of the Greens " , as well as various banquets and meetings both on and off the cam- pus, keep the Men ' s Glee Club a busy organiza- tion. The purpose of the Men ' s Glee Club is to pro- vide an opportunity for interested men 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. Sacred music, musical comedy, as well as folk songs and secular works of all periods are all covered by the group under the direction of John Alexander. Women ' s Glee Club The Women ' s Glee Club is composed of approxi- mately 70 members from the various colleges on the University campus. The members are selected on the basis of an audition at the beginning of each semester. Under the direction of Miss Sara Holroyd, the music group sings for various com- munity functions and campus activities throughout the year. This year ' s schedule included singing for the annual " Hanging of the Greens " program at Christmas, and presenting a spring concert in April. Women ' s Glee Club. 337 Symphonic Band. Symphonic Band Providing extended and comprehensive wind literature for performance is the main function of the University Symphonic Band. Under the di- rection of Phillip Miller, this group of approximate- ly 80 members tours Kentucky and adjacent states each year, in addition to performing several times on the University campus. Formal concerts, out- door concerts and radio broadcasts comprised the schedule for the year. Marching 1 00 Directed by Phillip Miller, the University Marching Band is one of the fev remaining all-male organi- zations of its type in the SEC. The Marching 100 is comprised of interested male University students who pass brief auditioning either in the spring or fall. The band was led by drum major Jim Mahan and complemented by feature twirler Lana Hender- son. Each year the band functions as a military band for spring ROTC drills and makes appearances at Presidential and gubernatorial inaugural parades, state festivals, and the Kentucky Derby. University Chorus. University Chorus The University Chorus, directed by Miss Sara Hol- royd, assistant professor of music, was organized in 1950. Its 123 members are students from the various colleges of the University. Members are chosen by audition at the beginning of each semes- ter. The University Chorus presents several con- certs during the year. Concert Orchestra As a student, faculty and civic musical organiza- tion, the University of Kentucky Orchestra provides for the study and performance of the standard symphonic literature. Under the direction of Leo Scheer (director of Lexington Philharmonic), the group of approximately 65 members regularly pre- sents concerts with the orchestra members them- selves assisting in choral and operatic perform- ances. Each year special emphasis is placed on the technique of concert performance and orchestral routine and discipline. Concert Orchestra. 339 Kcnhiclry Englnesr — Row I: Burgess Lowe, Managing Editor, Robert Lynch, Editor. Row 2: Richard Hicks, John Moeller. Hugh Ward, Earnest Robbi-s, Row 3: Ray Peden. Bennie Maffet, Wayne Wells, Earl Slzennore, Sandy Broughman. Kentucky Engineer The Kentucky Engineer, founded in 1939, 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 student organizations. It also contains infor- mation concerning the alumni and their ac- tivities, and the activities of the Kentucky So- ciety of Professional Engineers. a. O • v • L • This year the ASCE on the University of Kentucky campus hosted a Civil Engineering conference, with civil engineer- ing students from several other schools attending the con- ference. Sponsoring the A. L. Chambers Loan Fund is an important activity of this organization. This fund was started by the student chapter of ASCE in 1964. American Society of Civil Engineers Ksntucky Law Jour A. " , Row 2: C: Row 3: Roes K " c] Goren. Harry Snyde a I— Row I •ney EMs. Paul Blair John Kennedy, Faculty Ed.; Barlow Repp, assoc. ed.: Lau.or... Hunter Durham, Jerry Rhoads. Stephen Johnson, Roger Oliver David Crumbo George Plpor, WllUm Harris Smft Baesler, ed.-in-chief; Marshall Loy. James Robert Barrett, Cletus Marlcle, Blng Bush. Morell Mulllns. Charles Taylor, William Kentucky Law Journa The Kentucky Law Journal is the tenth oldest student legal publication in the nation, having been founded in 1912. It is nationally esteemed as one of the more responsible student legal publications. The Journal publishes four issues per annum which contain writings by legal authorities on various facets of the law, as well as student publications, by members of the staff. To qualify as a member of the Journal ' s staff, a student must be in the top ten percent of his class plus having written something of publishable quality. The entire op- eration of the Journal is conducted by the editorial board in conjunction with the staff, who are ably assisted by the faculty editor. The purpose of the Kentucky Law Journal is to publish contributions of interest and value to the legal profession in general and to the Kentucky practitioner in particular, as well as providing an unexcelled educational device for the stu- dent staff members. Kentucky Law Journal Editors discuss the next issue. 341 i Aqrlcultur and Home Economics Council — Row I: Sue Franlts. John Gree Hershel Read. Michael Keeney, Jim Mahan, Randy Losch, Mary Korfhage. pros., Paul Tallamy , treas. Row 2: David LasKbrook, Ag. and Home Ec. Council Home Economics Building an organization that can serve to integrate the ac- tivities of organizations and clubs of the Agriculture and Home Economics College and fostering cooperative relations between students and faculty is the main goal of this or- ganization. Presidents of each college organization and representatives from the freshman and sophomore classes compose this group. The primary activity of the council is to sponsor a student-faculty awards banquet to honor the top students of the college. The Home Economics L h has one pur- pose: to increase the professional develop- ment of home economics in college. Af- filiations are held with the state Home Ec- onomics Association and AHEA. The UK club has helped form high school organiza- tions throughout the state. Highlights of the year include a visit by a model from the Nancy Charm School, a Christmas Party, and a demonstration on hat making. Home Economics Club— Row I: Martha DeMyer, vlcepres.. Carolyn Bushong, Pamella Bush, Mary Lou Veal, pres., Judy Price, pres. elect., Gail Mayer, sec, Charlotte Foy, trees.. Frances Napier. Jane Duvall. Row 2: Lorene Hampton. Jean Ann Hafer, Lynn Britton, Carolyn Mills, Rose Tindall, Carolyn Mason, Grace Pyles. Janet Myers, Whayne Crick, Irene Moore, Charlotte Rogers, Barbara Clark, Cathy Binkley. Row 3: Kathy Threlkeld, Betty Sue Johnson, Nancy Clay Williams. Mary Littrell. Judi Spicer, Connie Langford, Sara V ilkerson, Sandy Crump. Helen Lilly, Mary Ann Noe, Janet Daniel, Jane Ann Allgood, Lorette Young, Carol Nanti, Barb Bush, Pat Collins, Thelma Jackson. Row 4: Jane Stivers, Sue Franks, Lois Massengale, Hazel Ragland, Sara Swango, Joyce Ferguson, Carolyn Markham, Mary Korfhage. Linda Day, Susan Johnson, Kaye Ellis. Besse Grissom, Mary Louise Crouch, Lynn Clary, Jo Ann Schickel. n A A n «i« k i oQ NSID — Row I: Suzanne Jolly, Jo Cliie. vice-pres.. Susanne Meade, pres,, Lynn Clary, sec, Cathy Blnltley, treas. Row 2: Eugenie Stagner, Jean An Hj er Jul. Pr ' ce ' - ' o ' e- W ' tt-t jjvlsor, Charlotte Jean Rogers, Irene Moore, Els ' no Pnjmg.irfon. Block and Bridle Animal Husbandry majors and other students interested in the livestock industry make up the Block and Bridie Club. The club works toward its three objectives: to promote scholarship among students of animal husbandry, to promote animal husbandry as a science, and to bring about a closer relationship among stu- dents of animal husbandry in many ways. The club held its annual " Little International " Livestock Show in the fall. This is a livestock showmanship contest in beef, swine, and sheep with University students participating. Also, the club sponsored an Annual Bluegrass Quarter Horse Show in the spring. Another primary activity this year was an Annual Awards Banquet to honor judging teams, winners of Little International, and club members ' achievements. Block and Bndle — Row I: Henry Hardy, marsh., Caroline Farago, sec, J!m Mahan, pres., Betty Schaber, Bruce Metiger, v. pres., Charles Qulsenberry, treas. Row 2: Clyde Klrtley, Gary Stenger, Winston Deweese, Wilson Nicholls, Larry Watson, Thomas McCain, Susan Newell, Joannette Dale. Diane McCarthy, Mary Sandford, Judierle Cox, Conrad Martin. Bruce Eick, Sam Burton. Row 3: Landy Dale, Dennis Lacey, Warren Wilson, Walter Meng, Daryl Thurman. Gregory Mayer, Michael Bach, David Williams, Franltie Ham, Mickey Miller. Tom Lockhart, Dr. Hudson Glimp, advisor, William Garrigus, chmn., V " ' ' " i— . ' - : :J , i6 ' o ' . N.S.I.D. The University of Kentucky is one of sixteen schools offering interior de- sign as a course of study. Represent- ing the interior design profession to the public is the main objective of the National Society of Interior De- sign. This year ' s activities included field trips, speakers, and a fashion show. ? % Q C ( o 4-H Service Club The purpose of the 4-H Service Club is for past 4-H members to work together to strengthen the 4-H Club program. Some of the activities spon- sored during the year v ere " Lost Weekend, " a Christmas party, hayrides and several informal get-togethers. Films were shown by the Inter- national Farm Youth Exchange in which many of the members participated. This included an ex- change of students between the United States and foreign countries. Each year the club presents plaques to Kentucky ' s Outstanding Boy and Girl during State 4-H Week. 4-H Service Club — Row I: Lorene Hampton. secretary: Jo Ann Schickel, vice-pres.; Randy Losch. president: Susan Newell, treasurer; Jane Duvall. publicity cKmn. Row 2: Mary Ann Noe, Rhett McGre- gor. Mary Korfhage. Carolyn Mills. Row 3: Hazel Ragland. Nancy Wil. Hams, Carter Blevins. MIclcey Miller. Kaye Ellis. Susan Johnson. Dairy Club Uniting students who are preparing for the dairy industry and its related fields and improving the relationship between dairy students and profes- sionals in the field of dairying is the purpose of the Dairy Science Club. During the year, the UK club strives to carry out this purpose through various activities. The student-faculty mixer. Dairy Festiv- ities, Honor Guest Banquet and an annual picnic composed this year ' s activities, as well as the publishing of a yearbook known as The UK Dairy- way. Dairy Scisnce Club — Row I: Jack McAllister, pub. chmn.: Tom Deibel. Treasurer: Paul Tallamy. president: Evans Wright, business manager: Gary Coughlin, editor. UK Dairy- way. Row 2: Bill Newell. Jim Bruma- gem, Dickie Deibel. Tommie , Howard. Wayne Colson. Row 3: Drward Olds. Advisor: Arthur P. Graden. Arthur W. Rudnick. Ad- visor. Agronomy Club — Row I: Frank E. Riley, freas., Michael BacK sec. M. Goetj, Dorvi- Lcvelesj. Tommy G. Sutton, Leon Mayo. Row 3: Hatfield, Advisor. Agronomy Club Main objectives of the Agronomy Club are to pro- vide a closer relationship between agronomy stu- dents and agronomists, and to acquaint the stu- dents with opportunities and problems which they will encounter during their careers in agron- omy. Activities included participation in the Southeast- ern Regional Collegiate Soil Judging contest and an annual exchange day which was a cooperative effort between the Agronomy clubs of Purdue, Southern Illinois, and UK. Delta P$i Kappa — Row I: Sue Whiddon. treas., Kathleen Schaefer, at arms. Kay Brezovec, Sue Ellen Miller, Candy Johnson, chap., Jlrrmie R. Chllders, vice-pres.. John T. Green, pres. Row 2: James James S. Foote, J. W. Ziemon, Gene Somsel, Pat Henderson, A. L. Delta Psi Kappa The principal undertaking of the physical educa- tion honorary fraternity for 1966 was the establish- ment of a scholarship fund as a memorial to the late Dr. LaVaine Lewis of the Physical Education Department. This award will assist a Kentucky High School senior girl who is planning to attend the University of Kentucky and major in physical edu- cation. pres.. Linda Farmer, sec, Mary Jane Hyde. Row 2: Eileen Corl, sgt. Donna Caywood, hist. ( ' r%, 345 I 1 KSEA — Row I: Martha Gordon, secretary; Ruby Clonts. historian; Janie Olmstead, president; Susan Robertson, vice president. Row 2: Wsr Bern Ammerman. Deania McClain, Gall Wartmann, Janie Barber. Row 3: Suzanne Oney. Karen Kiel. Dede Cramer, Connie Mul- il " 5. Connie Elliott. Cheryl Fegiey. University students planning to make teaching a profession com- prise the membership of the Kentucky Student Education Associa- tion. 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. This group was represented at the KEA Leadership Conference in the sum- mer, and the Association also participated in American Educa- tion Week Activities as well as the KSEA state convention and work- shop. Kentucky Student Education Association 5 W Dickey Hall. Speech and Hearing — Row I : Carole Natit Peqiav Bjr escn, Njncy Burress, Sue He rndon. ' ice pres., Betsy Park, sec.-treas. Riclie Coleman, pres. Ne!da Begloy. soc. chmn. Row 2: Speech and Hearing The Speech and Hearing Club, composed of students majoring in the field of speech and hearing therapy, is directed towaH giving undergraduates some i..JiCo. ' ion of a profession in speech and hearing therapy. The or- ganization met monthly and attempted to incorporate practical instruction on the college level with business. The club sponsored a Stuttering Symposium consisting of out-patients from the UK Speech and Hearing Center. Dr. Tisdale of the Special Education Department was also invited to speak at one of the club ' s early meetings on the new special education program ' being initiated into the university curriculum. Patterson Literary Society — Row I: Dr. J, Reid Sterrltt. Faculty Adviser, Staed, pres. Row 2: Brady Deaton, Stanley Craig, Jack Petters, Arthur Howell Brad Pat. Lit. Society The Patterson Literary Society, named for the second president of the University, is one of the oldest organizations on campus. Limited to twenty members, the society holds regu- lar meetings under the leadership of Dr. J. Reid Sterrett. The group sponsors speaking contests among which are the George W. Crum Extemporaneous Speaking Contest and the Joseph P. Kennedy Speaking Contest. The Patterson Scholarship Award is presented to an outstanding member each year. Peter M. Kuetjing, sec. Leroy Mayne, John H. Patton Mike D. Henderson, David V ard, John Konz, David L Rouse, H. 347 Circle K — Row I: ScoU Ewart, sec. Tom Padgett, pros.. Steve Grelner, treas. Row 2: Gary Foust, Tom Broolts, JoHn Owen, M. Douglas St ' H, Way-e B;wef, Charles Browning, Darrell Blevlrs. Row 3: Richard Stoker. Jr., advisor, George Pendleton. Jim Fisher, Tom Schuster. Loqan S. Gray. Richard T. Gelarden. Paul J. Snider, Steve Cook. Circle K Circle K, active in both the United States and Can- ada as the outstanding leadership and service or- ganization for college men since 1946, has sought to serve the University and the community alike. Projects throughout the year have included aiding the Centennial Committee, building play areas at isolated mountain schools, having a mid-v inter car wash, and running a pizza shuttle to the dorms. Another long range project of Circle K was help- ing in the remodeling of the Bluegrass Cerebral Palsy Home of Lexington. Cosmopolitan Club The Cosmopolitan Club is an international club sponsored by the International Center and is com- posed of American and foreign students. The club, founded at the University in 1921, is one of the largest on campus and offers an exciting panorama of people from 50 different countries. Each stu- dent may exchange friendship and cultural heri- tage with one another. The organization spon- sored a dance to start the school year off and a large semi-formal dance at Christmas. The main event of the year was an International Dinner which many people from different schools at- tended. The purpose of this was to keep the mem- bers well-informed and aware of our present culture. Cosmopolitan Club Row I: Soeharjo Ma " Hutagelung. treas. Row 2: Gloria T. Ganzo- sec, Miguel Martinez, pres.: Karen Paul, sac, Rudy I. Tom Sweet, Tet-Yin Bong, Jo Wlodek. Student Centennial Committee — Row I: Walter Grant, Linda Lampe, Art Henderson and Betsy Clark, co-chairmen, Dan Purcell, Bright, Row 2: Ln-ia Mills, Sail, Gregory, Cheryl Miller, Sandra Johnson, Bob Young, Row 3: Frank Bailey, John Roach, Mike Fields, Tom Bersot, George Deiter. Howell Brady Student Centennial Committee A Student Centennial Comnnittee of eighteen students was appointed by President Oswald to allow greater student participation in the Centennial Year planning. The committee worked with interested faculty mem- bers to initiate programs directed toward the better- ment of the academic community. The program of the Student Centennial Committee included projects that are being continued and expanded from last year ' s committee and those being newly initiated by this year ' s committee members. Several of these suc- cessful projects included the Political Forum, Student- Faculty Week, the Centennial Homecoming activities, the Freshman Colloquium, and a study of fexperi- mental methods in teaching. 349 V. 1 --T w . ll1lj Wesley Foundation offers a spiritual environment which is much too often lost away from home. A party for orphan children was part of Christmas season. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation and " T h e University Methodist Chapel " are the two areas of service for students by the Methodist Church. There are opportunities for students to study at the weekly Study Groups and to have fellowship at the planned social occasions. There is a choir for those who enjoy singing; other areas avail- able are drama, athletics, and service projects. Christian Ed- ucation is offered, and the stu- dents become " The Church in action in an academic com- munity. " Baptist Student Union s iiif: Featured speakers added greatly to the year ' s activities. The Baptist Student Union is a religious organiza- tion that offers students an opportunity for spiritual, social, and intellectual development concurrent with their academic pursuits. Basic to its existence is the assumption that one ' s faith must permeate all areas of life. Nightly vesper services provide occasions for in- creased knowledge, as well as meditation and in- spiration. During the past year, two outstanding scholars were featured speakers: Dr. Josef Norden- haug. President of the Baptist World Alliance, and Dr. Eric Rust, noted scientist, and philosopher. Various projects provided avenues for service during the past year. Twelve-hundred dollars was raised to help send a fellow student as a summer missionary to Japan. A forty-member choir sang in various churches, conventions, and meetings during the year, and toured several Western states in May of 1966. Weekly throughout the fall and spring semesters, students served in the Baptist Center, a venture that seeks to minister to a low- income community in Lexington. Informal discussions contributed to the student ' s concept of himself. 3 V ' -fc 351 - ,f . WAA— Row I BurneH, Karen Sje Ellen Miller, extramural softball mgr.: Dona Grant, treas.; Sue Whiddon, pres Choate, Linda Grubb. Softball mgr.: Fay Fly. asst. mgr.: Ronnie Eskridge, sec. The Women ' s Athletic Association is an organization designed to provide athletic and recreational activities for all university women. This year camping and hiking trips were added to the previously held tournaments in softball, badminton, basketball, bowling, golf, swimming, table tennis, tennis and volleyball. WAA also sponsors extramural teams in basketball, softball, and hockey; and this year volleyball and tennis have been added. These teams represent UK in intercollegiate competition. An awards banquet was held in the Spring to present individual awards and trophies to tournament winners and runners-up. WAA stalwarts demonstrate their prowess at field hockey. Mar-tJia Hyde, asst. dir.: Row 2: S -- ' i Women ' s Athletic Association -11 - Where ' s the ball, girls? Pam Goefz gets set to deliver a smashing serve. Intramural activity goes courtside in the fall. H 5» YMCA— Row I: Charles Webb. Tom Woodall, president: Craig Love. Pat Creech. Row 2: Robert E. Rich, secretary; Willis K. Bright, chairman YMCA relations- Larry J. Crigler. secretary of freshmen; Mile Farmer Don Lealt. director; John O ' Brien, vice-president; Bob Ross. Treasurer The University of Kentucky YMCA seeks to unite students of all races and religious faiths in programs which explore cultural, social, intellectual, political, and religious issues. During 1965-1966, a special emphasis was given to the use of various art forms for the expression of thought and feeling. One highlight of the year was a lecture by Mr. Robert Short on " The Gospel According to Peanuts. " Joint YMCA-YWCA projects included Freshman Camp, the United Nations Seminar, spring seminars to Appalachia, and " The Hanging of the Greens. " There is a tutorial program for the Lexington children at the Manchester Center and the 2nd Street YMCA. Y.M.C.A. Each year the YMCA sponsors a summer camp for entering freshmen. YWCA— Row I: Dea na McClam, Cathy Binkley, treas., Julie Hanson, Ardls Hoven. pres. Row 2: Peggy Coley. director. Dotty Smith, Ann McGuIre, Beverly Hensley. Mary Lee Sayers. Y.W.C.A. The YWCA wants not only to serve the personal, social, recreational, and religious needs of students on the campus, but seeks to make students aware of political and intellectual issues and concerns throughout the world. Their activities include par- ticipation in the " Hanging of the Greens, " World University Service, and the joint sponsorship with the YAACA of the United Nations Seminar in New York. The YWCA has over twelve active committees that give interested women students a chance to explore the main facets of leadership and service. The " Y " is open to all races and all religious faiths. 355 Younq Republicani — Row I: Bob Valentino, treas., Steve Young, pres., Judy Smith, vice-pres. Row 2: Pat Magee, Daria Ortynsky. Blithe R--sdorf. Er e Karnes. Jim Carter, Kenny Carpenter. Row 3: Steve Cook, Louis Hillenmeyer, Bob Beckwell, Wayne Fullenwider, Tom Woodall. David Ward. Jack Peters. Young Republicans The Young Republicans Club is one of several political organizations at the University. Its pre- sent membership numbers about 360 and meet- ings are held at least once each month during the school year. The programs include talks by well- known political figures, open debates on national political issues, and work in all local, state and na- tional elections. This year, in particular, members of the club were instrumental in the formation of Cooper Clubs, groups organized to support Sen- ator John Sherman Cooper in his bid for re-elec- tion to the United States Senate. Young Democrati — Row I: Jack Lyne. Jr.. treas., Donna Hogg, sec, Sheryl Sparks, Sturm, Jerry Goins, Charyl DeFero, Nancie Mason, Wanda don, Jr., Bill Sturm, Frank Hammond, Chris Gorman, Charles Lamar, M Young Democrats County elections gave the Young Democrats the opportunity to participate in vigorous campaigns last fall. The club helped local headquarters by working in precincts, getting out the vote, and as- sisting at the polls. A continuing speaker ' s pro- gram featured well-known speakers on topics rang- ing from political advertising to the dynamics of the new state constitution. Snyder, vice-pres., Herbert Deskins, Jr.. pres. Row 2: Wendall Sue Dixon, Stephen Cawood, Thomas Post. Row 3: Wallace Hern- Douglas Smith, III. OQ r B . 0 Canada. Suzanne Oney. Ken Carpenter. Col. Jannes AIco SuKy — Row I : J Trb . Mar ' , " A-3 ' ' i, Laura Sheffler, Kathy Hosea, Ma Mlntner, Diane Hagans. Sharon Massengill, Linda Smith Colligan. Row 4: Cheryl Finke. Julie Sea, Susie Frazer, Burnett, Candy Johnson. Winnie Jo Perry, Sally Weave G. Karsner. Row 2: Christie Craigmyle, JoNell Ann Womack. Row 3: Mitchell Ward, Jane Harrison. Jane Holyoke. Annie Berry, Pam Bird, Nancy Brumleve, Diane Sally Sherman. Tonl Ellis, Clark Sosslee. Jerry Oaks, John SuKy Cheerleaders pass out instant enthusiasm. SuKy, meaning " Support Kentucky, " is a student pep organiza- tion whose purpose is to offer support to the University ' s athletic teams and to encourage the student body to give their support. This year SuKy members have sponsored many activities to pro- mote spirit among the UK students. They sponsored jam ses- sions for both the football and basketball teams at the beginning of their respective seasons. SuKy organized an exciting Home- coming pep rally and torchlight parade before the UK-UT football game. They also made blue and white " shakeroo ' s " for the students at several of the home football games. 357 Troupers, dancers and singers — Row I: Avo Kiv ' ranna. vlce-pres.: Janle Barber, corr. sec: Patty Wilson, Linda Farmer. Penny Tucker, Lee Morgan. Row 2: Lai-ra Miller. Lyrn Harmoi, Bob Rundall, Becky Blaine. Edie Johnson. Donna Caywood. The UK Troupers have displayed a variety of talents on campus and in the surrounding community. They have also been out- standing representatives of the University throughout the state by performing their numerous acts for schools, hospitals, social groups, and benefit organizations. Their various acts consist of singing, dancing, tumbling, and other original arrangements. This year one of their special charity performances v as for Kosair Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Louisville. The annual spring show, presented in April, v as entitled " It ' s a Mad, Mad, Mad Whirl. " Troupers— Row I: Judy Ann Jones, Linda Sue McDaniel, Vicki Davis. Row 2: Charles Sither, Joan Lamsback, Robert Luckett, John Griffith. Bill Wood, Lee Squires. Sue Stevens, Gerald Bradley. Row 3: John Gardner, Milt Eblen. Bud Runion. Row 4: Ben Harper. Troupers Blue Marlins is the women ' s syn- chronized swimming organization on the UK campus. From the many girls who try out in stiff competi- tion, only the very best are chosen to become Guppies, the junior mem- bers of Blue Marlins, on the basis of perfection and grace in swim- ming strokes and stunts. All the natatography, the cos- tumes, the scenery, and the pro- motion are done by the Marlins and Guppies, under the direction of Miss Peggy Stanaland. Although the spring show is the highlight of the year for the swimmers, the Blue Marlins remain active throughout the school year. They perform ex- hibitions for other swim clubs in this area, and they are active in helping other schools begin a similar swim program. The group has also performed for various community organizations. Recently the Marlins provided halftime entertainment for a televised UK basketball game. Pro- ceeds from their annual show go to- ward financing equipment and mak- ing the next year ' s show even better. Marlins— Cloekwis Kooity CHambers, Lynn Jacbon, Nancy Rudnicl:. Kathy Hale. Mary Jo Marcuccilli. f Vk ' eldon. Jjdy Gettelflnger. Donna Albright and Pam Williams. Blue Marlins Guppies — Clockwise from Cenier Front: Gail Bieri. Marilyn Brinlcman. Rita Lenahan. Marcie Mar- true. Karen Rush, Daphne Yeary, Judy Johnson. Lynn Merltle. Karen Perkins, MImi Dunbar, Beth Blount, Becky Baily, Pal Cole and Nancy Mason. |: i Give ' em the blue, blue, blue! Cheerleaders For the first time in several years, the UK cheerleading squad was composed of both girls and boys. Besides cheering for all of the home games, the squad traveled to several of the games away from home as well as to the NCAA Tournament. Also, the cheerleaders presented the football and basketball teams with gimmicks before the games, such as a huge decorated box of special K. Often they sent the team off at the airport and greeted them on their re- turn home. Their aim is to pro- mote enthusiasm, spirit, and good sportsmanship among the team and the university stu- dents. Cheerleaders — Row I: Bonnie P " Hufflnes, Susanne Orey. C Mary Frances Wright. Row 2: Larry Roberts. Suzanne Ziegicr Lanltford. Tonn Sweet. Tau Sigma This year Tau Sigma of Or- chesis, the modern dance honorary, branched out in its activities by forming a special dance group, the University Dancers. With great success, this group presented especially planned programs for a number of the community colleges throughout the state. Tau Sigma ' s two main shows were at Christmas and in the Spring. In these performances, both pledges and actives danced together in a variety of compositions. Tau Sigma — Aris Fulton. Edwards. Ja Loit Hausma Leslie Trayior, president of Tau Sigma, performs before the camera. Row I: C ' da WaN, Carol Jane Brandon, treas., Mrs. Judith McCall, advisor, Leslie Trayior, pres., Dawes Miller, sec. Mary Jo Anderson. Rose Row 2: Paj a Wallace. Theresa Bradley, Suzanne Ross. Marlene Slaughter, Ann Ennberger, Linda Shaffer, Terri Dean, Nancy Barnes, Phyllis ■a Noreilia. Row 3: Margaret Thompson. Sally Frltsch. Cookie Arnold, Nancy Giffln, Susan Taylor, Clinton Shephard, Kay Brezovec, Anna Pierce. n. Betsy Colllver. Mitchell V ard a- o A Student Center Board The Student Center Board, policy making body for the Stu- dent Center and the programming body for the campus, highlighted the year by sponsoring the Henry Mancini Concert. Student Center Board ' s programs expanded con- siderably this year in an attempt to reach the varying in- terests of the UK student body. Beyond such annual events as Golddiggers Ball, the Quiz Bowl, the Turtle Derby, and jam sessions, the Student Center Board held its first IBM dance, the Hugh Haynie Art Exhibit, a lecture by Tran Van Dinh, former Ambassador to Viet Nam, and the new comic release movies shown during the noon lunch hour. New policies were made for the Student Center build- ing by the Executive Board in order to increase Student participation in the Student Center programs, thereby hop- ing to attain their goal of providing some activity for every type of student on campus. Student Center Board — Row I: Elifhe Runsdorf, treas., Connie Mullirs. pub. relations. Susan Somes, • ' orunn c ' ti ' .. Dane Bridgewater, visual arts chmn., Dale Smith, rec. ctimn.. Sandy Bugie. Chardeli Thompson, performing arts chmn.. Carol Haley. Plllans. pres.. personnel List. sec. Bill Elgel, Row 2: Su2 soc. chmn. Robert Walker explains the YMCA to a new student. Definitely unique this year was the IBM dance. An activities niqhf -d by the Student Center Board in the fall to acquaint students with student organizatior vxv « " c- " ' X c - 4f: r Wil.V ; ; .Si ' .: I 363 II AOfi ' aQ LKD Steering Comm.— Row I: Anthony Dlzdar. Steve Smith. Scott Rogers, Jim Elkins. Row 2: Mary Sacltfield. Donna Haydon, GIgl WicV, B. J. Coniidine, Sandy Bugie. The Steering Committee of the Little Kentucky Derby, in 1966 as in other years, was faced with a monumental task of organization. The activities of the committee had to provide for a busy weekend of bicycle races, the Debutante Stakes tricycle races, and the Queen contest. The background of this weekend was initiated in 1956, when a group of enthusiastic students set out to find an activity which would be of service to the community, develop spirit and loyalty, and bring the students a weekend of top entertainment. The answer was the Little Kentucky Derby. It provides the opportunity for an education through scholarship funds, to students who otherwise would have gone with- out such an opportunity. In 1964 LKD supported one-third of all Uni- versity scholarships. Little Kentucky Derby What happened to the Delts? Fiji ' s celebrate victory— but who got the trophy? Chuck Berry entertains at 1966 LKD. . . . and who got the l-M points. Pan-Hell and IFC swing together at the Greek Week Dance. Greek Week CommiHee — Row I : Shari Norsworthy, Elaine Evans, Mrs. Betty Jo Palmer, Row 2: Louis Sutherland, Tony Ambrose, Connie Mullins, Earl Bryant. Greek Week Highlighting the 1966 Greek Week was the Heart Fund Drive in which 1,000 UK Greeks solicited throughout the Lexington Community. Other festivities included an All-Greek Banquet, featuring former UK President Dr. Frank Graves Dickey as the speaker; the All-Greek Art Show; and the annual dance in the Student Center Ball- room. Also, this year, the Steering Committee sponsored its second annual Greek Retreat with fraternity and sorority presidents and Pan-Hellenic and IFC officers as the dele- gates. The retreat was held at Natural Bridge State Park, where the Vice-Presi- dent of Student Affairs, Robert L. John- son, gave the keynote speech concerning the theme of the retreat; Guideposts for Greeks. Military 367 Arnold Air Society — Row I: Robert Stalb, Commande ' George Kelly, Charles Honaler, Daniel Lemon, Robert Broclardt Charles Hotchison, John Combs, Harold Rhoa I.S.O.. Ronnie Cathay. Row 2: sh. Row 3: Larry Eblen. Frank Scabbard and Blade is the nation ' s highest honorary mili- tary leadership society. The ideals of the society are to raise the standard of military education in American col- leges 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 v ithin the Military department. Each year a banquet is given for the new initiates. Scabbard and Blade — Row I: Bruce Coleman. Jr., Gary Calmes, 1st Sgt.. Barbara Smith, sponsor, R. Fee. lit L ' .: Beriamin Davis 2nd Lt. Row 2: Terry Bishop, S. Patrick Relster. Bill Sturm. Alan Miles. Griesel John Wm. Lancaster. IV. Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society is a national Air Force honorary organization, and membership is made on a highly selective basis. The cadets under- take a variety of activities during the academic year. The Air Force society is the co-sponsor of the an- nual Military Ball and lends assist- ance to various other activities in the Military department. The objectives of the Arnold Air Society are to fos- ter the high ideals and attributes necessary to today ' s United States Air Force officer, v hile providing encouragement toward scholarship and service to cadets at the Univer- sity. Scabbard and Blade J. Farris, Capt.; Candy Johnson, sponsor; Skip Steve Johnston, Willis Bright, John McAtee. John Kentucky Longrifles in action. Kentucky Longrifles The Kentucky Longrifles Ranger Platoon is an extracurricular mili- tary organization designed to supplement the classroom training of cadets with practical application and field trainin g exercises. The desired result of this ranger unit is a group of cadets who train like the Rangers, double-time like the Airbourne, look like the Presidential Honor Guard, and have more " Esprit de Corps " than the Marines. The group has been honored on various oc- casions, most notable of which was their invitation to participate in the inaugural parade of President Lyndon B. Johnson in Jan- uary of 1965. The Longrifles ' objective is to prepare each cadet for the task of being young Army officers. Kentucky Longrifles — Row I: R. J. Farris, Commander, Tom Dameron. Logistics officer. Cnarles Thomas Guiedon, Bearer, Tom Lowe. William Giibreath, Jr., Fredericl Irtz il. Terry Bishop. Training officer. Row 2: Capt. R. J. Lester, Advisor, Don McKelvey, Clarice Goslee, Edward Schumacher, Frank King, Jr.. Gary Calnnes. Dariel E. Reiroat. Row 3: Jim Fisher. James Fegenbush, Joe Ewing. Steve Johnston, Charles Heinrlch. Nell Ellison, Edward Fe genbush. Ronald Schuette, advisor. 369 Army Sponsors— L to R.: Barbara Sm.ih, Jan.e Olmsteao. finance officer. Candy Johnson, Gee Gee Wick, adjutant, Marty Reed, Capt, R. J Lester ad- visor, Kate Kenredy, Gwynne Deal. Becky Snyder, Linda Ann McDonald, Sally Gregory, commander, Absent, Donna Forcum. executive officer, Sara Mollis! Army Sponsor Corps The purpose of the Army Sponsor Corps is to pro- mote better relations between the corps of cadets and other campus organizations. These ten girls, elected by the cadet corps, try to advance interest in the Army ROTC and to aid in the social activities of the cadets. The main service project this year has been collecting and sending boxes of clothing to the armed forces in Viet Nam. They also participated in the weekly drill, marched in various parades, and helped the cadets prepare for the annual Military Ball. Angel Flight The Air Force Sponsor Corps has given this de- partment assistance during the year. The main event for the Corps is the annual spring Military Ball which the sponsors helped organize. The pur- poses of the organization are to promote better relations between the Corps of cadets and other campus groups, to advance and promote interest in the Air Force and the 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. Angel Flight— Row I: Mickey Levy. Judy Carwell, Judy Gooch. Betsy Hardy. Suzanne Jackson, Mary Lou Veal. Row 2: Sherry Smith, Suzanne Prichard, Cha Marlowe Ann Rcndolph. Suzanne Ziegler, Marti Carpenter, Cheryl Defero. 1 rmn ' ' Kentucky Babes " My Sweef Kentucky Babe. " The Kentucky Babes, special- izing in precision drill routines in military style, was organized as an affiliate of the Pershing Rifles. At present the group is made up of fifty-five girls on the campus. They first per- formed at half-time during the Kentucky-Tulane football game, and have since com- peted successfully in inter- collegiate competition at the University of Illinois and at a drill meet at the University of Kentucky. Kentucky Babes perform in competition at UK ' 4 9 Pershing RIflej— Row I: Mitchell C. Frail 2nd Lt.: Robert W. Cor. 2nd Lt.- Willis K. Bright. 1st U: Shirley Meador, Sponsor; Bruce S. Coleman, Jr., Capt.. Sandy Strong. Sponsor: Ted Emig, 2nd Lt.: Warren M. Fee, 1st Lt.: Nick L. Temple, CWO. Row 2: John L. Griesel. James R. Tanner, Lawrence C. Webster. ElKs L. Pennirgton. Douglas S. Makitten. James K. Nishimoto. Row 3: Jerome A. Costa. Ted B. Herbert, Robert M. Bach. John C. Clarkson, Alex , " -•-• c. ael M. F ' ack. George H. Pe-dlo ' c. The Pershing Rifles is a society devoted to developing leadership and drill proficiency in freshmen and sophomores who are in the Army or Air Force ROTC or students planning to enroll in the ROTC program. Pershing Rifles is Company C, First Regiment, in only one of the 148 companies in the National Society of Pershing Rifles, organized at the University of Nebraska in 1894. At the University of Kentucky, Pershing Rifles offers the following categories of intercollegiate competition: regulation drill, exhibition drill, and Confederate drill. It has a rifle team. Confederate cannon crew, and a color guard, and serves as the official Presidential Honor Guard. Penhing Riflei — Row I: Ron Young. Alan Theobald, Bernard Dishman, Jerry E. Barger, Ronald D. Weddle, Rudy G. Ferguson. Richard K. Holloway Row 2: Edward R. Chamier, William L. Fisher. David A. Beshara. Charles L. Templin, David J. Obradovich, Charles Johnson, William S. Caudill. Row 3: Donald C. Taylor. Wayne T. Kinlle. Robert W. Kelley. Richard B. Van Antwerp. Larry A. Hadley, Brooke S. Ramsey. Dennis W. Stark, G. Dewey Whitson. Pershing Rifles Miss Sandy Strong was crowned Pershing Rifle Queen at the annual military ball. Pershing Rifle Commander, Bruce Cole- man, escorts Homecoming Queen Miss Donna Forcum. The Presidential Honor Guard performs in the Homecoming Parade. j7 with members of Cadet Brigade are L. to R.; Capt. Stine. Capt. Schuette. Col. Alcorn, Maj. Slester, Captain arsall Army R.O.T.C. Company E 375 Cadaf offieerj — Row I: JosepK Olszew- ii;, George Kelly. Dillard Brumfleld. Row 2: John Combs. Carroll Bewley John Wation, Bill Hamilton. 293rd Squadron. Air Force R.O.T.C. 291st Squadron 294th Squadron i4 fcv ' " i - 377 Military Activities A UK drill team performs at an intercollegiate drill meet behind Memorial Coliseum. President Oswald presents an award to a Cadet. 379 Of all the personalities that have surrounded us during the year, there is but one whose moral character, whose earthy understanding, and whose stellar lack of cool has been cast upon each of us in a like manner. No, it ' s not LBJ, it ' s Batman! 382 fe 5v? »?i ' h,WK« A Vanishing Breed, Two Sigma Nu ' s Receive Degrees DAWSON, ROBERT RANDALL JR.: Bloomfield; Business Ai% ! ' r3:c— Sigma Nu. v. pres.. rush chmn.: IFC. ' : ' 5, ' .j ' :! 1 WOOLERY, ROBERT LEEDY II: Russell: History— Sigma Nu: Glee Club: University Chorus. - m II Seniors 385 Agriculture and Home Economics ALEXANDER. DAVID WESLEY: Hc-dorson: Agrlculliire Economics— PI Kappa Apfi rr.-, ARTHUR. DIANA TRACY: Le.lnqton: General Homo Economics. ATKINSON, MARTHA JANE: Anderson. Irdlina: Animal Science— Alpha XI Do ' ia: pros.: Froshmar Advisor: Holmes Hall House Council: Bluegrass Riding C!iib- Ky. Ejbos. sec.-treas.: Conlcrnlal Subcommittee. BARNES, GEORGE AUSTIN: Beaver Dam: Aarlcultural Economics— Alpha Gamma Rh: r " ' - i:SlJ C ' l . v. pres.: Young Democrats: Agronomy Club: 4 H Club. BLACKSTONE. DEANNA: Owensboro: Home Economics. BRITTON, FREIDA LYNN: Paholcee. FU.: Home Economics. BURKHOLDER. PEGGY BLACK: C ,rrpb-:!:svli:o: Food Equipment Demon- stration— Zeta T,,u Aiph,.,. BUSHONG, RONDA CAROLYN: Tompklnsvllle: Vocational Home Economics — Phi Upsllon. vc. 4 H C .ih: Home Econom- ics Club; Comm. of 240. CARPENTER, KENNETH OWEN: Flemlngsburg: Agriculture Economics— Phi Gamma Delta: KENTUCKIAN: Block Bridle: SuKy. treas.: 4-H Club: Wesley Foundation: Young Republicans: Dorm Ad- visor: Comm. Of 240. COFFMAN, WILLIAM RONNIE: Providence; Agronomy— Farm House, pres.: Alphi Z. 1 5 Ar:. Home Economics Council, pres.: Lances: Agronomy Club. DAVIS, EDDIE ROY: ■ i-. ib-.-.-lle- Ao ' -.-Hj-o F— omlcs- Alpha Gamma Rho. DeARMOND, DEVONA CAROLYN: L Vocational Home Eco- DEATON, BRADY JAMES: London; Agriculture Economics— Dairy Club, treas.. editor. V. pres.; Alpha Zeta; Patterson Literary Society, v. pres.: Dairy Judg- ing Team: Poultry Club; Debate. DEATON, PAUL DOUGLAS: Berea; Animal Science — Alpha Gamma Rho; Livestock Judging Team; Block Bridle Club. DEWEESE. WINSTON PAUL: Morgantown: Animal Science— Livestock Judg- ing Team, Block Bridle; Alpha Zeta. EBIE. AUTUMN ANN: Cynthlana; Vocational Home Economics— Home Eco- nnmics Club. FEE, WARREN MEDLYN: Lexington; Horticulture— Alpha Gamma Rho: Rifle Team, capt.: Pershing Rifles; Scabbard Blade. FRANKS, BRENDA SUE: Wllllamstown; Dietetics— Home Economics Club: Phi Upsi- lon Omlcron. pres.; Agriculture — Homo Economics Council. FRAZIER, JOSEPH CARTER: Olive Hill; Agricultural Education. FULWEILER, LYNN ANNA: Fort Thomas: Agronomy- YWCA Cabinet; Honors Program: SCB Comm.; Dean s List. GARDNER, JAMES HARLOW: Cave City: Agron- omy Agriculture Economics — Agronomy Club, sec: Alpha Zola. GOSHTASBPOUR. BAHRAM: Tehran. Iran; Animal Scionco— Alpha Zoti: Co.mopol.tnn Club. GRISSOM, BESSE NELL: Bowling Groon; Vocatonal Homo Economics — Alpha Gamma Delta: Homo Economics Club; KSEA; YWCA: SCB comm. HARDAWAY. BEN CLARKSON JR.: Vino Grove: Agrl- culture Economics — Alpha Tau Omm.-i: Younq Democrats, Newman Club. 386 Agriculture and Home Economics HARDY, HENRY THOMAS III: Winilor; Animal ScioncP— Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bndio Club. HUDSON. WILLIAM HILLIARY: Courtland Ala.: Agricultural Economics— Kappa Alpha. LOVELESS, DORWIN DELMER: Cains Store; Agronomy — Agronomy Club: tfan-.for (rom Ki ' nlucly Stato Collogo. LUSCHER, ALBERT DOUGLAS: Frankfort: Agronomy.— MIDDEN. WAYNE McBEE: Cv-th;i-v Ar; -,! Science— Alpha Gamma Rho: Llvc-tock Judg- ing Team ' . ■ ' • MOFFEH. MELVIN DOUGLAS: Shclbyvlllo: Horticult,. NAPIER. FRANCES: Vlpor: Clothing Retailing— AWS: SuKy Home Eco- - " lies Club; Weldon House, pres. sec: WRH Council, troas. NICHOLLS. WILLIAM WILSON: Lawrenceburg: Animal Science— Newman Club- Block Bridle Club. OWEN, NEAL FRANKLIN: Butler: Dairy— Farmhouse, pres.; Dairy Club, pres.; Dairy Judging Team: Agriculture Home Ec. Council, troas. POSTON, KENNETH E.: Felicity. Ohio; Agronomy— Agronomy Club: Horti- citur,. Club: Christian Student Fellowship, pres. QUISENBERRY, CHARLES MICHAEL: Louisville: Animal Science— Block Bridle Club, treas. ROCK. TERRY LEE: Hodgenville; Agricultural Economics— Alpha Zeta. SHELLEY, SANDRA FEY: Orlando, Fla.; Vocational Home Economics- K5Fpa D.:.!t House Council; LKD; SuKy: Home Ec. Club. SHILUTO, TRACY ELIZABETH: Greenlawn. N. Y.: Veterinary Medicine— Alpha XI Delta; Holmes Hall, pres.; Greek Alumni Recognition Day Comm.; Mardi Gras Steering Comm.; Hockey Team; Blue Marlins: Block Bridle Club, sec; WAA Council, treas.; Newman Club. SLONE, LURA ANN: Grayson; Home Extension — Home Ec Club; 4-H Club; Cosmopolitan Club. Two student ROTO officarj lower the flag before a saluting UK drill team. Agriculture and Home Economics SONNER. DENNIS CHARLES: Hiilsboro. Ohio: Agnculturo Education. SOUTH- WORTH. KATHERINE YANCEY: Loilnaton: DIetollcs— Phi Upsllon Omlcron. ■, c., ' -0.51 ■ ' iWCA Cablrcl; Comm. of 240: WRH: Homo Economics Club: Bo-ma- Hall House Council. STIVERS. JANE ELLA: Lc.lngton: Vocational Home Economics— Alpha Delta PI: YWCA sec: SuKy Pub. Chm.: Phi Upsllon Omlcron corres. sec: Centennial Comm.: LKD: Homo Economics Club: Embrey ' s CoHege Board ' Freshman Y Adviser: SCB Comm. TANNER, WENDY LEIGH: Lookout Mountain. Tenn.: Interior Design— Kappa Ap ' -a Tbe ' ji- Stars 1- Niqht Steering Comm.: Home Economics Club: NSID. VAUGHAN. JUDITH ANN: Ironton. ' Ohio: Vocational— transfer Georgetown Co ' eqe: Kapp.i PI Home Economics Club. VEAL, MARY LOU: Lexington: Vocational Commercial Demonstration — Alpha Gamma Delta: Phi Upsllon Omlcron: Home Economics Club, pres.: Comm. of 240: Links: Mortar Board: Air Force Sponsor: Honors Program; Agriculture and Home Economics Council. WARD, CAROLE FRANCES: Paint Lick: Voc Home Econon Club: 4-H C ' b: H:V-, S- $e, pros.: WHITE, BRENDA FAYE: Tolu: Vocation. ■ ••i:c.— :■:•.. Ta. Alpha: Homo Economics Club: Young Der.- WILLIAMS, DAVID BURKS: Shepherdsvllle: Animal Science ' ' i R o, v. pres.; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle, pres.: Ag. and .Hcrr;c Economics Council, v. pres.; Keys; Lances. WILLIS, KAYE DUNN: Greenville ' : Home Economics. WRIGHT, EVANS ED- WARD: Summer Shade; Dairy Production— Dairy Club; Dairy Judging Team; AFROTC Rifle Team. WYLES, JOSEPH WALTER: Lexington; Agriculture Education — Farmhouse: IFC: Agronomy Club. Umbrellas — Oriental. Textbook, Traditional, and even None — all parade on a rainy day. 388 -i. j| ; Many innovations In dating have arisen at ths University of Kentucky. y W Architecture BISHOP, REID BOSWELL JR.: Paris; Architecture. BLANKENSHIP. NELSON BRYAN JR.: Lexington; Architecture— Sigma Chi. CARROLL, WILLIAM MIL- LER JR.: Warren, Mass.; Architecture. COLLIGNON, GEORGE HERMAN: Owersboro; Architecture— Student Chapter AIA; Newman Club. DENNY, WARREN ERNEST: Lexington; Archi- tecture—Kappa Sigma. DOWNING, H. CLAY II: Lexington; Architectu-; ERPENBECK, RONALD ANTHONY: Covington; Architecture— Pi Kappa Al pr a. HAFFLER. WHAYNE HARVEY: Lexington; Architecture— Kappa AlpK ■ HAINES. RICHARD PAUL: Latonia; Architecture— Newman Club; Stud.: ■ HALLEY, SAMUEL HAMPTON III: Loiingfon; Architecture— Kappa Alpha. MAILFALD. WILLIAM JOHN: Clarendon Hills, Illinois; Architecture— Gam ma Do ' ta Studc ' t Chapter AIA. MAHONE, FRANK M.: Lexington; ArcK OWEN. LOUIS ROBERT: Nashville, Tonn.; Architecture— Student Chapter A .•. ,.,,..,.. Christian Fellowship; Football: Residence Hall Counselor. REESE. H. GIBBS: Louisville: Architecture— Phi Delta Thota. pres., v. pret.; IFC: Greek Wook Steering Committee; Studort Chapter AIA, v. pre$., treat.: Leadership Conference WEIGHERS. CHARLES A. JR.: Lexington; Archi- tecturo— Phi Siimi Kiona- " ;• . !■ - ' r ,r ' ..- A ' A, 389 " - ' - " " - ' - " ' —- - — Both registrofi ' " of much contt " ■ were the object shmen. Arts and Sciences ADAMS, KATHLEEN MARTHA: i raysor; Cnemisiry— Oei-a era, v. pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta: Llnh; Mortar Board: WAA, pres. and v. pres.: Home- C-m:r,a Steerlno Ccmm.: Appalachian Volunteers. ALEXANDER, RITA LOUISE: Louisville: Political Science— AWS Senate: WRH Council: Keone- land Hall House Council: Young Democrats: UN Seminar. ALPER, STEPHEN K.: Leninqton: French — English Honorary. ANDERSON, DENNIS GENE: Ellhorn City: Radlo-TV-Fllms— WBKY- Phi Eta Slarna. ANDERSON, ZONA ALENE: Louisville: Journalism— Kernel sta ' f- KENTUCKIAN assi:t. layout editor: Theta Sigma Phi. ARCHBOLD. GENE WATHAN: Pari-.: Political Science— UK choristers. BAILEY. MARGARET ELLEN: Ashland: Enallsh- YMCA tutoring: Ker Arts Editor: Wesley Fourdatlon. BAKER, EDGAR EARL. JR.: Demossvil Mathematics. BARTELL, DANIEL MOUNT: Nashlvlle. Tenn.: Physics. BATCHELDER. BARBARA LYNN: Drexol Hill Pa.: Sociology— v. pros., Kcereland Hal House Courcil, Kecneland: Advisory Council: AWS Rep.; Homocomlng Stcorlng Comm.: Msrdi Gras Steering Comm.: Rifle team: Judo Club. BATSEL MICHAEL LOUIS: Arlington. Va.: History— Sigma Chi; Newman Club. BAUMGARTEN. ELAINE CAROL: Louisville: interior Design- Kappa Delta- rush chm.. pros.: NSID: v. pros. Panhcllenic Council; v. chm. Aivoc. of College Unions: Panhellenlc Scholorihip Dessert chm.: SCB Forum comm. chm.; UK Quel Bowl chm; Women ' s Advisory Council; Freshman Advisor; Homecoming Steering comm. BEALS. HALLOCK WILSON: Mamaroneck, N. Y.; History— Phi Kappa Tau. Ireos.. rush chm.: Lancei; Keys, see: SC Judiciol Boord: YMCA; LKD: G ' eel Week: Fresh, camp odvisor; fresh, colloquium advisor. BEARD. ALICE JEAN: Clarendon. Ark.; Enqllih— Phi Bolo; UnlveriHy Chorus; Philosophy Club Tou Sigma. BECK. DUANE KATHLEEN; Ale.andria; English— Young Democrots; English Club; Comm, on Human Rights. Arts and Sciences BELL. DAVID CLINTON: Franktort: ProDootistry— Kappa Alpha. BENTLEY. PAMELA KAE: Contcrvlllo. Ohio: Topical— Scholarship chm.— fresh dorm; Cosmopolitan Club. Pub. chm. BERSOT. THOMAS POINDEXTER: Louisville: Chemistry — Sigma Alpha Epsllon: Omicron Delta Kappa, v. pros.: Lamp and Cross, treas.; Lances, pres.: Keys; Honors Program. BERUTICH. JAMES PETER: Louisville: Chemistry— Phi Delta Theta: v. pres. Jr. IFC: Mens Residence Hall Counselor. BESHEAR. STEVEN LYNN: Dawson Springs; Arts-Law — Delta Tau Delta: Phi Beta Kappa: Lances: Keys; SC. pres.: Student Centennial comm.: Omicron Delta Kappa: Lamp and Cross: Phi Eta Sigma: Varsity Debate Team: Honors Program: Young Democrats. BLANKENSHIP, DOUGLAS PAUL: Argo: Geography— Philosophy Club: Kappa lota Epsllon; Omicron Alpha Kappa: Newman Club; Geography Club. BLEDSOE, RUTH J.: London; Psychology— SuKy: dorm pres. BLEVINS. WILLIAM ROBERT: Cumberland: Zoology — Kappa Sigma, sec, intramur,! rep.: dlstl-gulihed military student. BOYER, KAREN LEE: Lexington; Jour- allsm— Alpha XI Delta; KENTUCKIAN; Welcome Week Guide: Kerne staff: Youn Democrats. BRADLEY. MARGARET ANN: L. ELL: Mayfield: Speech-Erqlish- Comm.: SC Judiciary Board: Stud ♦ ions: Comm. of 240; YMCA, v De-T ocrats. BRANDON. CAROL JANE ■ Tau Sigma, treas.; Recreation Club. cs. BRADY, HENRY HOW- Delta: Student Centennial F:f,r . chm.; Student Board of Publica- pres.; Patterson Literary Society: Young Hopkinsville; Topical — Alpha Xi BRANNEN, FRANCES HELEN: South Ft. Mitchell: History and Political Science— Kappj Delta- Blue Marlins; KSEA; KENTUCKIAN: Co-Etiquette Steering Comm.; LKD Publicity; Stars in the Night; Sigma Chi Derby 1st attendant. BRIDGFORTH, LUCIA LEE: Versailles: French— Pi Beta Pri rush chm.: E ' ue Ma ' llns: Hockey Team; LKD: SCB: Panhellenic. BROWN, NAOMI RUTH: Louisville: Music Education— University Chorus. BROWN. RALPH CHARLES: Louisville: English— English Club; Comm. on Human Rights; Young Democrats; Student Forum. BUECKER. GERARD LOUIS: Ft. Wright; Mathematics. BURG. GEORGE DANIEL: Owensboro; Zoology- Phi Kappa Tau: UK Marching Band. BURT, ROGER HOWARD: C i • lonia. N. Y.: Psycholc : Phi Mu Alpha Symphonla. CALLAHAN. SHIRLEY MARLENE: Li, Lat,r, -BSU council: Eta S. imn Phi: YWCA. CALMES. GARY: Irvine; Radio-TV-Fllms — Scabbard and Blade: dorm rep. CAMPBELL, CAROLYN RAY: Cadij: Radio-TV-Fllms— Delta Delta Delta: WBKY. Continuity Dlr.: producer: Sp. Evontt Comm. CAMPBELL. HUSH, JR.: Louiivillo: Zoology — Phi Gamma Dolfa: SCB. Soc. comm.: Appalachio Volun- laert. CARLISLE. LINDA JOYCE: Owontboro; English— Orchetlra. 391 Arts and Sciences CARLSON. DEEDRA LOU: A fabulj. Ofiio: History— Delta Zeta- WAA- YWCA. CARLTON. JERRY WAYNE: Lawrence-burg: History— Sigma Alpha Epsilon: YMCA. CARPENTER, GLEN RUSSELL JR.: Louisville; Zoology- Lambda C i A ' pKj- see T-.:-,v: ■■,,cc. if College Unions. Region IV: Treas.; Hinging of the Greens: Lamp and Greens CARPENTER, MARTHA LILLIAN: RusseMvllle: Art— Alpha Delta PI: Angel F.ighf , Student Centennial Subcomm., Art Club. Southeastern Panhellenic Conference Subcomm. Troupers. Young Democrats. CARTER, GENE ANN: Hazard: Psychology— Blue Marlins, Eta Siama Ph; S.,K, SCB Pub ' lclty Comm.. KENTUCKIAN. CHAMBERS, ELIZABETH PILLOW: Nashville, Tenn.: Art— Kappa Kappa Gamma: ROTC Sponsor, Scabbard and Blade Sponsor: LKD finalist: AWS. Cwens: pres.. jr. Panhellenic. CHAPMAN, MARILYN ANNE: Lclraton: Mathematics— YWCA. Cwens; Youry Repubiic-arv AWS. CHILDERS, SHELBURN RAY: Catlettsburo: Politi- cal Science. CHOATE, PAULA DIEDRI: L.T.lngton: Spanish— Kappa Alpha Theta: cheerleader, orchestru- LKD Si;K.. CHRISTIAN, DIANNE CLAIRE: HencHey, Ohio; Topical— YWCA- SCB sub- comm.; SNEA. CLARKE. JAMES LOYD: Maysville; Chemistry— Sioma Alpha Epsilon; Student Ccrttnnial comm.; marching band. CLINE, JO ' YVONNE: Oak Ridge, Tenn.; Topical— Chi Omega; AWS; LKD finalist; NSID. v. p-es.; Co-etiquette Art editor. CODY, ROBERT LEE: Louisville; English— Phi Kappa T, " ' " ; -„ - Oracle ' ; Ker-el SCB; Young Republicans; LKD Cc- COLEVIAN. BRUCE SATTON JR.: Lexington; Military Affairs S- ' -h ■ o- Freshman Y. COLEMAN, NANCY L: Lexington " -jri Club, sec; YWCA; Delta Phi Alpha: Phi Beta K:;: : ; ha Lambda Delta; Cwens; Links; UK Heidelberg exchange COLLINS. SANDRA KAY: Athens. Ohio; Speech and Hearing Therapy— Chi Omega; Speech ard Hearina dub, Appalachla Volunteers, SuKy. COMBS, MARY CAROLYN: Lewisbura. W. Va.; Political Science— Zeta Tau Alpha- Young Republicans. COMBS, PHYLIS ANN: Bay City, Mich.; Journalism- Eta Sigma Phi; Theta Sigma Phi. CONWAY. DONNA: L ,,. ' .: ; P, Htlcal Science— fresh, camp; YWCA: KSEA; Y..u-y Ropublca-. COOKENDORFER, SANDRA CLINGER: Fal- mouth; English. COOMBS, WILLIAM JOSEPH: Owo " iboro; Zoology- SCB Forum Comm.: LKD; K-Boolc S ' jff. CORNELIUS, CATHERINE W.: Beattyville- Socl D-mocrot-.. COUCH, LINDA JEANNE: ErI.v Tau Alpha, tr.-.,-,.; Youncj Republicans; KSE MARILYN SUE: Elm Grovo. Wis.; English- f TUCKIAN. " Delta; Young Science- — Zeta - c COYLE, V KEN- 177 Arts and Sciences CRAIG. MARY STANLEY: Owensboro; Speech and Drama— Kappa Alpha Th» , P -; R»M Gluonol: Homecoming Comm. CRAIG. STANLEY LOUIS: ' ' ' • — BSD Fresh Council, pres.; Debate team: Centennial Jr. Class Steering Comm., Patterson Literary Socioty. Ky. I ' paoch Champion: Cheerleader; YMCA. CROOK. BETTY LYNN: - ' r:,•o■ ' ■. Social Work— Alpha Lambda Delta; Comm. of 240; Social Wort Club, trees. CURRY. CATHERINE ELIZABETH: Cincinnati, Ohio; History— Delta Gamma, V. pres.; Eta Sigma Phi. v. pres.; Young Republicans. DAMON. MICHAEL LEONARD: Industry, N. Y.: Mathematics— Kernel, Fresh. Swimming Team, Volleyball Team. DANIELS. KATHRYN ANN: Charleston. W. Va.; Psychology- Social Work Club. DAUGHADAY, JOHN THOMAS: Mayfield; Political Science— Kernel. DAVIS, DONALD LLOYD: Danville; Sociology. DEITSCH. MICHAEL ED- WARD: J. -.-•;•-, - N. Y.: Radlo-TV-Fllms— Kappa Sigma, treas.; WBKY, announcer and producer. DETMER, RICHARD CARL: Danville; Mathematics— Honors Program, Phi tta S 31 3 Pn. Mu Epslion, SCB. DEVUONO, PATRICIA A.: Louisville; Fre-ch— Alpha Lambda Delta, Honors Program, Newman Club. DICKINSON, ELIZABETH BREATS: Glasgow; Chemistry— Alpha Epslion Delta, pres. DONAVON. CAROL JEAN: Coral Gables. Fla.; Social Work— Social Work C ub Westminster Fellowship, transfer from Stetson University. DOWDEN, WILLIAM LIGHTFOOT JR.: Brandenburg: chemistry— Judo Club, sec- freai. DUNLAP, J. KENT: Fanwood. N. J.: Psychology— Sigma Phi Epslion. transfer from U. iversity of Rochester. ia ' inq ilillful about thingt of wtiich you know nothing will lomctlmai fool avan yourtalf. 393 Surging water and quick new breatti- the merits of a mid-winter swim. Arts and Sciences DUNN. JOAN DIANE: Lexington: English, History. EIRK, KATHERINE GILES: tvljd -c-v 1 e; Art — Newman Club; transfer from Loyola University. ENGLAND. BARBARA JEAN: Munfordville: English. ERWIN, BRENDA JANE: Lexinaton: Social Work— University Orchestra; Social Work Club; Phi Beta. FEATHER, BARBARA LYN: Lebanon: Journalism- Alpha Gamma Delta, editor; YWCA, UN Seminar comm.; KENTUCKIAN; CommlHee of 240. FERGUSON, GARY MOORE: Frankfort; Music— Phi Mu Alpha, sec.-treas.; Phi Eta Sigma; Marching Band. FERRIS. MARILYN B.: Butler; English. FOLEY. WILLIAM SUDDUTH, JR.; Vcriaillcs; Zoology— Pryor Pre-Med Society; Circle K. FRIEDRICH, MARILYN PATRICIA: Louisville; Microbiology— Honors Program; AED: Bowman Hall Hou ' .c Council; Bacteriological Society. FRENCH, MILLARD DOUGLAS: Louisville; History. GALLAGHER, THOM- AS JAMES: Leiington: Chemistry — Track, captain; Newman Club: Pryor Pre. Med Society; Lances. GALLERY. JAMES M.; Nlchill, N. Y.: English- Pi Kappa Alpha. GARDNER, ANN DENISE; Gla-,go« Air Force Base, Mont.; Recreation— Delta Gamma lri;n ' ..: Pccrfatlon Majors Club, sec.-treas.: transfer from Merylhu-.i Collaqe. GARDNER. ROBERT GREGORY: Louisville: Radio. Tnl„ vision, films- Lambda Chi Alpha: Mo ' chinr, Band; Concert Band; Wf ' k • Staff; KBA Scholar.hlp GEISLER, CAROLYN MARTIN: Lou isville; Enqli Dolla Delta Delta: Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa Delta PI; Delta Epiilon Upsil. . transfer from Duke Unlvorilty. 1 " Arts and Sciences GERDING, BONNIE JEAN: Fort Thomas: Journalism— SC: SuKy. GHENT, CAROL LYNN: WasHinqton. D.C.; Social Work— Kappa Delta: SUKY: Dorm Advisory Council; LKD: AWS Representative. GIBBS, LARRY WAYNE: Leisure City Fla.: CKomlstry— AFROTC. GILBERT. EMMA JANE: Huntington, W. Va.: English- Women ' s Advisory Council: Freshman Advisor: Chi Delta Phi, sec: Stars in the Night Steering Comm.: Eta Siqma Phi: SCB Sub-Comm.: High School Leadership Comm.: Orlonlatlon Guide. GILBREATH. JEFFRY ELMER: Lexington: Spanish— Theta XI: Patterson Literary Society: Marchlrg Band: Sigma Delta Pi. GILL, DON- ALD RAY: Elliston: Mathematics. GOLD, JANET BEATRICE: Louisville: Psychology— Alpha Gamma Delta. GORIN, WALTER C: Greensburg; Journalism— Kappa Sigma. GOTT, PEGGY SUE: V% ' - ' -s? " W. Va.; Chemistry — Transfer from Stephens College; treas.. Blazer Hall; YWCA; SUKY: Adv isory Council: Alpha Epsilon Delta; House Council. GRAFF. PATRICIA ELIZABETH: Franklin. Tenn.; History— Alpha Delta Pi, V. pres. sec; Boyd Hall Advisory Council; Rush Counselor: Centennial leadership Conference: Centennial Concert Preview Comm.: Young Repub- llclans. GREEN, KENNETH LAWRENCE, JR.: Winchester; Journalism- Alpha Tau 0- e;iii- S jmj, Delta Chi, v. pres.; Kernel, Assoc. Ed. GREG- ORY. SALLY MASON: Lexington; Psychology— Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chmn., v. pres.; Links; Mortar Board, sec; Panhellenic Council; Student Congress: ROTC Sponsor Corps, pres.: KENTUCKIAN; Mardi Gras Queen; Student Centennial Comm. GUERRANT, EDWARD PUTNEY: Winchester; Geography— Delta Tau Delta. GUTFREUND, MARTIN J.: Fort Thomas; Sociology— Sigma Phi Epsilon. HAMILTON, WILLIAM SCHUYLER: USAF Academy, Col.: Economics— Delta Tau Delta sec; Phi Eta Sigma; Keys, treas.; Lances; Arnold Air Society; Ca " shIp: Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa. HAMLEH, MICHAEL RANDALL: Mlddlcsboro; English- Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Epslon Upsilon; Dean ' s List. HANNA, ROSALIND: Lo.-nt " Eng- lish— Kappa Delta Pi; Newman Club. HEINRICH. CHARLES HOWELL: Colum- bus, Ohio; Pre-Dental— Kentucky Long Rifles. HELM, M. COURTNEY: L. . - ;■ • Senior Senator; SCB Sub.Comm.; Horr, O ' HARA: Hopklnsvllle; Music Educa- Marlins; Troupers; Young Democrats: ■ Owensboro; Social Work— Social Work Ciub. • i: AWS, HIGGINS, PATRICIA A ' pKi V. p ' cv Blue PAMELA CARROLL: HINE. GEORGE THOMAS: Lexington; Geology. HOOD, MARY SUE Ashland; Psychology — President Koeneland Hall; Dorm Advisory Council Newman Club; Ashland Community College Transfer. HOPES. JANE SYDNEY Ashland; Medical Technology — Bacteriology Society, sec; Corridor pres. 395 iL t Arts and Sciences HORTON. SHARON LYNN: Indianapolis. Ind.; Journalism— Delta Gamma: K. ' ol- KENTUCKIAN: WBKY: Holmes Hall House Cou-cr: K. -.S-d (■, Aj. .-ry Council. HOULTON. GALE J.: Ashland: F A: ' , HOWE, ALBERT BERRY: Ft. Thomas: History— Km ; r-.,- Club, HOWELL, GRACE HOFFMAN: Kno«vlllc. Tenn.: Music— Phi l_ _ -.: MENC: Young Republicans: University Chorus. HUDDLESTON, GARY G.: Burkesville: Journalism— Alpha Tau Omeaa. treas.: Kernel. HUDSON, REBECCA ROE- Nashville. Tenn.: Social Work— Chi OmeTi ■■- ■ i ' . .-o- . Council: University Chorus: Women ' s G ' ' ' di Mnt: SocialWorkClub. HUEY, JAMES ROBERT JR: Burlington: Medicine— SAMA. HUFFMAN, MARY MARGARET: Le.Iraton: Russian— Alpha Delta Pi: AWS, Young Re- publicans. HURTER, MICHAEL ANTHONY: Ownosboro: Mathematics- Band. JACKSON, SUZANNE CHEATHAM: Force Spc ' ior Anael Fi.ght. A- ' " LIAM NORRIS: Paducah: Che- WINANS: Montclair, N. J.; Psyc- Art- Alpha Delta Pi: Air -ats JENNINGS, WIL- V JENSEN, DOROTHY JETER, SHIRLEY MACK: Lexington: Art— Troupers. Art Club. KEN- TUCKIAN JOHNSON, DOUGLAS EUGENE: KevI; Political Science- Appalachian Volunteers, Young Democrats. JOHNSON, MARTHA ELLEN: Louisville; History— Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta. Cwens. Links. Phi Alpha Theta. JONES. JAMES CLYDE: Harlan: Mathematics— Judo Club, pros. JONES. JAMES MARION JR.: La Center; Histoy. JONES, KATHLEEN VIRGINIA: Canton, Onio: Micriobology — Judo Club. Bacteriology Society. JONES. MARY BERNADEAN: Mt. Sterling; PreModical— Honors Program. Alpro Ep-.. ' cn Delta. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Epiilon Phi, YWCA. JUDSON. KARON L: Lockport. N. Y.: Psychology— Chi Omega: Appalachian Voluntc. ' -., Young Democrats SuKy. KAUTH. CAROLYN ANN: Paducah: French. KEMP. ELLEN: Ln.inglon; Mathematics. KERLER, KATHLEEN DOYLE: Owons- boro: English— Kapr-a Kappa Gamma C» ' -r 11 t, ortar Board. Froih. Advsor. KERTICKLES. ROBERT EDWARD: !■■ f..O ThEiR jam sessions on Coacn Rupp ' s iloo Arts and Sciences KEY, LOWELL DANIEL: Paducoh; History— Sigma Nu, pres.. v. pres., rush chm.: IFC; YMCA, fresh, guide. KIMBERLjMN. LARRY E.: KeHering, Ohio; English— Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer. KINS. LINDA CAROL: William- son, W. Va.: Topical— PI Beta Phi, treas.. Chorus, Glee Club, YMCA, SuKy, Troupers, Young Democrats. KINNEY. CONNIE SUE: Cynthlana: English— Delta Zeta: SKEA, YWCA. KRIENER. RUTH ANN: Danville: Mathematics— Delta Zeta, Newman Club, KSEA. KRUG, G. MICHAEL: Chicago, III.: Diplomacy- Alpha Tau Omega: Swimming team. YMCA, Young Democrats. KUEHNER. MARY MARJORIE: Lexington; German— Delta Phi Alpha. LaBACH, JAMES PARKER JR.: Leiington; Chemistry— Band and or- c " o;- ' 5 Honors Program. American Chemical Society. LAIR. JENNIE SCOTT: Cynthiana; English — Chi Omega; SAPC choir. Young Democrats, Aopalachian Volunteers, transfer from St. Andrews Presbyterian College. LAMPE, LINDA ANN: Louisville; Sociology — Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres.; AWS. Student Centennial Comm.. Blue Marlins, Panhollenlc, Greet Alumni Recognition Day, Eta Sigma Phi, Comm. of 240. dorm pres., KENTUCKIAN. Newman Club. LANCASTER. JOHN WILLIAM IV: Leiington; Sociology— Tau Kappa Epsilon, pres.. Rangers. LAYNE, PORTER: Harold; Chemistry. LEDFORD, SALLY RAY: Mt. Sterling: Medical Technology— Fresh. Camp, Bacteriology Society. Dormitory House Council. LENHART. BEN GRANVILLE: Versailles; Topical, LEVERING. MORRISON BROWN: Bu.fon. Md.: SCB Forum Comm. ' IZ 397 Still life: cue approaching cue ball in fhe Student Center Arts and Sciences LIST, SARAH ANDERSON: Lexington: History— Chi Omega, v. pres.: Student Publications Bodrd: SCB. sec: Panhellenic Council, v. pres.: Stars in the Night, chm.: Outstanding Greek Woman: Jr. Panhellenic, troas.: Home- coming chm.: Southeastern Panhellenic Conference Chm. LONG, SAMUEL CLIFFORD: Liberty: Political Science— Off-Campus Student Assoc, pres. LYNE, JAMES COLEMAN, JR.: Russellvllle: Political Science-Pre-Law— Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, v. pres., sec: Keys: Lances: ODK: Board of Student Publications; SC; Young Democrats: Hanging of the Greens Steering Comm.; Washington Seminar Comm. McAllister, KAY PATRICK: Mon-hoad: Microbiology— Alpha Epsilon Del ta: Morehead St. College transfer. McCLURE. MARCIA DIANNA: Lexington Sociology— Delta Gamma. McCORMICK, MARY HUFF: St. Albans, W. Va. Journalism— Alpha Gamma Delta, pros.: Cv ens: Alpha Lambda Delta Links: Mortar Board: Kernel Staff: Theta Sigma Phi; Panhellenic, treas. McCRACKEN. GLENDA CAROL: Lexington: Mathematics: ACM: YWCA; SuKy. McMILLIN, DIANA LEWIS: GEORGETOWN: English— Delta Delta Delta; SCB; NOTE: SNEA. MACE, JENNINGS ROY: Winchester; English- Rifle Club, pros.; Judo Team; Young Democrats. MARSH. RICHARD STANLEY: Fern Crook; Philosophy— Off-Campus Stu- dent Assoc, pres.: SC: Lancos; Intorfaith Council: Pitkin Club, troas.: Philos- ophy Club; Town Housing Council, v. pros.: YMCA. MARTIN. MARCIA: Hartford: Political Science- Chi Omega; WRH; " AWS- Good Comm.; trans- fer from Christian College. MARTIN. RICHARD WESLEY, III: Ashland; Eng- lish—Phi Delta Thola. soc: Jr. IFC. v. pros. MAHHEWS, LINDA FAYE: Glasgow; Mathomatlci. MILLER. ELISE: Louisville: French- Alpha Xi Delia, troas.. v. pros.: Cw. Mortar Board. Iroai.; Student Contonniol Com Mardi Grai Stooring Comm.: Pi Delta Phi. Bonton; Chomiitry — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa; ODK, prsi.; Sludsnt Publications CHERYL s. Links; Panhellenic Expansion Comm.; MILLER. STEPHEf THOMAS: Keys pros.: Lances: Phi Beta loard; Phi Eta Sigma; YMCA Arts and Sciences MILLS. LINDA ALICE: " . .,. •,•■ . Cv; J .- , .- - Apha Lambda Dfltr Cwen-,- Linli ' Thcta Slqma Phi: Alpha Kapo) Dolfa: YWCA cabinet; Grace C. Prido Av,ard: Kcrrol ' .taff; Student Conlenolal Comm.: LKD Stoer- ri Comm.: Honors Pro.iram Faculty Comm.: Blue tvlarl.-i. MOORE. HELEN DEAN: T r-or: Enqllsh— Comm. of 2 0: E i ih Club- Weicv F-u ' da ' ioi MOSER. CHRISTINA LEE: LoulivlHo: En;)i;- — AlpKa X, Do ' ia- C onj- Links: Mortar Board: LKD Stoerln j Comm.: 5CB Forum Comm. MYERS. PHYLLIS NADINE: ---nv.lle. Ind.: Horsemanship— 2eta Tau Alpha. NELSON. CHARLOTTE MADDOX: Frankfort: Topical— Kappa Kappa Gam- -= NIGHBERT. EDWIN J.: WiSamsburg; Medicine— SAMA. sec; ADA. NOREIKA, JANA MARIE: 5 :)h.,rr ' on N. Y.: History- Ky. Babes pres • Tau S :-n, NUniNG, SARAH ELIZABETH: Louisville: Political Science- Delta Delta Del-a- AWS, v. ores.: LKD Solicitations Comm. OUTWATER, RICHARD DONALD: Watertown, N. Y.- Chemistry— Soma Chi; LKD: Ameri- can Chemical Society: Young Republicans. PADGEH, RICHARD LARRY: Clinton: Mathematics— Pi Kappa Alpha. PAT- TIE. FRANCES: Le«ington; Art Education— Alpha Gamma Delta: lAWS De ' ejate: Art Club: Centennial Sub-Comm.: High School Leadership Confer- ence Comm.; Canterbury Club: NAEA. PATTON, BRENDA LYNN: Allen; Political Science — Alpha Delta Pi- Panhellenlc Scholarship Comm.: Honors Program; Young Republicans: SuKy: Stars in the Night Comm.; High School Leadership Conference Comm. PAHON. JOHN HOWARD: Ashland: Speech— Debate Team, pres.; BSU: Patterson Literary Society sec.- Eta Sigma Phi. pres. PAUL, KAREN NITA: Signal Mt., TenB.: French — Fencing team- Cosmopolitan Club sec.- Wesley F;jndati?n- A " :a-ce F-ancalse; YWCA; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi. PEART. BARBARA ELAINE: Leesburg Ohio- History— Honors Program. PECK, EDWARD VANCE: Columbia. Tenr.: Geology— Marching Band: Sym- Dho-rc Ba-d- Wl-d Ensemble: Sigma Gamma Epsilon, troi-..- Phi Mj A ' p ' -a, v-ores.: Phi Eta Sigma; Canterbury Fellowship. PELFREY. RONALD STE- PHEN: Le.lngton: Mathema ' lcs— KSEA. PEHIT. ROBERT GAYLE, III: Utiea: Phlloiophy — Alpha Gamma Rho; 1st v. pres.- Yojng Repub ' icans- Philoiophy Club. PIERCEFIELD. THOMAS LEE: South Ft. Mitchell; Zoology— Marching Band. PILLANS, SUSAN CLAIRE: Louisville; History— Chi Omega, sec; AWS; C -.- ;.,.- .„..„| j. ,,-. Y g Democrats: KENTUCKIAN; SCB. POCHTER. THEODORE: Brooklyn, N. Y.- Political Science. PPOOL, LAURA ANN: Princeton- Topical— BSU; Phi Alpha Thela; Alpha Lambda Do -r POWELL JUDITH ANNE: Arlington. V«.: Topical— YWCA; WBKY. POWELL. MARY KATHLEEN: Uiinglon; Engliih— Kernel ita«: New- man Club. 399 Arts and Sciences PRATER, DANNY JOE: Insko: Social Work— Social Work Club. PRYOR, RON J.: Loulwlllo: Zoology— Phi Sigma Kappa. PUCKETT, SHIRLEY MAY: Bectey, W. Va.: Psychology — University Chorus: Bowman Hall Ad- visory Council: Psychology Departmental Asst. PUSH, KAREN: Vanceburg: History— Alpha Delta Pi, rush chm.; Stars in the Night Steering Comm.: Greek Week Steering Comm.; Greek Unity Steering Comm., sec: Links: Mortar Board: Phi Alpha Theta: YWCA Cab- inet. PURCELL DANIEL BRANT: Ft. Thomas; Spanish— Kappa Alpha; Lamp and Cross, pres.: Lances, treas.: Keys: Sigma Delta Pi: Student Cen- tennial Comm.: Centennial High School Leadership Conference, co-chm.; IFC: Honors Program. PURDON. JAMES FRANCIS: Whitley City; Zoology- Pre-Medicine— Sigma Phi Epsilon, pres.: LKD ticket chm., treas.: Pryor Pre- Med Soc: SC: Greek Week Retreat. RAYBECK, GERALD ELLIOH: Confluence, Pa.; Radio. Television, Films — Lambda Chi Alpha: Arnold Air Soc: Welcome Week Guide: Men ' s Glee Club; Chorus: Circle K; Young Republicans; WBKY. REAVY JAMES THORNTON: Louisville; History— Alpha Tau Omega: Newman Club: SCB Social comm.: Intramurals: SCB dance comm. RICH. ROB- ERT EDWARD: Morningvlew; English— Honors Program: Phi Eta Sig- ma: Comm. of 240: YMCA, sec; Bogota, Colombia Seminar. RINGO, M. CHEANEY: Lexington: Journalism— Chi Omega: Cwens; Theta Sigma Phi: Eta Sigma Phi; Kernel Staff: Young Democrats, Pub- licity chm. ROBERTS. LARRY STEVENSON: Lexington; Commercial Recreation — Tennis team; Band: Guignol; Choristers: Recretaion Majors Club, pres.; Cosmopolitan Club; Cheerleader; SuKy. ROBERTSON. KEL- LY: Madisonville; Psychology. ROBINETTE, OUENTIN TONY: Pikeville: Zooloav. ROBINSON, PAT- RICIA LEE: Lexington: Fashion Merchandising— Pi Beta Phi; Centennial Com : Young Democrats: LKD. ROGERS, LELAND EDWARD: Lex- ington; Mathematics — Honors Program. ROUGH, VERONICA JANE: Newtown, Pa.; English— Alpha Lambda Del- ta; Eta Sigma Phi; Links; Tau Sigma; Boyd House Council; Keeneland House Council: Philosophy Club: Madrigal Singers. RUNSDORF. N, BLITHE: Brooklyn, N.Y.: Journalism— SCB, treas.; Kernel: KENTUCK IAN; Co-Etiquette Handbook, co-editor; AWS Senate: Freshman Collo qulum Group Leader; Washington Seminar Coordinator; Appalachian Vol unteers Steering Comm.; YWCA. RYANS. DAVID ALTON: Ewing; Po litical Science — Town Housing Council, sec; Men ' s Glee Club: University Chorus. SALYERS, DOROTHY ELOISE: Covington: ■ SAYERS, MARY LEE: Covington; Microbiology — Alpha Gam- ' WCA. v. pros.: Holmes Hall treas.; Freshman Guide: Leadership Conference; Stars In the Night comm.; Sub-topics. SEEBACH, VIOLET ANN: Springfield, III.; History, SHAIN, RUSSELL EARL: L. .l, ' ' Vm— Sigma Delta Ch!, pros.: Kornol; Young Democrats. SHAMMAS, GEORGE: Jorusalom, Jordan; Radio, Tolovliion, Films. SHENEMAN. PAULA JEAN: Loxinglon; Mathematics — Delta Zota; rush counsellor; Freshman Y: YWCA. Dr. A D Albright, UK executive vice-president, keynotes the Centennial Arbor Day. « ' m Arts and Sciences SHERMAN. DAVID TERRELL: Louisville; Political Science— Alpha Tau Omega. SITHER, CHARLES ROBIN: Lexington: Physical Education- Troupers; Ky. Longrifles. SMITH, MARION DOUGLAS 111: Fordsville; Political Science — Donovan Hall, v. pres.; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club; Town Housing Council, sec; Off Campus Student Assoc, pres.; Student Con- gress. SMITH, RIDGWAY PANCOAST III: Staten Island, N.Y.; French— Sig- ma Alpha Epsllo. " .; Intramurals; Qua6ranq e Dormitory Assembly, pres; transfer from Morehead State College. SMITH, SANDRA LEE: Frank- fort; Psychology — AWS House; Holmes Hall House Council; SCB Pub- licity Comm.; Centennial Evaluation of Student Life Comm.; Keeneland Hall House Council. SNIDER. JAMES WOLFORD JR.: Louisville; Psychology — Kappa Sigma, pres.. treas.; Varsity golf team. SPARKS, WENDELL ERVIN: Vanceburg: Political Science— Pi Kappa Alpha: Young Democrats; Appalachian Volunteers. SPENCER, UNA MARIAN: Scottsvillo: Psychology — Alpha Lambda Delta, v. pres.; Keene- land Hall House Council: Jewell Hall House Council; BSU E.ocutlve Coun- cil: CommlHoe of 240; AWS Senate. STAED, MICHAEL GEORGE: Lex- ington; Political Science. STATON, ELIZABETH MILLER: Mt. Sterling; Art— Committee of 240; YWCA: Art Club: Christian Youth Fellowship. STEINERT. SHARYN ANN: Trenton. NJ.: Botany. STREAM. JOHN ANDREW: Racine, Wis.; Chemistry — Lambda Chi Alpha: Wesley Foundation; Welcome Week Guide: Chairman. Pushcart Derby comm.; Pryor Pre Med Soc. treas., prei.; Haggin Hall Council. STURM. WILLIAM PAUL: Murray; Political Science— Phi Kappa Tau. Cjfr. ioc: Young Democrats; Freshman Y; Swim team; water polo TEAM. SUMMERFIELD. LAURA VIRGINIA: Loulsvlllo; Medical Technology- Bacteriology Society. V. pres. SWANSON, ELIZABETH FOWLER: Sanford, Fla.: Topical-Child Development— YWCA W i ' 2C 401 Arts and Sciences TANNER. THOMAS CHARLES: U-.r jtor p t D- 3— Delia Tau Delta, picdqo trainer: Recreation Mojori Club, pres.; Art Club: Swimming team; Voleyball team: LKD. TAYLOR, BONSON THOMAS JR: Owensboro; Mathematics — Alpha Gamma Rho: Honors Program; Phi Eta Sigma; New- man Club. TAYLOR, DONALD DINNING: Hampton. Va.; Political Sci- ence — Sigma Alpha Epsllon; Young Republicans. TERRY, SANDRA KAY: Wheelwright: Psychology. THARP, CLYDE MARION: Bardiordsv.lle: Mathematics. THOMPSON, ELBERT DENT JR.: Le.lngton; Chemistry — Delta Tau Delta: Lamp and Cross, sec: Marching Band: Concert Band. THORP, LESLIE NOEL: Le. :: ' v : M i c Eauc ---— Tau Siqma; MENC. treas.: Ph, Beta. v. p- Cub THURMAN PAULA ANN: Leilna- ■ .r----, C ' O-isters Women ' s Glee Cub- ' .■_■. _ . . " ,. TRAYLOR, LES LIE LOUISE: C • -131 Ca..T.: tvncfobioiocjy — Tau Siyma. pres. TWELL, MARILYN ANGELA: Huntington, W. Va. Zeta Tau Alpha: KSEA: C.interbury Club. VAN EPS. JANE: N.Y.; Microbiology — Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Deiia; Lum, Cos- mopolitan Club. VOLHARD. VALERIE ANNE: Brooklyn, N.Y.: Span- ish — Alpha Lambda Delta: Varsity Rifle Team; Judo Club; Spanish Hon- orary: SNEA: KSEA. VOMM. EDITH: Brlcktown, N.J.; Social Work— Cosmopolitan Club; So- cial Work Club, treas. WALKER. CHARLES SCOH: Cambellsvllle; Psy- chology—Lambda Chi Alpha: Intramural Golf; PsI Chi. WALLACE. DEB- ORAH KAY: Henderson: Spanish — Delta Gamma, social chm.; Home- coming Pep Rally comm. WALSH. VIRGINIA LOUISE: Louisville: Mathematics— PI Beta Phi; Young Republicans: Pi Mu Er- lr WALTERS, WILLIAM MURRAY JR.: Americus. Ga.: Psychology. WATSON, JOHN DUFFY: Bowling Green; Psychology— Air Force ROTC; Arnold Air Society, troas. WEBB. DAVID GENE: Lawrenceburg; English. WEBER. MARIA E.: Klngsport; English— Koonoland Hall House CounciL WELDON. JAMES P.: Loxingfon; History- Phi Alpha Thola. WELLMAN, LAWRENCE RAYMOND: Louisa; Zoology— Alpha Epsllon DoUa: Phi Eta S.fjm, WELLS. JOHN CALHOUN JR.: Au.lor; Enq- lith— English Club; Appalachian Voluntoort. WERNER. MERRY DIANE: Lnilnqlon- Topical In Hospital Rocroatlon — Pi Beta Phi. v. pros.: Newman Club; Recreation Maiort Club. Arts and Sciences WEST, GARY P.: Eli:abothtown: Journalljm — Sigma Chi; Young Oemo- cratv WESTERMAN, CHARLOHE DEAN: Sebroe: Medical Tochnoloqy— Woldon Housa, pres., v. pres.: 4-H Club, pros., sec; Agriculture and Homo Economics Council; WRHC: SuKy; Bacteriological Society. WHAYNE, LINDA ANN: Minneapolis, Minn.; English. mr WHITAKER. CHARLES RONal: SUSAN LOUISE: Rivorton, N.J... Lei ' ngton; Economics — Sigma Chi. ' .(jthematics. WHITESELL. WILDT, CHARLES RICHARD: WILEY. WILLIAM LAY: Dearborn. Mich.: Chemist-,- Pi Kirpn Al- pha V. pres.. pres.: Keys: Choristers. WILKERSON, JAMES STEPHEN: St. Albans, W. Va.: Psychology— Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAMS, BEN ARTHUR: Stanton; Psychology — Omicron Delta Kappa; Honors Program; Guignol: Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIAMS. CAROLYN LORETTA: Covington; Journalism— Kernel: WRHC, v. pres.: Weldon House, sec: Theta Sigma Phi; Miss Northern Center. WILL- MOTT, ROBERT WILLIAM JR.: Lexington; Pre-Law— Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Eta Slima Phi: Young Republicans: golf team. WILSON. MARTHA JANE: M -e- ' - !d: Medical Technology — Blazer Hall Advisory Council; Bacteriology Society; m. of240. WOLFE, PATRICIA ANN: Jenkins; Social Work— Blarer Hall House Coun- cil Social Worl Club, sec: Newman Club. WOOLDRIDGE. W. LAW- RENCE: Washington, D.C.; Psychology — Kappa Alpha Order, pros. YEA- GER. JOHN ARTHUR: Charleston, W. Va.; Kappa Sigma: SuKy. YORK, JUDITH KAY: Wind .— ♦-H Club. YOUNG. ROB- ERT SUMMERS JR.: Le.ingf • :y— Delta Tou Delta: Phi Eta Sigma; Keys; Lances; Lamp Crz.i; Omicron Delta Kappa; Delta Phi Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Delta, trees.: Young Republicans, troas.: Honors Program; Student Centennial Comm.; Student Publicalior-, P .ird: Man- aqlnq Editor. 1965 KENTUCKIAN: Editor-in-Chief. ' ■ ' 66. YOUNG. VERNON LEROY: London; Chemistry. YOUNGER. JOHN DANA; Co GERALD EMIL: ■- ■ ' chmn., sec. v. pre; Botany— Newman Club. YUNG. ■ " " Sigma Phi Epsilon. rush 403 if Commerce ADRIAN. JOHN PETER: v...,i ' . Gv ALCORN, JIMMY GLASS: Lc JOHN JOSEPH: Lclngton; Accountin Wis.: General Business — Varsity ' A....untlng. ARCHDEACON. • .i • Newman Club. BLACK. WILLIAM ROBERT: Lexlnqfon; Marlcefmg— American Market- ing Assoc, BLANKENSHIP, HARLEY NEIL: Vf,llcy Station: Marletinq— Delta Tau Delta; American Marlotlng Assoc. BOLIN, DONNA FAYE: Clin- ton; Accounting — Beta Alpha Psi. BROWN, FRANK LIVINGSTON, JR.: Lexington; Personnel Management. BRUMFIELD. DILLARD JAMES: Le.irgton: Gerneral Business— Sigma Chi. trees, pledge trainer. BRYAN. LARRY CHARLES: Paducah; Industrial Ad- mini•. falior — Delta Tiu Delia: Society for Advancement of Management; AMA; Young Republicans; transfer from Paducah Jr. College. BURGIO. DAVID ERNEST: Lo.lnglon; Gonoml Business— Delta Tau Delta; Soci- ety for Advancement of management. CAHAL, RICHARD SHERMAN: Lexing- ton- ». irl„L ' -i I ' d rr,.,rKardiiin ' j — Delia Slqma Pi; American Marketing Ahoc. CALLAHAN. RONALD LEE: Ashland; General Buiineu— Sigma Alpha Eptiion. ARMSTRONG, JAMES EDGAR: Russell; Accountina— Beta Alpha Psi; Mens Residence Hall counselor. ARNALL, CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA: Frankfort; Secretarial Commerce — Zeta Tau A ' pha. sec: Young Demo- crats; SNEA; BSU. ARTHUR, WILLIAM BYRON. JR.: Le.lrgton; Accounting — Delta Tau Delta; Lances, v-pres.; Varsity Track Team; Young Republicans, pres.; Society for the Advancement of Management, pres.; Beta Alpha Psi. AYLOR, KENNETH WAYNE: Hebron; Industrial Administra : , BAI- LEY. ALAN GREGG: Evansville, Ind.; Economics. BALE, CURTIS DAL- TON: Scottsvil ' e: hdustrlal Administration — Kappa Alpha. BAYES. PAUL EUGENE: Ashland: Accounting— Tau Kappa Epsilon, pres., v-pres.. BECKMAN, JOHN DANIEL: South R. Mitchell; Business Administra- tion-Pi Kapp.i Aphj tr.,;v. BELDON, JAMES DAVID: Ashland; Personnel Management — Pi Kappa Alpha. BENNEH, ROBERT SHERIN: Lake Forest. III.; Marketing— Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Pi, pres. and v-pres.; Patterson Literary Society; UK Marching Band; American Marketing Assoc. BIRKHEAD, SHARON KAYE: Louisville; Secretarial Science— YWCA; BSU. BISHOP, WILLIAM DUN- CAN: Lexington; Masters of Business Administration — Society for Ad- vancement of Management; Newman Club; Bureau of Business research assistant. ' Kj i The trend of non-involvement and self-masquerade at UK-or just an itch? Commerce CAMMACK, CHARLES LYNN: Lawrenceburg: Accounting— Sigma Alpha Epsilon pres. and treas. CAMPBELL, JOHN CHARLES: Paducah; Ac- counting—Alpha Tau Omega. CARROLL, ROBERT GEORGE: Wauwato- sa, Wis.: Marketing- Phi Kappa Tau: SOB: Arnold Air Society: SuKv. CARWILE, JANET FAYE: Leitchfleld: Secretarial Science. CHLOWITZ, ALLAN DANIEL: Newark. N.J.; Advertising— Zeta Beta Tau, ' .cc: H .:■ ' •: Youn Democrats: SO Comm.: LKD Comm.; AMA. COLLIER. JAMES WILLIAM, JR.: Cynthlana: Industrial Administration— Sigma Alpha Ep- sllon: Lances: Swimming Team. COLLINS, R. TERRY: Lexington: Accounting. COMBS, OWEN TRAVIS JR: Louisville- Industrial Administration— Phi Delta Thota. pres.; Orientation Guide: Greek Week Committee. COMPTON. TEDDY RAY: Rush: Industrial Admin- istration — Town Housing Counselor; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment. CONLEY, DAVID ROYSE: Louisville; Accounting— Sigma Chi. Rush Crrp ' , fl " J p.-i ;.; T-ii-f Am. Marketing Assoc: Air Force ROTC: Young Republicans. CONN, MARVIN WILLIAM: Lexington; Industrial AdmmUtratlon. COOPER, DENNIS EARL: Paducah: Accounting— Alpha Tau Omega: Tennii Team: Beta Alpha Psi. CORN DONALD RAY: Loiinqton; Accounting— Phi Kappa Tau: BSU. CORNETT. JESSE RONALD: Lenlnqton; Accounting. CROCKETT, DA- VID J.: Princeton: Accounting— Delta Sigma Pi. 405 Commerce ;km. CROSSON. ROBERT ALLEN: Le.ingtor; Marketing— Delta Tau Delta: AMA. treas.: IFC: Wing Staff AFROTC. DAVIS. RAYMOND RILEY: Russellville: Banlcing Finance — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. treas.: Fresh. C n " guiu ' n Leader: Fresh. Camp Counselor: Keys: Honors Program. DAVIS WILLIAM THOMAS: Loinqton: Economics DELGADO, RICARDO: San Salvador, El Salvador: Economics— Delta Slg- r 3 Pi: Cosmopolitan Club: Newman Club. DEXTER, GEORGE MAX- WELL JR.: Greenville: Advertising— Phi Eta Sigma: Keys: Lances: Beta Gamma Sigma: Student Centennial Comm.: Residence Hall Counselor: Guignol Theatre: Men ' s Awards Night Steering Comm.: Phi Kappa Tau. DICKEY. FRANK GRAVES JR.: Washington, D. C: Business Administra- tion—Delta Tau Delta: v. pres. YMCA: Circle K.: LKD Steering Comm.: Men ' s Glee Club: University Chorus. DISHMAN. BENTON GLENN: Frankfort: Economics— Lambda Chi Al- pha: IFC. DOCKTER. JAMES EUGENE: Louisville: General Business- Alpha Tau Omega, v. pros.: IFC: Fresh. Leadership Conf.- Golf Team: Volleyball Team: Irtramurals. DURIE, JACK FREDERICK JR.: Miami Springs, Fla: Accounting — Sigma Chi, treas.; Lances; Dorm Counselor; Beta Alpha Psi. EDIE, WILLIAM ALEXANDER JR.: Louisville: Marketing— Phi Kappa Tfl„ AMA Young Republicans: Student Center Social Comm. EDWARDS, ROBERT EVAN: Louisville; Advertising — Alpha Tau Omega, Pres.; Greek Unity Comm., chmn.: Alumni Day. Co-Chn.: Homecoming Parade. Co- Chn.: Faculty Rules Comm. EVERMAN. DARWIN DEAN: Lexington; In- dustrial Administration. FARMER, RALPH BARRY: Smithfleld; Accounting— Beta Alpha Psl. FIELDS, CHARLES ARTHUR II: Ashland: Industrial Administration— Sigma Chi. FIELDS. MICHAEL DILLON: Ashland: Personnel Management— Sigma Chi; ODK: Lamp a d Cross: Li-ces: Haggln Hall, v. pres.: Fresh. Colloquium: Orientation ' ' • ■- ri.. . ..... -,, National Training Lab.; 1964 Leadership Conference. Men ' s Residence Halls: SC Judicial Board. Chn.; Cen- Comm.. Chmn,; Student Center Social Comm.; Comm. u ' i-Vj t.- ' J ' I -II Grand Ball, Asst. to Grand Marshal. Steering Comm. The invisible world: heighth of re- laxation or depth of frustration? Commerce Fn7GERAL0. PAUL No«m.,n Club; Young FIcronco: Gonoral Bi AFROTC. FREELAND. Business — Chi Omega: ian Voluntoorj; SuKy. DANIEL: LoA.n ton, Gor-.ofjl Business— Thota XI Republicans: YAF. FOOTE, JAMES ALEXANDER isinoss — Lambda Chi Alpha; Fresh. Track Team JANE ANGELA: Charleston. W. Va.. Genera ' LKD: SCB Comm.: Young Republicans; Appalach GILLIAM. FREDRICK ELBERTICE: Lexington; Economics. GILMORE, DONALD MAURICE: Lo.inglon; General Business— Circle K, v. pres. GORTON, ASHTON ELLISON: Lexington; Personnel Management- Persh- i-i.i R. ' . v kA%. GOSSETT. JAMES RONALD: Lexington; Marketing— Lambda Chi Alpha; S M GOSSMAN, STEPHEN P.: Louisville; Marketing— Phi Delta Theta; Greek Week Steerirg Comm., Chn.; Fresh. Guide; AMA. HALL. JACK O ' NEAL, JR.: Henderson: Accounting — Beta Alpha Psi. Wf HAMILTON, WAYNE CHARLES: Lexington; Industrial Administration- Lambda Chi Alpha: Pershing Rifles. HARDESTY. STEPHEN B.: Whitesville: Accounting — Theta Xi, v. pres., treas.: Beta Alpha Psi; Newman Club; Young Republicans. HARRELD, CARSON BIVINS JR.: Owensboro; Accounting- Beta Alpha Psi, treas.: Beta Gamma Sigma. HAWKINS, JAMES EARL: Lawrenceburg; Industrial Administration— Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Patterson Literary Society; Young Democrats. HAYDEN, RICHARD LEE: Owensboro: Accounting— Alpha Tau Omega: Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi, v. pres. HENDERSON. LANA FAYE: Hamilton. Ohio; Advertising — AMA; YWCA; Holmes Hall House Council, pres.; Feature Twirler; Lexington Business Professional Women ' s Club Commerce Award: Junior Class Centennial Tea Comm. HENRY, CHARLOHE ANN: Lexington: Business Education— NBEA: Chorus. HENSON, AULGA SUE: Tolor; Marketing Merchandising— AMA: Young Democrats. HENSON, DONALD RAY: Lexington; Marketing. HILL, E. DARREL: Maysville; General Buiinesi — Sigma Alpha Epiilon. HINTON. WILLIAM TAYLOR: Lexington: Marketing- AMA. HOGAN. JAMES JOSEPH: Le.ington; Accounting. HOWARD, DANIEL SCOTT: Lowmantville: Accounting— Tau Kappa Fr.l ' HUBBARD. GAYLA ANN: Union; Marketing— Trouper : YWCA: LKD HUDSON, JACOUELINE: Lexington; Secretarial— Beta Sigma Phi. 407 Commerce HUMPHRIES. SAM BRASWELL JR.: Bowling Green; Marketing— Sigma Alpha Epillon; AMA; Youtt Democrats, JORGENSEN. JIM F.: Louis- ville: Personnel Management — Delta Kappa Epsilon: transfer front) Centre College. KELLY, GEORGE MICHAEL: Le.ington- Industrial Administra- tion—Phi Gamma Delta; Arnold Air Society; SC Finance Comm.: SAM; Newman Club. KERRICK, LOUIS ALLAN: Elizabethtown; Bus SAM; AMA. KRON, THOMAS M.: Owensboro; tion — K. cpa Si irrij- Basketball: Lamp Cross, ERT PAUL: South Fort Mitchell: Marketing. sss Administration — Industrial Administra- pres. KRUSE, ROB- LIGON, HERBERT ARNOLD JR.: Madlsonvllle: Accounting— Delta Tau Delta, pres.: Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; BSU: Young Democrats. LINKES. RONALD: Science Hill; Accounting. LOZITO. WILLIAM JO- SEPH: Glen Cave, N.Y.: Marketing— Pi Kappa Alpha: AMA. McAllister, james robert: Suitiand Md ■ c CULLUM, BRUCE E.: Elizabethtown; General E TERRENCE MICHAEL: South Fort Mitchell; Marketing. neral Business. Mc- :;r.ess. McGOVERN, McGUIRE, DAVID L: Covington; Industrial Management- Pi Kappa Al- pha, V. p-es.: sec: SAM; Mr. Northern Center. McKENZIE, GARY LEE: Ashland: Marketing. McKENZIE, JAMES HERBERT: Leicington; Indus- trial Administration — SAM. sec-treas.: Young Republicans. (f If not " in " like the motorcycles, the bicycle still is an efficient-and quiet-transport on a traffic-and noise-choked campus. Commerce MATTESON, WILLIAM LEE: cost Aurora, N.Y.; General Busincs-,— Ai- ' i, T.iu Om, .i3- Arnold Air Socioty: Delta Sigma PI. v. pros. MAY, McGARY LINDLY: Glajgow: Accounting— Kappa Alpha. MEADE, MI- CHAEL WRIGHT: Irvine: Industrial Administration— Lambda Chi Alpha. MERRILL ALAN REYNOLDS: Loctport. N. Y Ac . ,— L.imbda Chi Alpha, sec; Beta Alpha Psi. pres. MILLER, JOHN THEODORE: Dan- vllle: Accounting— Phi Gamma Delta: SUKY. MILLER, JOHN WINFIELD: Shepherdsville: General Business — Delta Sigma Pi. treas. MIUER. WILLIAM HENRY JR.: Louisville; General Business— Lambda Chi Alphj. MOSELEY. COOPER K.: Louisville: General Business— Sig- ma Chi sec. MUTH. PAULA ANN: Lexington; Secretarial. NELSON. JAMES WILSON: Smithfield; Banking Finance— Alpha Gam- ma Rho. NEWSOME, WILLIS DONALD: Lexington; Accounting. OAK, DAVID: Newport: Business Administration — Beta Phi Delta, treas. O ' DANIEL, CHERYL LEMON: Lebanon: Secretarial-Business Education. PATRICK, BILLY GERALD: Bradley; General Business. PATTERSON, MARGARET JO: Elizabethtown; Secretarial Business Education— NBEA: AM A: YWCA: Honors Program: Wesley Foundation. PEENO, LAWRENCE EVERETT: Erlanger; Accounting- Beta Alpha Psi. PENNINGTON, RANDOL STEPHEN: Leilnaton; Account, nq. PIEL. GEORGE ARUTHR: Glbsonla. Pa.: General Business— Pi Kappa Alpha, trees. POPE, JAMES EDWARD: Louisville: Accounting— Delta Tau Delta: Beta Alpha Psi. pons. LLOYD KEMPER: Covington: Marketing. PROCTOR. LARRY GLENN: Lcr ton: Industrial Admlnstration— Phi Gamma Del- ta. REAVY. FRANCIS JOSEPH: Louisville; Industrial Adminiitratlon— Alpha Tau Omega- ASME Orientation Comm.: Newman Club: Glee Club. REESOR. THOMAS HOLMAN: Somerset; General Busineit— SAM. REISZ. JOHN P.: Henderson; Accounting — Haqqin Hall, pros.; Phi Eta Sigma: Koyt: Honors ProTram; Student Center Board; Lancet, sec; Comm. of 240: Residence Hall ' !09 Commerce REVELY, THOMAS III: Danville: I JAMES EDWARD: Corning, N. Y. TRUMAN: Princeton: Banking Flnanc. ;-;str,+;o- . riesbeck, ROBINSON, JOSEPH ROYSE, RICHARD ALLEN: Lexington: Accounting. SELTSAM, Ml- CHAEL LEE: Le.lngton; Marketing— Kappa Alpha. SHEFFLER, DUD- LEY PAUL: Bowling Green, Ohio: General Business— Newman Club. SHELTON, DAVID LOUIS: Lexington: Accounting— Circle K Club. SICH- TER, JOHN M.: Dayton, Ohio: Finance — Young Republicans. SIEGEL, RICHARD DOUGLAS: Lake Forest, III.: Marketing- Lambda Chi Alpha. SILBER. ARTHUR MITCHELL: Mlllburn, N.J.: Marketing— Zeta Beta Tau, prcs.: IFC: HlHel: SuKy. SIMPSON, PEYTON LARUE: Lawrenceburg, Ky.; Business Administration — Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Lances: YMCA, pres.: Student Congress: Fresh. Camp Counselor: Fresh. Y Advisor. SLA- LINE. JACK WILLIAM: Highland Heights, Ky.: Personnel Management- Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer: Men ' s Residence Halls Advisor. SNYDER. LESLIE DRANE: Winter Park, Fla.: Secretarial— Chi Omega, treas.: SCB Comm.: Centennial Comm.: AWS: Sweetheart of Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. SPARKS, HARRISON: Lexington; Industrial Administration. SPEARS, WILLIAM R.: Ashland, Ky.: General Business. STEPHENS. CUYBOURNE FISHER: Prestonsburg. Ky.; Personnel Man- agement — Lambda Chi Alpha; Homecoming Steering Comm.; Comm. of 240. chmn.; SCB comm.; Arnold Air Society; Marchlna Band; University Chorus; Mens Glee Club. STEPHENS, HENRY BRYANT, JR.: Owens- boro. Ky.: Accounting— Young Democrats: BSU. STITH, R. BRUCE: Lexington; Business Administration — Kappa Alpha, v. pres., rush chmn.; IFC: Lances; Centennial Comm.; YMCA. STOKES, JAMES BURT: Loulwl lo: Banking and Finance— Phi Del- ta trci-..: IPC: frc-.h. Or.ontatlon. SUTHERLAND, ANNE SOUTH: Harrodsburg; Marketing— AMA. TARVIN. RONALD LEE: Lexington; Merketing— Delta Tau Delta; AMA. TAYLOR, JAMES MADISON FERGUSON: Goorgofown; General Buii- no-.s— Kappa Alpha. TEAGUE, DANNY HAROLD: Owoniboro: Banking and Finance. TEMPLIN. JAMES WEHRLE: Loxlnglon; Accounting— Kap- po Alpha; tranifor from Transylvania. " WHERE AM I? " Commerce THARP, ROGER BYRON: Lexington: Economics— Phi Sigma Kappa. THOMP- SON, HARRY CASTLE: Lexington; General Business— Sigma Alpha Ep- sllon: Mens Glee Club. TRADER, FELICIA LOUISE: Henderson: Business Administration — Delta Gamma, pres.; WAA: SAM; Young Democrats; Mardi Gras Steering Comm. WAHNER, XAVIER JUAN: R. Campbell; Accounting— Beta Alpha Psi ' . ■■■in Club: Young Democrats: Swim Team: Water Polo Team. WATTS JAMES MICHAEL: Lexington; Industrial Administration— Delta Slcima PI C-.j.nt Association for Computing Machinery. WEBB. JAMES LEROY Russell: Business Administration — Pi Kappa Alpha, trcas.: SCB : AMA Fresh. Guide. WEBER. ERNEST LEE: Louisville: Advertising— Alpha Tau Omega. WHIT- LOW. JAMES THOMAS: Magnolia: Accounting— Delta Sigma Pi: BSU. WILLEH. MICHAEL WILLIAM: Lexington; Economici— Sigma Chi. WILLIAMS. LAWRENCE EDWARD: Loxlnglon; Accounting— transfer from Eastern Konlucly Colloqo: Newman Cub. m . aii ' t " " J Education ly iL T¥J ADLER. MARY ROSE: Annandale, Va.: Math— Freshman Advisor; Newman Club; Music Apprcciotior Club. ALLEN, MARJORIE ELNORA: Henderson; Elementary Education — transfer from Western Kentucky State College Evansvllle College. ALLEN. RICHARD LEON: Lexington; ChemistryS History- Alpha Chi Sigma: Air Force ROTC; Arnold Air Society. ANDERSON, JEAN LOUISE: JeHersontown; Elementary • .•. AA; Keeneland l-iall House Courcil. ARNOLD, BILL WAYNE: Le..r.9to.-.; History Political Science. BAILEY, GLORIA GAY: Harrodsburg; Elementary Educa- tion — Alpha Lambda Delta: F-i.-s mar Advisor; Staff Assistant; Kentucky Babes; Comm. of 240; YWCA; BSU Choir. BAKER, CARLA VALERIE: Mt. Vernon; Elementary Education— Zeta Tau Alpha, house pres.; SuKy; Young Democrats; SNEA; AWS. BAKER, CORA LEE: Lexington; Elementary Education. BALL, GERALDINE: Catlettsburg; English. BEAN. BEVERLY CHERYL: Ludlow; Elementary Education— SNEA. BEG- LEY, NELDA BERYL: Jaclcson; Speech Hearina— Kee-ela-d Hall House Council, treas.: Troupers; Speech Hearing Club. BELL, BONNIE LEE: Camp Hill. Pa.; English— KNEA. BERRY. JIMMIE LYNNE: Ashland; English. BISCHETSRIEDER, JO ELLEN: Sarta Maria, Calif.; E ' ementary Education— Delta Gamma; KSEA; transfer from Geneva College. BLANKENSHIP, SHARRON LYN: Lexington; Biology. BLAYDES. EUGENE FRANCIS: Lancaster; Chemistry Mathematics- Eta Sigma Phi. BODIE. LINDA PERKINS: Lexington; Special Education— Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta: Cwens; Links; Jr. Panhel.; Student Center Board, sec; Leadership Conference, sec. BOSTICK, BENJAMIN ROBERT: Lexington; Special Education — Phi Kappa Tau; pres.; IFC; Cosmopolitan Club; Fresh. Orientation Leader; Student Congress. BRADFORD, VICKI ANN: Paris; Elementary Education— Kappa Alpha Theta; KENTUCKIAN. BRADLEY, THERESA MARIE: Chicago, III.; Physical Education — AWS; Tau Siqma: Hockey Team; Tennis Team; Dillard House, v. pres. BRANDENBURG, DONNA RAE: Gormantown. Ohio; Mathematics. BRAVtES. JOAN CAROL: Odessa. Tex.; Elementary Education. BREWER, DEANNA HELEN: Vv.nchoiier; English- Troupers. Kernel; transfer from Pur- du... BRIDGE, NATHALIE ANN: Deputy, Ind,; Mathematics. Education BUSH, CARLA LANE: South Shoro: Elomontary Education— SNEA; Young Ropublicam. CARDINALE. GLORIA J.: Jamestown. N. Y.: Elomontary Education— Student Center Comm.; Newman Club. CARLE, PAMELA L; Wll- liamsport. Pa,: Art— SuKy; YWCA CAYWOOD. DONNA CAROL: Silver Spring, Md : Physical Education— Troupors sec: Ky. Babes: Delta Psi Kapp.v CHICK, LUCIA DIANNE: Lo.lncjton: Elementary Education— KSEA. CLARK, BETSY: Paducah: Elemen- tary Education — Alpha Lambda Delta, pres.; Cwens; Freshman Advisor; Links. V. pros.; Student Centennial Comm.: KSEA: Mortar Board. CLARK. JERRY E.: Lexington; Biological Science. CLARK, WILMA JEAN: Henderson; Business Education. CLAY. JAMES DEWEY: Inez: Biological Sciences — Farmhouse, trees.; Art Club; SCB Comm.: SNEA. COCHRAN, JANE: Marion; History— Young Democrats; Glee Club. CODELL, JEANNE A.: Winchester; Elementary Education. COFER, CAMILLA BRUCE: Loulsvlle: Elementary Education — Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cwens; Centerniel Comm. COMBS. CHARLES EDWARD: Lexington; Biological Sciences— Lambda Chi Alpha, sec: YMCA: KSEA. COOMER, RUTH ANN: Garlin; Elementary Education. COOTS, ROBERT MORRIS: Taylorsvllle; History— Alpha Gamma Rho, V. pres.: IFC: LKD Comm.; BSU: KSEA; Comm. of 240. Clutching books, coats and one drop-add slip, two students saunter across the brisk, fall campus. :? Framed by flame, two KD ' s play out a bit of sorority rush drama. Education CORL EILEEN ADAIR: Gladwyre, Penn.: Physical Education— Phi Sigma K ap- pa Sweetheart: WAA: Keeneland Hall House Council; hockey team; Blue Grass Riding Club. COX. WILLIAM MEREDITH: Madisonville; Political Sci- ence — Kappa Sigma, rush chmn.: Men ' s Glee Club: Young Democrats. CRAIG, KAY LOWRY- l...:rM.,„: Elementary Education— SNEA; Young Dem- ocrats: WAA: Cc ; YWCA. CRAMER, DELIA BUNDY: Lexington: Elementary Education— Delta Delta Delta: LKD Ccmm.: Southeastern Panhellenic Conference Comm.; High School Leadership Conference Steering Comm.: Mortar Board: AWS. pres.: Links: KSEA; Stars in the Night, chmn.: Town Girl Adviser: KENTUCKIAN. CREECH. PATSY ANN: Cumberland: Business Education— NBEA; Stars in the Night Comm. CRISWELL, JOAN CAROL: Lexington; Elementary Education— YWCA; SNEA. CROCKARELL, JAMES L: Clarksville, Tenn.: History— Pi Kappa Alpha: IPC; Tau Kappa Alpha: debate Team. CROLEY. CHERYL LYNN: Williamsburg: Speech Hearing- Speech Hearing Club. GUMMING. CONSTANCE JEAN: Louisville Elementary Education— KSEA. CUTSHAW, SUSAN DIANE: Lexington: Social Studies— Wesley Foundation, pret.: Keenolend Hall house Council. DAVIS. DIXIE CAROLYN: Gccrs burg: Elementary Education — KSEA. v. pros.: W. DIECKS. DIANA: Lexington; Elementary Educati Beta Music Honorary; UK Orchestra; Guignol; Coir- _,. _ __ ■- ' ._ DIETZ, JANICE MAE: Covington; Elementary Education. DRACH, MARTHA ANNE: L " .-nt,lon: Special Education Eiomontory Education- UK Orchestra » $,mph.,r,ir Bard: Choristers: Flute Club; Young Republican-,. DUFF. SHIRLEY JEAN: Lo.ington; Elementary Education— SNEA. Education DUNCAN, MARY ELAINE: Hondorjon: Elementary Education— Chi Omeqa: SNEA: Sfudoni Contor Comnn.: Young Democrats. DUNCAN, NANCY WAI- TERS: Le.lnglon: Elementary Education— SNEA. DUNTON, SALLY RIDG- WAY; Verialllen Elementary Education. DURKIN. KENNETH tvIA l. . -lto- Flomo-tar • EADES. ANNE WALLACE History. DYE. Alpha; Newma iry Education. RUTH ANNE: I Club: SKEA. EBERHARD. JACQUELINE MERRIH: Richmond. Va.; Elementary Education— Alchj Gji ' -na Do fa. treas.: Mardl Gras Steering Comm.: LKD; KSEA. EMBRY, RANDY BROWN: Owensboro: Physical Education— Delta Tau Delta: baseball: basketball. EVANS, ELAINE P.: Lexington; Elementary Education — Kappa Kappa Gamma: Greek Week Steering Comm.: SCB; Kappa Delta PI; Mortar Board, v. pres.; Links: KENTUCKIAN. FARMER. MARY LINDA: Bolt. W. Va.; Physical Education— Delta Psi Kappa, sec; Tau Sigma, pres.; Troupers; track. FARNAU, WILLIAM ARTHUR: Lancaster; Biological Sciences. FARRIS, CLARENE RAE: Lexington; Ele- mentary Education — BSU; UK Orchestra: Lexington Philharmonic Orchestra. FARRIS. MARGARET JANE: Brunswick, N.J.: Elementary Education— Bowman Hall House Council; WRH, FARRIS. SHIRLENE FAE: Lexington; Elementary Education- BSU; UK Orchestra: Ky. Philharmonic Orchestra. FOGARTY, EILEEN BARBARA: Granby. Conn.; Biological Sciences— Delta Zeta; KEN- TUCKIAN; SuKy; Newman Club. j FORCUM. DONNA FAWN: Russellville: English Elementary Education —Chi Omega; LKD Comm.; Comm. of 240; Miss Kentucky Engineer; Home- c-nnlnr, Queen; Chi Delta Phi; Young Democrats; AWS: Army ROTC Sponsor. FOX, KENNETH EDWARD: South Shore; Mathematics. FRANK. MARGARET ELIZABETH: Paris; Elementary Education— KSEA; SuKy. FRANKLIN. AMELIA JOAN: Louiiville: Political Science H sfo. House Council; Hlllel F- Fl«.: Physical Educatlo- fayette. Ind.; Elemento ' tsnnial Sub-Comm.: SC ' Steering Comm.; Froshm SNEA. FULTON, ROSEMARIE: Miami. GABBARD. VIRGINIA JANE: W. La- Alpha Xi Delta, sec, house pros.: Ceo- Mocomlng Steering Comm.; Mardi Grat KSEA. GAINES, VALERIE DIX: Be r.oech Hearing- Links; SCB Comm.: LKD.; Speech Hco. , .. , GALBRAITH, DOROTHY ELIZA- BETH: Loiington; Elementary Education. GARNER, JANET HUNTER: Shelby- villo: Elementary Education— Delta Delta Delta: KSEA SlK . Education GARNETT, LAURA JEAN: ■ ,. . : ,,. Iducatlon— KSEA: NBEA: Nc»man Clob. GETTELFINGER, JUDITH ANN: Louisville: Elementary Edu- cation — Kappa Kappa Garnma, rush chmr. pledge trainer; Co-Chmn. of Southeastern Panhellenic Conference: Blue Marlins, v. pros., s how chmn.. SCB publicity comm.: KENTUCKIAN. GLANKLER, KAREN SUE: Memphis. Tenr,.: Elementary Education — Chi Omega: Appalachian Volunteers: SCB comm.; SuKy. GOLDEN. JAMES LESLIE: Harlan; Mathematics. GOLDMAN. BARRY: Gary. Ind.: Social GOOD, DEBORAH BLAKE: LaMarque. Te«.: Physical Education— Pi Beta Phi: Troupers: SuKy; Westminster Fellowship. GOODE. JOANN: Erlanger; Elementary Education. GOULD, MARK STAN- LEY: Ne.. Haven. Conn.: Political Science History. GOULD, MICHAEL EDWARD: New Haven. Conn.- History Political Science. GRACE. NANCY ANN: Cincinnati, Ohio; Elementary Education— KSEA. GREGORY, WAYNE MASON: Mt. Vernon; History— Pi Kappa Alpha; Young Republicans: Band. GREELY, MARY: Lexington; History— Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club. GREEN, SUSAN FRANCES: Paducah; Elementary Education— Alpha Ga-n- ma Delta, sec: KSEA, pres.; BSU: YWCA cabinet. GRIFFIS, ESTIL JR.: Lexington ; Physical Education — transfer from Western Kentucky State Col- lege. GRIGGS. BARBARA FUGATE: Gate City, Va.; English— Alpha Delta Pi. treas.: Kappa Delta PI: Links; KSEA; KTEA; Young Democrats. GRUBB. JUDY KAY: Louisville: Social Studies— Keeneland Hall v. pres.; WRH Council: Troupers. GRUBB. LINDA KAY: Louisville: Physical Educa- tlon— Zeta Tau Alpha: WAA Council. HALE. VICKI ANN: Delbarton, W. Va.; Mathematics. HANKINS, SALLY JEAN: Mli- lor; WRH Aniitant Rocroatic ' Station; Butinett Education — ■ Steering Comm.; LKD: KENT ELIZABETH: Irvine; Elements NEA: Chrltlian Student Fellows! , .-,1 c-i- - . -, Freshman Advi- lAPDirj. CERELDA ANN: Valley Clonic Conference HARDY, MARY ■ jung Democrats; HARRISON. MARTHA SUE: Owoniboro: Special Education— KSEA; trans- fer from Colorado Woman i College, HATHAWAY. MELINDA HULL: Louis- vlllo; Elementary Education — Alpha Tau Omi. la L f ' .. Sr.trr. v. y f:. trco...; Alpha Tau Omega Swoolheart. HAWKSWORTH. SHARON BURNEH: Loiinglon; Elementary Education — KSEA. S Education Either P. E. 101 or individual initiative compels this coed to UK ' s many splendid clay tennis courts behind DeBoor ' s laundry. HAYES. DONA MAY: PIppa Passes; Social Studies. HAYS, JEANNIE MIL- LER: Le.lngton: History— Zeta Tau Alpha; SNEA. HENSON. VIVIAN RUS- SELL: London; English — transfer from Eastern Kentucky State College. HICKS. DONNA JEAN: Covington; Elementary Education— Upsilon Kappa Psi; SNEA; Wesley Foundation. HODGES. CARLENE GRAEN: Lexington; Elementary Education. HOGAN. VIRGINIA MARY: Syosset, N.Y.; Elemen- tary Education— Zeta Tau Alpha; Newman Club: KSEA; WCA. HOLBROOK, PEGGY JEAN: Ashland; Elementary Education. HOUSTON. ANNE W ELLS: Brownstown, Ind.; English— Pi Beta Phi, rush chmn.; SUB Comm.; KENTUCKIAN; SNEA. HUFFMAN. CONSUELO E. ZIMMERMAN: Ashland; Elementary Education HUGHES. CAROLYN HOWELL: Somerset; Elementary Education— Kap- pa Alpha Theta: Choristers; Troopers; Young Republicans. HUHN. GARY LEE: Covington; Mathematics- Pi Mu Epsilon. HYATT, JOY L.: Lexington; Elementary Education. JACKSON. SUSAN HELEN: Framingham, Mass.; Elementary Education— Zeta Tau Alpha; KNEA: YWCA; SuKy. JACOB. SANDRA BROCKMEYER: Leiington; Art — Alpha Gamma Delta: Freshman Advisor: Orientation Guide; lAWS Publ- f- " — JACOBS. ROBERT LAMAR: Lexington; Elementary Education. JENKINS. PHOEBE JO: Earlinglon; Elementary Special Education— Kap- pa Delta Pi; SNEA. JENKINS. RAYMOND POWELL: Lynch; Political Sci- ence S History. JEWELL BARBARA LYNNE: Bathesda. Md.; Elamantary Ed- ucation Kappa Kappa Gamma. 417 iM » T nfi iir wm m mwm Bfmm - t ymm Education JOHNSON. CANDY LEE: L.. • jt • Hny.ica: fcducatlor— Kappa Alpha The- ♦ a: cheerleaider; SuKy: ROTC sponsor; Troupers: Delta Psi Kappa: WAA Council: SC, sec: Pushcart Derby Queen; Homecoming Queen Attendant. JOHNSON. LANNA SUE: Ashland: Math. JOHNSON, SANDRA: Lexing- ton; Biological Sciences — Kappa Alpha Theta. v. pres.: Student Centennial Comm.: Homecoming Comm.; Mardi Gras Queen Attendant; SC: Embry ' s College Board; KENTUCKIAN. JOHNSTON. STEVEN LEE: Dayton, Ohio: Physical Education— Varsity Rifle Team; Scabbard and Blade: Intramurals Council. JONES, BARBARA ANN: Paris: Biology and History— KSEA; Young Republicans: All-Campus Sing; BSU. Choir; Symphonic Band. JONES, JEAN PLUNKEH: Frankfort: Elementary Education. JONES, JUDITH EILEEN; Mountairslde, N.J.; Elementary Education- Delta Gamma: Newman Club; YWCA. KANE, THOMAS DIXON: Lexington; Sociology and Economics. KEATON, FLO ANNA: Lexington; Elementary Education. KELLEHER, CARL DAVID: Newburyport, Mass.; Elementary Education— Intramurais, Handball and Basketball: Dorm Counselor and Social Chmn. KEMPER, JANICE: New Castle: Elementary Education— Kappa Delta: Tau Sigma, sec; SCB, Forum Comm.; KSEA. KENNEDY. RONALD LYNN: Milltown, Ind.; Science — Lambda Chi Alpha. KIMEN, ELIZABETH MAROIA: Euclid, Ohio; Elementary Education— Kappa Del-a Pi: tra-sier from Southeast Missouri State. KORNS, MARILYN B.: Portsmouth, Ohio: Elementary Education— Alpha Delta Pi; Young Republl cans: KSEA; Sigma Chi Derby Queen attendant. LAPHAM. MARY CATH- ERINE: Louisville; Elementary Education — Alpha Gamma Delta: rush coun- selor; LKD Comm.; KSEA; Newman Club. Both the complexities and beauties of nature are magnified as three botany lab students employ a microscope in their study. Education LAWLESS. GAIL KIEFER; Lo.... !o.,. Ir. UU o,.d li.ilory. LAY, SANDRA JEANNE: Harrodsburg; Elomontary Education— Alpha Xi Delta, plodqo traln- t " : SC: HIljH School Loaderjhip Staering Comm.: Young Democrats: Eta Siqma Phi: Star$.|n-Tho-Nlght, Publicity Comm.: Mardi Gras Quoon. LEAR. LINDA HELEN: West Salem, III.; Elomentary Education— YWCA. pros.: Cos- mopolitan Club; Pitkin Club. LEU, CAROL JEAN: Louisville; Business Education— SuKy; YWCA: Wom- en s Gloo Club: University Chorus: KSEA: NBEA: Young Republicans. LEWIS. BETH KAYE: Cincinnati. Ohio; English— Delta Zeta: Women ' s Advisory Coun- cil; Freshman Advisor; KSEA; YWCA; Honor ' s Program: SCB, Publicity Comm.: Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. LIEB. BARBARA JO: River Forest. III.; English— Kappa Delta; SC Comm.; KSEA: dorm pros.: LKD Comm.; UK Quiz Bowl; Southeastern Panhellenic Conference, Hospitality Comm. LIGHTMAS. JOHN GRIMM: Cincinnati, Ohio; History. LILLY, ELIZA- BETH GREEN: HccVi-svi e: Biological Science— Alpha Xi Delta; SCB; LKD. McCLARY, CECIL JEAN: Nlcholasville; Business Education— Alpha Gam- ma Delta. McCONNELL, CAROL LYNNE: KIngsport, Tenn.; Education— KSEA; Hon- ors Program: Kappa Delta Pi: dorm v-pres.; transfer from University of North Carolina SC Comm.; YWCA, UN Seminar; Esther Adi-ns A.M-d: Centennial Comm.; Westminster Fellowship; McCRARY, SARAH LILLIAN: Winchester: History and German — Kappa Kappa Gamma. McDONALD, JUDY VANDERPOOL: Ashland; Elementary Education. McDonald. KAY RAMEY: Salem, Va.- Social Studies— Kjppa Kappa Gamma: Homecoming Publicity Comm. McGARE r, WILMA BROWN: Ash- land; English— English Honary. sec. McGEE, CHARMAINE DRANE: Le«- ington; Elementary Education. McREYNOLDS. lee ANN: Cold Springs; Elementary Education— SNEA; Wesley Foundation; Upsilon Kappa Psl. MARCHESE LUCILE MARIE: Fort Kno»: Elementary Education — Freshman Class, treas.: LKD Secretarial Comm. MARKOLF. ANNE BUDELL: Louisville; Elementary Education— Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; Miss Ky. Engineer; Newman Club; Southeastern Panhellenic Conference Comm.; LKD. Dance Comm.: Pershing Rifles Queen Court; AWS Representative. MARTIN. BETTY MAXINE: Franklin; Elementary Education — Delta Z»»a; Tau S.gma; Owens MARTIN. JUDITH ANNE: Covington: Elementary and Spe- cial Education— SuKy; BSU; SNEA. MAYBERRY, DIANNE: Wooddiff Lake. NJ.; Elementary Education and Russian — Alpha Delta PI. pledge trainer and V. pres.; LKD: SCB: KENTUCKIAN- Coimopolitan Club. MIDDEN. BEVERLY KAY: Cynlhlana; Bu»in«»» Education— Delta Delta Delta: KfPiT CKAN: KSEA; Christian Youth Fellowship; Freshman Y. MILLER, ANNE RAE: Hawosvllle: Elementary Education— Honort Program; bnki; AWS Senate: SC; Conlonnlal Comm.; Freshman Advisor; YWCA; SNEA. MITCHELL, LINDA CAROL: Lawrenceburg; Special Education— Delta Zeta: Freshman Advisor: YWCA Cabinet: Young Domocratt; KSEA. 419 Education MOOR, BRUCE WAYNE: Leumgton; Biological Science. MOORE. PATRI- CIA ANN: Hebron; Art— BSU. sec, choir: MOTSINGER, AURELIA GAIL: Thomasvllle. N.C; English — transfer from Asbury College. NASSER, GLORIA JANE: Huntington, W. Va.: Social Science— Zeta Tau Alpha; YWCA; Young Republicans. NATION, CAROLE JEAN: Lexington; Speech Hearing — Delta Zeta: Speech Hoarlna Club: SC; Pa+terson Hall Advisory Council. NELSON, RONDLE LEE: Evansville. Ind.; Social Studies — Lambda Chi Alpha. NEUSPICKLE, LARRY DOUGL ' PHYLLIS CAROLYN: W vorly crats: Holmes H ; ' Physical Educatic ROTC Spo-!o- •- Que- ' - Social Studies. NICHOLS, ctlon— SNEA; Young Demo- TEAD JANE R.: New Castle: •■• pres., V. pres.; Army : Alpha Pushcart Derby Delta Psi Kappa, ;SuKy. ORTMAN, ELAINE BONNIE: Willow Grove; Pa.: Russian— Newman Club; K Club; hocley team; Young Democrats. PACK, LARRY JOE: Jerkins; Phys- ical Education History— Lambda Chi Alpha. PARK, ELIZABETH GAYLE: Danvi lle: Speech Hearing — Kappa Delta, treas.; SuKy; YWCA; Forum Comm.; Speech Hearing Club, treas.: freshman camp. PATRICK, JENNIFER ALICE: Lexington- ruch chmn,: Young Republicans; Studc " Sharpsburg; Elementary Education — Pi : ter Comm.: YWCA; Southeastern Par, INGTON. LINDA KAY: Ashland: Elen SNEA; YWCA. F: .r f.rt,i ' .. Fciurntlon— Pi Beta Phi. PECK, ALICE JO: Student CeT- ,. . _. .. Comm. PENN- lenrary Education — Kentucky Babes: PHELPS. ARTHUR EDWARD: Fcrc-ce: Mathr.- -cs. PICKEH. PHILLIP MILUS: Huntsville, Ala.; Social Studies— football. PITMAN, MARY CHRIS- TINE: Frantfort: Business Education— Delta Zeta rush chmn.; pres.; Panhel- lenic Conforonco Comm.: Newman Club: SuKy: LKD Comm. PORTER, JAMES LEE: Lexington: Social Studies— Rifle To:.m. PORTER, SHARON I.: Loulwlllo; English— Alpha Kappa Alpha; ResHonco Hall Ad- visory Council; Student Centennial Comm.; YWCA PRICE. CATHERINE SUZANNE: Kankakee. III.: Elementary Education. PROW, ANNE VAUSHAN: St. Albani. W. V,.: CInmo. tary Education- Alpha Xi Delta: KNEA; Womom Gloo Club. QUISENBERRY. SARAH ANN: Wmchoitor; Geography- KSEA; YWCA. RASOR, AMY CONE: Lexington; Garmsn — Delta Gemma, house pros.; AWS. Education RASSENFOSS, MARGARET RUTH: Eriangor; Elemontory Education. RELLER, DEMISE LOUISE: Ft. Thomaj: Elementary Education— SuKy: KNEA: YWCA: Hlih School Loadarship Conference: Young Republicans. RENKES, JANET MARSHALL: Lo«ington: Elementary Education— KSEA: SUB Comm. RHODES, BEVERLY Af. .He: Elementary Education— Delta Zeta; SNfA YWCA: You- RICHARD. HILDA ANN: Lo.ington; Ele- , Education— SNtA KlbhKiN, ELIZABETH DAUGHERTY: Fort Mltch- .h— Delta Gamma, treas.: KENTUCKIAN: dorm. pros. ROARK, LUELLA CAROLYN: Dovtor., Ohio: Chemistry— YWCA: American ROGAN, SHEILAGH ANN: Mlddlesboro: Elementary f : ■ •, Delta: KSEA. ROSE. PAMELA ELIZABETH: Honolulu, Hawaii; Elementary Education — KSEA. ROSS, SHERRY ANN: Lyndon; Elementary Education— Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. RULEY, HELEN DIANE: Lexington: Speech Hearing— BSU: Speech Hearing Club: YWCA. sec; Cosmopolitan Club, sec. SANDERS, JOHN PAUL: Jenkins; English— Delta Epsllon Upsilon. dm SAUNDERS, TOMMYE JEAN: Da-, ta. SAWYER, DAVID THOMAS: !.■■ ence — Lambda Chi Alpha, rush c " JULIA BALLARD: Shelbyvllle; B. Dean ' s List; transfer from Christian Coneae. : Del- , i r. ,...,, Sci- Club. SCEARCE. Gamma: SNEA: A costume, with mafching expres- sion, to be worn only during sorority rush parties. WOkWk ijA " n Pt 3 1 W 4l Education SCHAEFER, KATHLEEN MARIE: taitor.. Pa.. Fi.yiicol Educatlor— Alpha Gj ' n ' 1 D ' .- •! WAA publlclly cKmn.: Troupers: Blue Marlins: Tau Slqma. " CIS., V. pre,.: De:ta Psi Kappa, pres.: YWCA. SCHNEIDER. MARIANNE: Cleveland. Ofiio: English — Newman Club: Appalachian Volunteers: transfer fronn University of Nevada. SCHOLL, SANDRA MARIE: Me«Ico D.F., Mexico: History and Political Science— Newman Club: Glee Club: International Re- lations: History Club: transfer from Sacred Heart Junior College. SCHROEDER, URSULA MARIE: Elsmere; Mathematics. SEGERSON, SHEI- LA ANN: Memphis Tern.: Special Education— AWS Represo-- v. .; h- .to C;.-- Yaung Republicans: Newman Club: KSEA. SHOPE. JAMES ALEX- ANDER: Catlettsburg: English— Ky. Council of Teachers: National Council ' Teachers. SHORT, PATRICIA VINCENT: Stanford: English. SKAGSS. JUDY ANN: Sjndy Hoot Ee- e- ' Kv Education- Home Ec. Club: BSU: Comm. of 240 SNEA. SMITH, DORIS JEAN: Lexington: Elementary Education. ? SMITH, MARY LYNN: Le.ington: Enalish. STAIB, ROBERT MITCHELL: Louisville: History— Delta Tau Delta. STRATTON, MARY JO: Paducah: Ele- mentary Education — Alpha Delta Pi, social chmn.: Troupers: YWCA: Young Democrats. STRICKER. NONA PERKINS: South Fort Mitchell: History and Psychology. SUTHERLAND, VICKY LU: Lexington: Elementary Education — Kappa Alpha T-.-. ' -..-- i- G.iae Homecoming Steering Committee. TALIAFERRO. ROBERT RYLAND 111: Le.ington: Physical Education- Delta Tau Delta. TARVIN, PAMELA JO: Californa- Elementary Education— Wesley Founda- tion: Sr EA Kappi Do -I P;. TAYLOR, JO: Harrodsburg; Elementary Educa- tion. TAYLOR. STEPHEN MONTGOMERY: Louisville: Biology— Lambda Chi Alpha, chmn. of Little Brothers Program: KSEA: Appalachian Volunteers. THOMPSON. BRENDA JOAN: Ashland: Biological Sciences. THOMPSON. DEANNA RUTH: Le.mgtor. Elementary Education— Delta Zeta: SuKy, ifoas.- Trcupo ' i Appalachian Volunteers: PltUn Club: Intramural Sports: KSEA. THOMPSON, JOANN: Cincinnati. Ohio: Elementary Education- Freshman Advisor: BSU. enlistment chmn.: Student Union Decoration comm.: KSNEA. TODD, MARY JANE: Le.inqlon: Elementary Education— Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, sec. KENT4JCKIAN. TUCKER. PAMELA JEAN: Loulivllle: Elementary Education— Tau Sigma: Troupers: Keoneland Hell House Council. WALSH, LINDA LOUISE: LoultviHo: English— Alpha Gamma Dolla. allrultllc chmn.: YWCA SNEA: Freshman Advisor: K-BooV. Where the action is ... a coed becomes part of the unofficial entertainment at a pep rally. Education WALTER, PATRICIA WILSON: JOANNA: Le.lngton: Eie- o: Elementary Edur ■ ■ ■ " : Freshman guide. ■ ' tsburg; E: :_:.. WEAVER. MARY • on— SNEA. WEBB, BONNIE SUE: Delta PI. house pros.: AWS- LKD WESTWOOD, JOHN DEWEY: E- Phl Sigma Kaooa WHIDDON. NANCY SUE: Louis. .■..,.., Lducatlon— De ' ' - ' • treas.: WAA, pres.: KSEA. WHITE, JUDITH LOUISE: Erlanc. Zeta Tau Alpha: Upsllon Kappa Psl: YWCA: SNEA. WILCOXEN, SUSAN LOUISE: Lexington; Elementary Education— Pi Beta Phi. WILLIAMS, CAROLE ETHEL: Fort Thomas; Business Education— Alpha Xi Delta: YWCA: KSEA: SUB Comm. WILLIAMS, DERONDA BRANSFORD: Piano, Tex; Mathematics. WILLIAMS, MARY LOU: LIAMS, ROBERTA LOU: C • • T. ,:Fr.r,. N.i ' ;- " ,,l C: WILLIAMS, SUZANNE: Ashl i-y Education. WIL- ■•• NEA; Ky. Council ' ' Bible Club. pret. J Comm.; SNEA. WINTER, STEPHANY DALE: Louisville; Elementary Education. WIT7ER. JUD- ITH: L jjl ' .vil ' f: Speech a " d Hearing Therapy — Hlllol Foundation, joc. v. r ' " ' . Cosmopo ' ltan Club: Younq Democrats: Speech and Hearing Club. WOODYARD. KATHERINE LENORE: Versailles; Elementary Education. WOOTON. MARY: Hydon; History and English. YOW, LINDA MARIE: Ashoboro, N.C.; Elomantary Education. 423 Engineering AARON. ROBERT THOMAS: Danville: ElecUlcal Engineering— Eta Kappa N IEEE ADAMS. LOWELL JOHN: Garrison: Electrical Engineering— Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta PI: lEEE ALLEN. WILLIAM DOWELL: CampbellsvUle: E ' ect ' lcal Engineering— IEEE. BALCZON, ARNOLD JOSEPH: Erie. Pa.: Electrical Engineering— IEEE: L D Cnm- E-3 ' ■eori Dav Chm.- Do ' m Sports CKm.: Newman Club. pres. BALDWIN, ROBERT LA MONO: Winchester: Civil Engineering— Triangle. v-pres ■ IPC Publicity Corr.m. Chmn.: Young Dennocrats: Ky. Engineers; ASCE. sec. BARNEH. ROBERT OLDHAM, JR.: New Castle: Civil Engineer- Irg. BEWLEY, HENRY DALE: Radcl ff- Metallurgy Engineering— SGE: AIME; ASM. BINGHAM, BARRY HARLOW: Dry Ridge: Agricultural Engineer- Inq— Tr;a-3C- ASAE, vp-es BRAUNSTEIN, HARRY RAYMOND: Pittsburgh, Pa.: Elec ' r ' lcal Enameerlng — Zeta Beta Tau: Hlllel, pres.: IEEE: Interfaith Council- IPC. BRITTAIN. JOE PAT: Paducah: Mechanical Engineering. BROWNING, THOM- AS LESTER: Le.l ' oton: Chemical Engineering— American Chemical So- ciety. BURGESS, RICHARD CRAFT: Paducah: Mechanical Engineering- Triangle: ASME: AIAA: Ky. Engineers. Carman, HAROLD EVANS: vine Grove: Chemical Engineering— Alpha Chi Slama- ACS. CARR, STEVEN DOUGLAS: Lexington: Civil Engineer- ing— ASCE. CASSIDY, MICHAEL DAVID: Lexington: Electrical Engineer- ing — Phi Kappa Tau: Cross Country Track Team CASTNER, ROBERT CURTIS: Moorestown. N.J.: Electrical Engineering. CHURCHILL, RALPH JOHN: Plttsburah Pa.: Chemical Engineering— Keys: YMCA: Alpha Chi Sigma. CIERASZYNSKI, MIKE: Meta: Chemical Engi- neering — American Chemical Socie . Enrollment and enthusiasm are generally high in Folk Dancing. Engineering JilS CLARK. JOHN DARROLL: Garrott: Chemical Enqlnoorinq— ASCE. CLARKE. KENNETH DEAN: Salt Lick; Civil Englnoerlnq. COOWER, BULL DOUG- LAS: Ru ' .ioll Springs: Civil Enginaorinq— ASCE: ITE, loc. DAMRON. MARVIN DAVID: Loiington: Civil Enqlnoorinq. DAMRON. WIL- LIAM WALLACE: OwoRiboro; Civil Engineering. DANIEL, LAWRENCE EU- GENE: Olaton; Electrical Engineering— IEEE. Ol DAVIS, JIMMIE TERRY: Liberty: Electrical Engineering— AIAA: IEEE. DAVIS, WILLIAM TERRY: RoundhlH: Civil Eni-poring— Tau Beta PI: Honors Program. DAY, ROGER LEE: M • oerlng— ASME. DIERLAM, RICHARD ELMER: Evansville. Ind.: Chemical Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma; Enqlneerlnq Club, treas. DOWELL, CHARLES OTIS: Union Star; Civil Enqi-co--:; ENCISO. MIGUEL A.: Asuncion. Paraguay: Civil Engi- neering- :- Club. ESKEW, THOMAS H.: Le.ington; Mechanical Engineering— ASME; Pi Tau Sigma pres.: ASTM. EVANS. EUGENE JR.: Owensboro: Electrical Enqi- neerlng— EE Assembly, sec. FAULKNER, JOHN THOMAS: Earbcjrville Civil Engineering — Triangle. FRANCIS. FRED PORTER: Le.- ton; Mechanical Engineering— BSU; ASME. GERMANN. JERRY MICHAEL: Danville; Agricultural Engineering— Alpha Garr-r a RKo. GLASSCOCK. CHARLES E.: Frankfort: Civil Engineering- Delia Tau Oelle. sec; Circle K., pres.; Lances; SC representative; ASCE, pres.: , Baseball. GOTTLIEB. JOHN GILES: f- ci-, NY: Mechanical Engineering— Sigma Chi; ASME: LKD. GRADY, JOHN EDWARD: Owonsboro; Mechanical Enqioe«rIn j-r-ASME. HAYDON, THOMAS HAWKINS JR.: Le.ington; Elec- trical En9!n««rinq — TriangU, rush chmn. v-pres.; IEEE: NSPE-EIT. HAYDON. THOMAS SIMMS JR.: Uiington; Civil Engineering. HENDER- SON, ARTHUR D.: Maysville; Chemical Engineering— Student Forum Ei ocutive Comm.- ESC: Student Centennial Comm.. co-chm.; sub-comm. c " research: Outstanding Frojh. Enqinoor: Honors Program; Poftorson Literary Society: YMCA. HICKS. JOSEPH DENNIS: Le.ington: Electrical Engineer Ing — Sigma Chi; Tau B«la Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Lancas: IEEE: ACM: Symphonic Band. Engineering HIDGON, KENNETH W:. Lcil ' -gton: Electrical— Phi Gamma Delta. HIG- GINS AUBIN MICHAEL: Earllngton; Mechanical Engineering— PI Tau Sig- ma prci- Tjy Eota Pi. V. pros.: ASME. sec: ASTM: AFROTC. HODGES, WILLIAM H. JR.: Lexington: Civil Engineering- ASCE: Mens Residence Hall, president. HONN, THOMAS DALE: Winchester; Civil Engineering- Kentuclty En- HORSLEr, EVOYD E.: Paris; Chemical Engineering. HOWARD, MAL- COM FRANKLIN: Henderson: Civil Engineering— Sigma Chi; Chi Epsilon; ASCE; Institute of Traffic Engineers. HOWARD. WILLIAM STEWART: Le.Ington; Chemical Engineering— CME. HUCCABY. JAMES E.: Morticelio: Chem ' ical Engineering— Alpha Chi Sigma. HUMPHREY, JOSEPH ROY: Jeffersontown; Mechanical Engineering- Delta Tau Delta; AiAA; ASME. ISSACS. WILLIAM A.: Lexington; Mechanical Engineering— Pi Tau Sigma, v. pres.- ASME. tress.; ASTM. KELLY. MICHAEL EUGENE: Martinsville. Ind.; Mechanical Engineering— PI Mu Epsilor. KING, RICHARD CARROLL: Pitts- burgh. Pa.; Chemical Engineering — Alpns Tju Om-fTii; Alpha Tau Sigma: Wesley Foundation. KINKEAD, MILES: Valley Station; Mechanical Engineering— PI Kappa Alpha; Swlmmlna Team. KLOPP. EDWARD H.: Lombard, III.; Mechanical Engineer- ing— PI Tau Sigma, trees.; Tau Beta Pi. KUEHNER, HORST KARL: Lexington; Mechanical Engineering — ASME; Pi Tau Sigma, sec; Tau Beta PI. ■ ■ s " i r LAY, CARL WYAH: Harrodsbur of Trolflc Engineers, v. pres.- • ' LKD. LUCKEH. DAVID ESTILL V. pres.. pres.: SASM. v. pre ; Civil Engineering — Sigma Chi; Institute ; Democrats ' Centennial Comm.; JR : ' . ' 1 Jsonvlllo; Mctalluray — Troupers. ' . ' LUZIO, GUILLERMO FERNANDO: La Paz, Bolivia; Electrical Civil Engineering. LYNCH, ROBERT LEE: E.vbourvllle; Civil Engineering- Triangle, pres.. v. pre-,.; Omlcron Delta Kapp.i; Keys; Lances; Lamp Cross; IFC; Tau Beta Pi. pres.: Chi Epsilon. pf.-.. ' Krrtuclv Enqinoer, cd.; University Chorus; ASCE; Comm. of 240. McCALL, DAVID: Paris: Civil Engineering— Kentucky Enaineer. McCOURT, LOWELL ALBERT: Franlcfort: Civil Engineering— Keys; Eta Slqma Phi; S.C MAFFET. BENNIE RODMAN: Elijabolhlown; Civil Enqineerinq— Inslilulo of !r,ff,r fr ,1 " ' ' -.: ASCE; Kentucky Engineer. MARSOSUDIRO. SOEHARJO: W.T.Kln-iton. D.C; Mechanical Engineering — Cosmopolitan Club, v, pres. MARTING, RICHARD RANDOLPH: Ironlon, Ohio; Mechanical Engineer- : Trlan,,le pro-..- v. pros.; Kentucky Engineer; AIAA: ASME. Engineering MASON. RONALD ALBERT: Mt. Joy. Ponn.; Electrical Engmoorlnq. MATHIS. JAMES LAUREN: N.cholawillo: Civil Engineering— Pi Kappa Alpha. MAY- FIELD, JAMES BOONE: Loiington; Chemical Engineering— Tau Bota PI: Pi Wu Ep-.ilori; American Chemical Society. MELTON. ALVIN EDWARD: Diion: Electrical Enqineeri- Nu- irrr. mercer, ronald L: McRri- - r:,_... .:,, r. milford. HEYWARD ONEAL: L...ington- Clvi • MILLER. WILLIAM JACK: Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio; Electrical Engineering. MOLSBERGER. ROBERT ALVIN: Ashland; Metallurgy— Alpha Chi Sigma; ASM: AIME. MULLINS. BRAXTON B.: Lexington: Civil E- " SCE- ITE. MURPHY. JAMES HERBERT: Lexington; Mechanical Engineering— ASME; AiAA. MYERS, FRED WILLIAM JR.: Markleysburg. Pa.; Mining— Phi Gamma Delta; SCB, pres.; Circle K, v. pres.; Norwood Mining Society, sec; Student Centennial Comm.; Appalachaln Volunteers; YMCA Advisory Board: YMCA Camp Counselor; Centennial Homecoming Comm. NAIRN, EDWARD RICH- ARD: Lexington; Mechanical Engineering — ASME. NIEDERSCHMIDT, ROBERT RONALD: Covington; Mechanical Engineer- in— ASME l ' " i-.-i ' ONAN, GARY L: Corydon; Civil Engineering— ASCE, V. pres. OVERBEY, ROBERT KEY: Murray: Chemical Engineering. " And I thought I WAS physically fit! Engineering PALMETER, CHARLES WESLEY: Ashiard- Mechanical— Tau Kappa Epsilon. pros: V, pros, treoi. PARITZ. ALLEN BERT: Lexington: Electrical Enaineer- inq— Zeia Beta Tau, iec. Hlllel Foundation: IEEE. PAHON, DEXTER JR.: Salyersville: Mining — Norwood Mining Society, prcs., Student Member AIME: Student Member KMI. PERDUE, WILLIAM PAUL JR.: Cadiz: Mechanical Englneerjig— PI Kappa A ' dH,!: ASME A!AA EIT; Transfer from Murray State College: ROTC. PEYTON, EARL DOUGLAS: Means: Civil Engineering. POPE, JAMES WALLACE: Louisville: Mechanical Engineering— ASME: Intramurals. pons, CLAUDE JOSEPH: Prospect: Mechanical Engineering— Pi Kappa Alpha. RICE, WILLIAM MARTIN: Ash ' ard: Chemical Engineering— Pi Kap- pa Alpha, sec. ROACH, JOHN KENNA: Inez: Electrical Engineering- Phi Gamma De ' ta treas.: Genre; tial Comm., Honors Program: ETA Kappa Nu: Tau Beta PI: Pi Mu Epsilon. ROCK, HAROLD THOMAS: Hodgenville: Chemical Engineeri-a.. ROSE. JERRY GLENN: Irvine: Civil Engineering— ITE: ASCE. ROSS, ROBERT J., Lexington: Mechanical Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega: YMCA, Fr. Y Ad- visor, treas.; ASME: LKD Comm. ROUSH, LORING GLAZIER: Frankfort: Mechanical Englneerlr Chi Alpha: ASME: IPC: Green Week. ROWE, CARL TOMMY: W. Va.: Cnemlcal Engineering — PI Kappa Alpha, sec, pi- Engineering. ROWLETTE, GLENN LEWIS: Shelbyville neerlng— ETA Kappa NU: IEEE. SABZEVARI, SAEED: Teheran, Iran; Civil Engineering. SALADIN, DAVID MICHAEL: S. Ft. Mitchell: Civil Engineering. SCOH, JAMES ERROL: Louisville: Electrical Engineering. scon, WALLER M. JR.: Slmpsonvillo: Electrical Engineering— Amateur Ra- oio C uD pros., V. pro ' ,.: Institute Electrical and Electronic Enoineers. SHIP- LEY. ALLEN TYNER: Paducah: Chemical Engineering— Phi Kappa Tau: Tau Beta Pi. sec: Chemical Engineering Seminar, see. pres.; American Chemical Society: Westminster Fellowship: Lances: Honor ' s Day: Varsity Tennis Team. SHIRLEY, FRANK WAYMON: Lexington, Chemical Englnoorlng— Alpha Chi Siama- Pi Mu Epsilon. SHOOK, STEVEN DEAN: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering— Pi Tau Sigma. I ' ' " ' ..: Tau B ' ' ta PI; American Institute of Aoronaullci Astronautics: ASME SIEGFRIED. ROLAND GEORGE: Lexington: Mechanical— Pi Tau,v Pi Mu Epvllon; ASME; AIAa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASTM. SMITH. BOBBY GLYNN: Paducah; Mechanical. Their first registration. Engineering SPICER, STANLEY JAMES: Lexington; Electrical Engineering— Triangle, rush chm. corres. sec: Amateur Radio Club. STANLEY. JAMES MARTIN: Rus- sell: Chemical Engineering— Tau Beta Pi: Honors Program. STOCKTON, JOHN THOMAS: Valley Station: Civil Engineering. STURGILL. LOWELL GENE: Vanceburg: Civil Engineering— ASCE: ITE. SUNDERLAND. JAMES CHESTER: Lexington; Electrical E-aineerIng— IEEE. TAYLOR. BARBARA SUE: Louisville; Civil Engl- " ' BSU choir librarian- ASCE: SuKy: Society of Women Engineer; TAYLOR. BENSON TUCKER. Jr.; Georgetown, Ird • Mec ' ankal En.:i;neer. ino— P; Tau Sigma, sec: ASME. TRAUSOTT. MARTIN OISON: Versailles Electrical Ergineering—IEEE: Bluegrass GroMo. UPSHAW. WAYNE SMITH: Paducah; Civil Engineering — Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon, sec. UZAR. TURKAN: chj ic ■ THUONC- mopolita-. C-.c. Chemical Englneerir - E ' VAN METER, LESLIE EVAN II: L-.n tor: Me- ioq Studont Congress: ASME. VU. QUAT Electrical EnTinoorInq— YMCA Cabinet: Cos- WALLS, DELBERT RAY: C;-c. " nati C: Metallurgy— ASM. »ec.: AIME ASTM. WALTRIP. RUFUS WESLEY: Oweniboro; Civil Enqlneerinq— Delti Tau Delfa WASSON. MERLE MARK: Uiington; Civil Engineering ' mJm " •I ■ ■ ' I L» I Engineering Mmm WATKINS, JESSE SCOTT: Cadiz: Civil Engineering— Kappa Alpha, sec: ASCE: Greek Week Steering Comm: WELCH. ROBERT EARL: Frankfort: Civil Engineering — Pershing Rifles: Canterbury Fellowship, treas. WELLS, JOE FRANK: Madlsonvillo: Mechanical Engineering— Sigma Alpha Epsilon: ASME. WHin, ERTEL L. JR.: Pikcville: Mechanical Engineering. WILKERSON. ED- WARD HOPEWELL: Di.on: Mechanical Engineering— AIAA: ASME. WIL- KINS, PHILLIP HENRY: Murray: Civil Engineering- Sigma Chi: ASCE. WILLAMAN, DENNIS LYNN: Bellevue: Civil Engineering— Phi Gamma Delta, pres.; IFC. WILLIAMS, HARRY DAVIS: Paintsvllle: Law. WILLIAMS. LOREN N.: Pikeville: Mechanical Engineering— ASME. WOOD, GIL JR.: Versailles: Mechanical Engineerlna • • erstown C.i.r; v miyor. WOOLUMS. JOSEPH PARKER: il Engine- Ion. sec: Tau Beta Pi. WYAH. SIDNEY LAMAR: Frankfort ■ lineering— Phi Gamma Delta: ASME: ASTM: AIAA: Society of ■ ■ jineers. YOSMALI, ARA ARWAW: Istanbul. Turkey; Mechanical Engineerin ;. YOST, WORLEY R. JR.: Harlan: Electrical Engineering— Tau Beta Pi. ZIEGLER, ROB- ERT J.: Lexington: Chemical Egineering — Honors Program. Meet student A-6. Her name is in the upper right- hand corner of the card. Fine Print. Law ABEU. EDWIN PAXTON: Columbia: Law— Phi Alpha Dolfa; Ky. Law Jou nal Sfoil. AVRirr, JAMES LEE: Lebanon: Law— Phi Dolla Phi: Law Jou nal Staff. BAESLER. SCOH: L .ington: Law— Basketball. BARBER. ALBERT WILLIAM JR.: Broomall. Pa.: Law— Phi Delta Phi BEN- TON. RICHARD BARRY: Le.lnglon: Law-Phi Delta Theta. BLEVINS, JOHN P.: Fdmonto--- Law— Student Bar Assoc. BURCH, JOSEPH TERRY: Covington: Law. CARRICO. CHARLES McCHORD: Lebjno ' -: La — Ph; Alpha Delta: Student Bar Assoc Comm.: Legal Aide. CATC. ROBERT ER8IN: Lexington: Law— Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi: Young Democrats: Judo Club. CHANEY, DAVID ALAN: Clarksvllle. Ind.: Law— Phi Kappa Tau- Phi Alpha Dci-3. CLAPP. DONALD BENJAMIN: Lexington: Law. CONWAY, WIL- LIAM SETH: Sharpsburg: Law— Phi Delta Phi. COWGILL, JOHN HARDWICK: ton: Law— Sigma Nu, pres.: IFC Your-g Republicans: White House Seminar. DAVIS, H. HAROLD: Louisville Law— Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi. DURHAM. HENRY HUNTER: Columbia Law — Phi Delta Phi: Law Journal: Legal Research Assistant. ELLIS, COURTNEY FORD: Versailles: La . EMERSON. THOMAS RILEY: Cincinnati Ohio: Law— Phi Alpha Delta. ENDICOTT. RONALD COLEMAN: Louisa: Law— Kappa Alpha. Ircas.: Phi Delta Phi. sec. FORESTER, KARL SPILLMAN: Harlan: Law— Sigma Chi: Phi Delta Phi: Moot : Student Bar A.soc. FROCKT. STEPHEN SIMON: Louiwillo: Delta Phi. GRAUSE. LAURENCE W.: Ft. Thomas: Law— Phi Delia aw Journal: National Moot Court Team: 0 ' d " r nf Coif: Curricu- r " L, Tim.: Political Union Executive Comm.: Stu ! • ' .: Delegate to ALSA Convention. GREENE. ROBERT JENNINGS: Hi ' dman: Law— Phi Alpha Delta: Ky. Law Journal Staff. HAGEDORN. DONNA RAY: Henderson: L»-— PI Gamma Mu: Alpha Lambda Delta: Pt-i Kan a f HAMLIN. WILLIAM ROBERT: For- est Hlllt: Law. 431 m Law HAZLETT, SANDRA ADAMS: Loluia- Law— Mc-t Co-rt Bd.i Law Library Assistant; Student Bar Assoc. HELMERS, JOHN HAROLD: Owensboro: Law —Phi Alpha Dolla; Student Bar Assoc. HOLLON. LEON LINDON: Hazard- Law— Law Journal Staff. HOWE, KENNETH ARMITAGE, JR.: Lexington: Law— Kappa Siama; Ph; AlDh5 Delta, trcas.: Scabbard and Blade, treas. HOWELL. CARL JOHN- SON: Hodaenville: Law— Athletic Comm.. chmn.: Ethics Essay Award. KES- LEY, JAMES ALLEN; Lexington. Law. KELLER, JAMES ERNEST: Grays Knob: Law. KENTON, WILLIAN GOR- DON: Vlaysville; Law— Moot Court Board: Law Day chmn; PI Kappa • [• ■ I ' d Cross: Phi Alpha Delta. KINNEY, RALPH REET: Greenville; L . •■ ■ " hl Epsllon: Law Journal. LANKFORD, ROBERT BRUCE: Lexington; Law— Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc; Legal Aid. LEWTER, VERNON GENE: Frankfort: Law— Philos- ophy Club, pres.: Chess Club. pres. LIVINGSTON, MILTON M. JR.: Padu- cah; Law — Theta Xi: Phi Delta Phi. pres., treas.; Moot Court Board: Stu- dent Bar Assoc. LOCKWOOD. DAVID J.: Ashland; Law. LOY, MARSHALL FAYNE: C bla; Law— Kentucky Law Journal, editor. McGAW, JOHN SCOH: f- ' • : vllle; Law— Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Pnl: Studant Ear Assoc: Y. Democrats- The annual Campus Leadership Conference offers intellectually stimulating discussions . Law MALONE. ELLIS PHILLIPS: Lc.nqton; Law— Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc. MARICLE. RUSSELL CLETUS: Manchester; Law- Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Assoc, trees.; Ky. Pollt ;cal Union, pres., treas.; Law Journal staff. MATHIS. WILLIE JR:. Verona Law — Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Delta Phi, pres.: Alpha Beta Pi; Debate Team: Pi Kappa Delta. MILAM. JAMES CAMPBELL: Russollvlllo: Law— Phi Delta Phi: Moot Court Bd.: Student Bar Assoc: Ky. Political Union. MITCHELL. DALE B.: Carml, III.: Law— PI Kappa Alpha. MOPPIH, EARLE WEBB: Ashland: Law— Ph Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc. MOORE. ESCUM LIONEL JR.: Le.ington; Law— Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi; Moot Court Bd.. pres.: Keys: National Moot Court Regional Competi- tion; Student Bar Assoc NICHKELL. STANLEY CAMBELL: Ashland: Law— Sigma Phi Epsllon; Phi Delta Phi; Judo Club. pres. OLIVER, ROGER MARION: Berea: Law — Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi; Ky. Law Journal: Moot Court: Student Bar Assoc: Political Union. PARIS, DON COLLINS: Lclnqton: Law— Kappa Alpha: Phi S ' jd-n- S ' As-.oc PIKE. JAMES WILLIAM: Jeffenontown: La RICHAR D A.: Frankfort; Law— Moot Court Bd. RAFFERTY. JOHN KNOX: Trtnton, NJ.: L«w— P! Alpha Delta: Stude An:c V. pros. M ot Court Bd.: Student Bar Aiioc. RAMPULLA. JOHN FRANKLIN III: N th Miami. Fla.: Law— Sigma Chi: Phi Alpha Delta: Foot bi M.: ' €-,.- Bi ROTC. RHOADS. JERRY PAGE: Lo.lngton; Law— Ph. 0 M ' h S ' udor ' t Bar Asioc.. Ky. Law Journal; Legal Aide: Ky. Polltice ' U- -- V. prei. ROBERTS. J. WENDELL: L-. r lon: Law— Phi Alpha Delta: vice uit.c " ROBERTS. THOMAS JEFFERSON: Uiinoion Li- ROPP. EDWIN POWELL BARLOW: Phi Delta f lournal; Student Bn- 433 Law 1 % ROSE. ALEX WARE: Loxinglon: Law— Phi i -. Journal. SHUF- FEn. JAMES A.: Groensburg: Law— Pfil L , Liw Journal: Keys: Lances: Lamp Cross: Honors Program SLEDD. ROGER B.: Paris: Law. SNYDER, HARRY MARTIN JR -do " : Law: Phi Delta Phi: K M ;cl.y Law Journal- Student Bar ' Ky. Union. STANLEY, AVERY L: Garrison: Law— A ■ la. STERNER. DONALD LEON: Ow- ensboro: Law — Signna Nu: Law Day Co-ordinator. TAYLOR, DAVID ALLEN: Harrodsburg: Law. TODD, JAMES BLACK: Lex- inton: Law— Sigma Chi: Phi Delta Phi: LKD: IFC: Young Republicans. TRAYLOR. JERRY C: Bowling Green; Low— PAD. VARELLAS, JAMES J. JR.: Georgetown: Law— Phi Delta Phi. VEAL, HAR- LAN HALE JR.: Lexington: Law— PAD. WATSON, EUGENE: Irvine: Law- Phi Alpha Delta, pres.: Student Bar Assoc: American Law Student Assoc: Ky. Political Union: Legal Aid. WEDDLE, JAMES GERALD: ' Liberty: Law. WELCH. ANDREW A.: Lexing- ton: Law— Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc; Ky. Political Union. WHITMER. LESLIE G.: Lexington; Law— Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assoc: Ky. Polit- ical Union. WOMBLES, BOBBY GLENN: Hazard; Law— Phi Alpha Delta. YOUNG, WIL- LIAM RONALD: Murray: Law- Sigma Chi; Young Democrats. Dentistry ADKINS. ROBERT S.: Stoney Fork: Dentistry. ANDERSON, WILLIAM MICHAEL: Cincinnati. Ohio: Dentistry— Phi Delta Th.ita Fresh. Ca-.s Pf :. SADA p-c;. BEGER. ROBERT KENNETH: Madison, Wis.: Dontiitry. BLAIR, HERMAN A.: Louisvillo: Dentistry. BLEHNER, DAVID B.: Lexington; Dentistry. BROOKS. KEITH ALLEN: Ti,. ' ,. .,,., Ind ; Orthndnnlics— Student Clinician ADA: SADA. DOYLE. MARION GARR: f . n,; ; I ,,f i; Dentistry- SADA; Jr. Class v. pres. Dentistry GOES. ROBERT LEWIS: Le.lnqlon; Dentistry— Sr. Clan prei. GREEN, RICHARD BROWNLOW: PIkcvlllo: Dontijlry— SADA MOORE. ROBERT F.: tor: Donllslry. MULLINS. ELMER HASKEL JR.: Donllstrv. NEWSOME. OAKIE G.: Lo.inqton: Dontlit ' v OWENS, BYRON MORRIS: Brodhoad: Dontijr,. RANKIN. LAL MONTGOMERY: Eriangor. Dentistry SLAUGHTER, JOEL PARMELEE: B!utf Point N.Y.: Dentistry— Student Cll- SMITH, JAMES MILTON. JR.: Louisa; Dentistry— Sigma Ph -Msiorjl Conauct Comm. SOUTHWOOD. ROBERT LEE: MontlcoDo: Dentistry— Soph. Class Pres.; SADA sec: Sigma Xi. TUMEY. DANIEL LEWIS: Danville; Dentistry— SADA, V. pres: Sr. Class Pres. WAYMAN, WILLIAM HERRICK: Lexington; Den- tistry — Class sec. I ' ve lost my contacts! 435 Nursing BEEKMAN, VICKI LYNN: PaducaK: Nursing— Alpha Delta Pi, pros.: Alpha .-.mbdj Deita: Cwers: Links: Mortar Board: SC: SNA, tre c, BRYANT, MARILYN MOWERY: Lc.lngton; Nursing— SNAK: freshman ■ choir. CALDWELL. LEAH NELL: Murray: Nursing— Kappa ■ Younq Democrats- SNA, pros.: freshman guide: Holmes Hall Ad. DREGER. ETHLYN LEE: Garrettsville. Ohio: Nursing— Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. DUNN, BEVERLY IRENE: California: Nursing— SNAK: Wesley Foundation: WRH- Hamilton House Sec. ELDER. PHYLLIS MARIE: Louis- ville: Nursing— Newman Club. FISER, ANN RAISTRICK: Le GREENWALD, MARIANNE: DONNA LEE: L .i-,.-. c: Nursi Irriton: Nursina— Zeta Tau Alpha, sec: SNA. L-. :•-:-: Nurs ing— SNAK. HASSENPFLUG, r; — De:ta Zeta: SNAK. HICKS, VERLA BURNS: Lexington: Nursina. JACKSON, CHERYLL WAL- KER: Bedford; Nursing— SNAK. JENKINS, REVA E.: Kevil; Nursing— Wes- ley Foundation: freshman guide. KEEN. CHARLOHE A.: Hyden: Nursing— SNA. KINGTON, JANET ELIZ- ABETH: Madlsonvllle: Nursing — Chi Omega, pres.. v. pres.: Cwens, sec: Linlcs: SNAK: Student Center Comm., sec: Panhellenic: SC: Family Life Seminar Comm. KNUCKLES, LOUISE SHERIDAN: Barbourville; Nursing- SNA, V. pres.: SNAK, v. pres: Wesley Foundation. ve$ frame two late afternoon campus transients. Nursing LOBRING. ANDREA FRIED: L.-.m ton; Nunmq—Alpho Gomm, Dolto- SNAK: SC. McCORD. BESSIE GRIMES: Lo.inqton: Nurjln,. MORTON. BEVERLY ANN: Lc.mqion: Nur lrq— SNAK: Weilmiojtor Followililp PATTILLO. ELIZABETH ANNE: Loulwillo: Nursing— Delta Zota v. pre» • SNA. PEniT. ELIZABETH: Princeton: Nursing— Alpha Gamma Delta: Mor- tor Board: Cwons: Alph,, Lambda Dolt.v YWCA: SNA: Christian Fellow- ship: freshman guide. PIERAH. NANCY SISLER: Lo.inqton- Nursing— Delta Delta Delta: SCB Comm.: SNAK. TAPP. CORA MAY: Louisville: Nursing— SNAK: Jewell Hall Advisory Coun- ell. WAGNER. LYNN ELAINE: Cincinnati. Ohio: Nursing— Kappa Alpha Theta: Outstanding Freshman Unaffiliated Woman: Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart: Freshman Y, v. pres.: SNA, sec: Cwens. t ' - ' advi- sor. WESLEY. LANA MURLINE: Moreland; Nursing- Jjrjlng News. ed. WILSON, MARGARET ELLEN: Somerset: Nursing— Alpha Xi Delta; SNAK: Pharmacy ALLEN. JACK EDWARD: Stanton: Pharmacy— Phi Delta Chi: Rho Chi. ANDERSON. DONALD RAY: Clarlson: Pharmacy— Sigma Chi. trees.: Kap- ri Pv orci. BATES. JIM WALTER: Williamsburg; Pharmacy— Phi Delta C- . BROOKS. RICHARD DOUGLAS: Louisville; Pharmacy— Kappa Pti- Amor- .car Pharmacy Assoc. BRYANT, CHARLES LEON: Le.ington; Pharmacy- Phi 0«tt« Chi: American Pharmacy Aiioc. CLARKE. DAVID THOMAS: Mt. Starling: Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi; Amorlcar. Pharmacy Assoc; Wos- l«y Foundation. COOPER. CHARLES ANICE: h cV-r-an; Pharmacy. COOPER. PAUL MAD- ISON: I-, -7 ' :- Pi , ..-,;, ir-irc " ) Pti Rho Chi: American Phormaceu- ■ A., c COREY KENNETH GORDON: Loulivillo; Pharmacy— Kappa f , ■. " : J- C - •13 7 Pharmacy ' 12 CUNDIFF. GARY RAY: Valley Station; Pharm= DURHAM. ROBERT LOUIS: Lexington: Pharma • Jr. ciass ' ir Pharmacy: pres. of Sr. class: Am ELLIS, HAROLD DUDLEY: Frankfort: Pharmacy- in Pharmaceutical Assoc, treas.: Rho Ctii: Senior Chi. V. pres. Chi: V. pres. utical Assoc, treas.; Ameri- GOODYEAR. MICHAEL DEAN: P. .1 Pf- ,rmacy— Phi Delta Chi; Ameri- i ' Pharmaccutlcjl Av c, HARNED. ACK LEE: Louisville; Pharmacy— Kap- ri Alpha: Kappa Psi. HESS, CHARLES READ: New Albany, Ind.; Phar- -nacy — Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. HUGHES, ROBERT WALLACE: Lexinc ' JAQUITH. DAVID LEON: Paducah: Ph F: , •••-::,. KLUESNER, W.B. JR.; Lexinato- -Phi Gamma Delta, imma Delta; Kappa Delta Chi. McMAKIN. WILLIAM ISAAC: Pharmacy— Pdl Gamma Delta, ril-anr. train.T- Rho Cri, pres.; Phi Delta Chi: American Pharmaceutical Av.oc. MILLER, ROBERT LEE: Mt. Sterling: Pharmacy— Phi Delta Chi; P - Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc, v. pres. MORTON. MICHAEL LEON: Corbin; Pharmacy. PARKER, CHESTER LEE: Le.Inaton; Pharmacy— Kappa Psl; Rho Chi. v, pres. PARKER, PATRICIA HARWOOD: Lexington; Pharmacy. REID, RONALD L: Wheelwriaht; Pharmacy— Phi Delta Chi. RENFROW, RONALD RAY: Lexington; Pharmacy— Band: American Phar- - ■ . ' ical Assoc: APLA Regional Convention delegate. RICE, LEVI JR.: O.-. " b-ro- Phirmac. — Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. : ■■ SAMMONS, DARRELL H.: South Shore; Pharmacy. SAYLORS, WILLIAM EUGENE: Lr-.l-nt--- Ph.irmacy— Kappa Psl, reagent; American Pharmaceutical A-.soc. SPAIN, BOBBY DALE: Lexington; Phar- m icv—Phi Delta Chi, SPENCER, REUBIN JAMES: Lexington; Pharmacy— Phi ' ' ' hi. pros.; American Pharmaceutrc.-il Assoc WINKLER, WILMA JEAN: Irvine; Pharmacy— American Pharmaceutical A-.-, .c. sec: Jr. Class sec WOOD, JOHN RALPH: Lexington; Pharmacy- Phi Dr-lta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. WORTHAM, THOMAS HAGAN: Central City; Pharmacy— Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc; Wesley Foundation. Organizations Index •tovo Pog gncwltwr and Horn Economic Counc.l 34} »g onomir Oxb . 345 » »OTC .. 37 . 377 o Ki Epitlon D«lto 337 « ' pNa loabdo Oollo 370 »iD a Ztts 3J« v« A SCC SME « ' g l Fl.glii ■«» Spoftvon Cofpi « ' v ld A.t Sociorr •w ;u ' •lo Alpha fii 3 ' ock ond Bndio 3 v» Moil.n tnttxn.ol ConiK 333 33S Group Pag CK«»lood»n } 0 Ch. Cpi.lon 377 Chorittort 336 C.fcl. H 348 Cono ' l O ' ChnIco 339 Coopvntown Parliomtnr 30S Coimopol ' lon Club . 348 OVENS 330 Ooirr Club 344 Otilo Pti Koppa 34S Oallo Sgrna h 377 Oor.o.on Counc.l 304 E E Auimbty 33S Eta Koppo Nu 378 Ela S gma rii. 378 4H Club 344 Citak Wc«k Comm 366 Hogg.n Holl Counc.l 307 Cfoup fog Homo Ec. Club 347 Council 308 Jr Counc.l 309 Koppo Dollo f . 379 Kinluck.on . 317, 313. 314. 3IS Kr Bobti 371 Kr Eng.noeii 340 Ky. low Journol 341 Ky. long R.llei 369 KSEA 346 K»nol 316. 317. 318. 319 Koyoi 371 Lamp ond Crotl 337 fog 337 337 344 Marching Bond Medical Sludenli Man I CIm Club Morlor 8oard MENC NSIO . , , OCSA 304 OOK 333 Ponhellinic Council 310 Pollenon til. Socioly . 347 Porihing ll.lltl 377, 373 Ph. Belo 33? Phi Delta Chi 33!= Phi Delta Phi 330 Pi Tou 331 Phi Upiilon Omicron 330 «OTC 374. 375 Scabbard and Blade 368 Group fag, Delia Ch. 3J4 Speech and 347 Student Center Boord . . 343, 3«] Student Congreti . 301, 30? SUKY 357 Symphon.c Bond 338 Tou Beta Pi 3JI lO " ' lOmo 361 The ' o ' Phi 334 T ' o-P ' -i 358 Uni.eriity Chorut 339 Weiley Foundolion 350 WAA 353, 353 Women 1 Glee Club 337 WUH Counc.l 30a Young Democ oti 35 VMCA 354 Young •epubl.cont 354 VWCA 355 Index 474 Abbott. John Fenley 318 Abell. Edw.n Paylon 431 Abronu. Lorraine 780 Abromi. (oberi Luther 394 :omb. Jomes (ichord 334 :ree. Williom Monholl 393 tdomi. Aurelio E 186 domi Helen 304 • don Jomei 337 Judy 304 Kathleen 193. 333. 390 lo.ell 33S Lo«ell 474 Martha IB4 Solly 379 398 AOomi. Will. am Woodro- 310 Adccck 315 Aod.ngtsn. Betty 180 Adk . I 330 Aok ni loberl 434 Adt.nt luiiell 334 Adier Uory 413 Adrion. John 404 Agiten. Deborah 384 Al -r Alei 398. 373 Ahrem AAor.lyn 184 Albrgl... A D 165 Albright, Donno 186. 359 Alto. " Jomei 344. 357 Alcorn J mm, 404 Alfonder. Brook] 330. 373 Alcionder. Doirid 338. 386 Aleionder. Lynne 789 ie onder. I.lo 388. 390 Aleionder Thomo 331 Allon 394 Allen Allie 196 lle " , Se»»rly 334 » ' !.■. Jocke 437 AH.n Jome, 797 Andreoien. Mor.lyn 377 Andrew. W.nilred 384 Angle. Kichord 304 Anneu. Mortho 300, 379 Antonini, George 316 Am. Judith 180 Aponfe. Joseph 135 Apple Patricio 179 Appleong. Oenmi 339 Arbough. Janice 288, 320 Archbold. Gene 390 Archdeacon. John 336, 404 Anmei. Tommy 224 Armbrulter, Sulon 204 Armitrong. Benny 298 Armitrong. Groyce 190 Armitrong. Ido 190 Armitrong. Jomei 404 Armstrong. Wation 210 Arnoll. Chorlotle 306. 329. 404 JO.T Arne 280 Monuel 304. 322. 323 Arnold. Anne 285 Arnold. BilI.e 412 Arnold. Mert.e 361 Arterberry. Jul. a 200. 279 Arthur. D.ono 386 Arthur. Williom 210. 404 Aihb, Carl 210 335 Aihcralt. Nancy 2B5 Aihdo.n. toy 222 Aihley. Jon.ce 303 Aihmore. Judy 383 Athmore. Jomei 316 Atkinion, Carolyn 385 Atkmion. El.lobeth 388 Atkinton. Martha 184. 310. 386 Attkiuon. Eugene 333 Attihelern. Paul 306 Atwood. Solly 194 A« ti. 183. 303. 333 An. II, kmt% 431 Aylor. Kenneth 404 Boch. Boctm Bocku B tobert 343. 345. 377, 313 on, Joyce 280 I. Noncy 194 I. Judith 387 I, Ann 380 .r. Henry 431 ,. Alan 404 r. Eronk 349 r. Glor.o 413 ' Joey 793 .. Morgoret 93 390 I. lebecco 194. 359 I. 734 Jedrey 334 . Carlo 704. 412 C.o 413 ' .:■ 390 ■1 2«3 Boldwin. Robert 424. 237 Boldwin. William 330 Bole, Curlii 715. 404 Boll. Gerald. ne 288, 412 Boll. Roymond 327 Bollard. Jock 792 436 n. 160, 310, 333, Boh 193 •d. ' ion 2ono 334. 390 Bomberger. Romonda 283 Bonei. El.iobeth 280 Banki. Dov.d 239 Boplie. Janet 276, 320 Borbello. Richard 294 Barber. Albert 431 Barber. Ann 202. 289 Barber. Brendo 284 Barber. Jonico 285 Borber. Jome 193. 358. 346 Borcloy. Teddy 230 Bore. Lorry 134 Borger, Dougloi 295 Borger, Jerry 372 Barker, Oenulo 198, 321 Barker, loii 184 Bornei. Diane 303 Bornei. George 208. 386 Bornei, Nancy 202, 361 Bornei, Poul 335 Bornelt, Bill 392 Bornelt. Robert 424 Borr. Garland 211. 322 Borr. Geroldine. 287 Borr, Mono 277 Borr, Michael 296 Barret, Monwell 215 Borrett, Chorlei 127 Borrett. Penny 279 Borrick, Borboro 286 Bornckman, John 194, 307 Barriger. Kenneth 399 Borron. Chrii 324 Bortell. Daniel 390 Bail. Kolhryn 198. 359 Boil.n. Glendo 274 Botchelder. Barbara 390 Botei. Borboro 202 Botei. Jim 437 Botei. Mary 200 Battel. Da id 334 Botiel. Michoel 331. 390 Battle, Richard 397 Boumgorten, Elome 198, 310. 343, 390 Ba.ley, John 334 Boyei, Paul 404 Boyoi, Phil 399 Boyl.ii. Jane 183 Boyi. Suton 194 Beach. Chorlet 215 Beolt, Hallock 234. 301, 390 Beoli. Wendoll 146 Beom. Jomei 326 Bean. Br erly. 387, 413 Bean, (.chord 309 Beord. Al.c 390 Beard. Kothryn 190. 310 Beotty. Ihooioi 773. 335 Beouieon. 187 Beoiley. Borboro 388 Beck Diane 193 Beck. Koihleen 390 Becker lee 796 Becker. M.choel 398 Becimon. Jellrey 334 Beckmon. John 778. 404 Becknell. Robert 777. 354 ». -. ' ».b. -o J 9 eeeler, Carl 335 Beeler. Jocquelyn 190 8eger. Robert 434 Beg.n. Becky 182 Begley. Neldo 347, 413 Begley. Shelley 198 Begun. Er.c 239 Belcher. Dov.d 335 Beldon. Jamei 338. 404 Beldon. Noncy 194 Belilei, Beverly 285 Bell. Bonn.e 412 Bell, Brendo 196 Bell, Dov.d 315, 391 Bell, JuI.eonne 276 Bell, Patricio 386 Bell, Raymond 326 Bellinger. R. chord 325 Benjamin. Ralph 239 Benke, Karen 288. 320 Bennett. Corey 196 Bennett. Eliiobelh 186, 389 Bennett, John 226 Bennett, Margaret 1B4 ell. Robert 311. 404. Ben Tho 297 Benninglield. Cherry 188 Bentley. Benjomm 335 Bentley. Jamel 397 Benlley. Jomei R 335 Bentley. Mory 276 Bentley. Pomelo 276. 391 Benton. Beverly 196. 384 Benton. Richard 431 Berend. Borboro 182 Berg. Karen 190 Berg. Solly 184 Berg. Robert 334 Berger. Clillord 395 Berlin. Tommy 279 Berry. Jon 387 Berry, J.mmie 413 Berry, Mary 194. 357 Berry. Normo 384 Beriol, Thomai 730. 333. 349, 391 Bertram, Beverly 180 Ben 183 Berulich, Jomtt 330. 398, 391 Beihoro. Dov.d 373 Beiheor. Steven 311, 391 Beit. Jerry 335 Betti. 224, 301 Beverly, Donno 283 Bewley. Carroll 376 Bevley, Henry 434 Beyer, Sh.rley 278 Betold, L.ndo 183. 386 Bibee, Ellen 377 B.ckel. Mary 385, Jamet 305 Go.l 359 B.ermon, I. chord 37} Bigger. Borboro 384 388. 30 B.lby. Mary l«0 eUl.ngi. Joyce 198 B.ll.ter. Suionne 180 a.ntord. Front 318 B.ngSom Borry 424. 737 B.nkler. Anne 190 Bintlrr. Colhryn 347. 343, US B.rd. Pomelo 357 B.rdvhmell. Wilhora 77} B.tkheod. Sharon 777, 404 l.rntleel. V.rg.n.o 1M Biichehr.eder. Joe 190. 413 B.ihop, Jul.o 184 Bithop, Margaret 188 B.ihop, Reid 389 B.ihop, Terry 348, 349 B.ihop, 404 B.i.g, Jerome 731 B. ' ltony. Joanne 193 ■ 208 B.veni. Don 299 Block. 180, 310 Block, Sarah 282 Block, Terence 233 Block. 335, 404 Blockburn. Brendo 193 Blockburn, Somuel 298 Blackburn, Virginia 194 Blockerby, Molly 289 Blockitone Deonno 386 Blain. Moitho 289 Blame, Rebekoh 289. 358 B:.- • I-.---- 434 :. 335 i ' o ;. t ; ;-.; 335 Blole Jonei 289 Blonlenih.p. Dougloi 391 Blanlenihip. Horley 211. 404 Blonkenih.p. Nelion 231. 389 Blonkenihip, Sharron 412 Blonlon, Jock 290 Blotlmon, Corol 204 Blou Coroline 282, 190 Bloydei, Eugene 328. 412 Bloj.e, Deone 305. 335 Bledioe. Ruth 391 Blee, Joon 284 Bleltner, Dovid 434, Bon 279 aievini. Carter 344 Blevini. Dorrell 348 Blevint. John 431 Blevini. w.lliom 216. 391 Block. Ph.lip 397 aioomlield Philip 715 Blount Beth 359 Bluemle.n. Joyce 304 BIythe. Suion 188 Bod.e L.ndo 413 Boggi. Betiy IBB Boggi. Joteph 733 Boggi. Sondro 700 Bog. , w.lliom 143 toiiteou. L.ndo 377 ■olden. John 793 kl.n, Barry 718 lol.n, Oonno 784. 334. 404 Bol.n. Jo 7IB Bond El.lobeth 780 long Tel Y.n 348 Boone Jenny 180. 7 9 loone John 335 loone. lev. 730 •ooA . l.ndo 190 ioor««. lobort 793 tooth. Atorior. 7f4 (orden tob«rt 714 •oHond. tynn 284 toik n Colleen 180 » ,. 1 1 ,. ,- . 7J4 joj 412 f - 184. 338 793 439 ' ,iMi i .a.11 ftcx " IS4 »3.,rv M.ihoel 239 »o«e. tSomoi 335 So.ln. JuOMlt ISO »o.»i irt. Coil ?;8. 309 Roller. lobeii 7VI Berd. Co I l«8 toril. Jomei :jo Bord. Ma:c.a 284 Bogr " . Jocob 228 tcrc Kotei 184. 391 B ' Odloid. V ck. 196. 412 BfodUr Boibaio 288 tio6 tt 0 rrl 193 B ' odlcr. Ceroid 218. 356 Biooley. Moigoiei 391 B ' odler. feggr 284 Bicdier. Penelcpe 284 Biodler. Iheiexi 361. 412 Biodler W. II. oil 130. 131 B.odr. Henry 210. 347, 349, 391 Brod). Morr 166 Bronch. Borboro 193 Brondenburg Doriold 293 BrciOcnb tg. Donno 412 etoide ' bi;rgh. El.iobeih 162, 320 Brondori. Carol 184. 361. 391 Bra-r en, Chorlei 295 Brar r en. Froncei 391 Brorxcornbe. George 297 Broihear. Eiho 335 Brother. 230. 322 Brolcher. Dov.d 295. 307 Broirori Ben 215 Brollon. 335 Bro nile.n. Horry 424, 239 Bro.eil. Ken 296 196 264 Bro,. Jone 193 Bror. Jennr 289 Bror. Melindo 200 Bior. Wh.lney 180 Brorlei. ioon 412 Breotti.ll. Edword 165 Breoull. 6onn.e 190. 360 Breoull. 215 Breeding. Ann 303 Bre.l. Uortho 265 Cel.o 265 6re-er, Don, el 216 6re er. Deonno 412 Jomei 335 ere:o ec. 321, 345 Br.ordr. Money 267 Denn.i 222 Br.dge. Nolholie 412 Bridge. oter. Pr.ic.llo 202. 362 Br.dgeforth. Luc.a 202, 391 Briggi. Sod.e 265 B ' .ghi. W.ll.i 304, 349, 354, 368, 372 Br.nkley, Mortho 265 Br.nlmon. Mor.lyn 359 Br.ilo.n ;oe 331. 424 Br. lion. 330. 342. 386 Brillon, Mory 202. 302. 310 Brooddui. Oorolhy 288 BroodwOIer. 180 Brood«OIer. John 335 Brocltkordl. Fronk 231. 368 Brodervin. Joe 294 eroghomer. John 294 Brolewyc. Anlhony 296 Brook.. Borry. 302. 322. 230 Biooti. Jomei 215 Brootl. Ke.lh 434 Broob, I. chord 437 Brooki. Thomoi 309, 348 Broughmon. Worner 340 B o.i). Aubrey 222 Bro-n, 293 Bro n. Dorrald 325 Bro.n. Fel.. 206 Bro«n. Fronk 404 Bro.n, Harold 335 Bro-n. Jon 206. 309 B ' o.n, Jone 285 Bro»n. Jone E 286. 336 Bro«n. teono ' d 295 Bro«n. Hoom. 391 Bro«n. No o 263 B o«n. Pol 121 B,o-n. Poll. to r.. J67 Bro.n. Paul 335 B ' o-n, (olph 391 Brown. Pon joll Ue B«o»t , Boberi Vf: Blown, toivold 311 ' - Brown. W.II.O.T. ](; . 234 Blown. Wrimo 202 Browne. Al. . IBS. 287 B ' Choilei 348 Brown. ng front 318 B ' Tkomoi 424 Biwrnogen. Jomet 344 Biwmogen. J.mmie 208 B ' vnI.eld J.m 731. 376, 404 |r»ml.etd, Mo ' ioi.e 194 iiwnle ' e. t.ndo 199. 289 B . »le e. Money 199. 357 I ' unx. Vindio 286 Bryan. Feire 720 i yon. Jo 7»4 BTon. loiiy 710. 404 Bryon. Pti l.p 795 B yan. Stephen 774 B ' yon. 730. 326 Bryant, (orl 116. 774, 122, IM Bryonl. Clolence 335 Bryoni Mor.lyn 436 Bryonl T t 372 Bvchonon. Jeon 279 Buchari. Ed.ord 220 Buckner. Phoebe 286 Bucker Gerard 391 Buell. Jeonne 283 Bulord. 182 Bug.e. Sondro 166. 362. 364 Buhl.g. Victor. o 288 Bullock Ell. I 306 Burtibo. l.ndo 196 Bunnell. Oo..d 309 Burch. Jone 186 Burch. Joieph 431 Burchom, Jenn.ler 166, 263 eurdeile. 6orboro 193 Bu.drr. 6onn.e 193. 279 Burg. George 224. 391 Surge. Stephen 234. Burgeli. (.chord 237. 424 Burg.o. Do..d 210. 404 Burgorne. Ruth 265 Burke. Ed.ord 220 Burkholder. Peggy 386 Burki George 797 on. Morgofet 261. 347 8url. riy 193 ell. John 222. 357 ttt. Jud.lh 279 tit. Koren 264. 352 I Fronk 216 Suion 202. 289. 310 .11. Marco 283 IS. Nancy 196. 310. 321. 347 Roger 228 391 216 Burton. Somuel 343 Sondro 199. 370 Buih. eorboro 190, 342 6u h. Brendo 283 Buih Corlo 288, 413 euih. Goy 160 Buih. Horold 222. 335 euih. Pomello 162. 302. 320. 342 Bu)h. Robert 208 Buihort. Robert 230 Bu ihong. Rondo 330. 342. 366 eusV.rk. Bonn.e 198 Butler. Oov.d 231 Button, Joyce 194 Bye. Woyne 325 Byr, Jan 279 230 291 Coble. Jo Anne 182. 279 Cohol. Richorc) 335. 327. 404 Cohlll. Thomas 230. 307 Coin. Beatrice 190 Co.n. 279 Co.n. Cornelio 200 Co.n. D Co.n. Jo Co.n. Undo 279 Caldwell. Katherine 200. 310 Caldwell, Leah 196. 436 Caldwell. Sherry 267 Colhoon. Koren 283 Calhoun. Koren 787 Co ' . CO Chorlolle 277 Collohon. Ronald 230. 404 Collohon. Sh.rley 326. 391 Colmei. Jomei 368, 369, 391 Colv. Col. 706 283 CoI.ert. Wolton 231 Colv.n. Roger 335 Combron. Lowrence 230 Camden. Dov.d 327 Comenlich. luc.a 285 Commock, Chorlei 230, 405 Compbell. Com.llo 186 Compbell. Carolyn 391 Compbell. Freda 277 Compbell. Herbert 335. 326 Campbell. Hugh 722. 391 Campbell. John 706. 405 Compbell. Money 781 Campbell. Suion 783 Conado. Jomei 722, 357 Cannon. Jone 179 Connon. Shonkl.n 293 Coplon. Either 766 Corden. 789 Corden 5,l..o 186. 763 Cord.nole. Glor, Porr 700 Carle. Pomelo 413 Corl.le. Koye 190 Coil. lie. l.ndo 391 Corl.ile. . chord 335 Coilion. Deedro 193. 397 Corllon. Jomei 795 Corllon. Jerry 730. 392 Cormoo. Bon. to 787 Cormon. Horold 474 Con 278 Corpentei, C C 145 Carpenter, tl.iobeth 166 Coipentei. Glen 716. 397 Coipenlei. Kenneth 777. 799. 356, 357, 366 Coipenler, Morlho 160. 370. 397 Coipentei. Poli.c.o 168 Coil. Coiolr " 184 Con Myille 768 Con. Stephen 424 279, Chorlei 431 Mor7 282, 284 Robert 224 Corioll. John 228 Coiroll, Pol 206 Corioll, Robert 224 335. 366, 405 Coiroll. 389 Con n. John J92 Glendo 190 ' . Borboro 198 ir. Gene 392 Hon 213 356 Caller, l.ndo 284 Colter, l.ndo M 196 Corter. M.choel 298 Carter. Pr.ic.llo 204 Carter. Suion 335 Corwell, Judy 182. 370 Corw.le. Jonot 405 Ralph 234 Coi. 284 Coih. Mortho 186 Coiiidy. M.choel 224, 424 Coii.n. Coiol 202 Coitle. Mary 288 Coitner, Robert 424 Colchen. Ronald 206 Cothey, Ronold 368 Col. Robe 431 Colon. Rebe. Colron, Kolhryn 265 Coud.ll. 372 Coumm.ior, Joyce 196, 320 Coywood, Stephen 356 Coywood, Donna 786. 345, 358. 413 Ceci Tho . 730 Chacon, R. J. 114. 115 Chodwell. Lynne 186 Chollee, Ellen 323 Chogol.l, George 230 Chomberi, Borboro 180 Chomberi, B.ll 231 Chomberi, El.zobelh 200, 392, Edward 372 Chondler. Chorlei 237 Chondler. Undo 286 Choney. Dov.d 431 Chopmon, Marilyn 392 Chose. George 294 Choudoln, Carol 180 Cheek, William 230 Cherry, Dovid 206 Chick, Lucio 286, 413 Childcri, Jimmie 345, 213 Ch.lderi, Shclburn 392 Ch.twood, John 210 Chlowilz, Allon 289, 405 Chootc, Koren 196, 352 Choole, Poulo 79, 196, 360, 397 Christian, Oionne 277, 392 Christian, Drello 196 Chumlcy, Fronk 715 ChupM, 796 Church, Julie 204 Churchill, Rolph 424 Cieroszynik., Mike 424 Cirul, Arlene 282 Clobei, Gene 222 Cloncy, Jere 218 Clopp, Donold 431 Clopper, Jonel 168, 286 Clork, Andrea 190 Clork, Borboro 342, 198 Clork, Colherine 281 Clork. Elizobeth 323, 349, 413 Clork. Eleonor 286 Clork, Jerry 413 Clork, John 325 Clork, Jon 475 Clork, Joieph 206 Clork, Joy 202 Cloik, Wilmo 413 Cloike, Dov.d 224, 375, 437 Clarke, Jomei 230, 392 Clarke. Kenneth 425 Clarkion, John 372 Clory, l.ndo 190, 342, 343 Clor) 283 Cloy, Carol 166 Cloy, Jomei 413. 213 Cloylon, 6onila 281 Clem, 335 Cle Fran 164 dementi, John 309, Johnny 293 Click, Suion 279, Jomei 327. 331, Jo 166, 343, 392 Cl.nger, Corole 289 Cl.nkicolel. Don 206 Clonti. tubr 193. 346 Cluck, l.ndo 261 Cobb. Ronald 325 Coburn. Ronold 726 Cochlon. Jone 413 Cochron. lew.l 164 Codell, Jeanne 413 Cod». Robert 224. 392 Cofer. Com.llo 200. 413 Colley. Roger 291 Coilmon. Money 182 CoHmon, 342. 3 213 Cohen. 6ruce 239 Coldiion. Soroh 276 Cole. 6ess.e 282 Cole. Oeboroh 269 Cole. Polricio 186, 359 Cole 366 Colemon. 6ruce Sutton 377, 397 Colemon. El.iobeih 179, 310 Coleman. Fredenco 347 Colemon, Michoel, 335. 234 Colemon, Noncr 392 Coleman, Robert 230 Colgon. Morle 188. 359 Colley, Beverly 202, Jomei 230, 405 Coll.gon. Dione 198, 357 Coll.gnon, George 369, Potr.c.o 190, 347, Rolph 405, Sondro 186, 392 Coll.ver, Corolyn 187 Coll.vei, El.iobeih 190, 361 Colion, Wayne 326, 344 Comon, Money 279 Combi, Byron 226 Combi. Chorlei 218, 368, 413 Combi, Donno 288 Combi, John 376 Combi, Kenneth 222 Combi, Morgery 198 Combi, Mory 204, 392 Combi, Murvel 224 Combs, Owen 220, 405 Combs, Phyll.i 324, 392 Combi, Sharon 290 Complon, Teddy 405 Conglelon. 193 Conley, Dov.d 231, 405 Conley, Lorry 97, 243, 245, 322 Conley, Jud.lh 182 Conley, Koren 283 Conley, Undo 288 Conn, Morv.n 405 Cons. dine, Borboro 200. 321, 364 Conway. Donno 392 Conwoy. Leon 328, 331 Conwoy. Solly 202 Conwoy, 431 Cook, Koren 184, 276 Cook, Steven 222, 321. 302. 328, 348, 356 Cooke, Edno 281 Cookendorler, Sondro 392 Cool, Herberl 213 Cooley, Peggy 355 Coombs, Borboro 179 Coombs, Wilhom 224, 392 Coomer, Buell 425 Coomcr, Ruth 413 Cooper, Charles 437 Cooper, Dennis 206, 405 Cooper, Jamie 283 Cooper, Poul 437 Cools, Robert 208, 413, 308 Cope, Judy 280 Cope, Robert 230 Copp, Koren 194 Corcoron, 188 Coreo, Lorry 292 Corey, Kenneth 436 Corl, E.leen 287, 345, 414 Corn, Donald 405 Corn, Tommy 231 Cornelius, 184, 392 Cornell, Jesse 405 Cornell, L.ndo 186 Correll, Polr.c.o 784 Correll, Sondro 779 Costo, Jerome 372 Couch, Linda 204, 392 Coughlln, Gary 206, 326, 344 Covert, Ann 202 Coven, Hornet 278 Cowden, ColI.e 200 Cowg.ll, John 431 Co « 335 Jud.erle 343 Co«, L.ndo 287 Cox, Randall 326 Co«, Robert 208, 372 Cox, W.lliom 216, 414 Coy, 266 Coyle, Moiilyn 200, 392 Coylo, 331, 335, Theodoie 215, 309 Ciobliee, Donold 298 Croblree. L.ndo 276,320 Croddock, Kolhryn 184 Croll, Corolyn 282 Croig, Kay 414 Cro.g. Mory 393, 196 Cro.g, Stanley 347. 393 Cio.gmyle. Chr.lty 166. 284. 357 Cio.n. Poll. CO 186 Ciom, l.ndo 204 Del. a 186, 303, 373, 346, 414 Poll 261 Cionlill, loiry 296 Cronford, Joy 220 Cravens, Eugenio 200, 289 Crowlord, Andrew 335 Crowlord, Thomoi 295, 307 Croycroll, Robert 224 Creech, Potiy 354, 414 Creech, Robert 210 Creech, Shoron 194 Cieevy, Andieo 787 Click, Whoyne 342 Ci.glei, Loiry 208, 354 Ciiiwell, Joon 414 Croekaiell, Jomei 776. 796, 414 Ciockett, Dov.d 405 Ciockell, Jeanne 785 Cioley. Cheryll 286, 414 Ciomei, leiley 164 Ciook. Belly. 393 Cioppei, Ann 198 Cioli. Johnnie 321 Cloill.eld. John 305 Cioiion. Robert 210. 406 Ciouch, Mory 342 Ciumbough. Thomoi 215 Crump. Sondio 790. 347 Ciulehei. Fiedo 782 Culley. Moiy 276. 320 Cumbow, Anne 284 Cumming, Conilonee 414 CundiH, Gory 438 Cunnlnghom. Jock 710 Cunninghom, Mory 276 Cunmnghom, Robert 307 Cunenl, Eddy 335 Cunii, Agolhonik. 329 Curry, Coihenne 190. 393 Curry. Dione 188 Curl.n, Borboro 180 Culshow. Suson 786. 414 Dohl. John 772 Dole, Aithui 297 Dole. Edw.n 127 Dole, Jeonnetle 186. 343 Dole, Leroy 343 Ooll.lo, Mar7 264 Dolrymple, Clyde 291 Damon, M.choel 393 Dampier, Louis 242, 246 Mon 425 Domron, Ph.ll.p 335 Domron, Thomoi 369, 734 Domron, W.lliom 425 Dondo, Johnnie 325 Don. el, Dionne 200 Don. el, Jonel 290, 347 Don. el, Lawrence 335, 425 Don.eli, Gory 224, 335 Don. ell, Kolhryn 393 Donoi. Deon 218. 335 Darnell, Carolyn 286 Doflt, Donold 226 Doughodoy, John 393 Dougherty, Morion 265 Douse, Jerry 327 Dovonio. Morgorette 281 Dovenporl, Cathy 188 Dovidson, John 224. 335 Dov.dson, Poulo 179, 308 Dovii, 6eniamin 368 Dov I 264 Dovii, Dixie 790, 414 Dov.s, Donold 393 Dov.i, Eddie 206, 368 Dov.s, El.zobelh 268 Davii, F.nley 215. 322, 328 Davis, Harold 431 Dov.s, Harvey 130, 131 Dov.s. Henry 304 Dovii. J.mmy 425 Dovis, John 220 Dov.d. Joseph 799 Dov.s, Lew.l 331 Dov.s. Raymond 730. 322. 323. 406 Dov.s. Teiry 206 Dov.s, V.clor.o 204. 356 Dov.s William H. 210. 761 Dovii. T. 475. 377. 331 Dov.i. Willlom Thomoi 406 Dowkini, John 335 Dowlon, Roberl 297, 383 Dow Thon. , 222 Day, Allen 208 Day, Jomei 335 Day. Jenn.lei 186 Doy. l.ndo 285. 342 Day. Polnco 195 Day, Poul 230 Doy. Rogei 425 Deol, louno 190, 370 Deon, Mory 182, 303, 321 Deon, Sondro 204. 320 Deon Soioh 193, 321 Deon, Teieio 203, 361 Deormond. Devono 366 Deotheroge. Sara 196 a the 231 Deoton. 6rady 326, 347. 366 Deoton, Poul 206. 366 Deoton, W.lliom 215 Deoli Stephen 720 Deckoid, Lon 292, 307 Deeiin Moigoiel 168. 310 Oeleio. Choiyl 356. 370 Degenei. Henry 228 De.bel. R.ehoid 344 De.bel. Thomoi 344. 208. 326 De.lel. Jonel 163. 279 Oeiltch. M.choel 216. 393 Del Cd. l.iondn. 335 Ottgodo. R.cordo 327. 335. 406 Delong, 6eotl.e 292 - ' «lpK, Jon 179 Otma.cul. Oov.d 3J7 fo,... MoMho 1M. 3 i. no, 342 :t " »«.. Mor ll« ?«nofdo. Jottph 335 . •nhom, L.ftdo 7t6 - .- " I Ko ' tn }»] ,.n , OH.. 33S . c " , Wo.r.n JI6, 3W i 306 !»• fan to 3 3 ?a«e««. Wintlan 343, 384 St, ft. C o g 7}4.349, 4M D.y.rl, Colh.t }«7 ck.». Frank }I0. 404 .■-ck.nion 331 : ;k r,o„ 331, 393 eck. D ono :0?. 414 I cKa.d 4J5 Don lU Cl.n 7»4 Jcnx r 414 • It. toboio 304 g.Qconto M.cKiiel 33S ' 8 » o JonBti 239 ' , mon l.nlon 404 ' ihmon B«rnord 372 .icn Wondo 284 354 on 204. 344 1 33S i 289 230 1 309 Dabbr " Ch ' llophjr 230 r;;k ' .t Jomci 204. 404 Todg. CTfil 208. 333. 324 rjajt Jcdiih 194 Todg . Morgorvt 200 :.-!! W.ll.on. 215 r.M.on i.cndo 274. 338 IcmoKhko, D.onn. 284 r= " o.on Cofol 393 ?=r Do.d 234 : m 325 0 n 298 Dorfon, NonCT 183 Do " on. Sua 182, 331 Doiiol ;«ontl t 381 Oo.d n. 393 Do ll CKoifn 327. 435 Ooi- ' rr. Non y 198 Do-n.nj, M.nry 389 Down,. Oitr?! 204. 330 Wor, I 434 rrs .», Cloxd.o 204 ' Och. Mortho 414 r-a bawgh Dvboroh 381 :- fttt. lobtri 335 :-eO«r. Ettllyn 434 C ' t.iboch. Corin 188 2 ' iboch. Fronk 214 0 ' nd l Potoco 184 D.ttch... Sfcomn 289 OuH 5) flrr 414 Dultj. TKon«» 291 j«r. 231 Duggon. D Qn« 379 Dvkt. Ka»« 383 Dvkt, 5«ia«n« 195. 303 Dvl«orth. Shoron 190 Ounbor, Monr 190. 359 Dvnojn. Afrtiur 397 Ouncon. Chorl«l 331 Dvn. 195 184. 384 Ov.n;an Mar, 184. 415 Dwn on. Noncy 415 Dvncon. Sollf 197 DunSom. I. chord ■ 18 Du " k»r 0».l ' " • .33 Or;nlap. K nl 393. 334 Dv n. S«Y fl, 434 Ovnn. Joon 394 Dvnn. William 341 D -nn. Joon 394 D-. ' fx. ' 341 0-, ' ,— • (dx.nd 304 r -. . --., JI3 320 343 344 Ebl«n. Jan ti 358 Ebl n, lorry 234. 348 tbr. Jton 197 Cdalin. 200 Ed. W.lliam 224. 404 Ed.o ' di. lob rl 204. 404 Ed.oidi Solly 184 EtI.ngtr John 208 E ' ck Bruo 343 E.dion W.lliom 335 WlLom 324. 322. 343 E ' k.lbaigar land 309. 335 E.k«lb rgt Sue 198 E rk. Ko ' 394 Eldtr rhyll.i 434 .11. a 231 Jomn 231, 344 Ellini, John 308 Ell.ol. Conilonce 198, 344 Ell. oil. Lorry 335 Ellioll. l.ndo 281 Ell. oil. Morlho 164 Brtndo 274. 343, 344 EM.i. Cou 431 D» 333 Ell. I. Horold 325. 438 Ell. I, Judy 283 Ell. I. Poir.c.o 184 Ell. I. Ton. 198. 303. 357 Ell. ion. Ne.l 334. 349 Elmort. Doni.l 335 Emberger. Ann 183. 285. 341 Embry. Rondy 210. 415 Tho 431 Em.g. John 372 Enc.Ko. M.guel 425 Endicoll. Ronald 431 Englond. 8orbora 394 Engle. Ed.ord 135 Engle. Mory 197 Enn.i, Corol 188 Leil.e 190, 287 En Robert 335 Enyort, Poulo 282 Epporion, Lucille 183 Er.clion. Jeanne 195, 279, 303 Eroil, 193 Erpenbeck. Ronold 238, 389 Erv..n. erendo 329, 394 Er».n. Corloi 145 Elke.. Thomoi 331. 435 Elkr.dge, Veron.. ElK ' 293 Elher.nglon, Robert 233 Elhr.nglon. Dovld 304 Eubonk. 193 Evoni. Anne 202 Evoni. Dwo.n 230 Evoni, 20O. 323, 344, 415 Evoni, Eugene 425 Evoni. Go. I 193 Evoni. Lmdo 285 Dor. I 404 Evenole, W.llii E«orl. Scott 222, 348 Ewell, Dona 285 Eo.n Dorothy 300, Jo 349 EyI, Angelo 184 Eyiien, James 314 Fo 204 Mory 204. 328 Forogo, Carol. ne 278. 320 343 Forbolnlk, Stanley 335 Forchf, Joieph 335 Former, Don. el 327 Former. Mory 284. 345. 358. 415 Farmer, Michael 304. 354 Former, Nancy 202 Former, Ralph 334. 404 Fornou. 415 ngton 1 Cheryl 285 184 Cio 415 Fait.i. 376 Forr.i. Morgoret 274. 415 Forr.i. Robert 323. 368. 349 Forr.i. Sh.rlene 415 Foulconer. Donna 197 Foulknef. John 435, 337 Fowreit, M.choel 330 Fault, W.ll.i 308 Fero-i. Jul.o 179 Feother 8orboro 154, 183, 394 Feck. Potr Thor- 348 Fee Worren 208 373, 384 Ftgenbuih. Ed.ord 349 Fegenbwih. Jomei 349 Feu ' ey The-,! 193. 344 ■ ' " - - : 8. 335 348. 349 Fielder. Sondro 195 Fieldi. Chorle, 331. 404 Fieldi. Donald 335 Fieldl, Mor.lyn 374 Fieldi. Moriho 184. 301 F.eldi. M.choel 331. 301. 323 333. 349 404 F.eli. Margaret 377 Finke. Cheryl 200. 357 f .nkner. Verne 334 Finley. Mory 20O Finnell. Betiy 193 Finney, El.iobeth 194 F.icher. John 335 F.icher. Karl 208 F.icher. Kenneth 291 Flier. Ann 436 Fiihe F.ihe F.iher. 297. 335. 373 filler. Edword 228 Filler. Suion 204 F.iler. Sutonne 283 F.lch. Noncy 200. 303. 321 F.lch. Paul 294 Fitzgerold. Poul 407 flock. M.choel 293. 372 Fleming. Sue 199 flemlng. Suion 280, 308 Fletcher, Glor.o 283 fletcher. lo.i 383 Flood. Koren 283 Floyd. Dov.d 214 fly. Foy 353 flynn, Joieph 304. 309 fogorty. E.leen 193. 415 Foley. Oarv,ln, 313 Foley, louiie 179 Foley, 394 Foote, Jomei 218. 407 Foole, Jomei S 345 Forcum. Donno 186, 82, 415 ford. Edw.n 335 Ford. Glenn 292 foreiter. Karl 431 Forreil, Jomei 324 Former, L.ndo 287 Foflney. 8. II 230 Foiter. Poulelte 284 Fouil, Gory 348 Fouli, Gene 220 Fowler, Edro 289 Foi, Kenneth 415 foy, Charlotte 330. 342 froley, Johnny 218 froncli, fred 425 froncoii, Rolph 293 fronk, Morgoret 278. 415 Fronke. Cher.e 286 fronki, Normon 335 Fronke. M.ichell 372 fronki. n. Amel.o 415 Fronki. n. K.mbcrly 199 Fronki, flrendo 330, 342. 384 frozer, Suion 193, 357 Frojier. Joieph 386 Freelond, Jone 186. 407 freemon. Dov.d 230, 309 Freemon. Roger 230 Freeman. William 222 French, Millord 394 Frledmonn. Fred 294 Monlyn 378, 394 Frieldi. Thomoi 335 Friti. Pomelo 194 Frockt. Stephen 431 Froit. Pomelo 197. 310 Steven 293 Frykholm. Poulo 190 Fuchi, Robert 214 fugote, Kenn.lh 223 Fugemon, John 230 Fug. tie, Jomei 327 Fulkenon, Florence 287 Fullenw.der, Henry 304, 354 Fullon, Roie 341, 415 Fulwe.ler, Lynn 384 Funk, Betty 184 Funke. Borbaro 188 Furlong, Kenyon 394 Furlong. Mortho 384 Oobbord, Cory 334 Gobbord, V.rg.n.o 184. 415 Cobhorl, Carl 334 Cobr.el. Karen 199 Caddie. Jam. 184 Codd.e, Jed 335 Gohr, 333 Gomel, Voler.e 415 Go.ney, Karen 197 Colbro.lh. Dorothy 415 lou.i 234 Collogher. Beverly 285 Collogher. Jon 284 Collogher Jono 193 Collogher Thomoi 394 Colleniie n. Chortei 328 Collery. Jomei 228. 394 Colli. Robert 337 Condee, Jomei 293 Connon. Joonn 188, 314 Canton, Cloi.o 348 Carb««. Clendell 1 0 Cord. JoiKM 311 Cord, Jon 198 C.o.o,.,. J,j„5, IBS, 4ii Cornell, louio 277. 414 Coir. Amy 279 Goir. Ann 277 Correll. C«((ery 339 Corr.gui. Will. am 343 Corr.ty. Shorn- 2)1 50J Coih n - T " Goikin Cote. ■-• " ■ : ;i . j;7. 331 Ceogley. Jellrey 335 Gee. Soroh 180 Cehlboch. Rolph 180 Geiger. Jill 284 Ge.ller. Corolyn 394 Gelorden. R, chord 348 Cellhoui. Thereie 280 Gentry. Corolyn 184 Gentry. Morione 186. 287, 357 Geoghegon, 320 Gedrgol.i. George 327 George. George 231 Gerard, Steven 306 Gerdmg. Con. to 286. 388. 395 Germonn, Jerry 208, 425 Gelleldnger, Judith 200. 310, 416, 359 GhenI, Corol 198, 395 Gibbl, Lorry 395 Gibion. Grelchen 276 Glbion. Mory 279 GiMin. Noncy 200, 285. 341 GiKord, Suion 202 Gilbert, Emmo 303. 395 Gilbert, Suion 283 GUboy, Jonel 184, 277 G.lbreoth. Jelfrey 395 G.lbreolh, W.lliom 349 Gill, Donald 395 G.llhom. Gory 228, Fred 407 Gilmore, Donald 407 G.nger, Lymon 167 Ginn, John 234 Gilh, Gay 202 Glonkler. Koren 186, 416 Gloii, Mor.e 289 Gloiicock, Chorlei 211. 425 Glome. n. Chorlei 396 Glorcr. Suion 283 Gleoion. Joonne 179 Hudion 343 Gockermon, Jo onne 184 Godmon, Diane 204 Goebel. Chorlotle 290 Goei. Robert 435 Goeti. Jomei 345. 208 Goeli. Pomelo 200. 279. 310 Goeti. Robert 206 Cofl. 196 Go.n. Joieph 215 Com. Nancy 179 Gomi, Jerry 274, 354 Gold, Jonel 183, 395 Goldberg. Harold 339 Golden. Jomei 414 Goldman. Barry 414 Goldman. Hon. 285 Goniolei, Tereio 285 Gooch. Judy 183. 370 Good. Oeboroh 303. 414 Goode. Jo Ann 377. 414 Goodman. Chorlei 311 Goodmon. Kolhleen 182, 301, 331 Goodwm. 374 Goodwin. W.lliom 311 Goodyeor. Michoel 438 Go-don. John 210 Cordon, Artorlho 183. 344 Cordon. Poul 304 Conn. Wolier 314. 334, 395 Gor. Con 354 V Aihion 407 Goihloiboour. Bohrom 334, 384 Goilee, Clork 357. 349 Goiieit. Jom.i 218. 407 Coiimon. Roberto 388 Coiimon. Stephen 330. 407 Colh. Peter 331 Colt. Peggy 376. 395 Colli. eb. John 231. 435 Gottlieb. Mary 387 Gotiman. Jane 197. 330 Cough Jeiie 335 Gould. Mark 414 Could. Mchoel 414 Could. Svion 180. 313 Grace. Noncy 274. 414 Grace Roberto 203 Crodr John 42S CroK Poll. CO 180, 395 Grohom. John 393 Crohom, Mory 384 Gronocher, Dov ' d 3t3 CronocKer, 385 Cronge, Jor e, 335 Croni, Oonny 234 Cront. Dono 193 353 Cront. 190 A4ar. 277 Gront. Wollei 334. 314. 34» Crouie lo-renc. 330. 431 Cro.ei. Jomei 292 Grovei, Mor.lyn 204 Cray, Jam., 232. 335 Croy. logon 348 Croy. Stephen 210 Croyion. John 228 Creolhouie. Potr.c.o 194 Creely. Mory IB8. 414 Cr «n. Carol 180. 379 Green. John 336. j i 345, 313 Green. Kenneth 324. 3;s Cr.eiel. John 335, 348. 373 Gr.eil. Jomei 330 Grilley. G.ynn 335 Grille . Richord 394 Gr.Kin. eorboro 183, Dorothy 283 Gr.d.i, Ell.l 416 GriK.lh, John 358 Gr.ggi, Borboro 414 Giiggi, Horry 338 Griley, Modelme 202 Vondo 186 Gruhom. Judith 184. 324. 318 Gr.llom. Bene 183. 343. 384 Gr.tton, Judith 285 Cr.iiell, Stepho 176 Croii. Steven 239 Grubb. Judy 416 Grubb. L.ndo 204. 353. 414 Crubbl. Pomelo 184. 285 Cryion, Solly 180 Cuemiey. Cord. 198. 277 Guerront. Edward 210. 395 Guiedon. Chorlei 349 Gu.nn. Robert 332. 333. 308 Gulley. l.ndo 281 Gull. on. Ruth 190 Gutfreund. Morl.n 395. 334 Guthri . 384 H Hoddod. Suion 198 Hodley lorry 373 Hoeberl.n. Herbert 394 Holer Jean 184. 387. 343, 343 HoKey. Dennli 232 HoHler. Whoyne 143, 315. 389 Ann 280 Hogon, Noncy 184 Hogon 293. 357 Hogedorn. Donno 43 Hogg.n. Anne 188 Honei. R. chord 389 Ho.iley. Gregory 334 Holdermon. Noncy 184. 384 Hole. Kothryn 303. 359 Hole. 387. 414 Holey. El.zobeih 184, 343 Holl, Anne 380 Holl. Borbaro 383 Holl. Boi.l 398. 335 Holl, (eniom.n 310 Holl Jock 147 324 407 Holl, Jud ih 276 Holl. Honnole 274 Holl. Robert 222 Holl Thomoi 291 Hollenborg Jean 141 Holler Dov d 335 Holler. Samuel 389 Hoilmo " . Anne 204 Hollmon. Sieve 341 Horn Fronk. e 324. 343. 312 Homel.n, Mor.o 348 Homel.n. Poulo 384. 148 Horn, lion. Ann 203 Horn. lion. Dono 189 Hom.lwn. Holmon 105 Hom.lton. John 398 Horn. lion. Woyne 318. 407 Horn. lion. 310. 371. IVi Homlelt. M.choel 197. 395 Hai»l.n 431 Hammer. Eloi 339 341 Hommond. Fronk 354 Hommond. Jimiay 333 Hammond. TKoMOl 31 S, )34 Hommondl. Cec.l 335 Homi«»or«dl. Cory 294 Homplon. Doril 387 Hampmn. Martha 343. 383, 144 Honcock. Borbora 190 441 Mo " cock. T..r, 794 Haral fhil.p 335 Ha-cr, Don 704 Mo liO. $oli JM, 416 Mo-«o loiol.fxj 3»5 Honnu " CothlMn 179 Mo- ?3J Monvo-i, Jvl,, 180. 555, 198 774 Mo-do.or »• " 704 3S4 Horcieift Sl.phor. i07 Ho dTT,or , ;one 183. 783 Ho ' d ' i. C ' ldi 180 414 Mordr. Ht " r, TOT. 343. 387 Hofdr lJob»A 1»0. 370 MonJr " o ' r 776. 416 Hordr Wondo 193 Hor.g. Ph.ll.p 778 Horini. Moigoral 189 Mormon l,nr 704. 358 Mormon lonold 776 HomMi Acl lie 438 Moron Bon 374 Ho ' oe ' . Seniom.n 358 Horptf. Moiy 778 Ho p. ' WfndeM 774 Mon.ld. Corwn 374. 407 Morr 190 Mort.i Bt.erl, 180 Mof ' ii Do«.d 734 Moft.i, 730. 307 Hoft.wn. Jon« 357 Horroon. Morlho 414 MoT.wn. Nolon 772 Motrod. Morr 180 Hsnhborgor. Soitdro 179 Mottle,. S.chotd 794 Joy 190 Hotty Jomei 710. 377 Hottiel. Atnel ' O 780 npMug. Donno 193. 436 Moil. Cho I 777 HotI.eld, A I. 345 Motfeld. Aiihut 777 Mott.eld. Notmo 784 Motho-or. Jeot ne 179. 310 Hoihooor. MeliKdo 416 Moubet. »Aoty 779 Houitnonn. Lo.l 361 Jomei 730. 407 Moo ini. Mchoel 794 Mo«li» ' Otlh. Shoio.i 414 Mor. liiMio 370 Morden. R.chofd 706. 407 Hordon. Donoo 197. 364 Hordon, Thomoi 737. 335, 475 Hordon. Thotnoi S, 475 MorM. Benito 180 Morej. Dono 778. 417 Morei, lo.l 184. 788 Morel. Sobert J96 Horn. W.llotd 796 Moytiei. Joon 787 Mori. Oiotlei 378. 335 Mon. Jotnei 715 Mori. Jonn.e 417 Mor«ood. Choflei 145, 166 Ehzobelh 186 Mozle. Dortell 372, 712 MozlelT. Sotidro 432 Meortimon. Mary 289, 310 MKlttimon. W.lhom 291 Heel, ioyct 193 Heel ' ti. Noncr 194 MeHelf.tigei, Robert 218 He. I, lo«rence 222 He.lbronner M Co.e 795 He.lenman. 0 one 202 He ' lgmonn. lynne 279 I 277 Memon. 210 He.nemon. Poul 335 He.nicli. Cherr.o 781 Chorlei 369. 395 He. nil. F. chord 332 Hellenberger Ph.ll.p 237 Helkoxlr. Anno 285 Helm. M Couriner 700, 395 Helm. Wory Jo 289 Melmer. Kolkleen 788 Melmen. John 437 Henoge. Choriei 734 Henderson. Arthur 91. 349. 475 Henderion. EM. nor 707 Mendenon. George 209 MerKjerun. lono 407 Hertderion. 145. 213 Hendron Do.d 331. 377 M.tvdry. Oorolhy 704 Henne-.tey. M.chele 180 Mefnig. Douglsi 730 Henry. CKorlolle 407 Henry. 287 Heniho . Stephen 798. 307 Heniler. Be erlr 320, 281, 355 Meniley, toy 23 , 309, 335 Meniley. 295 Me»tan. Avlgo 335. 407 Ment«n. nold 407 M.««)n. rioyd 135 Menwn. l.ndo 179 MenMn. V...on 417 MepO Ihoron 779 Meppler leiiye 7)0 Hepple . Corolr " } ' t Herold. Burton 335 He ' old. Po.ll 335 He ' beit. Morgorel 184 Herbert. Ted 377 Herman. Daryl 739 Herndon. Peflgr 704 Herndon. toymo 198. 347 Herndon. Wallace 774. 327. 356 Herndon. 335 Herr.ngfon. Eugenia 200 Herron. Sonold 374 Men Chorlei 438 Hen. K.nlen 780 Hen. M.lchell 794 Hen. on. John 335 Heweli. Robert 777. 335 He«.lt, Sondro 183 Hewion. l.ndo 197 M.bner. Marty 180 HIckmon. John Thomoi 335 H.cki. Donno 417 H.cki. Joieph 737. 475 H.cti, Cennelh 374 H.cki. R, chord 737. 335. 340 H.cki. Ronald 709 M.cki. Verio 436 M.cki. WoMoce 718 H.gdon. Kenneth 476, 772 Aub.n 476 Potr.c.o 204, 395 Hllge. Mor.lynn 788 H.ll. Chorlei 795 H.ll Dor.i 781 H.ll. Elizabeth 784 H.ll. Elmon 730. 407 H.ll. Horold 335 H.ll. Hermo 776 H.ll. Mary 180 M.ll. Pomelo 395 Tieyer. Donold 210. 309, 308 H.lle lou.i 710, 356 Mo 310 H.lli, Noncy 786. 788 HIne, George 395 H.nkion. John 335 H.nlon. W.lllom 335. 407 H.pple. Jud.ih 81. 198 Hiicox. V.rg.nio 189 H.lch. lorry 296 H. lemon. Joieph 232 Hobion. El.zobeth 200 Hocker, M.r.on 186 Hocker. Steven 774 Hodgei. Corlene 417 Hodgei. 476 Hodion. Corole 194 Hoenlg. Jonel 789 Hoerii, Michele 289 HoH, t.nda 190 Moffman,Mlchael 304, 322 Hogon, Jomci 407 Hogon. Margaret 207, 289 Hogon, Moureen 783 Hogon, V.rg.n.o 704, 417 Hogg, Donno 180, 370, 356 Holbrook. Chorlei 214 Holbrook. 193, 279 Holbrook. Ram 287 Holbrook. Peggy 417 Holdere. Roymond 209 Hollodoy, Stephen 295 Moll.nger, Ronold 307 Hollii. Sondro 185 Hollon. leon 432 Hollowoy. Edward 291 Mollowoy. leii.e Elaine 185, 279 Hollowoy. R. chord 291, 372 Hollowoy. Terry 291 Holmei. Ehzobeth 186, 284 Hollle.n, Coy 277 Holiler. Nleije 179 Hoitzclow, Donold 209 Holyoke, Nancy 185, 357 Momro, Pomelo 193 Monoker, Oiorlei 368. 335 230 nchul, Delberl 239 Hon Tho 426 Hood, Mory 788. 395 Hooper. JeKerion 710 Hoopei, Beniom.n 761 Hopei. Jone 787. 395 Hopkini. 377 Horn, Somoel 716 Hornback, 335 Hotnbeck, Jonel 774 Honley, Elv.i 476 Motion, Shoron 190, 396 Hoieo, Dov.d 710 Moieo, Kolhryn IBS, 357 Hotel, Horold 294, Belle 186, Kenneth 324 Molch.nton, Chorlei 36S Moucheni. Cory 328. 335 Houk. Cheryl 289 Houl.hon. Fioncei. 700 Houllon. Gole 704, 396 Houilofl, Anne 707. 417 Hauilon. Sam 237 Hoon. Atd.i 332. 355 Move«man. Jomet 335 Howard. Belh 197 Moword. Brendo 784 Howard. Don. el 407 Moword. El.iobeth 704. 303, 370 Moword. Molcolm 237, 426 Howard. Morgaret 774 Howard. Myro 787 Howard. Tomm.e 344 Howord. 476 Howe. Albert 716, 394 How 707 Howe. Kenneth 437 Howell, Corl 432 Howell. Grace 379, 396 Howell, Joe 791 Howie. Clorence 718 Ho Jorr 1 163 734 Hubbard, Goylo 407 Huber, Bruce 796, 307 Huber, 707 Huccoby. Jomei 476 Huddleilon, Gory 206, 396 Hudion, Jacqueline 407 Hudlon, Koren 785 Hudion, Ralph 306. 335 Hudion, R ebecco 186. 394 Hudion. 715, 387 Huebner, Ronald 761 Huoy, Jomei 396 Hull, Pohy 186 Hull, Phlll.p 711, 761 Hulfinei, Suzanne 197, 360 Hullmon, Coniuelo 417 HuHmon, John 304 Hullmon. Mary 180. 396 Hughbonki. Jomei 227 Hughel, John 724 Hughei. Corolyn 279 Hughei. Corolyn H. 417, 197 Hughei, Rebecca 197 Hughei. Robert 223, 438 Hughei, Sondro 281 Hugle, Polr.c.o 288 Muhn, Gory 417 Hukle, Donald 309 Hulelte, Carole 278 Hulelle, loyton 730 Hume, Cynlh.a 200, 783 Humphrey, Joieph 711. 426 Humphrey, Rhonda 198 Humphriei, Sam 730, 408 Hund, John 318 Hum, Genevo 283 Hunt. Terence 317 Hunlimon, Jomei Mark 294 Hurl, Jone 185 Hurler, M.choel 396 Hu 205 Hutogolung, Rudy 348 Hulchinion, Dovid 224 Hyoll, Joy 417 Hyde. Morlho 352 Hyde, Mory 345 Hydrick, Polricio 183, 284 loleggio, Rolph 206 Idz.kowiki, Joellyn 193 Ingrom, Jomei 232 Irli, Frederick 369 lioaci, Howord 239 liooo, W.lliom 331, 426 Jackior , Cheryll 436 Jockior , Donno 274 Jockton , lynn 359 Jockior . Moriho 197 Jockion , Robert 331 Jockion , Suion 417, 205, 308 Jockion . Suion S. 197 Jockion , Suzonne 396, 370, ISO Jockion , Terry 785 Jodtion , Thelmo 342 Jocob, Sondro 417 Jocobi. Eloine 185 Jocobi, Robert 417 Joeger. Donold 214 Jomei, l.ndo 783 Joqu.lh Oa..d 438. 223 Joqu.lh lou.i 773 Jorocz, Thoddeui 244. 247 Joreck. Borboro 180 JeMtty, Annelle 284 Phoebe 417 Jenkrni Roymond 417 Jtnliitil •era 436 Jenkini. 295 Jenn.ngi. 396, 211 Jenien, Dorothy 396 Jenien. Poulo 200 Jem, R. chord 335 Jeler, Sh.rley 396 Jewell, Borboro 417, 200 Johnion. Belty 330. 342 Johnion. eonn.e 200 Johnion, Corolyn 418. 345, 370. 340. 197. 357 Johnion. Chorlei 372 Johnion. Claude 335 Johnion, Dougloi 394 Johnion, Ed.lh 358 Johnion, G.nget 189 Johnion. Glenn 218 Johnion. Horold 706, 335 Johnion, Jeon 282 Johnion, Jo 335 Johnion. Judy 359 Johnion, lonno 418 Johnion, Morlho 396. 197 Johnion, N.choloi 298 Johnion, Pomelo 370, 197 Johnion, Pomelo A, 783 Johnion, R. chord 337 Johnion. Sondro 418. 194, 349 Johnion, Sandra 189 Johnion, Stephen 335 Johnion, Suion 344. 276, 320, 343 Johnion, 337, 209 Johnion. Zochory 211 Johnilon, Jerry 228 Johnilon, Steven 418, 369. 368 Jolly, Dionno 784 Jolly, Suzonne 343, 198 Jonei, Borboro 418 Jonei, Brendo 285 Jonei, Chriitie 193 Jonci, Dov.d 299 Jonei, Dianre 276 Jonei, Galvin 209 Jonei, Jomei 396 Jonei, Jomei M. 396 Jonei, Jone 180 418 Jonei, Jennifer 200, 285 Jonei, Mory 396, 332 Jonei, M.choel 372, 201, 323 Jonei. Robert 298. 335 Jonei, Suian 705 Jonei, Suionno 185 Jonei, Terry 214 Jonei, Thomoi 223 Jonei, Vernodeon 286 Jonei, Virginia 284 Jordon, Bonnie 281 Jordan, Mory 200 Jorgenicn. Jomei 408 Joieph, Robert 771 Judion, Koren 396. 186 Jung, Suion 701 Junker, Dov.d 796 KoempHe. Cloire 190, 310 Kohl, Howord 221, 309 Koppei, lou I 282 Kori 1, Eric 356 Kornei, Evelyn 186 Koitner, Jomei 297, 335 Kauth, Corolyn 396 Keorby, Jomei 218 Keorni, Kolhryn 780 Keolon, Flo 418 Keebler, John 797 Keeling. Dougloi 791 Keeling, 701, 320. 302 Mory 189, 303 Keen, Chorlolle 436 Tho i 224 Keene, Nancy 185 Keeney. Michoel 342 Keelon, Edword 215 Kegley, Jomei 432 Keith, Borboro 186 Keith, Gieen 737 Kelleher. Corl 418 Keller, Fred 715 Keller, Jamei 437 Keller, John 778 Kelley, Kl.m 322, 376, 208 Keller, Robert 273 Kelley, Rober t 377 Kelly. George 408. 368. 376 Kelly, Glen 298 Kelly, John 713 Kelly, Michael 426 Kelly, Peter 237 Kemp. Ellen 396 Kempel, Kenneth 216 I 418 111 Kemper. Jomc Kennedy. Johr Kennedy, Kothi Kennedy, Ronold 418, 218 Kenton. Williom 432 Kedw.n. Belty 286 Kedwin. 335 Kerler. Kelhleen 396 1 408 Kemck. lo Kerticklei. Robert 396 Key, lowell 397 Keyei. Elizobelh 201 K.dwell. Robert 309 Kiel. Koren 199. 346 Kilgui, Chriitopher 335 Kimberlo.n. lorry 397. 218 Kimberlo.r Donno 190 obeth 418 John 204 King. Chodei 209 King. Fronk 273. 349. 331 King. George 378, 335 King, lorry 791. 307 King, lindo 397. 707 King, l.ndo G, 186 King, Mory 189 King, R. chord 476. 206 Robert 714, Suion 186, 784 Kington, Jonet 434, 186, 310 K.nkeod, r 476, 778 Kinkier. Woyne 377 K.nn Cloro 193 Kinney, Bruce 306 Kinney, Connie 297. 193 Kinney, Ralph 437 Kirby. Kelley 180 Kircher, Dennii 305 Kirk. Dov.d 718 Kirk. Elizobeth 784 Kirk. Goy 779 Kirkwood, lee 206, 308 Kirtley, Clyde 322, 343. 213 Kirwon, Judith 185 Killling. Ronold 216. 308 Kitchen, Williom 215 Kittrell, Suzonne 279 Kilzli, Joon 280 Kivironno, Avo 358 Kleler, Donold 223 Kletlner, Mory 280 Kling, lyn 370 Klingner. Mory 186 Klopp. Edward 476, 331 Klueincr, Chorlei 325 Kluemer, W.nlred 438, 325 Knopp, William 319 Kneedler, Kolherine 197 Knight, lucy 285 Knight, Morgorel 288 Knight, Morgorel 288 Kn.ght, M.choel 335 Knight, Nancy 285 Knight, Vicki 2B6 Knucklei, louiie 436 Kobyloniki, Stonley 305 Koehler, Jocquelmo 277 Koehler, Poulo 280 Koenig. Jo 185 Koeitel, Suion Kolb, Thomoi 294 Konz, John Edward 347, 234 Kopp, lindo 189 Korlhoge, Mory 344, 282. 343. 308 Korinke. Koren 279. 185 Komi, Marilyn 418, 180 Korth. luonn 199 Kowoliky, Michael 274 Kroemer, Pomelo 194 Kroll, Solly 197 Kromer, Horry 737 Kreiling, Edword 792 Kreutier, Corol 190 Kt.eger. Poti I 284 Rulh 397. 193, 177 Kt.iloM. Joieph 335 Kron. Thomoi 408. 332. 216, 346 Krug. Gilbert 397. 207 Kruie. Robert 408 Kuehner. Horit 426. 331 Kuehner. Mory 397 Kuelzing, Peter 347 Kuhnhein. More 307 Kuiper. John 111 Kunklei, Robert 323 Kunnecke, Jocquelyn 190 Kunz, Sue 186 Kurtz. Julio 183 .u " i. U», IM linkn. tonsld 4M linmx. Ann ?(9.l»; linln... Noner 193 Idbo. tichotd !») j-p. 0.--., J J. 343 I j.s lon.ce J85 , 1. « John 30? .Oikc Moxho 710 lO ' l ano J7» la.r. 3.nn., :»3 lO ' f • nn., 3»4 IM Lamor Cho.lti 354 lomb. W.ll.on, 334 loi l . ' " MittKi.i 73J U9 Oon 333. 335 I. " do 3»7, TOO. W. 303. lomilKKk Joan 194. 35 loAco,,,,. iat,„ 397 3 lantl,„n,. „„ |S0 Lon.. EliiatMlh 301 Una Foh» 305 lanjlord. Conn.. 385. J4J tnnhom Do-.d 335 lonham, Jm,, 3»( lonham, Solon 193 lo-lilo ' d J«on 371. ISO lonlto ' d. (ob« l 433 Lophom. Morr 4l(. lO LorabM. H ltn 381 lonon, Monho 193 lo- o. NonCT 383 loihb ' ook. Do..d 343 la.i.«ll, foir.cio 184 lo fe burg, Jon. 384. I7» Lo.. Irdo 205 loleti. CO ' I 419 lo.finc. John 29; Morgor.r 184 lo-t.n;.. 378 lo.ion. John 33S lo. Co ' l 434, 333 lor Sondro 419. 338 loy.i. Oonn, 335. 194 loTmon. Br.ndo 180. 310 loyn., foritt 397 iNch. M.cho.l 335 iMh.. Noncr 387 Icor. l.ndo 419 Iroth.n. Joan 274 l«lb. i.r. tob«r) 233 l»i ' o ' d. Al.c. 185 Lrdfo ' d. MonltKJ 378 Icdio ' d. So " , 397. 378 l. John 309 I..I O-.ndoIrn 199 l.Hl.f Ei:iab.rti 194. 310 l«9. ' lonald 307 ■rigt. Sharon 374 -JO ' .. Co ' ol 375 -Smonn, Joy«. 388 . -onn. l.ortKl 38? . ■ n.r. tob«rl 207 315 Ooi .-ho ' l I 348 « " o 383. 359 397 .t3 " Ord, Koj 189 iMno ' d. I ' ndo 380 L.V. ' t...| 349. 370 U ' l ' . " . John 304 L.U. Coiol 419 Lr .r nc.. John 394. 335 l.T.f.n«. Mox.ton 397 Lky. Al.c. 183. 370 lr.T .« ' Cha-d 331. 307. 339 In ' i, M ' bo ' o 389, 193 Ir-.i. Bo ' ba ' o K 419. ItS lr».|. Oann; 393 lr ' i. Corg. 398 lr .i. Hornet 218 lr .i, UofT 285 ir-.i 5N on 277 lr».i. S.n la.i 135 lr .i. 733 lr.1. ' , V«.non 433 l..b, la ' bani 419. 191 l..b.r. PaK. .a 377 lirtM ' t, J««rn 29? I. (land. Donald 314 lighMiai. JoAn 419 ligon H«.tM» 408. 710 L.llord. A» .l 320 l.llo ' d, loiu.. 394 L.Ht El.iob.iti 419. lis I. II, H.l.n 3J0. 343 l.nd Oo.d 317 l.ndi.T. Cm ' S 334 l.ndl.T. IMOT 17 l ndi.7. l.ndo 383 lindur. I ' xdo I 3M . 190 I ' ll. Soroh 398. 184. 343 l.l« M.U.n 3JS I. III. Don 334. 337 l.lll.iohn. Colv.n 334 I.II..II. Mary 343 L.«.lr, Fronk 318 l...nBilon, M.llon 433. 330 llord l.ndo 180 lloyd. (obin 338 Uord Som 394 lob ' .ng. Andi.o 437 lockhoil. Ihomoi 343 lockMod . Oo .d 433 long, li.ndo J«in 377 long, Pom.lo 383. 194 long Somu.l 398, John 3J5 lo ' .ni Phrll.i 198 loich, Dondolph 344, 343 loud.n. Ow.ghl 333 lo.., Oo.g 354 I0..I.1.. Dofv.n 387, 345 lo« in, G oc. 379, 303 lowd.r, Sl.phon,, 389 low., Arnold 340. 237 Tho ■ 349 low.ry, Thomot 335 lowty, Kolhi n 383, 185 lowfy. Suion 183 lo«lh.t, P.ggy 385 lor. Monholl 433 loi.lo. 408, 338 lub.n. Suion 190 lucoi. Worn. 335 luc. Kot.n 195 luc I 381 luck.ll, Oov.d 434 luck.ii, 358 lu.goti, loro 197 lunilord. 293 luich.r, Albert 387 lulco.lh, Fl.lch.r 334 luzlo. Cu.ll.rno 434 Lrnch, Bob.ri 424, 332. 340. 327. 331 323, 237 lyn.. Jomti 398, 354, 333. 230 Ironi. John 339 Ironj. Polr.c.o 198. 310 lyeni. Paul 235 AA Mocdonold. Jorc. 193 Mac. J.nntngt 398 Madk. M.cho.l 218 Mock. 307 Mocl.on. Noncr 190 Moddoi. Jnnn. 279 «4addo . (ondoll 338 «.«ad.ion. Cor.r 184 MaH.l. 8.nn.. 424. 340 Mogon. K.rry 234 Mogai.n. AAor.lyn 385 Atog... Potr.c.o 193. 354 Magrud.r. Cho ' l.i 335 MahoH... 307 Mohan. B.otr.c. 331 Mohon, Jomn 334. 343. 343. 100. 101 Mohonr. 190. 303 Moh.r. Donno 180 Maillold. W.lllom 389 Ma.ngut«i, Coyl. 330, 190 Moioi, I. chord 318 Motor, (onold 307. 341 Mokill.n. Dogglot 373 Mol.kiod.h. Kuroii 335 - Molon.. CM.. 433 Monohon, Worr.n 334 Mond.o. loionn. 333 Mando. 335 ManI,. Marr 201 Monn. I.n)am.n 317 Mann. Polt.c.o 181 Momh.l. Mortda 284 MonMA. PofT.c.o 201 Monti., l.ndo 197 Moqv.r.. Ann 184 Matamt, " . S«ian 193, 289 March««. iM.I. 419. 387 Marcixc.ll.. Mary 197. 359 Marc»n . lobtrt 334 Mo ' .cl.. 1.11.11 433 Mor.on. Wnin 232 Mark.r 197 Mor4han . Carolyn 281. 343 Mo.thom, Non y 282 Mortoll. Ai a« 419. 301 Morloo.. CKormo.n. 37( Mair, 302. 331 Morr, lonold 294 Moir.ll. 304 Morn, M.ii i 215 Monho Ado 384 Morih, El.onor 193 Monh. (.chord 398, 304 Moiihall, e.r.rly 187. 381 Monholl, Ronold 235, So.hoi 424, 348 Mono Mory 348 Mori I 335 Moilho 193. 389 Mort.n, B.lty 193 Mortin. B.lty M 419 Mort.n, Choilii 298 Mort.n Coig. 298 Mort.n. Judith 419 Mort.n, l.thol 334. 343 Mort.n, l.ndo 183 Mort.n, Morc.o 398, 187. 303 Mo ' l.n, M.cho.l 304 Mort.n. R. chord 398. 330 Mo She 377, Marlon 336 Mort.n.z. 348 Kichord 424. 237 Mori . Mori . 359 Moion. All.e 297. 241 Moion, Grover 311 Moion, Coiolyn 290, 342 Moion, Mellono 277. 286 Non 354 jn, Nancy 181. 359 n, Bobert 209 MOK Moil Moti Moion. Ronold 437 Mono. Don 211 Moiengole. lo.t 342 Moiieng.ll. Shoron 284, 357 Molten. Suion 302 Mothen. Sandy 193. 77 Molh.wi, Dov.d 223 Mothewi. W I 158 Mothioi, Cheryl 193. 310 Moth. I, Jomei 427. 228 Mothii, Willie 433 Mollelon. Wllloim 409, 207 Mothewi, l.ndo 398 Mollhewi, Poul 297 Motth..n. Thomoi 291 Motlingly. Donny 225 Mottingly. Suion 283 Matt.«. Suion 205 Motion.. Frank 3B9 May. Koren 278 Moy. Mortho 188. 321 Moy. McGory 409, 215 Moyberry, D.onne 419. 180 Moyer. Eva 282. 321. 342. 308 Moyer. Fronc.l 343 Moyer. Suion 202 Moy.i. Corol 374 Moyl..ld, Jomei 437 Moynord, Rob.rt 294 Moyne. leroy 347 Mayo. Dov.d 345 Moi.ort. John 305 Mcodom, Jerry 305, Byron 331 Alon 334 McAllnt.r. Koy 398. 333 McAt... John 348 McBroy.r. Jomei 393 McBroyer, Mory 374 McCo.n. Thomoi 343 McColl. Dov.d 434 McCorlhy, D.on. 343 McCarthy. Mary 189, 384 McCorlhy. Thomoi 315 McClo.n, D.onno 198, 303. 344. 355 McClain. toberl 398 McClory. C.C.I 419, 183 McClelland, Jom.i 331 McCl.nlock. Mory 381 McClui.. Marco 398. 190 McClurg. John 309 McConn.ll. Carol 419 MoCord. I«i.. 437 McCorm.ct. ion. 133. 301 McCaimia. Mary 398. 187. 310. 373 McCoiirt. low.ll 434 McCoy, toy 307 McC ' ock.n. Frank 333 McCrocken, Clendo 398 McCrocken. John 211 McCrocken, Pan. Co 205 McCrory, Sarah 419. 201 McCro«.4.ry. Jomot 154 McC.ll.m, Bnrc. 40« M Oan..l Ann 378 McOon,.!. l.ndo 351 McD.imott, John 335 McDermotI, Shoron 387 McDonold, Judy 419 McDonald, Koy 419, 301 McDonold. l.ndo 201, 370 McDormon, Kothryne 281 McDowell, Corole 284 McDowell, 283 McDowell. Pomelo 194 McForlond, Armour 297 McGor.y, W.lmo 419 McGow, John 432 McCee, 419 McGee, Robert 311 McC.II, Gerold 241 McCovern, Terrence 408 McGroth, Meredith 197 McGregor, Jomei 344. 391, Ann 330, 329. 355 Dov.d 408, 338, Ronold 293 McHoidy, Robert 318 John 398 Mclnloih, Clod.e 184 Mclntoih, Dov.d 311 Mclntoih, Ceroid 331 McKeel, Ronold 335 McKelvey. Donold 349 McKelvey, Mory 201 Gory 408 McKeni.e, Jomei 408 McKedwn, Mory 284 McK.ernon, Sharon 284 McKinl.y. Moudy. 198 McK.nney, Donold 294 McKinney. Jon 223 MclC.nitry. Toll 189 Mclaughlin, Jeonn. 280 McLon. Jo. 231 Mclean. Undo 289 Mcleon. lour.e 184. 310 McMohon. Colleen 195 McMahon, Mortho 190 McMokin. William 438, 333, 335 McMonnon, Corolme 189 McMlchoel. Dougloi 218 McMlllin. D.ono 398 McMlllon, Sue 334 McNobb, Pomelo 283 McNabb. Shirley 288 McNomoro, Robert 307 McNeely, St.phen 338 McNew. Jennifer 195 McNullr. Donno 385 McPhoil. Jom.i 299 McOueen, Domel 363. 231 McQueilen. Clifford 305 McReynoldi, lee Ann 419, 387 McWilllomi. Mory 281 Meode. Michoel 409. 218 MMd., Suionne 343 Meodor. Shirley 372 MmiI.. 333 M.lford. 309 M.ihoul. John 307 M.lner. Rog.r 393 M.iiburg. John 332 M.lon. Alvin 427. 338 M.lton. Fronci 380 Mellon, Joyne 303 Mellon, Pomelo 197 Meng. Walter 343 Merer. Horly 331 Mercer. Ronold 427 M.r«lith, Micho.l 317 M.r.dith. Su. 303 M.rk.l. 311. 341 M.rkl.. lynn 359 Jon.t 381 M.rr.ll. Alon 409. 318. 334 Merrill. Richord 218 M.rr.mon. Martha 279. 195 M.riitl, Nonry 301 Mm.r. lovado 374 Motcoll. Pom.lo 301 M.tiger. Dougloi 318 Mettger. Woylord 343 Meyer, Borboro 187 Meyer, Frederick 261 Meyer. Pomelo 185 Merer. Thomoi 391 M.chler. Corol 304 M.dd.n. B.r.rly 419 M.dd.n, Wav . 387, 709 M.ddlelon. lonny 384, M.iKoel 77S Milom, Henry 774 Milam. Jomn 433 MiIm. Alon 3U. 730 M.llord. Herword 477 M.cKo.l 17t Miller. Ann. 419. 371 Miller. Iilli. 341 M.II ' . Corolyn 388 M.II ' . Cheryl 398. 184 349 M.lli -. tm.l, 193 Mill ■ Jomei 294 M.lla ' . Jon.t 380. 303 M.II. r John 409, 33J M.lle ' John 409. 337 M.lle r, lorry ?94. 307 M.II. ' . louro 277. 358 M.lle r. l.ndo 279 M.lle ' . M.choel 795 M.lle . M.chol 1 344, 309 M.lle . Mlcke, 343. 313. 308 M.lle . Robert 225 Mil. . Robert 239 M.lle . Robert 438 M.II, . Slehpon 293 M.II. . Stephen 398. 323. 333 M.II. . Sue 345. 352. 185 M.II. . Suion 179. IBS M.II. . Suion S 380 Mill. . 409 218 Miller . J 427 Millar . Winiton 302, 231 Milli. Carol 277 Milli. Carolyn 3 4, 282. 342 Milli, Jomei 207 Milli, l.ndo 399. 349. 317 M.lne John 217 M.ngi . Potr.c.o 303 Mini.. Moruce 335 Minor Ned 331 Minter Jon. 198. 357 MItcho m. R.b.cco 377 M.lche ' : -ai -. : ' i Mjd 231 Col. or, 217 Moloney, Mortho 187. 384 Mollberger. Robert 437 Monorch. George 394 Moneyhon, Dorw.n 278 Mongo.t, Cynth.o 185 Monion. T.molhy 209 Montgomery. Edword 299 Mongtomerr. Jeonn. 198 AAoody. William 343 Mook. Bruc. 420 Moor., Arthur 335 Moor., B.lty 181 ' •• - Cc: I. 183 1 285 535 33 VooT r.ei,n 281 Moor., Fronc.l 343. 343 Moor.. H.l.n 399 Moor.. 301 Moor.. Jock.. 388 « oor.. 277. 388 Moor.. Pom.lo 189 Moor., Potr.c.o 430. 374 Moor., R.b.cco 190 Moor.. Rob.rt 435 Moor.. T.rrr 383 Moor.. Timothy 797 Moor.. Victi 193 Moore. 311 Moppitt. Eorle 433 Morelond, Kother.n. 193 Mor.mon, lucon 333 Morgon, Chrlilopliw 711. 741 Morgon. ForfMt 351 Morgon, Herman 713 Morgon, Pom.lo 305 Morgon Phyll.i 379 Morgan, 337 Morgon. J 773 Mormon, M.cho.l 218. 341 Morr. I, Brendo 185 Momi, Donno Su. 707 Morr.i, Elo.n. 197 Morrn. Jvdy 190 Merr.l, torra.n. 191 Mwf.i. Mono 713 Morril. PoK.cIo 7U Momton. Carol 195 Morr. ion. O rlM 377 Morr. ton. Oovglin 304 Morr. ton Joom 773 Morro«. Tho »ol 335 Morton, tliioboth HI. 31S Merlon. M,cha.l 438 Moi.ley, Cooper 409. 731 Moi«l.r. Jo 794 MoMlfy. SoMrd 794 443 M„„ O. .i.„o 299 371 1M » oii I " da 183 Moil Hi.ll.p 335 Usn »g r Auicl.o ?0 Movnti T..f:. 3?» MoF» ' 8ob.fl 335 Morfiohoii. Mor, Its 321, 310 Mu.M,,. lo to J77 Mu.lltr. Mor, 7U Muir Aon r05 Mg.r. Jon, I 197 Mull.k.n. lou ' o 1S3. 785 tro.lon 4}7 M„ll,r„, Conn,, 3 6, 321, 19B. 302. 342. 393. 346 Mull,ni. Donn, 326 Elmn 435 Mull,ni. iomn 2VB Munion. Botboro IBS Munion Borboro A ) 79 M»nU. louro 320 Mwrphr. Ann 194 Mv ' pJir. Donn, 335 Mufph,. Jamil 427 Mvrphr. Kartiir.n, 262 Mutphr, l.ndo 266 Murphr. lobtrt 156 Mirror, Ftonk 134. 135 Muth. Poulo 407 M,«a. FfKi 427 Mr«n. ffed W 223 M»tr,. Jan.! 342 Myn. Janel 270 M,.a. Ph,ll,i 399. 205 M,.n. Suionne 198 N Nag 1. Paul 166 No ' rn. Ed»ard 427 Nail. Hush 225 Nolhnger. Pamela 183 Nanl,.ell. James 218 Nonli, Carol 342 Napier. Borboro 2S3 Nop,«r. Froncei 387, 140. 290. 342 Noiti. Jomei 231 Noiier. Glor,a 420. 205 Not, on. Carole 420. 193. 347 Na«e. W.lliom 335 Neal, Anno 320. 329 Neel. Jomn 223 Ne.dKordi. Oenn.i 225 Ne.lwn. NoiKr 284 Nclwn. Choriolle. 399. 201 Nelion. James 409 Nelson, tondle 420. 218 Nenn,. Jef,nel 185 Neslor. M,cl ael 218 Nevmon. Elmer 215 Nei ip,ctle. lorry 420 Ne.rlle. Charles 207 Nr ,lle. Ino 276 Ne ,ll. Carol 285 Ne ell. Susan 344 282. 343 Newell. W.lliom 344 2?4 Newell. Norma 181 Newman. Beverl), ?83 Newscm. Aleiondr o 207 Newiom. James 298 Newsome. Willts 409 N.cholls, W.lliom 387, 343 N.ctioli. Charles 213 N.ctioll. Frank 217 N.cKoll. Phyll.s 420 N.ckoll, Wondo 283 N.dvolson. Cordelia 179 N,ciell, Beverly 320 N,ctell. Ellen 198 Nidell. Joe 92 N.ciell. iionler 433 N.eder. Schm.dl 427 Nielsen. Noncr 179 N.ghbecl. Edd,e 3Vf Nighberi. Kenneth 325 Nmoctl. James 225 N.ibel. 232 Nish.mto. James 296. 372 Noble. Poir,c,o 289 Nadle . Donld 723 Noe. Morr 344. 2B2. 342 Nohnger. Sara 202 No«e. Ilifobeih 197 Noreiko. Jan,ce 3t9. 161 Notris. torbara 1(5 Norr.s. Margaret It? Norr.s. fai ' to 78S No ' rii. Sandra 335 NoMis. Wallace 723 h4orsworih,. Sharon 366 Hott),, KaiKyleen 70S North. nglon, Jerry 726 North, ngton. Pomelo 286 Norton. Don, el 325 Norton. Suzonne 277 Noiek. Noroyne 193 Null. Samuel 207 Nutl,ng. Soroh 399 189. 303 Ook, 409 Ook. Jerry 357 Ooklond. Alfred 218. 306 Obler. lobert 796 Obl,nger. Stephen 228 Obradoy,ch. Do«id 372 Obr.on. Corolyn 183 Obrien John 302 354 Ockeimon. Ed.,n 231 O Connell, Bon, to 189 O Connell. Brondo 199 O Conner Joe 335 O Conner. Potrico 193, 279 O Conner. Potrico I. 185 ODonlel. Cheryl 409 O Don, el, Ellen 284 Odell, l,ndo 284 Olcocek loii 284 Ogden, Morguerite 296 Ogle, Ted 218 Oliver, Roger 433 Olmiieod. Jan,e 74, 75, 76 18 310, 345, 346, 370, 430 Oliiewil,, Joseph 376 One, II, Suionne 289 Oney. Sujonno 199, 346, 357, 360 Ore.lly, Koren 280 Orleltky, Fronk 335 Orth. Helen 189, 287 Ortman, Elome 420 Ortyniky, Dor,o 193, 356 Osborne, Michael 217 Olborne, Myro 276 Osborne, Sleven 297 Olborne, William 328, 335 Ossenbock, Poulo 281 Olwold, John 113, 145, 165, 158. 378 Ott. Corol 193 Otto. Jomei 130, 131 Outwoter. Richord 232, 399 Overbey. Robert 427 194 Owen. John 348 Owen. Lou. I 3B9 Owen. Morgoret 181 Owen, Neol 387, 212 Owen, Robert 231 Owen, Robert, S 299 Oweni, Byron 435 Poce, Jimmie 223, 336 Pock, lorry 218,420 Pock, Paul 291 Padgett, R, chord 228, 399 Podgelt. Thomoi 98, 348 Po.nter, Poll, 191 . Erneit 296 . John 234 tr. Belt Jo 310, 366 tr, Georgia 193 1 335 Palmeter, Chorlei 428 Par,llo. W,ll,omi 325 Pom, Don 433 Par, II, Allen 239, 335 Park, Elizabeth 196, 347, 420 Pork. Suionne 199 Parker. Brendo 288 Porker, Cheiler 438 Parker. George 298 Porker. Potricio 438 Porker. Patrick 298 Porkt, Borry 327 Porrii, Earl 219 Part,n. Chorlei 219 Poler. Anne 193, 265 Patrick. Billy 409 Patrick, Chotlei 299 Patrick, Jennifer 202, 420 Potria, Wendell 335 Polterion, lynn 169 Polterson, Morgoret 409 Potlerion. Vono 261 Potte, Fioncei 193. 399 Patt,llo. Eliiobelh 193 437 Potion, Brendo 161, 399 Potton, Dealer 428 Polton, Oonno 205 Potton, Howell 231 Polton, Johnnie 347. 399 Potton. Jud, 197 Paul, Koren 266, 348, 399 Poul, lorry 216 Poul. lerry 305 Poul. Wynn 261 Poul.i, Cory 335 Poulion. Beth 277 Povono, Kennon 26 1 Po.ton. Corol 191 Peol, Carol 191 Pearce, Don 231 Peorce. Imdo 279 Peorioll, Roiellen 276 Peort. Borboro 399 Peck, Alice 203, 420 Peck, Edword 399 Peck, Margaret IBS Peden, Roy 237, 340 Peeno, lowrence 326, 409 PeKrey, Ronald 399 PeKrey, Terry 335 Pellet, Cecil 185 Pendleton, Froncii 335 Pendleton, George 292, 348, 373 Pendley, Georgionno 199 Penick, Mory 205 Penn, Judith 183 Pennington, Ellu 372 Pennington, Lmdo 276, 420 Pennington, 232 Pennington, Rondol 409 Pennington, Robert 207 Pepper, J, II 181 Perdue, Will, am 228, 428 Perkins, Helene 203, 279 Perkini, Koren 359 Perkinion, Dennis 224 Perroult, Priicillo 191 Poll, Thomoi 261, 304, 321. 322, 225, 356 Poilon, Kenneth 387 Poll , Sle I 231 Pen r 221 Perry. Jonice 282 Perry, Noncy 203 Perry Win, (red 189, 302, 303, 320, 357 Peters, Jock 321, 327, 347, 356 Peten, John 322 Peterson, Billie 199 Peterson, Kotherine 185 Petty, Kothleen 193 Petrey, Robert 306. 335 Pettit. Elizabeth 85, 86, 87, 88. 89, 183, 437 Petlit, Robert 208, 399 Peyton, Donold 335 Peyton, lorry 228 Ploffenboch, Jeri 777 Phoneuf, Corolyn 283 Phoris, Phyllis 276 Phelps. Arthur 420 Phelps, Robert 225 Philippe, Joe 228 Phillips, George 209 Phillips, John 209 Phillips, Morgoret 194, 289 Phillips, Mory 283 Phillips, Williom A. 221 Phillips, Williom H, 232 Philpot, Jomei 737 Pichordo, Paul 295 Pickett, Phillip 420 Piel. George 228, 409 Pierce, Anno 361 I 223 Piercefield, Thomos 399 Pieroll, Noncy 432 Pike, Jomes 433 Pillans, Reilo 187 Pillons, Susoo 186, 362, 399 Pinson, Brendo 780 Piper, George 341 Piper. Suson 779 Pirozioli. Charles 299 Pitman. Mory 193, 310, 420 Plod.el, Ann 703, 786 Ploll. Carol 167 Plummer, O Mitchell 731 Pochler, Theodore 399 Poe. Mory 7B5 Pointi, Rondoll 717 Poll Suion 197 Pollock, tliiobelh 197. 783 I • ' .,1 331 ' 211, 409 ■. 428 ■• ■■ ' ■ ' „ 231. 302, 306 Porter, Oa«,d 231 Poller, Do.ofd 795 Porter, Jomei I 470 Porter, Mor,e 799 Porter. Murrell 70B Pom. 335 Potli, Cloude 778. 476 Potli. lloyd 335. 409 Powell, Joyce IBS Powell, Jgd,th 777, 399 Powell, Mory 399 Powell, Phyll,! 279 Powell. Thomoi 296 Powell. W,lliom 234 Poweri. Sue 283 P Pool, louro 399 Pron,k, Morjorie 277 Proter, Danny 400 Prolher, John 221 Piolher, Soroh 194, 321 ProtI, R, chord 299 Preilon, Ehzobelh 187 Pioilon. Jomei 232 Prew,tt. Chorles 292 Prewitt. Richard 433 Prew,tt. Suion 191 Pr,ce. Cotherine 420 Price. Chorlei 237 Price, Judilh 321, 330, 342, 343 Sun 198 lobe 776 Sharon 420 Price, Williom 294. 335 Prichord. Diono 279 Piichord, Suionne 370 Prickett. Jon 335 Ptitchett, Thomoi 335 Pntli, John 213 Probough, Williom 335 Proctor, lorry 223, 409 Prow, Anne 420 Pruden, Ceroid 335 Pryor, Potty 286 Pryor, Ron 226, 400 Pucketl, Richord 217 Puckelt, Shirley 400 Puckelt, Susan 278 Pugh, Elizobeth 181 Pugh, Karen 181, 323, 400 Pugliese. Jud,th 194 Pulley, Jill 191 Purcell, Corolyn 284 Purcell, Don, el 215, 322, 323, 349, 400 Putdon, Jomei 400, 234 Pyles. Groce 277. 342 Pyles, William 295, 213 Quolmonn, Cheryl 194 Quolttocchi, Donald 335 Ouillen. Dorrell 335 Quinn, John 26 Quire, Poulo 282 Quiienberry. Chorles 343, 387 Quiienberry. Soroh 420 Quiienberry, Virgil 213 Robe, Mary 185 Rockley, John 228 Rodebough, Cynthio 279 Radiion, Vallory 193 Roflerty, John 433 Roglond, Oougloi 296 Roglond, Ruby 286, 342, 344 Romol, Gabriel 213 Rampullo, John 433 Romidell, Richard 335 Romiey, Brooke 372 Romiey, Jomce 283 Romiey, Joy 284 Romiey, Suionne 788 Randall, lewii. 795 Randolph, Ann 303, 310, 320, 370 Rankin, lol 435 Rankin, lmdo 204 Roniom, Terry 231 Ropier. Moitho 191 Roih, Helen 284 Roiot, Amy 191, 430 Roiienlou, Margaret 287, 421 RotcliHe, William 335 Rattermon, David 223, 306 Raubeion, Evelyn 277 Roy, Clayton 796 Roy, John 717 Roybeck, Ceroid 219, 400 Reo, William 715 Read. Herihel 342 Reoior. Charles 731 Reaves, Frank 330 Reovy, Froncn 207, 409 Reovy. Jomei 207. 400 Redick, Borboro 199 Redman, Cheryl 130, 131 Redmon. Cheiter 335 Redmond. Noncy 191 Reed. Borboro 191 Reed. Mortho 189, 370 Reed, Preiley 225 Reed. Shelley 185 Reed. Victoria 289, 203 Reel. Carolyn 278 Reel. Chorlei 234 Reel. Jone 194 Reel. John 219 Reel. Sondro 279 Reel. Williom 335 Reeie. Houiton 221. 369 Thon 1 409 Ree.ei. Chorlei 335, 213 Rehm. Suion 189 Remderi. Darby 193, 264 Reinich, Koren 191 Renter, Stonely 325, 366 Relii, John 294. 409 Reller, Deniie 421 Renfro, John 237 Renlro, Kenneth 335 Renfrew, Ronold 436 Renkei, Jonel 421 Reiiler, Deboroh 203 Revely. Thomoi 410 Re.root, Doriel 368 Reynoldi, Bruce 211 Reynolds, Croig 773 Reynoldi. Danny 707 Reynoldi, Joieph 719 Reynoldi, lournlon 219 Reynoldi, McKmley 219 Rhemlonder, Sondro 705, 286 Rhoodi, Harold 368 Rhoodi. Jerry 433 Rhodei, Beverly 193, 421 Rhodei, leilie 201 len t 781 Rice, levi 375, 438 Rice, Williom 707 Rice. William M 729, 428 Rich, Robert 354, 400 Richord, Hilda 421 Richordl, Cheryl 191 Richords lourel 191 Richordion, Clyde 231 Richordion, Jomei 709 Richordion, Jone 185 Richordion, Morgoret 201 Rickord, Joan 199 Riddle. Williom 292 Ridge. Sondro 282 Ridgwoy, Robert 326 Riefkin, Elizobeth 191, 421 Rieger, Poul 328, 331, 335 Rieibeck. Jomei 410 Riggi. Mortho 195, 357 Riley. An, to 285 Riley. Herbert 122 Riley, Carolyn 286 Riley, Frank 345. 213 Riley, Joe 335 Riley, Polriek 244, 245, 246, 249 Ringo, Jomei 231 Ringo, John 231 Ringo. Cheoney 187, 324, 400 Risse, Melindo 194, 284 Ritchey, Kothryn 289 Ritter. Stanford 216 Rivet. Elizabeth 288 Rivei. Robeit 309 Roach. Borboro 197 Rooch, John 222, 323, 331, 335. 349. 428 Roork, luello 421 Robb. Wymon 309 Robbmi, Eorneit 237, 295, 340 Robbmi, Richord 223 Robenon, Ann 194 Roberti, Corolo 161 I 433 Roberti, Jon Roberti. Johnny 223 Roberti, lorry 263, 360. 400 Roberti. Mory 320 Roberti. Rebecca 201 Roberti. Ronold 298 Roberlion. Doriiio 329, 336 Roberlion, Deorge 297 Robertson, Kelly 400 Robertson, Muni 225 Robertson, Susan 199, 321, 346 Robido. Sleven 292 Robinelle, Charles 335 Robinette. Charles G, 221 Robinetle, Horold 147 Robinette, Ouentin 400 Robitison, Ann 167 44-1 Vobinton. Jowph m, 410 Sobnion. K.nn.lh 73J Csbiivion. Ponalo 7S. I9 . 310 UotinioB. Polf.Jo :a3. 400 e-b.on. C»i»r l M5 «Jck Horold 4J8 «ocl T.iry 3?». 3J7 !:dc Clarence T3i «oi l.«B. togc 43 toggn Part.t.o 1(3 Sogon SNt.lagN lt«. 431 Sog.r, Cho.loM, JM. 343 343 Cog n. iomn 33S R=J«n, Jan. JOS iogtn. 400 «og.n Shofren IT? «og«M W.ckcl.ll. 307. 333. 3«4 ■ shiedtt. t.u» 331 «ohm,ll.,. Harv«y 33S S«rl 333 Isl olyn 197 Jotvin, 5 iioi B« 199 tonntbsvm. S.ll. 3tO ' ockanj. I ' ldo 303 BoK Alt) 434 tcK J»ry 438 !i«. Ponala 364 431 too tobwl 354 RoKbcrough, Joft« 187 «oi«n. Chotlm 394 t.-ienboum. ob«rl 304 • 1 C.ntfcfo 197. 383 : Oot i, 335 JocquaUn, 387 ■. Urry 39 Lou I 384 ob»i 307. 438 Sordra 384, 301. 431 Jo» I 393 )S V.ron,£0 400 ' t Ooxd 347 • Dorethy 384 -.1 l.O ' . " g 438 1 Bob«ft 394 ■e Corl 339. 438 ■e Noncr 301 - n. Alan 339 ard.,. 383 ■ .It. Ol.nn 338. 438 ' • B.choni 410 ■ - cli Nonty 305. 359 ■ ' J. OoulI 341 •-•«, J. II 187. 389 -t«. S.rg.t. 191 ' f. H.l.n 431 " . l.« 313 ■ -aough. l.rxJa 303, 3«3 ■ Bofb ro 185 ■ -izU. Bcb.M 358 ■ - an. Horl«ron 358 dorf. ai.tti 303. 354. 343 ' .•0 ■ .on. Jul,, 385 • .sp. Adolpli 345 lun.n. filer 398 «u« . Xo ' tn 303. 359 ■ uu.ll. Icmnn. 183 Iwj.ll. W.llian 337 ■uir. 1. chord 394 ■ u ' iKlg. John 393 »cni. Oa :d 400 SobtrniV $« «d 438 •:;it..rd AAory 194. 344 : • ' . Indo 183. 330. 303 :d - D«-..d 438 3J no. Owtl., JJJ ... Er.c 734 ng 0 an« 199 :mofi. A rhur 33f ■f . C.C.I 335 ' • ' . C«M 317 • •n. D »mI 319 jC ' T.rt. Oorolky 400 Sommcm. OQrr«tl 434 Scn«t« . C«n« 331 So ' td.n. Froncat IBS Sond«r». 0 n«9 393 Sond.n. lodn 315 and.n. Jskn Paul 431 ai ' Stn. ihann 384 r-«nd«c» " . Ccy 3 5 jci ah r4. Mary 343 jid.g.. Morf,.r 3»9 ■l " . ly. tt ff 3 3 3tf.r. Orryl 393 i ' . iid«n. To«M ) i Itf, 431 Sowy.r. Corel. 183 Sa.y.r. 0 i.,d 319. 431 Soy.n. Mory 183. 355. 400 Soylorv W. Miami 438 Scare. Jul.o 431 Schaal. Cl-cob.rh 189 S Koal Solly 189 S ) ab.r. B.lly 343 Scho.l.r. Donald 309 ScKo.l.r. Kallil..n 183. 345. 433 Scltol.r. Pom.lo 378 S ho» J.rr, 380 S Ka» ns.r. Julionn. 187 S Jo Ann 305. 310. 343, 344 S l .r. Jam.i 391 S Joyc. 185, 374. 338 Schin.ll.f. tob.rl 335 Scbl.g.l. Morlho 189 John Poul 397 Sthmoy.r. Thomoi 331 Sclln..d.r. Mor.onn. 334, 433 S lK . k. Corlo 380 S holl. Bcb.ll. 183 School, Sandra 432 Schorr. Donald 215 S Pom.lo 330 Schrood.r. Mori. 280 Schrcd.r. Micho.l 305 S«hro«(er. Uriula 423 S hu.ll.. Konold 349. 374 Schirhmonn. John 295 Schult.. Richard 297 Schulz. Imdo 288 Schumoch.r. Edward 223, 349 Schumok.r. Thomoi 229 Schuil.r. Thomoi 292. 348 Schwarn, K.nnelh 292 Schwon. Rob.rl 337 Schw.rr. 291 Schworm. Suion 287 Scott. Gr.gory 211 Scotl. JomM 335. 428 Scott. Jaffroy 331 Scott. Linvio 383 S ott. M.lton 304 Scott. Woller 335. 438 Scov.lle. Emma 288 Sooghon, Jomei 294 Scully. Sorbora 193 S»a. Jul.. 203, 357 SMbick. Ann 280 S«iy. Will, am 147 S..bach, Gloria 389 S..b ich, Viol.t 400 S.M.. lorry 335 S.g.non, Sh.ilo 433 S«ir. Thomoi 219. 335 S.lham. Micho.l 215, wlO S.rofin;, Victor 291 S«thmann. Louil. 284 Sv»rard. Oorii 144 Soiton. tob.rl 293 S«ymour, 8ill 293 Shaddock, Mycolo 381 ShoH.r. Enc 311 Shofl.f. lindo 387. 341 Sho.n. euti.ll 324. 400 Shommoi. Gmrg. 400 Shannon. Paggr 169 «ob.rt 339 Shofp. Carroll 333 Sharp, Mary 189 Shovn. Morgar.l 387 Show. Alono 303 Shaw. Ocnno 389 Show. Cory 391. 335 ShMr.r. 339 Shmr.r. Donno 383 ShMH. Dorr.ll 307 Sh.Hl.r. Dvdin 410 S i.Hl.r. Lovro 310. 357, 479 Sh.ll.nb.rg«r. tory 394 di«II.T. Sondm 199. 387 Skolion. Ourlott. 377 Stwllon. Oo..d 410 S i«lion. M.choal 335 SKanamon. Paulo 193. 400, Mf.o. Ml. 153 ShaftiKong. Lorry 393 Shaeo ' d Cl.nton 341 Shaphard. Cordon ]3S Shannon. Do d 401 SKttmafi. Solly 199, 303 Skaword. Ann 179 i i9mmakv. John 315 SiiowiiMik.r. t.cho ' d 331 Skitldl. TiawHly 394 $l«.n.y. Alla« 335. 431 SA.II.lo. Tracy 184, 310. M7 UaT 199. 303. J» Sk.pV, lotati 397 Ik-rlay. Front 43i Ell. I 207 Shook. Sl. .n 331. 438 Shoopmon, 5u. 199 Shop.. Jom.i 433 Sho Poll 433 Showoll.r. Donald 317 ShuMtll. Carolyn 263 ShuM.ll. Jomei 434 Shull.lh. Millon 334 Shulmon. Vick. 194 Shulli. David 313 ShulK. tob.rl 304 Shurn. Gloria I8S Shullleiworlh. l«. Ann 191 SithT.r, Jom.i 209 S.chl.r. John 410 S..g.l. tichord 216. 410 Si.gff..d. Roland 426 Sik. Martha 205. 283 S.lbar. Arthur 239. 410 Ch.ryl 199. 320 El.iobolh 287 Mary 283 S.mmoni, Iro 292 Simmoni. T.rry 299 SImmi. Joan 241 Simon, e.v.rly 287 S.mpion, lotu. 231, 410 Simi, Anna 161 Singler. Ronald 325 Sirio. Bruc. 225 Sirl.i. John 327. 331 Silk. Tonya 203 Silhar. Chorlei 356. 401 Sivi.r. Pomalo 260 Si«. Oovid 335 Sizemor.. Earl 234, 340 Skoggi. Alvoh 291 Skoggs, 6erry 283 Skoggi, Judy 422 Skil.i, Oolloi 234 Skinner. B.liy 201 Skinn.r. Scott 326. 213 Sloline, Jock 219. 292. 410 Slater. T.mothy 211 Slaughter. Jomce 284, 341 Slaughter. Joel 435 Slav.n. Howard 307 Sleomoker, Kothryn 263 Sledd, Roger 434 Sloan. Joe 335 Sloan. Jul.. 199 Slona. luro 367 Smith. Boiboro 346. 370 Smith, eobby 436 Sm.lh. Cheryl 185. 277 Smith. Dole 342. 209 Smith. Dovid 213 Smith. 276, 335 Smith. Dor.i 422 Smith, Dorothy 201, 355 Smith, Emily 287 Smith, Horold 348 Smith. Hudlon 333 Smith, Jomei 435 Smilh, Jomai S. 231, 344 Smith, Jerrilyn 183 Smith, Jo. 336 Smith, John 335 Smith, Judith 305 Sm.lh, Judith Word 356 Smilh. 292 Smith, 293 Smith. Linda 194 Smith, l.ndo Ch.ryl 379, 384 Smith, l.ndo tou 357, Mor.on 303. 304, 348, 354. 401 Smilh, Maty 433, Potr.c.o 185, 388 Smith, Pow.ll 315, Pr.nt.c. 335, t.dgwor 331, 401, Rob.rl 331 Sm.lh, Sondro 401 Sm.lh, Sharon 187, 330, 370 Sm.lh. V..lla 383 Sffllth.r, 393 Sm.lhlon. V.rg.n.o 380 Smolh.n, 309 Sn.da , OoY.d 309, 335. 135 S i.d.i, Jam.i 314. 401 Sn.d.r. Nan.ll. 385 Snowd.n. St.T.n 311 Snyd.r. Marry 434 Snyd.r. l«l.. 187, 410 Snydw. Poul 333, 348 Snyd.r. l.b«co 187. 303. 33). 370. 83 S«Td«. Sh.ryl 333, 3S4 Stndar, Sirian US. 310 Solo. Clo ' .o 377 Somai. Svnnn. 199, 34] Jomiel. Q.n. J45 Storey. Noncy 181 Sonn.. John 398 Sloul. Choilei 309, Sleph.n 239, 331 Slo.oll. Jeiiy 231 Sonnar. D.nn.i 3BB l.ndo 201 Soul., l.w.i 299 Slioil. 306 Southard. John 306 Slion.,. lou.i 215 Southgal.. Gregg 221 Si ' Onge CofOl 194 Southwood. Rob.rl 435 Slionge, John 331. 224 Soulhwo ' lh. 330. 388 Sliono.i, 8 C 298 Spo.n. Bobby 325. 438 Siioiion Mory 181. 422 Spongier, Shoron 183 Stiow. Ph.l.p 334 Sporki. Borboro 277 Slieom. John 219, J96. 401 Spoili, Hoiiiion 410 Str.ckei. Nona 433 Sporki. Wendell 229. 3S6, 401 Stinod, Clo.r 195 Sporly. Dov.d 335 Strong. Bobby 335 Sparrow, M.choel 293 Strong. Vrndio 373 Choiloi 335 Strong. Shoron 379 Spouldng, O-r.lle 231 Sirolh.r. Mory 199 Speo.i. 410 Slucley. D.nn.i 391. 307 Spechi, Suion 195 Stull. Oonold 215 Speed, Robert 207. 309 Slurd.yont. Jom.i 393 Speicher, e.lly 293 Sturgill, low. II 409, -•■ " Sturm. Ann 277. 354 Spencer ■ Slu-m. 335. 241, 354, Spencer 368. 401 Sp.cer, J, ..: Sp.cer, Stone, :3, ' , 429 M.nervo 335 Spikell. Deeno 263 Sp.vey. Dov.d 211 Sprogue. Borboro 326. 335 Sprowl. Borboro 203 Spulloc, Von 295 Spurlock. Don. el 232 Squ.iei. 231 Sguiiei. leioy 358 Siocy. Carlotto 281 Slocy. Potiicio 197 Stood. M.choel 347, 401 Stoggi. M.lton 217 Stogoer, Eugenie 343 Sloib. Robert 211. 297. 368, 422 Slolker. Shoron 183 Stollord. 269 Sloll.n!, Ph.llip 232 Stomper. Michael 221 Slonl.ll, Mor.lyn 330 Stanley, Avery 434 Stanley, Gory 207 Stonley, Jomei 429 Stonibury, Polrico 199 Slonlon. Tehodore 225 Stork, Denn.i 335. 372 Slorr. Jenn.ler 283 Stolon. El.zobelh 276. 401 St. Cl oir. Ron 130, 131 Sleekier, Munro 296 Steely, Allan 326 Ste.nerl, Shoryn 401 Sieingfober. Elizabeth 268 Slengcr, Gory 209. 343 Slenken. Corol 165 Stepheni, Cloyboume 219. 410 Slepheni. Henry 410 Stepheni. lowndei 324 Stepheni. Robert 231 Stepner. Donald 434, Joan 163 Sl.rmer. Anihon, 335 190 I 203 Steveni. Steveni, Morgori Steveni. Marly 193 Steveni. Mory 305 Steveni. M.ll.e D.. 387 327 Ruth 205 Steveni. Suion 358 Slev.nion. Suzette 280 Steward. Eugene 224 Stewart. Ann 167. 280 SKwort. Ell.n 385 SKwort. Eugene 231, 393 Stewart. Undo 167 Stawo ' l, Suionnoh 181 Sl.wail, W.ll o V 336 Str.n.k.r Slmp„l Sl.r. Joh " . Robert ;ii 4!0 Sl.Y.n. Jon. 181. 330. 343. 388 Stockton, Carol 277 Slockton. John 439 Slol. ' . t.cho ' d 348 Slokn. Jam.i 331. 410 Stokn. Jon.t 333 Stokai. Nancy 303 Sioltz. Pom.lo 384 StolU. tob« i 33S Stolz.nbwtg. B.nghom 335 Slon.. K.rk 791. 307 Ston.L.ld. Eoil 393 Slorn. Morlho 181 Sull.von, Jon. 197 Sull.von, Sondro 266 Sully. Cory 232 Summ.rI.eld. Louro 401 Sunderland. Jomei 429 Suiimon. Don. el 229. 303, 308 Sulheilond. Anne 335. 410 Sutherland. El.zobelh 185 Sulherlond. Emily 284 Sutherlond. Gronv.lle 31 1 , 344 Sutherland. Vick. 197. 433 Sutton. Ronald 325 Sullon. Tommy 345 ! 217 Swor go, 276, 343 S-.oni.5n fliioberh 277, 401 Swon.on Wer dr 284 Swart. J.mmy 291 Sworlzwelder. Mor.lyn 160 Sweott. Glor.o 193 Sweet. Herman 360. .348 Swilzer. David 211 Swope. Johnn.e 191 Symplon. Amel.o 199, 303 Symplon. Mary 260 Tabor, El.zobelh 305 Tolreihl. Tony 335 Toliolerro. Robert 211, 433 Tol.olerro. Solly 169 Tollomy, Paul 343, 344 Tollent. Robert 344 Tolley, V.rom.i 290 Tonn.r, Anno 374 Tonn.r. Frank 292 i 372 Tonner. Thomoi 311, 403 Tanner. Wendy 197. 388 Topp. Coro 43 TopD, Robert 229 Toronow. Gerdo 128 Torr. John 335 Torv.n. Pomelo 387. 388. 423 Torv.n Ronold 311, 335. 410 Totum. l.ndo 283 Tayloe. Paul 337 Toylor, Alon 234 Taylor. Borboro 439 Toylor. B.nion 309, 131, 403. 479 Taylor. Dov.d 434 Taylor. Donold 394. 373 Toyloi. Donald 331. 403 Taylor. Jomn 315. 410 Taylor. Joonn 433 Toylor. Jul ' On 393 Taylor. Kannalh 394 Toylor. Inl.a 141 Toylor. Moty 303 Toylor. Poul 315 Toylor. (onn.a 348 Taylor. Slaphen 319, 477 Toylor. Suion 341 Taylor. Thelnw 199 Toylor 393 Taogve. Donny 410 Teotet Albert 335 Temple, ahn 333 Twxpl. N.choloi 334. 177 T.mpJ.n, CHorln 799, m Tmpl.n. lamm 410 T.rr.ll. Sv. 3t9 Tanr. John 397 Tarvy. Sondro 407 Thorp. Clydo 407 Thorp, loow 411 445 TKcboud. Martha 193 Thtltf Oo ' lei ?»9 Ih.«6cld, lon 29J, 37J Therot Lo.fcnc. ;i7 Thomoi Ootln 335 TNCK o o ;84 Thomai. John M 237 Thomoi. ion 220 TKomoi Jorce 2B0 Thomoi. l.ixio 185 Thct Thor- ThofT Thor. Moil 2S9 Si.phen 335 Thod 293 ' ir 211 205 TKompion, Brendo 422 Thompton. Deonno 193, 422 TSompion. Dtbcroh 205. 280 Thompson. Jone 285 Thomp.on. Elbxl 402. 211, 322 Thonpiqn. Mo ' T 231. 411 Thompion. D-ont 285 Thompion. J.M 279 Thompion. Jo Ann 422 Thotnptofi, John 261 Thompion. Morgoret 361 Thompion. Mary Jane 181 Thompion. Somuet 154 Thompion. Sho ' on 286 TKomion. Chord.ll 362 Thcmion. l.ndo 280 Thon«,. Janint 191 Thornbvify. Cecl 335 Thornbury, Bro.n.e 187 Tho nlon. F.onkl.n 296 Thorp, Done 187 Thorp, leii.e 329. 336, 402 Thorup. 293 Thr lk l. Don. el 219 ThrellKld. Koihleen 342, 199 Threlltld. Ktndoil 199, 308 Thregmorton, Suton 277 Thufbot. Oonold 297 Thurmon. Chorlci 298. 307, 343 Thurmon. Poulo 193, 329. 336. 402 Tieman. aery! 284 T.trnon. Joni 287 T.mberloko. Jon.i 197. 283 Tlndoll, Chorln 232 T.ngle. leonord 207 T.niler. Somuel 305 T.plon. Jomei 229. 309 T.plon. Paul 229 Tobn. Jonell 169. 357 Todd. Jomei 434 Todd. Jeanne 203 Todd. Mar, Jane 200. 422 Toepler. Anne 286 Tolloer. Bobbr Hay 298 Tomoieii., M.chael 299 Toohe,. Lorry 309 Toomi. Noncy 199 Toomi. Icy 207 To. , AJon 305 Trcbut. Robert 215 Trader. Fel ' co 191. 411 Troik. Tommy 335 Mori. n. Don 429 287 Tra..i. Somuel 231 Troflor. Jerr, 434 Tiorlor. leii.e 361, 403 Trofnor. Mortho 195. 310 Treat, None, 187. 282 Trent. Andrea 280 Tr.tKh. Soil, 285 Tri.eiie. lorrr 328. 331, 335 Tr.mbo. Uc.en 795 Irumbo, Morcul 211 Trumbo. Potr.c.o 278 Tucker, tobbre 280 Tutler. Oonn.e 798 Tuder. fomelo 288. 422 Tvcter. Penn, 3S8 Tucter. fotr CO 195 Tuder. I. chord 298 Tutier, torn 293 Twdor. Jone 765 Turlor. Poul 335 Tu«»r. Don. el 435 Tumpwn. J. II 7M Tir " i«. Cory 306. 33S Turner. John 731 Turnt . Mar 231 Tutile. EIrnbelh 329 Tweei. Morrlyn 305. 403 Ullen. Wmi 185 Ulmer. Margaret 183, 320 Underh.ll. Alon 335 Under»ood, Mortho 282 Upiho«, Worne 429 Uii. 280 U:ar Turkon 479 Jome Kobe 1 335 I 356 Vollery, Rebecca 60. 201 Von Anrv.c,p. R. chord 372 Vonoridoll, Mary 703 Vonbenichoren. Glenn 335 VonblorKum, Jud.lh 782 Vance, lorry 335 Vondenberg, Cornel.ui 221 Vond.ver, Froncei 266 Vandoren, Carol 191 Vonepi, Jane 332, 402 Vonhook. Jomei 225 Vonhooie, Brendo 163 Vonmctcr. Leire 429 Vorelloi. Jomei 434 Voro. Gregory 534 Voter, Donn, 713 Vaughn. fronV 209 Veol. Horlan 434 Veol. Mary lou 183. 323. 330. 342, 370, 368 Veoiec. K.lty 263 Vehiloge, George 209 Venable, Joe 729 VermilLon, B.lly 711 Vertreei, Jomci 771 VeMermort, 191 Velter. Victor. a 183, 320, 357 ende 707 V.ckery, Dovcd 209 V.e. Conitonco 195. 761 V.o«. Williom 226 Vocke, Helen 265 Volhord. Valerie 402 Vomm. Edith 407 Vrodel.j. Cleo 185 Vu Ouot, Thuong 335, 429 w Wochl. Moru.n 223 Waddle. Dov.d 21 1 Wode, R. chord 210. 261 Wodl.ngton. Jomei 326. 335 Woggoner. Auit.n 291 Wogner. Lynn 197. 437 Wogner. Mory Jone 189 Wohner. 411 Woiklni, Jerry 731 Woilion, Jerry 796 Woinmon. Kothleen 203 Woinwrighl. Mildred 765 Wokefield. R. chord 796 Wokelond. Poul 711. 322 Walden. Ale ii 279 Wolker, Chorlei 219. 402 Wolker. Jomei 231. 327. 331 Walker, Jeiie 773 Wolker. Koihleen 163. 166 Walker. Lawrence 716 Walker. Lyle 211 Walker. Lxnda 281 Walker. Robert 211 Walker. Robert S 215 Wolker, t-.:i " J98 Wall. C ■ ■ ■■ Wollote Wollocr ■: :: WoMoce, MtM. n yj Wolloce, Noncy 201 Wallace, Poulolee 201. 361 Wallace. Robert 209 Wolloce, Robert R 217 Woll.n, Jock 223 WoMl, Delbert 429 Wolih, Lmdo 163. 422 Wolih, Robert 207 Wollh. V.rgin.o 703, 402 Wolteri. William 402 Waller. Potrtcio 423 Walton. Chorlei 162. 325 Wollon. Conitonce 197. 282 Woltr.p. Rulut 479 Wolf. Frederick 276 Wolj. Roger 731 Womilod, Mory 703 Word Alan 792 Word Corole 368 Word. Dovid P 347, 356 Word, Wiono 266 Word, Hugh 340 Word. Jean 701, 307 Word, John 711 Word. Morgoret 776 Word, Mitchell 357 Word, Ponelo 191 Wore, Michoel 378, 335. 361 Wormon. Michoel 719 Worren. Stephen 761 Worren. Williom 779 Wortmonn. Coil 193. 346 Wortmann, Robert 761 Woih, Borboro 777 Woihburn. Philip 711 Woiiel. Ronold 775 Wouon. Merle 429 Wotkmi. Betsy 201 Wotklni, Jeiie 215. 420 Walk.nt, Morgoret 287 Wotion, Eugene 434 Wotion, John 376. 402 Wotion. Lorry 343 Wotion. Victor 335 Wotti. Horry 213 Wolti. Jamei 411 Wotti, Sulan 193, 264 Woy. John 296 Woymon. Williom 435 Weoki. Jerry 221 Weover. Chorlei 223 Weaver. Don 322 Weover. Mory 423 Weaver, Solly 357 Weover, Williom W, 295 Webb, Alice 169 Webb, Bonnie 181. 423 Webb. Chorlei 354 Webb, Dov d 402 Webb. Jomei 779. 411 Webb, Moriin 723 Webb. Michoel 732 Webb. Soroh 203 Weber. Erneil 207. 411 Weber, Mono 402 Weber, Peggy 183 Webiler. Lowrence 377 Weddle. Jamei 434 Weddle. Joieph 335 Weddle. Ronold 796. 372 Weeter. Suion 187. 784 Weick. Gregory 294 Weikel. Alvin 229 Weikcl. Vitgil 296 Weil, Robert 291 We.iimucllcr. Stephen 207 Wclborn, Jomcs 306 Welch. Andrew 434 Welch. Robert 430 Weld, Dovid 305 Weldon, Emily 359 Weldon, Jomei 402 Wellmon. lowrence 332, 402 Weill. Brion Ann 286 Weill. Jone 183 Weill, Jcon 203 Weill, Jeonnc 181 Weill, Joe 231. 430 Weill. John 407 Weill, Joy 787, 788 Weill, Julie 197 Weill, lorry 298 Weill, Melvo 788 Weill, Millord 340 Weill, Soroh 193 Wenzel. Juliono 763 Weppler. Marilyn 783 Werle. Virgmio 199 Werner. Merry 703. 402 Weiley. lono 437 Weiley. Ralph 775. 309. 371. 377. 308 Weiiendorl, Theodore 209 Weit. Coleb 335 Woit. Gor, 237, 403 Welt, Jamei 294 Weil. Lowell 275 Weitbrook, Beverly 280 Weilerlield. Oicor 225. 302. 322. 308 Weilerlield. Rebecco 179 Weilerlield. Slephen 307. 309 Weitermon. Charlotte. 760. 403 Weitermon, L,nn, 161 Weilwood, John 226. 423 Wholey. Ten, 294 Whorton. Ma 211 Whoyne. lmdo 403 Wheeler. Alice 283 Wheeler. Corolyn 193 Whiddon. Nancy 345. 423 Whiloktr, Chorlei 403 Whlloler, Ralph 219 Whitoker, Williom 294 White, Brendo 705, 368 White, Dole 279 , Dole Stonlotd 335 Jonir ■ 183 Whil Whil While, Jerry 764, 767 White, Judith 705 473 While, lmdo 205, 285, 310 While, Mory 165 White, Rebecco 181 White, Terry 795 Whitehead, Paulo 191 Whileiell, Suion 403 Wh. Hedge, Noncy 187, 287 Whitlow, Jomei 411 Whitmer, Leilie 434 Whition. Donna 264 Whition, Coble 377 Whitt, Ertel 430 Whitt, John 791, 713 Whilt, Kolhryn 787 Wh.ltoker. Benny 335 Whittmghill, Pomelo 191 Wick, V.rginio 197, 364, 370 Widnet. Cheryl 165, 767 W.echeri, Chorlei 389 Wiggini. C.oig 711 W.ggi. Donno 705 Wighorn. Lorry 335 Wighlmon. Jone 191 Wilbert, Williom 734 Wilcoxen, Suion 473, 703 Wilder. Michele 765 Wildl. Chorlei 403, 737 Wiley, William 778, 403 W.lhelmui, Polr.cio 199 W.Ike. Williom 799 Wilkerion. Edword 430 Wilkerion. Jomei 731. 403 Wilkerion, Soro 790, 370. 342 Wilkey, Julia 193. 303 Wilkini, Phillip 430, Richord 797. 307 W.llomon, Denmi 777. 372. 430 Willord. Cheryl 777 Willord, Helen 783 Willcit, Mortho 703 Willette, Michoel 732. 411 Willhite. Ronald 296. 335 Wilhomi, Ben 403 Williomi, Belty 766, 790 Williomi. Corole 473, 185 Williomi, Corolyn 319. 403, 308 Williomi. Dovid 708. 377, 343. 386 Williomi. Derondo 473 Williomi. George 775 Williami. Gein 795, 335 Wilhami. Horry 430 Williomi. Kenneth 719 Williomi. lowrence 411 Will. ami. Lonnie 335 Williomi. loren 430 Will.omi. Mary 473 Williami. Michael 295 W.ll.ami. Noncy 260, 282, 342, 344 W.ll.omi, Pomelo 179, 359 W.ll.ami, Roberto 473 W.ll.omi. Solly 161 Williomi. Suion 185 Williomi, Sulonne 778. 423 Williomi. Williom 335 Will.omion. Ruth 181 W.lliomion. Thomoi 218 W.ll.nghom. Jomei 796. 335 W.ll.i. Coiiondro 181 W.ll.i. Koye 388 W.llmotl. Robert 403 W.lli. Cylde 713 W.lmore. Helen 343 W.lion. Alon 723. 325 W.lion. Curtii 217 Wilion. Emily 197 W.lion. Jone 303 W.lion. Jo Ann 201. 289 W.lion, Morgoret 437 W.lion, Mortho 276. 403 Wilicn ?r.-rrn 1f9 W.!- ■■ ■ w W ' ; Winchell. LiiJo 1, ' » Winkler, Wilmo 438 Winter, Stephony 423 Winteiberger, Peter 306 Wiiegorver. Jonie 701 Wiiiel. Deniie 183. 303, 320 Wiltchi. Paultlie 288 W.l I 283 Wilier, Jud.lh 423 Wrddek, Joonni 304, 348 Wolord, Undo 277 Wohl, Eliiobeth 286 Wolf. Jon.ce 287 Wolfe. Anthony 219 Wolle, Potrc 10 403 Wollion, Robert 219 Wolin, Kenneth 239, 309 Womock, Ann 199. 357 Womock. Nan 700 V. ' - -l f, Bcbby 434 ri 211 731 ,c 430 .., .,1 ..umc, 306 Wood, John 375, 438 Wood, lorry 797, 335 Wood, Leon 791 Wood, lmdo 130. 131 Wood. Polrice 276 Wood. Suronne 284 Wood. Williom 356 Wood. William L, 376. 213 W--doli Thomoi 323. 354. 356 -.V - - " , ., 719 r- ?I9 -1 795 iinei 335 V.oiCii.c, 423 Woolery, Robert 383 Woolr.dge, Jim 293 Woolridge, Williom 215, 403 Woolen. Elizobeth 197. 285 Woolon. Mary 423 Workmon. lorry 279 Worrell. Noel 701 Worlhom. Thomoi 335, 438 Wray. Williom 335 Wright. E.oni 344, 388 Wright, Froncei 374 Wright, L.ndo 789 Wr.ght, Mory Froncei 190. 303. 310. 360 Wright. Suon 199 Wuellner. Horry 296 Wyott. Anne 205. 783 Wyotl. Jamei 717 Wyott. Sidney 273. 430 Wykliro, Potr.c.o 181 Wylei, Joieph 388, 213 Wyie, Don 297 Yonek. Joieph 306 Yord, 191 Yotei, Donold 335 Yotei, 187 Yeager, John 717. 403 Yeory. Dophne 207. 359 Yolle. Elaine 283 York, Jud.lh 776, 403 York, R. chord 335 York. 793 Yoimol., Armon 430 Yoit. Worley 376. 331. 430 Young. Dorrell 305 Young. Don 73? Young. Oonold 733 Young, Jana 383 Young, Joye 187 Young. Lorelto 783. 343 Young. Robert 311. 113, 333, 349. 403 Young, Robert W. 335 Young. Rob.n 797 Young. Ronold 372 Young. Steven 223, 356 Young Suion 185 Young. Veron 403 Young. Williom R, 434 Youngblood, Corole 389 Younger, John 403 Yow, lmdo 423 Yung, Ceroid 403 Zochorlo, 260 Zochem. Horry 217 Zochem. Jul.o 179 Zandono. Sondro 267 Zdancew.c. Arnold 213 Zehnder. Shoron 193. 389 Zehner. 379 Z.egler. Robert 430 Z.egler, Suionne 370. 321. 303. 360 Ziemon. Jamei 345 Z.mmer. Ann 187 Zimmerman. Dee 285 Z.tkel. Frederick 261 Zoancew.l, An 336 Photography Acknowledgements: Richard L. Ware Beauty, Athletics. Sam Abell — Undergrad- uate Research, Pacesetters, Distinguished Ken- ■ tucky Educators. Richard L. Ware and Sam Abell — Acaden- ' -r. Color Photography Acknowledgements: • I ' d L. Ware— 4. 5, 12, 17, 20, 24, 25, 36. 44. 45. 54. 58. 59. Sam Abell— 9. Robert Younq— I. 8 9, Typography: Hc- iors, 24 pt 36 pt. Futu on 14 pt. 5 tan, Senli-if ■ V ' " - - Sen- ■qes. vtan 4 — 10 pt. spar- ot, sluo. Publisher: •as. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 1 i« Wo ' ldt B« Y«a ' l ool s Aic Taylor made mmmmmm

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