University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 225

 

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



Page 6, 1968 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1968 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 225 of the 1968 volume:

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"I . - V . , , I Q I , 'c I , ak I ,II I . , , . . --, ,AY 'a I II I - H ' . ,I 'U . . LI , 0 I ,HI "' , , -fg' -. . .J - f ' if x J z ' A .J ' W 'f'-Y , ,' , -0 A ' " - 4 1 -- 1 r I r , n 4 0 . , A ' . 0 Q If , ' 4' Q . 4. ' I H 1 .. M 4 Q o There is only one subject matter for education and that is life in all its manifestations. Alfred North Whitehead I0 'ww ' ' ' ' ----Lu -...nz W H -uc. -.. N -.... 'K M4 W ,W-K , W , Wm. , ., , W 1' uf-mv Q WWW W "hom ,., wa. Wx., ILM-' ga-. u.',Q.j 'K 1 " . , ,M YER ,wx u 3, ,Alu MJ' Y M , X fx ,L 'v YW "' 'W f Q, y V O ,, W w WM - W1 M W, W ,J A W 'll ff W H ,J .a WW' W M -my hm, ...u-...nm L I 1 V 1 I i , 5 a , N 1 R L L S u I i x A x W 1 I 3 Q I4 Rhythm and harmony find their way into the inward places of the soul . . . imparting grace Plato U 1 X4 G R. ,r I6 We play and know that we play, so we must be more than rational beings, for play is irrational. I. Huizinga eadlmw ' 2 20 2I U If any opinion is compelled to silence, that opinion may, for aught we can Certainly know, loe true. To deny this is to assume our own infalliloility. john Stuart Mill Q For Change is a kind of refreshing in studies, and infusetn knowledge by way of recreation. Ben lonson U ' 'fi , 1,1 -1. 71"-W + .nw f Yu 'W 1 vw vw ,www vw 45 M- 'N-rg v 4.,,,, 'WMM' M Inv lc u W4 -:MSM lvpfk amos I , 'V M,4 MB' A society which is mobile . . . must see to it that its members are educated to personal initiative and adaptability. john Dewey ltbb Jr -Wir -i p 1' ', ISVF Q Table of Contents Year 34 Paeesetters 92 Annals 116 iii .. .K 'e -' ,4 -5 , - . I K ,xxx Y K f A xx' fx If 1 E .K K K xl X , - . f , Q 'x - N. , , xr . , X N N ' kx,,q, X, ,X f K 'X ,XX XX S7 4 ,,...--v- bfrf -fr fuffflffw ,MA n1.M0Wf" fW ,MX The YQHI' began as if the University could anticipate an Intellectual awakening with two forums on the Student Center Patio. At the first Forum on September 12, Alan and ivlargret McSurley, charged with sedition in Pike County, spoke vvith sev- eral hundred U.K. students about the problems in Eastern Ken- tucky. The McSurleys were charged with teaching, vvriting, and distributing seditious literature. When their house was ransacked by Pike County authorities, some examples of "seditious" litera- ture were taken - Das Kapital, The Care and Feeding of Cats, and Several letters to Appalachian Volenteers directors. ,I g The second Forum, the Bitch-ln, was held on September 13. Although the topics were integration in U.K.'s Greek system, shortage of off-Campus housing for Negro stu- dents, and recruitment of Negro ath- letes, this dialogue lacked the vitality of the first Bitch-In in April,1967. 38 The Bitch-In did, however, further the dialogue be- tween the Black and White communities, and, with two forums so close to the start of the semester, it seemed like it might be an interesting year. 40 Tavern Talk and Nexus, along with other similar programs, pro- vided opportunities for in- formal exchange between professors and students or between students and other students. Q. The first tragedy ofthe year was the death of Greg Page one of the first two Negro football players in the Southeastern Con- ference. Page had lain paralyzed for over a month due to an injury suffered in preseason practice. But, as it had to be, football continued. I "1 H? L g ThE Idcats losing season was re- lieved by some moments of very fine play 'nf H 'll nu. 1 V , A.- I 1 4 Q Q 46 Protesters were dragged from a sit-in at the door of a Defense Intelli- gence Agency recruiter's office on November 6. The Administration stated that the protest- ers were interfering with the operation of the Placement Service. This was the first of many protests and demonstrations during the year. lt remains to be seen whether these protests were sincere, or whether they were done sim- ply because it was the thing which college stu- dents should do. iii 'I Q 'T 3 bench of starters, the Wildcats won the SEC championship, only to be upset by Ohio State in the NCAA semi-finals. V A ... ...- In A - . vw 957 -M -J ' -A 1, IM But basketball had problems other than athletic ones. And on December ll, While a game was being played, about 40 negro students marched outside the Coliseum to illustrate their concern about one of those problems. UK students broke the monotony ofthe routine with the usual diversions - perhaps a bit too frequently. Too infrequently, how- QVQIA, the campus was visited by people of the stature of Whitney Young, director of the national Urban League, or Peter Voui- kos, one of the most important Americans in art today. ' X:Al.M,:', '- AQ HQ., N AQ: N 1 ,ry .A .: 'igfin , ,Q WFT my-,A ,W ,,, 4' 5 ' N31 my-v',,ve':s.', v4F!X.elzw - 1 ' ' ' 'I ' 'u 55 'N f -452 YN- , .Li 'W'2v f".,7 . R . JU 'NN fa .pf Q If X ' if U" 'KX A Q-Qi.- -F " .2714 And every new and then, something unusual, ex- citing, and stimulating really did happen in a Classroom. 4 'il .-1 . , if fi .Y .. LA. Q A. f A ,-Z' :iff ,,.-'- 1-if' 1 I V v 's , .5 5 if 'sf' A f Hi' 37: wwf-no ,.- Az, '1 416-15- . fi" 5w,jG4.'M 'Q' .., , 'SMQJ .- gg ,1.'g'-3 ' VN. sth 121' j' 555- v when ,Q qs no pay-'T fx - I n V I A -3 rip. 4-A Kr 34" 'V Jap: 'su'-pw 'ax ? lbw? - '-ii' wg' ?l ' I ' , E ' 1 V J' J ii 6'4" ag-wma fl'-Tw. 4 QQ Vf9WQo'x 'mx -CI' . , : E 1 ala' AEM. 5' l'.. s I W I ' fa ""lP Tin - ' Y f. ' 1 S I rv mfy A, - 1 - Dc-TQ-Tvx' " . ' 'Q - vga- " - "1" ...lf N 1 ' w Sr' S. ' 1- - . " , , -'- '- G ' 'I ' My '-19' 4 nr - ,r ' A J . ' '- ' 'J ,r-' " J"-'I' '. Q." .' fig' . - " v- - s ' M- .. .- ,.r?Z.-'. ,-'- .."'b'- .Of CY " .'.,v: 9'- Alqd SO the second se- mester started, the classvvork accompanied by recreation in the snow. Q'eEE"2,J, 9 I 5 X9 O "4 X!lk"a39'f.?a' V 4 4' .1 I WW Q 1: xx 'ligiv ft, "S X451 DNN JR mgikge. " Q, 7 K, , g i Efim I . l sqkff v- x ' 5 xx I 1 " .tour- . x : Xxx? , X I Q X S 'iz-fsvlefi., --A , 4 Q ,kv - y -3 A Q. 5? '11 P4 'N' 4 lxkiwy 'wf?' , N. V 15"-ff' ,x Y L--. 'twm uf . vu ., in 1 x .-K ,NW 'A 5 Ai' .51 X . 7 ,y,,p , ,A . , t'Y X X , A fig ,. Ji, ' ef 1'f1 k1"1'Q' . 3 - x ' x f -I ' ln . f ,- ,l 'fs NXXX hx NV f I A max ,K X x fix AJR-4:4 VX qs. HPQQY! -' if l vf'f5iS 'v I Z1 '- ' Q4 .W Q W-,Wim fp X, W' if N w i 1 1 V BMJ K X ' X 5 V ' ' ' ,- s I 4 4 v 1 V? , ' . 1 .'., ,A 1 'rw av " . L'.i'n1f1"'i -f-- ',' ...-fqrl "- en 1 J' About twenty-five plAOteStGrS participated in a Peace Action Group protest against Dow Chemical Compa- ny on February15. Less than two weeks later a vigil ffar lefty was conducted for the Negro stu- dents shot by law authorities at South Carolina State College in Orangeburg while protesting a segregated bowling alley near the school. ,wo .rwf+1,,-'2wf"g:.'1 'Wy 3 Z'-1QQ-Q1?yf3lQ?j?f,iif1g .. 4, K , 4.1 L0 . . M- Ax ..1 The Kentucky Coh- ICGFGIWCG on the War and the Draft brought over 500 people to the campus to meet and discuss their views. Professor Wendell Berry flower lefty and Professor Robert Sedler fimmediate leftl spoke to the group. 64 Small group discussions, for- mal and informal, were also held. A symbolic confronta- tion between members of the campus ROTC and SDS ttbese from other than the UK campusl, as pictured at the lower right, occurred toward the close of the con- ference. Gurgnol Theatre pra- vided thought-provoking drama and good entertainment through- out the year. And more par- 'UGS - an attempt to dis- pel the boredom created by the combination of all the other social activities and the lack of intellectual stimulation. 69 On April 2, some 900 S'tUdeH'tS spent varying amounts of time as demonstrators in support of President Oswald. One even burned his ID card. Dr. Oswald tendered his resig- nation tothe Board of Trustees that day. 4 , n xv Y I I '- Q -T' E Q 'AE I i X 4 This demonstration was, perhaps, the most Campus-vvide event of the year. Particiipators were young and old, Greek and independent, from the establish- ment and from outside the establish- ment. And that day, at least, unanimity concerning Dr. Oswald and Governor Nunn was evidenced. -'S -ft Focus, in its first year, was unfortunately marred' by the death of Dr. Martin Luther King, lr. Under- standably, Mohammed Ali and Senator Robert Kennedy cancelled their sched- uled appearances. Speakers such as T. George Harris ifp. 745, Senator Thruston Morton tp. 76, upperj and F. Lee Bailey fp. 76, Iowerl spoke and answered ques- tions about the sadly appropriate topic - Focus on Social Inequities. 76 Three days later, on April 9, the Black Student Union Conducted a well-attended me- morial to King. 'i k, , M4 'tw a 1 'A f QC The soccer team won the SEC Championship, and demonstrated that there are more than just two Sports at U K. bm -r CkiApnl2Lthetown9 people got their chance to protest. The occasion was tae address of Dr. Herbert Ap- theker, Director of the American Institute of Marxist Studies. To the surprise of some, the University was still standing when he left, and there were no queues of students waiting to join the American Communist Party. 3 FREEDOM l5 NOT FREEV u - -. x --- i-' IAQ-' -if Q I Zig., 'Q' I I y ! 4 The Troupers typify the students wno do manage to devote time and energy to a beneficial and worthwhile ac- tivity, giving pleasure to less fortunate, and finding enjoy- ment for themselves. The Little Ken- tucky Derloy is a Sad commentary only if it truly is the South's Biggest College Week End. But it is improving, and a very worthwhile under- taking since all profits go toward scholarships. ft 'if An , And before anyone realized it, it was time to graduate. The four years were already over. Q 88 J rn ' l MHA , Mg., . 1 ' ht H E So the graduates took their college training and went out into the world. l 4 Pacesetters Pacesetters are members of the Uni- versity community vvho are doing their job excellently. They may be vvell-knovvn, or they may not be known at all. But the manner in which they perform their work evidences their committment to that activity as vvell as to other people. The Universi- ty needs more like them. U. if ' ffl' il' 5 Bill R0l,lglWEH'S hallmark is ex- cellence. As photographer for the School of Architecture, he provides the School with copies of pictures and drawings from innumerable books. He also photo- graphs the students' drawings and mod- els. Significantly, his work is always of the same high quality, even if the partic- ular task is not 'very stimulating. Next year he will be teaching two photogra- phy courses which are designed as elec- tives for architecture students, but which will be open to any interested stu- dent. The excellence which is character- istic of Bill will, without a doubt, be seen in these courses. X Smith R. Armstrong is one of the finest people in the profes- sional schools ofthe University. He is an excellent dental student as well as a very fine musician. A soloist in many vvorks presented over the past few years, he has sung in such works as Beethoven's Ninth Symphony and Bach's St. john Passion. l'lQlQl'l MCCloy is one of the de- lightfully free, blithe spirits. A transfer from Elizabethtown Community College, she quickly established herself on the Uni- versity campus as a member of the Cosmo- politan Club, the Honors Program, and a key person on the Kernel. She was gradu- ated Phi Beta Kappa. 96 4 Dr. is a quiet but effective mathemati- cian who cametothe Unit- ed States in 1958. He is in- fluential inthe Indian Club and has published over 90 papers. He further helps the department gain con- tracts vvith the National Science Foundation, and Works with a large number of PhD. candidates. Mrs. Fanny Mil- lel' literally mothers her student teachers in English through what could be a harrowing experience, but very seldom is, due to her unselfish labors. Her en- thusiasm for the subject, and for life, endears her to all her students, and they vvork to please her. This past year she was president of the Kentucky Council of Teachers of English. Dr. Lewis Gochran, in 3 time span of four years, has been Associate Graduate Dean, Trustee, Provost, Acting Graduate Dean, and, novv, Vice President for Research. His meteoric rise is due in part to the new academic program of which he is the heart and spirit. Enjoying faculty sup- port, he is vievved as a bright star in the ad- ministrative firmament. lVllSS Bess lxflay, housemother to the Alpha Gamma Deltas, is one of the most outstanding members of the University staff. Her kindness, charm, and hospitality are vvell-known, and the Alpha Gams adore her - the greatest compliment a house- mother could be paid. Wm ! nhl ' A r,. ,wifi 1 -I r 'I 'V' v Y , igiix . -'fry , '.. H, 21, ,-Y -. 4 H ,llwuqw xx mi x, I I vf- : . '.., , -. ,zu 3" f QM '4 , ' LMP ,Q-.1:' v ,t I Wi ...I ,. 7' A 4 0 'i ,' in N . ...:'r1"i:'g-,. in v V .- . '-"5 4"A2f-N92 'V ' - ff- ,"',,.,-" -'falvafqff-'W " ,. ,.. L.....'Xg.. ' ' Q--...,...A, ' f' B- Thad laraffz, although he didn't capture the headlines like the three stun- ning sophomores, vvas often the key to vic- tory forthe Wildcats. The best example is the game of january 27 vvhen Captain lar- acz paced the roundballers to victory over LSU, giving Coach Rupp his 771st victory. ln a very fine effort, laracz scored 24 points to spark the Cats to victory. Thad later led the Cats on to give Coach Rupp the record breaking victory number 772. Dr. Michael Adelstein has long been recognized by students for his teaching ability. He is vitally interested in his students, and gives them the best he possibly can. Alvvays opento studentopin- ions, he has been a very fine chairman of the Faculty Advisory Committee on Stu- dent Affairs. ml. i ji , Laura lvluntz, the Outstanding Sen- ior in English, has for four years been an active member of the University community. She has been an advisor in the VVomen's Residence Halls and an active member of the Baptist Stu- dent Union. She is a member of Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. Her work this year on the Board of Student Publications indicates her willingness to delve into new areas and adapt to nevv roles. ,...-h-R L RObQl't SeCllGl', Professor of Law, has made himself the defender of the undefend- ed. He moderated the Student Center Forum on Sedition, spoke to the Council on the War and Draft, and counseled college men con- cerning the draft. He has worked extensively with the ACLU. One student said of him, "He is as likely to defend a member of the KKK as a member of the SDS. He defends the minority." No higher praise could be given, for there is no better insurance for freedom and liberty. w Y 7 I bl' 1. in '4- 'Wu' Q. N WL A L- Ben Averitt is the ay- namic force behind the Interna- tional Center. He lives with ex- uberance, and is always ready to teach, in or out of the class- room. He and his equally viva- cious vvife are leaving the Uni- versity to go to East Africa, where Ben vvill teach for tvvo years. Arnold Blackburn once wrote a paper for an aesthetics course on Bach's Prelude and Fugue in B Minor, in which he said, in summary, "It's perfect." Although he re- ceived a "D," he was correct. And so it is with Blackburn him- self. He is an excellent teacher, a fine musician, and a great friend. But in the final analysis, any attempt to describe him, as with Bach's vvork, would be in- adequate. tam a T i cx1"",,.....-f+'r'::fs:w ...ff . 64 v ' . ' ' '- - '92, 5-'X YL rwgva r':c"M,t9gl :li1li'l'."li A q, L,1..L,. .,..,. Hz.-v in -1 5 IQ 1 I -4 - Margaret Thompson richly deserved the Oswald Award she won for the Creative Arts. Her choreography for Tau Sigma, for which she was given the award, has been superb. She is truly a stu- dent leader in the realm of creative dance. Bryan Harrison has been Wm- ning accolades for several years now as a fine actor. ln the Guignol Theatre he has portrayed several roles, but perhaps the most memorable was his lead in Panta- gleize - "a farce to make you sad." Thanks to Harrison, it was just that. I -. Dr. Albert Lott is 3 Weir- knovvn and vvidely respected psy- chologist vvho is one of the leading members of the University faculty. His work on various committees as vvell as the Board of Student Publica- tions has been incisive. He is a clear thinker who always focuses on the crux of the problem - and his stu- dents are the first to admit it. Peggy Cooley has been 3 quiet but forceful staff member of the Office of Religious Affairs. She has helped students to put their ideas into action and to become involved, something always needed in a large university. Working with lack Dalton, she has helped the YWCA and YMCA to become initiators, starting pro- grams vvith the hope that these pro- grams can become autonomous. K ra N'-A-A-xqg . . vi 4.3.- v 1 big Dr. Stllaft l:Ol'tl'i occasional- ly surprises someone by smoking his cigar in the library corridors. But this is only characteristic of his friendly, hu- morous, and informal style. As Direc- tor ofthe Libraries, he realizes how ur- gent it is that the University has the finest library possible. He is working constantly, ancl successfully, toward that goal. IF WE HAVE Nor MET. come SEE ME IF You ei CAN Emo MY OFFICE. RM.3io. is WE MAY HAVE 'ro HAVE , -.. 'W Q1 - A BUREAUCRACY. Bu'r rr NEED Nor BE A FACELESS ONE. :jf Sl rl F n .H 251' -,L,.u,, rqtgjly " "'-- ,... ov. M , pw... X.- H-, .M - 5.1. , , A x., ',.3x...':. I .,, Ja: ua Candy Taylor aaes her jobs quietly, but she does them very wel. She is a quiet person, but very full of energy, imagination, and personality, A member of the YWCA and the Dillard House project, she is a Phi Beta Kappa in social work. Carol Hoskins is an excellent chemistry student who has numerous academic awards. She is a member of the Honors Program and has twice been on the Honors Program Student Advisory Committee. Next year she vvill be president of the student chapter of the American Chemical Society. Y Ann St3.ll3.l'Cl has been the imaginative president of the YWCA. She has helped initiate programs and make the "Y" an exciting organization. One of the members of the YWCA said, "Ann is just terrific. Why, l'd kiss her feet if she wanted me to." Such en- thusiasm and allegiance is typical of the spirit Ann helped to create this year. 'SUE LAS ,.- ER BE My Q'A!T'Lf'-Pgflul Jl.l'FP'E"'93 , LOYXQ L wk f lliizv ogijm lDt w-'1 Annals This section contains stories about the significant development of sever- al areas ofthe University. Sorne of the stories are representative. Some in- clude more than just this particular school year. But all vvere important areas of University life 1967-1968. Yxtxvs lair i l-Ovrss ou Complex Strengthens University I-lousing The student body at the University of Ken- tucky is basically a group of commuters. They come to campus for their classes and then go home, returning only for a basket- ball game or the next day's classes. The Complex represents the University's effort to make University housing at least equally desirable, and hopefully more desirable, than tovvn housing. When more students live on campus, vvhen the University is not de facto a commuter campus, then a better community atmosphere will prevail. The Dormitory Complex is a beginning tovvard that goal. D T ,-mmm.. 4-Q -ex vu- --o-----n -. I Y X 1,3 H . 1.1-fl . -'il V' Jr, I-vvfm, 'QQA5--1 5 1 ,. A. 'I' g, . ' Wim? The central facilities of the Complex make it a completely independent living unit, g E 2 E' with a new-found political strength representing all, fi 'qg,'ffle"L:K Y' -Q Kr X i-,m"...I??'r.f.! Si . s rl 3 s 3 . -wh, Nl Q., and with corridor groups solving their own problems. K... Bs Nm A Recreation and thoughtful friend- liness make it seem more like home, ' -2 4.1 'rw - .V Fawn-. H- vwggf iw:-,rv "'5, ,,V. 'Y f.-', 1. V -'sf ---. fy -:'..-fy Vxyrg-1,-gm A-,' j,:.V-m-- ',y-,.- .mm ' "Vx ,' ' 3 1, cu, --:, , P. --H -g' O- X . , V, 'MLA .--- ,.4V, .Y ,v -.p. V n ,nh . n - . , . M- HV fm 'f- , 1' de .----Q.--...wg-4-E., wZg.sxLv4- V 'Vx :"?.g.x'11 ,ww Q. qv . " 1- pr ,,,-Y:-1. '51 , ., -ffm-24.5 Q-5:HnV'f:: .Mq 41:1-":MV-V.V-4uweg--,ngL:-sg-xr,.'V'-M12-gflixiexxvQV rw52w.zVV,,-,vV1-ew' .. ,gw:w'Yi5fVH"-f- .za 7 VV .,.-, . , . 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V , .fm f 'V '- - AVN , .W ' V' ,.v 1 1 f x X, lm 'x X .X X X. ,4 nh.. with time for work and play outside Despite some unresolved problems such as vvomeh's hours and ihtervisitatioh, the Complex is a home how, more than any other place. "You speak of coming hack from vacation as 'going home,' and your parents look up ihquisitively. But this is your place to play, to work, to live." W .EW 1 Qi ig I' -'Qi sift? ""'1 '-i E , . ff' ei: X WW, r, 4 I 'z i wi A ,v 1 'Qtr 149.51 l28 Greek Life 1967-68: Systematized but Maturing Whether she be an eighteen- year-old freshman or a some- what older, isolated student, the coed finds those first hectic days of a new school year filled with the endless hours of open houses and parties that make up sorority rush. She learns how to smile even though her feet may be aching and her hair drooping from the humidity. She cour- teously answers the continu- ous questions about her major, her hometown. She is eager to be accepted and easily impressed. She spins in a picture-book world of glamour and sophistication. 1. A 5 iziifigr 1 Lib as And, if she becomes one of the chosen few, she finds herself surrounded by a mob of screaming, hugging SiSt9tS. Her male counterpart is similarly subjected to the smokers, the parties, and the high pressure talks which estab- lish him as a fraternity man. For both, the system becomes the prime aspect of their life at U.K. They purchase their mugs and sweatshirts, and learn fraterni- ty songs. They schedule themselves around pledge lessons and initiations, meetings and alums, and the parties, desserts, and jam sessions which some- how make them feel more sure of their identity. I32 The Conversations be- come dominated by what theme to plan for Friday night's party and whether the band for Saturday will be the best on Campus. .-v"""1 45. The high-point ofthe year, the for- mal, where traditions come into full significance. QQ . P l .-uv And of Course the Sigma Chi Derby, where, amidst parades, floats, and coh- tests, sorority pledges get their first taste of competition, which is perpetuated iD other contests, such as the Lambda Chi Pushcart Derby. , W 7-0 ,V Intramural football, a lesson in sportsmanship, even when it means helping a brother find his Contact lens, 3'!"! 535151 N2 1 ll: I 2. Qi, and LKD. An attempt at good inter-Greek relations . . . a serenade or a kiss for every sorority pledge. -.!'?' I all X, 5 iii- f X-fi But there is another side to a sorority or a fraternity, a side which, much to the discredit of the Greek system, has usual- ly gone unused and unnoticed, Through a dawning recogni- tion that there is more to life than parties and contests, many groups have mustered their social prowess for charity projects . . . a housemother kidnapping with a ransom of food baskets for needy fami- lies, a picnic for orphans, ,- f- +4 nun! fa .1 A I 1' -if " L 5- .',,Wt1'.' " 272: A ,"' x-vw' "nip :":' ' w ,A'i:',,, M -I - -'ef' U.,-,1.,,3,.,K ,. -1.1 . K ,.--.4 . "' , 4 1 X .Tux ,4'. K - -.,,'?3,r ag-K 1 --Q A1 a visit to a hospital, a Halloween party or presents and a Santa Claus for un derprivileged Children. Y WW Y H 1 I N, x 144 ' A The awareness of the potential for service and lead- ership a united Greek system could possess has brought the glimmering of organized efforts in this direction. With such undertakings as an all-campus Student-Faculty Night, a banquet honoring out- standing professors, and a Greek Week vvhich pro- vides independent-Greek interchange, charity proj- ects, and recognition of Greek leaders, perhaps the system vvill finally present itself as a necessary part of the University. fasyg-1 pw iw , f'iI,I:a'j ' 7 it 1 x' L 1 "sw P' 4 - ,l,. ,I The Greeks have a name for their system - brotherhood. It is a name which really doesn't tell anyone very much. Even ta Greek isn't sure what it means. Brotherhood certainly can't be described by rush or parties, a side of Greek life which usually succeeds in masking it. lts definition is made some- what clearer by joint efforts, by projects which look beyond the glittering vvorld of sorority and fraternity. But even then, the vvord still stands as a poor attempt to describe an intangi- ble which doesn't show on a shiny pin or in a rush skit. Maybe it can be better described as a unity, a cohesiveness, vvhich makes old grads from the class of '38 or even '08 come back to the house or the Founder's Day, vvhich makes "sis- ters" and "brothers" find much in common to talk about and do. But vvhatever this brotherhood is, it is the main asset that the Greek system has. lf this feeling is expanded and really put into use, it vvill become the main selling point of a system ata University where high rise dorms threaten to offer more lux- ury than sorority houses, vvhere all campus events might be more entertaining than fraternity parties and vvhere, hopeful- ly, prejudices and discrimination are giving vvay to under- ,standing itttttffgi t . - l J" - Tutorial Program Kindles Silent Revolution Four years ago four people started the Tutorial Program. The one location was the Manchester Center. Today there are over 200 volunteers, all UK students, and seven locations. The tutors work on a one to one basis to help culturally handi- capped children develop a functional self-image. A, 11:6 Through this program the UK stu- dents become a force in the reform of education and society. The tu- tors try to develop a spark of self- expression in the tutees, showing the children that education can be exciting. ...f The Tutorial Program means more than just helping the tutees with their studies. It means becoming a friend. lt means giving the Children new experiences, like a view from a twenty-two story building. .f ,thi 43? f 311 wget 5 Q 1 KY' lla 'x In many cases, helping the tutee feel like a worthy human being is more signifi- cant than helping him with his schoolwork. And so the program continues, with Iooth the tutor and tutee benefitting from their friendship. I54 l I :.!13L.1. , . uhinz, , . l55 Orchestra Improves Sharply The University Orchestra was little more than a Faculty Society for Fine Talk in years past. Few people heard it and not many more heard of it. It was the kind of thing that was nice to grace a University's image. But those who knew it knew that that was about all it did. lvlid-year in 1966-67, Phillip Miller assumed direction of the Orchestra. He utilized the money which had always been there and the student performers who had not. He ex- panded the program from one to nine con- certs per year and built the Orchestra to 55 members. Admittedly, reputation will take many years of the same hard work. Cultural coteries are not noted for their accessibility. But we now have what some circles would call a Univer- sity Orchestra in name and fact. . my . :F ' ,F W i wg. X, ' ':f".-:f x, ff I' vw w if f 7 ' 1 1,3 Q .- 4 "Nm 'U .yi-1 gf' N4 ' :ws Director Miller comments: The University Orchestra has three functions: I. to make beautiful musicg ll. to explore musical literatureg lll. to provide a lab for musical aspirants. g The Common Practice Period extends from about 1740 to 7940. Contemporary music lsince 79552 lacks exposure. It vvouldn't even pay the price of a hall in most cases. The Orchestra is freer and can play a wider variety. Its concerts aren't dictated by the box of- fice receipts. We probably have as exten- sive a library as the Cincinnati Symphony, Most people aren't aware of the tremen- dous possibilities here. .-' -- Q I 42 i P 'Q ...bi Music is locked in time. It cannot be gen- eralized or examined like a piece ofarchi- tecture or a painting. lt is completely in the present and hearing is only a small part of experiencing it. To perform demands concentration, to organize, to coordinate, to balance with other players through feedback. lt is in- tense, complete involvement. lf you ever get over nerves, you're through. ln tennis you've got to think, constantly, two shots ahead. lt's the same with music. iff 11 f, wg 5 v lr, if iii, i .lvl-if ' Enterprising symphonies vvon't shell out for the billing and rental to get a compos- er or performer started without some guarantee. lt's sort of a built-in self- destruct. They won't play new people, and consequently they develop a Culture lag. The Orchestra is a forum for the student who wants to write. He can hear his work and get Criticism gratis. W -: V if 3' Cosmopolitan Club: UK Meets the World ir 5 J '53 ff' IN U . The Cosmopolitan Club is a social club designed to develop cross-cultural expe- rience between club members. lt is im- portant tothe international student as it eases his adjustment into a totally differ- ent culture and an unfamiliar environ- ment full of new faces, new foods, a new climate, and an entirely novel education system. The Cosmopolitan Club is im- portant to the American student and to the University because it lends an inter- national atmosphere and provides the cosmopolitan education and exchange between foreign and American students which is a necessity of modern educa- tion. - 1 f " , xg f' 1 - ., ,..i, ,px xc!! Y 'A My f - f,,1f ' ' ,G 5 Xi, , . "4 w V X5 .1 , ., .J , 1. A X N 'K V wr 1' .ff fl S V -.--'w if .W ,ef fir Cosmopolitan members con- tribute much to the University community. They offer diverse and new ideas to class discus- sionsg they often serve as cam- pus leaders and "infiltrate" campus activities. In addition they can be found instructing classes or working in the book- store or library. The Interna- tional Affairs Forum focuses campus wide attention on world affairs. New interests have been stimulated by club members such as the success- ful resurrection of the soccer team and the new found en- thusiasm in karate. Lf F lg 1' pw fn vs!-4 -4--. xv a N, V, F. 11. ' 'iafns " I p.-0-1.1 Ov: , ul-QEX 1, . - K '4 .h . -S-lv' I .. "" ffl 4'f,.',',.'.-. Q. 1 .JPS " 'Surg- I' ,,' - 1fQ' . GPIPFX. '14-qu...Q-3 AVO M... H. ' . 4 . if M, 1- 'N'-1'oo.. xxw n..v-l L Since the Cosmopolitan Club is largely a social club, they have a great variety of functions. The year begins by welcoming new international stu- dents and reuniting old ones. Christmas, Hallovv- een, and other holidays are celebrated with parties. Dinners, picnics, and other parties are scattered throughout the year as a much needed release from the pressures of studying. Other club projects include trips to Central Kentucky industries and farms. Travel is encouraged vvithin the club, and club members often relax camping in state parks. During vacations, these students have toured the Far West and Expo '67. l70 I ln addition to lending an inter- national tenor to the campus, the Cosmopolitan Club shares its many cultures vvith others in the community and the state. Club members often visit local schools and hospitals. They per- form on television several times a year and have traveled to cos- mopolitan clubs on other cam- puses. Even Eastern Kentucky communities have also been reached by the influence of the Cosmopolitans. I I72 International Week highlights the activities of the Cosmopolitan Club. For one week in April the Stu- dent Center Ballroom is filled with unusual and ex- otic objects from such faraway places as Thailand and Tanzania. Brownies, scouts, and church groups join U.K. students in viewing the exhibit. Costumes from all parts of the world are modeled in the Inter- national Style Shovv. Cosmopolitan talent has its night, too, as the week is climaxed by an Internation- al Talent Show with dances, songs, and other art forms from different cultures. I74 The Oswald Era: Years of Growth and Controversy l-le came not knowing much about the Commonwealth of Kentucky and unknown by most of its people. He leaves knowing the State, but still only little known by its people. When he arrived, all most Kentuckians knew was that he was from California and an ad- ministrator in the nation's largest higher edu- cational system. The California system itself was enough to raise caution throughout the state, for it was at Berkeley that the first rum- blings of student discord were beginning to surface. Berkeley, according to mass media, was the haven of the long-haired, the beard- ed, the new left, and the "great unwashedf' So, any man from as far away as California and connected with a school system as "for- eign" as the one at Berkeley had to be re- ceived with some degree of caution by the more conservative Kentuckians. The man was john W. Oswald, a small man, who sat in his wood-paneled office having progressive ideas about what could be done to build a great University at Lexington and a better educational system for all Kentucky. He arrived just before the University of Ken- tucky was to begin its Second Century, and he set out with all of his vigorous energy to see that the next one hundred years moved the school and the State into the mainstream of progress. What he tried to do, did, and hoped to accomplish brought him accolades from some quarters and sarcasm from others. Those who criticized facetiously began to refer to the school as the University of Cali- fornia at Lexington, claiming that he was "bringing a little too much of California east with him." But none of this seemed to sway john Os- wald from his chartered course. He envi- sioned in Kentucky a great potential for growth in education, and he wanted to help speed that growth along. He has met many obstacles, but his successes have been many. ln spite of his trials and his failures, President Oswald is the man most responsible for rais- ing the University of Kentucky from just an- other bland state institution to a major com- peting regional university. ln a statement to the Board of Trustees on May 7, 1968, after he had announced his res- ignation as the sixth president of the Univer- sity, Dr. Oswald pointed out what he consid- ered to be the functions of this institution. He said, "we view this institution as the cen- tral agency in Kentucky for furtherance of the development of our people and State. Its functions are fourfold. First, to transmit knowledge imaginatively from each genera- tion to the next and develop in our students inquisiter's minds, understandings, attitudes, and skills that will equip them for living a creative and meaningful life. Second, to pro- vide our State and Nation with educated graduates for the profession, for business, for the arts, and for government services. Third, to discover new truths about as many things as our resources will permit, and expand the boundaries of our knowledge through re- search. Fourth, to aid the citizens of our State in applying the results of research through extension activities in and doing so bring the vast intellectual resources of the University to bear on the social, economic, and political problems of our State." To accomplish these goals is an almost impossible task, but it was these "noble and vital" goals that John Os- wald attempted to attain during his five-year administration at Lexington. ln the process of education itself, probably Oswald's most dramatic advances came from his ability to organize, re-organize, and to get things moving once the organization had taken place. To the State as a whole, the most visible monument erected during the Os- wald years is the greatly expanded communi- ty college system stretching from Ashland to Paducah, from Louisville to Somerset, from Cumberland to Henderson. These are by no means just preparatory schools, leading their students finally to the main campus at Lex- ington, but are adult refresher courses, edu- cation centers, and also provide two-year technical courses designed to help people in the areas served by the Community Colleges to qualify for jobs that they could probably not otherwise obtain without such training. But even this system did not go without criti- -1 cism. There were those who felt that the Uni- versity was stretching out its tentacles so that it might better influence politically and economically the areas that it was proposing to serve. These critics kept alluding to the "multiversity", claiming that Kentucky did not need another California system with its bigness, impersonalization, and increased, unwanted influence. However, for the re- gions of the Commonwealth aided by the Community Colleges, the people living there will more than likely agree with Dean of the Community College System, Ellis Hartford, when he said that this system ". . . is one of President Oswald's greatest achievements during his tenure here." Within the University community itself, vast changes have also taken place. One member of the University family has put his finger on one of the enormous effects of the Oswald administration. "The University of Kentucky, it seems to me, has gone from an institutionalized school to a discipline- oriented institution." In some ways this is good because it has enabled UK to go for- ward with the much-needed improvement in the graduate program, but it can certainly be tenuous because the new faculty and admin- istrators that come here under Dr. Oswald have no loyalty to the institution. They came here because they liked the academic atmo- sphere as they saw it, but if the atmosphere changes, they can leave just as easily. There is no doubt that the graduate program has, indeed, advanced. lt has increased in number of students, in number of faculty, and in doctoral degrees awarded. But the real test of our graduate school is where the grad- uates go from here and the type of students that apply to the graduate school. The gradu- ates have left here to take places on the faculties of many of the nation's major uni- versities, such as Ohio State, Texas, Mary- land, and Kansas State. Research positions have also been open to UK graduates at Har- vard andthe Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology. As more and more students go on from the University to other institutions such as these, the University's graduate program will continue to gain a reputation, which will bring applications from the better quality students throughout the country. But this is not the only reason why applica- tions to the UK graduate school have in- creased over the past two or three years. Dr. Oswald has greatly expanded the emphasis on research and on the money expended for that area. Under the Oswald administration, the University of Kentucky Research Founda- tion, which handles research grants for the University and dispenses some of the fellow- ships, was established. Considerably more money is today being spent for research equipment, for travel, and for improved re- search facilities than when Oswald came to the University. All of these things help to draw students tothe graduate program at the University. Further, since lohn Oswald came in 1963, there has been a much greater emphasis on research for the University's faculty mem- bers. One of the major methods for rating faculty members each year is their research activities. This, of course, has raised the cry for some faculty and other critics that UK has become a "publish or perish" school. These critics say there is not enough consideration given to the teaching function of the faculty member and too much emphasis on publish- ing books and articles in refereed journals. But the President has set as one of his priori- ties to build the University as an institution of serious research. From this, there has resulted the greater influence on the faculty to do re- search ofa significant nature. Of course, as more books by UK professors appear on the bookstore and library shelves around the na- tion, and as more articles appear in the aca- demic journals, the more likely the University will be able to recruit research-oriented fac- ulty members and better quality students who come here primarily because they, too, are interested in the type of research activity that goes on here, Along with the re-vamping and improvement in the graduate program, the University's li- brary facilities and services have increased. A good library goes hand in hand with a good graduate program because the books and facilities have to be available to the graduate students and to the faculty members if they are going to carry on the significant research that is expected of them. Dr. Stuart Forth, di- rector of libraries, told the KENTUCKY KER- NEL earlier this year, "the most gratifying thing about Dr. Oswald's time here is the quality of excitement he generated - he knew how important library resources and services were to the University and the State and he infected the librarians with his vi- sion." Today much more money is being spent on the libraries, for recruitment of staff members, and for improvements in services than was ever dreamed of before lohn Os- wald came to the University. Along with the advancement of the Com- munity College System andthe emphasis on graduate studies and research, perhaps an- other of the Oswald hallmarks has been in the area of faculty recruitment and in build- ing the various departments of the Universi- ty. A few of the departments and schools that have felt the effects of the academic atmo- sphere created under the Oswald regime are the medical school, the foreign languages departments, the School of Fine Arts, the de- partment of political science, and the Col- lege of Law. These areas of the University have been extremely successful in recruiting new faculty personnel and in building their reputations so that better students apply for admission. But in order to achieve this new faculty recruitment, the University has had to under- go much reorganizing. One of the initial con- troversies that raised its head after Oswald came to Kentucky was the "new" idea of ro- tating administrative' personnel. Deans and department heads, some who had held their positions for many years, suddenly found themselves "rotated" out of their jobs. Dr. Oswald received much criticism from faculty and staff who felt that he was making wholesale changes and was not properly re- warding persons who had served and been loyal to the University over the years. But this storm was weathered, and the departments and schools with their increased supply of money set about the task of recruiting new faculty and building better educational pro- grams. This is not to say that some resent- ments still do not exist, but it is a tribute to the man that much of this 'resentment has been subliminated in the interest of the Uni- versity and the direction that it seems to be taking. ln order to accomplish even a small portion of those things that he had envisioned for the School, john Oswald pressed from the very beginning for more and more money from the State Legislature. He did not get all that he wanted, but the allocations that were forthcoming from Frankfort did increase substantially as the years of the Oswald ad- ministration passed. lnitially, much of the money went to increases in the salaries at the lower slots on the faculty scale, for example, instructors and assistant professors. This was another aid in the recruitment of new peo- ple, because the University was now in the thick of the competitive market and could begin to match the salaries that were being pajd by other schools in this region for young talent. As time passed, however, more funds were pumped into the upper faculty eche- lons, and now the University of Kentucky holds its own at all levels with most of the schools in the South and Midwest. ln fact, ac- cording to the American Association of Uni- versity Professors, UK now favorably com- petes with most of the major institutions in the United States as far as salaries are con- cerned. ln the beginning, there was ill feeling from the established faculty that new men and women coming in were being paid consider- ably greater starting salaries than some of the tenured faculty, had been paid or were being paid at the time. But as faculty salaries soared, much of the criticism was allayed since many more people were beginning to ,l benefit from bigger monthly checks. The objection and resentment fundamentally was due to a belief by some existing faculty that they were being ignored by a new ad- ministration and that their interests were not being properly protected. Some of this uneasiness still persists as Oswald leaves, but there was no grand exodus by faculty be- cause of a feeling of unfair treatment. The importance of the atmosphere of aca- demic freedom created during the Oswald years is of no small consideration as to why many new people chose to come to Lexing- ton and why many others elected to stay here in spite of some of their uncomfortable feel- ings. The concept of academic freedom was something that the man from California held dear and came by naturally, being a product of Clark Kerr's educational system in the Golden State. In his last commencement ad- dress delivered as President, Dr. Oswald said that ". . . if the citizens expect the University to contribute to progress, our teachers and students must be encouraged to investigate any theory, challenge any premise, engage in political and social debate, and express their dissent- without jeopardy to their academic careers - provided their behavior is not in violation of the law and does not interfere with the normal operations of the University. Ideas, popular and odious, are part of the world in which our students live and cannot be understood without critical evaluation. Regretfully, history abounds with instances of hostility to universities, purging and sil- encing of faculty and students who exercised their right and duty to express religious, intel- lectual and political ideas that seemed dan- gerous to some groups. Such practices always threaten the very essence of a university." To the students, the President continued, "as you know, I believe you young people are safe for ideas on the basis of your intellectual integrity, and to keep controversial issues from you is to belittle your abilities and belle the ultimate strength of truth itself. The Uni- versity is certainly not to become a Hyde Park in which the outrageous exhibitionist may hold forth without limit, but a free academic atmosphere must exist as a basis for progress in civilization. A man without knowledge is like one that is dead, and a man who accepts ideas screened and predigested is dying." lf the concept of academic freedom could be described as a philosophy, then lohn Os- wald lived by that philosophy when it came to higher education and his relationship to the University. He often rose to defend those under him against the clamor that came out- side the school trying to squelch University people from investigating and speaking against established ideas. He pointed out that University faculty and students were cit- izens, who should be able to ". . . speak or write without threat of institutional censor- ship or discipline". He believed and stated that the University had and should have made striking progress within the context of a free intellectual atmosphere. As he told the Board of Trustees, "we have attracted a com- petent, dedicated faculty and staff and a stu- dent body which exhibits a high degree of maturity and responsibility. The success of our alumni attests to the quality of our aca- demic programs. If the citizens of our State will continue to mobilize behind the institu- tion informed understanding, active support, tolerance, and protection from unwarranted attacks, the University will continue to fulfill its vital purposes. We must warn our citizens, however, that in the absence of this support, this University will not be an institution in which our descendents can take pride." It is small wonder then that Oswald and the Uni- versity could recruit new faculty people to staff its ever-increasing facilities and create its ever-growing programs. But again that warning issued earlier could stand reitera- tion. With a discipline-oriented faculty hav- ing no particular loyalty to the institution it- self or to the Commonwealth, a change in the free academic atmosphere could effect mass departures by faculty members who came here because of the apparent freedom that existed. Perhaps the greatest compli- ment to the Oswald brand of academic free- dom came from an often attacked faculty member, Dr. Richard Butwell, Southeast Asian expert and critic of American Vietnam policy. This former director of the Patterson School of Diplomacy and International Com- merce, stated late in February of this year, "I have never in my life seen a more free en- vironment than at the University of Ken- tuckyf' There were other reasons for successful fac- ulty recruitment and retention. There was also the development of a funded retirement plan for the faculty, new articulated proce- dures on appointment, promotion, tenure, and the plan of appointment on a ten-month ratherthan a twelve-month basis. All of these things greatly aided the University's ability to compete for personnel and to build a pro- gressive institiution that would make a sig- nificant contribution to the Commonwealth, its culture, society, and economics. It was the influence of this personnel that provided one very strong brace upon which to build the bridge between the University's first and sec- ond centuries. Dr. Oswald's influence on the education system at the University was not confined just to the improvement of faculty and re- search facilities. He also proposed and estab- lished valuable reforms in the basic method of undergraduate education. lt was his belief that under the structure that existed when he came to Lexington, a discriminating student who had the advantage of good advice could get an excellent undergraduate education. However, he pointed out that ". . .it has also been possible for a student to be graduated with a program of less than maximum value to him and credit to the institution." To rem- edy two problems, Oswald recommended a new program for all University students seek- ing a baccalaureate degree. He based his rec- ommendations on the belief that every grad- uate should have a breadth of understanding to be achieved by a study in the basic disci- plines, which was the responsibility of all the University and not of any single college, that every graduate should receive depth of ad- vanced study in a major department or pro- fessional area, which was the responsibility of that college or department, that the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences should take funda- mental responsibility for the basic disci- plines, and the professional colleges should concentrate on professional and applied in- struction, and that the program of the early college years should be integrated with but should not duplicate secondary school studies. To implement his program, the President called for a plan toward an undergraduate degree that would include an area of liberal studies or general education courses, the General Studies Component, which would mean that every student would have to com- plete a sequence of courses in at least five of the following eight areas: iii mathematics and philosophy, C25 physical sciences, f3j bi- ological sciences, Q41 foreign languages, Q55 humanities, literature, art, and music, i6j his- tory, Q75 social studies, and l8j behavioral sci- ences. What this means to the undergra- duates at the University is that all of them will have to spend some time in the College of Arts and Sciences before they can complete their degree in some major area in another college or professional area of the University. Then the students would go into some com- ponent of pre-major or pre-professional courses. Naturally some of these courses might be taken at the same time. Next there would be .the courses to be taken in the major or professional fields, and finally, there is a component of free elective courses. What this means to the undergraduate is that he now graduates from the University with at least a modicum of liberal education in an age of specialization. This approach to undergraduate education takes the school from the category of a "degree mill", where the student secludes himself solidly to his major area, and places the University in the realm of a truly educational institution, where the student leaves more'able to evalu- ate the social system in which he will live. Student attitudes toward lohn Oswald have not always been favorable. He has had his problems in the area of student housing, especially with respect to married students who at one time in 1965 felt that they were being evicted from their housing units. ln 1963, parents also complained about some of the living quarters for freshman girls in Brad- ley Hall, which is now no longer being used since the addition of the new high-rise dor- mitory complex onthe south side of the cam- pus. The problem of housing has been some- what alleviated, but many citizens of the State still believe that is is one function of a University to attempt to provide housing for its students. This, UK has thus far been un- able to do, and a large portion of the enroll- ment at the Lexington campus must either commute from near-by towns or must find other housing in Lexington. Une advance that is of no small signifi- cance in the area of student affairs was the institution of a Student Code in the Spring of 1967. The Code set down minimum regula- tions that a student had to obey in order to attend the school. lt was a liberal document which recognized that a person old enough to enter college should also be mature enough to discipline himself. In effect, it took from the University any last vestige of an "in loco parentis" role. There have been relatively few complaints from the Code's operation in spite of an initial reaction of suspicion from some parents that their sons and daughters should have more supervision by the University itself. But Dr. Oswald has noted that it is a misconception expressed by many that the University should play the pa- rental role for all of its students. He said, "Perhaps it is not widely understood that most students at the University are beyond the age at which Kentucky legislation de- clares a person an adult. Ranging in age from sixteen to seventy-eight with most in their early twenties, many of our students are mar- ried and have families, many are veterans, and many are enrolled in professional schools and graduate programs. With this composition of students, we do not think it reasonable to ask University authorities to play the role of parents." On the whole, student reaction to the Os- wald years has been generally favorable. With the exception of specific incidences, like the housing controversy, the atmosphere of intellectual freedom has been liked by the student body. This was not always so. ln the beginning, there was some suspicion by seg- ments of the student body that everything was going to be changed so that the Califor- nia "multiversity" with its dramatic imper- sonalization was going to be the main thrust of the Oswald era. This has not really hap- pened. But there were complaints from some students that the University was "no fun any more" and "not like it used to be". The Greek system initially has some fear that the Presi- dent was "anti-Greek", and would make wholesale changes to try to ease them off the campus. This proved to be less than the truth and the fraternities and sororities came to understand that what Oswald hoped was that the Greeks would take a more active and useful role in the social structure in which they lived. He sought maturity from the Greek system, and they have made efforts to respond to that ideal. lt is true that the University is "not like it used to be". During the Oswald tenure, the Uni- versity community has grown up so that it can only be unjustly called by its former ap- pellation, "the Country Club of the South". If there is the one thing that can be said of the Oswald era, it is that the University of Ken- tucky has become a recognized academic community. So if the departure of "the Country Club of the South" is what some en- rollees mean by it's "no fun any more", then they are going to have to live with that fact or get their college education elsewhere. Os- wald believes that a university is a communi- ty of scholars and not a community of mis- placed game players. The citizens of the Commonwealthcould have expected no less from the man. This does not mean that there is no fun to be had, but Oswald emphasized that play had to be placed in prespective with the educational and service functions of the institution. Although the community service role of the University has been mentioned with regard to the Community College System, there has been added encouragement from the Os- wald administration for more students and faculty members to assume an active interest in what happens in the city and state. The in- centive for this role has probably been more by indirection than by any direct intent. With the freer atmosphere, the University people have not feared censorship if they speak on unpopular subjects or challenge the exist- ence of what they conceive to be social and political injustices. Thus, students and facul- ty members have taken part in such areas as the civil rights movement, the problems of urban and rural development, and various types- of political movements. Many have worked hand in hand with community and state leaders to improve the economic condi- tions of the State. They have worked in and with civic organizations for a myriad of be- nevolent causes to which these organiza- tions are dedicated. This is not an attempt to say that john Oswald is responsible for this attitude, as some of it took place before he arrived and much will continue after he leaves. But he did help create an atmosphere where the various segments of the University community could feel that they were not only performing a valuable service to the Commonwealth but also were making a con- tribution tothe University itself by their out- side activities. Dr. Oswald has always maintained that com- munity service was a vital role for the institu- tion and its people, not primarily in the areas mentioned, but in other areas through its ex- tension service and community programs. With respect to its students and personnel, he has always stood for the right of the peo- ple to be active in social, economic, and po- litical spheres. However, he has said that ". . . the University as an institution takes no posi- tion on public issues. The University has no corporate judgment on disputed public questions. Our faculty and students are not institutional spokesmenf' But to deny them the right to deal with the problems of mod- ern society has been abhorrent to the man. Consequently, this broader concept of com- munity activism has also been a part of the Oswald years. lxl o man no matter how strong, no matter how good his intentions, is without mistakes, without failures. Most of the Oswald mis- takes and failures probably stemmed from a basic failure on his part to understand the complex inner workings of the mind of the body politic of Kentucky. The Common- wealth as a whole is a rather conservative place. It has been called by the University's student newspaper a provincial place. Its economy fundamentally is an agrarian one and the streams of farm practicality and "no- nonsense" thought run deep, and their course is not easy to change. lohn Oswald ar- rived in the State with dreams of making rapid progress in education, with vision of great liberalization within his field of influ- ence. He did make advances, but he could never seem to overcome the obstacle of being an outsider, not giving his ear to those thousands of people that live in the small towns and on the farms nestled in the valleys between the rolling hills that is Kentucky. Apparently he was not prepared to deal with the Kentuckian mind, and it probably was not ready to deal with him. He came here w-ith the average citizen having misgivings about what he wanted to do, and he leaves many of those same people holding the same misgivings. Agriculture is big business in Kentucky, it speaks with great authority as Oswald soon must have discovered. The fact that the man often chose to be less the mindful of its influ- ential voice must have added to some of the unpleasantness of his stay here. There was al- ways an undertone of criticism from the agrarian segment of the populous that he was not placing enough emphasis on the prob- lems of the farm regions. There was the claim that his face was never turned toward the calls from the-undulating farmland. This, of course, seems a little strange considering that john Oswald's educational background was in the agricultural area of plant pathology. But the President had a set of priorities that he felt was too important to compromise. He came to Bluegrass to build an educational in- stitution with its emphasis on graduate studies, an improved undergraduate system and research. This, he felt, was the better method to serve the Commonwealth. How- ever, much of the body politic of the State had other ideas as to where the emphasis should be. They believed with considerable justification that in a basically agricultural area, more attention should be paid to things agrarian. The agricultural voice fought long and hard forthe School of Natural Resources, which they finally got just this year. Oswald perhaps felt that the money for this project could have been used in other areas, but he was out-manned and out-gunned in just this one example of a continuing battle that pro- gressed during his tenure. But now lohn W. Oswald, president, hus- band, devoted family man, servant of the Commonwealth, leaves the field of his pres- ent struggle. He arrived amidst controversy and departs the same way. He came an out- sider, and leaves with many claiming that he has remained so. He was a man who tried conscientiously to look forward always to the needs of the institution and the State twenty to thirty years from today. To this idealist and defender of academic freedom, we cannot wish but the greatest success as he returns to California. If the advancements and vision that john Oswald brought to Kentucky can be said to have been bringing "a little of California east with him," then let more be brought. He put the University of Kentucky into the midst of the Twentieth Century, and it is hoped that it does not go plowing backwards as he departs. ""f'5""""""f f"fIl"'T' ' FU17' .. SUE !.'.,A81.EfBrRiuL HHRVEY BE rfWiQsMwupygFon E5,S3 - ' G4 RIN'-' ElNDf I I i nL-.--...... 4 Index of Graduates f lfnq 'f ASW X 'ff XA f su- 4 C04 C7 01? 'rd 7'-'P C73 X ji X . .are V9 S QPF? i I . .if I. MA, Q Row One: ACOMB, IAMES RICHARD: Mansfield, Ohio, Banking and Fi- nance - Phi Kappa Tau, American Marketing Assoc., Arnold Air Society. ADAMS, ELAINE BRICE: Lexington, Social Work - Kentucky Babes, Orgena, sec., Campus Comm. Human Rights. ADAMS, SHARON ELAINE: London, English - KSEA, Row Two: ADKINS, SUSAN GEE: Ashland, Education - Alpha Delta Pi, KSEA, ALCALA-RUIZ, IOSE ANTONIO: Culelzros, Puerto Rico, Spanish. ALEXANDER, DONALD RAY: Somerset, Business Administration. Row Three: ALLOWAY, BARBARA HINKLE: Lexington, Mathematics. AM- BROSE, ANTHONY I-IAGAN: Louisville, Industrial Administration - Phi Delta Theta, pres., Keys, Greek Activities Steering Comm., chrrn., Varsity Swim Team, AMBROSE, THOMAS VANCE, TR.: Owensboro, Mechanical En- gineering - ASME. Row Four: AMMERMAN, MARY BENN: Paris, Mathematics and Biology - Alpha Gamma Delta, pres., KSEA, Panhellenic. ANDERSON, BRENDA ALICE: Louisville, Elementary Education - Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cwens, Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman Advisor. ANDERSON, RICHARD HENRY: Chica- go, Ill., Chemistry - Baseball Team, co-capt., Chemical Engineering Honor- ary. Row Five: ANDREASEN, MARILYN LEE: Louisville, Botany. APPLEANG, DEN- NIS ROBERT: Lexington, Marketing - Zeta Beta Tau, AMA, SUKY, Com- merce Student Rep. ARBALJGH, IANICE ANN: Charlton Heights, W,Va., Bio- logical Sciences - Alpha Lambda Delta, KSEA, Honors Program. ARMOUR, MARY SUE: Lexington, Nursing. ARMSTRONG, WATSON ANDREWS, IR.: Lexington, Architecture - Delta Tau Delta, Orientation Guide, Student A.I.A. ARNOLD, DAVID LEWIS: Lexington, Architecture. ASHCRAFT, SARA MARGARET: Ft. Wright, Elementary Education - KSEA, NSEA. Outdoor classes provide a refreshing change from theclassroom. lr Row One: ATCHER, LINDA IO: West Point, English - Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Epsilon Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa. ATKINSON, MARY BETH: Lexington, Radio-TV-Films - University Choristers, LKD Queen Contest. ATTKISSON, LUCLNE DOUGLAS: Lexington, Psychology - Phi Gamma Delta, Lances, Young Republicans, Circle K. AULICK, IUDY KAY: Ft. Mitchell, History. AU- LICK, NEAL DC JUCJLASI Fl. Mitchell, History. AUSENBAUCH, IANET CARO- LYN: Dawson Springs, Elementary Education - Young Democrats, Keene- land llall House Council. AXE, DONALD LEE: Dayton, Ohio, Marketing. Row Iwo: AYIQRS, BRUCE: Hulen, English - Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Theta lxappa. BACH, ROBERT MICHAEL: Alexandria, Animal Science - Farm- house, sec ., treas., Varsity Ritle Team, pres., Lances, K Club, sec., Pershing Rrtles. BACHMEYER, ROY W., IR.: Lexington, Law - Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta lheta Phi, IFC. BAILEY, IANET RAY: Lexington, Nursing - SNO. BALDRIDGE, HAROLD LEWIS: Last Point, Civil Engineering. BAPTIE, IANET LOUISE: Louisville, Elementary Education - Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Blazer Hall, v, pres., pres. BARD, CYNTHIA MARIANNE: Louisville, Elemen- tary Education. Row lliree: BARNES, PAUL RANDALL: Lexington, Electrical Engineering. BARNIZTT, BARNEY OSRIC: Harrodsburg, Agricultural Economics - Farm- house, pres., Young Republicans, Christian Student Fellowship, v. pres. BAR- ION, ROBERT MEADE: Ashland, Physical Education - Basketball Trainer, Football lrainer, Recreation Majors Club. Row Four: BAYLISS, IANE DEANNE: St. Peterslfurg, Fla., Elementary Educa- 'TOD - Alpha Garnma Delta, Ir. Panhellenic, v. pres., K-Guides, Freshman Advisor. BAYNI-IAM, LESl.IE B.: Lexington, Accounting. BEASEY, IEWELL HOSKINS: Lexington, Business Education. Row Five: BEIRNE, RECIIS MICHEAL: Allensburg, Pa., Special and Physical Education. BELDON, NANCY LEE: Ashland, Child Development - Kappa Alpha Theta, rush chrm., End v. pres., Phi Upsilon Omicron, Student Activi- ties Board, v. pres., Panhellenic, rush chrm., High School Leadership Confer- ence Steering Comm., Stars in the Night Steering Comm BELLAMY, LINDA EUS H: Catlettsburg, Business Education - Transfer Ashland Community .o ege. Row Six: BELLLW, WILLIAM CLARK: Maysville, Pharmacy- Phi Della Chi. BELLINGER, BARBARA MUDD: Lexington, Sociology. BENKE, KAREN SUE: Bellevue, Sociology - Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Keeneland Ad- visory Council. Rffvv Seven: BENTLEY, IO ELLEN: Russellville, Business Administration - '?llPlTa Delta Pi: Phi Chi lheta, v. pres., Assoc. of Business Majors. BERC, ROBERT PAUL: Huntington Station, N.Y., Chemistry - Sigma Phi Epsilon, v. l1"0S.: Lances, Varsity Tennis, K-Club. BERRY, LESLIE FRANK: Ontario, Calitf, Geology - Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. lsow Eight: BEYER, SHIRLEY ANN: Suithland, Md., Nursing - SNAK, Baptist gtudent Union. BIDDLE, PAUL LeROY: Cincinnati, Ohio, Dentistry -Phi Eta -tgma. BILLINGS, IANEF MARIE: Louisville, Sociology. f s XT' N S f- 1' 1 S i li b ' M vi np G d Q 4' vt S .Q 'Y' - '1... , . Q ., H. A . l . nf - .4. . ,pv- Row One: BIRD, MADELINE SUE: Pineville, History - Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Young Democrats. BISHOP, ROBERT KALMAN: Lexington, Pharmacy - Sigma Nu, Kappa Psi, Rho Chi, KPHA. BLACK, JOHN EDFORD: Ft. Thomas, Music Education - Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, University Choristers, Band. Row Two: BLACKBURN, WILLIAM BERTRAND: Louisville, Banking and Fi- nance - Phi Delta Theta. BLAKEMAN, CRAWFORD HARRIS, IR.: Middles- boro, Anthropology - Phi Beta Kappa. BLANCK, THOMAS W.: Lexington, Mechanical Engineering - Phi Sigma Kappa. Row Three: BLATTMANN, CAROL ANN: Cincinnati, Ohio, Special Educa- tion - Zeta Tau Alpha, v. pres., Panhellenic, Appalachian Volunteers, Spe- cial Education for Exceptional Children Club. BLEE, JOAN BLACKWELL: Ter- race Park, Ohio, Vocational Home Economics - Blazer Hall House Council, scholarship chrm., Home Economics Club, KSEA. BLOVINS, DANIEL H.: Louisa, Agricultural Education - Agricultural Education Society. Row Four: BOGGS, SARAH ELLEN: Lexington, Elementary Education - Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA. BOND, ROBERT RANDALL: Crossville, Tenn., Busi- ness Administration. BONNY Il, ARTHUR WOODROW: Irvine, Social Studies. Row Five: BOOKER, SUSAN BASSETT: Lexington, English. BOSS, EDWARD WALTER: Lexington, Mechanical Engineering. BOUGHTON, PAMELA ANN: Georgetown, Sociology - Alpha Xi Delta, rush chrm., Panhellenic, Alpha Kappa Delta, Eta Sigma Phi. Row Six: BOWEN, FREDERIC WAYNE: Owensboro, Mathematics - Pi Mu Epsilon, pres., Circle K, treas., pres., Honors Program, Lances, Phi Eta Sigma. BOWMAN, IOHN WARE: La Grange, Business Administration - Alpha Gamma Rho. BOYD, MARCIA LYNN: Henderson, Nursing. Row Seven: BRADLEY, GERALD HAYDEN: Fulton, Geology - Lambda Chi Alpha, Troupers. BRANDENBURGH, ELIZABETH ANN: Lexington, Mathe- matics - Alpha Gamma Delta, 2nd v. pres., YWCA, sec., Links, pres., Mortar Board, treas., AWS Senate, treas., Stars in the Night Steering Comm., co- chrm. BRANNEN, CHARLES IOSEPH: S. Ft. Mitchell, Chemistry - Pryor Pre- Med Society, v. pres., Newman Center, executive comm. BRASSFIELD, AL- BERTA LOUISE: Covington, Microbiology - Bacteriology Society. BRAN- TLEY, PATRICIA LEE: Earlington, Vocational Home Economics - Complex 6 Advisory Council, House Council, AWS, rep., Baptist Student Union. BRAT- TON, BERT RANDOLPH: Shreveport, La., Zoology - Kappa Alpha, pres.: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa. BRIGHT, SUSAN: Saddle River, NJ., Elementary Education - transfer Vermont College. Row Eight: BROWN, IAN DOYLE: Taylorsville, Business Administration - Alpha Gamma Rho, lr. IFC. BROWN, IANE ELLEN: Flemingsburg, Music Edu- cation - MENC, treas., Sigma Alpha Iota, University Choristers, BROWN, NANCY KAY: Woodstown, NJ., Clothing Retailing - Home Economics Club, executive comm., activities chrm. BROWN, TIMOTHY SCOTT: Lexing- ton, Chemical Engineering. BRUMFIELD, MARIORIE SUSAN: Nicholasvilleg English - Gamma Phi Beta, corres. sec., SNEA. BRUNER, SANDRA KAYZ Brandywine, Md., Commerce - Alpha Xi Delta, AMA, sec., Young Republi- cans. BRUCE, RENETTA KAY: Florence, Elementary Education - Baptist Stu- dent Union. 'HI' ROW One: BRYAN, WILLIAM LLOYD: Frankfort, Accounting - Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pres., Beta Alpha Psi, LKD Saturday Steering Comm. BRYANT, EARL WOOD: Rumsey, Arts-Medicine - Phi Kappa Tau, Omicron Della Kappa, Lances, pres., Keys, v. pres., Student Center Board Outstanding Student, Outstanding Freshman Man, Alpha Epsilon Delta. BUCHANAN, IEANNE LOUISE: Lexington, Elementary Education - Christian Stu'dent Fellowship, sec. Row Two: BUGIE, SANDRA WARING: Ft. Thomas, Topical - Delta Delta Delta, Student Center Board, personnel chrm., Theta Sigma Phi, Student Athletics Comm., chrm., Student Activities Board, concert chrm. BULLOCK, ELLIS FRANKLIN, IR.: Louisville, Public Health - Alpha Phi Alpha, pres., D0- novan Hall, pres., Orgena, pres., Focus Advisory Comm., Arnold Air Society, Student Ombudsman. BURGE, ROGER ALLEN: Louisville, Political Science - Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Row Three: BURKE, EDWARD MacARTHU R: Glenvievv, Ill., Marketing - Phi Delta Theta, pres., treas., Freshman Dorm ludiciary Board. BURLEIGH, IOHN DENNIS: Skaneateles, N.Y., History - KSEA, SUKY, Intramurals. BURNS, BARBARA DEAN: Henderson, English - Baptist Student Union, Cosmopoli- tan Club, SKEA. Row Four: BURNS, WILLIAM CARY: Lexington, History. BURTON, BRENDA: Greensburg, Elementary Education - KSEA, Holmes Hall Advisory Council. BURTON, LARRY: Corbin, Civil Engineering - Lambda Chi Alpha, Student ASCE, ITE. Row Five: BURTON, MARY ELIZABETHz Corbin, Business Education and Mathematics. BUSAM, SANDRA SUZANNE: Cincinnati, Ohio, Nursing - Kappa Delta, sec., pres., Panhellenic, sec., Links, sec., Mortar Board, Stars in the Night Steering Comm. BUSEMAN, MARILYN KAYE: Lennox, S.D., Eco- nomics. Row Six: BUSH, BARBARA ELAINE: Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, Clothing and Tex- tiles - Delta Gamma, Rush Counselor, Home Economics Club. BUSH, GAY BONNIE: Louisville, Mathematics - Alpha Delta Pi, Student Center Board, Young Republicans, Women's Glee Club. BUSH, PAMELLA MAE: George- town, Merchandising - Alpha Gamma Delta, social chrm., Air Force Angel Flight, Women's Advisory Council, Cwens, v. pres., Links, Student Congress, Outstanding junior in Home Economics. Row Seven: BUSH, ROBERT HUNTER, Shepherdsville, Business Administra- tion - Alpha Gamma Rho, Keys, Intramural Council. BUSROE, IANET LEE: Valley Station, Art. BYERS, DANIEL R.: Louisville, Civil Engineering - ASCE. CAIN, BEATRICE ELAINE: Lexington, Elementary Education - Delta Gamma, KSEA, treas., Kappa Delta Pi. CAIN, WILLIAM TAYLOR: Somerset, Lavv - Delta Theta Phi, Ky. Law lournal, Student Bar Assoc. CALHOUN, ROBERT PAUL: Lexington, Public Health. CALICO, CHARLOTTE ANN: Paint Lick, Ac- counting. ROW Eight: CAMENISCH, CAROLYN IANE: Stanford, English - KSEA. CAR- LISLE, IOHN RICHARD: Lexington, Electrical Engineering - Track Team, Student I.E.E.E. CARLOUGH, LYNN CHERYL: Clifton, N.l., Journalism - Alpha Chi Omega, Kernel Staff, Theta Sigma Phi, sec., Orientation Guide. CARNES, IULIA GWEN: Lexington7Elementary Education. CARNEY, NORRIS EDWARD: Bloomfield, Agricultural Education - Alpha Zeta, Agriculture So- ciety. CARPENTER, TANA SUE: Evansville, Ind., Chemistry - American Chemical Society, Baptist Student Union. CARROLL, DAVID GORDON: rf Q fv-Jil if s ff' 'i Ashland, Law - Moot Court, Practice Court, Delta Theta Phi. tif,-712 .V r :ij I I I t r 4 ,1 if ,,.- uw, -gan: gan 01 'al I L I..-Q ,nn vu , LA,. , A Q 45 ' 1 C uv- ' -ir 1 4 1+ M es- "?.f fs?-Sf' ' . x bf' UIQ! 1 , 1 ' - . :Y -ll X f V -el Sh? 'wry .gs44 U I 8 1 ii. fl. H -.,, M suv' .L ...,-- v Y Ar Row One: CARROLL, IAMES CLINTON: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering. CARTER, DAVID BROWN: Lexington: Dentistry - Lambda Chi Alpha. CAR- TER, IAMES RODNEY: Falls of Rough: Political Science - Young Republi- cans, chrm.: ROTC: Glee Club. Row Two: CATCI-IEN, RONALD DOUGLAS: Eubank: Agricultural Extension - Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Zeta: YMCA. CECIL, THOMAS REXFORD: Frank- fort: Architecture- Student AIA: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Young Democrats. CHUPINII, SAOWANEE: Bangkok, Thailand: Economics. Row Three: CLARK, BARBARA ALLEN: Lexington: Food and Equipment Demonstration - Kappa Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron, pres.: Student Center Board: lr. Panhellenic. CLARK, CATHERINE: Lyndon: Elementary Education - Dillard House, Sec.-IrGaS.: v. pres.: pres.: Womens Residence Hall Council. CLARK, IOHN ALAN: Catlettsburg: Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi: Class Trea- surer. Row Four: CLAYPOOL, KATHRYN LLJCINDA: Nashville, Tenn.: Nursing. CLINE, IANET R.: Menlo, Iowa: Sociology - Pi Beta Phi. CLOYD, LOIS WIL- LIAMS: Georgetown: Elementary Education. Row Five: COLEN, SHELLEY: Hightstown, N.I.: History - Chi Omega, social chrm.: Keeneland Hall, art chrm. COLLEY, BEVERLY IEANZ Mayfield: Biology - Pi Beta Phi, treas.: Phi Epsilon Phi: Horticulture Club, COLLINS, PATRICIA LEE: Miami, Fla.: Foods - Delta Gamma, social chrm.: Home Economics Club: Foods and Nutrition Club. Row Six: COLLINS, ROGER DALE: Hazard: Biology. COLLIVER, ELIZABETH WALLACE: Lexington: Elementary Education - Delta Gamma: Tau Sigma: SKEA. COLSON, WAYNE DANIEL: Corinth: Animal Science - ludo Club: Alpha Zeta: Dairy Club. Row Seven: COLVIN, RUTH M.: Springfield: English-lournalism - Dairy Club: Kernel Staff: Cosmopolitan Club. COMBS, IOYCE ANN: Cold Spring: English. COMPTON, ILIDITH ANN: Ashland: Elementary Education. CONN, GARY EVERETT: Ashland: Law. COOK, IAMES OMER: Lebanon: Animal Science. COOK, STEVEN HOLMES: Lexington: Political Science - Phi Gamma Delta: Eta Sigma Phi, pres.: Ky. Senior Classical League, pres.: Stu- dent Government, pres. COOPER, IAMIE CAROLE: Paintsville: Vocational Home Economics - Home Economics Club, activities chrm.: Phi Upsilon Omicron. Row Eight: COOPER, PENELOPE ANN: Louisville: English. CORNELL, WIL- LIAM PATTON: S. Fl. Mitchell: Accounting. CORNETT, LINDA: Louisville: English - Chi Omega, sec., pledge trainer, pres.: Panhellenic. COUGH LIN, GARY EDMUND: Augusta: Dairy Science-Business - Alpha Gamma Rho, 2nd v. pres.: Dairy Club, pres.: Alpha Zeta: Agriculture and Home Economics Council. COVINGTON, ROXIE IRENE: Windsor: Music - Glee Club. COX, CHARLES STONE: Bowling Green: Civil Engineering - Sigma Nu: Young Democrats: ITE: ASCE. COX, LINDA CAROL: Louisville: Elementary Educa- tion - Young Democrats: Newman Club: KSEA. X . A xt i 1- President Oswald crowns Homecoming Queen Nancy Ott. 1'1- Q Row One: COX, LINDA DIANE: Shepherdsville, English. COX, MICHAEL PRENTICE: Lavv, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Order ot' the Coil. COX, SANDRA I-IAWKINS: Lexington, Business Education. CRABTREE, LINDA DIANE: Mt, Sterling, Po- litical Science - Alpha Lambda Delta, treas, Phi Beta Kappa, Honors Pro- gram. CRAETON, ROBERT DONALD: Henderson, Mechanical Engineer. CRAM, LINDA LEE: Sturlnridge, Mass., Speech and Hearing Therapy - Young Republicans, Women's Glee Club, Zeta Tau Alpha, Ky. Babes. CRAWFORD, IONY DOUGLAS: Henderson, Biology, Row Two: CROUCH, MARY LOUISE: Glasgow, Home Economics - Delta Leta, AMA, Home Economics Club, CROW, DENNIS RICHARD: Erlanger, Music Education - Phi Mu Alpha, historian, University Bands. CRUM, ROSS EARL, IR.: Lexington, Architecture. Row Three: CRUSE, CARI. WAYNE: Richmond, Pharmacy - APhA-KPhA, pres., Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, CULLEY, MARY LOU: Bloomfield, Chemistry - Baptist Student Union, Alpha Lambda Delta, SACS. CULTON, K. ANNE: Winchester, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi, sec., Beta Gamma Sigma, Ken- tucky Babes. Row Four: CUMMINCZ, SARAH BERGLAND: Waynesboro, Pa., Elementary Education - Cooperstown-D, pres., KSEA, LKD, CUMMINS, CAROL Le- CORE: Lexington, Nursing - SNAK, UK Student Nurses. CUMMINS, MARY EVA: Crittenden, Biology - SNEA. Row Five: CUNDIFE, MARY KING: Covington, English - Delta Epsilon Upsil- Ofti Kappa Delta Pi. CUNNINC, BETTY ANN: Easton, Conn., lournalism - Delta Leta, pres. CURRY, ANN: Huntington, W. Va. Nursing. , xx 4,-if is y I ,,, 2?-,. f. Al I 'X I 36 if . ?. Ji ' I me . "K , RQQ , ffai- . .dl 'X X 9 Alf xx l -uf' 4 'D , r at I "l I is ,'vW"h, - vi. i -v 31 7 1? 3 4 we .45 r L' 'Q' ev 1 I Row One: CURRY, WILLIAM DAVID: Cynthiana, Civil Engineering - ASCE, ITE. DALTON, DELMER LEE: Science Hill, Agronomy - Agronomy Club. DAMON, IUDITH LYNN: Independence, Microbiology - Alpha Lambda Delta, Symphonic Band, Bacteriologic Society. DANIEL, IANET MYERS: Brooks, Dietetics -Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Club. D'ANGE- LO, ROBERT HENRY: Waterbury, Conn., Law - Phi Della Phi, Student Bar Assoc., Young Democrats. DAULTON, CAROL DIANE: Nancy, Business Edu- cation. DAVIS, EVELYN IEFFRIES: Owensboro, Zoology - Kappa Alpha Theta. .Row Two: DAVIS, MARY GRACE: Huntington, W. Va., Vocational Home Ec- onomics - Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Club. DEAL, L. GWYNNE: Lexington, Child Development - Delta Gamma, rush chrm., Cheerleader, Army ROTC Sponsor, treas., Ky. Babes, capt., Panhellenic Council, Miss Lexington. DEEP, IAMES MICHAEL: Lebanon, Social Studies. DeMYER, MARY GRANT: Fulton, Elementary Education - Chi Omega, social chrm., Orientation Guide, Baptist Student Union, executive council, WAA, executive council. DENHAM, HARRIET RUTH: Maysville, Dietetics - Home Economics Club, treas., Home Economics Co-ordinating Council, chrm., Blazer Hall House Council. DEPEW, GEORGE ELDON: London, Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, prelate, Senior Class Pres., Student APhA. DICEY, IOHN ROB- ERT: Twin Mountain, N.H., Special Education-Business Education - CEC. Row Three: DICKENSON, NANCY ANN: Ashland, Nursing - SNAK, Student Nurse's Organization, program chrm., TKE sweetheart. DIETZ, CHARLES GERALD: Schoharie, N.Y., Civil Engineering. DILLION, THOMAS EUGENE: Independence, Mechanical Engineering - ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, pres., treas. Row Four: DINGUS, GARY PAUL: Clintwood, Va., Agronomy - Agronomy Club. DIXON, DAVID HOYD: Cumberland, Social Studies. DOBBYN, CHRISTOPHER: Laurel, Md., Economics - Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Govt., Lamp and Cross, IFC, pres., Greek Activities Steering Comm. Row Five: DOEPKER, IAMES A.: Lexington: Engineering. DOLSON, BRENDA IOYCE: London, Latin - Alpha Delta Pi, Eta Sigma Phi, social chrm., KEA, Dorm Advisory Board. DORSEY, IAMES MOORE, IR.: Louisville, Archi- tecture - Rose Polytechnic Ins, Sigma Nu, American Institute of Architects. Row Six: DORTON, NANCY LEE: Lexington, Education - Alpha Gamma Delta, rush chrm., v-pres., KSEA, v-pres., pres., Student Congress, Panhellen- ic Council, KSEA, Eastern Director. DOTSON, BILLY GENE: Lexington, Busi- ness Administration. DOUGLASS, SIDNEY BARNES II: Harlan, Law - Delta Theta Phi. Row Seven: DRAPER, ROBERT CHARLES: Charlestown, Ind., Electrical Engi- neering - Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. DUERK, GARY RAY: Russell, Account- ing - Beta Alpha Psi, Circle K, YMCA. DUKE, SUZANNE: Louisville, French - Gamma Phi Beta, v-pres., Links, KSEA, Pi Delta Phi. Row Eight: DULWORTH, SHARON IO: LaCenter, English - Delta Gamma, KSEA: Kentuckian Staff, President's Council of.Students, corres. sec. DUNK- ER, CRISTINE ELLEN: Coral Gables, Fla., Elementary Education - Pi Beta Phi, pledge trainer, social chrm., LKD Steering Comm., sec. DUNLAP, ELLEN MARSHALL: Lexington, French - Pi Delta Phi. A1 ROW One: DURBIN, IOHNNY C.: Radcliff, Elementary Education. DYKES, IAMES EDWARD: Somerset, Accounting. EARL, MARY VANCE: Louisville, Social Work - Delta Delta Delta. ROW Two: EARLY, BARBARA COURTENANY: McLean, Va., French and Eng- lISh - Kappa Delta, UK Troupers, Nexus. EBERT, MARLENE ANN: Erlanger, Speech and Hearing Therapy - Alpha Chi Omega, social chm., rush chm., High School Leadership Conf., Speech and Hearing Club. EBLEN, IAMES MILTON: Hazard, English - Wesley Foundation, treas., UK Troupers. Row Three: EDWARDS, FRANCES LYNN: Henderson, English - Delta Epsi- lon Upsilon. EDISON, WILLIAM P., IR.: Catlettsburgg Electrical Engineering G-Varsity Rifle Team, K-Club, IEEE. ELAM, ROBERT LYNNE: Williamsport, istory. Row Four: ELLIS, IAMES MOODY: Eminence, Metalurgical Engineering - Tau Beta PI, Alpha Sigma Mu. ELLIS, TONI FRANCIS: Madison, W. Va., Social Work - Kappa Delta, house pres., activities chrm., lunior Panhellenic, AWS House and Senate, Student Activities Board. EMERSON, C. DAVID: Lexing- ton, Law - Debate, Psi Chi, Pi Alpha Delta. Row Five: ENSOR, ROBERT EDWIN: Winchester, Electrical Engineering - IEEE: ACM. EVANS, IAMES OSMUND: Owensboro, English. EVERETT, ELLEN LOIS: Lexington, Elementary Education - SKEA. Row Six: EWING, IACQUELYN: Louisville, Elementary Education - KSEA. FALL, LINDA HAMMOND: Middletown, Ohio, Physical Therapy - YWCA, Physical Therapy Club, treas. FALZARANO, NICHOLAS A.: Stirling, NJ., Arts and Sciences - Lambda Chi Alpha. Row Seven: FANNIN, DAVID CECIL: Catlettsburg, English - English Club, DVGS-2 Honors Program, Phi Beta Kappa. FARACI, FRANK IOHN: Lexin ton, Mathematics - Alpha Tau Omega, v. pres., Lances, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabizard and Blade. FARAGO, CAROLINE ANGELA: Cambria Hgts., N.Y., Animal Science - Iewell Hall Advisory Council, Bowman Hall Advisory Council, chrm., Complex 8 Advisory Council, chrm., Alpha Lambda Delta. FARBOT- NIK, STANLEY: Pittock, Pa., Advertising and Marketing - AMA, UK Tutorial Program. FARMER, DANIEL ERNEST IR.: Lexington, Accounting - Delta Slgmra Pi, v. pres. FELTY, SHARON KAY: Henderson, Mathematics - KSEA, Baptist Student Union. FERGUSON, SONDRA G.: Pendleton, Nursing - SNA! SNAK. Row Eight: FIELDS, DONALD RAY: Whitesburg, Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi. FIELDS, MARILYN PHYLLIS: Louisville, Nursing - SNO, Newman Center, WAA Basketball. FIELDS, RONALD DUANE: jackson, Ohio, Business and Ec- 0r1omics.FlNLEY, BRENDA BROOKS: Lexington, Nursing - Baptist Student Union: NSO. FIREBAUGH, ROBERT EDWARD: Roanoke, Va., Political Science - Young Republicans. FISCHER, IEANNE HELEN: Troy, N.Y., Busi- ness Education - KSEA. FISH, NANCY LEICH: Milford, Pa., Clothing and Tex- tiles - YWCA, Bradley Hall, social chrm., Freshman Advisor. 4:59 I A 0 J vt. wb' 'S' 599' Al -2 4-at ri 'F 5" - 3 6 . 45 .J Rufu- -I L do Row One: FISHER, JULIE DIANNE: Lexington, Elementary Education - SKEA, FISTER, BENIAMIN DECKER: Lexington, Civil-Structural Engineering. FITCH, NANCY LEE: Fairmont, W.Va., Special Education - Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres., Outstanding Greek Woman, Mortar Board, pres., Links, pres., Wom- en's Advisory Council, Outstanding Sophomore Woman, Alpha Lambda Delta, v. pres., Panhellenic, v. pres. Row Two: FITZPATRICK, IOHN T. IR.: Lexington, Radio, Television and Films - Amateur Radio Club, Marching TOO, WB KY Staff. FLETCHER, LEE TAYLOR: Madisonville, History. FLETCHER, LOIS ANN: Williamstown, Law - Kappa Beta Pi. Row Three: FLORENCE, BARRY THOMAS: Louisville, Business Administra- tion. FOGARTY, PATRICIA CHRISTINE: Fort Knox, English - Delta Delta Delta, Student Government, Women's Residence Hall Council, AWS Repre- sentative, Women's Advisory Council. FOLEY, DARWIN VANCE: Paint Lick, Agricultural Economics - Farmhouse, Alpha Zeta, Lances, IFC. Row Four: FOLEY, SALLY LEE: Louisville, Elementary Education - KSEA. FOOTE, IUDITH BAKER: Florence, Elementary Education - Holmes Hall House Council, KSEA, Lydia Brown House, sec.-treas. FORD, KATHERINE MAE: Lexington, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi. Row Five: FORDE, IOANNE: Louisville, General Business. FOX, RICHARD LLOYD: Lexington, Personnel Management - Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Sigma Pi, v. pres., Founder's Day Ball Comm., Intramurals. FRALEY, IOHNNY GAR- FIELD: Morehead, Mechanical Engineering - Lambda Chi Alpha. FRANCIS, WILLIAM GORDON: Prestonsburg, Political Science - Sigma Alpha Epsilon, sec., Lances, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pre-Law Honorary. FRAZER, SUSAN BARBARA: Sterling, Ill., Pharmacy - APA, sec., Delta Zeta, house pres., Ring of Hygeia, pres., Phi Delta Chi Sweetheart, Miss U.K. Steering Comm. FREE- MAN, IAMES ALBERT: Lexington, Electrical Engineering. FRIEDMAN, DAVID HOWARD: Louisville, Pharmacy - Sigma Alpha Mu, Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi. Civil Engineering students practice surveying near the Anderson Quadrangle. l It I Q K A ALI -it 1 x 12 10 JI' I Row One: GALBAUGH, KENNETH AUSTIN: Covington: Marketing - AMA: Young Republicans: Off Campus Student Assoc. GALLAGHER, JAN JOE: Cumberland, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi. GANJI, FARHAD: Tehran, Iran: Mechanical Engineering. GASLIN, BOBBY JOE: Boston: Agronomy - Alpha Zeta: Agronomy Club, vice-pres.: Biology Club, vice-pres. GAYHEART, JAMES EDWARD: Pippa Passes: Business Administration. GEIMEIER, WIL- LIAM JOHN: Covington, Chemistry. GENTRY, KENNETH EUGENE: Mt. Washington: Agriculture Education - Ag. Ed. Society. Row Two: GENTRY, MAJORIE ANN: Louisville: Business Education - Chi Omega: Bradley Hall, v.-pres.: KSEA: Women's Glee Club. GEOGHEGAN, JUDITH LYNN: Boston: Zoology - Alpha Lambda Delta. GERACI, JOANN CATHERINE: Lexington: Political Science - YWCA: Newman Club: Ky. Babes. GIVENS, LYNN ANN: Louisville: English - Dorm House Council: Bap- tist Student Union: Intramurals. GLASER, SISTER MARY DELRITA SND: Co- vington: Nursing - Transfer from Our Lady of Cincinnati College. GLISSON, PATRICIA ANN: Falls Church, Va.: History-English - KEA: NEA. GODBEY, ANITHA EVELYN: Somerset: Sociology. Row Three: GODBEY, THOMAS JR.: Waynesburg: Engineering - ASAE, sec.-treas. GODMAN, DIANE RUTH: Huntsville, Ala.: English - Zeta Tau Alpha, pledge trainer: Ky. Babes: Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon. GOFF, JAMES ROBERT: Greensburg: History. Row Four: GOODIN, RICHARD ERNEST: Elizabethtown: History. GOO- DLIN, DONNA MARIE: Louisville: French. GORE, LOUELLA HUTCHINSON: Lexington: Elementary Education - SKEA. Row Five: GOUGH, JESSE LYNN: Lexington, Electrical Engineering - EEA, sec. GOUGH, LINDA JANE: Lexington, Child Development - Cwens, pres.: Links: Home Ec. Club. GRANACHER, PATRICIA ANN: Brandenburg: Mathe- matics -Judicial Board: Delta Phi Alpha: Alpha Lambda Delta. Row Six: GRAVITT, MEREDITH A.: Lexington: Elementary Education - SNEA: KEA: NEA. GRAY, RUTH ANNE: Atlanta, Ga.: Sociology - AWS: ASA. GREEN, JOHN THOMAS: Frankfort: Agronomy - Farmhouse, treas.: Agron- omy Club, pres.: Phi Epsilon Phi: Lances: Alpha Zeta: Ag. and Home Ec. Council, v.-pres. Row Seven: GREENE, BARBARA ANNE: Huron, Ohio: Business Education - Ky. Babes, YWCA: Appalachian Volunteers. GREENWELL, JOHN ERNEST: Bardstown: Botany - Newman Center Dorm rep. GRISHAM, RUTH HELEN: Henderson: English. Row Eight: GROCE, LOIS ANN: Albany: Botany - Pryor Pre-Med Soc., sec., treas., pres. GRAFF, THOMAS EDWARD: Dallas, Pa.: General Business - Ex- ecutive Roundtable. GWINN, DAVID ALFRED: Lexington: Electrical Engi- neering - IEEE. ov' NPEN W1 I f I - 'U' ell Row One: HACKER, WILLIAM DOUGLAS: Manchester: Psychology - Fresh- man Council, pres.: Baptist Student Union, choir pres. HADDAD, SUSAN LEE: Charleston, W. Va.: Mathematics - Kappa Delta, treas.: Y.W.C.A.: Cam- pus Crusade for Christ: Miss UK Pageant, entry chrm. HADLEY, LINNEA RAE: Carrollton: Nursing. Row Two: HAGAN, NANCY CLAIRE: Winchester: English - Tau Sigma: Chi Omega: Kappa Delta Pi: Student Center Publicity Comm. HAGANS, DIANE: Indianapolis, Ind.: Elementary Education - Kappa Delta Pi: Hanging of the Greens Steering Comm.: YWCA. HAGEDORN, SUSAN IANE: Fort Thomas: Special Education - Mortar Board, sec.: SKEA, vice-pres.: Alpha Chi Omega, v. pres., Kappa Delta Pi: A.W.S., treas. of house: Stars in the Night Steering Comm. " "" "F:T'I1"""f1fq:!Wl 'lun ffl Q -9.9 1 l 1 f N i - 'Q A A " 1 'mf 11 .1 mf. I Row Three: HAGGARD, LORETTA ANN. Lexington, Business Education - Women's Rifle Team, capt. HAKIMIAN, BAHRAM: Tehran, Iran: Civil Engi- neering. HALL, GLENDA: Bypro: Psychology - Honors Program: Psi Eta Sigma: Band. HALL, IUDITH ALLYN: Pikeville: Special and Elementary Edu- cation - Council of Exceptional Children. HALL, NANNALEE: Prestonsburg: Microbiology - Bacteriology Society, pres.: Young Democrats. HALL, ROB- ERT EDWARD: Louisville: Mechanical Engineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineering: Phi Gamma Delta. HAMMER, ELIOT ROY: Lexing- ton: Sociology - Zeta Beta Tau, sec.: Hillel Foundation: Swimming Team: Water Polo Team. Row Four: HARPER, MARGARET DAVIDSON: Columbia: Elementary Educa- tion - Kappa Delta Pi: SKEA. HARRIS, DAVID STUART: Wilmington, Del.: Mathematics - Sigma Phi Epsilon, chaplain, pledge educator: Honors Pro- gram: University Chorus: ludiciary Board. HARRISON, ERBIE FRANK: Lexing- ton: Chemical Engineering. Row Five: HASTIE, CHARLES EDWARD: Lexington: lSpeechl Pre-Law - Phi Gamma Delta, pres.: Keys, v.-pres.: Lamp and Cross: Omicron Delta Kappa, sec.: Delta Sigma Rho: Tau Kappa Alpha, v.-pres.: Varsity Debate Team: Student Gov. HATCHER, SAMUEL DAVIDSON: Prestonsburg: General Busi- ness. HATCHETT, IAMES DOUGLAS: Springfield: Agronomy - Alpha Zeta: Agronomy Club, treas.: Christian Student Fellowship. Row Six: HAY, lANE LINQUIST: Maysville: Zoology - Alpha Lambda Delta. HAYDEN, IACQUELINE: Danville: Clothing-Retailing. HAYS, WILLIAM H. IR.: Lexington: Law - Kappa Alpha. Row Seven: HEATH, MICHAEL THOMAS: Gilbertsville: Mathematics - Beta Kappa. HEIL, LAWRENCE WILBERT: South Newport: Accounting - Phi Gamma Delta: Circle K Club: Intramurals. HEIMAN, DAVID LEE: Pewee Val- ley: Accounting - Delta Tau Delta: Haggin Assembly, rep.: Delta Sigma Pi: Air Force ROTC, commander. Row Eight: HEINICKE, CHERRIE BABETTE: Miami, Fla.: Animal Science - AWS, rep.: Dillard House, chaplain, social chrm.: Rifle Club, sec. HELMER, KATHLEEN ANN: Louisville: Nursing - SNA. HERBIG, LEONARD IACOB: Calvert City: Mechanical Engineering - Alpha Tau Omega: Pi Tau Sigma: ASME, chrm. ' Row One: HERNDON, PEGGY ANN: Franklin: Pharmacy - Zeta Tau Alpha: Ring of Hygeia: Senior Class Secretary. HERZOG, SARAH KATHRYN: Hawes- ville: History. HESSION, JOHN JOSEPH: Lexington: Electrical Engineering - Electrical Engineering Assembly, chrm. Row Two: HEWITT, ROBERT THEODORE: Lexington: Businessand Econom- ics. HICKS, RICHARD EUGENE: Mariba: Electrical Engineering - Triangle, house manager, corres. sec. HICKS, RONALD LEE: Owensboro: Industrial Administration - Alpha Gamma Rho. Row Three: HIERONYMUS, CHARLES JEROME: Barbourville: Chemistry - Pryor Pre-Med Society. HIGGINSON, SHARON KAY: Dixon: Pharmacy - Ring of Hygeia. HILL, DONNA MARIE: Louisville: Elementary Education - Hockey Team: SNEA. Row Four: HINDES, THOMAS LEE: Chester, W.Va.: Law - Phi Delta Phi: Ky. Law Journal, editor-in-chief: Student Bar Assoc. HINES, BOBBY JONES: Louisville: Business Administration. HINESLEY, MARGARET LINEGAR: Lex- ington: Topical-Interior Design - National Society of Interior Designers, v. pres.: Dames Club. Row Five: HINTON, JOHN MARION: Lexington: Civil Engineering. HITE- MAN, JOSEPH WILLIAM, JR.: Wilmington, Ohio: Zoology - Sigma Chi, scholarship chrm., pledge trainer. HOLLADAY, DONNA COLLIER: Lexing- ton: Medical Technology. Row Six: HOLLIS, SANDRA LEE: Louisville: Journalism-Advertising - Alpha Xi Delta: Theta Sigma Phi, treas.: AMA: Young Republicans. HOLLOWAY, JOYCE KNOSP: Ludlow: Nursing. HOLMAN, JOSEPH RHEA: Russellville: Bi- ological Sciences. Row Seven: HOLT, RICHARD SPENCER: Clearwater, Fla.: Law - Delta Theta Phi: Law Day Comm. HOLYOKE, NANCY JEAN: Covington: Business Educa- tion - Alpha Xi Delta: SUKY: NBEA: Young Republicans. HORNBACK, RICHARD A.: Lexington: Metallurgical Engineering. HORNE, CHARLES ALEXANDER: Lexington: Industrial Administration - Sigma Nu. HORST- MAN, ELIZABETH ANN: Ashland: Nursing. HORTON, LINDA RAE: Jefferson- town: Political Science. HOSEA, KATHRYN LOUISE: Cold Spring: Speech and Hearing - Alpha Xi Delta, house pres.: KSEA: Speech and Hearing Club. Row Eight: HOUSTON, SAM KENNEY: Sadieville: Aeronautical Engineering - Triangle, rush chrm., pres.: IFC: ASAE. HOWARD, ELIZABETH NELL: Syl- vania, Ohio: Journalism - Zeta Tau Alpha: Theta Sigma Phi, v. pres.: AWS, rep.: Cwens. HOWARD, MARGARET ANN: Henderson: Biological Sciences - Alpha Delta Pi: Dorm Advisory Council, chrm. HOWLE, CLARENCE TERRY: Melbern: Electrical Engineering - Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer: Intramurals. HUBBARD, DIANA LYNN: Frankfort: English. HUDDLESTON, ANDREW F., JR.: Louisville: Zoology. HUDDLESTON, PAUL LEE: Bowling Green: Political Science - Lambda Chi Alpha: Cosmopolitan Club: Dono- van Hall Government. fl ? 'T 'V f f. rt Q , 61 Iigif' -gl h 'T' I 4 1 3' ,pw '-2 Q if u 3 , r. , L J I ,-ir. A. Q JN f. ,' HV? I til? vu l WIA' Row One: HUGHES, MARGARET MCFARLAND: Waddy, Dietetics - Phi Upsilon Omicron, Food and Nutrition Club, pres., Home Economics Club, coordinating council. HUME, MARTHA: Stearns, French - Pi Delta Phi, House Council, Complex Tower B, Young Democrats. HUTCHINS, ROBERT BERNARD: Bardstown, Botany - Agronomy Club, Phi Epsilon Phi. Row Two: IALEGGIO, RALPH ANTHONY: Orange, N.J., Banking-Finance - Alpha Tau Omega, pledge trainer, rush chrm. IRELAND, NANCY: Lexing- ton, Elementary Education - Kappa Kappa Gamma, SNEA. JACKSON, CAR- OLYN WILDER: Shelbyville, Elementary Education - Delta Delta Delta, Stu- dent Activities Sub-Comm., Delta Rho, marshal. Row Three: JACKSON, ROBERT PRESTON: Radcliff, Mechanical Engineer- ing - Tau Beta Pi, pres., Pi Tau Sigma, Scabbard and Blade. JAEGER, DON- ALD WILLIAM: E. Hampstead, N.H., Zoology - Kappa Sigma, Track Team, Troupers. JANSEN, PAUL ELLIOTT: Huntington, W.Va., Electrical Engineer- ing - IEEE, Tau Beta Pi, sec., Eta Kappa Nu, v.-pres. Row Four: JENNINGS, JOHN ELLERY: Lexington, Law - Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Regional Moot Court Team, Law Day Symposium, chrm. JEN- NINGS, JOHN ROBERT: Covington, Political Science - Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marching and Symphonic Band, IFC, rep. JEWELL, JUDY MULLINS: Jeffer- sonville, Ind., Mathematics - Baptist Student Union, executive council. Row Five: JOHNSM, GLORIA FAYE: London, Nursing. JOHNSON, JANE SU- ZANNE: New Haven, Speech and Hearing Therapy. JOHNSON, KEEN W.: Paintsville, Law - Delta Theta Phi. Row Six: JOHNSON, NICHOLAS WAYNE: Belle, W.Va., Law - Phi Alpha Delta, v.-justice, Ky. Commentator, Student Bar Assoc. JOHNSON, SUSAN CAROL: Beaver Dam, Dietetics - Alpha Chi Omega, Home Economics Club, pres., v.-pres-I Women Residence Hall Council,v-pres., Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, chaplain, Alpha Lambda Delta. JOHNSON, THOMAS OLIVER: Lexing- ton, Animal Science - Alpha Zeta, YMCA. Row Seven: JOLLY, SUZANNE: Glasgow, Interior Design - Kappa Delta, NSID, treas., pres., Home Economics Club, Young Democrats. JONES, JANE MARIE: Louisville, Sociology - Alpha Delta Pi, social chrm., Angel Flight, treas., Young Democrats, Delta Phi Alpha, Young Republicans. JONES, WIL- LIAM PRICE: Lexington, Mechanical Engineering. JORDAN, NOLA: Fort Mit- chell, French. JOSEPH, JANICE LEE: Lexington, Nursing - Alpha Lambda Delta, SNA, pres., SNAK. JOSEPH, ROBERT Z.: Versailles, Chemistry - Phi Delta Theta, rush chrm., sec., activities chrm., scholarship chrm., Pyror Pre- Med Society, Orientation Guide. JUDD, HARLAN E., JR.: Burkesville, Law - Moot Court Board, Phi Delta Phi, v.-pres., Young Republicans. Row Eight: JUETT, PAMELA SUE: Parris Island, S.C., Anthropology - Advisory tix Board, Complex Tower B, Anthropology Club. KAHL, HOWARD J.: Louis- ville, Business and Economics - Phi Delta Theta, pledge trainer, rush chrm., IFC rep., Golddiggers Dance, chrm. KAMMER, DONALD STUART: Bowling Green, Mechanical Engineering - Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. KAN E, DAVID MOORE: Jeffersontown, Mechanical Engineering - YMCA, advisory board, Sigma Nu, ASME. KAWAJA, LOUIS ABRAHAM: South Williamson, Law - Phi Alpha Delta. KEELING, EMILY THAXTON: Louisville, Spanish - Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Congress, Links, Sigma Delta Pi, Phi Delta Pi. KEL- LER, FRED MARION JR.: Lexington, Accounting - Kappa Alpha. tt 1-' .1 P all Student Center dances provide social activities for many students. 'fi Row One: KEELING, CECIL LEROY: Bardstown: Dairy Science - Alpha Zeta: Dairy Club. KEETH, THOMAS WILLIAM: Salyersvilleg Animal Science - Block 84 Bridle. KENNAN, IEFFREY DALE: Maysvilleg Industrial Administra- tion. KENNEDY, DANIEL F.: Lexington: Business Education, KEOWN, WIL- LIAM ALBERT: Earlingtong Electrical Engineering - Eta Kappa Nu: IEEE, AIAA. KESTERSON, RONNIE LEE: Lake City, Tenn., Accounting - Commerce r Student Assoc. KEYES, ELIZABETH NEWELL: Lexington, Elementary Educa- tion - Kappa Kappa Gamma: Ir. Panhellenic. Row Two: KIDWELL, BARBARA IEAN: Ludlow, Elementary Education - Keeneland Hall, v. pres., AWS, rep., Student Coordinating Body, sec. KIM- BERLAIN, CAROL B.: Lebanon: English. KING, FRANK CUNNINGHAM, IR.: Mt. Sterling: Mechanical Engineering - Phi Gamma Delta, Newman Club,v. pres.: Student Congress: Pi Tau Sigma, treas. , ps- Q, ! r-v.. Row Three: KING, GEORGE WILLIAMS: Shelbyville, Electrical Engineering - IEEE, Eta Kappa Nu, rec. sec., Honors Program. KINNER, CLARA NELL: West Liberty, lournalism - Delta Zeta, asst. pledge trainer, Co-Etiquette Art Chrm. KIRK, DAVID OWEN: Paris, History - Lambda Chi Alpha, social chrm,, pres.: Young Democrats. Row Four: KISER, GORDON WILLIAM: Bellevue, General Business. KISER, IENNIFER LEA: Wise, Va., Elementary Education. KITCHEN, WILLIAM THOMAS: Anchorage, Marketing - Kappa Alpha, corres. sec.: AMA. Row Five: KLING, LYN BARKER: Covington: Psychology. KLOTTER, FREDA CAMPBELL: Booneville: Elementary Education - University Chorus, Wom- en's Glee Club. KLOTTER, IAMES CHRISTOPHER: Boonesville: History - Phi Alpha Theta: ROTC. P. f f 1 A. Q' ,Sk xe- f QL Q 2. AA to Xt 1 Row One: KLUESNER, CHARLES PRESTON: Lexington: Pharmacy - Phi Sigma Kappa: Phi Delta Chi. KNEEDLER, KATHERINE MASON: Sarasota, Fla.: Nursing - Kappa Alpha Theta: SNAK, rec. sec.: Theta Gamma Tau, pres.: Stu- dent Nurses Assoc. KNIGHT, HERMAN ELVIN IR.: Leawood, Kan.: Law - Delta Tau Delta: Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc.: American Student Assoc. KNIGHT, MARGARET IANE: Frankfort: Mathematics. KNOTT, CAROL IEAN: Owensboro: Nursing - Honors Program: Concert Band: Theta Gamma Tau. KOEHLER, IACQUELINE: Cincinnati, Ohio: Microbiology - Alpha Lambda Delta: Bacteriology Society, v. pres. KOZAK, IOHN CHESTER: Williamsville, N.Y.: Metallurgical Engineering. Row Two: KREILING, EDWARD PAUL: Ft. Thomas: Political Science - Swim Team: Water Polo Team: Omicron Delta Kappa. KRIMMEL, SONDRA SU- ZANNE: Erie, Pa.: Elementary Education. KRING, WANDA CAROLE: Coving- ton: English. KUETZING, PETER MARTIN: Billings, Mont.: History - Patter- son Literary Society, sec., v. pres., pres.: Young Republicans: Young Ameri- cans for Freedom. KUMBIER, LARRY GILBERT: Oshkash, Wis.: Electrical En- gineering - IEEE: Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi. KUNZ, SUE BARTLETT: Louis- ville: English - Chi Omega, rush chrm., v. pres.: Chi Delta Phi: AWS, rep. KURTZ, IULIA IOHNS: Sturgis: Economics - Keeneland Hall, v. pres., sec.: AWS, senator: Mortar Board. Row Three: KUCYNDA, STEPHEN: Easton, Pa.: Business and Economics. KU- IAWSKI, WALTER RICHARD: Florida, N.Y.: Accounting. KUNNECKE, IAC- QUELYN IO: Muldraugh: Business Education - Delta Gamma, lst v. pres. Row Four: LACEFIELD, RICHARD SUBLETT: Bowling Green: Pharmacy - Phi Delta -Chi: Senior Class Treas. LAIRSON, THOMAS DEMONT: Lexington: Ec- onomics - Delta Sigma Pi: Young Democrats. LAMIMAN, CLARE ELLEN: Po- tomac, Md.: Sociology - Zeta Tau Alpha. Row Five: LANG, RICHARD ALAN: Bronx, N.Y.: Civil Engineering. LARSON, IANE ICEIL: Laurel, Md.: Art. LAURIN, NANCY KEENE: Lexington: Psychology - Alpha Xi Delta: Honors Program: Young Republicans: Psi Chi. Row Six: LAURIN, KEITH UNO: Lexington: Sociology. LAW, LINDA ANN: Franklin: Elementary Education - Zeta Tau Alpha: YWCA. LAWSON, IOHN CLIFFORD: Louisville: Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi. Row Seven: LAWTON, LESLIE IANE: Central City: Elementary Education - Kappa Kappa Gamma, 1st v. pres.: Founder's Day Ball Steering Comm.: Stu- dent Center Board, corres. sec.: transfer Centre College. LAWTON, THOM- AS CHARLES: Orlando, Fla.: Dentistry - Alpha Tau Omega. LAY, DAVID: Lexington: Business and Economics. Row Eight: LEATHERS, IOAN MAUREEN: Bloomfield: History and Geogra- phy - Baptist Student Union: KSEA. LEHMANN, IOYCE ANN: Anchorage: Medical Technology. LeMASTER, IAMES GARY: Lexington: History - Kappa Alpha: Basketball Team. Row One: LEVINE, IAY: Louisville, History-Iournalism - Kernel Staff, Haggin Assembly, rep., Hillel Foundation. LEWIS, HOMER COLLIER, IR.: I of Lexington, Mechanical Engineering - Lambda Chi Alpha. LINDLEY, MARY SUE: Centertown, Mathematics - Alpha Chi Omega, treas., pres., Links, Freshman Advisor, Baptist Student Union. LINTNER, NANCY SUSAN: Louis- ville, English-French - Delta Zeta, standards chrm., Corridor Advisor, Pi Delta Phi. LITER, CHERRY RODGERS: Milton, English - Kappa Delta Pi, Pharmacy Wives Club, treas. LITER, MELVIN EARL: Bedford, Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, APhA, KPhA, v. pres. LITTRELL, MARY ELVA LEE: Bark Camp, Vo- cational Home Economics - Home Economics Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Senior Danforth Award. p9 Row Two: LIVELY, FRANK ROGER: Ashland, Economics - Lambda Chi Alpha. LORENZ, IOHN DENNIS: Anchorage, Electrical Engineering - IEEE. LOSCH, RANDOLPH WOERNER: Elizabethtown, Civil Engineering - ASCE, ITE, 4-H Club, pres. LOWE, ARNOLD BU RGESS: Langley, Electrical Engineer- ing - Triangle, rec. sec., rush chrm., pres., Ky. Engineer, editor, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Omicron Delta Kappa. LUBBERS, ROGER LYNN: Towanda, Ill., Chemistry - Alpha Epsilon Delta. LUCE, OMA SUE: Beaver Dam, Ele- mentary Education - Campus Comm. Human Rights, Young Democrats, Student Religious Liberals. LYNCH, KATHLEEN ROSE: Lexington, Music Edu- cation - Phi Beta, v. pres., Choristers. Row Three: LYKINS, DAVID OTTIS, IR.: Vanceburg, Animal Science, LYND, PRISCILLA ANN: Russell, Medicine - Iunior and Senior Class Sec., Irvin Kan- ner Award. LEACH, GLENN RAY: Beaver Dam, Accounting. Row Four: LEVERENCE, IOHN IOSEPH, IR.: Trenton, N.I., Electrical Engineer- ing - IEEE, v. pres., pres. LUCAS, NANCY MARIE: Corington, Elementary Education. LYNCH, TIMOTHY MICHAEL: Lexington, Political Science - Russian Area - Newman Center, v. pres., pres. Row Five: MABRY, RANDOLPH ALVIN: Louisville, Industrial Administration - Off-Campus Student Assoc., Iudicial Board. MACK, MICHAEL ALLAN: Be- thesda, Md., Mechanical Engineering - Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, ASTM. MacLEOD, KATHRYN LUCIENNE: Bristol, Tenn., Elementary Education - Chi Omega, Blue Marlins, sec., SKEA. Row Six: MAGUIRE, WALTER FLIPPIN: Somerset, Law - Phi Delta Phi, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Lamp 84 Cross. MAIOR, RICHARD LYNN: Hickman, Agronomy -Lambda Chi Alpha, Agronomy Club. MAHONEY, PAUL RON- ALD: Bardstown, Law. Row Seven: MAHAFFEY, IUDY CAROL: Beattyville, Mathematics. MAL- EKZADEH, KUROSS: Lexington, Electrical Engineering - IEEE, ACM. MA- LONE, PATRICIA ANN: Bardstown, Mathematics. Row Eight: MARSHALL, ELIZABETH GRANT: Covington, Spanish. MARTIN, GARY D.: Hindman, Civil Engineering. MARTIN, IOHN RICHARD: Harrods- burg, Political Science. 45 ,M ,:L.4v"?' bl 1. Row One: MARTIN, SUSAN CHRYS: Hindman, English. MASON, DAVID GRAY: New Castle, Law - Methodist Student Center. MASON, NANCIE CHRISTINE: Shelbyville, Speech and Hearing - Alpha Delta Pi, v. pres., Blue Marlins, Young Democrats, Holmes Hall, treas. Row Two: MASSENGILL, SHARON: Bristol, Tenn., English. MATTINGLY, DANNY FREEMAN: Springfield, Biological Sciences - Phi Kappa Tau, social chrm., treas., Comm. of 240, Young Democrats. MATTMILLER, DIANA T.: Louisville, History - Alpha Gamma Delta. ll 5- Row Three: MAY, IACK E.: Raccoon, Accounting - Beta Gamma Sigma. MAY, KAREN LEE: Hazel Green, Pharmacy - APhA, corres. sec., Ring of Hy- geia, v. pres., Rho Chi, sec. MAYO, DAVID LEON: Lebanon, Agriculture - Agronomy Club, sec., Agriculture Society Club. MCBRAYER, MARY LEE: Ow- ensboro, Social Work. MCCANN, IOHN DAVID: Winchester, Law - Phi Delta Theta, Student Bar Assoc., treas., pres., University ludicial Board, Delta Theta Phi. MCCANN, BETTY ANNE: Berne, N.Y., Health and Physical Educa- tion - Intramural and Extramural Sports. McCLAIN, THOMAS EDWARD: Beaver Falls, Pa., Animal Science - Theta Gamma Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Omi- cron Delta Kappa. Row Four: MCCLANAHAN, IOHN B., IR.: Ashland, Chemistry. McCLOY, HELEN STANLEY: Elizabethtown, English - Kernel, managing editor, Delta Epsilon Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Sigma Phi, Cosmopolitan Club, exec- utive board. MCDOWELL, CAROLE ANN: Maysville, Elementary Education. Row Five: McEWEN, SUSAN GRIMES: Lexington, English. MCFERRAN, MAR- GARET CHANDLER: Bridgeport, W.Va., English. MCGRAW, MICHAEL IU- LIAN: Louisville, Chemical Engineering - Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Keys. Row Six: MCGUIRE, ANN CALHOUN: Lexington, Music - Chi Omega, sec., Phi Beta, YWCA, sec., pres., Mortar Board. McKEEL, RONALD COLEMAN: Lexington, Electrical Engineering. McKINLEY, LINDA LOUISE: Columbia, Chemistry. Row Seven: MCKNIGHT, FAITH ALICE: Lexington, Dietetics. McLELLAN, SUSAN IANET: Bowling Green, Accountin - Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, treas., Women's Residence Has Council. MCMILLEN, IAMES LARRY: Georgetown, Electrical Engineering. Row Eight: MCMILLIN, SUE FRAZIER: Cynthiana, Music - MENC, v. pres., pres., Sigma Alpha Iota, Symphonic Band. McNEIL, IOHN CHRISTIAN: For- est Hills, IndustrialAdministration - Men's Glee Club. McWAIN, BENNIE RAY: Lexington, Civil Engineering. Row One: MELILLO, IAMES PATRICK: Saugus, Mass.: History. MEADOWS, LARRY WAYNE: Horse Cave: Animal Science - Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle. MELTON, IANE LEE: Louisville: Sociology - Pi Beta Phi: Phi Alpha Theta: Alpha Kappa Delta: Sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Row Two: MEYER, PATRICIA ANN: Pikeville: Zoology. MEYER, PAUL STEV- EN: Covington: Psychology. MICK, ROGER EUGENE: Attica, N.Y.: Account- ing - Commerce Employment Assoc., auditor. Row Three: MIDKIFF, MICHAEL RAY: Hartford: Industrial-Administration - Phi Kappa Tau. MIDDELTON, MARY RUTH: Shelbyville: Nursing - SNAK: Concert Band: Students for Community Service. MILLER, CAROLYN SUZ- ETTE: Raceland: Mathematics - Alpha Xi Delta, treas.: Links: Campus Lead- ership Conference Steering Comm.: High School Leadership Conference Steering Comm. Row Four: MILLER, DEBORAH DAMRON: Pikeville: Elementary Education. MILLER, EMILY IANE: Quicksand: Music Education - MENC: Delta Zeta: Sigma Alpha Iota: UK Choristers. MILLER, MICHAEL LEE: Hodgenville: Agri- cultural Engineering - IFC, treas.: UK 4-H Club, pres.: Student Center Board, v-pres.: Student Government: Farmhouse, v-pres. Row Five: MILLER, ROBERT DAVID: Millburn, N.l.: Marketing - Zeta Beta Tau, treas.: Hillel Foundation, treas.: American Marketing Assoc. MIMS, MARGARET MORRISON: Lexington: Art. MISCHKA, HELEN BURRILL: Lex- ington: Mathematics. Row Six: MISER, ROBERT CLAYTON: Meta: Mining - AIME: KMI. MIT- CHELL, CONNIE LEIGH: Lexington: Elementary Education - SNEA: CEC: YWCA Tutorial Program. MITCHELL, RALPI-I HODGES: Lexington: Electrical Engineering. Row Seven: MOBERLEY, KIRK BRASFIELD: Richmond: Political Science - Tau Kappa Epsilon, chaplain, sec., v-pres., IFC rep.: SU KY, sec, v-pres., pres. MOCK, WILLIAM HATTAX IR.: Avondale Estates, Ga.: Mechanical Engineer- ing - Pi Tau Sigma, v-pres.: Tau Beta Pi, v-pres.: ASME. MOEGLING, GARY GRANT: Ashland: Mechanical Engineering. MOHON, WINDELL NEIL: Ni- cholasville: Physics - Student Body Pres.: Chorus. MOORE, IRENE FRAN- CES: Louisville: Home Economics - Phi Upsilon Omicron: National Society Interior Designers, sec., treas.: Alpha Lambda Delta. MOORE, MICHAEL D.: Lexington: journalism - Sigma Nu. MOORE, PHYLLIS LORRAINE: Mt. Ster- ling: Home Economics - Home Economics Club: Phi Upsilon Omicron. Row Eight: MOORE, REBECCA BURWELL: Lexington: English. MOORE, SANDRA ANN: Henderson: English. MOREMAN, LUCIAN YANN ll: Valley Station: Chemistry - Sigma Chi: Lances: Dorm Advisor: Pryor Pre-Med Soci- ety. MORGAN, CARRIE LOUISE: Hyden: Zoology. MORGAN, CHRISTO- PHER CARLETON: Indianapolis, Ind.: General Business - Delta Tau Delta: Swimming Team: Water Polo Team. MORRIS, ANNA LOIS: lackson: English - History. MORRIS, IUDY MARILYN: Louisville: Speech and Hearing Thera- py - Delta Gamma, v-pres., pres.: Panhellenic, treas.: K-Guides: Kappa Delta Pi 3... ll. I R . ,. .t, VV -I 5 al"3'i, 1 .C 7 Q tr 'KQV Y WY -Q I I ll -'vi ,.. lin Row One: MORRIS, KAY FRANCES: Radcliff: English, MORRISON, CAROL ANN: Louisville: Social Work - Gamma Phi Beta, Schol. chr.: Links. MOOR- MAN, IAMES WILLIAM: Glen Dean: Mechanical Engineering. Row Two: MOUSER, BENITA CARROL: Lebanon: Biology -Baptist Student Union Choir: K.S.E.A. MOYER, ROBERT ERWIN: Williamsburg, Ohio: Electri- cal Engineering. MUDID, IAMES SPALDING: Springfield: Animal Science - Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle. Row Three: MUELLER, LAURA IANE: Mayfield, Human Relations - WRH rep.: Blazer Hall, sec.: AWS rep.: Newman Cluh, MUELLER, PAMELA ANN: Sulphur: English - YWCA: Young Democrats. MUELLER, PAUL ALLEN: Lex- ington: Business Administration. Row Four: MULLIKEN, DEBORAH: Pikeville: English MURPHY, GWENDO- LYN CARTER: Lexington: Nursing. NANKIVELL, IAMES BENIAMIN: West Milton, Ohio: Biology - Lambda Chi Alpha: YMCA, V Row Five: NASH, LAWRENCE EUGENE: Lexington, Ohio: Dentistry. NEI- KIRK, FREDERICK GROVER: Somerset: General Business. NELSON, VICKY LEA: Chattanooga, Tenn.: Medical Technology - Pi Beta Phi. NEVILLE, CHARLES BLAKEMAN: Park City: Mechanical Engineering - Alpha Tau Omega, Patterson Literary Society: ASME: Arnold Air Society. NEW, LARRY ALEX: Corbin: Civil Engineering. NICKELL, BEVERLY IEAN: Lexington: English and History - Owens: Kappa Delta Pi: Delta Epsilon Upsilon: Phi Alpha Theta. NICKELL, CHARLES BYRON: Calvert City: Chemistry - ACS. -v .1, , Q ' 1 .Q - I t r 'I IE' 1 lv , f I Law School seniors improve their courtroom technique in Practice Court. -,-,.,..--v A ' f "fn ' 0 0 ". 'QV V T .I A " 'WY - Q- Ro.w One: NIEMEYER, KENNETH EDWIN: Crown Point, lnd.,iBiological Science - Gamma Delta, v. pres. NOBLE, MOLLIE STEELE: Lexington, Com- merce. NOBLE, SHARON MAYLAND: Lexington, History. Row Two: NOE, IAMES LAWRENCE IR.: Campbellsville, Animal Science - Alpha Zeta, treas. Block and Bridle. NOELKER, BEVERLY ANNE: Florence, El- ementary - Special Education - Student Council for Exceptional Children. NOFSINGER, ROGER BRUCE: Greenville, Dentistry. Row Three: NOLAN, KATHLEEN BARKER: Louisville, Business Administra- tion - Alpha Gamma Delta, WAA Council. NORTON, DANIEL WEIS, lll': Ashland, Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi. NORTON, SUZANNE: Cynthiana, Hor- ticulture - Ky. Babes, Horticulture Club, AWS Big Sister. Row Four: NUTTER, KENNETH ERVIN: Xenia, Ohio, Business Administra- tion. OAKLEY, GEORGE C.: Murray, Dentistry - Pi Kappa Alpha, Sophomore Class Pres., SADA. O'BANNON, IAMES C.: Lexington, Accounting. Row Five: O'BRYAN, ROBERT C.: Leander, Agricultural Education - Alpha Zeta. O'DELL, GARY LOREN: Charleston, W.Va., Radio - Television - Films - WBKY, announcer, Men's Glee Club. OLIVER, ORSON1 Franklin, Ohio, Law - Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Young Democrats, treas. Row Six: ONEY, SUZANNE: Carrollton, Elementary Education - Kappa Delta, v. pres., SUKY, 'lst v. pres., Cheerleader, Student Center Board, social chrm. OSBORNE, MYRA IEAN: Covington, Microbiology-Bacteriology Soci- ety, sec. OSSENBECK, PAULA KREKELER: Ludlow, Nursing - SNAK, Student Nurses' Organization, Student Affairs Comm. OWEN, MARGARET GAIL: Prospect Heights, Ill., Elementary - Special Education - Alpha Delta Pi, house pres., Ky. Babes, commander, Kappa Delta Pi, Honors Program, Out- standing Senior in Education. OWEN, MARY STEWART: Lexington, Elemen- tary Education. OWEN, NANETTE SUE: Fern Creek, Art Education - Wom- .iz A 1 1, - if ' Q 1 U x I s 'Y' uk I 5 5. . .1 ' I Ill! 5. til: ff 'QL' ,J 1 en's Residence Hall Staff. OWSLEY, THOMAS MASON: Cecilia, English. , "-X . .V.i,1.,,.,,! n QQMU ,A 'l5'lr4r, -.' ,VI 7 .. 'I H 1 Q ESQ, F, L M SX ., I l 1 li -Q Row Seven: PACK, CARL RICHARD: Ashland, Recreation - Recreation Club, X , treas. PADGETT, MARION IOSEPH: Vine Grove, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi. PALMER, GEORGIA: Springfield, Va., Nursing - Delta Zeta, SNAK, sec. I 2 . 1 V fllllr? I ' , i 'Q:?lf5,, Tiff, llll Row Eight: PARK, SUZANNE: Atlanta, Ga., English - Kappa Delta, Appalach- ian Volunteers, Troupers. PARKER, BRENDA CRIER: Maysville, Nursing - SNA, Leadership Conference. PARKER, IAMES RAYMOND: Somerville, N.l., Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, v.pres., Pres. First Year Class, V. Pres. Third Year Class, Pharmacy Student Council, pres. I 1? 46 av-uv nv- X 74 5 an I 1 -44 Q' 'vt' '--Y - ,J I x I-low One: PARKER, PATSY RUTH: Cumberland: Nursing - Student Nurses Org.: SNAK: Student Affairs Committee. PARROTT, IACQUELYN ANN: Louisville: English - KSEA: English Club: Keeneland House Council. PAT- RICK, CHARLOTTE HIBBERD: Valley Station: Elementary Education - Alpha Xi Delta. Row Two: PATRICK, SHARON LOUISE: Frankfort: Nursing. PATTON, ROB- ERT CHARLES: Lexington: Law - Delta Theta Phi. PAUL, PHYLLIS ANN: Pa- ducah: English - SKEA. Row Three: PAUL, WILLIAM LUTHER: Dawson Springs: Chemistry - YMCA: Pryor Pre-Medical Society, treas., sec., pres.: Community Service Committee. PAULSON, BETH ALDEN: Bethesda, Md.: Political Science - Student Government: Young Democrats, v. pres.: Alpha Lambda Delta: United Na- tions Steering Committee. PAVONA, KENNON VINCENT: Lexington: Geol- ogy - Swim Team: Water Polo: K-Club: Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. Row Four: PECK, ALAN B.: Sharpsburg: Law - Delta Tau Delta: Phi Delta Phi, pres.: Student Bar Association, board of gov. and rep. PENICK, MARY FRAN- CES: Louisville: English - Zeta Tau Alpha, standards chairman: Young Re- publicans. PENNINGTON, MICHAEL D.: Louisville: Business and Economics - Sigma Chi. Row Five: PERKINSON, DENNIS ALAN: London: Mathematics - Phi Kappa Tau, treas., rush chrm.: Keys, treas.: Lamp and Cross: Young Republicans: Marching Band. PETERSON, DAVID BRUCE: Louisville: Business and Eco- nomics. PETTIBONE, RUSSELL DAVID: Erlanger: History. Row Six: PETTY, WILLIAM EDWARD: Covington: Botany. PETTY, WIN ELLEN: Huntington, W.Va.: Medical Technology. PEYTON, WILLIAM HER- MAN: Hustonville: Animal Science. Row Seven: PFEFFER, EARL PHILLIP: Louisville: Industrial Administration. PHILLIPS, MILDRED LOUISE: Lexington: Elementary Education. PHILLIPS, PEGGY GRAY: Timonium, Md.: Elementary - Special Education - Council for the Exceptional Child: Dorm Officer. PHILPOT, IAMES: Manchester: En- gineering. PILE, SHERRY LEE: Cecilia: Elementary Education - Wesley Foun- dation, sec.-treas.: KSEA. PLEASANT, DAMON GOULD: Lexington: Dentist- ry - Freshman Class, pres. PLOUVIER, KAREN EILEEN: Hodgenville: Sociolo- gy - Blazer Hall House Council: Women's Residence Hall Council. Row Eight: POANESSA, LOUIS IOH N: Lockport, N.Y.: Electrical Engineering - IEEE: Eta Kappa Nu: ACM. POLLARD, LEONARD WILLIAM: Hopkinsville: Economics - Delta Sigma Pi. POPE, FRED ARNOLD: Ashland: Marketing and Advertising - Sigma Nu: Rifle Team. POPE, IANEY LYNN: London: Mathematics. POPPELL, CAROLYN FRANCES: Shepherdsville: Psychology - English - transfer Georgetown College: Concert Band: Baptist Student Union Choir: Appalachian Volunteers. POROSKI, STEPHEN IOHN: Fords, N.l.: Accounting - Alpha Tau Omega: Beta Alpha Psi. PORTER, LEE HUN- TER: Arlington, Va.: Elementary Education. ..A4.-' B L., i 5-59 I ,Q I Row One: PORTER, MURRELL DEAN: Lexington, Agricultural Engineering - Alpha Gamma Rho, treas., Alpha Zeta, pres., ASAE, v.-pres., Agricultural Council. POST, THOMAS RUDEN: Lexington, Mathematics - Phi Kappa Tau, Swimming Team, Student Government, President's Council of Stu- dents, University Board of Student Publications, Lamp and Cross, v.-pres. POTTS, C. l.: Prospect, Business Administration - Pi Kappa Alpha, ASME, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. POWELL, WILLIAM CALVIN: Lexington, Chemistry - Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pryor - Pre-Med Socie- ty. POWERS, MICHAEL MARKMAN: Lexington, Secondary Education - SKEA. PRATT, RICHARD E.: Norfolk, Va., Mechanical Engineering. PRES- TON, ELIZABETH WATSON: Ashland, English - Chi Omega. Row Two: PRESTON, IAMES SCOTT: Paintsville, Electrical Engineering - Sigma Chi, IEEE. PRICE, MARY RACHFORD: Lexington, Nursing - Kappa Alpha Theta, President's Scholarship, Honors Program, Links. PRITCHETT, ROBERT ALBERT: Frankfort, Mathematics. PRUITT, MARGARET HAYES: Treasure Island, Fla., Elementary Education - Delta Gamma, AWS, rep. PUGH, ARTHUR THOMAS: New Philadelphia, Ohio, General Business - ln- tramural Sports. PURCELL, PAULA BERNADETTE: Lexington, Elementary Education. PURCELL, RODNEY DEAN: Brodhead, History. Row Three: PYLES, GRACE LINNEY: Maysville, Vocational Home Economics - Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Economics Club, Farmhouse Sweetheart. QUEEN- AN, KATHY MARY: Cincinnati, Ohio, Elementary Education - Zeta Tau Alpha, SNEA. QUINDRY, CURTIS G.: Fairfield, Ill., Law - Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Alpha Delta, Moot Court Board, pres. Row Four: RAGLAN D, RUBY HAZEL: Hodgenville, Child Development - Phi Upsilon Omicron, v.-pres., 4-H Club, treas., Hamilton House, pres. RAM- MING, DONALD ELWOOD: Lexington, Business Administration - Triangle, IFC. RANDALL, BERNARD PATTON: Waynesburg, Agronomy. Row Five: RATCLIFF, EDWARD HANSEL IR.: Lexington, Mechanical Engi- neering - Pershing Rifles, ROTC Honor Guard. RATCLIFFE, WILLIAM MI- CHAEL: Pikeville, Electrical Engineering - IEEE. REDMON, DONALD LEE: Paris, Electrical Engineering - Student Engineer, WBKY. Row Six: REED, BARBARA LOUISE: Lexington, Poultry Science. REED, DANNY NOEL: Lexington, Poultry Science - Alpha Zeta. REED, MARTHA: Louisville, Personnel Management- Delta Delta Delta, treas., Army ROTC Sponsor, v.-pres., commander, Ranger Sponsor, Greek Activities Steering Comm. Row Seven: REEVES, LYNDON LESTER: May's Lick, History. REISTER, STAN- LEY PATRICK: Winchester, Pharmacy - Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta Chi. RENFRO, KENNETH WAYNE: Macon, Ill., Graduate School. Row Eight: RENNIRT, IAMES WILLIAM IR.: Louisville, Mechanical Engineer- ing. RHOADS, HAROLD SPENCER: Lexington, Mechanical Engineering - Arnold Air Society, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. RICCARDI, PAMELA: Win- chester, Mass., Elementary Education - transfer Vermont College. lv: Y' lf. if 1 Bi Q fi t M 1 'Q if s- lx .soil x ,arlibx W' 1 L. . i., ylll x I 1 X .?. Blue Marlins entertain with exciting water shows. All .An Row One: RICE, MARTHA GORDON: Paris: Biology - Alpha Gamma Delta, chaplain: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Epsilon Phi: SKEA, sec.: Ester Adams Award. RICHARDSON, BOBBY H.: Eighty-Eight: Law - Delta Theta Phi: Law Day Committee. RICHARDSON, GARY IOSEPH: Irvine: Chemistry - Pryor Pre- Med: Alpha Epsilon Delta. RICHARDSON, IANE LYNN: Nicholasville: Busi- ness - Alpha Xi Delta, sec: AMA: Student Center Board. RICHARDSON, IOHN WILL: Berea: Law - Alpha Tau Omega, sec.: Beta Alpha Psi: Delta Theta Phi. RICHARDSON, IOSEPH EUGENE: Brandenburg: Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi, pres.: Commerce Employment Assoc., v. pres. RICHARDSON, WILLIAM EUGENE: LaGrange: Pharmacy - Kappa Psi: American Pharma- ceutical Assoc. Row Two: RIDDELL, ROBERT MICHAEL: Lexington: Agriculture. RIEE, IOANNA L.: Grundy, Va.: Psychology - Alpha Gamma Delta: Ir. Panhellenic, treas. RIGGS, MARTHA BALL: Ft. Thomas: Political Science - Alpha Xi Delta. Row Three: RILEY, CAROLYN MARIE: Sewickley, Pa.: Elementary Education - Kentucky Babes, platoon leader: Student Center Committee. RILEY, FRANK EDMOND: Nicholasville: Agronomy - Agronomy Club, treas. RIM- PRASRI, SUBONGKOT: Bangak, Thailand: Economics - Statistics. Row Four: ROBB, WYMAN DWIGHT: Palos Verdes Pen., Calif.: Chemical Engineer - Phi Kappa Tau: ACS: Keys: Omega Chi Epsilon. ROBERTSON, DORISSA K.: Louisville: Music - Phi Beta, sec.: Links: Choristers. ROBERTS, MARY ANNE: Fort Knox: Spanish - Alpha Delta Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta: Sigma Delta Pi. A Row Five: ROBINSON, ANN NORRIS: Chattanooga, Tenn.: Social Work - Chi Omega, rush counselor: Kentuckian Staff: Student Gov. ROBINSON, KEN DALL B.: Booneville: Law - Moot Court: Delta Theta Phi. ROCK, CHAR- OLETTE McDONALD: Barbourville, Nursing: Baptist Student Union, sec., executive counsel: SNAK. A 'ff Q -4' ,-of 1" Row One: ROCK, CHESTER CLAYTON: Hodgenvilleg Psychology. ROCK, SARAH LINNELL: Hodgenville, English. ROGERS, IANE SUSAN: Pineville, W.Va., Chemistry - Zeta Tau Alpha, treas., house pres., ACS. ROHMILLER, HARVEY WILLIAM: Covington, Electrical Engineering. ROMINGER, PAUL: Berea, History. ROSENFELD, LEE ELLIS: Louisville, Sociology. ROSS, IERRY DWAIN: Lexington, Civil Engineering - ASCE, Institute Traffic Engineers. Row Two: ROWE, RHONDA LOU: Wilmington, Del., Radio - TV - Films - Theta Sigma Phi, Director ITV, OCSA. ROYALTY, REBA LEA: Lexington, Edu- cation - Ky. Babes. RUNION, HARLESTON EARLE III: Anchorage, Zoology - Track, Cross country, Troupers. RUSH, PATRICIA ANNE: Frankfort, Medical Technology. RUSSELL, ROSANNE: Lexington, General Business - Alpha Gamma Delta, treas., AMA, Kentuckian - Index Ed. SADLER, LINDA KAY: Charleston, W. Va., Mathematics - Alpha Gamma Delta, treas., Mortar Board, K-Guides, AWS, House of Rep., sec., treas. SALEM, E. MICHAEL: Leba- non, Mathematics. Row Three: SALTER, CECIL SAMUEL: Richmond, Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, pres., Rho Chi, v. pres., lunior Class Pres. SANDER, FRANCES ELLEN: Ash- land, Elementary Education - Alpha Gamma Delta, scribe, rush counselor, lunior Panhellenic, K-Book Gov. Ed. SANDERS, LILLIAN LUCILLE: Elkhart, Ind., Animal Science - Block and Bridle Club. Row Four: SAPP, TERRY NORMAN: Lexington, Accounting. SARAKATSAN- NIS, SPIROS NICHOLAS: Ft. Thomas, Psychology. SARGENT, THOMAS NEIL: Guthrie, Civil Engineering - chrm. fresh. steering com., Sr. Eng. Coun- cil Rep., Chi Epsilon, ITE. Row Five: SAWYER, WILLIAM L.: Albany, General Business - AMA, Club of 240. SCEARCE, CAMDEN BALLARD: Shelbyville, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi, Transfer - Georgetown College. SCHAFER, MARGARET RAMONA: Hawesville, Nursing - SNAK, Young Democrats, Transfer - Eastern Ken- tucky University. Row Six: SCHAFER, MARGERY IENNIE: Lexington, Physical Therapy - New- man Club, Phy. Therapy Club, pres. SCHINELLER, ROBERT GEORGE: Har- pers Field, N.Y., Electrical Engineering - IEEE, AIAA. SCHLEGEL, MARTHA BOYD: Hopkinsville, Elementary Education - Delta Delta Delta, AWS House. Row Seven: SCHMIDT, CAROL ANN: Lexington, Mathematics - Young Re- publicans, treas. lCooperstown Cl, Assoc. Computing Machinery. SCHRO- DER, ROBERT IOHN: Ft. Mitchell, Marketing - AMA. SCHWORM, SUSAN IEAN: Winchester, Elementary Education - Dorm House Council, KSEA. Row Eight: SEAGRAVES, GEORGE THOMAS: Ashland, Psychology - Per- shing Rifles. SEESE, LARRY ALLEN: St. lohn, Ind., Electrical Engineering -Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, IEE. SELLERS, IEAN BAYLOR: Versailles, Music Educa- tion - Sigma Alpha Iota, chaplain,'University Chorus. Y ,Q 1, .,' . yi' rm 4' .N rx 5 'Wi , Ili an A ", 'R I 5 if I pq 5 Q I ' an I '-.A 'B' S- I'- 1 X S , A IJ' -all 4 fl? "' ., 5 . f ' I al Row One: SENNINGER, CAROLYN LOUISE: Louisville, Elementary Educa- tion -transfer - Catherine Spalding College. SEWELL, RICHARD WAYNE: Prospect, Chemical Engineering. SHAFFER, LINDA SUE: Nanuet, N.Y., Mi- crobiology - Tau Sigma. SHEELEY, STANLEY IAMES: Bloomfield, Account- ing - Beta Alpha Psi. SHELTON, CHARLOTTE LEE: New Castle, History - Blazer Hall, treas., house council, Phi Alpha Theta, University Chorus. SHEP- ERSON, CECIL HILTON, IR.: Gravel Switch, Agricultural Education. SHER- ROW, LINDA LOU: Lexington, English. Row Two: SHIPLEY, MARY ALICE: Lexington, Mathematics - Kappa Delta, rush chrm., social chrm., Links, treas., Mortar Board, v. pres., AWS, senator,v. pres., Student Congress. SHOEMAKER, IUDITH OAKES: Lexington, Com- merce - TaufSigma, sec., Baptist Student Union, choir, Troupers. SHOE- MAKER, PAUL: Louisville, English - Phi Delta Theta, v. pres., Greek Activi- ties Comm., chrm., Corridor Advisor, Lances. SHURN, GLORIA IEAN: Down- ers Grove, Ill., Advertising - Alpha Xi Delta, Newman Club, Young Republi- cans. SIGHTS, RUSSELL RAY: Henderson, Business Administration. SIMMS, CATHERINE MATTINGLY: Ormond Beach, Fla., History. SIMON, BEVERLY L.: Louisville, Social Studies - Hillel Foundation. Row Three: SIMONS, CHARLES ROBERT: Flemingsburg, Law - Delta Theta Phi, Ky. Law journal, assoc. ed., Student Bar Assn., Phi Beta Kappa, Order of the Coif, Law Day Mock Trial. SIMPSON, GLENDA BASTIN: Hardyville, Vo- cational and Extension Home Economics - Home Economics Club. SINDLINGER, LINDA MAY: York, Pa., Elementary Education. Row Four: SIX, DAVID: Cynthiana, Electrical Engineering - IEEE, sec. SKAGGS, DENNIE MICHAEL: Ashland, Metallurgical Engineering. SMITH, CAROLYN SUE: lronton, Ohio, History - Alpha Delta Pi, AWS, rep., Student Center Board. Row Five: SMITH, IOE DAVID: Mayfield, Animal Science - Sigma Chi, K- Club, v.-pres., Football House, sec.-treas., Alpha Zeta, Lances. SMITH, NOR- VAL VanHOUTEN: Gaithersburg, Md., Mechanical Engineering. SMITH, RE- GINA OWENS: Lexington, Elementary Education. Row Six: SMITH, RICHARD C., IR.: Clarksville, Ind., Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, sec. SMITH, ROBERT IAY: Lexington, Mechanical Engineering - Pi Tau Sigma, Band. SMITH, WILLIAM LOGAN: Somerset, Dentistry - Phi Delta Theta. Row Seven: SMOOT, SALLY CAROLE: Shelbyville, Speech and Hearing Therapy - Chi Omega, Speech and Hearing Club, Transfer- Stephens Col- lege. SNIDER, DAVID MITCHELL: Munfordville, Marketing and Advertising - Phi Kappa Tau, chaplain, Delta Sigma Pi, AMA, v. pres., Lamp and Cross. SNY'DER, PAUL IOSEPH: Ordall, NJ., Public Health - Phi Gamma Delta, Circ e K. Row Eight: SPARKS, ADRIAN: Lexington, Secondary Education. SPARKS, BARBARA ANN: Olive Hill, Accounting - Commerce Employment Assn. SPEICHER, WILLAIM ALFRED: Elizabethtown, Chemistry - American Chemical Society. Row One: SPENCE, CAROL SUE: Dayton: English - Honors Program: Glee Club: Chi Delta Phi. SPRADLING, DWIGHT: Frenchburg: Civil Engineering. SPRAGUE, SUZANNE: Sturgis: Sociology - Alpha Delta Pi: lr. Panhellenic, executive board, v. pres.: Young Republicans. Row Two: STAHL, ARCHIE ALAN: Bowling Green: Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, pres.: Rho Chi, pres. STAMATOFF, IAMES BEDFORD: Newark, Del.: Physics - Honors Program: Pence Physics Club, pres. STAMATOFF, LINDA S.: Newark, Del.: Elementary Education - KSEA: Dames Club. Row Three: STANLY, NELLIE RAY: Corydon: Elementary Education. STEAR- MAN, DIANNA IEANNE: Lexington: English - Chi Delta Phi: Phi Beta Phi. STEELE, ELLEN ELIZABETH: Ashland: Psychology - Blue Marlins. Row Four: STEELE, IAMES ALFRED: S. Ft. Mitchell: Political Science - Alpha Gamma Rho. STEINBERG, KENNETH WILLIAM: Union, N.I.: Mechanical En- gineering - ASME: Pi Tau Sigma. STENKEN, CAROL LYNN: S. Ft. Mitchell: History - English - Alpha Xi Delta: Golddiggers Ball Steering Comm.: KSEA: Bowman Hall, treas. Row Five: STEVENS, SUSAN LINDA: Kirkwood, Mo.: Mathematics - Troupers, sec.: Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court. STEVENS, SYLVIA MAE: Walton: Elementary Education - KSEA. STEWART, LINDA LOU: Beattyville: Music - Chi Omega: MENC, pres.: Phi Beta: Lexington Philharmonic: Ken- tuckian staff. Row Six: STOCKTON, CAROL ELAINE: Blacksburg, Va.: Microbiology - Bac- teriological Society. STRAHORN, HAROLD STANLEY: Elkton, Md.: English. STRAHORN, HAZEL BURDEN: Paris: 'English - History. Row Seven: STRANGE, CAROL ANNE: Bardstown: Chemistry - Gamma Phi Beta, corres. sec., rec. sec.: Blue Marlins: Links: SACS,treas. STRANGE, IOHN HAROLD: Bardstown: Electrical Engineering - Phi Sigma Kappa, treas., sec. STRATTON, TYLENE: Shelbyville: Mathematics - Zeta Tau Alpha: Dairy Science Club, sec. STRICKLIN, WILLIAM HENRY: Paintsville: Political Science - History - You ng Democrats: Speech Club: Circle K. STROMBECK, ANN LUCRETIA: Owego, N.Y.: Anthropology - Anthropology: Newman Club: American Ethnological Society. STRUNK, CHARLES WINSTON: Neon: Education. STULL, DONALD DAVID: San Antonio, Texas: Anthropology - Kappa Alpha. Row Eight: STUMPH, WILLIAM EDWARD III: Lexington: Civil Engineering. SULLIVAN, ROBERT H.: Lebanon junction: Electrical Engineering. SUMNER, IUDITH ANN: Lexington: History - Sociology - Young Republicans: Baptist Student Union: Beta Sigma Phi. SUMNER, RICHARD LEWIS: Pleasure Ridge Park: Civil Engineering. SUTHERLAND, EMILY RUTH: Grundy, Va.: Biologi- cal Science - Alpha Xi Delta. SUTTON, RONALD LYNN: Lancaster: Pharma- cy - APhA: Phi Delta Chi, sec. SUTTON, SARA WILKERSON: Dixon: Dietet- ics - Home Economics Club: Phi Upsilon Omicron, sec.: Links. GS' 5 Q Q x ,- I 1 .4 F S TI Lal 'ag -6 . if-L-" U.. 70- Row One: SUTTON, TOMMY G.: Dixon, Agronomy - Agronomy Club, Meat Judging Team, Block and Bridle Club. SWANGO, WINSTON: Mt. Ster- ling, Entomology. SWARTZWELDER, ARILYN GAIL: Louisville, Nursing - NSO, v.-pres., Miss Student Nurse of Ky. - 'Ist runner-up. SZALAY, IOHN IAMES: Peninsula, Ohio, Botany - Fresh. basketball. TABOR, SAMUEL RUS- SELL,lR.: Memphis, Tenn., Finance. TANNER, ANNA IEAN: Freeburn, Sociol- ogy. TEMPLE, DONALD GRANT: Lexington, Geography. Row Two: THOMAS, IUDY CAROLYN: Elizabethtown, English. THOMAS, FRANKLIN DAVIS: McKee, Geology - SUKY Club, Kentuckian. THOMAS, SUSAN GAY: Dover, N.l., Nursing - SNAK, NSNA, Student for Community Service. THOMAS, SUZY: Washington, D.C., Art - Dorm officer, Art Club, Dorm Council, Transfer - Sullins College. THOMASON, WILLIAM HAR- OLD: Leithfield, History. THOMPSON, ELBERT HARTMAN: London, History - KSEA. THOMPSON, HARRY ALLEN: Newport, History - Eta Sigma Phi. Row Three: THOMPSON, WILLIAM P.: Louisville, Art - Kernel cartoonist. THORN, EILEEN RUTH: Alexandria, Elementary Education. THORPE, BAR- BARA RHAE: Pineville, Psychology. Row Four: THRELKELD, CAROL IEAN: Frankfort, Personnel Management. TINGLE, GAIL WESTERMAN: Louisville, Speech and Hearing Therapy - Alpha Delta Pi, Freshman Advisor, Alpha Lambda Delta, Speech and Hear- ing Club. TODD, LEE TROVER, IR.: Earlington, Electrical Engineering - Tau Beta Pi, treas., Eta Kappa Nu, sec., Sigma Pi Sigma. Row Five: TOWERS, ROBERT LEE: Lexington, Electrical Engineering. TOWN- SEND, IAMES LARRY: Stanton, Civil Engineering. TRASK, TOMMY IOE: Mansfield, Pa., Electrical Engineering. Row Six: TREMAIN, BRIAN WILLIAM: Sidney, Ohio, Business Administra- tion. TUCKER, LOWELL KENNETH, IR.: Paducah, Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi. ULMER, MARGARET ANEL: Lexington, Social Work, Alpha Gamma Delta, Kentuckian, senior section ed., Alpha Lambda Delta, LKD, publicity chrm., standards chrm. Row Seven: UPCHURCH, FRED OTIS: Monticello, Civil Engineering. UP- CHURCH, IOY STEPHENS: Russell Springs, Speech and Hearing Therapy - Speech and Hearing Club. VanARSDALL, MARY LEE: Springfield, Mechani- cal Engineering - Phi Beta Phi, Blue Marlins, ASME, SWE. Row Eight: VanHOOSE, HELEN HALL: Lexington, Art - Psi Eta Sigma, sec., University Chorus. VANDENBERG, CORNELIUS KASE, III: Ashland, Person- nel Management - Phi Delta Theta, house manager, AMA. VANDENBERG, SANDRA IOHNSON: Ashland, Biology - Delta Delta Delta, librarian. Row One: Van LAHR, CHARLES ANDREW: Webster: Agricultural Economics - Alpha Zeta: Agronomy Club: Young Democrats. VAN METER, I. HART: Lexington: Chemistry - ACS, pres. VARO, GREGORY O.: Wellesley, Mass.: Political Science - Sigma Phi Epsilon: IFC, sec.: Scabbard and Blade: Lexing- ton Philharmonic. Row Two: VAUGHAN, FRANKLIN BELL: Louisville: Animal Science - Alpha Gamma Rho, house manager: Dairy Club: Animal Science ludging Team. VERTRESS, IAMES CHARLES: Louisville: Economics - Phi Delta Theta. VEST, DAVID GARDNER: Lexington: History - Tau Kappa Epsilon, sec., v. pres. Row Three: VETTER, VICTORIA LEE: Leitchfield: Chemistry - Alpha Gamma Delta, 2nd v. pres.: Outstanding Greek Woman: Mortar Board: Phi Beta Kappa: AWS, senator: Student Government: Links, v. pres.: Women's Advis- ory Council. VICENDESE, IAMES F.: Berkeley Heights, NJ.: Finance - Alpha Tau Omega. VIE, CONSTANCE ANN: New Albany, Ind.: Elementary Educa- tion - transfer Colorado Women's College. Row Four: WADE, IEFFREY LEE: Louisville: Psychology - Pryor Pre-Med So- ciety. WADLINGTON, IAMES CARROLL: Princeton: Electrical Engineering- Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi: IEEEDWALDBART, ELAINE IACOBS: Lexington: Nursing - Alpha Xi Delta: SNAK: Student Nursing Organization. Row Five: WAITS, RAYMOND ALLEN: Lexington: Business and Economics. WALIS, KAREN ANN: Philadelphia, Pa.: Business Education. WALKER, LYLE ADAMS: Lexington: Civil Engineering - Delta Tau Delta, social chrm.: Ir. IFC, pres.: Freshman Guide. Row Six: WALKER, IIMMY LEON: Tilford: Mining Engineering. WALLACE, MAHLON DALE: Taylorsville: Business Administration - Alpha Gamma Rho. WALLIN, IACK ALTON: Louisville: Sociology - Phi Gamma Delta: Ap- palachian Volunteers: Southern Sociological Society. WALLIN, LINDA SMITH: Louisville: Elementary Education - Kappa Delta Pi: SUKY. WARD, DIANA CLAY: Maysville: Psychology - Eta Sigma Phi. WEBB, LINDA: Lawrenceburg: English - Eta Sigma Phi, v. pres. WEBB, RALPH DUDLEY: Whitesburg: Law - Kappa Alpha, pres.: Moot Court Board: Ky. Political If an-ff iff, 2. Union, pres.: Phi Delta Phi. li -, 3 .n.."i fl" 4' ., xx . Q , r I B- A S N :.ffltl ii' T' X li Q f, . t . . ,... .... " fr. all ,, . -sv- Row Seven: WEBB, WILLIAM TERRY: Owensboro: Business Administration. WEINBERG, NORMAN DAVID: Louisville: Accounting - AMA: Air Force ROTC Outstanding Freshman. WELCH, IAMES GREGORY: Erlanger: Law - Delta Theta Phi: Student Bar Assoc. Row Eight: WELCH, NANCY IOYCE: Middlesboro: Business Education - Blazer Hall Advisory Council: Phi Theta Kappa, sec. WELLS, IOY NELL: Mid- dlesbury: Physical Education - Keeneland House Council. WELLS, MIL- LARD WAYNE: Lexington: Civil Engineering - Triangle. I., -V .' fm 9 'Q 1' i 5 ,.W,,,L. ll X fvzwfffs h . 1 ! I . ,..,,.,.,.. .,,, .,. . ...M--in -- Row One: WERNER, IOHN MALCOLM: Henderson, History. WHALEY, LARRY EMERSON: Maysville, Civil Engineering - Chi Epsilon, pres., Tau Beta Pi. WHEELER, GERALD ALLAN: Lancaster, Mechanical Engineering - ASME! AIAA. Row Two: WHEELER, WILLIAM BOYD: Lexington, Chemistry. WILHELMS, LINDA IEANNE: Mountainside, N.l., Social Studies - Patterson Hall, pres., YWCA Tutorial Program, SUKY. WILLETT, CHERYL SILVEY: Louisville, Histo- ry - Kappa Delta, AWS, rep., Cwens. Row Three: WILLIAMS, BETTY CAROL: Flat Gap, Speech and Hearing - Kentuckian staff, Campus Crusade for Christ. WILLIAMS, CARY ALAN: Lex- ington, Dentistry - Delta Tau Delta, Student Government, ADA. WIL- LIAMS, IAMES BLJRLEY: Big Rock, Mining Engineering. Row Four: WILLIAMS, MARCUS O.: Mt. Dora, Fla., Dentistry. WILLIAMS, MICHAEL I.: Ashland, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAMS, ROBERTA BREENE: Oil City, Pa., Psychology - Psi Chi. Row Five: WILLIAMSON, IEANN E: Pikeville, English -transfer Pikeville Col- lege, Kentucky Babes. WILLIAMSON, THOMAS LYNN: Fulton, English - Lambda Chi Alpha, v. pres., pres., Eta Sigma Phi, treas., IFC, v. pres., pres., Greek Activities Steering Comm. WILLIS, CAROL CASWELL: Lexington, Pharmacy - Ring of Hygeia, treas., lunior Class, sec. Row Six: WILLS, FRANCES CELIA: Hopkinsville, Mathematics. WILSON, ALAN HOWARD: Cave City, Pharmacy - Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Chi, KPhA, You ng Democrats. WILSON, GILBERT DONALD: Lancaster, Mechan- ical Engineering - ASME. WILSON, NATALIE STEARNS: Lexington, Law. WISEMAN, MARILYN: Elizabethtown, French - Pi Delta Phi. WISSEL, DEN- ISE: S. Ft. Mitchell, Psychology - Alpha Gamma Delta, activities chrm., corres. sec., Kentuckian, managing editor, Alpha Lambda Delta, pres., Greek Activities Steering Comm., Links, Honors Program, Student Government, Psi Chi, treas. WITSCHI, PAULETTE IEAN: Marietta, Ga., Spanish - Alpha Chi Omega, social chrm., Christian Student's Organization, sec., treas., Sigma Delta Pi. I , V Row Seven: WOFORD, LINDA ANN: Danville, Nursing - SNAK. WOLF, IANICE IAYE: Buffalo, N.Y., Mathematics - Hillel Foundation. WOLFE, FREDERICK WILLIAM: Ienkins, Mechanical Engineering. Row Eight: WOLFORD, MARY FREELAND: Liberty, Sociology. WOMACK, BILLIE GWEN: Texarkana, Texas, Vocational Home Economics - Phi Upsilon Omicron. WOOD, DAVID L.: Glasgow, Veterinary Science -,Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Freshman YMCA, pres., Alpha Zeta, pres., Head Resident. L Hit' . ,,.., V7 I " bv' J :lt N I QM .... Row One: WOOD, DONALD RALPH: Louisville, Ac- counting - Young Democrats. WOOD, IAMES DANIEL: Fleming: Civil Engineering. Row Two: WOOD, ROBERT KAY: Lexington, Law - Kappa Alpha, Ky. Law journal: Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc. WOOD, WILLIAM LEA: Frankfort, Animal Science - Farmhouse, Alpha Zeta. WOODS, WILLIAM ED- WARD: Smithfield, Zoology, Phi Beta Kappa. WOOD- h A an gg ' I lg fi '-J 51, L- I E ' --if . I Q -P: 1 .,,' A ln I hd YARD IAMES NATHANIEL: Versailles: Electrical Engi- ' " i' neering - IEEE. WOODYARD, IERRY CURTIS: Salem: Mathematics. WRAY, WILLIAM FLOYD: Bellevue, Elec- trical Engineering - IEEE, v. chrm. Row Three: WYAN, VIRGINIA LEE: London: Architecture - Honors Program, Young Democrats: AIA, social chrm. YATES, DONALD R.: Elatwoods, Electrical Engine. - Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. YOUNG, IAY III: Catlettsburg, Ag- ricultural Economics - Poultry Team. Row lfour: YOUNG, OLIVER Sl EVEN: Levvisport, Agricul- tural Engineering - Phi Gamma Delta, sec.: Honors Pro- gram: Young Republicans, pres.: Lances. ZEII, lOl IN AR- THUR: Erlangerg Iournalism - Sigma Delta Chi, pres.: Kernel, assoc. editor: Ky. Intercollegiate Press Assoc., pres., Homecoming Steering Comm., Kentuckian, pho- tographer, ZEHNDER, CAROL SUE1Louisville, Elementa- ry Eclucation - Delta Zeta, KSEA, Young Democrats. I tx ,Fc A X I X, uh lhe most exciting Bookstore purchase of all - the cap and gown. .S x t"j-3. I 1'-x 'U'- Xp, Y G '7' Q The Photographs Rick Bell:8O-81,110,117, 144, lower, 174. R. Schley Cox: 33, 36-39, 48, left, 55 62, lower, 64, 68, upper, 88-89, 94 96' 97' 99' 108' 109' 129 u er' 131 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lower, 135, lower, 139, 145, 172, 210, 221, back cover. I Howard Mason: 4-5, 61, 74-75, 76, 133, upper, 136, upper left, 137, lower. lohh Polk: 93. Dick Ware: All other photographs and front cover. 223 This book initiates a new concept in yearbooks. All group shots and com- posites have been eliminated in favor of essays which examine what has ac- tually happened. Thus, the Kentucki- an '68 is, in this respect, more truly a book of the year. I am deeply indebted to my friend and yearbook mentor, Sam Abell. His influence in this book is obvious, and his help is greatly appreciated. Thanks must also be given to those staff members who did so much typing, telephoning, interviewing, and helping in any way they could: Claudia Acheson, Beverly Benton, Dee Dee Gibson, Patty fvlorgenthal, Woodford Reynolds, loe Richardson, and Meg Ulmer. Denise Wissel proved to be a most ef- ficient managing editor as well as an incisive thinker who took charge of the Greek story and who helped on many others. Frank Bailey, who envisioned the Os- wald story, led the project through- out, giving the book what very well may be its most important story. Dick Ware, Student Publications Pho- tographer, and Linda Gassaway, advi- sor, both gave unstintingly of their time, and were both wonderful to work with. To Gretchen lvlarcum and Larry Heller go my unqualified thanks for their many hours of hard work and thoughtful advice. Without either of them, this book would not have been finished at its final level of quality. And finally, to the Board of Student Publications, chaired by Dr. Gifford Blyton,go mythanks forthe helpthey gave on many of our problems, and for their unparalleled resolve to do what is best for student publications. T. G., May, 1968


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

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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

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

1966

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

1969

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.