University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 460
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 460 of the 1969 volume:
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Gretchen Marcum, Editor
University of Kentucky
Sal Mineo Day-Fall 1968
U.K. vs. Florida-1968
U.K. vs. Florida-1968
George Wallace Convocation
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JuHan Bond Speech
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Alpha Xi Delta Christmas Party
Haggin Hall Pantie Raid-Spring 1969
The University Board of Trustees un-
animously approved a motion by Gov.
Louie B. Nunn that the student body
be commended for its conduct at
Saturday's convocation with Presi-
dential candidate George C. Wallace.
"They have demonstrated that they
are responsible young people," Gov.
H1 TLER U
MAI NTAIN Eb
We will meet force with superior force.
Gov. Louie B. Nunn
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Getting to know you: Sorority Rush-Fall 1968
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Free University-Fall 1968
Overheard at a Board of Trustees meeting: Chandler to Futrellg
" I hope you will be as good a president as Wally has been, he's
been a nice boy."
Cor. 517. We walk by faithg not by sight.
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Rebel Flags-Homecoming 1968
Dr. Kirwan at Student Rights Protest
Dr. Kirwan at Complex Dedication Reception
Pi Kappa Alpha Party
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Presidential Greetings-Student Demonstration-Spring 1969
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Presidential Greetings-Student Demonstration-Spring 1968
"I am no racist."
Senator Strom Thurmond
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ln September Greeks began their semi-annual search for new members.
Sorority formalities present an interesting contrast to the relaxed atmos-
phere of the fraternity party - yet whether hard sell or soft - the results
are the same.
The cries of last years' aching feet were heard by the administration. In Au-
gust the students began using the campus bus service. Although the buses
were overcrowded and generally late, they were much appreciated on cold
and rainy days.
Kentucky Educational Television moved into full production this year. The KET network is the
largest in the country. Operating from its Lexington base it serves thirteen transmitters across the
You could have predicted it.
George Wallace comes to town
and all the hippies from the Uni-
versity turn out to protest. Only
. . . they're carrying Wallace
signs. Ooh, those hippies. I
tell you, you just can't trust them
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Thanks to the Faculty Senate, the University
Community now is assured of having rele-
vant speakers. ln fact, we can have only
relevant speakers. That means we can have
the presidential candidate oi the Socialist
Workers Party. And we can have Al Capp.
Thank heavens: what would education be
vvithout revelant speakers?
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Although similar in appearance,
the Sigma Chi and Lambda Chi
Derbies are entirely different 'n
intent. Sigma Chi Derby offers
sorority pledges a chance to
run around in shorts before an
assembled throng of fraternity
men. The Lambda Chi Alpha
Pushcart Derby, later in the fa I,
gives fraternity men a chance to
show off for the sorority girs
by pushing an orange crate on
wheels around the campus.
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The Free University is where
you learn things you can't
learn in class. Things about
yourself and other people.
Before the Free U., people
still learned these things one
supposes. But the Free U.
is a nicer place than the Bo-
Even while the multi-million dollar Complex
was being dedicated, university dorms were
badly overcrowded. ln spite of the over-
crowded dorms the Board of Trustees de-
creed that any student, with few exceptions,
could be forced to live in University housing.
Only three plays were presented by the
Guignol this year. The three, Dark of the
Moon, Three Men on a Horse, and The
Rivals perpetuated the tradition of fine
plays for the Theater Arts Department.
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Good Heavens, it's Sal Mineo Memorial Day!
Sal Mineo? Boy, he had some great hils.
Yeah, But that's not why were celebrating him.
Nope. li's 'cause he is such a great figure ol rebellious youth
Election Night, '68: Members of the Po-
litical Science Department kept tabs on
the major elections in the computer room.
Outside this hub of frontline action others
watched it all on the tube. A lot of them
were probably really interested. Then
again, nothing else was on.
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By far the most unusual social event in the
land of derbies was the Beaux Arts Ball.
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Homecoming is when you schedule
somebody you think you can beat.
Sometimes things don't work out, but
nobody really notices. After this years'
Homecoming, a whole flock of pigeons
reeled wildly in the air above Stoll
Field. Local authorities surmised that
they had soused themselves on alco-
hol vapor rising from the stands.
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Football is America's vicari-
ous frontier. After all those
decades of action, spreading
the nation across the conti-
nent, we all turn out for the
action and excitement of grid-
iron clashes. It sort of makes
you wonder, sometimes, just
how the West was won any-
The Student Center
Board is one of the few
groups that does any-
thing. A speaker ser-
ies, the Grille Coffee-
house, 50 cent movies,
art shows, concerts,
and dances are all part
of the entertainment
offered by the SCB.
Students expressed their opinions in two differ-
ent ways with similar results. The Student Govern-
ment sponsored Housing Referendum, in which
9747, of those voting decided against forced hous-
ing, did not seem to impress the Board of Trus-
tees. lntra-Fraternity Council used a form of ex-
pression popularly called a "Bitch-ln" in an at-
tempt to settle differences with the administration.
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Parties, parties, every weekend. The
strain of going to all those parties can
get you down. It begins to really drag
on you. After a while, it's enough to
drive a person to drink.
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There are two kinds of lunch moneyg one
kind you collect, the other you spend.
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Les Miserables, an independent
.eam, won the quiz bowl com-
petition ior the third consecu-
tive year. Other students exer-
cised their physical muscles by
participating in intramurals.
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At another convocation safety critic
Ralph Nader landed a broadside at
business and industry for their Iaxity
in safety measures.
Everytime the University needs a presi-
dent, someone mentions Elvis Stahr.
This year he came near enough to
speak at Founders' Day.
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Engineering Week gave the rest of the
campus a chance to see what Engineer-
ing students do when they aren't work-
ing slide rules. The Pence Hall fires,
hopefully at least, revealed almost noth-
ing about what architects do.
Among the events at the annual AWS
Awards Night was the tapping of new
members into Mortar Board.
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Miss U.K. of 1969 was Theresa Re-
sig, a member of Chi Omega.
The Arts and Sciences Committee on
Learning investigated the intellectual cli-
mate of the University.
When it was too warm to snow, it rained
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Focus '69 participants
William Kunstler, noted
civil liberties attorney,
Ansom Mount, represen-
tative ot Playboy maga-
zine, T. George Harris,
editor of Careers Today
magazine, and John
Sigenthaler, editor of the
discussed Social Moral-
'ty. The attendance bore
mute testimony to the
findings of the Learning
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Just in case Lexington is invad-
ed, ROTC members practiced
war games in the surrounding
countryside. On another front,
the Lexington Peace Council
conducted a silent vigil in front
of Local Boards 23 and 127.
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Among the many
activities open to
students are Blue
swim team, and the
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The University's two recognized minori-
ties - Blacks and Old Folks - both held
art festivals in the past year.
Spring sports gain little student attention in
the busy second semester. ln spite of the
lack of crowd support, the spring athletes
had a good year. Both the tennis and golf
teams had winning seasons, although the
baseball record was a little disappointing.
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The acquisition of head coach John Flay,
plus the results of the spring drills and
the annual Blue-White game promised to
make the fall season at least as good.
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The step child of Univer-
sity athletics, the soccer
team, fared well in SEC
competition despite the
lack of equipment and
In addition to Coach
Press Wheelan's impres-
sive individual and relay
trackmen, field men came
on strong forthe first time
this spring. The U.K. Re-
lays were well attended
by over 900 competitors
and after the semester
U.K. hosted the NCAA Na-
tional Federation Meet.
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Religion is still a vital force on cam-
pus. College Life discussions were
well attended throughout the year. As
in past years, Ash Wednesday serv-
ices were conducted for the faithful.
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The University truly had the South's outstand-
ing college weekend this year. In addition, the
Little Kentucky Derby was held.
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The University is a community
of scholars. Remember that.
The end of the spring semester is a mixed bless-
ing. Warm weather means classes outsideg it also
Statistics show that for each hour of
class credits earned, a graduating se-
nior will have consumed four gallons
of beer, two hundred cigarettes, and
ten days of his life.
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Dr. Otis Singletary, new President of
the University of Kentucky, was intro-
duced to the University Community at
a reception after the termination ofthe
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Darrell Rice, though seemingly shy and unassuming, is a crusader.
This crusading spirit was exemplified in the editorials written by him
as editorial page editor of the Kernel. The spirit showed itself in
quieter ways too: an excellent student, he turned down an invitation
to Phi Beta Kappag a capable journalist, the quality of his endeavors
regardless of subject was outstandingg a gentle person, the subtle
influence of philosophy gained him the respect of those who knew
Dr. Thomas Blues pos-
sesses a rare and unde-
finable talent, he is able
to teach. The English pro-
fessor's classes are a
cascade of insight into
literature and life. His lec-
tures demand nothing
less than the sharpest
mind a student can mus-
ter, and his standards re-
quire excellence. His in-
terest and ability in deal-
ing with both student and
subject extend beyond
Mike Hall, assistant art professor, serves the University
in two capacities. An outstanding sculptor, he has shown
pieces in prestigeous shows all over the country. Hall
was named New York's "Sculptor of the Month" and
later displayed one of his works in New York's Whitney
Museum. As a teacher he has created an atmosphere
encouraging student initiative, and molded the Univerf
sity Art School into one of the finest in the country.
Mason Taylor, graduate student in sociology,
was instrumental in the development ofthe Grad-
uate Student Association. While the idea tor such
an organization had been discussed by others too,
Mason served to get everyone together to give
graduate students a much needed voice in Uni-
Dr. Lewis Donohew's contributions to the University have been
many. The journalism professor, in addition to being a fine teacher,
is an excellent and prolific researcher. He recently presented apa-
per to an international symposium in Yugoslavia. Donohew has serv-
ed the University community as one of the thirteen sponsors of the
"Non-Violent Seminars", has worked hard on the Student Code, and
has been a key figure in obtaining a doctoral program in Commu-
Committee of Five
Guy IVIer'ldeS took the initiative
in organizing the Student Rights
Protest. The managing editor of
the Kernel began his journalistic
career as a freshman, and has
held nearly every position avail-
able on the paper. He is on the
executive committee of the Unit-
ed States Student Press Associa-
tion, and has won several awards
for his writing ability. Mendes
was awarded the Speech Club's
award presented to an outstand-
ing speaker who is not a Speech
major. His talents earned him a
spot as one of Newsweek's 15
Thom Pat JULll'S main interest
has been student politics. A
member of Young Americans for
Freedom, he expanded his inter-
est to an active level serving as
a Student Government Represen-
tative and a representative on the
Graduate Student Council. Juul
formed and headed a political
party in S.G. and ran for the pres-
idency on their ticket. A dynamic
plan for the reorganization of stu-
dent affairs was also Juul's brain-
Linda Bailey, the only wo-
man on the committee also
served in Student Govern-
ment and sponsored some
meaningful legislation. The
political science major, who
has resigned from a political
and a social organization on
moral grounds, was a cor-
ridor advisor in Holmes Hall.
Geoffery Pope, a freshman
transfer student from Transylva-
nia, made his presence on cam-
pus known in one short semester.
After a few months of member-
ship he was elected chairman of
the Community Alliance for Fie-
sponsible Social Action. Level
headed and amiable, the Zeta
Beta Tau pledge, has shown a
potential for leadership.
Mike Farmer has been active
in many areas of campus life.
The senior sociology major was
graduated Phi Beta Kappa, re-
ceived a Woodrow Wilson Fel-
lowship to study at the State Uni-
versity of New York, participated
in the Dillard House Experiment,
and served as the first president
of the re-established Sigma Nu
chapter. Upon graduation Far-
mer was presented the highest
honor the University bestows on
any of its students, the Sullivan
Jim Green is a pacesetter in a real physical sense. The
Eminence, Kentucky speedster qualified for the '68 Olym-
pic Trials and only injuries kept him from competing in
Mexico City. Green has shattered nearly all the University
sprint records. An exceptional individual runner, he works
well in team relays. Green holds the NCAA record for the
60 yard dash and set the Madison Square Garden 60 yard
mark while defeating two Olympic medal winners.
Sue Dempsey, junior agriculture major, is a versatile per-
son, distinguished in many areas of campus life. ln addition
to being a fine student, she was president of her residence
hall, in Links, junior women's honorary, a Girl Scout leader
of a troop at Manchester Center, and an active member of
the YWCA. She was one of two selected to take part in
the Experiment in International Living, and this summer is
gaining practical education in the application of her major
working on a project in Kenya.
Dr. A. D. Albright has a sign on
his desk stating, "The buck stops
here." and at the University, it does.
An able administrator, Albright is kept
so busy that he is rarely seen by stu-
dents. ln fact, numerous theories
questioning his existence have been
hypothesized by some whose efforts
to see him have been thwarted. These
photographs hopefully disprove the
doubting theorists. The executive
Vice-President has guided the Univer-
sity through many years as the Presi-
dent's right hand man. In the fall Dr.
Albright will be going to Belgium on
a Fulbright Fellowship. tHe is pictured
here speaking Flemish.l There he will
conduct seminars at two Belgian uni-
versities, and will also serve as a spe-
cial consultant to the Belgian govern-
Judy Schroeder, only a freshman, plunged into college life
the way few do. Judy cared, not only about her friends, or
this campus, though she served as president of her residence
hall, but about what goes on outside the cloistered university.
Judy helped to mobilize, first in the dorm and later on campus,
the Emer ency Committee for Blafran Relief.
Dr. Gene Mason, associate politi-
cal science professor, is recognized
as an authority on Kentucky politics,
but his expertise extends much tur-
ther. Dr. Mason has worked with po-
litical figures of the stature of the late
Senator Robert F. Kennedy. One of
the co-sponsors of the colloquium,
"Working Solutions to the Dimensions
of Poverty," he brought nationally and
internationally known speakers to U.K.
for the series. Mason has served on
numerous student and community pan-
els. His article on politics in Appa-
lachia was published in the Nation.
Dr. Mason is educating not only within
the university, but in the community
Dr. David Denton's classes are an experience. Sessions with the
education professor are somewhat unique and experimental as sen-
sitivity training is frequently part of his teaching technique. Dr. Den-
ton is one of the new breed of teachers that encourages student ini-
tiative and creativity in previously structured subjectmaterial. He ex-
tended "educating" to include the Free University, conducting classes
in multi-senuous knowing. A student of psychology, philosophy, and
drama as well as education, Dr. Denton is an experience.
Don Pratt sometimes
student is a draft resister.
While his actions speak
louder than words, per-
haps his words are more
revealing than any that
could be written about
"We have come to a time
when each ot us has had
to ask ourselves, society
remains the same or radi-
Today's world has certain
ideals which mist be at-
tained and then upheld:
AND EQUALITY. Each of
these ideals should've
been given to us as a
"constant," but since they
were not, and are not, the
"crusade" toward them ls
When it comes to achiev-
ing these ideals, 'n part or
in total, when answering
the question ot "the same
or radical change," "in-
activity or revolution," to-
day's world or a potential
tomorrow's,"therl give me
the latter in each case."
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Free University: An
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Bob Ladner lead the assault on the auditory sense in a Free U. session in ethno-
musicology. Students listened to the music of such folk instruments as the guitar,
banjo, and dulcimer. The participants were given a chance to discover what kind
of music they could make.
A session exploring the gastro-
nomic delights of international
cooking was conducted by Jeff De
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Free U. lasted only three months. Its death
however, can be attributed less to student
attrition than to an inability of the instruc-
tors to devote sufficient time to develop
the program fully.
Participants were aware that Free U. was
both an idea and an experiment. The ex-
periment met with less than success but
the idea still lingers. Free University will
most likely return.
Innovations In Art Hang From The
The Reynolds Building.
Stan Mock opens its dark, bat-
tered door and plods up the un-
even, seasick stairway to the
second floor, waving a foggy
hello to secretary Donna Van
Winkle, surreptitiously back-
handing snow-white tufts from
his denim jacket.
He creaks across the Reynolds
building's wooden floor, pon-
dering in wooly wooziness this
March day's strange begin-
nings, finally s i g hi n g what
thehell and turning to enter a
classroom, humming a vague
facsmile of the Beatles
Rafters In The Reynolds Building
Another lamb stands waiting
patiently inside, surrounded by
a small group of students with
dampening their beady little
eyes. This is the third such
creature to confront Stan Mock
this morning, the first found
waiting in his front yard at seven
Mock stops humming and
creaks in place. At this moment
he is jolted by a large blue-uni-
formed gentleman who comes
on like Little Caeser, informing
him of his impending arrest on
three counts of lamb theft. Mock
laughs. Sort of.
Stan Mock is an art instructor
at the university who this chilly
morning simply happened to be
on his way to the Reynolds
Building to meet with his regul-
arly scheduled class. The
policeman, of course, is a plant
in a bit of a grand sham by
Such behavior hardly typifies
student- instructor exchanges.
From their educational incep-
tion students are taught to pre-
sent more traditional offerings,
such as the decorous and al-
ways ingratiating apple. Seldom
do students serve up sheep to
their instructors. But then, it is
sometimes difficult to distin-
guish students from sheep in
The institution seems to take on pro-
gressively more pejorative connata-
tions in direct ratio to the number of
years spent within it.
The freshman's virginal dreams of edu-
cational ecstacy are methodically de-
bauched, as learning becomes more
and more a hollow ritual.
The high-sounding rhetoric of "the
pursuit of knowledge" too soon
crashes against the reality of gross
memorization and pavolian regurgi-
tation, as subject matter complexity is
reduced to a castrated dwarf of a test
form with shriveled, oversimplified
multiple choice or true-false format.
Professors become faces and names
who faithfully appear three hours
weekly to recite their observations be-
fore rooms of numbered chairs, leav-
ing the grading to graduate students
who are products of the same Orwel-
There remain notable exceptions to
this automatist syndrome among the
university faculty, but their paucity is
depressing and too often they are sub-
jected to whithering colleague critici-
sm or even the educational albatross
of an unrenewed teaching contract.
In the midst of this dream that fails,
the Reynolds Building stands as a veri-
table fortress. The rather plain-look-
ing two-story brick structure on South
Broadway faces directly across from
Adams' Restaurant, the latter a cent-
ral artifact in the university's pre-Os-
wald reputation as "the country club
of the South" and still renown for its
Wednesday night drinking bouts fol-
lowing Greek gatherings.
Inside this somewhat drab exterior a
large segment of the university Depart-
ment of Art has been slowly and some-
what quietly building an empire with
the magic missing element of aca-
deme, participation, serving as a
Art is quite often conjured up in the
mass mind-set as a separate, seg-
mented, esoteric, even stodgy slice of
life. Yet, throughout the year the ico-
noclastic Reynolds kettle occasionally
brimmed over with participatory pre-
cipitiates that seemed the very anti-
thesis of such a conception.
The sound of the Reynolds' rebellion
came raunching out of "9 in 69," their
sculpture exhibition at Nashville's Pea-
body College. Patrons more accus-
tomed to openings with pin-drop
acoustics alternately registered de-
light and mild consternation when as-
saulted by the astronomical decibel
range of a local rock and roll band's
efforts, augmented and amplified by
repeated caroms off the stately marble
halls of Cohen Memorial Auditorium.
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The feel of South Broadway's participatory ex-
perience was perhaps best gleaned from poking
a partonly digit inside the rainbow boxes of color-
ist Ay-O. At the snow-fall Sunday opening of his
work the diminutive assistant professor provided a
full phantasmagoric wall of his small chromatic
adventures, each containing at its center a small
aperture and written invitation to explore iits in-
sides, eliciting all manner of sound and sensation.
The free-wheeling venture was typlified by assis-
tant professor and sculptor Michael Hall's bump-
tious behavior in displaying his newest work, "High
Forgoing the usual clearance through university
maintenance, Hall led a small safari of instructors
and students to the green fronting Margaret l. King
Library. While a somewhat astonished segment of
the student body gaped on, the group threw up
the huge piece, climaxed by Hall's climb to its top
and his open invitation to others to do likewise.
iSeveral days later acting President Kirwan's wife
found the piece "offensive" and asked it be re-
moved. "High School Steady" later sold for S5,000.l
' ' fmt-u E r
In all this apparent madness, though, the
Fleynold troops maintained a successful, if
somewhat unstructured, method. Succintly,
they involved people, for somewhere in this
mass of humanity hanging from sculpture
and poking fingers into paintings some doors
were opened, some ideas changed. Art came
to mean more than merely busts of the Ken-
nedy family and prints of fruit, wildlife and
landscapes. Art shed the rags of the chalky,
cobwebbed spinster. Art became very much
involved with being alive.
Through out their protean antics they also
maintained very high quality, consistently
hawking off prizes in competive exhibitions.
Hall and graduate student Gary Wojcik were
both represented in the prestigous Whitney
Annual Exhibition in New York, exemplifying
the standard of work that prompted renown
Berkley sculptor Peter Voulkos to observe
after a visit "I can't tell you how impressed l
was. The quality of work that is produced
by your graduate students will compare with
the best of any school in the country."
N ' .-f"1i?z ix T1
Student Wojcik at 23 was the
youngest exhibitor in the Whit-
ney Annual. Yet, mentor Hall,
who in his three years here has
served as the primary catylst
and guiding hand within the
building, only recently turned
28. ln fact, the average age of
the three Reynolds sculptors
lHall, Mock, and Terrence John-
sonl is only 28. lt is perhaps this
proximity of student-instructor
ages that contributes to the ap-
parent rapport that seems so
evident when creaking through
the classrooms and studios.
Yet, within this gestalt there
remains a degree of functional
friction. Posed against the par-
ticipatory sculpture typified by
Hall is the more distant, yet
highly provocative work of
graduate assistants Wojcik and
David Brink, the latter two's
pieces usually bearing the more
familiar "do not touch." How-
ever, such divergent ap-
proaches provide a forum for
exchange, an open laboratory
sending out the shock waves
necessary to nudge the artist in
new directions, realizing the
means of his expression must
change or become sterile and
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However, the most gratifying
result emerging from the red-
brick Reynolds womb is less
ostensible, more implosion than
explosion, for academe's for-
gotten man, the student, is final-
ly getting a piece of the action.
In fact upon first venture inside
the building one is hard pressed
to distinguish student from
faculty. Just as the artist inter-
acts intimately with his work,
the student is likewise free to
interact with instructor, utilizing
a mad, instant, extended lan-
guage of gestural shorthand,
arguing, cajoling, clowning,
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lt seems here the professors have eschewed
the dank gray robes of the pedant, opening
themselves to more personal interaction
while still maintaining the modicum of dis-
cipling necessitated by the teaching situa-
Yet, they manage to avoid the didactic, for
instead of arbitrarily prescribing one artistic
method inscribed in stone and spoken with
accompanying thunderbolts, they encourage
a variety of approaches. Through Johnson's
art professions program the students were
exposed to the disparate methods of artists
of the magnitude of Voulkous, sculptor David
Hostetler, painter Peter Holbrook, and
Czechoslovokian "happening" impresario
Milan Knizak. Though the lectures are non-
credit, Pence Auditorium was almost invaria-
bly packed each Thursday afternoon.
Such committment appears to permeate the
psyche of a great number of the Reynolds
students. Their willingness to work occas-
ionally borders on the fanatical. Many plan
vacations far in advance to include visits to
prominent galleries, bringing back mental
gold mines of new directions. Elsewhere in
academe the structuring of acquired "know-
ledge" has too often borne so little relation
to the sunken continents of the human mind
that the student is repelled, avoiding subject
matter with a fervor bordering on paranoia
unless forced by a test or term paper to con-
front its seeming meaninglessness.
Such student efforts also reaped tangible
benefits. Throughout the year undergradu-
ates Mac Boggs, Mike Lane, and John Komi-
sar turned out consistently fine work which
was often included in faculty displays or
even in one-man shows.
The methods and style of the Reynolds
scenario have been anything but the aca-
demic norm, and, predictably, the venture
has not been free from minor resistance.
Such friction is almost axiomatic when any
form of change is involved.
Yet, it is just this irritation, this friction, that
as maladies of the oyster, produce the pearl.
Perhaps the artist may be best understood in
the role of the self-appointed disease of a
socity, through his work altering sense ratios
and perceptions, often calling attention to
previously unnoticed relationships.
lf resisting stultification of form and venturing in new
directions can be construed as criteria for fullfillment of
that role, the work produced by the Reynolds Building's
faculty and students would seem to fall well within the
Yet, regardless of one's reaction to their methods or
workmanship, it is impossible to ignore the greater ac-
complishment, the reunion of that sadly estranged couple,
joy and learning, the rekindling of the faith that one can
be both alive and well in the confides of the university,
which is in itself a pearl in the midst of academe.
Afro-American History Experiment
It wasn't a total success. The enroll-
ment of 150 dropped to an attendance
of only 35 to 40 regulars by the end
of the semester.
While the one semester experiment
fell short of student expectations,
many goals were accomplished. A and
S 300, Afro-American History, was the
first class to be added to the curric-
ulum by student petition. ln addition
"Afro" was the first pass-fail course
offered at the university and one of
the first cross-disciplinary courses to
in Interdepartmental Learning
Two Series Provide Supplement to
Two valuable supple-
ments to the regular edu-
cational fare were initi-
ated within days of each
other in the spring semes-
ter. Both possessed a rel-
evance lacking in many
"Working to the Solutions
Dimensions of Poverty"
and the Non-Violent Sem-
inars were the two addi-
Both series drew knowl-
edgeable and well-known
speakers and were well
attended by interested
students and faculty.
Students Educational Diet
The Poverty Colloquia was sponsored by the
Political Science and Social Work Depart-
ments. The series was co-directed by Dr.
Gene Mason and Connie Wilson. The ten
speakers in the Colloquia series were na-
tionally known figures exploring the various
dimensions of poverty.
The speakers included Mrs. Fannie Hammer,
founder of the Mississippi Free Democratic
Party, Dr. Gordon Sahn, Sociologist at the
University of Michigan, Dr. Albert Reiss, con-
sultant to two national committees on law
enforcement, Dr. Bruce Jackson, member of
the President's Crime Commission, Robert
Theobald, British socio-economist, Dr. Frank
Fleissman, Director of New Careers Devel-
opment, Franklin Thomas, president of the
board of directors of the Bedford-Stuyvesant
Project, Earl Johnson, former director of Le-
gal Services for the OEO, Alan Merman, M.D.,
pediatrician at the Yale Medical School, and
William Grier, psychiatrist at the California
Thirteen U.K. faculty members compos-
ing the Committee on Peace Education
and Research sponsored a series of seven
seminars entitled "The Non-Violent Way."
The speakers in the seminars included
prominent individuals recruited both from
the University and off-campus.
The agenda featured several panel dis-
cussions. One consisted of faculty in the
various social and physical sciences,
while another involved the police, lead-
ers ofthe Black community, and academ-
icians. Individual speakers included,
amon others oet and novelist Wendell
Q , D
Berry, an English professor and Dr. Gor-
don Sahn, author, sociologist, and Cath-
J- 75 3 in
ESB: 1 ' AY
Once or twice a day the
average undergraduate at
U.K. spends fifty-five min-
utes in the Commerce
Building and an hour and
fifteen minutes in the
and formally ends his
dealings with the class.
One exception to the or-
dinary collegiate way of
life is the architecture stu-
dents. Their college life
revolves around Pence
Hall - it has become a
home to them.
Find a Home in Pence Hall
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Like a home, students in Pence Hall have
assigned rooms. Fifth year students use
the first floor, and third and fourth year
students share specific rooms on the sec-
ond and third floors.
The large amount of time students must
spend working binds them to the building.
Homework assignments often consist of
intricate and exacting exercises in model
building. ln addition many tedious hours
are necessary for the required year end
Like the kid down the street, friendships
are nurtured by the proximity of people in
Pence Hall. It evolves into more than a
classroom or the library or just a place to
study or work. It becomes a place to eat,
to rest or sleep, to meet friends, to be en-
tertained-a place to live.
The source of the music of Cream or the Beatles which
bombarded the campus was the third story window
of Pence Hall. The would-be architects Iivened up
their day and everybody else's with this entertainment.
The architecture students played with equal or greater
energy than they worked. Pence Hall's front yard was
the scene of diversions ranging from the old "10 'till"
game of people watching at class break time to wildly
physical action like frisbee lwith any round form avail-
ablei, soccer and football.
Housing Alternatives: Dorm
To live in a dorm, it has been
said, is to live in jail. Things are
not that bad. How one lives
within a set of rules and regu-
lations governing residence
halls depends upon one's per-
sonal style, on oneself.
However, a growing number of
students feel they should have
the option to live or not to live
in residence halls. And an in-
creasing number of those
choose to live in dorms think
they should have the right to
govern themselves, to set down
their own guidlines by which
they will live as a group.
Play is quite possible, group ac-
tivities are accepted and en-
couraged-within limits. Study-
ing is sometimes difficult.
As students and the rules
governing the places where stu-
dents may live change, alter-
natives to residence hall life are
developing - both within the
dorm system and off-campus.
Some of these involve only
moving from one location to
another. Others involve experi-
menting with and developing
totally new life styles - com-
munity or cooperative houses
as opposed to dorms.
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Dillard House, the first such alter-
native at UK, began in January, 1967.
It is described as "an interracial, in-
ternational, coeducational experience
in building a community among resi-
dents of a cooperative house."
This type of living arrangement has
caused controversey since some
people believe "it is immoral to have
male and female students living in the
same house, as it just gives greater
opportunity for natural temptation to
Students live in sexually-segregated
one-room-bath apartments, sharing
kitchen, study and lounge rooms.
The difference between Dillard
House members and other stu-
dents renting apartments is that
they share an idea about mak-
ing their house more than just
a place to get their mail. The
idea is difficult to define, but it
has to do with understanding,
cooperating and sharing com-
mon experiences. Dialogue
groups, community meetings
and parties are all part of the
experience. However, problems
often stem from efforts to live
with understanding, not simply
to exist in the same house.
After three semesters the house
lost the support of the United
Campus Ministry Board, which
has sponsored it from the be-
The change was made because of lack of ap-
plications for new members and the board's
desire to move in "some new directions." The
board asserted that the withdrawal of support
was not connected with the criticism the experi-
ment has received from some parts of the com-
But members of the cooperative house are not
yet ready to let it die. One student member said
"Dillard House provides students with an alter-
native to the dorms" as well as being a model
for developing other such cooperative houses.
One suggestion for reorganizing the house is
to focus on a social action project as a direction
for the cooperative experience. This might be
a more stabilizing effect.
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Graduate Coed Dorm
Still another alternative to typi-
cal dorm life on the UK campus
is the graduate student dorm.
Making use of one of the low
rise complex buildings, gradu-
ate students live in a coedu-
cational situation, not restricted
by all the housing rules. Dif-
ferences in sex, age and fields
of study add diversity and in-
terest to the living unit.
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Students live on sexually-segregated floors, but move
about freely in the dorm. Students share limited cook-
ing facilities, recreation rooms and lounges.
The graduate students see advantages in the dorm.
"lt provides the freedom of apartments without the
need for cooking," observed one female student. A
male resident commented, "lt would be good for the
undergraduate. If you put a person in an adult situation
then he will adapt and learn to act like an adult."
Even though University officials seem satisfied with
the coeducational dorm, they are not yet ready to ex-
periment on the undergraduate level. One official said,
"There would be no way to justify an undergraduate
program, but the graduate students seem to enjoy the
Some manifestations of the "communi-
ty cooperative house" idea do not
seek any official stamp nor do they
participate in the process of organiz-
ing for a stated purpose. They are
community houses in a very loose
sense of the word, bringing together
students with more or less common
idea about living to participate in a
In such a situation, with
no formal ties to the
University, the partici-
pants are more or less
free to develop indivi-
dual as well as group
life styles - styles
often quite different
than those developed
under the guidance of
Regardless of the physical location,
there are common elements in all liv-
ing situations - eating, talking, play-
ing and sleeping. But the difference is
the style by which these functions are
fulfilled. lt is the manner of expression
and execution that bring into existence
the varying life styles that develop
As the growth of technology and
science change the social aspects of
life, the need for developing new ways
of coping with it is more and more ap-
parent. This is tantamount to the need
for experimenting with, developing
and accepting new life styles - some
of the old, standard ways just do not
satisfy the needs any more.
"The time has come when I truly believe I could
serve our football progrom . . . by resigning."
Charlie Bradshaw submitted his resignation as head f
ball coach during the middle of his sixth losing sea
During his seven-year career at the University, he
able to assemble a meagre 25-41-4 record, with the lox
win percentage ever accumulated by a UK football col
Bradshaw's chief attribute was the respect and devc
he was awarded by his players. His principal disad
tage was serving as football coach in a basketball-on
Our offensive Ime played like a bunch of sissies . . ."
Charlie Bradshaw played and coached under
former University coach Paul "Bear" Bryant.
The dominant role of his offenses were his
small, but quick-as-cat Iinemen. Bradshaw
sought to utilize this style of play during his
strategic decisions. What works for the
teacher is sometimes unsuccessful for the
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"We must improve on every phase of the game
Mistakes and errors plagued Brad-
shaw's teams like a blight. In situations
which require quick reaction, some
miscalculations are inevitable, but
how many other teams can claim they
once tackled a referee instead of the
ball carrier? In two consecutive games
this year, the usually sure hands of
super-halfback Dicky Lyons failed him,
and he dropped punts on his own goal-
line which the opponents seized for
scores. Blocked punts, interceptions,
fumbles, key penalties and dropped
passes combined to give Bradshaw
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"He had a lot of key iniuries in the last few years
and that didn't help."
Few coaches are able to recall more injuries
to players than Charlie Bradshaw. The highly
rated 1965 team had its feet firmly planted on
a bowl-game path until star quarterback Rick
Norton was injured in the Astrodome. The 1967
season saw Cecil New crippled with a scri-
mage accident. Halfback Greg Page was fatally
injured during a routine practice drill. The loss
of Dicky Lyons with an injured shoulder cost
the team dearly this season. Quarterback Stan
Forston suffered an attack of appendicitis just
two days before Bradshaw announced his re-
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"If there is more aggression in the stands - there would be I
aggression on the field."
Stoll Field's viewing public dropped drastically from the 38,000
who packed the first game of the year to see Kentucky drop
souri, to the 20,000 faithful few that attended the season finale
Florida. The fans blamed the empty seats on'Charlie Bradshaw's
bility to win. Charlie Bradshaw blamed his inability to win on
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The 1969 version of the Kentucky Wild-
cats firmly established themselves as
record rrakers. Ranked third nationa ly at
the begnning of the season, the "Big
Three" combination of Dan Issel, Vlike
Casey and Mike Pratt plus senior Pnl Ar-
gento and sophomore forward Larry
Steele vvere able to claim Adolph FlLpp's
24th SEC Championship and advance to
the mid-east regional tournament of the
NCAA, where they were defeated by Mar-
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Kentucky's long awaited 'big man' finally
materialized in the form of junior center Dan
lssel. lssel's aggressive floor play and ac-
curacy at the foul line established his repu-
tation as the best center in the Southeastern
Conference. He was able to break long
standing scoring and average records of
some of the Wildcat's most illustrious super-
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stars. Mike Casey's quick-as-mercury hands
made him a terror on defense and enable
him to reset the team assist record. Mike
Pratt's brawn proved the undoing of most
of the opposing forwards he met. Although
hampered with a broken finger during the
early half of the season, he was able to set
a new record for accuracy from the field.
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The nation s wlnmngest coach
contlnued hrs wlnmng ways this
season Adolph Rupp became the flrst
coach to ever accumulate over 800
wlns ln Intercollegiate competltlon
The Unlverslty became the first to
clalm 1000 wins an basketball Rupp
credlts much of hrs success to the
crowd and fans of the Umverslty
When you ve got fans like these It s
not too hard to coach says Der Bar
on. Thats one of the reasons that
l've stayed here."
l ' ' ' ' " " '-
Circus Type Student Government Prevails
MPN. . ' I
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Over Powerless Pawn of Past
Student Government was a three ring
Ringmaster of ring one, House Speak-
er Steve Bright told the 40 Black stu-
dents present to protest his bill re-
questing that "Dixie" be played at
athletic events, that the song was not
Ring two, commanded by Thom Pat
Juul, titular head of Students for
Action and Responsible, moved to
vote on whether to have a secret bal-
lot on the motion to have a recount
of the roll call vote on the motion to
vote on the bill.
Over in ring three, Ringmaster-in-chief,
Student Government President Wally
Bryan, upstaged by his two subordi-
nates, had, through little' effort on his
part, fulfilled a campaign promise "to
move student government out of its
The Dixie bill failed to pass and SAR
established itself as a viable power in
Y , NUM
Student for Action and Responsible
lSARl was the result of brainstorming by
two former SG representatives, who not-
ing the difficult in accomplishing anything
in SG, decided to do something about it.
The plan was to establish a "working
minority" in the 32 member body.
Of the 74 bills and 14 resolutions passed
in SG, SAR sponsored half. The nine
members of SAR lead the fight against
three year housing, worked for more stu-
dent physical facilities, and championed
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SAR bills pushed the enlargement of the
pass-fail program, and was the first to pro-
pose changes in the students rights code.
The Housing Referendum and the dorm boy-
cott demonstrating student opposition to
forced housing were also SAR conceived.
Petty squabbles among the factions in SG
were common. SAR tried unsuccessfully in
one meeting to censure President Wally
Bryan for informing the Board of Trustees
that the Housing Referendum was "a mis-
take." That same night a SAR member at-
tempted to have Bright removed from his
position as speaker. ln another meeting SG
members refused to pass two SAR bills on
the student code because of their titles -
SAR on the Code.
'- ' ITfT3.5'5i?' 3"if"'I"i
With spring came the annual SG election extra-
vaganza. Four presidential tickets emerged.
Bruce Carver, a fired or dismissed member of
Bryan's cabinet, depending on to whom one
spoke, was the first to declare. He later chose
Speaker Bright as his vice-presidential running
Tim Futrell, Bryan's VP, chose Sigma Chi Jim
Gwinn as his Spiro Agnew. The Futrell-Gwinn
platform hit the same areas as did Carver and
Juul's similar promises. Futrell proposed liber-
alizing women's hours - allowing freshwomen
to stay until midnight on weeknights - while
Carver and Juul wanted to abolish women's
hours. Carver and Juul vigorously opposed forc-
ed housing, while Futrell's housing plank called
for "making the dorms more attractive so people
will want to live in them."
Jim Williams and Rodney Tapp were the mystery
candidates this year.
1 ,WY ,
SAR's spring campaign bogged down after
early support was gained by Juul's dynamic
plan for the reorganization of student affairs.
Juul became entangled in an alleged deal
with the Young Republicans and with the
Judicial Board over the legality of his candi-
dacy. Joe Maguire, the other original parent
of SAR was chosen to run with Juul. The SAR
slate included a diversity of students for more
The SAR ticket ran on their SG record, the
new student affairs plan, and a strong plat-
form expanding their original concerns,
housing, more physical facilities for students,
and student rights.
'iv ' -l :H
After the ballots were tabulated, not only
were Futrell-Gwinn clear winners but 15 of
the 16 representatives elected were Greek.
Only one SAR candidate gained a SG seat.
Student Government's active year was cli-
maxed by a resolution fnon SAR sponsoredl
to abolish the body.
Why SAR and Juul were rejected by the same
students they worked so hard for is unclear.
The rainy day was a factor. Greeks, fearful
that the first independent president of stu-
dent government might be elected, voted in
droves, while off campus and dorm students
didn't come out in equal numbers. The simi-
larity of the Carver-Bright platform probably
split the independent vote.
In rejecting SAR students have chosen to
return SG to the powerless, unrepresentative
organization it has been in the past, to be
used for status purposes and as a bullpen
for future politicians.
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Human Relations Center Consolidates
Three Program Areas
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The Human Relations Center KHRCJ, a
newly created arm of the Student Affairs
Office, is actually an association of three
program areas - international student
affairs, office of volunteer programs and
office of religious affairs. The volunteer
programs office came into existence as
the HRC was formed.
Xccordin to Jon Dalton, one of the three
Student Affairs staff members working
out of the center, the HRC is not an at-
tempt to consolidate programming, but
to coordinate related areas. "The thrust
of the office is a concern for and relating
to broad campus issues."
In addition to the three broad areas of
concern, four specific student organi-
zations, are affiliated with the center-
YWCA, YMCA, Black Student Union and
the Cosmopolitian Club. The HRC staff
725: V' q..t.
serves as the advisors for these groups.
The Appalachian and U.N. Seminar, Black
Arts Festival and International Week are
some of the programs of the student
groups. The summer preparatory prog-
ram is a special project of the BSU, utili-
zing University faculty and administrators
to advise future students. In the YW-YlVl
urban arts tutorial, University students in
summer school volunteer their services to
conduct a multi-facited arts program at
community centers in Lexington.
The Human Relations Workshop and the
Human Relations Panel are examples of
programs coming directly from the HRC.
The Panel brings together a cross-section
of students to talk with student groups
about both specific and general campus
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Dalton says the involvement of
international student affairs in
the office compliments its work,
bringing forth the ideal of "inter-
nationalization" of all people.
Volunteer Programs, under the
direction of Mrs. Anna Bolling,
coordinates community social
action programs, like the tutori-
al program. The idea is to bring
such programs under one office
to avoid duplication and facili-
tate the channelling of interest-
ed students into existing prog-
rams or developing new ones.
Dalton, who advises the YMCA
as well as coordinating religious
affairs, says the staff keeps de-
fining and re-defining human re-
lations to keep the concept
broad and open. This allows the
HRC to work on issues and
needs as they arise as well as
plan ongoing programs.
The center has a free-flowing
atmosphere that allows people
to come and go, participate in
what dialogue is happening or
just relax in an "unoffice" type
Graduate Students Organize Strong
The University's decision not
to let graduate students by
"B" parking permits provid-
ed the stimulus for the or-
ganizing of the Graduate
Student Association fGSAl.
The idea for some organi-
zation to represent graduate
students "came up simul-
taneously in several depart-
ments" according to one of
The need for cross depart-
ment communication and the
"insecure position" of grad
students also helped give
the impetus for GSA. As one
grad student said, "gradu-
ate students have neither
the advantages of the stu-
dent nor the faculty and have
many of the disadvantages
of both." One of the major
purposes of GSA is to give
graduate students a voice in
the University and depart-
The plan is for department
organizations to select rep-
resentatives who, along with
at-large members, will form
the Graduate Student Coun-
cil. The council will be a
place for dealing with Uni-
versity wide problems, ex-
changing ideas, and general
groups will focus on
situations such as put-
ting students on decis-
ion making committees,
ships, year end exams,
and the lack of pro-
cedures to air griev-
ances with the fear of
Voice In University Affairs
GSA committees will cover general areas
related to grad students - language require-
ments, bookstore discounts, financial prob-
lems, and social areas.
The first official stand taken by GSA was, of
course, against the parking revisions.
As this was taking place, students were also
working on a provisional constitution and
selecting faculty and administrative advisors
to bring GSA closer to the status of a legiti-
mate student organization.
Professional student organizations such as
Medicine and Law were also invited to affili-
ate with GSA.
Since Student Government does not repre-
sent the special needs of graduate students,
GSA has sought to be recognized as the of-
ficial organization for graduate students.
But, because University regulations recog-
nize Student Government as the official
governing body of all students, GSA has no
power. Changes in regulations could alter
the situation, however, for now GSA is of-
ficially just a club serving graduate students.
Community Alliance For Responsible
The night after Chicago - while
there was still the strange feeling
of camaradarie with everyone, even
Walter Cronkiteg while people still
remembered the sight of real viol-
ence on the tube instead of mock
shootings and muggingsg while
everyone still shuddered - a meet-
ing took place in the grass behind
the Student Center. The group that
met there was amorphous, goal-
less, and without readily discern-
More meetings followed, with at-
tendence over a hundred, and the
group searched for an identity and
a purpose. A name: "People"g "Stu-
dent Action Committee"g "Com-
munity Alliance for Responsible
Social Action Begins
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"I think we should remember," said Professor
Gene Mason, "that 'Community Alliance for Re-
sponsible Social Action' spells 'CAFlSA." Perhaps
unable to resist the Iilt of the word, perhaps be-
cause nothing else spelled anything, CARSA was
From this moment of organizational bottom slap-
ping, CARSA moved to organize Lexington's first
march on City Hall. Carrying signs, C'Canned Mace
is Canned Hate"J they entered and sat through an
entire Lexington City Council meeting, replete with
a stirring spech by local clergyman Craig Fredrick-
son. Throughout the whole meeting, CARSA sat
proudly with a local Black who had agreed to come
along as a representative victim of police brutality.
L V , its Q H W1
Another major CARSA action in-
cluded a picket of local groceries
which sold California grapes. This
resulted in a minor scuffle, which
may or may not be indicative of the
general move to more militancy by
students across the country.
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In further militant efforts,
CARSA tried to get the Student
Center Grille to stop using
grapes by paying for lunch with
pennies and by bringing their
lunches and staging a picnic.
Students at other schools,
meanwhile, chose to disregard
CAFiSA's major tactical inno-
vations, and moved to taking
buildings, carrying guns and so
As CARSA finished its
first year, surely two
questions must have pla-
gued the minds of its
members: First, what pos-
sible difference could it
make that Community Al-
liance for Responsible
Social Action spelled
CARSA? And second,
what would have happen-
ed if students at San
Francisco State, at Wis-
consin, Queens, or at
Cornell, had staged pic-
nics in the grille or paid
for their lunch in pennies,
rather than the silly, use-
less actions they chose
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YAF AC'fiVi'ry Pitted to
What the Young Americans for Free-
dom lacked in numbers they made up
in volume and activity.
Many of the YAF activities were anti-
activities . Early in the year they pitted
themselves against their arch-rivals,
the liberal Kernel. Fighting with peti-
tions and yellow "Down with the Ker-
nel" buttons, they helped induce an
investigation of the campus newspa-
per. When CARSA, a liberal political
action group boycotted the Grille pro-
testing the sale of California grapes,
YAF launched a pro-Grille campaign,
toasting to its success with grape
YAF did some positive things
too. Second semester, the group
sponsored several speakers in-
cluding their national advisor,
Senator Strom Thurmond, Mrs.
Julia Brown, a black who claims
Martin Luther King'was a Com-
munist, and Pedro Diaz Lanz,
a Cuban exile.
On campus level, YAF opened
its meeting to a debate among
Student Government Presiden-
tial candidates. YAF also
aligned itself with an organiza-
tion called SAFE, which de-
manded victory in Viet Nam via
escalation. SAFE later turned
out to be a socioloqv experi-
ment, but YAF members were
pleased to have the forum it of-
fered for expressing their view-
Young Politicos Suffer
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W LW Somewhere between the left and the right is
the middle. Politically the Young Democrats
and the Young Republicans fill this position
at U.K. The YD's were damaged by the split
caused by the formation of the New Demo-
cratic Coalition, a more liberal and active
group. The YFt's suffered from two mass of-
ficer resignations. There were certain simi-
larities in the two supposedly polar groups.
Both put up a united front to help elect their
local, state, and national candidates. Both
sponsored mock elections in which their
side won. Both had infighting among state
and local officers. Both were similar in their
Sig Ep Speaker Seriesg An Innovation
Greek organizations on campus are peren-
nially faced with a peculiar institution that is
implicity or explicity written into each of
their rituals - the service project.
In the past, these projects have generally
taken two forms: the hit-and-run party for the
kids at the hospital and the likeg or the ram-
bunctious social gatherings with the take go-
ing to some worthwhile charity. Feedback
from these projects usually comes from each
group's national organization, and measures
are taken to publicize the events in the local
media and in the group's alumni magazine.
Last year, at least one Greek-letter organi-
zation threw open its red doors and extended
itself to the campus proper, and indeed, to
the local and state community.
The project did not involve a weekend of
pageantry or a day of good willg it extended
over the entire school year. The involvement
reached, not just to wealthy alumns and the
eyes of other Greeks, but to the whole cam-
pus, the Lexington community and to marble-
walled buildings in Frankfort and elsewhere.
In Service Projects
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The project was so simply
structured and successful that
other Greek societies saw the
advantage: the message was
simple, get people together and
hash out what's going ong the
medium was likewise simple,
the living room of the Sigma
Phi Epsilon house.
The Sig Ep Speaker and Dis-
cussion Series, as it became
to be known, was the brain-
child of Gerry Fionayne. He
and a few other "activists" in
the group began in October
by inviting several notables
to speak at an open meeting
at the house, followed by a
discussion session. Through
a combination of good publi-
city, luck and timing, the pro-
gram began to roll. By the
spring, even obscure speak-
ers were getting coverage on
local TV stations.
All of the 40 speakers were
not politicians or "names"
though. Audiences faveraging
about 353 heard draft resister
Don Pratt, Black Student
Union members Theodore
and Julius Berry, the Human
Relations Panel, Kernel editor
Lee B. Becker as well as poli-
ticians Marlowe Cook and
The success of the speaker series
was recognized by other Greek
societies when they awarded the
LKD Spokewheel Award to the Sig
Eps. This was the first time it was
awarded to a social organization.
The fraternity plans to continue the
series next fall, and the success of
the program, they think, may merit
Overall, these "bull sessions" Cas
Stuart Minton, fraternity adviser
calls themb have perhaps most im-
portantly attracted the attention of
other sororities and fraternities. It
seems that Greeks, faced with lag-
ging memberships and financial
worries, will be expanding their
role to perserve their existence.
Little Kentucky Derby
Last weekend was the Little Kentucky Derby -
LKD. I They call it the South's Outstanding College
Weekendj Boy, it was great! All the girls in the
house have been talking about it all year, and I
couldn't understand it, but WOW I sure can now.
My date for the whole weekend was Johnny Cole.
He pledged last semester, but didn't make his
grades. But he's a wonderful guy.
So much happened I just don't know where to be-
gin. But to start it off we had a turtle race. Our
turtle was named Elroy but boy was he slow. We
might as well have entered a rock. But it was all
such fun we didn't care that we lost.
fBetty Lou picked Elroy up when the
race was over, but he wouldn't come
out of his shell. In fact he still hasn't.
We kind of think he's dead.1
Friday afternoon after psych lab, John-
ny and I went out to this cute little
place near the campus called the Pad-
dock. It's a really grand place, I MUST
take you and Popsie there some time.
Anyway, after about three hours there
with some of Johnny's friends, we all
went to this swell thing called Karni-
Gras over by the complex. There were
all kinds of groovy games and stuff
there, like places where you threw pies
at people and a booth where you
could smash up a car.
Then we all went to the Henry Mancini
concert. It was GREAT. I mean his
music is so smooth. None of that acid
rock. After the concert we went to
an apartment where we listened to
records and stuff. Then Johnny took
me home. I Oh yes: I lost my good gray
shoes somewhere, could you send me
325 for a new pair?I
All this time there was a bunch of campus hippies-
blecch-sleeping in the student center. They were in
some kind of protest, about some kids being arrested for
pot or something. Personally, I think they were disgust-
ing. All of the girls did too. But Betty Lou lremember?
she picked up Elroy.l was one of those in the protest. Oh,
well, she always was a little peculiar. lt makes me sick.
All of them always running around freaking out. Can't
they stand reality?
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Anyway Saturday morning I didn't
have time for breakfast, but Johnny
took me to the Paddock again and I
had a little something to eat. Then we
went to the sports center for the
races. It was a cool day and I was
sleepy so I kind of huddled up in John-
ny's iacket. I may have dozed off, be-
cause I really don't remember much
After that we went back to the Pad-
dock for some supper. And then we
went to the Blue-White game: I guess
I don't remember too much about that
either. I think we went to a party after
that but I was really awfully sleepy.
Anyway, it was a real fun weekend,
one I'II always treasure, for Johnny
told me he really likes me and that
we'lI be Iavaliered as soon as he
makes his grades and gets back in.
x ' 'JN
Meanwhile those hippies I told you
about are everywhere. I really don't
understand. Why just today I talked
to Betty Lou. "What did you do this
weekend?" she asked.
"I went to LKD, the South's Outstand-
ing College Weekend," I answered
proudly. She just looked at me and
"The South?" she said. "This year it
wasn't even the outstanding thing on
P.S. I also lost my brown pumps, so
you'd better make that 350.
P.P.S. Mary Beth just told me she
thinks the SAE's won. But she was
kind of sleepy, too.
One of the most widely attended events, to
the shock of old-time campus watchers, was
the Student Rights Protest. The high atten-
dance amazed those who had seen stu-
dent apathy mortally wound Focus, crip-
ple LKD, and infect such functions as Found-
er's Day, speakers, concerts, and even so-
cial events. The exact reasons forthe large
turn-out are unknown. Hypothesis range
from, to work off pre-final tension, to nov-
elty, to keeping up with the Harvards, to frus-
trated civil rights demonstrators born too late.
Someone even suggested the over 2,000 par-
ticipants might have been concerned about
A front page editorial in the Kernel
launched the six day protest. The editorial
lamented the suspension of four students
arrested on drug charges under the "clear
and present danger" clause of the Student
Code. The editorial stated the four were
judged guilty by the University before guilt
was proven and that other students were un-
protected by the Code.
At the Wednesday night meeting called
for in the editorial, the 1,200 voted to pre-
sent two demands to President Kirwang im-
mediate reinstatement and revision of the
code. They further decided that Guy Men-
des, managing editor of the Kernel, who
chaired the meeting, should choose four ad-
ditional people to act as a representative
committee. Also a march was planned to
urge the Faculty Senate to back student
Students Protest for
. - ,- "H "iii ii
i -7 1 i
Thursday was "no" day for the pro-
testers. Dr. Kirwan met with the
committee of five and very politely
refused to grant their demands or
to speak to the 2,500 clamouring
students outside. So, the dis-
gruntled crowd wound its way to
the Law building, hoping for better
results from the faculty. The grab-
bag group consisted of concerned
faculty members and students of
all varieties-four pointers and
probationers, Greeks and hip types,
student activists and the generally
apathetic, for one afternoon be-
came united by a common goal.
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Although there was a considerable
amount of faculty support, again the pro-
testers were thwarted. The Senate re-
fused to accept the hastily written code
revisions offered by the committee, but
put one of their own committees to work
on it and promised another Senate meet-
ing on Monday.
Meanwhile, the law students were stra-
tegically positioned on the portals of the
Law Building, allegedly to protect it from
hordes of invading hippies. Though sur-
prised by the number and overall clean
out look of the crowd, they stood their
ground trading "meaningful dialoguel'
with the invaders. The protesters left with
reservations about the hands in which
American justice is soon to be placed.
Following the Faculty Senate disappointment, the un-
daunted students decided to wander over to Maxwell
Place, the President's home. Jack Hall, dean of stu-
dents and one-man welcoming committee, greeted
the guests. Again Dr. Kirwan refused to meet with
the dwindling crowd, so the leadership fell back to
regroup at a meeting later that evening in the Student
The faculty committee assigned to revise the Code
joined students in more "meaningful dialogue". Dem-
ocratic voting yielded the plan of another demonstra-
tion the next morning in front of the Administration
Building. Noting the attendance was only a fraction
of the afternoon crowd, the students and faculty pres-
ent marched through the dorm areas gathering sup-
port and disciminating information.
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Friday morning was perfect demonstration
weather, and students were out in force. tThe
absurdity began here.J Kirwan sent Dr. Stuart
Forth, vice-president of student affairs to in-
form the students he wouldn't speak to them.
Meanwhile, Kirwan was adequately explaining
to the press that one of the reasons he wouIdn't
meet the students was his poor speaking
Outside, 1,500 students, a somewhat amorphous
group, democratically voted on which guerilla tactic
to use. The decision was to march singlefile, silently
through the building to show their displeasure at
the Administration's stand. The leaders requested
permission to complete this action and it was grant-
ed. The march was aburptly halted and the doors
locked when a cone-carrying marcher accidently
tripped, smearing chocolate ice-cream on the wall.
JL " W3
Since they were locked out of the Ad-
ministration Building, another means
of expression was needed. The Stu-
dent Center was the site to which the
protesters retreated. Once there, they
decided to stay- all night. The mara-
thon discussion and sleep-in lasted
from 4:00 P.lVl. to 7:00 A.lVl. the next
morning. It had its moments of high
drama as when the 1,000 plus crowd
was told it couldn't stay past midnight,
or when faculty members made rous-
ing speeches pledging support and
protection or when the crowd coughed
up 8137.35 for bologna sandwiches.
As it turned out, the tension was un-
warrantedg permission was asked and
The night was not without
gaiety. Some thoughtful par-
ticipants brought their gui-
tars and strummed recently
mastered songs from the
early sixties. People gorged
themselves on goodies while
the most serious threat to
the movement erupted.
Finally sleep overtook the
protesters. But true to their
promise to be out at 7:00
A.M. so a Fireman's Confer-
ence could have the ball-
room, they rose early, swept
the hall clear of debris and
left it cleaner than they had
found it. The would-be mili-
tants departed flashing vic-
tory signs at the rising sun.
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Action was suspended until Monday night
when a rally during the Faculty Senate
meeting was held in the amphitheater be-
hind Memorial Hall. Encouraged by the
overwhelming vote of the Arts and Sci-
ences Faculty endorsing their demands
and over 3,000 signatures on their peti-
tions, camaraderie was at an all time high.
lt more or less had to be due to the chilly
night. More outdated folksongs, a record
player, and a few spontaneous comedy
routines entertained the crowd while they
The easy atmosphere was shattered as the em-
bittered committee members stormed out to
inform the crowd that the Code revisions had
passed, but reinstatement had failed. As fac-
ulty and student leaders tried to calm the ex-
cited group, a small faction, tired of the Roberts
Rules method of student protest stole off to
Maxwell House. The larger group decided to
follow, after voting, but not to trespass as their
comrades had done. Instead their plan was to
merely ring the wall surrounding the President's
' ' I
The President wasn't at home, of course, how-
ever an expanded welcoming committee of the
Deans of Student Affairs was. After some time
lapsed, braver members of the large group
joined their quicker brothers on the porch of
Maxwell House. Tension was high but it soon
became apparent that by their presence the stu-
dents had asked permission to be there, so it
Sympathetic faculty members and students who
lived nearby donated food and hot coffee and
loaned blankets to their shivering friends. Peo-
ple eventually began to trail off, some to their
own warm beds, others to the new front of Me-
morial Hall. After the last person left the Max-
well House grounds, the lawn was so clean that
it belied the fact that anyone had ever been
Memorial Hall was the final absurdity. In an effort to keep the protesters
out ot everyone's way, it had been suggested that Memorial Hall would
be the perfect place for "liberation" The students could stay forever,
'f they so desired- except that the Un'versity had leased the building
to renovafors in a beautification campaign. Construction workers would
have been unpleasantly surprised to find their building littered with sleep-
'ng bodies. The less than a hundred faithful were appraised of the sit-
lation, and given permission to "occupy" the building until early the
next morning, if they promised to leave before the workmen entered. The
traction of the once powerful crowd exted, disheartened and disap-
What has come to be known as the "Catch 22" or "Mother-Vlay-l? Revolu-
tion" may seem to have been a colossal comedy. Whatever if was, it was
not useless-if simply because some 2000 students mobilzed for some-
thing other than a sporting or social event. But it did not ga'n an adequate
revision of the Student Code. The Board of Trustees did pass on a revi-
sion, but it almost completely ignored the views of the students, faculty
and even the faculty senate, the originators of the Code.
Students are told to work through channels. One can ony wonder how
many strife-torn campuses began in similar fashion.
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Fall retreat . . . Bonanza on third
floor . . . Snoopy. . . House dedi-
cation with the destruction of Lydia
Brown . . . Miss U.K. third runner-
up...Easter party fororphans...
Pledges first in scholarship . . .
"Cinnamon" . . . Hayrides, date
dinners, formal, candlelights, sere-
nades . . . Chi guys. . . Happiness
A D Pi's started the year
right by filling their Fall
quota with thirty-five
great new pledges, who
won the Sigma Chi Derby
for the fourth consecutive
year. Pledge retreats
lcomplete with towtrucksl
. . . surprise engagements
. . . Spring vacation trips
lNassau, bewareli . . .
Adam's . . . Lace-covered
jeans at the Formal . . .
the WILDCATS . . . All
these things add up to
make this A D Pi year one
that will live long in the
memories of many sisters.
WHAT A TIME!
Alpha Delta Pi
C. J. M. M. C. L.
Acull Beagles Bilby Boone Broadwater Coldwell
s. N. B. c. 7 3 D. WY D.
Cole Crewe Dawkins Fathergill Findeisen Gallacher
R. M. J. C. L. W.
G hlbach Glass Goddard Green Green Greenwell
I . I 1 'JC . 11.11 6'
F. P. L. C. A. -
Hall Hatfield Haymond Johnson Kepler Kerr
B. D. B. R. D. B. S. P.
Kimbrell Kitchen Marcum Martin McCartney McReynolds McSpadden Mertz
S. B. L. G. K. R. S. R.
Moore Penhale Platt Phillips Reed Reeder Richardson Schmidt
P. J. V. N. D. E. S. D.
Sevey Simpson Skaggs Stewart Thompson Thompson Thompson Tickle
M. E. P. B. L. w. T P. T s.
Vigneault Walker Wedding Wells Willaman Williamson Witty Zax
Alpha Gamma Delta
C. B. R. B. K. J. D. P. B.
Acheson Baldwin Baugh man Begin Bohannon Bowles Brown Brown Burrus
C. L. C. J. P. S. J. J. M.
Butler Clark Culllver Conley Cook Cornell Delfel Dorton Engle
J. V. C. K, B. J- C. J. S.
FiSl1Sf Fudge Giller Grant Grillin Hfigedorn Hambrick Hardiman Howard
P. R. E. K. P. S. J,
Hydrick Jackson Joseph Juelg Justice Justice Manning
Y A. D. G. J. J. L.
Martin May McKinney Monarch Moran Moss Mllllkln
M. E. M. D. L. J. K.
Nestor Parrott Parrott Perry Riggs Saalfleld Schwagmeyer
C. J. P. S. K. C. P.
Smith Smith Smith Smithy Stewart Stout Tucker
C. K. K. C. J. L. M.
Tweedale Walker Warford Webb Wiggins Williams Wlllmoth
"Up, up and away". . .Sigma Chi Der-
by. . . "Protect your heart". . . Captain
of the cheerleaders . . . 20 invade
Lauderdale - it's never be the same"
. . SAE's - snowballs, eggs, water,
and their sweetheart . . . Gamma Omi-
cron . . . Nov. 9 - follow the yellow
brick road . . . Panhellenic scholarship
trophy for tenth year . . . Campbell
House in the fall - Aquatic Club in
the spring - 2 formals we'll never for-
get . . . Vice-president of AWS . . . Go
to Two Pizza's and get a Key. . .Alpha
Gamma's make a showing at Stars in
The Night . . . Where were you when
the water went off-pledges?" . . .
Pumpkin Caroling . . . "Dizzy" . . .
Panhellenic president. . . "Baby, baby,
baby" . . . Tad, the houseboy makes
Alpha Gam Man . . . I feeeel good
. . . Fantastic Koscot . . .
Alpha Xi Delia
L. J. S. N.
Amburgey Beluk Bentley Bergslek
L. El. W. C.
Brightwell Brown Brownfield Bu rns
K. S. D. J.
Cook Courtney Davis Davis
W. D. L. S.
Goodrich Goodwin Hall Hays
A. K. C. D.
Black Blackburn Boalman Bowman
K. E. D. M.
Carpenter Clay Coleman Collins
J. S. J. P.
Debord Dudgeon Eppslein Grisham
P. R. J. J.
Holloway Jacobs Jones Korfage
D. D. S.
Llebegott McCarthy McConnell
D. J. S.
ugh Moore st
M. J. J.
Obernler O'Daniel Parker
F. S. S.
Penland Ramsey Reed
B. C. M.
n Roberson Robeson
B. L. K.
Ftoehrs Rogers Schaefer
B. T. K.
Scott Shaw Sherfey
Quill, castle painted blue and gold, Pink
Killarney Rose . . . retreat at Herrington
Lake . . . Homecoming Display Winner . . .
try harder . . . "Alice" - "C.P." . . . lt's
your bag baby" . . . Lambda Chi Picnic . . .
Father-Daughter weekend . . . "Bird Women"
. . . Kappa Sigma Sweetheart. . . "Duck" . . .
in the bathtub? . . . Aws President . . . Greek
Week Steering Committee . . . "Larry and
Myself" . . . Pink Rose "Spring" Formal . . .
Busses? . . . Steering Committee . . . ex-
change dinners . . . honoraries . . . Miss
Frankfort runner-up . . . Sisterhood of women
V. E. D. J
S k Sll
ok h ryoc ko S
J. M. W c. M.
Teuion VanBoxeI Widner Yancy
B M. L. J. V. M. M. M.
Baldwin Bennett Bowers Burcham Callihan Cash Chesney Clay
N. D. S. D N P H P
Danhaver Davis Ford Gib H l b H b
The girls in a whirl have been
Chi Omega's this year. So-
cial events such as Dad's
Day and the Fall and Spring
Formals, civic service in the
forms of a Christmas kind-
ness at Shriner's Hospital
and the pledge project at the
Lexington Community Cen-
ter, plus a winning Lambda
Chi Pushcart Derby team
have combined with others
to add up to constant activ-
ity. Chi Os, in addition,
placed high in scholarship,
having two Phi Beta Kappas,
Marty Cash and Lynn Staley,
and had their share of other
honors, including Teresa Fie-
sig as Miss University of Ken-
tucky and Jennifer Burcham,
the year's Outstanding
Cheerleader. After all this,
Chi Omegas can only say,
"lt's been great!"
Goodyltoonlz G bb
' 9 r ' - ..
I L"' L E Qi EE S
S. E. C. A. C. M. N. P.
Henry Holmes Homra Johnston Kelly Klinger Knoph Lasswell
A. B. M. J. M. A. M. J.
Lowry Meyer Moloney Morgan Morgenlhal Nichols North Phillips
R. J. D. T. A. J. J. S.
Pillans Ramsey Rankin Flesig Reynolds Floseborough Rullner Scranton
lp L '
I ll ' I ilw 'lL i J
S. C. J. T. L. P. S. L.
Shlvely Tingle Treitz Tripp Trosper Weaver Weeter Wills
Delta Delta Delta
B. B. C. P. A. E. J,
Baer Bassett Bell Blythe Bridges Brown Brown
s. M. D. P. R. BB C. M. -
Browne Carpenter Clarke Cole Cravens Crutcher Daniel
C. D. L. N. N. D. B.
Dlmmitt Drake Elder Evans Evans Fergus Fu nke
J. L. J, L. M. M. S.
Gannon Gray Grkovic Hamilton Harper Hudson Hyden
L. A. N. N. M. J.
Johnson Lamaster Leatherman Lockett Lovlngood Martin
I , 1 l ' I1 l
C. D. L. M. N. H.
McMannon Murray Newbury Nye Orr Parrish
N. C. R. D. S. E.
Pierson Pritchard Robertson Rogan Flog an Sanders
J. K. S. P. C. J- ,
Sawyer Seidel Shadle Stapleton Thaxton T0mllY1
R, A. A. R. M. L,
Tompkins Webb Wheeler Whlte Woodyard Vande mark
We may be Delta lassies,
boys . . . water fight with the
Delts . . . Sigma Chi Sweet-
heart. . . Cookout with Sigma
Chis . . . Christmas party with
KAs . . . National President's
daughter . . . two useless
candlelights . . . Kentucky
Derby party . . . formal with
the Delts . . . date party at
the Red Barn Theater . . .
unorganized pledge class . . .
not one good prank . . . Who
made this phone call to Eagle
Full speed ahead . . . having the foreign
students over for a party . . . bridge tourna-
ments . . . the shipwreck party . . . reading
to a blind student.. . having a shaving cream
fight with the Kappa Sigs . . a candlelight
late Friday night . . . relaxing on the sun
deck . . . a guest speaker for dinner . . . al-
ways having a sister to talk to . . . all ashore
that's going ashore!
K. L. L. G. M. D.
l-luson Hutchlnson Johnson Kempf Kleinsleuber Mason
M. M. K. W. C. G.
Mayhew Muirhead Mulhall Niedermeyer Pollard Portwood
P. M. B. P. R. B.
Price Rapier Richards Scott Short Smith
C. S. J. M. M. H.
Stark Stewart Stillman Street Thomas Thompson
P. S. P. P. A. C.
Thompson Thyen Whittinghill Whitehead Vulgamore VanDoren
B. M. M. J. C. M. M. S.
Bailey Baribeau Bender Bistany Blakeman Breltner Brookhire Carson
J. S. J. S. R. A. C. B.
Chouanee Clark Conley Conrad Cornett Duer Fegley Flnnell
C. A. D. J. M. J. J. V.
Gowen Grlffen Hawn Heck Hilderman Holbrook ldzlkowskl Jones
C. F. M. R. P. M. J. N.
Korfhage Kuhrt Long Lowry Magee Ma rtien Mayberry Mayo
L. M. E. S. D. D. P. I.
Miller Monroe Neely Nicely Ortynsky Parker Ping Plapp
We wear the diamond . . . Teahouse of the
golden lamp. . . how in the world did you figure
out that kimona pattern? . . . 1st place LKD
Debutante Stakes . . . who's getting married
this week? . . . workshirts, overalls . . . let's
go Ioping . . . come to the jam session in the
four-girl room . . . the White Ball . . . Lad of
the Lamp . . . Billy Bob collects coke bottles
. . . Dark Shadows, Barnabus . . . Feature Twi-
ner . . . Young Republicans . . . Governors Con-
vention . . . Cheerleaders . . . Lambda Chi
Alpha Beer Blast . . . somebody please show
me how to rabbit . . . who took my parking
space? . . . rreal spif . . . housemother eloped
. . . Alpha Chapter walk out . . . Links, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Cwens, Outstanding Greek Wo-
man . . Kappa Tau Charter Initiation . . . Hor-
ror Show Dinner. . . philanthropies, Christ Cen-
ter . . . smiles . . . boogie . . . Vive la Delta Z!
Gamma Phi Beta
A. R. C M K
Banks Bitting BYOQNH
A. T. M. J. J.
Ch awk Cotion
Duvall Emerson Ericsson
J. S. V.
Hendricks Hudson Lail
P. S. C. A. N.
MaGee Mann McCutchen Murphy Oakley
K. M F A. E.
P ons RI S ith Stunk Wilson
Thrilling moments . . . Fall-"We're Number
One!" - Highest Greek Academic Average,
Links, Mortar Board . . . Little Kentucky Derby
-Cheers, Fears, Hope, Tears, Triumph - First
Place . . . Our Creed - Love, Labor, Learning,
Kappa Alpha Theta
L. J. D. N. J. B. M.
Abbott Abell Balsom Barrickman Belllnger Benton Bertram
J. L. K. C. M. M, E.
Carmichael Clements Choate Conway Cooley Cramb Davis
R. C. C. P. M. P. M.
Day Dereamer Dobbins Frost Ganzar Hestor Holben
Theta's fall semester began with an exciting
rush and the pledging of twenty-seven girls.
Shortly after the year began, both actives and
pledges joined in a Halloween serenade, the
Sigma Chi Derby, Homecoming with the
SAE's, Karnigras, and the All Campus Sing.
A date dinner and a dance at Tates Creek
Country Club, and a cocktail party and spring
formal at Lansdowne highlighted the year's
social events. Kappa Alpha Theta is repre-
sented in Cwens, Links and Mortar Board,
and Beverly Benton was chosen by A.W.S.
as the outstanding college woman of the
year. Other Thetas were chosen as Sigma
Chi Derby Queen, first runner up in the Miss
University of Kentucky Contest, Kappa Alpha
Bose, and as Kentucky's representative in
the College Queen of America Contest.
Theta's activities also include the annual
Founder's Day Banquet, a Christmas party
for the children of the alumnae, and planning
activities for young girls at the Salvation
N. P. C. D. E. L. K. L.
Allen Amato Arbra Baker Bryan Bryant Beard Cambron
J. S. C. C. A. D. J. C.
Cannon Coltharp Cornett Creech Cropper Dougherty Doyle Frederick
J. L. C. B. M. B. C. J.
Gard Gerard Hamilton Hansen Hughes Huston Keeton Kiel
K. B. Y. E. J. C. H. ' r D.
Kipping Koss Lallberte Langston Lookabill Luby Marcuccllll Marshall
N M P J
Martin McKinle Messer Meyer
S. A. D. S.
Michel Mink Mitchell Myers
A. L. B. B.
Nave Niekamp Nunnery O'ConneIl
x . . . .
C F L J
Olson Owen Powers Reinhari
M. D. G. J. .
Robinson Rouse Raley Schmidt
K. M. J. K.
Slehl Slmlone Sloan Sorg
S. L. A. M.
Spall Stephens Stevens Strother
A. J. M. R.
Slmps on Tallichet Taylor Thomas
Y T. B. P. S.
Tippetf Tolllver Whlte Willig
Happiness is . . . a great pledge
class . . . having a big sis . . . a
retreat at Herrington Lake . . .
KD is. . . ROTC sponsors. . . Angel
Flight . . leads in AWS . . . Student
Government Representative . . .
President-in-Training for Panhell . ..
Greek Week Steering Committee
. . . Student Center Board . . . Kar-
nigras Steering Committee. . . Miss
Lexington and Two attendants . . .
Cwens . . . Links . . . Cheerleaders
. . . Homecoming float with Sigma
Chi . . . Dormitory Officers . . . Girl
Scout Troop at Cardinal Hill . . .
Kernel Staff . . . Guignol Produc-
tions. . .and of course jam sessions
with the PIKES, KAS, Delts and
Happiness is sisterhood in Kappa
one bond that cherishes . . .
uniqueness of the individual . . .
fineness in life . . .
ninety sharing . . .
ideas and attitudes . .
the fun time:
blue moon . . . convention at mario's
phi delt fireman . . . phi beta kappa .
nomad bryant . . . KD rose . . .
Kappa Kappa Gamma
A. M. L. P. E.
n-.....:u n:-..: .... H ,, .,.. A . ..
sohultz . . .
. , . V , 5
hamlltons homes . . . i I M
montessori school . . . H Sgt HIF ay Jsdy Ki... MB
KAPPA . . . times to remember.
.x - .
A. L. S. L. S. S. G.
Read Rhodes Saalfeld Scott Simpson
H. M. H. J. M. C. E.
Skonberg Sledd Sloneker St. Charles Swope Swartzel Tucker
K. K. M. S. M. D.
Vance Wachs Webb Wheeler Wilkes Yeary
L B M J M A J B
P M M N J C L H
Hancock Hand Heathman Howe Huber Hughes Jaggers James
Beep Beep Beep . . . Pi Phi to Earth . . . Time of initiating
invasion - August 1968 . . . Follow instructions to 409
Columbia Ave .... ,
1. Gather one spirited Pledge Class equipped with darts and
strong lungs to make effective takeover of third place in
Sigma Chi Derby and run off with Spirit Award . . .
2. Withdraw members of Links and place three in Mortar
Board - installing one as VP and one as Secretary . . .
Promptly insert three more Pi Phi Sophomores in Links . . .
leave no empty spaces.
3. Take five beautiful Pi Phis . . . make them Sigma Chi
Sweetheart, Kappa Sig Sweetheart, Lambda Chi Derby Queen
and finalist for Homecoming Queen.
4. At the termination of their duties give them two very
End of instructions Beep Beep Roger and out.
K K. G. 0. P.
Ki ph k L p rt Lltteral Lovorn Maggard McCabe
L. E. B. S.
M C y M b ry Pl r Parker Pollaro Poole Raman!
S. J. D. T.
son Richter Sea Shoupe Sisk
P. M. T. P.
Tart Taylor Truesdall VanBusum
S J. J. D. Zwrschen-
V T I W d W b d Wells Wieshier b g r
Zeta Tau Alpha
OOHHHHHH! . . . Zeta Brain Women
. . . Mortar Board . . . Phi Beta Kappa
. . . Woodrow Wilson Fellow . . . Pan-
hellenio Vice President . . . Steering
Committee . . . Kernal A.lVl.E .... in
the chill still of New Orleans. . Where
is Pam . . CLAP clap CLAP . . . Guess
who's here . . . You've come along
way baby . . .
BIDS S CFS
L. L. C.
Bartlett Berkley Blrd
G dman H II
Hill Holsehlag Larle Liedlke Lorelwza Manrllng
S. E. L. P. M. M.
Moore Mott Oberndorf Parks Pierce Pile
ll I I " I L J I '
K. V. C. B. C. J.
Prising Flailey Flaley Rogers Ruby Rudnick
N. S. A. S. J. C.
Rudnick Savage Schwarizel Stewart Stoer Sullivan
E . 'flu ' 1
L. S. F. A.
Ulrey Whiiehouse Whittaker Wyall
me if Y4"i'ft"
1 A : 9 21
4 12 .15 17 ' Q
Alpha Gamma Rho
a few counties . . . bridge party . . .
sessions with sororities . . .
e . . .
ekend John Thomas, Candidate
. better never than late . . .
go out for a beer.
rl. by-ings. .. X
1. P. McCallig
2. J. Bilby
3. P. Wornall
4. K. Sallee
5. G. Dietrich
6. D. Patterson
7. S. Roeth -.
8. D. Wood
9. D. Witte
10. T. Roberts
11. K. Kurtz
12. R. Koven
13. J. McCullough
14. . Booth
15. K. Watfield
16. J. Clay
17. M. Hunter
18. J. Ledford
19. J. Ellis
20. J. Smith
21. J. Scropshire
22. R. Hewett
23. C. Heflin
24. R. Green
25. N. Wathen
26, J. Patterson
27. M. Lowe
28. R. Mulloy
29. S. Tate
30. H. Stone
31. J. Moore
32. D. Blackburn
33. S. Ruschell
34. B. Nicol
35. S. McCullough
36. S. Gregory
37. S. Moses
38. R. Cash
39. T. Grimm
40. C. Quisenberry
41. J. Blackburn
42. M. Welch
. E. Myers
44. J. Hillenmeyer
45. G. Mason
46. W. Goodwin
47. J. Alcorn
48. T. Marshall
49. C. Hawkins
50. K. Fleming
51. B. Mirrieless
10 12 20 21 2224 25 28
6 7 8 3 18 I K 1 - '
11 14 19 23 2 7 31 2 34
A 49 51
Delta Tau Delta
the young men of Delta Tau Delta be
country than clubby, despite their sign?
a suggestion would not ruffle the swing-
wearers of the square badge, who are a
smug while based behind the tall columns
their Shelter on Audubon Road. The Delts
ago were classified as tar out, only be-
they were located some distance from
the then-tight campus, but the expanding uni-
versity in the last few years has been stretch-
ing steadily nearer and has almost reached
their chapter house. Since 1939, only seven
years after the chapter was installed at U.K.,
the Delts have been proudly and securely en-
sconced in the chapter owned southern man-
year the men of Farm House have certainly proven that we have a well rounded
We have these things as reminders: Scholarship . . . Sunburst Rose Formal
. . . little sisters . . . brotherhood . . . honoraries . . . intramurals . . . "the close
ones" . . . Shriners Children's Hospital . . . Christmas party with our little friends
. . . Push Cart Derby . . . Halls . . . Raid on Tennessee . . . Puddles in the basement
. . . behind the wall . . . Adams House . . . those nice policemen . . . the loving
neighbor . . . all that good beer and your brother's date. ls this too much of a good
thing??? Then remember the day after the night before.
Lamba Chi Alpha
,L if . fQ
Lambda Chi Alpha is: the Puchcart Derby,
Formal at Cumberland Falls, a Housemother
Kidnap, the beach annex at Fort Lauderdale,
tutoring at Lexington Junior High, scholarship
. . . BROTHERHOOD.
any Q5 2. ..
5 9 10 11
3 4 7
1. D. Dorsett
2. D. Thurber
3. C. Chaplin
4. S. Stewart
5. J. Churchill
6. J. Thacker
7. K. Kaltenbach
8. B. Chisholm
9. J. Dawahare
. J. Legere
. J. Wiener
12. H. Dawahare
13. J. Doughty
14. G. Specht
15. M. Miller
16. G. Robertson
17. J. Pruittt
18. B. Pickerill
19. T. Bechtel
20. D. Cook
21. D. Harrison
22. J. Brewer
23. D. Millay
24. J. Clarkson
25. T. Gorman
26. D. Stuckey
27. J. Booth
28. J. Kroggel
29. J. Hamilton
30. J. Kiser
31. D. Hukle
32. M. McDaniel
33. J. Alexander
34. A. Dohanyos
35. J. Courtney
36. G. Emig
37. A. Luick
38. K. Goodell
31 O 9 2 2 18 1 1 14
32 41 24 0 19
33 23 2 21
35 4 47 484
37 45 4
38 9 5 5
40 2 3
Sigma Phi Epsilon
The accompanying picture finds the men of
Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and the Sig Ep
Golden Hearts forming the outline of a heart.
Sig Eps are often seen in this formation when
serenading a brother's girl. The Heart is the
ymbol for our fraternity badge and the symbol
f the Sig Ep way of life. Involvement is the
igma Phi Epsilon Heart in action - whether
hat involvement be with fellow brothers or in-
olvement with campus and community con-
e We have demonstrated an involvement
n the community through such efforts as our
nnual participation in the Heart Fund Drive
and parties given for crippled children at the
Lexington Cardinal Hill Hospital. Sig Ep par-
ticipation in campus and student affairs is wide-
spread. A number of our members are partici-
pants in Student Government. The Sig Ep
Speaker Discussion Series is our latest campus
project. There may be times when challenges
both from within and from without our fraternity
serve to raise doubts, accentuate shortcomings,
and belle principles. However, as long as we
have a Heart on which to base our principles,
we have that which bespeaks virtue, diligence,
and brotherly love on our side.
First year as a chartered frat . . . IFC Schol
arship award . . . Lambda Chi Derby Win
ners . . . Head Start Program . . . broke
window . . . Crash Coleman . . . Parties fo
underprivileged children . . . Squirrel, th
eternal pledge . . . Tom Jones Party . . . To
East and Flalph West . . . Sweetheart Award
Zeta Beta Tau
H , ,M v
-.,g , .
, ., ,. VN.
1. M. Sotkin
2. S. Greenberg
. . Komisar
. R. Gedris
5. T. Pepitone
6. J. Sumner
7. R. Levy
8. R. Obler
9. D. Banks
10. M. Hammer
11. R. Gardner
12. E. Archer
13. J. Wickey
14. K. Friedman
15. B. Luckens
Houseless in 1968-69, Zeta Beta
Tau faced the greatest challenge
of its twenty-seven year tenure at
Kentucky -the challenge of being
not merely a building, but a frater-
nity of men united in the common
interest - not supressing individ-
uality but encouraging it. For some,
the challenge was too great but for
most of the brothers the opportun-
ity to test their ties of brotherhood
was successfully met.
No Zebe who experienced this
year, no matter how well housed in
the future, will ever forget the year
when ZBT became more than a
Campus involvement appeared
to be the major theme of
Greek life this year.
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Socially, the Greeks lived up to tra-
dition. Not only did their formals and
rush parties keep the campus lively,
but Greek festivities such as intra-
Greek serenades, waterfights, intra-
murals and exchange dinners were
. V C
Another field of interest for the Greeks
in the past year was in the field of
public service. Panhellenic sponsored
a Christmas project for the boys in
Vietnam. Both IFC and Panhellenic
were active in collecting for the Heart
Fund. Each fraternity and sorority also
sponsored a public service project in
sponsored activities as the IFC
in, the Sigma Phi Epsilon Speaker Se
ies and numerous dinner speakers.
seems that one of the more prom
concerns of the Greek organ
were the student government
held in the latter portion of the
semester, in which more than a
Greeks were voted into various
tions in student government.
Greek involvement led to such
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But extracurricular activities
are not the things which
make Greek life worthwhile.
In fact, these things can be
considered the source of
much of the discontent about
the Greek system. One thing
nobody is against, however,
is the brotherhood which it
Brotherhood is cheering to-
gether at a football game.
Brotherhood is hanging to-
gether when the going gets
tough. Brotherhood is bor-
rowing your roommates
clothes. Brotherhood may or
may not be a "Caucasian
only" clause in your consti-
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PEIUGVSOFI Literary Societyzhow one-Darren sum. Row 2-Jam Lambert, Dr. J. Reid-
sterret, Don Knute, Les Rosenbaum. Row three - Gatevvood Galbraith, T. Allen White, Burt Millay, Rob Brackley
Steering Committee: Row1- Lyn Branson, Janet Wea-
ver, Cary Sully. Row 2-Susan Rhodemyre, Terry Miller. Row 3-Clyde Lee
Taffy Lewis, Lynn Grise. Row 4-Stoney Glenn, Betty Southard, John Southard
Dean Stewart Minton. Row 5-Robin Lowry, Dick Webb. Row 6-Gene Warren
Greg Daugherty, Gary Eblen.
Row 1-Lynn Montgomery, John Price, Garnett Earlywine, David Colvin. Row 2-Carolyn Purcell, Betty
Bryson, Sandra Fliegler, Angela Clifford, Cynthia Hamblin, Helen Rash, Laura Isaacs, Becky Westerfield. Row
3-Alvin Harrison, David Victor, Flon Weddle, Jim Graves, David Wolf, Wayne Cooper, Steven Miller, Morris
.Ax G Y W '
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Troopers: Row 1-Bonnie Rummel, Mike Fischer, Matt Lowalewski, Terry Brewer, Mimi McClellan. Row
2fFialph Cash, Vic Caven, Margo Behm. Fiow 3-Ben Harper, Btron Barksdale, Kathy Liedtke, Chris Beczlo
Top of pyramid-Nard Johnson.
' ' 2"--',-:f3?fmL'f'5if 55'
Focus '69 EXGCUUVGZ Dean Stewart Minton, Darryl sum, Ellis Bullock
Larry Baumgardner fchairmanl
CHAIRIVIEN: Tony Smith, Marilyn Crane, Jim Miller, Kathy Camicla
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Freshman and Sophomores
CWenS: Foreground - Carolyn Cowser, president. Row 1-Judy Bowles,
Joe Anne Matthews, Betty Ann Driver, Nancy Stouder, Kathy King, Shelley Cor-
nett, Mary Holben, Jane Smith, Judy Conley, Linda Raderer, Yvette Smith. Row
2 - Sugar Garbee, Elaine Brown, Jennifer Young, Terry McCarty, Betsy Sanders,
Bell Bassett, Harriet Halcomb, Jane Chovanec. Row 3 - Marilyn Hall, Lynn Hayes,
Dana Murray, Nancy Orr, Barbara Tolliver, Mary Ann Daughaday, Eleanor Hedges,
Irma Jean Renaker, Janie Murphy.
American Society of Engineers
s E - 'll
Army ROTC Sponsors
Chl EDSI IOn:Foreground - George E. Rice, Jr., President. Row 1 - Don Clemons,
Carl Ball, Charles D. Moore, Cass T. Napier, Sener Calis, J. J. Skinner. Row 2-Mike
Fernauer, Gary Hamby, Albert Entwistle, James Lile. Row 3-Edward Forree, Gary
Poole, Ken Agent, John Chapman, John Cornett, Alvah Skaggs, John T. Small, Charles
Lovan. Row 4-John Gander, Caroline Patrick Wade, Lindon Estes, Jeff Krull, James
Walasek, Roger Walker, Daniel Shoemaker, Fred Wright, Steve Howard, Kenneth Smith.
Student Nurses OrQanlZatlOnf Foreground-Barbara Redick, President. Row 1-Debora
Hodge, Melissa Connelly, Sharon Sheets, Mary Thomas, Jane Johnson, Carole Nevitt, Ramonda Bamberger, Phylli
Crocker. Row 2-Mary Jo Billette, Linda Bowers, Judy White, Rae Shaut, Susan Koestel, Kay Scheidt, Mar
Beth Hauber, Louise Sethmann, Janice Cloyd, Sherrill Gibson, Valli Merritt. Row 3-Sadie Briggs, Mary Starrs
Brenda Mapp, Pat Young, Kathy Webeler, Pam Burch, Barbara Davis, Linda Caldwell, Diane Kuehn, Holly Hughes
Kathy Kelly. Row 4-Terry McCarty, Susie Cannon, Sheryl Cotteur, Carolyn Acuff, Theresa Feldman, Chery
Vasser, Ruth Anne Matthews, Kathryn TePas, Karen Choate, Peggy Vico, Jeanne Rignier.
AWS members attended the George Wallace speech, which AWS co-sponsored.
SSOClated Women Students: Foreground - Sarah McConnell, Taft lVlcKinstry. Row 1-
erry Miller, Vicki Fudge, Patit Hand, Sandy Proffitt, Elaine Alexander. Flow 2-Jo Ann Beer, Cheryl Davidson, Judy
aalfeld, Sherry Courtney, Jean Renaker. Row 3-Janie Murphy, Kay Sorg, Terry McCarty, Nancy Witten, Carol
ompf. Flow 4-Lucy Bosley, Mary Gilpin, Pat Weaver, Nell Goodykoontz, Bell Bassett.
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Tau Beta Officers: Left to right-Robert Pantle, catalogerg Dana
Ladd, corresponding secretaryg Jerry Barnes, treasurerg Larry Steel, vice presidentg
Robert Nagle, secretary-treasurer fnational officelg Philip Camill, president.
United States Air Force-
University of Kentucky
Reserve Officer Training Corps
Arnold Air Society Angel Flight attend a convention in New Orleans.
Arnold Air Society
lf' L'-f1-'f- li V. '-5 ' -T ' '-A H4'A'I
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Miss University of Kentucky
A Outstanding Greek Man and Woman-Don Graeter
i and Rosemary Cox.
Scott Roeth, chairman. Clockwise, Dorothy Rouse, Sarah McConnell, Robert Simels, Diane Brown, Tef Holschlag
few I 1 if - '
The Forum committee sponsored Ralph Nadar, who spoke in the Grand
Ballroom of the Student Center.
Student Center Bflardf Foreground - John Southard, president. Seated-Leigh Flem
ing, Mimi Strother, Diane Goodwin, Woodford Reynolds, Patty lvlorgenthal. Standing-Frank Harris CDi
rectorl, Gene Warren, Darryl Stith, Lynn Grise, Laurel Vandemark, Merrily Orsini, Kendall lvlclntosh lPro
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Panhellenic COUnCiI:Row One-Mary Hatcher, Pat Faraci, Marilyn Nuss, Linda Green, Barbara
Coons, Joyce Heck, Joanne Bistany,, Dorothy Rouse, Amelia Simpson, Bunny Baldwin, Kate Elliston. Bow Two
-Sarah McConnell, Roxy Jacobs, Carolyn Honeck, Mary Lou Swope, Kathleen Walker, Jan Fisher.
The Engineering Student Council invited the campus to an Open
House in the Engineering Building.
Engineering Student Council
Open House in the
",.z?+ 'T H U V P I
ching Staff! Row one-Frank Ham, John Ray, George sofolk, Carroll Huntress, David Adolph. Row
Jim Stubblefield, Chris Patrick, Ron Cain, Whitey Compbell, Dennis Fitzgerald, Jim Poynter.
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The Kentucky Kernel
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Kernel editor Lee B. Becker presides over a Kernel staff meeting.
An alumni committee investigates the Kernel
Kernel staffers hear Peter Schrag, executive editor of Saturday Review
Editor Becker defends his paper.
-6.4: ' "
Guy Mendes, Managing Editor David Holwerk, Editorial Page
Charles Reynolds, Advisor
Jack Lyne, Arts Editor
Larry Dale Keeling, Ass't M
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Tom Derr, Business Manager Jim Miller, Sports Editor Howard Mason, Director
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David Herman, Photographer Larry Kelley, Arts Editor
"Doors Open in Louis-
ville" - from great mo-
ments in student journal-
ism . . . Gorgo and jeff
. . . it's getting good in
the back. . .Allllrrright. . .
perpetrated frauds . . . on
the other hand, she had a
wart . . . Bucky Young
Greeting Card Co ....
"lt's called transvetism
. . . Quack . . . Pampa and
Watanga . . . "Would you
like some pizza tots . . .
FOOBALL, BABEE . . .
Screeches and scrivers
. . . embrace chaos . . .
it's almost 5:00 . . . lVl.C.
Five will be there - for
free . . . it's a good coke
. . . Real Radical Student
Union . . . Sappho . . .my
girl from Thomas Moore
. . Dirty Herman . . . he's
25 going on 12. . . "Wis-
ten to me" . . . But there
was this time in Texas...
Phaunchheads . ..
Breathe under water until
the end . . . Happy Trails
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Row One: ACREE, WILLIAM MARSHALL: Erlanger: Microbiology.
ADAMS, CATHERINE ROSE: Lexington: French it History-Pl Delta
Phi: Italian Club: Newman Center. ADAMS, JOHN R.: Lexington:
Law--Student Bar Assoc- pres.: Phi Delta Phi: Moot Court.
Flow Two: ADAMS, MAUREEN ANN: Lexington: Nursing-Gamma
Phi Beta: SNAK: SNC. ADAMS, ROBERT DANIEL: Electrical Engi-
neering-IEEE-pres.: ACM: NSPE: Outstanding Student Award-
IEEE: Oswald Creativity Award. ADKINS, THOMAS LEE: Flatwoods:
Recreation - ACC - pres.
Row Three: AITKEN, DAVID: Lexington: Mechanical Engineering-
ASME: Student Prof. Engineers. AKERS, JUDY GAIL: Banner: Ele-
mentary Educatlon-YWCA: Tutorial Program: BSU: SKEA. ALEX-
ANDER, KENNETH PAUL: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha Delta - trees.:
Ky. Law Journal - stall editor: Moot Court.
Flow Four: ALLEN, JAMES TANOY: Madisonville: Zoology- Pi Kap-
pa Alpha. ALLEN, JAMES V.: Lexington: Pharmacy- Phi Delta Chi:
Rho Chi. ALLEN, WALTER RAY: Owensboro: Chemical Engineer-
ing - Wesley Foundation - chrm. ol board.
Row Five: ALLEY, KAY KATHLEEN: Lexington: Law-Ky. Law
Journal: The Commentator Statf: Kappa Beta Pl. AMES, JOHN BEARD:
Hardlneburg: English. ANDERSON, MARY JO: Lexington: History-
Angel Flight: Tau Sigma-pres. Links, Phi Beta-hlet. ANDERSON,
RALPH K. JR.: Burkeevilleg Chemical Engineering-ASCE: Young
Democrats. ANDERSON, TERRY RYAN: Versailles: Law. ANDREW,
WINIFRED ANN: Lebanon, Pa.: Microbiology- Bacteriology Society-
trees., v-pres.: YWCA, ARD, RAYMOND LOYD: Somerset: Animal
Science-Block and Bridle: Alpha Zeta.
U K Band rehearses for halftime marching show.
Flow One: ARMSTRONG, MICHAEL RONALD: Lexington: English-
Band: Poetry Guild -sec. ATKINSON, ELIZABETH RUTH: Falmoutth:
English-Ky. Babes: Phi Alpha Theta: University Chorus. ARTER-
BERRY, JULIA ANN: Richmond: Elementary Education-Kappa
Kappa Gamma-2nd v-pres.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Links: SCB-Con-
cert Comm. AYRES, LARRY MORGAN: Glencoe: Microbiology-
Bacteriology Society. BAAS, APRIL DIANNE: Henderson: History-
Political Science- Complex 7 - sec. Kirwan 1 - v-pres. Complex Gov.
rep.: SNEA. BACK, JAMES GARY: Lexington: Civil Engineering.
BAILEY, JOEY BUSATH: Louisville: Accounting-Beta Alpha Psi:
Row Two: BAILEY, REBECCA JEAN: Glasgow: Music Education-
Kappa Alpha Theta - v-pres.: SAI- pres.: Blue Marlins - Guppie Train-
er: Choristers. BAIRD, WILLIAM JESSE, Ill: Pikeville: Law. BALDWIN,
BUNNY B.: Bridgman, Mich.: History-Alpha Gamma Delta: Pan-
hellenic - pres.: Cwens: Bradley Hall - treas. BALDWIN, ROBERT
McMILLAN: Lexington: History and Political Science-K-Club: Golf
team - lettered 3 yrs. BALL, CARL THOMAS: Warsaw: Civil Engineer-
ing-Chi Epsilon -sec.: ASCE: NSPE. BANKS, CHERYL LYNN: Lex-
ington: Psychology-Gamma Phi Beta-corr. sec.: Psi Chi-treas.
U. N. Seminar: Hanging of the Greens. BANKS, DAVID HILL: Fairfield,
Conn.: Business Administration-Zeta Beta Tau.
Row Three: BARBER, DRENDA J.: Norwood, Ohio: Business Educa-
tion-Delta Gamma: Ky. Babes: Keeneland Hall Advisory Board.
BARBER, JANICE ANN: Perry, N.Y.: Political Science and Journal-
ism- Honors Program, Alpha Lambda Delta, Theta Sigma Phi: Tu-
torial Program: Kernel-Ass't. Managing Ed.: Phi Beta Kappa.
BARKER, RANDY WAYNE: Catlettsburg: Journalism.
Row Four: BARKER, WALTER EDWARD: Franklin Squire, N. Y.: Elec-
trical Engineering- IEEE. BARNES, JERRY ELMER: McHenry: Elec-
trical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi-treas.: EKN: NSPE: Engineering
Professions Class-sec. BARTOLUCCI, LAURA ANN: Cliffside Park,
N. J.: Physical Education and Health- Intramurals.
Row Five: BARR, DONNA FAULCONER: Lexington: Elementary Edu-
cation- Kappa Alpha Theta. BATTS, ROBERT ANDREW: Lexington:
Economics-Alpha Tau Omega. BAXTER, KENNETH: Lexington:
Row Six: BEACH, BARBARA PURSE: Rockville, Md.: Sociology and
Geography-YWCA-chrm.-freshman camp: Appalachian seminar:
Noe House-sec. BEATY, PETER WADE: Wilmore: Elementary Edu-
cation. BEATTY, THOMAS ROWE: Louisville: Industrial Administra-
tion-Phi Gamma Delta: Newman Club: Intercollegiate Business
Row Seven: BEAUJEAN, PRISCILLA PASSMORE: New Rochelle, N.Y.:
Elementary Education-Complex 5-advisory board: Complex gov.
rep. BECKNER, RONNIE LYNN: Princeton: Pharmacy-Kappa Psi.
BECNEL, REBECCA LEE: Shepherdsville: Vocational Education-
Links: Mortar Board: Chorus: Phi Upsilon Omicron-treas.: Ky. Ad-
visory Youth Council - sec.
Flow Eight: BEGIN, BECKY ANNE: Lexington: Math - Alpha Gamma
Delta - social chrm.: Student Center Comm.: Angel Flight: Kentuckian.
BEGLEY, CHARLES CARLO, JR.: Louisville: Political Science.
BEINEKE, DEANNA BURLESON: Ft. Thomas: English -transfer,
Row 1: BELL, CAROLYN VIRGINIA: Affleboro, Mass., Sociology-
Dorm council. BEMENT, NANCY JANE: Howells, N. Y., Vocational
Home Economics-Home Ec. Club, SNEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron,
Keeneland Hall House Council, Corridor Pres. BENEDICT, STEPHEN
HAYS: Wheelwright, Microbiology.
Row Two: BENNETT, LINDA GAILE: Louisville, Vocational Home
Economics- Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Ec. Club, BSU, Cosmopoli-
tan Club-sec., Links. BENNETT, PHILLIP WHAYNE: Fulton, So-
ciology-Sociology Club, AIA. BENSON, LEE B.: Central City, Civil
Row Three: BENSON, LINDA SMITH: Walton, Physical Therapy-
Physical Therapy Club. BENTON, BEVERLY LYNN: Louisville, Eng-
lish-Kappa Alpha Theta- pres., rush chrm., Panhellenic, v-pres.,
Cwens - pres., Links- pres., Mortar Board, LKD -Ass't. Chrm., Ken-
tuckian - section ed., 3 yrs., Student Center Social Comm. BENTON,
BRUCE WHITE: Lexington, Pharmacy- Phi Delta Chi.
Flow Four: BENZINGER, GERALD EUGENE: Covington, Law-Pi
Delta Pi. BERGER, DOROTHY ELIZABETH: Winchester, Mass., Fine
Arts- Dorm council, transfer, Immaculate College. BERRY, ALONZO
FRANKLIN, JR.: Bowling Green, Law-SBA, Moot Court, Phi Delta
Flow Five: BERRY, NORMA ELAINE: Stephensburg, Sociology-
Cosmopolitan Club, Newman Club, Young Republicans. BICE,
RONALD W.: Trenton, N.J., Mechanical Engineering. BIDDLE,
ROBERT ALLEN: Lexington, Zoology-Christian Student Fellow-
Row Six: BILBY, MARY JO: Lexington, History-Alpha Delta Pi-
corr. sec., Student Center Board, Young Democrats, Newman Club.
BISTANY, JOANNE E.: Massapequa Park, N.Y., Speech and Hear-
ing--Delta Zeta-rush chrm., Awards Night Steering Comm., Stu-
dent Advisory Comm. BITTING, MARY LUZILLA: Louisville, Ele-
mentary Education-Gamma Phi Beta, Jr. Panhel. Rep., Complex-
v-pres., Complex - gov. rep.
Row Seven: BLACK, DOUGLAS C.: Lawrenceburg, Pharmacy-Phi
Delta Chi, Rho Chi. BLACK, SARAH ANN: Richmond, Elementary
Education-Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Chorus. BLAINE,
REBEKAH ANN: Georgetown, Ohio, Recreation-Troupers-sec.,
Cosmopolitan Club. BLAIR, MICHAEL DAVID: Bardstown, Mechani-
cal Engineering. BLAKEMORE, ROBERTA MORGAN: Smithfield,
Nursing. BLANTON, ELIZABETH LYNN: Paintsvilleg English. BLAU,
CAROLINE: Ft. Thomas, Elementary Education-Delta Gamma-
v-pres., corr. sec., Kappa Delta Pi, KSEA.
Row Eight: BLEVINS, CARTER LEE: Monticello, Chemistry-Pryor
Pre-Med, 4-H, Track Team. BLEVINS, DARRELL WAYNE: Lexington,
Business Administration-Delta Sigma Pi, Circle K. BOGGS, ANN-
ETTA RHEA: London, English. BOGGS, CHARLES EDWARD: Cum-
berland, Political Science-transfer Southeastern. BOHANNON,
KAY ELIZABETH: Bagdad, English-Alpha Gamma Delta, Young
Democrats, Complex 7-Advisory Board. BOLEY, CAROL ANN: Lex-
ington, Pharmacy-Ring of Hygeia, Senior Class-sec. BOLEY,
JAMES MILLER: Lexington, Pharmacy-Kappa Psi.
Row One: BOOTH, MARJORIE EVANS: Downers Grove, III.: Elemen-
tary Education-Young Republicans. BORMAN, RONALD ALBERT:
Louisville: English. BOSMAJIAN, CHARLES PERRY, JR.: Rockville,
Md.: Psychology-Phi Gamma Delta: Psi Chi: Circle K-treas.:
Row Two: BOTTOM, SUSAN RAYE: Lexington: Journalism-Honors
Program: Theta Sigma Phi-sec.: Board of Student Publications:
Young Democrats: Kernel. BOWERSOX, THOAS OMAR: Damascus,
Md.: Accounting-Alpha Gamma Rho-treas.: Chi Guy. BOWLING,
ROBERT LEO, JR.: Loretto: Mechanical Engineering-ASME: SAE.
Row Three: BOWMAN, CARL E.: Middletown, Ohio: Business Ad-
ministration-Sigma Chi-v-pres.: IFC: Lances: Keys: Dean's List.
BOWMAN, DONNA SUE: Louisville: German-Alpha Xi Delta- rec.
sec.: Chorus: WAA- sec.: Delta Phi Alpha. BOXLEY, ROBERT MOSS:
Hopkinsville: Political Science-Sigma Nu-sec., rush chrm.: BSU:
Track Team Manager, Campus Crusade for Christ.
Flow Four: BOYLES, CAROL H.: Lexington: Elementary Education.
BRADLEY, PENELOPE SUE: Louisville: Journalism. BRALLEY, CLAR-
ENCE, WILLIAM: Johnson City, Tenn.: Political Science and History -
transfer, East Tenn. State U.: Karate Club: Philosophy Club.
Row Five: BRANDON, RONALD HENRY: Princeton: Pharmacy-
Kappa Psi. BRANHAM, RUSSELL LOWELL: South Shore: Chemical
Engineering. BRAUER, JENNIFER ELYSSE: Paris: History-transfer,
ROW Six: BREEZE VICTORIA RUTH: Ft. Wri ht: English-BSU:
Freshman Camp. BRENNAN, JAMES FRANCIS: Mahwah, N. J.: Law-
Phi Alpha Delta-sec., v-justice, justice. BREWER, CELIA: Mayfield:
English -Troupers: Alpha Lambda Delta: Dorm Counselor.
Row Seven: BRICKEY, JAMES NELSON: South Portsmouth: Law-
aw Journal ed BRIGGS SADIE FRANCES Clinton Nursin
Ky. L - . , : : g -
SNAK - state pres., treas.: SNO - treas.: Winternitz Award: 2nd Runner-
up, Student Nurse of the Year. BRIDWELL, GAIL ANN: Corydon,
English-BSU: Keeneland Pickers: Keeneland J-Board. BRINKLEY,
ANNA LEE: Louisville: Clothing-Home Ec. Club. BROWN, JOANN
JHRABLYN: Stambaugh: Russian Area Studies-Advisory Council-
Jewell Hall: Keeneland House Council -social chrm.: Russian Club -
seo. BROWN, KATHERINE TANDY: Mayfield: Animal Science-
Gamma Phi Beta-Pledge trainer: Blue Marlins, AWS, Block and
Bridle. BROWN, NATHAN STEWART: Manchester, Ohio: English.
Row Eight: BROWN, NOVA JEAN: Lawrenceburg: Elementary Educa-
tion-Young Democrats: KSEA. BRYAN, JO LYNN: Pascagoula,
Miss.: Health, Physical Education, and Recreation -Zeta Tau Alpha:
Alpha Lambda Delta: Delta Psi Kappa: Ky. Babes-executive officer.
BRYANT, ELVIN C.: Williamsburg: Electrical Engineering- Phi Gam-
ma Delta. BUCHANAN, JERRY WESLEY: Greensburg: Civil Engineer-
ing-ASCE: ITE: NSPE. BUCHANAN, MICHAEL ROSS: Lexington:
Economics -YMCA: Business Roundtable - chrm.: U. N. Seminar -
chrm. Student Center Concert Comm. BUCKLAND, WILLIAM CURRY:
Hialeah, Fla.: Business Administration - Sigma Nu - v-pres., Campus
Crusade for Christ: Homecoming Comm.: Kirwan- Blanding Dedi-
cation Comm. BUELL, JEANNE MARIE: Webster, N.Y.: Economics-
Alpha Lambda Delta: Beta Gamma Sigma: Executive Roundtable.
Row One: BURCHAM, JENNIFER LYNNE: Hickman: English-Chi
Omega- rush chrm.: Army Sponsor: Cheerleader: Lambda Chi Alpha
Pushcart Derby Queen: Cwens: Links: Mortar Board. BURCHETT,
BETTINA LYNN: Paintsville: English-BSU: Psi Eta Sigma. BUR-
GESS, SUSAN ELIZABETH: Louisville: Elementary Education.
Row Two: BURNETT, KAREN SUE: McLean, Va.: Physical Educa-
tion-Delta Psi Kappa-treas.: Troupers-treas.: WAA: Resident
Advisor: Keeneland House Council: Intramurals. BURTON, HUBERT
LEE: Nicholasville: Art. BUSH, BRENDA KAY: Leeco: Elementary
Flow Three: BUTLER, CAROLYN: Owensboro: Chemistry-Residen-
tial J-Board-chrm.: Corridor Advisor: Tutorial Program: SACS: Stu-
dent Center Board Hospitality Comm.: Alpha Gamma Delta. BUTLER,
LOYS EDWARD: Hopkinsville: History- BSU. CALDWELL, BEVERLY:
Princeton: Business Education.
Row Four: CALHOUN, KAREN YVONNE: Hitchins: History and Eng-
lish-Young Democrats: Keeneland House Council: NCET. CALLI-
HAN, VICTORIA ANN: Speech and Hearing Therapy-Chi Omega:
Speech and Hearing Club-treas.: Phi Beta: Dean's List. CALVERT,
MARCIA LEE: Erlanger: English -Alpha Chi Omega- treas.: Chorus:
Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa Delta Pi.
Row Five: CAMBRON, LYNDA DIANE: Louisville: Elementary Educa-
tion-Kappa Delta: Student Center Social Comm.: KSEA. CAMILL,
PHILIP, JR.: Lexington: Electrical Engineering-Tau Beta Pi- pres.:
Eta Kappa Nu - v-pres.: Assoc. of Computing Machinery - pres.: NSPE:
IEEE: Engineering Student Council- pres. CAMPBELL, HUGH ARETT,
JR.: Louisville: Pharmacy- Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Delta Chi: Senior
Class-treas. Student A Ph A.
Row Six: CAMPBELL, SUSAN LUCAS: Louisville: Elementary Educa-
tion-AWS: YMCA: Keeneland House Council. CANNON, JANE
PICKETT: Lexington: English-Alpha Chi Omega: YWCA: Student
Directory Comm.: Student Board Comm. CANNON, SHANKLIN BOYD,
ll: Bethel: Chemistry-Alpha Epsilon Delta: Keys: SACS: Pryor Pre-
How Seven: CANTRELL, GEORGE SAMUEL: Dayton: English-trans-
fer, Northern Com. College. CAREY, MARIE ROBERTS: Lousia:
Elementary Education - Donovan Student. CARR, JERRY A.: Indian-
apolis, lnd.: Economics-Volleyball Team. CARRICO, ROBERT MAR-
VIN: Madisonville: Civil Engineering-Phi Kappa Tau: Fresh. Rifle
Team. CARTER, NANCY ANNE: Dayton, Ohio: English. CARTER,
SHARON LYNN: Lexington: Nursing. CASEY, MARIANNE: Pittsburgh,
Row Eight: CASH, MARTHA ANN: Princeton: English-Chi Omega-
v-pres.: Cwens: Links: Mortan Board-v-pres.: Co-Chrm. Leadership
Conf.: Student Activities Board: Kentuckian Staff: KSEA. CAUDLE,
SHARON SUE: Ashland: Social Work-Keenland Hall-sec. CLA-
GETT, JAON LESLIE: Leitchfield: Sociology. CLAGETT, WILLIAM
THOMAS: Elizabethtown: Chemical Engineering-AIChE - treas.: Sig-
ma Chi. CLARK, HELEN FAY: Lexington: French. CLARK, JANE
ELLEN: Louisville: Home Economics-Corridor Advisor: Home Ec.
Club: Phi Upsilon Omicron. CLARK, JOY LYNNE: Pittsburgh, Pa.:
Biological Science-Pi Beta Phi -social chrm.: Young Republicans:
Sorority pledges participate in the traditional Sigma Chi Derby competition
Row One: CLARK, ROBERT WALLACE: Lexington: Political Science.
CLARKE, JAMES LOYD: Maysvilleg Law. CLEAVER, GARY MICHAEL:
Mt. Olivet: Microbiology. CLEMENTS, LOUISE BENNETT: Paris:
Geography-Kappa Kappa Gamma-Social chrm. COBB, WILLIAM
ODELL: Lexington: Accounting-OCSA: YMCA: AMA: Young Re-
publicans. COFFEY, JANET R.: Covington: Civil Engineering -SWE:
SPE: ASCE: Young Republicans. COHEN, JOHN MICHAEL: Hender-
son: Mechanical Engineering-ASME: NSPE: Chess Club.
Row Two: COLE, PATRICIA DELL: Louisville: Special Education-
Delta Delta Delta: Blue Marlins: Student Center Board-Fine Arts
Comm.: LKD Comm. COLEMAN, JIMMY CURT: Edmonton: Law - Pi
Kappa Alpha. COLEMAN, WALTER PAYNE, Ill: Lexington: Mechani-
cal Engineering - Pershing Rifles.
Row Three: COLLIVER, CAROLYN: Lexington: Elementary Educa-
tion-Alpha Gamma Delta-corr. sec.: Kentuckian Staff: Student
Center Board - Hospitality Comm.: Orientation Guide. COLLIVER,
JOHN HOWARD: Cave City: Public Health-Pryor Pre-Med: Patter-
son Literary Society: Men's Residence Hall Staff- ass't. head resident.
COMBS, CARLA DIANE: Lexington: Art Education.
Row Four: COMBS, SHARON HOPE: Hazard: Political Science and
History. COMER, CHERYL LYNN: Chester, Va.: Journalism-Kernel
Advertising: Theta Sigma Phi. CONLEY, JUDITH KAY: Middlesboro:
Spanish-Alpha Gamma Delta: LKD Comm.: Stars in the Night:
Comm. of 240.
Row Five: CONLEY, NANCY LOUISE: Paintsville: Chemistry. CON-
LEY, RICHARD ROSCOE: Ashland: Physics-Pence Physics Club-
v-pres.: Russian Club: Toastmaster, Int. COOK, KAREN LYNN: Des
Moines, Iowa: Nursing-Alpha Xi Delta: SNO: LKD Comm.: Young
Row One: COOMBS, BARBARA SUE: Indianapolis, Ind., Elementary
Education - Alpha Chi Omega - pres., 2nd v-pres., KSEA, Young Re-
publicans. COOMES, MARY MARGARET: Bardstown, Elementary
Education - Student Gov., SNEA, Phi Theta Kappa. COOTS, ROBERT
MORRIS: Taylorsville, Law-Phi Delta Phi, SBA: Law Day Comm.-
chrm. CORBIN, BEVERLY GAIL: Lexington, French. CORRELL, PA-
TRICIA ANN: Ft. Thomas, Elementary and Special Education - Alpha
Chi Omega- 2nd v-pres., Ky. Babes, YWCA, SKEA, Honors Program,
Dean's List, Fresh. Camp Counselor. COSENTINO, THOMAS: Syra-
cuse, N. Y., Law - Delta Theta Phi. COTTRELL, JAMES L.: Lexington,
Law - Delta Theta Phi.
Flow Two: COVEY, KENNETH HAROLD: Lexington, Health, Physical
Education, and Recreation--Ass't. Director of IM, 10 club. COYCE,
TERRY LEE: Springfield, Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi. COX, JAMES
RODNEY: Lexington, Electrical Engineering--Eta Kappa Nu-sec.
IEEE-v-chrm., Eng. Wk. Comm.-chrm. Tau Beta Pi, ACM, NSPE,
Ham Radio Club. COX, KENNETH, JR.: Corbin, Health, Physical
Education and Recreation. CRAMB, CLAYTON VANCE, JR.: Nashville,
Tenn., Law-Delta Theta Phi. CRAMER, WALTER CABLE: Ashland,
Psychology-Psi Chi, Kappa Sigma. CRANE, GREGORY FRANK:
Row Three: CRANK, DANNY HAGER: Ashland, Chemical Engineering.
CRAWFORD, ANDREW WADE: Colorado Springs, Col., Electrical En-
gineering - BSU, Ham Radio Club, IEEE. CRAWFORD, JANE WALL-
ER: Henderson, English-Transfer, Henderson Com. College, AWS.
Row Four: CREEVY, ANDREW JOAN: Ft. Thomas, Biology-Alpha
Chi Omega, Young Republicans, Keeneland House Council. CRICK-
MER, JENNIFER HAGHES: Pikeville, Vocational Home Economics-
Alpha Delta Pi. CROCKER, PHYLLIS GAIL: Fulton, Nursing - SNAK:
Flow Five: CROPPER, ANN CATHERINE: Lexington, Accounting-
Kappa Delta-treas., Beta Alpha Psi-sec., Beta Gamma Sigma,
Links-treas., Student Center Board, AWS Senator. CROSSFIELD,
JOHN MCMURTRY: Versailles, Civil Engineering. CROUSE, JAMES
WAYNE: Dixon, Agribusiness-Agronomy Club, Block and Bridle.
Row Six: CUMBOW, ANN STUART: Abingdon, Va., Elementary Edu-
cation-Alpha Chi Omega, KSEA, Alpha Lambda Delta, Fresh,
Camp. CUNDIFF, CAROL SUE: Somerset, Business Education. DAILY,
MARTHA MAE: Lexington, Architecture-Westminster Fellowship,
AIA-sec., regional dir., Society of Women Engineers.
Row Seven: DANIEL, JANET GAIL: Uniontown, Clothing and Voca-
tional Home Economics-Weldon House-pres., treas., Home Ec.
Club. DANIEL, MILILANI: Versailles, Biology-Delta Delta Delta,
transfer, Hollins College. DANIEL, RONALD CARY: Leitchfield, Me-
chanical Engineering-Sigma Nu, ASME, AIAA.
Row Eight: D'ANTONI, LYNDA ELIZABETH: Huntington, W. Va., Busi-
ness Education. DARBY, WILLIAM IVAN: Russell, Pharmacy-Phi
Delta Chi. DAUGHERTY, GREGORY D.: Lebanon, Zoology-LKD
Steering Comm. Student Center Board, YMCA Cabinet, Appalachia
Seminar-chrm., Eta Sigma Phi -pres.
Row One: DAVIS, BENJAMIN KEITH: Lexington: Law-Phi Alpha
Phi. DAVIS, BEVERLY ANN: Charleston, W. Va.: History. DAVIS,
DIANE: Louisville: English-Chi Omega-sec.: Miss U.K. Comm.:
Row Two: DAVIS, EVELYN JEFFRIES: Owensboro: Zoology- Kappa
Alpha Theta-corr. seo. DAVIS, LEE EDMUND: Union, N.J.: History.
DAVIS, SALLY LOU: Louisville: History and Sociology.
Flow Three.' DAWSON, THOMAS CLARK: Bloomfield: Business Ad-
ministration. DAY, JAMES ROBERT: Elyria, Ohio: Psychology. DEAL,
SHYLA LEE: Miami Beach, Fla.: Dental Hygiene-Jr. Class-pres.:
JADHA- pres., SADA- rep.
Row Four: DEAN, SANDRA KAY: Lexington: Business Education-
YWCA. DEATS, STEPHEN PAUL: Akron, Ohio: Civil Engineering-
Phi Delta Theta: NSPE. DECKARD, CORA LOUISE: Elizabethtown:
Row Five: DEEP, CHARLES DAVID: Lebanon: Law-Phi Delta Phi.
DEGENER, HENRY FRED, JR.: Buffalo, N. Y.: Physical Education and
Business-Pi Kappa Alpha: Baseball. DEIFEL, JANET HELEN: Cin-
cinnati, Ohio: Elementary Education-Alpha Gamma Delta: Student
Center Board-Social Comm.: Ky. Babes: AWS - rep.: Corridor Pres.
Row Six: DENTON, ROBERT HENRY: Centerport, New York: Electrical
Engineering-ACM: IEEE: NSPE: Research Ass't.-EE. DENHAM,
LINDA KAREN: Somerset: Psychology. DENTON, WILLIAM DAVID:
Somerset: Law-Ky. Commentator-Managing Ed.: Phi Delta Phi:
Public Relations Comm.-chrm. Law Day Comm.
Row Seven: DEVERS, WILLIAM EDWARD: Hogenville: Law-Phi
Delta Phi. DEYERLE, CATHIE ELLEN: Charleston, W. Va.: Elementary
Education-YWCA: SKEA. DEZERVILLE, JOHN WILLIAM: Paris,
France: History-Tennis, Soccer. DICKEY, FRANK GRAVES, JR.:
Lexington: Law-SBA: Phi Delta Phi-pres., treas.: Moot Court-
v-pres. DIEMER, MARY KATHRYN: Ridgefield Park, N.J.: Nursing-
Navy Nurse Corps. DIETRICH, GENEVA CAROL: Cold Springs: Eng-
lish. DILLION, LINDA DARLENE: Walton: Elementary Education-
Social Chrm.-Dorm.: KNEA.
Row Eight: DISILVESTRO, ROGER PAUL: Nashville, Tenn. Psycholo-
gy-Tutorial Program: Football Team Tutor. DIMMITT, CARLA
ALDEN: Louisville: Special Education-Delta Delta Delta-pres.:
dorm council: Jr. Panhellenic rep. IM council. DOUTHITT, ELIZA-
BETH MARTIN: Lexington: Physical Therapy- Physical Therapy
Club. DOZIER, CLAUDIA: Harlan: Elementary Education-Zeta Tau
Alpha. DRAKE, DIANNE KAY: Middletown, Ohio: Secondary Educa-
tion-Delta Delta Delta: Tutorial Program: Student Athletic Comm.
Student Activities Board. DRAKE, GENE GERARD: Cincinnati, Ohio:
Health, Physical Education and Recreation-Corridor Pres.: Bland-
ing Tower House Council- sec.: WAA - pub. chrm.: Res. Hall J-Board -
chrm. DRITSAS, GEORGE VASSILIOS: Markopoulon, Greece: Electri-
cal Engineering-HKN: Soccer: Cosmopolitan Club: Classics Hon.
Row One: DRUDGE, KARIN LYNN: Lexington: English-Delta Gam-
ma: Modern Dance Club: Young Republicans. DUNCAN, JEANNE
CLAIRE: Farmingdale, N.J.: Chemistry and Microbiology. DUNHAM,
ROBERT TERRY: Ft. Thomas: Journalism and EngIish-KerneI-
ass't. managing ed.: Lances: Sigma Delta Chi-v-pres.: Phi Beta
Kappa: Comm. of 10: SCBH Fan Club-cultural chrm.
Row Two: DURIE, JACK FREDERICK, JR.: Lexington: Law-Sigma
Chi-pledge pres., treas.: Lances: Beta Alpha: SBA: Phi Delta Phi.
DUVALL, MARY AILEEN: Miami, Fla.: History-Gamma Phi Beta:
Home Ec. Club: Block and Bridle: Res. Hall Pres. DYE, FRANCES
WESLIE: Lexington: Journalism-Zeta Tau Alpha: Theta Sigma
Phi -treas.: Newman Center: Kernel staff.
Row Three: DYKES, B. G.: Reading, Ohio: History-Dorm gov.-
social chrm: Student Gov.: Tutorial Program - Finance Chrm. EADS,
PEGGY JANE: Cooper: Business. EAGAN, CAROL ANN: Lexington:
Row Four: EAKER, ROBBIE GAY: Ft. Lauderdale: Dental Hygiene-
Young Republicans: Miss U. K. Comm.: JDHA-hist.: Senior Class-
sec., corr. sec. EATON, SHARON MASON: Louisville: Mathematics.
EDDLEMAN, CLIFFORD PAUL: Lexington: Civil Engineering.
Row Five: EDWARDS, ELAINE FRANCES: Newton, N.J.: Vocational
Home Economics-Home Ec. Club: Newman Club. ELAM, CON-
STANCE LEE: Hazard: English. ELAM, MARTHA ANN: Lexington:
Psychology. ELLIS, BRENDA KAYE: Gravel Switch: Vocational Home
Economics- Home Ec. Club: 4-H: Women's Res. Hall Council. ELLIS,
JUDY CAROL: Bardstown: Nursing-SNO: Keeneland House Coun-
cil: Fresh. Colloquium. ENTWISTLE, ALBERT LEWIS, JR.: Louisville:
Civil Engineering-Kappa Alpha: Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon. EPPER-
SON, RUTH ANN: Somerset: Business Education - BSU: SNEA.
Row One: ERICSSON, JEANNE B.: Joliet, Ill.: Art and Biological
Science-Gamma Phi Beta: Fresh. Colloquium: AWS-rep.: House
Council: Tutorial Program: Young Republicans. ESTES, LINDON
WAYNE: Waynesburg: Civil Engineering. EVANS, CATHERINE ELIZA-
BETH: Paducah: Elementary and Special Education- NEA: Weldon
House-treas.: v-pres.: Student Council for Exceptional Children.
EWELL, DANA MARSHA: Covington: Journalism-Kernel-ass't.
managing ed.: Zeta Tau Alpha: Theta Sigma Phi-pres.: Tutorial
Program. EWING, SHARON LEE: Newport: Elementary Education-
Band: Blazer House Council: transfer Northern Com. College.
FARCHT, JOSEPH JOHN: Wolf, Pa.: Electrical Engineering -Triangle:
Pershing Rifles. FARRIS, CHERYL ANN: Valley Station: Elementary
Education- Fresh. Colloquium: Student Center Board.
Row Two: FARRIS, DIANA KAYE: Campbellsvilleg English. FAUST,
WILLIS GAYLE: Georgetown: Agriculture Economics - Alpha Gamma
Rho-pres., v-pres.: IFC: Alph Zeta. FEARS, ROBERT LAURENCE:
Princeton: Law-Alpha Gamma Rho: Delta Theta Phi: Beta Alpha
Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma. FEE, THOMAS CHARLES: Lexington: History
and Sociology-KSEA: SNEA: Sociology Club: Dean's List. FEGLEY,
CHERYL GWYN: Lexington: Elementary Education-Delta Zeta-
treas., pledge pres.: KSEA: SNAK YWCA. FELDKAMP, RUTHMARY:
Owensboro: Elementary Education. FELLABOM, E. DEBRA: Paoli, Pa.:
Radio-TV- Films-Pi Beta Phi: Young Republicans.
Row Three: FENDLEY, SHELTON BENTON, JR.: La Grange: Eco-
nomics-Cosmopolitan Club: AMA: Circle K. FIFE, DAVID MACK:
Wilmington, Ohio: Law-Phi Delta Phi. FIFE, RONALD ALAN:
Flow Four: FISHER, WILLIAM CARROLL: Winchester: Agronomy-
Agronomy Club. FISTER, PHILIP ANTHONY: Lexington: Accounting -
Cross Country. FISTER, SUZANNE THERESA: Louisville: Interior
Design-Ky. Babes-sgt.: NSID: Newman Club: Res. Hall J-Board:
Row Five: FLACK, MICHAEL MALONE: Trenton: Political Science-
Pershing Rifles-cmdr.: Scabbard and Blade-exec. off. FLETCHER,
ROBERTA: Lexington: Mathematics-Alpha Lambda Delta. FLIP-
LIN, HELEN ANN: Decherd, Tenn.: Physical Therapy-Alpha Chi
Omega: House Council.
Row Six: FLOYD, JANICE RUTH: Paducah: Dental Hygiene -JADHA:
Class Officer-corr. sec., social chrm.: Res. Hall officer. FOGARTY,
JOAN RAYMOND: Valley Station: Industrial Administration-Society
for the Advancement of Management-chrm.: Intercollegiate Busi-
ness Game: Dean's List. FOLEY, LOUISE ELIZABETH: Lexington:
English -Alpha Chi Omega - sec.: Pryor Pre-Med. - sec., v-pres.: Chi
Row Seven: FORAN, RONDA: Amarillo, Tex.: History and Math-
Delta Gamma-social chrm.: Pershing Rifles Sponsor. FORD, LARRY
WILTON: Lexington: Mathematics. FORTNER, PAMELA DIANE: Lex-
ington: Vocational Home Economics - Home Ec. Club: transfer, U. of
Row Eight: FOSTER, PAMELA: Louisville: Special Education and
Art-Delta Gamma-rush counselor: SCEC: SKEA. FOULADGER,
AMIR MANSOUR: Tehran, Iran: Civil Engineering-ASCE: Institute
of Traffic Engrs. FOWLER, EDRA GLENNA: Ashland: Microbiology.
Row One: FOX, VICTOR: Lexington, Ky., Law- Phi Delta Phi, SBA-
treas., Law Day Co-mm.- Chrm. FRAZIER, FORREST EDWIN: Shelby-
ville, Ky., Mechanical Engr. -ASME, AIAA, FREDERICK, GARRY
LEE: Corbin, Ky., Economics- Pi Kappa Alpha.
Row Two: FREEMAN, WILLIAM ABNER, JR.: Louisville, Ky., Mechani-
cal Engr., Phi Gamma Delta. FRIEND, KATHLEEN WINSTON RIVARD:
Georgetown, Ky.,Law-Kappa Beta Pi, SBA- sec. FROST, PAMELA
GAYLE: Alexandria, Va., Speech and Hearing Therapy- Kappa Al-
pha Theta, Jr. Pahellenic- pres., Angel Flight, Cwens, Speech and
Hearing Club -v-pres., Patterson Hall v-pres.
Row Three: FRYKHOLM, PAULA RENEE: Radcliff, Ky., History-
Delta Gamma, KSEA, Young Republicans. FURLONG, MARTHA JANE:
Louisville, Ky., Elementary Edu. GAGER, FRED VINCENT: Henderson,
Ky., Microbiology. GAINER, DIANNE ALEXANDRIA: Ft. Thomas, Ky.,
Psychology. GANDER, JOHN J.: Danville, Ky., Civil Engr. GANO,
SANDRA FRANCES: Lexington, Ky., Business Edu. - YWCA, Student
Center Board - Concert Committee, FBLA. GARD, JANE ELLEN: Lex-
ington, Ky., Education- Kappa Delta -treas., Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Owens.
Row Four: GARDNER, PAMELA JOY: Henderson, Ky., English-
transfer, Henderson Com. College, Kappa Delta Pi. GARDNER,
WOODFORD L., JR.: Park City, Ky., Law-Phi Delta Phi, Ky. Law
Journal-managing ed. GARNER, GORDON REED: Bowling Green,
Ky., Civil Engr.-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, NSPE,
Flow Five: GARNER, JOYCE CRAIG: Lexington, Ky., Clothing and
Textiles. GARTLAND, FRANK ANTHONY: Bardstown, Ky., Pharmacy-
Phi Delta Chi, APhA- pres. GAY, MARVA MELINDA: Louisville, Ky.,
Journalism-Zeta Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi- pres., Kernel Staff.
Row Six: GEOGHEGAN, GEORGE McKAY: Lawrenceburg, Ky., Law-
Delta Theta Phi, SBA. GEORGE, ELMER JOSEPH: Lebanon, Ky.,
Law-Phi Delta Phi. GIBSON, GRETCHEN: Rossville, Ga., Soci-
ology-Honors Program, Corridor Sec.
Row Seven: GIFFORD, SUSAN DAVIS: Winchester, Ky., Sociology-
Pi Beta Phi. GILBERT, SANDRA KAY: London, Ky., Mathematics and
English-Corridor Advisor, GIPSON, DANNY JOE: Paducah, Ky.,
Chem. Engr., Omega Chi Epsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, AICE, Gamma
Row Eight: GITLER, SHARON LEWIS: Louisville, Ky., Vocational Home
Economics-SKEA, Home Ec. Club. GLASS, MARIE LOUISE: Louis-
ville, Ky., Business Administration -Alpha Delta Pi, Marketing Club,
Res. Hall -sec., social chrm. GLASSCOCK, CHARLES E.: Frankfort,
Ky., Law - Phi Delta Phi, Law Journal, SBA - treas.
Row One: GLASSON, MARJORIE ANN: Lexington, Ky., Sociology.
GOETZ, PAMELA KAY: Germantown, Ohio, Elementary Edu. - Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Army Sponsor, LKD Queen, SCB-Social Comm.
GOIN, JOSEPH PATRICK: Frankfort, Ky., Industrial Administration-
Kappa Alpha, LKD Comm.
Row Two: GORDON, PAUL C.: Frankfort, Ky., History-Donovan
Hall Council. GORMAN, ANN TUCKER: Lexington, Ky., Social Work.
GOTTLIEB, MARY ANN: Albany, N.Y., Elementary Edu.-SNEA,
YWCA, Appalachian Volunteers, SuKy, LKD Comm.
Row Three: GRACE, JOETTE: Hopkinsville, Ky., English. GRAHAM,
JANET MORRISON: Campbellsville, Ky., SNEA. GRAHAM, MARY
MARGARET: Beaver Falls, Pa., History-Judicial Board-co-chrm.,
corridor advisor, Wesley Foundation, Phi Alpha Theta, Chi Delta Phi.
Row Four: GRAVES, JAMES F., JR.: Elizabethtown, Ky., Chemistry-
Alpha Epsilon Delta-sec. and treas., Pryor Pre-Med., BSU. GRAY,
LAURA SHEFFLER: Lexington, Ky., English - History-Alpha Chi
Omega - rush chrm. and historian, Jr. Panhellenic, Heart Fund Drive,
Newman Club, Student Center Board. GREATHOUSE, LARRY McCOY:
Berea,'Ky., Law-Student Bar Assoc., National Moot Court Team,
Delta Theta Phi.
Row Five: GREEN, CAROL CARRINGTON: Hixson, Tenn., Medical
Technology-Alpha Delta Pi, Tau Sigma, Student Center Board-
social comm., Officer of Keeneland Hall. GREEN, DONALD EDWARD:
Paducah, Ky., Pharmacy. GREEN, JULIANA WENZEL: Paducah, Ky.,
Elementary Edu. - Girls Glee Club, Mixed Chorus.
Row Six: GREENWELL, WANDA IRENE: Elizabethtown, Ky., Speech
and Hearing-Alpha Delta Pi., Speech and Hearing Club. GREER,
THOMAS DAVID: Lexington, Ky., Electrical Engr.- IEEE. GREINER,
STEPHEN GLENN: Lexington, Ky., Recreation-Circle K.
Row Seven: GRESHAM, JAMES WELDON: Jeffersonville, Ind., Special
Edu.- Physical Edu.-Varsity Football, K Club. GRIFFIN, BARBARA
LOUISE: Lexington, Ky., Sociology-Alpha Gamma Delta, Glee Club,
UK Chorus. GRIFFITH, GEORGE WILLIAM: Mt. Vernon, Ky., Chemistry
and Pre-Med. GRIGSBY, JERRY ROGER, Lexington, Ky., Law.
GROSS, CHARLES J.: Hazard, Ky., Pharmacy- Phi Delta Chi.
GROSS, STEVEN MARTIN: Hillside, New Jersey, Advertising-Zeta
Beta Tau, American Marketing Assoc., Young Democrats. GRUBBS,
PAMELA ANN: Louisville, Ky., English - Chi Omega, Young Republi-
cans, Focus Comm., YMCA Tutor, Student Center Board -social
Row Eight: GUM, NANCY LYNN: Frankfort, Ky., Sociology. HAHN,
WOODROW WILLIAM: Bardstown, Ky., Business Administration.
HALL, BARBARA LEE: Morning View, Ky., Personal Management.
HALL, ROBERT EDWARD: Lexington, Ky., Mechanical Engr.-Phi
Gamma Delta, ASME. HALLER, BARRY MARK: Lexington, Ky., Ac-
counting - Beta Alpha Psi. HALLEY, DAVID EDWARD: Lexington, Ky.,
Electrical Engr. - Kappa Alpha, ACM - v-pres., NSPE - sec., Eta Kap-
pa Nu, IEEE. HAMBY, GARY NELSON: White Plains, Ky., Chemical
Row One: HAMMONS, JOHN FRANK: Barbourville, Ky., Engineering-
Judo Club, ASAE. HANCOCK, JOHN EUGENE: Cold Spring, Ky.,
History - treas. - Cooperstown - Comlex gov't., HARDESTY, BARBARA
MERLE: Lexinton, Ky., Elementary Edu.-KESA, Newman Club.
Row Two: HARDIMAN, JANE LOUISE: Ashland, Ky., Biological Sci-
ences-Alpha Gamma Delta, Stars in the Night, LKD, Committee of
240, pledge class president. HARMON, LYNN ASTRID: Lexington, Ky.,
Radio, TV and Films - Zeta Tau Alpha, WBYK "Mike" Award, Troup-
ers, Chorus, Theta Sigma Phi, Young Democrats. HARNESS, RONALD
LEE: Ashland, Ky., Chemical Engr.-Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsi-
Row Three: HARPER, PATRIC ANN: Ft. Knox, Ky., Elementary Edu.-
Chi Omega, Miss UK Pageant Comm., Pep Club, Student Center
Board. HARRINGTON, LINDA SUE: Paintsville, Ky., Journalism-
Theta Sigma Phi, Kernel. HARRISON, C. DAVID: Lexington, Ky.,
Fiow Four: HART, LINDA LLOYD, Lexington, Ky., Pharmacy-Alpha
Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Owens, Links, Ring of
Hygenia-v-pres., Rho Chi -sec., AWS Senator. HART, PAMELA
JEAN: Apalchin, N. Y., German-Wesley Foundation, Eta Sigma Phi,
Y-Tutorial. HARTER, GEORGE RICHARD: Middlestown, Ohio, Me-
Row Five: HARTLEY, RICHARD ALLEN: Owensboro, Ky., Mathe-
matics-Phi Mu Alpha-treas., Young Republicans, Keys, Newman
Club. HARTMAN, JOYCE RUTH: Cincinnati, Ohio, English-Delta
Gamma-historian and activities chrm. HATCHER, MARY ESTELLE:
Owensboro, Ky., History-Gamma Phi Beta-v-pres., KSEA-sec.,
Kappa Delta Pi.
Flow Six: HATFIELD, PEGGY LEE: Ashland, Ky., Elementary Edu.-
Alpha Delta Pi. HAUCK, JANE SIDNEY: Kingsport, Tenn., Sociology.
HAYES, ROBERT LEE: Princeton, Ky., Banking and Finance.
Row Seven: HAYS, SUSAN C.: Shelbyville, Ky., Biology. HAZLE,
DONNA CLAYTON: Hodgenville, Ky., Physical Therapy-Physical
Therapy Club, Dental Wives Club. HEATHMAN, MARYJO: Versailles,
Ky., History-Pi Beta Phi, rush chrm. HEATON, RANDOLPH CLIN-
TON: Elizabethtown, Ky., Pre-dent and Chemistry. HECK, JOYCE
ANN: Baltimore, Md., Sociology-Delta Zeta-pres., Links, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Panhellenic-sec., BSU Choir, Tutorial Program, SC
Cinema Comm. HELM, MARY JO: Danville, Ky., Elementary Edu.
HENAGE, CHARLES FRAZIER: Lexington, Ky., Psychology.
Row Eight: HENDERSON, PATRICK M.: Irvington, Ky., Agr. Econom-
ics-Farm House, IFC representative, Alpha Zeta, Agronomy Club.
HENDON, JAMES ANDREW: Mayfield, Ky., Mathematics. HENDON,
VIRGINIA BLACKBURN: Georgetown, Ky., History. HENDRICKS, JEAN
CAROLYN: Lexington, Ky., Interior Design - Gamma Phi Beta, Home
Ec Club, Philanthropy chairman - sorority. HENNEKES, DANIEL MAR-
TINUS: Highland Hgts., Ky., Mechanical Engr.-Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau
Sigma, ASME. HEPP, SHARON MARIE: Louisville, Ky., Elementary
Edu. HERBST, ELIZABETH JANE: Louisville, Ky., Sociology-Alpha
Kappa Delta, transfer, Union College-Cwens-pres., Gamma Beta
Phi, Appalachian Volunteers.
Socialist party presidential candidate Fred Halstead discusses ideology in the Grille
Row One: HERFEL, GARY L.: Ft. Thomas, Ky., Law-Phi Delta Phi,
Editorial Board of Ky. Law Journal, Student Bar Assoc. HERNDON,
THOMAS RANKIN, JR.: Lexington, Ky., Accounting-Phi Gamma
Delta, Circle K, ROTC. HERSHEY, MARY FAITH: Lexington, Ky.,
Zoology. HESTER, PATRICIA HELEN: Jeffersontown, Ky., English-
Kappa Alpha Theta. HICKEY, THOMAS EUGENE: Erlanger, Ky.,
Mechanical Engr. -ASME. HICKS, ELIZABETH LEFFLER: Lexington,
Ky., English-Gamma Phi Beta, pres., Panhellenic, Student Center
Forum Comm., Greek Activities Steering Comm., Pres. Comm. on
Creativity, Cwens, Links, Newman Club, Kappa Delta Pi. HILL, JOHN
JOSEPH, JR.: Yeadon, Pa., Law-Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar
Assoc., IM Basketball.
Row Two: HILS, CHRISTINE MARIE: Ft. Mitchell, Ky., Business Edu. -
Chi Omega, Young Republicans, Miss UK Comm. HINDS, JOSEPH
JAMES: Murrary, Ky., Advertising-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Guignol
Theatre, Arts Editor-Kernel, Air Force ROTC. HOAGLAND, MOR-
TON MILLFORD: New Castle, Ky., Law-Phi Alpha Delta-treas.,
Student Bar Assoc.
Row Three: HOBBS, SUE ANN: Barbourville, Ky., English. HODGE,
PAMELA ELIZABETH: Erlanger, Ky., Elementary Edu. HODGES,
CHARLES ALBERT: Louisville, Ky., Music Edu.-Alpha Phi Alpha,
Student Activities Board- pres., Phi Mu Alpha- pres., Complex
J-Board-sec., Presidential Selection Comm., Manager-University
Row Four: HOEHLE, CHRIS RODNEY: Louisville, Ky., Law- Kappa
Sigma. HOENIG, JANET FRANCES: Louisville, Ky., Elementary Edu.
HOGAN, MAUREEN DEBORAH: Binghamton, N. Y., Social Work-
Flow Five: HOLBROOK, JUDITH MARION: Covington, Ky., Elementary
Edu. - Delta Zeta, LKD, Student Center Dance Comm., SKEA, YMCA
Tutor. HOLLAND, GARY REED: Calvert City, Ky., Mechanical Engr.
HOLMES, ELIZABETH DAVISSON: Ann Arbor, Mich., Chemistry-
Chi Omega, LKD, Student Center Board, Homes Hall- pres.
Row One: HOLSCHLAG, STEPHANIE LYNN: Greenwood, S. C.: An-
thropology-Zeta Tau Alpha: Mortar Board: Links: Quiz Bowl Steer-
ing Comm.: Alpha Lambda Delta. HOPE, GERALD BRUCE: Lexington,
Ky.: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi-pres. HOPKINS, KAREN RITA: Er-
langer, Ky.: English. HOPWOOD, THEODORE: Owensboro, Ky.:
Mechanical Engr.-NSPE: ASME. HORNER, ROBERT JAY: Littles-
town, Pa.: Psychology. HORSLEY, PHYLLIS GAIL: Flemingsburg, Ky.:
Business Edu. HOVERMAN, NORMAN DEAN: Lexington, Ky.:
Mechanical Engr.-ASME: NSPE.
Row Two: HOWARD, JAMES EARL: Richmond, Ky.: Law-Delta
Theta Phi. HOWARD, WILLIAM STEWART: Lexington, Ky.: Law.
HOWE, ALBERT BERRY: Ft. Thomas, Ky.: Law. HOWELL, MAR-
GARET ALICE: Washington, Conn.: Arts-Painting. HUBER, JUDITH
MARIA: Louisville, Ky.: Art-Pi Beta Phi -v-pres.: Cooperstown D-
pres. HUFFORD, DIANE HOLT: Unionville, Pa.: Physical Education-
Women's Athletic Organization: Hockey: Basketball: Swimming:
Keeneland Picker. HUGHES, MARTHA ANN DOWDY: Shelbyville, Ky.:
Biology-transfer, Ky. Southern-Student NEA: Biology Club.
Row Three: HUMPHREY, CARTER LEROY: Battletown, Ky.: Agr.
Econ. - Agronomy Club: Alpha Zeta: Agricultural Education Society.
HURST, JULIE ANN: Chagron Falls, Ohio: History and French.
HYDRICK, PATRICIA ANN: Atlanta, Ga.: Physical Therapy--Alpha
Gamma Delta-activities chrm.: Stars in the Night Steering Comm.:
Physical Therapy Club - historian: Student Center Board.
Row Four: IDZIKOWSKI, JO-ELLYN RAE: Timonium, Md.: Business
Edu.-Delta Zeta-ritual chrm.: NBEA. IRVIN, HOWARD EDWARD,
JR.: Ft. Mitchell, Ky.: Chemistry Engr.: Phi Gamma Delta: AlChE.
ISAACS, PAUL FRANKLIN: Somerset, Ky.: Law - Delta Theta Phi.
Row Five: JACKMAN, RONALD CLARK: Louisville, Ky.: Business
Admin.: Young Republicans. JACKSON, WILBURN CURTIS: Agr.
Engr.-Flat Lick, Ky.: ASAE: Judo Club. JACOBS, SUSAN LYNNE:
Lexington, Ky.: English - Speech - Young Democrats: Ky. Council for
Teachers of English: National Council for Teachers of English.
Row Six: JARVIS, ANNA FRANCES JOYCE: Lexington, Ky.: Ele-
mentary Edu.: SNEA: Keeneland Hall House Council. JENNINGS,
SARAH KATHRYN: Henderson, Ky.: English. JETT, SHELBY
CHARLSE: Cox's Creek, Ky.: Agr. Engr. -ASAE v-pres.: Chess Club:
Row Seven: JOHNSON, BEVERLY JANE: Henderson, Ky.: Business
Edu. - BSU - sec. and studey chrm. JOHNSON, DOUGLAS EUGENE:
Kevil, Ky.: Law-Phi Delta Phi. JOHNSON, JOHN THOMAS: Ham-
burg, N. J.: Geology-Sigma Gamma Epsilon - pres.
Row Eight: JOHNSON, RICHARD DOUGLAS: Carr Creek, Ky.: Politi-
cal Science-Phi Kappa Tau: University J-Board: Orientation Staff:
YMCA: Keys: Lances: Lamp and Cross. JOLLY, LYNDA LU: George-
town: Elementary Edu.-Kappa Delta Pi. JONES, GALVIN D.:
Shepherdsville, Ky.: Metallurgical Engr.: Keys: Tau Beta Pi: Student
Representative to ASM.
Row One: JONES, LINDA DIANE: Freehold, N. J.: Interior Design-
Zeta Tau Alpha-pres.: Sorority Appreciation Chrm.: AWS Rep.:
NSID-v-pres. JONES, VERNADEAN: Olive Hill: General Business-
Delta Zeta: Panhellenicg Student Government Rep.: Gamma Beta Phi-
treas. JONES, VIRGINIA PAULETTE: Maysvilleg Microbiology - BSU -
sec.: Microbiology Society-treas. JONES, WILLIAM R.: Lexington:
Law-Phi Delta Phi. KAH, MICHAEL ALEXANDER: Jeffersontown:
Engineering-Kappa Alpha: Chi Epsilon: ITE: Keys: NSPE: ASCE.
KAISER, PAUL DENNIS: Lexington, Ky.: Mechanical Engr. KARNES,
JACOB L.: New Castle: Radio, TV, Films-Cosmopolitian Club: Bi-
Row Two: KAYSER, SANDRA LOUISE: Louisville: Psychology. KEANE,
KATHLEEN ANN: Louisville: History. KEEL, JUDITH ANN: Findly,
Ohio: Elementary Edu.-Kappa Delta-transfer from Bowling Green
State Univ. KEELING, LARRY DALE: Willisburg, Ky.: Journalism-
Assistant Mana in Editor Kernel' Commander, Arnold Air Society:
Q Q , ,
Lamp and Cross. KEETON, CAROL DAY: Ashland: Elementary Edu.-
Kappa Delta: Young Republicans. KEITH, GREEN LOWELL: Man-
chester: Civil Engr.-Triangle. KELLER, JAQUELINE: Oak Ridge,
Tenn.: Physical Edu.-Alpha Chi Omega-pres.: Complex 8- pres.:
Women's Athletic Assoc.-v-pres.: Delta Psi Kappa.
Row Three: KELLER, JUDITH KAY: Rockville, Md.: Sociology- New-
man Club: Sociology Club. KELLER, PAUL DAROLD: Paducah: Phar-
macy-Phi Delta Chi. KELLEY, LARRY GIBSON: Lexington, Ky.:
Law-Ky. Law Journal-comments editor: Moot Court: Legal Aid
Project: Civil Liberties Research Council: Faculty research ass't.:
Graduate ass't. - Speech, English, French: Kernel Arts Editor.
Row Four: KEMPER, KAREN MARIA: Cincinnati, Ohio: English-
Delta Epsilon Upsilon-pres.: Chi Delta Phi-sec.: Honors Program
Student Advisory Comm.: Links: Alpha Lambda Delta: Les Miserables.
KEMPER, ROBERT WILLIAM: Covington, Ky.: Economics. KENDALL,
RALPH WOODROW, JR.: Lexington, Ky.: Pharmacy- Kappa Psi.
Row Five: KENNEDY, KENNETH HOWARD: Louisville: Civil Engr.:
NSPE-treas.: Chi Epsilon: BSU: ASCE: ITE. KENNEY, ROBERT
BRYANT, JR.: Lexington: History- Phi Alpha Theta. KEYES, CHRIS-
TINE ELIZABETH: Wyoming, Mich.: English-Literary Club: Young
Republicans: Complex J-Board.
Row Six: KILLEBREW, PATRICIA RUTH: Hopkinsville: English. KIRK,
ELIZABETH REES: Maysvilleg Elementary Edu. - Kappa Alpha Theta -
courtesy chrm,: Holmes Hall-v-pres.: Complex Scholarship Chrm.
KIRKLAND, CAROLYN G.: Lebanon: Latin-Eta Sigma Phi-treas.:
Flow Seven: KITZIS, JOAN CHERYL: Woodbury, N.Y.: History- Eng-
Iish. KLAUSING, NANCY SUSAN: Louisville: Nursing-SNAK.
KLEIER, CAROLYNNE GLATEMAYER: Lexington: English-Zeta
Tau Alpha: Kappa Delta Pi: Newman Club.
Flow Eight: KLINGNER, MARY JANE: Richmond, Va.: Business Edu.-
Chi Omega-treas.: Homecoming Comm.: Cwens: Student Activities
Board: Special Events Comm.: Miss UP Pageant - chrm, 1967. KNAPP,
ELAINE DOROTHY: Glasgow, Ky.: Journalism-Kernel staff: Honors
Program: Alpha Lambda Delta: Theta Sigma Phi. KNIGHT, JAMES E.:
Hisckory, Ky.: Mechanical Engr.: Pi Kappa Alpha: ASME.
Row One: KNIGHT, WILLIAM ROBERT: Louisville: Psychology-Psi
Chi-pres. KOEHLER, STEPHEN ROYAL: Cincinnati, Ohio: Mathe-
matics- Pi Kappa Alpha: Troupers: Housemanager. KOLB, THOMAS
CLARENCE: Louisville: Chemical Engr.
Row Two: KOVALESKI, MICHAEL CHARLES: Lexington: Law-Phi
Delta Phi: Student Bar Assoc. KOURY, FRED REYNOLDS: Charleston,
W. Va.: Mechanical Engr.-ASME. KROEGER, LORRAINE ANN:
Ludlow: Business Edu.
Row Three KRULL JEFFREY PETER Shamokin Pa Civil Engr.-
Ky. Longrifles: Distinguished Military Student: Chi Epsilon. KUNK,
SUSAN DOLORES: Louisville: Political Science-Russian Club -
pres.: IM Advisory Board. KURR, GEORGE WALTER: Fairlawn, N.J.:
Law-Delta Theta Phi: Moot Court Board. KURTZ, KELLY ANN:
Sturgis: Sociology -AWS: Jewell Hall- pres.: Keeneland Hall- pres.:
Cwens: Outstanding Unaftiliated Junior Woman: WRH: Student Gov't
Rep. KUTNICKI, BENJAMIN: New York, N. Y.: Zoology - Karate Club:
Appalachian Volunteers: Tutorial Program: Cosmopolitian. KUTZNER,
MARY: Huntington, N. Y.: History and English. LACKEY, HENRY
GRIDER: Henderson: Radio-TV- Films: Pi Kappa Alpha: UK Choris-
ters- pres.: UK Chorus: Chambers Singers: Young Democrats.
Row Four.' LADD, DANA OLIN: Frankfort: Chemical Engr. -Tau Beta
Pi -corr. sec.: Omega Chi Epsilon- pres.: AIChE: NSPE. LAIL, TERESA
JEAN: Lexington: German-Delta Phi Alpha-sec. LAIL, VIRGINIA
ANN: Lexington: Home Economics-Gamma Phi Beta ass't. rush
chrm.: Phi Upsilon Omicron-corres. sec.: Home Economics Club:
Band: Orchestra: Triangle Fraternity sweetheart.
Row Five: LAMBERT, CARL M.: Jacksonville, Fla.: Law. LANE,
TERESA LOUISE: Chicago Hts., III.: English -Zeta Tau Alpha: Cam-
pus Judicial Council: Student Center Dance Comm.: Stars in the
Night Comm. LANGLEY, JOHN M.: Henderson, Ky.: General Busi-
Row Six: LASSWELL, PATRICIA LYNN: Dayton, Ohio: Music Edu.:-
Chi Omega - cultural and vocational chrm.: Phi Beta-v-pres.: Cwens:
Links: Band: Orchestra: Troupers: Student Advisory Comm.: Tutorial
Program. LEATHERS, JANET SUE: Frankfort: Mathematics- Kappa
Alpha Theta: Phi Mu Epsilon: Alpha Lambda Delta. LEE, RICHARD
WAYNE: Greenville: Chemical Engr.-Tau Beta Pi - recording sec.:
Omega Chi Epsilon - sec.
Row Seven: LESLIE, PHILLIP BRUCE: Greenup: Social Studies -
Kappa Sigma - rush chrm., grand scribe, special events chrm. LEVIN,
RONALD VICTOR: Indianapolis, Ind.: Business Administration. LEWIS,
DANNY RANDALL: Mouthcard: Chemistry- Pryor Pre-Med.
Row Eight: LEWIS, JAMES CARROL: Sandy Hook: Law. LEWIS, MARY
HELEN: Burnside: Nursing -Student Nursing Association. LEWIS, R.
NEIL: Lexington: Economics.
Row One: LIKINS, ARTIN LYNN: Owensboro: Pharmacy-Kappa
Psi- president and historian: Class president. LINTNER, ANN ELIZA-
BETH: Louisville: Speech and Hearing Therapy-Kappa Alpha
Theta-editor and scholarship chrm.: Speech and Hearing Club-
pres. LOCKHART, THOMAS BRYAN: Covington: Animal Science:
Block and Bridle Club.
Row Two: LONG, SAMUEL CLIFFORD: West Liberty: Law. LONGEN-
DYCK, EILEEN CATHERINE: Elizabethtown, Ky.: English. LONG-
SHORE, ELIZABETH S.: Flatwood: Psychology.
Row Three: LOPEZ, LOUISE JOAN: Bayonne, N.J.: Clothing and
Textiles- Complex Six - pres.: Home Economics Club. LOSCHIAVO,
JOHN LOUIS: Lexington: Pre-dent and zoology. LOVELL, WALTER
BURL: Paris: Civil Engr.
Flow Four: LOVORN, GRACE ANNETTE: Fairfax, Va.: Elementary
Edu.-Pi Beta Phi- corresponding sec. LUBY, CATHARINE CRAIG:
Lexington: Business Administration-Kappa Delta-chaplain and
corresponding sec.: Student Center Board Comm. LOCKHARDT,
ROBERT FRANKLIN, JR.: Erlanger: Management-Newman Club:
Row Five: LUTZ, CAROL DALE: Taylorsville: Nursing-Delta Gam-
ma: SNAK: Student Nursing Org.: Keeneland Hall- officer. MAGAZIN,
MARILYN DOROTHY: Louisville: Chemistry-Young Democrats:
Honors Program: Cosmopolitian Club: Complex Seven-treas.: Ex-
periment lnt'I Living-India. MAGEE, PATRICIA ANN: Glenview, III.:
Elementary Edu.: Delta Zeta-scholarship chrm.: KSEA: Student
Center Dance Comm.
Row Six: MAGEE, PATRICIA ANN: Lexington: Elementary and Spe-
cial Edu.-Gamma Phi Beta: Student Council for Exceptional Chil-
dren: KSEA: Student Center Board: Newman Club: Trans-action
Volunteer. MAGRUDER, CHARLES LARRY: Shepherdsville: Electrical
Engr.-Alpha Gamma Rho: Eta Kappa Nu. MAGUIRE, NORBERT
JOSEPH, JR.: Frankfort: History-Student Gov't. Representative:
Young Democrats: CARSA.
Row Seven.' MANN, SHIRLEY LEE: Erlanger: Elementary Edu.-
Gamma Phi Beta: Student Council for Exceptional Children. MAN-
NING, M. ELAYNE: Cincinnati, Ohio: Business-Zeta Tau Alpha:
Block and Bridle: YWCA: Homecoming Comm.: FBLA: SKEA. MANS-
FIELD, LINDA FAY: Lexington: Business Administration. MANSFIELD,
PATRICIA LYNN: Ashland: Elementary Edu.-Kappa Delta Pi: Beta
Gamma Phi: Wesley Foundation. MANTLE, LINDA CAROLE: Lexing-
ton: Clothing and Textiles-Kappa Alpha Theta: Home Economics
Club: Orientation Guide. MARCUM, BARBARA ELAINE: Ludlow, Ky.:
Elementary Edu.-Alpha Delta Pi: Ky. Babes. MARKHAM, HARVEY
R.: Lexington, Ky.: Electrical Engr.
Row Eight: MARKHAM, N. JANE: Owensboro: Medical Technology. --
BSU, Choir. MARKS, RHONDA E.: Lexington: Elementary Edu.
MARTIEN, MARSIE MUNN: Shaker Hts., Ohio: Elementary Edu.-
Delta Zeta: Blue Marlins - sec.: Guppy Trainer: Dorm Advisory Coun-
cil: Davis Tutorial Project. MARTIN, GEORGE DANIEL: Bloomfield:
Civil Engr.-Keys: Chi Epsilon: Tau Beta Pi. MARTIN, LINDA A.:
Frankfort: Spanish -Alpha Gamma Delta: LKD: Cosmopolitian Club:
YMCA Tutorial Program. MARTIN, RITA ROYALTY: Lexington: Busi-
ness Edu. MARTIN, SALLY FARLEY: Lexington: Nursing-Sr. R. N.
Rep. to Student Affairs Comm.
Row One: MASON, HOWARD GARY: Lexington: Psychology-KerneI-
Photography Editor: Psi Chi: Hillel Foundation - v-pres. MASSEN-
GALE, LOIS EILEEN: Monticello: Vocational Home Economics-Phi
Upsilon Omicron: Home Economics Club: BSU-executive council:
Cosmopolitian Club: Young Republicans: SKEA. MATTINGLY, RE-
BECCA FAITH: Russell: Vocational Home Economics-Home Eco-
Row Two: MAYHEW, MARCIA LYNN: Pittsburg, Pa.: Business Ad-
ministration-Delta Gamma: American Marketing Assoc.: Young
Republicans. MAYO, DONALD EUGENE: Martin: Civil Engr. Mc-
ANELLY, EMILY KATHRYN: Liberty: Dietetics- Food and Nutritional
Club - chrm.: Blazer Hall- social chrm.
Row Three: MCCABE, JUDITH ELLEN: East Orange, N.J.: Political
Science-OCSA Council: LKD: Quiz Bowl Captain. McCALL, G.
EMMETT: Sanford, Fla.: Law-Moot Court: Delta Theta Phi. Mc-
CARTHY, DIANE SHAUN: Loveland, Ohio: Animal Science-Alpha
Xi Delta-v-pres.: Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Gamma Rho-
sweetheart: Block and Bridle Club: Vocational Agricultural Society.
Row Four: MCGAHAN, MYRA KAY: Somerset: Nutrition and Food
Science - Phi Upsilon Omicron: Nutrition Club: BSU: Home Econom-
ics Club: Young Republicans. McGEE, MICHELE ELIZABETH: Las
Vagas, Nevada: Home Economics. McGUlRE, TOM OAK, JR.: Preston-
burg: Chemistry- Pre-Med. - Keys: Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Row Five: McKEE, WILLIAM THOMAS: Huntington, W. Va.: Civil
Engr.-ASCE, NSPE, Chi Epsilon. McKlNLEY, MANDYS COLLEEN:
Owensboro, Ky.: Medical Technology-Kappa Delta-sec.: Cwens:
K-Guides: AWS Senate: Stars in the Night: Co-Ettiquite Steering
Comm.: Kentuckian: MCKINNEY, JON WAYNE: Bedford: Chemical
Engr.: Phi Gamma Delta: Student Gov't. McKINNEY, WILLIAM ED-
WIN: Falmouth: Mechanical Engr.-Pi Tau Sigma-sec.: Tau Beta
Pi-sec.: ASME-v-chrm. MCKINSTRY, TAFT AVENT: Versailles:
Mathematics-Delta Delta Delta: Sullivan Award Winner: AWS-
Senator President: University Student Advisory Comm.: Faculty Sen-
ate Comm. on Student Affairs: Student Gov't Rep. McLEAN, JOE
PORTER: Russellville: Civil Engr.-Sigma Alpha Epsilon-sec.:
ASCE: ITE. McLEAN, LINDA STOVER: Russellville: Elementary Edu. -
Kappa Kappa Gamma: KSEA.
Marsha Jackson Homecoming Queen, is congratulated by Acting President Kirwan.
Row One: McNEIL, WILLIAM ALLAN: Columbia: Animal Science.
MCMANNON, CAROLINE SUE: Louisville: Biology-Delta Delta
Delta, house president: Jr. Panhellenic. MCNAMARA, ROBERT CLYDE:
Sparta, N.J.: Biological Science-Pi Kappa Alpha.
Row Two: MCREYNOLDS, BECKEY JO: Harlan: Special Education -
Alpha Delta Pi, pres.: Student Council for Exceptional Children: Stu-
dent Center Board, hospitality chairman and member-at-large: SKEA:
Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. MEDLEY, JOSEPH MICHAEL: Eliza-
bethtown: Political Science. MERTZ, PATRICIA ANN: Greenfield,
Ohio: Elementary Education-Transfer from Southern Seminary Jr.
Row Three: METCALF, SHARON STRONG: Lexington: Accounting.
MEYER, BARBARA BOHANNON: Lexington: Elementary Education -
Keeneland House Council: Student Center Committees: AWS senator:
Co-Etiquette, editor: Chi Omega, v. pres.: Orientation Guide: SKEA.
MILLER, BARBARA JEAN: Ages: English.
Row Four: MILLER, GARY BRENT: Aurora, Ind.: Pharmacy-Phi
Delta Chi, treas. MILLER, JEFFREY ALAN: West Reading, Pa.: Psy-
chology-Transfer from York Jr. College. MILLER, JOSEPH H.:
Lexington: Law-Student Bar Ass'n.: Law Journal.
Row Five: MILLER, LARRY WAYNE: Louisville: Education-Young
Republicans: NEA: AABT, student member. MILLER, LINDA JEAN:
Macon, Ga.: Political Science- Delta Zeta, corresponding sec., ass't.
activities chairman: Res. hall social chairman and judicial comm.
member: Student Activities Board: Student Center Dance Comm.:
Awards Night Comm. MILLER, MICHAEL GLENN: Greensburg: Politi-
Row Six: MILLS, WILLIAM EDWARD: Manchester: Law - Delta Theta
Phi. MINK, AUDREY KAYE: Dayton, Ohio: Theatre Arts and Speech -
Transfer from Georgetown College: Res. hall soc. chairman: Theatre
production crew: Speech!Debate Forum. MINTMIRE, DONALD
FRANK: Russell Springs: Law-Delta Theta Phi. MITCHELL, CON-
NIE LEE: Baxter: History. MITCHELL, RALPH ANDREW, JR.: Browns-
town, Ind.: Bus. Ad. MOELLER, JOHN R.: Louisville: Electrical Engi-
neering-Ky. Engineer, managing ed.: Triangle, IFC rep., v. pres.,
chapter ed,: Student Center Arts Comm. MOLEN, RAY SAMUEL:
Flow Seven: MOLONEY, MARTHA ALLISON: New Castle: History-
Greek Activities Steering Comm.: CWENS, sec.: Kentuckian staff:
Blue Marlins, treas., guppie trainer: LKD comm.: Miss UK Steering
Comm.: Res. hall officer: Orientation guide: Chi Omega, social and
civic chairman. MONARCH, GINGER LYNN: Levittown, Pa.: Soci-
ology-Alpha Gamma Delta, soc. chairman: Troupers: Kentucky
Babes. MONHOLLEN, JOYCE: Smithfield: Biology.
Row Eight: MONROE, SHARON ELLEEN: Louisville: Elem. Education.
MOORE, BEVERLY MARLENE: Grundy, Va.: History: Sociology-
Kappa Kappa Gamma, rush chairman: Board of Student Publications,
sec.: AWS senator: Panhellenicg Ombudsman: Angel Flight: Kentuck-
ian: Links: Student Advisory Comm.: Student Government. MOORE,
CHARLES DUDLEY, JR.: Flemingsburg: Civil Engineering-ASCE,
pres.: Chi Epsilon, v. pres.: Ky. Engineer, news ed.: NSPE.
Row One: MOORE, CLAUDIA ANITA: White Plains: Clothing and
Textiles-Pres. Balanding 1: Home Ec. Club-v-pres.: BSU: Young
Democrats: Phi Upsilon Omicron. MOORE, PATSY R. EDWARDS:
Madisonville: Physical Therapy. MOORE, SARAH DODSON: Lexing-
ton: Nursing-Kappa Kappa Gamma: Cwens: SNO.
Row Two: MOORE, TERRY LEE: Harlan: History. MOORE, WILLIAM
GENE: Lexington: Accounting. MORAN, JEANNE AUGUSTA: Lexing-
ton: German -Alpha Gamma Delta: German Club.
Flow Three: MORELAND, MICHAEL RALPH: Covington: History and
Political Science. MORGENTHAL, MAXINE PATRICIA: Hogenville:
Art Education-Chi Omega: Student Center Board-Art comm.-
chrm. Kentuckian Staff: AWS: WAA: transfer, Transylvania. MOSE-
LEY, COOPER KENDRICK: Louisville: Law-Sigma Chi.
Row Four: MOSS, CHARLES EDWARD: Ludlow: Business Administra-
tion. MOTT, ELLEN HOOGE: Oakton, Va.: Physical Education-Zeta
Tau Alpha: WAA-pres.: Keeneland House Council. MOUNTFORD,
LAWRENCE S.: Lexington: Business Administration -Volleyball:
Executive Roundtable: Young Republicans.
Row Five: MOURER, CARLA PATTERSON: Flatwoods: Elementary
Education-Sigma Alpha Iota: KSEA: NEA: House Council: Choris-
ters. MUELLER, PAMELA ANN: Sulphur: English-Young Demo-
crats: YWCA. MULLER, JUDITH ANN: Columbia, S.C.: English-
Young Republicans: transfer, Lenoir Rhyne.
Row Six: MULLIKIN, LAURA FRANCES: Franklin: Mathematics-Ab
pha Gamma Delta- treas.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Cwens: Links.
MUNCY, PAULA JO: Russell: Elementary Education - V-pres., Keene-
land Hall. MUHPHY, ANN KATHRYN: Louisville: History and Political
Science - Gamma Phi Beta - v-pres. social chrm.: Young Democrats:
Row Seven: MUHPHY, KATHERINE GAYLE: Frankfort: Elementary
Education-SCEC. MURPHY, LINDA ELLEN: Webster, N.Y.: Soci-
ology-Delta Zeta: Newman Club: transfer, U. of Miami. MURRAY,
DONNIE R.: Bow: Law-Moot Court: National Moot Court Semi-
Finalist: Legal Aid Program-Student director. MYERS, EDWARD,
JR.: Dayton: Elementary Education. MYERS, SUZANNE: Wynnewood,
Pa.: Biological Sciences-Kappa Delta-corr. sec.: Fresh. Leader-
ship Conf. NAPIER, CASS THOMAS: Tompkinsville: Civil Engineer-
ing-Chi Epsilon. NEEL, RAY FIELDING, JR.: Lexington: Business
Administration - Karate Club.
Row Eight: NEELEY, LINDA CAROL: Ashland: Elementary Educa-
tion. NELKE, CAROLYN: Erlanger: Elementary Education-Staff Ass't.
NEUCHILLER, RHONDA: Woodstock, Ill.: Arts and Sciences. NEVELS,
ROBERT DUDLEY: Hopkinsville: Electrical Engineering-IEEE:
Young Democrats. NEVITT, CAROLE JEAN: Wheaton, lll.: Nursing-
SNO-Social chrm., corr. sec. NEWBERRY, JOANN: South Shore:
Business Education-Pi Beta Phi. NEWTON, DOROTHY JONES:
Lexington: Elementary Education.
Row One: NICHOLS, WANDA MAE: Berry: Mathematics-Keene-
land House Council: Freshman Colloquin. NOE, MARY ANN: Paint
Lick: Home Economics-Home Ec. Club - social chrm., 1st v-chrm.:
BSU: Hamilton House- mgr., social chrm.: YWCA: U. N. Seminar:
AWS. NOLAN, ELIZABETH ANNE: Springfield: Elementary Educa-
tion-transfer, St. Catherine's. College. NORMAN, SHARON LEE:
Baltimore, Md.: History- Res. Hall Advisory Council, House Council.
NORTH, PENNY GAIL: Louisville: Social Work - Ky. Babes: Blanding
1 -treas. OBLER, ROBERT ALOR: Elizabeth, N. J.: History-Zeta
Beta Tau. OCHS, LINDA LEE: Louisville: Elementary Education -- All-
Campus Sing: Tutorial Program: University Chorus Concerts.
Row Two: OCKERMAN, EDWIN WAKEFIELD: Lexington: Sociology -
Debate Team: Omicron Delta Kappa: Student Government: Sigma
Alpha Epsilon: Keys: Lances Alpha Kappa Delta. OCKERMAN, MARY
ANDERSON: Morehead: Social Work-Chi Omega: Debate Team:
Links. O'CONNELL, BRENDA FAYE: Hardinsburg: Elementary Educa-
tion-Kappa Delta: ROTC Sponsor: 1st runner up Miss U.K.: Mardi
Gras Queen. O'DONNELL, JAMES P:. Ludlow: Economics- Res. Hall
Gov.: IM. OERTHER, MARTHA JO: Frankfort: Elementary Education.
OGDEN, MARGUERITE MARIE: Covington: Philosophy-Pryor Pre-
Med: Philosophy Club: Cosmopolitan Club. O'LEARY, JOSEPH DEAN:
Young Democrats- publicity dir.: IM.
Row Three: O'NAN, WILLIAM WALTER: Henderson: Chemistry-
Newman Club: Pre-Medical Honorary: Freshmen Men's Honorary.
ORSINI, MERRILY ANN: Louisville: Political Science-Student Cen-
ter Board: Student Gov't. Rep.: Complex Gov't. Rep. ORTYNSKY,
DARIA JULIE: BelAir, Md.: Zoology-Delta Zeta-pres. and sec.:
Young Republicans: YWCA: Student Center Dance Comm.: Links:
Focus Comm.: SAC-sec.: Golddingers Ball -co-chrm.
Row Four: OVERSTREET, ROBERT BRECKENRIDGE: Perryville: Ac-
counting. OWADA, KATHERINE MARIE: Cumberland: Mathematics-
Phi Theta Kappa: Southeaster. PALMER, JAMES J.: Lexington: Electri-
Row Five: PANTLE, ROVERT BURTON: Owensboro: Electrical Engr.-
Eta Kappa Nu-treas.: Tau Beta Pi. PAPE, CAROLYN HORNBECK:
Butler: History-Phi Alpha Theta: Washington Seminar Program:
Christian Student Fellowship. PARROTT, MARY MARGARET: Le-
banon: Speech and Hearing-Alpha Gamma Delta: Phi Beta: Ky.
Babes: Speech and Hearing Club.
Row Six: PARSLEY, JOHN YOUNG: London: Civil Engr.-Chi Epsi-
lon. PATERSON, ROBERT LEROY: Nicholasville: Electrical Engr.
PATRICK, WENDELL HENRY: Salyersville: Mathematics.
Flow Seven: PATTERSON, MARY BURBA: Rowletts: Elementary
Edu.- Elizabethtown Comm. College, transfer: Student Gov't. -sec.:
Managing Editor of Wildcat: Student Board of Chorus: Kappa Phi
Kappa. PATTON, DAVID L.: Lexington: Arts-Law: Scabbard and
Blade-cap't. Keys: Lances: Omicron Delta Kappa. PATTON, MAY
STOLL: Lexington: Education-SKEA: Alpha Lambda Delta: Cwens:
Mortar Board: Links.
Row Eight: PAUL, TERRY LEE: Erlanger: General Business-Coop-
erstown Rep.: Chrm. of Food Comm. PAULIN, PHILIP EDWIN: Lex-
ington: Political Science-News Director-WBKY. PEARER, FONDA
JOAN: Henderson: English.
Guignol Theatre presents "Three Men on a Horse."
Row One: PEARSON, SARAH LEE: Anderson, Ind.: Elementary Edu-
cation-Ky. Babes. PENCE, ALFRED HARRIS: Stanford: Pharmacy.
PENNINGTON, DAVID WAYNE: Louisville: Pharmacy-Phi Delta
Chi: Jr. Class Pres.: Student Council. PENNINGTON, HARVEY
THOMAS: Lexington: Law. PFAFF, RONNIE LEE: Corbin: Civil Engi-
neering. PHELPS, DANNY HOWARD: Cincinnati: History. PHILLIPS,
MARY GRACE: Bowling Green: Music Education - Sigma Alpha Iota -
Row Two: PHILLIPS, RICK: Ft. Mitchell: English. PHILLIPS, STAN-
LEY SAM: Murray: Civil Engineering. PIGMAN, JERRY GORDON:
Lexington: Civil Engineering.
Row Three: PILLANS, REITA CAROLYN: Louisville: Elementary Edu-
cation-Chi Omega: Orientation Guide: Student Center Social
Comm.: Miss U. K. Comm.: Kentuckian Staff, PLAZA, CARLOS RAUL:
Lexington: Accounting-Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi-
treas. POLLOCK, MICHAEL ALAN: Huntington, W. Va.: Mechanical
Row Four.' POLSON, JAMES WILLARD: Glasgow: Pharmacy-Phi
Delta Chi-pledge trainer: Band. POTTS, ALMA JEAN: Olive Hill:
Biology-Alpha Chi Omega-outstanding pledge: YWCA. POWELL,
DAVID GALLIMORE: Irving: Law-SBA: Delta Theta Phi: Legal Aid.
Row Five: POWELL, JAMES ALBERT, JR.: Evergreen, Ala.: Journal-
ism-Alpha Phi Alpha-v-pres.: Marching Band: Concert Band:
Kernel Staff: Black Student Union. PRATHER, JULIE BRENT: Camp-
bellsburg: Art Education--Tutorial Program: YWCA. PRICE, GEOR-
GIA ALFREDIA: Somerset: Business Education.
Row One: PRICE, PETER ELLIOTT: Lexington: Geology. PRYOR,
PATTY HUGHES: Owenton: Elementary Edu. PUGH, FRANCES
ELAINE: Guston: English. PUGH, WILLIAM EDWARD: Lexington:
Journalism-Sigma Delta Chi-pres. PURCELL, CAROLYN FRAN-
CES: Flemingsburg: Chemistry-Alpha Lambda Delta: Alpha Epsilon
Delta-sec.: Links: Mortar Board-sec.: Wesley Foundation Choir:
Awards Night Comm.: Honors Program. PURDOM, JERRY WAYNE:
Hustonville: Chem. Engr.-AlChE-v-pres.: Tau Beta Pi. QUILLEN,
DARRELL: Deane: Electrical Engr.
Flow Two: QUIRE, PAULA JEAN: Valley Station: Social Work. RAINEY,
PATSY KATHRYN: North Middletown: General Business- NBEA:
Teacher Edu. Program. RAMBICURE, GREGORY WAYNE: Lexington:
Microbiology. RANKIN, DIANNE: Monticello: Medical Technology-
Chi Omega: Dorm Council: Hanging of the Greens Comm.: Miss UK
Comm.: LKD: Comm. of 240. RATLIFF, DARRELL RAY: Ezel: Account-
ing. RATLIFF, PHYLLIS RAE: Mt. Sterling: Microbiology. RAYMER,
CHARLES STANLEY: Lexington: Civil Engr.
Row Three: REAVES, PATRICIA FRANCES: Lexington: History and
English-Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Theta: Lambda Delta. REED,
MICHAEL LESLIE: Hodgenville: Pharmacy - Kappa Psi. REED, SHEL-
LEY JUNE: Louisville: Secondary Edu.-History and Political Sci-
ence-Alpha Xi Delta: Kentuckian.
Row Four: REEVES, DAVID ROE: Lexington: Law-Moot Court
Board. REICHENBACH, CHARLES WAYNE: Mt. Sterling: Civil Engr.:
ASCE: NSPE. REINDERS, DARBY JUNE: Covington: Elementary
Edu.-Delta Zeta: KSEA.
Row Five: REISZ, BARBARA ANN: Owensboro: Home Economics.
REISZ, JOHN PERRY: Lexington: Law-Law Journal: Legal Aid:
Juvenile Program. RENAKER, THEODORE R., JR.: Berry: Account-
ing - Phi Kappa Tau: Keys: Lances: Dean's List: Student Information
Team: Student Center Board.
Row Six: RESSLER, DEBORAH KAY: Louisville: General Business.
RHODY, JOHN PATRICK, JR.: Dawson Springs: Psychology-Phi
Gamma Delta-historian. RICE, BENJAMIN FRANK, JR.: Lexington:
Flow Seven: RICE, DEAN EDWIN: Lexington: Law-Delta Theta
Phi. RICE, GEORGE EDMUND, JR.: Lexington: Civil Engr.-Sigma
Alpha Epsilon: Chi Epsilon-pres.: ASCE-sec. and treas.: ITE:
KSPE. RICE, KENNETH EUGENE: Paintsville: Social Science.
Flow Eight: RICHARDSON, ANN LEE: Portsmouth, Va.: Elementary
Edu.--SKEA. RICHTER, SHARON KAY: Decader, Ill.: Elementary
Edu.-Pi Beta Phi: Young Republicans: Swim Club. RIDDLE,
CHARLES THOMAS: Madisonville: Civil Engr.
Row One: RIEGLER, SANDRA LEE: Erlanger, Sociology-Honors
Program, Alpha Lambda Delta-v-pres., Corridor advisor, Alpha Ep-
silon Delta, Advisory Comm., Presidential Review Comm. RISDON,
MICHAEL PAUL: Hamburg, Iowa, Economics. RISSE, MELINDA MA-
RIE: Sparta, N. J., Marketing-Gamma Phi Beta, AMA, Tutorial
Program, YWCA, Westley Foundation. RIVES, ELIZABETH SUSAN:
Louisville, Speech and Hearing-Speech and Hearing Club, Phi
Beta. ROBBINS, EARNEST OTTO II: Maysville, Civil Engineering-
Triangle-v-pres., sec., Student Athletics Comm., Student Activities
Board, NSPE, ASCE, ITE, Resident Advisor, Dir. of IM. ROBBINS,
GAYLE B. MAYFIELD, Law. ROBERTS, PAUL KERMIT: Monticello,
Flow Two: ROBERTSON, MAYNARD WAYNE: Middlesboro, Mechani-
cal Engineering. ROBERTSON, ROSEMARY DUDLEY: Finchville,
Elementary Education - Delta Delta Delta, Res. Hall officer. ROGERS,
LINDA MAE: Lexington, Elementary Education-Alpha Xi Delta-
Kappa Delta Pi, Student Council for Exceptional Children, SKEA,
NEA, Young Democrats, Tutorial Program. ROSE, ANTHONY LEE:
Shepherdsville, Economics. ROSEBOROUGH, JANE ROWLAND:
Alexandria, Va., English-Chi Omega, Pres. Holmes Hall, Student
Center Board, Awards Night Steering Comm., S. G. Election Comm.,
Southeastern Panhellenic Conf. ROSENFELD, LEE ELLIS: Louisville,
Sociology. ROSS, HARRY LOUIS: Ft. Wright,.CiviI Engineering.
Row Three: ROUSE, DOROTHY LEE: Carollton, Mathematics- Kap-
pa Delta- pres., Res. Hall -Sec., treas., Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens,
Links, Dean's List. ROWLAND, BETTYE FAYE: Greenville, English.
RUBY, CATHERINE ANN: Bay Village, Ohio, English -Zeta Tau AI-
pha-pres., Social Work Club, Panhellenic Council, Greek Retreat,
Row Four: RUDNICK, NANCY KATHLEEN: Lexington, German-
Zeta Tau Alpha, Blue Marlins, Symphonic Band, Orchestra, Delta
Phi Alpha - sec.-treas., Links. RUDOLPH, SUSAN ELIZABETH: Lexing-
ton, Business Administration. RUEFF, GERALD L.: Morgantown, His-
tory and Political Science - Young Republicans, Football Team - mgr.
Row Five: RUFFNER, JILL OSBORNE: Frankfort, History-Chi
Omega, Pep Club, Homecoming Comm. RUHS, GERALD ANTHONY:
Louisville, Accounting. RUMMAGE, JOHN COOTS: Lewisport, Law.
Row Six: RUSHING, JERRY WALTER: Clinton, Accounting. RUSSELL,
ALICE ELIZABETH: Lyndon, Microbiology. SALLENGS, DAVID THO-
MAS: Lexington, Pharmacy.
Flow Seven: SANDEFUR, WILLIAM MARION: Beaver Dam, Physics-
Pence Physics Club-sec. SANDERS, STEPHEN C.: Murray, Law-
Phi Delta Phi. SATTERFIELD, DIXIE RUPERT: Princeton, Law- Delta
Flow Eight: SATTERLY, PEGGY JO: Lawrenceburg, Business Educa-
tion- Glee Club, KSEA, SNEA. SAVVYER, NANCY PETERS: Lexing-
ton, Secondary Education-SNEA. SCHATZMAN, WILLIAM HARRY:
Millford, Ohio, Economics.
Row One: SCHEIDT, RUTH KATHERINE: Henderson: Nursing - CON
Chords: SNAK: SNA. SCHICKEL, JO ANN: Burkesville: Clothing Mer-
chandising-Phi Upsilon Omicron: H. E. Club: 4-H Club-v-pres.:
ZTA- sec. SCHNAPF, FRANK MARTIN: Slaughters: Agronomy-
Row Two: SCHUMAKER, THOMAS GREGORY: Arlington, Va.: Bus.
Adm.-Pi Kappa Alpha. SCHWARTZ, ROBERT WAYNE: Flemings-
burg: Secondary Education-Residence Hall Staff. SCHWARZ,
ROBERT EDWARD: Morton Grove, III.: Mechanical Engineering-
Triangle Fraternity: Kentucky Engineer Magazine: National Society
for Professional Engineers: American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers: U. K. Wildcat Club.
Row Three: SCHWERMAN, FRANCIS EUGENE: Covington: English -
IM-Bowling, Basketball. SCOFIELD, RUSSELL WAYNE: Lexington:
Business Administration. SCOTT, HARRY BURGOYNE Ill: Lexington:
Philosophy-Phi Gamma Delta: Philosophy Club: Circle K-v-pres.
Row Four: SCOTT, MARY ANN: Hodgenville: Secondary Education -
Delta Zeta: YWCA: Young Democrats. SCOTT, PHYLLIS LYNN: Louis-
ville: Marketing -Sec. of Blending I. SCOTT, SANDRA GEX: Ghent:
History-Alpha Chi Omega: Tutorial Program: Alpha Chi Omega-
Librarian: transfer Belmont College.
Row Five: SCROGGIN, ANN STEWART: Williamstown: English - Chi
Omega: Chi Omega - Song Leader: ROTC Sponsor: LKD Queen: Wom-
en's Glee Club: Kentucky Babes. SEA, JULIE BETH: Kettering, Ohio:
Social Work- Pi Beta Phi- House Pres., Treasurer. SCAVEY, PENE-
LOPE JANE: Camp Hill, Pa.: Elementary Education -Alpha Delta Pi:
Campus Crusade for Christ.
Row Six: SEARS, JOHN DARRELL: Somerset: Pharmacy- Phi Delta
Chi. SEBASTIAN, MICHAEL: Covington: English-YMCA-treasurer.
SEELIE, MARY CATHERINE: Ft. Mitchell: History.
Row Seven: SELF, THOMAS LINTON: Elkhorn City: Industrial Ad-
ministration- Lambda Chi Alpha - pledge class treas., committee of
120. SHANKER, HOWARD H.: Cleveland, Ohio: Law. SHARPE, BAR-
BARA LOU: Indianapolis, Indiana: Business Education-Phi Theta
Kappa- v-pres.: SNEA: Black Student Union - recording sec. SHAUT,
MARSHA RAE: Louisville: Nursing-Student Nurse Organization-
corresponding sec.: SNAK: Wesley Foundation. SHEARER, ELIZA-
BETH CAMPBELL: Lexington: Special and Elementary Education-
Kappa Alpha Theta. SHEARER, MARY EVA: Monticello: Secondary
Education. SHEETZ, ROY MICHAEL: Shelbyville: Physics-Pence
Physics Club - pres. and treas.
Row Eight: SHELTON, EDWIN MARION: Owensboro: Pharmacy-
Pharmacy IFC - chairman: American Pharmacy Assoc.: Ky. Pharmacy
Assoc.: College Pharmacy Student Affairs Committee. SHELTON,
JENEVA MARIANN E.: Levittown, Pa.: Art-Rifle Club: Art Club:
CARSA: Keenland art chairman: teacher evaluation-chairman: IM
softball. SHEPHERD, CHARLES WAYNE: Corbin: Law- Moot Court-
Pres. SHOEMAKER, DANIEL LEE: Jeffersonville: Civil Engineering.
SHORT, ROY: Salvisa: General Business. SHOUSE, JOSEPH EDWIN,
JR.: Jeffersontown: Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi. SHULMAN, VICKI
LYNN: Xenia, Ohio: Business Administration-Block and Bridle:
Gamma Phi Beta.
Row One: SICKLES, PATRICIA WYKSTRA: Lexington, Mathematics-
Alpha Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Links-v-pres., Cwens, AWS-sec.,
Young Republicans. SIK, MARTHA ELIN: Falls Church, Va., Clothing
Design and Merchandising - Zeta Tau Alpha - v-pres., Greek Leader-
ship Retreat, Orientation Guide, Corridor Pres. House Council.
SIMMONS, TERRY B.: Lexington, Architecture. SIMONS, SHARON
ELAINE: Corydon, Elementary Education. SIMPSON, GALE ROSE-
LIND: Ashland, Zoology-Kappa Kappa Gamma. SIMPSON, JANET
LOU: Hopkinsville, English-Alpha Delta Pi, BSU. SIRIA, BRUCE
SPENCE: Madisonville, Civil Engineering- Phi Kappa Tau -v-pres.,
Chi Epsilon -sec., Tau Beta Pi, ITE, ASCE, Keys, Lances, Lamp and
Flow Two: SIRLES, MARY MESSIC: Lexington, Mathematics. SISK,
TANYA: Lexington, History and Sociology-Pi Beta Phi. SKAGGS,
VICKI LEE: Louisville, Business Education-Alpha Delta Pi. SKEES,
KAREN YVONNE: Lexington, Education. SLOAN, JULIE RODNEY:
Lexington, Business Education - Kappa Delta, College Life. SLUCH-
ER, GERALD HENRY: Valley Station, Chemical Engineering-Phi
Kappa Tau, Keys, AlChE. SMITH, CHARLENE: Irvington, English.
Row Three: SMITH, CHARLYNE FRANCES: Williamsburg, Vocational
Home Economics-Alpha Gamma Delta. SMITH, DENNIS RAY:
Cumberland, History. SMITH, ELIZABETH JANE: Lakeland, Fla., Ele-
mentary Education-Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Cwens,
WRH council, Gamma Beta Phi, Young Republicans.
Ftow Four: SMITH, FRANCES ANN: Lexington, Animal Science-
Gamma Phi Beta, Block and Bridle, Rifle Team. SMITH, GARY
RANDALL: Louisa, Law-Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Theta Phi, Legisla-
tive Aide, Research Ass't. SMITH, KATHLEEN ANN: Lexington, His-
tory - Delta Zeta.
Row Five: SMITH, KATHERINE ANNETTE: Paducah, Spanish - Span-
ish Honorary. SMITH, LEONARD WARE: Lancaster, Law-Ky. Law
Journal. SMITH, LINDA WINCHELL: Shaker Heights, Biological Sci-
ences-Alpha Chi Omega - pres., Panhellenic Council, Student Cen-
ter Activities Board, SuKy.
Row Six: SMITH, MARSHALL FORREST: Louisville, Civil Engineering.
SMITH, ROBERT JOSEPH: Lexington, Law - Delta Theta Phi. SMITH-
ERS, JOYCE WANDA: Hustonville, Elementary Education.
Flow Seven: SNEDEGAR, JAYNE SHIREEN: Frankfort, Elementary
Education- KSEA, Tutorial Program. SOBEL, CLIFTON BOYLE:
Nashville, Tenn., Radio - TV - Films - Pi Kappa Alpha - social chrm.,
Sigma Delta Chi. SOTKIN, MARC DANIEL: Hopatcong, N. J., Journal-
ism - Zeta Beta Tau.
Row Eight: SOUDER, HESTER LOUISE: Lexington, Elementary Edu-
cation. SOUTHARD, JOHN BLACKBURN, JR.: Anchorage, Chemis-
try-Phi Kappa Tau, Who's Who, Student Center Board-pres.,
Lances-pres, Lamp and Cross, LKD-chrm., AFROTC, Track and
Cross Country Team. SPARROW, MICHAEL IRVIN: Lawrenceburg,
Row One: SPEER, JOHN CALVIN: Memphis, Tenn.: Political Sci-
ence-Sigma Chi-social chrm.: University J-Board. SPEDIDEY,
LATHAM CHASE: Louisville: General Business. SPENCER, BARBARA
LOIS: McDaniels: English.
Row Two: SPENCER, CAROLYN ELAYNE: West Liberty: French-
Alpha Gamma Delta: Tau Sigma - treas.: Complex, Judiciary Council:
Pi Delta Phi: Miss UK Pageant-Miss Congeniality: YWCA Tutorial
Program. SPRADLIN, JEANNETTE FAYE: Bonanza: Business Ad-
ministration. SPRADLIN, SAMMY J.: Ashland: Political Science-
Dorm Gov't. Rep.: YAF- chrm.
Flow Three: SPRINGER, DAVID ALLISON: Lexington: Electrical Engr.
SPROWLES, REBECCA KAY: Louisville: Physical Therapy. STANLEY,
JAMES WINSTON: Lexington: History-Young Republicans.
Row Four: STAPLES, MARY ANNA: Harrodsburg: Social Work-
Council for Exceptional Children: Student Social Work Assoc. STAR-
KEY, WILLIAM DOVE: Roanoke, Va.: Mechanical Engr.-ASME-
pres.: Pi Tau Sigma-treas. STEED, PHILLIP WAYNE: Ironton, Ohio:
Physics - Pence Physics Club - pres.
Row Five: STEEN, JERROLD BARRYL: Gamaliel: Pharmacy-Phi
Delta Chi. STEPHENS, SUSAN MAIRE: Richmond, Ind.: Biology.
STEVENS, MARTY DEE: Lexington: Elementary Edu.-Delta Zeta-
parliamentarian: BKEA: Gamma Beta Phi: YWCA- pres.: Young Re-
publicans: Focus Committee.
Row Six: STEWARD, EDDIE G.: Sturgis: Agr. Engr.-ASAE. STEW-
ART, WILLIAM V.: Carrollton: Civil Engr.-Triangle. STITH, JANICE
ROSE: Rineyville: English. STITH, PAUL DARRYL: Lexington: Eng-
lish-Kappa Alpha: Student Center Board: Patterson Literary So-
ciety: Phi Eta Sigma: Keys: Lances: Omicron Delta Kappa: Kappa
Delta Pi: Focus Advisory Board. STITH, R. BRUCE III: Lexington:
Law-Kappa Alpha. STOGSDILL, SANDRA SUE: Somerset: Ele-
mentary Edu. STOLL, EDWARD FREDERICK Ill: Louisville: Business
Administration-Sigma Chi- pledge trainer.
Row Seven: STONE, WILLIAM CHARLES: Sadieville: Mechanical
Engr. STOTTMANN, RICHARD LEE: Louisville: Mechanical Engr.
STRANGE, CAROL ANN: Charleston, W. Va.: French-Delta Zeta:
J-Board: Blood Donor Program: LKD Queen Contest: University
Chorus: Women's Glee Club: Pi Delta Phi.
Row Eight: STREET, MARIAN SUE: Clearwater, Fla.: English - Delta
Gamma: YAF: Young Republicans: Student Gov. Dorm Rep. STRO-
THER, MARY INEZ: Grayson: Special Edu.-Kappa Delta-pres.:
Lambda Chi Alpha-sweetheart: Kentuckian: Young Democrats:
YMCA: Cosmopolitian Club: SuKy: Student Center Board: Wildcat
Club. STURGIL, STEPHEN PAUL: Florence: History-Audiovisual
Row One: SULLIVAN, MARTHA G.: Lexington: Health and Physical
Edu. SUMMERS, JERALYN SUE: Auburn: English-Ky. Babes:
Homes Hall-Advisory Council: Keeneland Hall-Advisory Council.
SUSSMAN, SAMMY C.: Wilmington, Dela.: Business Administration -
Cooperstown-Complex-pres.: Student Gov't. Rep.: Focus Comm.
Row Two: SWANSON, WENDY ELIZABETH: Erie, Pa.: Psychology-
Alpha Lambda Delta: Psi Chi: Cosmopolitan Club: Bacteriology
Society. SWETNAM, LARRY D.: Lexington: Agricultural Engr.: ASAE -
pres.: Pres. of Southeastern Region Council of ASAE. SYMPSON,
AMELIA DENTON: Lexington: Journalism - Kappa Delta: AWS Sen-
ator: Kernel: Stars in the Night-sec.: Homecoming Steering Comm.:
Panhellenlc - treas.
Row Three: SZARKA, DAVID DURWARD: Radcliff: Mechanical Engr.
TANNER, HAROLD GLENN: Utica: Pharmacy- Phi Delta Chi: APHA:
Phi Delta Chi. TAPP, JOHN SORY, JR.: Lexington: Civil Engr.-
American Society of Civil Engr.-pres.: Chi Epsilon-v-pres.: Tau
Row Four: TARTER, PHYLLIS ANN: Nancy: Business Edu. TATE,
PATRICIA ALMA: Forest Hills, N. Y.: Elementary Edu. TAYLOR, JERRY
ALLAN: Frankfort: Engineering.
Flow Five: TAYLOR, MARY ROSS: Owensboro: Elementary Edu.-
Pi Beta Phi: Newman Club. TEATER, ALBERT GREER: Lexington:
Electrical Engr. TEMPLIN, CHARLES LEE: Englewood, Ohio: Person-
nel mgt.: Pi Kappa Alpha-historian. TERNES, NAN DAVIS: Lexing-
ton: Elementary Edu. THAZTON, CAROLYN BROOKS: Winchester:
Physical Therapy-Delta Delta Delta-Russian Club: Physical
Therapy Assoc.: Tutor at Ky. Village. THEOBALD, ALAN CHARLES:
Louisville: Accounting. THIBO, JUDITH ANN: Bay Village, Ohio: Physi-
cal Therapy- Physical Therapy Club - pres.
Cartoonist Al Capp presents his views to students.
Flow One: THIRS, MARVIN LYNN: Lakeside Park: Sociology.
THOMAS, CHARLES ALLEN: Lexington: Electrical Engineering-
IEEE: Scabbard and Blade: Ky. Longrifles. THOMAS, DEBORAH
GILLILAND: Hopinsville: History-Co-ed League: Dorm Gov.-rep.
THOMAS, MARIAM THERESA: Morganfield: General Business-
Ass't. Dorm Advisor: Dorm officer: Newman Center: AMA: Chorus.
THOMPSON, DEBORAH GAY: Williamson, W. Va.: Social Work-
Zeta Tau Alpha. THOMPSON, NORMA NEWETT: Lexington: Speech
and Hearing-Alpha Delta Pi-rush chrm.: Student Center Board:
Panhellenic Executive Comm.-rush chrm.: Orientation Guide: Pat-
terson Hall- house mgr. THOMPSON, PATTY LOU: Cincinnati, Ohio:
Speech and Hearing-Delta Gamma-social chrm.: Ky. Babes:
Speech and Hearing Club: Jewell Hall Advisory Council.
Row Two: TIEMAN, CHERYL RAE: Cincinnati, Ohio: Sociology-Al-
pha Chi Omega: Student Activities Board: Undergraduate Ass't.:
Honors Program. TILLETT, STANLEY, JR.: Alexandria: Electrical En-
gineering. TILLMAN, SUSAN MARY: Covington: Elementary Educa-
tion-SNEA-treas. TIMBERLAKE, JANIE LORIE: Nashville, Tenn.:
Elementary Education - Kappa Alpha Theta - 2nd v-pres., sec.: ROTC
Sponsor-cmdr.: Mortar Board-treas.: Links-social chrm.: LKD
Comm.-Queen chrm. TOMASETTI, MICHAEL LOUIS: Washington,
N. J.: Personnel Management-Sigma Chi: IFC. TRAUTA, JUDY
ANN: Louisville: Biology. TROBAUGH, WILLIAM G.: Lexington: Electri-
Row Three: TUCKER, PATRICIA GRAY: Dayton, Ohio: Elementary
Education-Alpha Gamma Delta: Kentuckian Staff. TULLY, GAYLE
PATRICIA: Lexington: Nursing-SNAK: SNO. TURPEN, PHYLLIS
JEAN: West Somerset: Elementary Education-Young Republicans.
Row Four: TUTTLE, SUZANNE BARROW: Birmingham, Ala.: Eco-
nomics. TYLER, JANE ELAINE: Darien, Conn.: Accounting. UTZ,
BARBARA JEAN: Flatwoods: Chemistry.
Row Five: VANCE, ROBERT. VAN DOREN, CAROL LEE: Lexington:
cioo Delta Gamma rec sec Jr Panhellenic Young Re
So I gy- - . .: . : -
publicans. VAN DYKE, JERRY: Lexington: Personnel Management-
Alpha Tau Omega: ROTC Drill Team: Judo Club.
Row Six: VAN LEUVEN, DAVID PAUL: London: Civil Engineering-
ASCE - v-pres. VAUGHN, MARGARET ANN: Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Mathe-
matics Al ha Lambda Delta VENABLE JOSEPH BROWN' May
- p , y , -
field: Civil Engineering-Chi Epsilon: Keys: ASCE-v-pres.: ITE-
Row Seven: VESCIO, ANN CATHERINE: Richmond: Nursing. VIN-
CENT, LAURA KAPPES: Hitchins: Biology and English. VIOLETT,
MARSHA LLOYD: Lexington: Elementary and Special Education-
Tutorial Program: Student Council for Exceptional Children: SNEA.
Row Eight: VOGEL, BARBARA JOAN: Wycroff, N. J.. WALKER, EDITH
ROSLYN: Louisville: Elementary Education-Alpha Delta Pi: Miss
U. K. Pageant: KSEA. WALKER, GEORGE RAYMOND: Valley Station:
Pharmacy-Phi Delta Chi: Pres. 1st yr. class.
Row One: WALKER, KATHLEEN: Louisville, Mathematics-Alpha
Gamma Delta-pres., Cwens, Links, Mortar Board, Student Center
Social Comm., Stars in the Night Steering Comm. WALL, CINDA
JANEESE: Cincinnati, Ohio, Psychology-Alpha Chi Omega -treas.,
Tau Sigma, WRH. WALTER, MARJORIE ELIZABETH: Louisville,
Elementary Edu.-Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi.
Row Two: WALTER, WILLIAM GRADY: Ashland, History. WALTERS,
KAREN RUTH: Forest Park, Ohio, Spanish-Sigma Delta Pi-sec.
and treas., Dorridor Pres., WALTON, CONSTANCE WALLACE: Louis-
ville, English-Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwens,
Student Activities, LKD.
Flow Three: WAMSTAD, MARY LYNN: Paducah, Social Work-Pi
Beta Phi - treas., Pi Kappa Alpha dreamgirl, LKD, Lambda Chi Alpha
Derby Queen -first runner-up., Ky. Babes, Young Republicans, Social
Work Organization. WARE, ANN AHLLETT: Ft. Mitchell, Recreation.
WATERS, THOMAS MARVIN: Covington, Economics-IM Basket-
ball, Softball, Golf.
Row Four: WEBB, ALICE CARRINGTON: Ashland, Speech and
Hearing Therapy-Delta Delta Delta-historian and sec., Phi Beta,
Speech and Hearing Club, LKD, Student Center Board. WEBB,
DAVID GENE: Lawrenceburg, Law- Phi Alpha Delta. WEBB, JANICE
REESE: Frankfort, Special Edu.
Flow Five: WEBB, MOLLY LOVE: Shelbyville, Elementary Edu.-
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Center Board for Miss UK pageant,
KSEA. WECKBACH, LANA SUE: Covington, Animal Science. WEDDLE,
JOSEPH ROBERT: Lexington, Electrical Engr.-Eta Kappa Nn,
NSPE, ASTM, IEEE.
Row Six: WEDDLE, RONALD DALE: Liberty, Chemistry-Alpha
Epsilon Delta. WEDDLE, TERRIE JEAN: Frankfort, Elementary Edu.
WEETER, SUSAN: Louisville, Elementary Edu.-Chi Omega, KSEA,
Holmes Hall- scholarship chrm.
Row Seven: WEHRMAN, J. GREGORY: Ft. Mitchell, Law, Moot Court.
WEINGARTNER, GARY: Covington, Business. WEISBROD, SHARON
ELIZABETH: Cincinnati, Ohio, Special Edu. -CEC. WELCH, WALLER
MYERS: Lexington, Civil Engr. WELD, DAVID TODD: Malvern, Pa.,
History and Physical Education -Sigma Chi, Dorm v-pres., Football,
K-Club. WELLS, F. BERT: Lexington, Business and Economics.
WELLS, MICHAEL EDWIN: Lexington, English.
Row Eight: WELLS, ROSE ELLEN: Lexington, English. WELLS,
SANDRA RENEE: Central City, Merchandising. WEST, JOAN MARIE:
Covington, Business Edu., transfer, Northern Com. College. WEST,
LOWELL KENTON: Sparta, N.J., Architecture Am. lnstiti. Arch., Phi
Kappa Tau. WHALEY, LARRY EMERSON, Maysville, Civil Engr.-
Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon-pres., ASCE, NSPE. WHEELER, CARL
DAVIS: Ashland, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi. WHEELER, CHARLES
FRANK: South Shore, Law-Delta Theta Phi.
Row One: WHITE, NEYSA ROUTT: Hogenville, History- Pres., Com-
plex 6. WHITE, PAULA LUANNE: Radcliff, Speech and Hearing-
Kappa Delta, French Club, Speech and Hearing Club, Drama Club
Row Two: WHITE, RACHEL CATHERINE: Pikeville, English-Delta
Delta Delta, Student Center Board-Special Events chrm., J-Board,
Panhellenic Public Relations Chrm., LKD Steering Comm., Co-
Etiquette Handbook-policy ed. WHITE, WILLIAM Ill: Lexington,
Chemistry- Phi Gamma Delta, Dean's List, Keys, Rifle Team.
Row Three: WHITE, WILLIAM M.: Hopkinsville, Electrical Engineer-
ing-Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, KSPE, ACM. WHITEHEAD, PAULA:
Tacoma, Washington, Animal Science-Delta Gamma-treas., Ken-
tuckian Staff, Block and Bridle, Livestock Judging Team.
Row Four: WHITEHEAD, SAMUEL HOUSTON: Harrodsburg, Law.
WHITFIELD, REBECCA JANE: Crestwood, Physical Therapy, Physical
Therapy Club, transfer, Western Ky. U.
Row Five: WHITLOW, JAMES THOMAS: Magnolia, Law-Ky. Law
Journal. WHITSON, DONNA JEAN: Greenville, Physical Therapy.
Row Six: WHITT, JOHN J.: Paintsville, Zoology-Pryor Pre-Med.
WHITTAKER, FRANCES LOUISE: Lexington, Business Education-
Zeta Tau Alpha. WHITTINGHILL, PAMELA: Louisville, Business Edu-
cation-Delta Gamma-pres. WIDNER, CHERYL ANN: Lakewood,
N.Y., Elementary Education-Alpha Xi Delta, Newman Club, NEA,
KSEA. WILKEY, JOHN J.: Central Islip, N. Y., Zeta Beta Tau, HilleIl,
Newman Club, IM. WILDER, MICHELE MASON: Covington, English -
Jewell Hall Advisory Comm., Northside Central Gov., Ky. Babes.
WILDT, CHARLES RIEHARD: Lexington, Law - Delta Theta Phi, SBA.
Row Seven: WILKES, MARY ELIZABETH: Lexington, English - Kappa
Kappa Gamma, AWS-Town rep., Student Center Forum Comm.,
Centennial Theater, Delta Upsilon Epsilon. WILLARD, HELEN DIANE:
Ft. Thomas, Secondary Education-Alpha Delta Pi, Newman Club,
Row Eight: WILLETT, BARBARA LOUISE: Bardstown, History-
Young Democrats. WILLIAMS, GLEN MAURICE: Louisville, Electrical
Engineering - IEEE.
Row One: WILLIAMS, KEITH ARNO: Madisonville, English. WILLIAMS,
NAN CHAPPELL: Shepherdsville, Vocational Home Economics-
Home Economics Chapter, BSU Choir, Gamma Beta Phi.
Flow Two: WILLIAMS, NANCY CLAY: Frenchburg, Dietetics- Home
Economics Club-v-pres., YWCA v-pres., Hamilton House, Phi Up-
silon Omicron - v-pres., Food and Nutrition Club. WILLMOTT, ROBERT
WILLIAM, JR.: Georgetown, Law- Delta Theta Phi, Legal Aid, Golf
Row Three: WILMOTH, GREGORY I-IICKS: Elizabethtown, Anthro-
pology-Poetry Guild-pres. and treas. WILSON, CAROLYN BUT-
LER: Anchorage, Elementary Edu.
Row Four: WILSON, JANE ELDEN: Charleston, W. Va., Elementary
Edu. - Alpha Delta Pi, AWS, K-Guide, Student Blood Donor Program -
chrm., Links, Mortar Board, Kentuckian. WILSON, JERRY GILBERT:
Bowling Green, Law-Sigma Nu.
Flow Five: WILSON, L. PAUL: Somerset, Sociology. WINDISH, JO
ANN: Harrisburg. Pa., Physical Edu. - Health and Recreation-Delta
Zeta, Tau Sigma-v-pres., Delta Psi Kappa, Featured Twirler-UK
Marching Band, Troupers.
Flow Six: WINTERBERGER, CAROLE E.: Butler, N. J., Physical Edu.
and Health and Recreation. WITZER, JANICE: Louisville, Sociology-
Girls' IM Softball, Basketball, table tennis, Sociology Club, Hillel,
Transaction Volunteer Program. WOHN, ROBERT A., JR.: George-
town, Mechanical Engr.-ASME, Pi Tau Sigma-pres. WOLFORD,
GEORGE RODNEY: Liberty, Accounting. WOLIN, KENNETH BARRY:
Brooklyn, N. Y., Psychology-Zeta Beta Tau, pres.: IFC Rep., Young
Democrats., Pryor Pre-Med. WOMACK, BRENDA CONLEY: Rush,
Mathematics. WOOD, CHARLES DRAKE: Louisville, Civil Engr.-
Delta Tau Delta, Keys.
Row Seven: WOODS, CHARLES LAWRENCE: Paducah, Business
Adm.-Pi Kappa Alpha-pres., treas., sec., Lances, Golf Team.
WOODS, JAMES WENDELL: Lexington, Accounting - Beta Alpha Psi.
Row Eight: WOODS, PAUL WILLIAM: Mt. Sterling, Ohio, Economics.
WOOLWINE, GEORGE MARKHAM: Princeton, Civil Engr.-Sigma
Row One: WRIGHT, JANICE CAROL: West Orange, N.J.: Journal
ism -YMCA Tutorial Program: Kernel Staff.
Row Two: WRIGHT, LU ANNE: Nicholasville: Animal Science-
Gamma Phi Beta: Kentucky Babes: Block and Bridle. WUEST,
DONNA ELIZABETH: Covington: Secondary Education-transfer
U. K. Northern Comm. College. WYATT, ANNE MARKHAM: Mayfield.:
Physical Therapy-Zeta Tau Alpha - Sec.: 4-H Service Club -treas.:
Cwens: Links: Physical Therapy Club: All Campus Band. YEARY,
DAPHNE YVONNE: Louisville: Elementary Education - Kappa Kappa
Gamma-Corresponding sec.: Blue Marlins-show chairman. YORK,
ANDREW KIRK: Louisa: Electrical Engineering - Eta Kappa Nu: Tau
Beta Pi. YOUNG, LARRY WAYNE: Greenville: Pharmacy-Kappa
Psi. YOUNG, SHEILA LITTRELL: Lexington: Elementary Education.
Flow Three: YOUNGBLOOD, CAROLE JEANNE: Neon: English.
JACHARKO, ELAINE BESSIE: Philadelphia, Pa.: Business Educa-
Row Four: ZEHNDER, SHARON: Louisville: Elementary Education-
Forum Committee. ZLAMAL, RAYMOND K.: Lynch: Zoology-Ken-
tucky Rangers: IM Sports Official: Phi Theta Kappa: Scabbard and
Bases for Fieapprisal
Many who saw the experiment expressed their satisfac-
tion in religious terms. A semi-official report even quoted
a religious book -- The New Testament, "Lord, I believe,
help thou my unbelief." There was an atmosphere of de-
votional. lt was a great act of faith. They believed the
explosion was exceptionally powerful.
Admiral Leahy, still a "doubting Thomas," said that the
bomb would not explode when dropped from a plane over
a city. Others may have had "fairth," but he had his own
variety of "hope"
Original Child Bomb
Oh no you don't, not money! l'll kill you. I don't
want to give out any money. What next! I used
to be paid to make war, and now l've got to
make it at my own expense. No, by my green
candle, let's go to war, since you are so keen
on it, but don't let's pay out a sou.
He finds himself on one side of a scale the
other side of which bears the colonized man.
If his living standards are high, it is because
those of the colonized are lowg if he can bene-
fit from plentiful and undemanding labor and
servants, it is because the colonized can be
exploited at will and are not protected by the
law of the colonyg if he can easily obtain ad-
ministrative positions, it is because they are
reserved for him and the colonized are ex-
cluded from them, the more freely he
breathes, the more the colonized are choked.
The Colonizer and the Colonized
"I hereby officially take possession of this
satellite for the United States of America!"
A thrill of pride swept over the crew as all of
them snapped to attention and saluted. A few
minutes later the space station informed Tom
that millions of American listeners were jubi-
lant but astounded to learn they now owned
the new moon!
Tom Swift on the Phantom Satellite
Victor Appleton Il
One Christmas at midnight on the button, at
the old place, the ward door blows open with
a crash, in comes a fat man with a beard, eyes
ringed red by the cold and his nose just the
color of a cherry. The black boys get him
cornered inthe hall with flashlights. I see he's
tangled in the tinsel Public Relation has been
stringing all over the place, and he's stumbl-
ing around in it in the dark. He's shading his
red eyes from the flashlights and sucking on
"Ho ho, ho," he says. "l'd like to stay but I
must be hurrying along. Very tight schedule,
ya know. Ho ho must be going . . ."
The black boys move in with the flashlights.
They kept him with us six years before they
discharged him, clean-shaven and skinny as
One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest
Kentucky, I know the greed and pride that
your fields to stone, owners who make
r graves richer than their land.
worst that you have come to is my worst.
I know a troubling threatened Ioveliness
is in you.
The Return for Harry Caudill
piritual enlightenment is an infalliable means
or making men unsure, weaker in will, so
hey are more in need of company and sup-
port - in short, for developing the Herd ani-
al in man. Therefore all great artists of
overnment so far fConfucius in China, the
'mperium Romarunum, Napoleon, the papacy
t the time when it took an interest in power
nd not merely in the worldl, in the places
here the dominant instincts have culminated
o far, also employed spiritual enlightenment
at least let it have its way llike the popes
fthe Renaissancei. The self deception of the
ass concerning this point, e.g., in every
emocracy, is extremely valuable: making
en smaller and more governable is desired
The Will to Power
"You're to ride for the honor of Dixie,
Her fame and fair name to uphold.
They come first, lad, for they are more
Than the purse or that prize cup of gold.
If the Maid wins we save the old homestead,
The plantation and all we love there.
So ride, boy, the best you know how. For
We must trust in the Lord and the mare.
Calrence H. Knapp
Let us consider in more detail these systems
of Communism and Socialism. Some will ob-
ject to lumping them together. I think it should
be emphasized that they are not two distinct
economic systems. The Russians do not have
a Communist economic system as distinct
from Socialism. Actually the Russian econo-
mic system is a Socialist collective system
dominated by a one-party dictatorship under
the Communist party. Their own writings ad-
Where I Stand
Harold E. Stassen
One day in April Frank went to the hospital
and had himself circumcised. For a couple of
days he dragged himself around with a pain
between his legs. The pain enraged and in-
spired him. After Passover he became a Jew.
Dear girls kept by ludicrous tenets of
virtue, superstitious parents and mere
circumstances, step on any thing that
prevents you from enjoying your
bloom of youth. Allow no one to pre-
vent you from seeing that every
maiden wish of yours be fulfilled.
Marquis de Sade
Similarly, words may be treacherous
because we do not react in a neutral
manner to them. Thus a man who ap-
proves of a government program to
ration housing will call it a program
of "sensible planning" while an un-
sympathetic opponent will describe
the same activity as "totalitarian
bureaucratic regimentationf' Who can
object to the former, and who could
condone the latter? Yet they refer to
the same thing. One does not have to
be an expert in semantics - the study
of language and its meaning -to
realize that scientific discussion re-
quires us to avoid such emotional
terminology, wherever possible.
Paul A. Samuelson
It was in this house that I learned more about wome
than I ever did in any other single place. lt was thes
working prostitutes who schooled me to things tha
every wife and every husband should know. Lateron
it was chiefly the women who weren't prostitutes wh
taught me to be very distrustful of most womeng ther
seemed to be a higher code of ethics among thos
prostitutes than among numerous ladies ofthe churc
who have more men for kicks than the prostitutes hav
for pay. And l am talking about both black and white
Many of the black ones in those wartime days wer
right in step with the white ones in having husband
fighting overseas while they were laying up with othe
men, even giving them their husbands money. An
many women just faked as mothers and wives, whil
playing the field as hard as prostitutes - with thei
husbands and children right there in New York.
The Autobiography of Malcolm X
There never were any Yippies and there never wil
be. It was a slogan YIPPIE! and that exclamation poin
was what it was all about. It was the biggest put-o
of all time. If you believe Yippies existed, you ar
nothing but a sheep. The brothers and sisters wh
came and fought and made love weren't hustled
Everyone's Chicago came true. You know how
knew? Nobody was disappointed Bob Dylan didn'
Revolution for the Hell of lt
Often enough my analytic laboura
Pester both brain and heart.
How hard it is to attain the means
By which one climbs to the fountain headg
Before a poor devil can reach the halfway house,
Like as not he's dead.
reedom, my lads, is neither wine nor a sweet maid,
ot goods stacked in vast cellars no, nor sons in cradles,
t's but a scornful, lonely song the wind has taken . . .
The Odyssey, A Modern Sequel
ruins of the sanctuary of the god of Fire was destroyed by fire. In a dawn
birds, the wizard saw the concentric fire licking the walls. For a
he thought of taking refuge in the water, but then he understood
death was coming to crown his old age and absolve him from his labors.
walked toward the sheets of fame. They did not bite hisflesh,they cares-
him and flooded him without heat or combustion. With humiliation, with
r he understood that he also was an illusion, that someone else was
The Circular Fluins
Jorge Luis Borges
,L A fu'
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Xt K 1' 2: ' V Q
. ,XA l I.
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in"..:': 1 kg.,
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11,-T ' ' '
,Fi - N
From where we stand now, in the
shadow of the great new tower,
September 1968 seems long ago
and all that has happened since
then seems gone and past recall.
But what we touched and what
touched us in those nine months is
the true record of the year.
lt is also the true record of learn-
ing, a graph of the lives of fourteen
thousand people crowded together
by desire and convention in a hunk
of land in an old city in a state
whose prime products are horse
flesh and alcohol. In this place we
have searched and questioned and
though through the manner and
substance of our lives, searching
for new answers that are true.
This book is a record of some of
these lives and of some of the ac-
tivities which touched many other
lives in our amorphous community.
For each whom we have recorded,
there are many others who have
chosen new goals and paths in the
past year. Their stories, too, are
part of this book.
For this book does not end at the
back cover. It is a growing book,
a book of lives. What has been
photographed and written is only
a record of some of the starting
places. Each decision of any of us
adds to the book. This is no text,
but rather, a journal of a beginning.
Air Force ROTC 372
Alpha Epsilon Delta 358
American Society of Civil
Angel Flight 374
Arnold Air Society 374
Associated Women Students 369
Chi Epsilon 368
Engineering Student Council 382
Focus Steering Committee 376
Kappa Delta Pi 380
Kentucky Babes 367
Kentucky Kernel 390
Acheson, Claudia Marie 304
Acree, William Marshal 398
Acuff, Carolyn Bartlett 302
Adams, Catherine Rose 398
Adams, John Rutledge 398
Adams, Mary Katherine 326
Adams, Maureen Ann 398
Adams, Robert Daniel 398
Adkins, Thomas Lee 398
Aitken, David 398
Akers, Judy Gail 398
Alexander, Ann Louise 316
Alexander, Judaline 324
Alexander, Kenneth Paul 398
Little Kentucky Derby Steering
Miss U.K. Pageant 375
Mortar Board 377
Panhellenic Council 381
Patterson Literary Society 358
Pershing Rifles 370
ROTC Sponsors 367
Societas Pro Legibus 359
Student Center Board 378
Student Nurses Organization 3
Tau Beta Pi 371
Tau Sigma of Orchesis 359
Barbara Jo 322
Allen: James Tandy 398
Allen, James V. 398
Nieste Ferris 320
Allen, Walter Ray 398
Alley, Kaye Kathleen 398
Amato, Peggy 320
Amburgey, Linda Carole 306
Ames, John Beard 398
Amick, Barbara Lynne 312
Anderson, Mary Jo 398
Anderson, Ralph K. Jr. 398
Anderson, Terry Ryan 398
Andrew, Winifred Ann 398
April, Dianne 399
Barnes, Jerry E. 399
Barnett, Mary Elizabeth 326
Barr, Donna Faulconer 399
Barrickman, Nancy 318
Bartlett, Linda Kaye 326
Bartolucci, Laura Ann 399
Bassett, Bell Finley 300
Bates, Barbara lynn 324
Bates, Marsha Ann 324
Batts, Robert A. Jr. 399
Baughman, Elizabeth Ann 304, 312
Baughman, Rebecca Adams 304
Beach, Barbara Purse 399
Beagles, Jane McCllan 302
Beard, Karen Kaye 320
Beatty, Thomas Rowe 399
Beaty, Peter Wade 399
Beaujean, Priscilla 399
Beckner, Ronnie Lynn 399
Becnel, Rebecca Lee 399
Begin, Becky Ann 399, 304
Begley, Charles C. Jr. 399
Beineke, Deanne Burleson 399
Bell, Carolyn Virginia 400
Bell, Cathy Elizabeth 310
Bellinger, Joy E. 318
Beluk, Johanna 306
Bement, Nancy Jo 400
Bender, Mary Helen 314
Benedict, Stephen Hayes 400
Blevins, Carter Lee 400
Belvins, Darrell Wayne 400
Peggy Ann 310
Boatman, Carolyn Anne 306
Annetta Rhea 400
Charles Eddie 400
Bohannon, Day Elizabeth 304
Boley, Carol Ann 400
Boley, James Miller 400
Martha Ann 302
Marjorie Evans 401
Borman, Albert Ronald 401
ian, Lynn Ray 401
Bottom, Susan Raye 401
Arbra, Carol Sue 320
Archer, Martha Ann 312
Ard, Raymond Loyd 398
Armstrong, Michael R. 399
Arterberry, Julia Ann 322, 399
Ashcraft, Beverly Faye 326
Atkinson, Elizabeth 399
Ayres, Larry Morgan 399
Back, James Gary 399
Baer, Barbara Ann 310
Baer, Jill Minette 324
Bailey, Joey Busath 399
Bailey, Rebecca Jean 314
Baird, William J. lll 399
Baker, Donna Ann 320
Baker, Mary Ann 324
Baker, Ruth Ann 316
Baldwin, Betsy Anne 308
Baldwin, Bunny 399, 304
Baldwin, Robert M. 399
Ball, Carl Thomas 399
Balsom, Dale Rene 318
Banks Cher I L nn 399 316
Bennett Deborah Ann 312
Bennett, Linda Gaile 400
Bennett, Marsha K. 308
Bennett, Phillip Whayne 400
Benson, Lee Bennett 400
Benson, Linda Smith 400
Bentley, Shelia Lynn 306
Benton, Beverly Lynn 400, 318
Benton, Bruce White 400
Bowers, Linda Suzanne 308
Bowersox, Thomas Omar 401
Bowles, Judith Kay 304
Bowling, Robert Leo 401
Bowman, Carl E. 401
Bowman, Donna Sue 306, 401
Boxley, Robert Moss 401
Boyd, Teresa Anne 312
Boyles, Carol G. 401
Bradley, Penelope Sue 401
Bralley, Clarence 401
Brand, Ann Riese 324
Brandon, Ronald Henry 401
Branham, Russell Lowell 401
Branson, Lynette Tucker 324
Brauer, Jennifer 401
Breeze, Victoria Ruth 401
Breitner, Marlene Karen 314
Brennan, James Francis 401
Brewer, Celia 401
Brickey, James Nelson 401
Bridges, Anne 310
Bridges, Beverly Ann 312
Briggs, Sadie Frances 401
1 Y Y ,
Banks, David Hill 399
Barber, Drenda Jane 399, 311
Barber, Janice Ann 399
Baribeau, Mary E. 314
Barker, Randy Wayne 399
Barker, Walter Edward 399
Benzinger, Gerald E. 400
Berger, Dorothy E. 400
Bergsieker, Nancy Ann 306
Berkley, Linda Lee 326
Berry, Alonzo F. Jr. 400
Berry, Norma Elaine 400
Bertram, Mary Lynne 318
Besten, Bonnie Marie 324
Bice, Ronald Winfield 400
Bilby, Mary Jo 302, 400
Bird, Christine Wallis 326
Bischoff, Mary Kathleen 324
Bistany, Joanne E. 400, 314
Bitting, Mary Luzilla 316, 400
Black, Allyson Ruth 306
Black, Kouglas Curtis 400
Balck, Sarah Ann 400
Blackburn, Karen Grey 306
Blaine, Rebekah Ann 400
Blair, Michael David 400
Blakeman, Catherine 314
Blakemore, Roberta 400
Blanton, Elizabeth Lynn 400
Blau, Caroline 312, 400
Brightwell, Linda Kay 306
Anna Lee 401
Broadwater, Caroline 302
Bromley, Beverly Ruth 324
Brookshire, Marjorie 314
Brotherton, Bette 312
Brenda Darlene 306
Donnie Lee 304
Brown, Evelyn Marlene 310
Brown, Jane Clark 310
Brown, Joann Jararlyn 401
Brown, Katherine Tandy 316,
Nathan Stewart 401
Nova Jean 401
Brown, Paula Louise 304
Browne, Susie Elizabeth 310
Brownfield, William 306
Bryan, Elizabeth Borden 320
Bryan, Jo Lynn 401
Bryant, Elvin Clarence 401
Buchanan, Jerry Wesley 401
Buchanan, Michael Ross 401
Buchart, Mary Scott 322
Buckland, William Curry 401
Buell, Jeanne Marie 401
Bunzendahl, Beth Ann 322
Burcham, Jennifer Lynn 308, 402
Burchett, Bettina Lynn 402
Burgess, Susan E. 402
Burnett, Karen Sue 402
Burns, Cecilia Ann 306
Burrus, Billie Sue 304
Burton, Hubert Lee 402
Burton, Mary Lyons 324
Bush, Brenda Kay 402
Byron, Winifred Estill 326
Caldwell, Beverly 402
Calhown, Karen Yvonne 402
Callihan, Victoria Ann 402, 308
Calvert, Marcia Lee 402
Cambron, Linda Diane 320, 402
Camicia, Kathryn Hodges 312
Camill, Philip Jr. 402
Campbell, Hugh Arch 402
Campbell, Susan Lucas 402
Cammon, Jane Pickett 402
Cannon, Janet Lynn 320
Cannon, Shanklin 402
Cantrell, George Samuel 402
Carey, Marie R. 402
Carmichael, Josie H. 318
Carson, Sue Deborah 314
Carter, Nancy Ann 402
Casey, Marianne 402
Cash, Martha Ann 308, 402
Cathey, Katherine Sue 326
Caudle, Sharon Sue 402
Causin, Cynthia Jane 312
Chadbourne, Kathryn 312
Chawk, Anne Coyle 316
Chesney, Marilyn Sue 308
Choate, Karen Rovelle 318
Chovanec, Jane E. 314
Church, Julie 326
Clagett, Joan Leslie 402
Claggett, Jimmie Dale 402
Clampett, Marilyn 324
Clark, Helen Fay 402
Clark, Joy Lynne 324, 402
Clark, Linda Marie 304
Clark, Robert Wallace 403
Clark, Susan Evelyn 314
Clarke, Deborah 310
Clarke, James Boyd 403
Clay, Ann Reed 324
Clay, Elizabeth Ann 306
Clay, Martha Candice 308
Cleaver, Gary Michael 403
Clements, Louise 318, 403
Cobb, Betsy Britta 324
Cobb, William Odell 403
Coffey, Janet Ogden 403
Coffey, Jill A. 324
Cohen, John Michael 403
Cole, Patricia Dell 310, 403
Cole, Susan Ray 302
Coleman, Donna Marie 306
Coleman, Jimmy Curt 403
Coleman, Judith Lyle 324
Coleman, Walter P. Ill 403
Collins, Margaret 306
Colliver, Carolyn 304, 403
Colliver, John Howard 403
Coltharp, Shelia Rae 320
Combs, Carla Diane 403
Combs, Mary Lynn 300
Combs, Sharon Hope 403
Comer, Cheryl Lynn 403
Conley, Judith Ann 304
Conley, Judith Ann 304
Conley, Judith Kay 314, 403
Conley, Nancy Louise 403
Conley, Richard Roscoe 403
Conrad, Sandra Joy 314
Conway, Charlene 318
Cook, Karen Lynn 403, 306
Cook, Paula Janis 302
Cooley, Marianna 318
Coombs, Barbara Sue 404
Coomes, Mary Margaret 404
Coots, Robert Morris 404
Corbin, Beverly Gail 404
Cornett, Carolyn Sue 320
Cornett, Robin Brown 314
Cornett, Shelley Lee 304
Correll, Patricia 404
Cotton, Tamara Todd 316
Cottrell, James 404
Courtney, Sherry Lynn 306
Covey, Kenneth Harold 404
Cowgill. Alice Rebecca 322
Cox, James Rodney 404
Cox, Kenneth Earl 404
Cox, Lina Beth 312
Coyle, Terry Lee 404
Cramb, Clayton Vance Jr. 404
Cramb, Milina Fay 318
Cramer, Walter Cable 404
Crane, Gregory Frank 404
Crank, Danny Hager 404
Cravens, Rhea Jane 310
Crawford, Andrew Wade 404
Creech, Cindy Jane 320
Creevy, Andrea Joan 404
Crewe, Nancy Elizabeth 302
Crickmer, Jennifer 404
Crocker, Phyllis Gail 404
Cropper, Ann Catherine 328
Crossfield, John M. 404
Crotty, Kathleen Marie 312
Crouse, James Wayne 404
Crutcher, Christie B. 310
Cumbow, Anne Stuart 300, 404
Cundiff, Carol Sue 404
Dailey, Martha Mae 404
Danhouer, Norlean Ann 308
Daniel, Janet Gail 404
Daniel, Mililani 310, 404
Daniel, Ronald Cary 404
Dantoni, Linda E. 404
Darby, William Ivan 404
Daugherty, Gregory Dale 404
Davis, Benjamin Keith 405
Davis, Beverly Ann 405
Davis, Constance Ruth 300
Davis, Dianne 405
Davis, Doris Murlene 306
Davis, Dorothy Ree 308
Davis, Evelyn Jeffries 318, 405
Davis, Jana Lynn 312
Davis, Lee Edmond 405
Davis, Sally Lou 405
Davis, Sue Layne 324
Daekins, Betsy Lou 302
Dawson, Thomas Clark 405
Day, James Robert 405
Day, Rita Darlene 318
Deal, Shyla Lee 405
Dean, Sandra Kay 405
Deats, Stephen Paul 405
Deboer, Maxine Ida 312
Deckard, Cora Louise 405
Deep, Charles David 405
Degener, Henry F. 405
Deifel, Janet Helen 304, 405
Denham, Linda Karen 405
Denton, Robert Henry 405
Denton, William David 405
Dereamer, Cynthia Lee 318
Derringer, Debra Anne 324
Devers, William Edward 405
Deyerly, Cathie Ellen 405
Dezerville, Jean W. 405
Diamond, Sue Kathleen 326
Dickey, Frank Graves 405
Dickinson, Mary Anne 322
Diemer, Mary Kathryn 405
Dietrich, Geneva Carol 405
Dillion, Linda Rubarts 405
Dimmitt, Carla Alden 310, 405
Disilvestro, Roger Paul 405
Dobbins, Carolyn Louise 318
Domino, Yolanda Kay 326
Dorton, Judith Ann 304
Dougherty, Deborah 320
Douthitt, Elizabeth Martin 405
Doyle, Jeanne Hunter 320
Dozier, Claudia 326, 405
Drake, Kiane Kay 310, 405
Drake, Gene Gerard 405
Drennon, Pamela Anne 326
Dritsas, George V. 405
Drudge, Karin Lynn 406
Dudgeon, Sharon Sue 306
Duer, Ann Haynes 314
Duncan, Jeanne Claire 406
Dunham, Robert Terry 406
Dunstall, Lizabeth 322
Durie, Jack F. Jr. 406
Duvall, Mary Aileen 316, 406
Dye, Frances Weslie 406
Dykes, Billy Gene 406
Eads, Peggy Jane 406
Eagan, Carol Loges 406
Eaker, Robbie Gay 406
Eaton, Sharon Mason 406
Eddleman, Clifford P. 406
Edwards, Elaine Frances 406
Elam, Constance Lee 406
Elam, Martha Ann 406
Elder, Lesley 310
Ellis, Brenda Kaye 406
Ellis, Judy Carol 406
Emerson, June Alice 316
Emrich, Kathryn Hale 312
Enderly, Ann Harriott 324
Entwistle, Albert L. 406
Epperson, Ruth Ann 406
Ericsson, Jeanne B. 316, 407
Essenbock, Betty Susan 312
Estes, Lindon Wayne 407
Etherton, Linda Rae 324
Evans, Catherine E. 407
Evans, Nancy Katherine 310
Ewell, Dana Marsha 326, 407
Ewing, Sharon Lee 407
Faragher, Teri Marie 312
Farcht, Joseph John 407
Farris, Cheryl Ann 407
Farris, Diana Kaye 407
Fathergill, Carol Jo 302
Faust, Willis ayle 407
Fay, Melody Dean 326
Fears, Robert Laurence 407
Fee, James Arthur 407
Fegley, Cheryle Gwyn 314, 407
Feldkamp, Ruthmary 407
Fellabom, Ellen Debra 324, 407
Fergus, Deborah E. 310
Fife, David Mack 407
Fife, Ronald Alan 407
Findeisen, Debra Jean 302
Finnell, Betsy Jane 314
Fisher, Janice Aileen 304
Fisher, William Carroll 407
Fister, Philip Anthony 407
Fister, Suzanne Thereas 407
Flack, Michael Malone 407
Fletcher, Roberta 407
Flippin, Helen Ann 300, 407
Floyd, Janice Ruth 407
Flynn, Landra Anne 326
Fogarty, John Raymond 407
Foley, Louise Elizabeth 300, 407
Foran, Ronda 312, 407
Ford, Larry Wilton 407
Ford, Shirley Jean 308
Fortner, Pamela Diane 407
Foster, Pamela 312, 407
Fouladgar, Amir Mansour 407
Fox, Victor 408
Faraci, Patricia Ann 326
Frazier Forre t E. 408
Frederick, Ga ry Lee 408
Frederick, Mary C. 320
Freeman, William A. 408
Friend, Kathleen W. 408
Frost, Pamela Gayle 318, 408
Frykholm, Paula Renee 312, 408
Fudge, Vicki Lynn 304
Fulmer, Janet Mary 316
Funke, Barbara Ann 310
Furlong, Martha Jane 408
Gager, Fred Vincent 408
Gainer, Dianne A. 408
Gaines, Ann Reed 300
Gander, Johnny Jacob 408
Gannon, Joanne 310
Gano, Sandra Frances 408
Ganzar, Marsha Jean 318
Gard, Jane Ellen 408, 320
Gardner, Pamela Joy 408
Gardner, Woodford L. 408
Garner, Gordon Reed 408
Garner, Joyce Craig 408
Gartland, Frank Anthony 408
Garza, June Maria 328
Gatlin, Rebecca Jane 324
Gay, Marva Melinda 408
Gehlbach, Ruth Elaine 302
Geoghegan, George McKay 408
George, Elmer Joseph 408
Gerard, Lynn 320
Gibson, Deedie Ann 308
Gibson, Gretchen 408
Gifford, Susan Davis 408
Gilbert, Sandra Kay 407
Giller, Carol Elaine 304
Gipson, Danny Joe 408
Gitler, Sharon Lewis 408
Glass, Marie Louise 302, 408
Glasscock, Charles E. 408
Glasson, Marjorie Ann 409
Glore, Linda Jo 316
Goddard, Jana Gayle 302
Godman, Diane Ruth 326
Goetz, Pamela Kay 322, 409
Goin, Joseph Patrick 409
Goodrich, Wendy 306
Goodykoontz, Nell 308
Gordon, Paul Church 409
Gorman, Ann Tucker 409
Gotlieb, Mary Ann 409
Gowen, Carol Anita 314
Grace, Joette 409
Graham, Janet Morrison 409
Graham, Mary Margaret 409
Grant, Kathleen Elaine 304
Graves, James F. 409
Gray, Laura Sheffler 310, 409
Greathouse, Larry McCoy 409
Green, Carol Carrington 302, 409
Green, Donald Edward 409
Green, Juliana Wenzel 409
Green, Linda Gayle 302
Greenwell, Wanda Irene 302, 409
Greer, Thomas David 409
Greiner, Gleen Stephen 409
Griffin, Anne Lacey 314
Griffin, Barbara Louise 304, 409
Griffith, George W. 409
Grigsby, Jerry Roger 409
Grimm, Kathleen Ann 324
Grisham, Pamela Kay 306
Grkovic, Janet Nercier 310
Gross, Steven Martin 409
Grubbs, Pamela Ann 308, 409
Gum, Nancy Lynn 409
Hagedorn, Susan Jane 304
Hageman, Elizabeth 322
Hahn, Mary Lane 312
Hahn, Woodrow W. 409
Halcomb, Harriet Lea 308
Hall, Barbara Lee 409
Hall, Frances Perry 302
Hall, Ladonna Lewis 306
Hall, Pamela Joyce 326
Hall, Robert Edward 409
Haller, Barry Mark 409
Halley, David Edward 409
Hamby, Gary Nelson 409
Hamilton, Carol Ann 321
Hamilton, Leahhah L. 310
Hammond, Karen Sue 312
Hammons, John Frank 410
Hancock, J. Eugene 410
Hancock, Pamela Jeanne 324
Hand, Mary Jo 324
Hansen, Belinda Joy 320
Hardaway, Angela Duane 812
Hardesty, Barbara Merle 410
Hardiman, Jane Louise 304, 410
Harmon, Lynn Astrid 410
Harness, Ronald Lee 410
Harper, Marion McDowell 310
Harper, Patric Ann 308, 410
Harrington, Linda Sue 410
Harrison, Carl David 410
Hart, Linda Lloyd 410
Hart, Pamela Jean 410
Harter, George Richard 410
Hartley, Richard Allen 410
Hartman, Joyce Ruth 312, 410
Hatcher, Mary Estelle 410
Hatfield, Peggy Lee 302, 410
Hauck, Jane Sidney 410
Hawn, Dorothy Susan 314
Hayes, Robert Lee 410
Haymond, Lynne Morris 302
Hays, Stephanie H. 306
Hays, Susan Carroll 410
Hazle, Donna Clayton 410
Heathman, Mary Jo 324, 410
Heaton, Randolph C. 410
Heck, Joyce Ann 314, 410
Helm, Mary Jo 410
Henage, Charles Frazier 410
Henderson, Partick 410
Hendon, James Andrew 410
Hendon, Virginia B. 410
Hendricks, Jean C. 316, 410
Hennekes, Daniel Martin 410
Henry, Susan Anne 309
Hepp, Sharon Marie 410
Herbst, Elizabeth Jane 410
Herfel, Gary Lee 411
Herndon, Thomas R. 411
Herrington, Sue Jordan 322'
Hershey, Mary Faith 411
Hester, Helen Patricia 318, 411
Hickey, Thomas Eugene 411
Hicks, Elizabeth Leffler 411
Hicks, Lila Ann 326
Hilderman, Mara Vera 314
Hill, Ann Russell 327
Hill, John Joseph 411
Hils, Christine Marie 411
Hinds, Joseph James 411
Hoagland, Morton M. 411
Hobbs, Sue Ann 411
Hodge, Pamela E. 411
Hoehle, Chris Rodney 411
Hoenig, Janet Frances 411
Hoerner, Stacia Anne 312
Hogan, Maureen Deborah 411
Holben, Mary Evelyn 318
Holbrook, Judith M. 314, 411
Holland, Gary Reed 411
Holloway, Elizabeth 322
Holloway, Pamela Somers 304
Holmes, Elizabeth 309, 411
Holschlag, Stephanie 327, 412
Homra, Cynthia Ann 309
Honeck, Carolyn Sue 312
Hoover, Beverly Louise 312
Hope, Gerald Bruce 412
Hopkins, Karen Rita 412
Hopwood, Theodore ll 412
Horner, Robert Jay 412
Horsley, Phyllis Gail 412
Horton, Cassie Leigh 818
Hoverman, Norman Dean 412
Howard, Shelby Malinda 304
Howard, William Stewart 412
Howe, Albert Berry 412
Howe, Nancy Ellen 324
Howell, Margaret Alice 412-
Huber, Judith Maria 324, 412
Huckins, Mary Lynne 312
Hudson, Suzan Earl 319
Hufford, Dianne Blair 412
Hughes, Cynthia Woodfin 324
Hughes, Martha Dowdy 320, 412
Humphrey, Carter LeRoy 412
Hurst, Julie Ann 412
Huson, Katherine Louise 313
Huston, Barbara Ann 320
Hutchinson, Layne 313
Hyden, Sally Crittenden 310
Hydrick, Patricia Ann 305, 412
ldzikowski, Joellyn Rae 314, 412
Irvin, Howard E. Jr. 412
Jackman, Ronald Clark 412
Jackson, Wilburn Curtis 412
Jacobs, Roxana Marcella 306
Jacobs, Susan Lynne 412
Jaggers, Linda Sue 324
Helen Hogg 324
Anna Joyce 412
Jennings, Sarah Kathryn 412
Elizabeth Ann 325
Jett, Shelby Charles 412
Johnson, Alva Bernard 309
Johnson, Betty Lou 412
Johnson, Candy Sue 302
Johnson, Douglas Eugene 412
n, John Thomas 412
Johnson, Linda Kay 313
Johnson, Lucy Carol 310
Johnson, Rebecca Lynn 325
Johnson Richard D. 412
Jolly, Lynda wamberly 412
Jones, Galvin D. 412
Jones, Jean Allison 306
Jones, Linda Diane 413
Jones, Vernadean 314, 413
Jones Virginia P. 413
Joseph, Elizabeth Jane 305
Joyner, Pamela Jane 318
Judy, Susan Callaway 322
Juelg, Karen Rose 305
Justice, Patricia Kay 305
Justice, Susan Marie 305
Kah, Michael Alexander 413
Kaiser, Paul Dennis 413
Karnes, Jacob L. 413
Kayser, Sandra Louise 413
Keeton, Carol Day 320, 413
Keel, Judith Ann 413
Keeling, Larry Dale 413
Keith, Green Lowell 413
Keller, Jacqueline 413
Keller, Judith Carol 322
Keller, Judith Kay 300, 413
Keller, Paul Darold ll 413
Kelley, Larry Gibson 413
Kemper, Karen Maria 413
Kemper, Robert W. 413
Kempf, Gretchen Updike 313
Kendall, Ralph W. Jr. 413
Kennedy, Kenneth Howard 413
Kenney, Robert Bryant 413
Keplar, Anne Lynne 302
Kerr, Linda Ann 302
Keyes, Christine E. 413
Kiel, Janet Christine 320
Killebrew, Patricia R. 413
Kimbel, Sharon Lee 319
Kimbrel, Barbara Rosine 303
King, Kathleen Obanion 319
Kipping, Karlene K. 320
Kirby, Carolyn Irvin 319
Kirk, Elizabeth Rees 319, 413
Kitchen, Debra Rae 313
Kitzis, Joan Cheryl 413
Klapheke, Christy 325
Klausing, Nancy Susan 413
Kleier, Carolyn G. 413
Kleinsteuber, Magdalene 313
Klingner, Mary Jane 309, 413
Knapp, Elaine Stuart 413
Knight, James Ernest 413
Knight, William Robert 414
Knoph, Neta Loreen 309
Knowles, Jane Ann 319
Koehler, Stephen Royal 414
Kolb, Thomas Clarence 414
Korfhage, Carol Lee 314
Korfhage, Joyce Ellen 306
Koss, Brenda Jiyce 320
Koury, Fred Reynolds 414
Kovaleski, Michael C. 414
Krane, Kathleen Ann 413
Kroger, Lorraine Ann 414
Krull, Jeffrey Peter 414
Kuhrt, Frances Irene 314
Kunk, Susan Dolores 414
Kurr, George Walter 414
Kurtz, Kelly Ann 414
Kutnicki, Beniamin 414
Kutzner, Mary 414
Lackey, Henry Grider 414
Ladd, Dana Olin 414
Lail, Teresa Jean 414
Lail, Virginia Ann 317, 414
Laliberte Yvonne E. 320
Lambert, Carl 414
Lambert, Katherine 325
Lane, Teresa Louise 327, 414
Langly, John Mamon 414
Langston, Elizabeth 320
Lasswell, Patricia Lynn 309, 414
Martien, Martha Munn 314, 415
Martin, George Daniel 415
Martin, Jane Powell 311
Martin, Linda Asbury 305
Martin, Nancy Briscilla 321
Martin, Rita Royalty 313, 415
Martin, Sally Farley 415
Mason, Donna Kay 313
Mason, Howard Gary 416
Leatherman, Nancy Susan 311
Leathers, Janeth Sue 319, 414
Lee, Richard Wayne 414
Leslie, Phillip Bruce 414
Levin, Ronald V. 414
Lewis, Danny Randall 414
Lewis, James Carrol 414
Lewis, Katharine Anne 319
Lewis Mary Helen 414
Roger Neil 414
Liebegott, Dorothy L. 309
Liedtke, Kathryn Louise 327
Likins, Martin Lynn 415
Lintner, Ann Elizabeth 319, 415
Litteral, Kella K. 325
Lockett, Nina Cowan 311
Lockhart, Robert F. 415
Lockhart, Thomas Bryan 415
Long, Marsha Francis 314
Long, Samuel Clifford 415
Longendyck, Eileen C. 415
Longshore, Elizabeth 415
Lookabill, Janet Lee 320
Lopez, Janet Lee 320
Lopez, Louise Joan 415
Lorenz, Laura Marie 327
Loschiavo, John Louis 415
Lovell, Walter Burl 415
Lovingood, Mary Lynne 311
Lovorn, Grace Annette 325, 415
Lowry, Anna Ratliff 309
Lowry, Virginia Obin 314
Luby, Catharine Craig 320, 415
Lutz, Carol Dale 415
Magazin, Marilyn D. 415
Magee, P. Ann 314, 415
Magee, Patricia Ann 317, 415
Maggard, Vera Susan O. 325
Magruder, Charles Larry 415
Maguire, Norbert J. 415
Mann, Lesley Lavinder 319
Mann, Shirley Lee 317, 415
Manning, Julia Ann 305
Manning, M. Elaine 327, 415
Mansfield, Linda Fay 415
Mansfield, Patricia L. 415
Mantle, Linda Carole 415
Marcuccilli, Helen A. 320
Marcum, Barbara Elaine 303, 415
Markham, Harvey Rossen 415
Markham, Nancy Jane 415
Marks, Rhonda E. 415
Marshall, Deborah Jane 320
Massengale, Lois Eileen 416
Mattingly, Rebecca F. 416
May, Ann Levering 305
Mayberry, Jacqueline M. 314
Mayhew, Marcia Lynn 313, 416
Mayo, Donald Eugene 416
Mayo, Nancy Jo 314
McAnelly, Emily Kathryn 416
McCabe, Judith Ellen 416
McCabe, Patricia Wolf 325
McCall, G. Emmett 416
McCarthy Diane 307, 416
McCartney, Diane Beth 303
McCarty, Terry Lynn 325
McConnell, Sarah Sue 307
McCullough, Deborah Jo 307
McCutcheon, Carol Ann 317
McGahan, Myrna Kay 416
McGee, Michele E. 416
McGuire, Tom Oak Jr. 416
McKee, William Thomas 416
McKennett, Carolyn Ann 319
McKinley, Maudye C. 321, 416
McKinney, Debra Lynn 305
McKinney, Jon Wayne 416
McKinstry, Taft Avene 416
McLean, Joe Porter 416
McLean, Linda Stover 416
McMannon, Caroline Sue 311, 417
McNamara, Robert Clyde 417
McNeil, William Allan 417
McReynolds, Becky B. 303, 417
McSpadden, Sandra Kay 303
Medley, Joseph Michael 417
Mertz, Patricia Ann 313, 417
Metcalf, Sharon Strong 417
Meyer, Barbara Bohannon 309, 417
Meyer, Joy Elizabeth 321
Michel, Starr 321
Miller, Barbara Jean 417
Miller, Diane Bemis 300
Miller, Gary Brent 417
Jane Randolph 319
Jeffrey Alan 417
Miller, Joseph Herman 417
Miller, Larry Wayne 417
Miller, Linda Jean 314, 417
Miller, Michael Gleen 417
Miller, Terryl Ann 319
Mills, William Edward 417
Mink, Audrey Kaye 321, 417
Mintmire, Donald Frank 417
Mitchell, Connie Leigh 417
Mitchell, Deborah Diane 321
Mitchell, Ralph A. Jr. 417
Moeller, John Robert 417
Molen, Ray Samuel 417 ,
Moloney, Martha Allison 309, 417
Monarch, Virginia Lynn 305, 417
Monhollen, Joyce 417
Monroe, Margaret Ann 314
Monroe, Sharron Ellen 417
Moore, Beverly Marlene 322, 417
Moore, Charles D. Jr. 417
Moore, Claudia Anita 418
Moore, Judith Ann 307
Patsy R. Edwards 418
Sarah Dodson 418
Sheryl Lynn 305
Susan Elaine 327
Moore, Terry Lee 418
Moore, William Gene 418
Moorman, Leslie Ann 319
Moran, Jeanne Augusta 305, 418
Moreland, Michael Ralph 418
Morgan, Judy Alice 309
Morgan, Linda Leigh 325
Morgenthal, Maxine P. 309, 418
Moseley, Cooper K. 418
Moss, Charles Edward 418
Moss, Jean Carol 305
Most, Susan Elizabeth 307
Mott, Ellen Hodge 327, 418
Mountford, Lawerence S. 418
Mourer, Carla Patterson 418
Mueller, Pamela Ann 418
Muirhead, Marilyn 313
Mulhall, Kathleen Maria 313
Muller, Judith Ann 418
Mullikin, Laura Frances 305, 418
Muncy, Paula Jo 418
Murphy, Ann Kathryn 317, 418
Murphy, Katherine Gayle 418
Murphy, Linda Ellen 418
Murray, Dana Jane 311
Murray, Donnie Ray 418
Myers, Edward Jr. 418
Myers, Suzanne 321, 418
Napier, Cass Thomas 418
Nave, Anna Lee 321
Neel, Roy Fielding Jr. 418
Neeley, Linda Carol 418
Neely, Ellen Kelsey 314
Nestor, Marsha Elaine 305
Nevels, Robert Dudley 418
Nevitt, Carol Jean 418
Newberry, Jo Ann 325, 418
Newbury, Lee Daniel 311
Newton, Dorothy Jones 419
Nicely, Stephanie L. 314
Nichols, Anne Leigh 309
Nichols, Wanda Mae 419
Niedermeyer, Wendy 313
Niekamp, Lisa Burckle 321
Mixon, Anne Allen 323
Noe, Mary Ann 419
Nolan, Elizabeth Anne 419
Norman, Sharon Lee 419
North, Mary Susan 309
North, Penny Gail 419
Nunnery, Barbara S. 321
Nye, Meredith Anne 311
Oakley, Nancy Carole 317
Oberndorf, Lucy E. 327
Obernier, Mary Ann 307
Obler, Robert Alan 419
Ochs, Linda Lee 419
Ockerman, Dewin W. 419
OConnell, Brenda Faye 419
ODaniel, Jill Cynthia 307
ODonnell, James P. 419
Oerther, Martha Jo 419
Ogden, Marguerite M. 419
OLeary, Joseph Dean 419
Olson, Cynthia Jean 321
ONan, William Walter 419
Orr, Nancy Bell 311
Orsini, Merrily Ann 419
Ortynsky, Daria Julie 314
Orwin, Donald Francis 419
Ostrander, Leslie Ann 319
Overstreet, Robert B. 419
Owada, Katherine Marie 419
Owen, Frances Lee 321
Palmer, James J. 419
Palmer, Lorie Lee 319
Palmer, Mary Louise 325
Pantle, Robert Burton 419
Pape, Carolyn Hornbeek 419
Parker, Diana June 314
Parker, Janet Clark 307
Paulin, Philip Edwin 419
Pearson, Sarah Lee 420
Peavler, Fonda Joan 419
Pence, Alfred Harris 420
Penhale, Beverly Jane 303
Penland, Florence E. 307
Pennington, David Wayne 420
Pennington, Harvey T. 420
Perry, Deborah Leigh 305
Pfaff, Ronnie Lee 420
Phelps, Danny Howard 420
Phillips, Gale Diane 303
Phillips, Jane Judson 309
Phillips Martha Dudley 319
Phillips Mary Grace 420
Phillips, Rick 420
Phillips, Stanley 420
Pierce, Melinda Sue 327
Pierson Nancy Jane 311
Jerry Gordon 420
Pile, Mary Lou 327
Reita Carolyn 420
Ping, Patricia Jane 314
Plapp, lngeborg 314
Plaza, Carlos Raul 420
Jennifer Ruth 315
Charlotte Sue 313
Pollard, Julia Ann 315
Pollaro, Erika 325
Pollock, Michael Alan 420
James Willard 420
Poole, Barbara Dee 325
Pope, Linda Louise 323
Portwood, Gretchen 313
Potts, Alma Jean 300, 420
Powell, David Gallimore 420
Powell, James Albert Jr. 420
Powers, Linda 321
Prather, Julie Brent 420
Price, Georgia Alfredia 420
Price, Pamela Ann 313
Price, Peter Elliott 421
Prising, Karen Lee 327
Pritchard, Cynthia Ann 311
Pugh, Frances Elaine 421
Pugh, William Edward 421
Purcell, Carolyn F. 421
Purdom, Jerry Wayne 421
Quillen, Darrell 421
Quire, Paula Jean 421
Railey, Sterling 327
Rainey, Patsy Kathryn 421
Ramant, Suzanne Lindsay 325
Rambicure, Gregory W. 421
Ramsey, Joan Kathleen 309
Ramsey, Sandra 307
Randall, Catherine S. 315
Rankin L. Dianne 309, 421
Rapier, Mary James 313
Ratliff, Darrell Ray 421
Ratliff, Phyllis Rae 421
Rayburn, Patricia Lee 300
Raymer, Charles Stanley 42
Read, Sally Ann 323
Reaves, Patricia F. 421
Reed, Karen Lee 303
Reed, Michael Leslie 421
Reed, Shelley June 306, 421
Reeder, Rebecca Jane 303
Reeves, David Roe 421
Reichenbach, Charles W. 421
Reinders, Darby June 310, 421
Reinhart, Janet Gail 321
Relsz, Barbara Ann 421
Relsz, John Perry 421
Renaker, Theodore R. 421
Renneisen, Martha E. 325
Resig, Theresa Marie 309
Ressler, Deborah Kay 421
Reynolds, Alice W. 309
Rhody, John Patrick 421
Ricart, Robin Marie 325
Riddle, Charles Thomas 421
Riegler, Sandra Lee 422
Riggs, Lynn Ann 305
Riggs, Janet Marie 300
Rinehart, Barbara Ann 315
Risdon, Michael Paul 422
Risse, Melinda Marie 317, 422
Rives, Elizabeth Susan 422
Robbin, Barbara Ilene 307
Robbins, Earnest Otto 422
Robbins, Gayle Burnett 422
Roberson, Cynthia M. 307
Roberts, Paul Kermit 422
Robertson, Maynard W. 422
Robertson, Rosemary D. 422, 311
Robeson, Martha Willis 307
Robinson, Marjorie Ann 321
Roehrs, Beth Lee 307
Rogan, Debra Laffitte 311
Rogan, Sharon E. 311
Rogers, Brenda 321
Rogers, Linda Mae 422
Rose, Anthony Lee 422
Roseborough, Jane R. 309, 422
Rosenfeld, Lee Ellis 422
Ross, Harry Louis 422
Rouse, Dorothy Lee 321, 422
Rowland, Bettye Faye 422
Ruby, Catherine Ann 327, 422
Rudnick, Julia Ruth 327
Rudnick, Nancy Kathleen 327, 422
Rudolph, Susan E. 422
Rueff, Gerald Lee 422
Ruffner, Jill Osborne 309, 422
Ruhs, Gerald Anthony 422
Rummage, John Coots 422
Ruyon, Constance C. 315
Rushing, Jerry Walter 422
Russell, Alice E. 422
Saafeld, Judith Ann 305
Saafeld, Susan 323
Sallengs, David Thomas 422
Sandefur, William M. 422
Sanders, Elizabeth Ann 311
Sanders, Stephen Cook 422
Satterfield, Dixie R. 422
Satterly, Peggy Jo 422
Savage, Sandra Lynn 327
Sawyer, Joanne Warinner 311
Sawyer, Nancy Peters 422
Schaefer, Katherine 307
Schatzman, William 422
Scheidt, Ruth Katherine 423
Schickel, Jo Ann
Schmidt, Janet Louise 321
Schmidt, Ruth Alma 303
Schnapf, Frank Martin 423
Schumaker, Thomas G. 423
Schwagmeyer, Kay Luan 305
Schwartz, Robert Wayne 423
Schwartzel, Alice May 327
Schwarz, Robert Edward 423
Schwerman, Francis E. 423
Scofield, Russell Wayne 423
Scott, Bertha Louise 307
Scott, Harry B. Ill 423
Shelton, Edwin Marion 423
Shelton, Jeneva M. 423
Shepherd, Charles Wayne 423
Sherfey, Karen E. 307
Shively, Susan Joanne 309
Shoemaker, Daniel Lee 423
Short, Rebecca Ann 313
Short, Roy 423
Shoupe, Donna 325
Shouse, Joseph E. Jr. 423
Shryock, Elaine Cynthia 307
Shulman, Vicki Lynn 423
Sickles, Patricia Wykstra 424
Siehl, Kathleen Louise 321
Sik, Martha Elin 424
Simone, Martha Ann 321
Simmons, Terry Bacter 424
Simons, Sharon Sowards 424
Simpson, Gale Roaslind 323, 424
Simpson, Janet Lou 303, 424
Siria, Bruce Spence 424
Sirles, Mary Messick 424
Sisk, Tanya 325, 424
Skaggs, Vicki Lee 303, 424
Skees, Karen Harper 424
Skipwith, Carolyn B. 315
Skoglund, Susan Jane 325
Skonberg, Hilma E. 323
Slaughter, Mary E. 325
Sleed, Mary Miles 323
Sloan, Julie Rodney 321, 424
Sloneker, Helen Stewart 323
Slucher, Gerald Henry 424
Smiley, Caroline 315
Barbara L. 313
Carol Ann 305
Charlyne Frances 424
Dennis Ray 424
Smith, Edith Kathleen 325
Smith Elizabeth Jane 424
Smith, Frances Ann 424
Smith, Frances Jeanne 315
Smith, Gary Randall 424
Jane Brachey 305
Katherine A. 424
Kathleen Ann 315, 424
Leonard Ware 424
Linda Winchell 424
Marshall Forrest 424
Pamela Ford 305
Robert Joseph 424
ers, Joyce Wanda 424
Smithey, Suzanne Maria 305
Snedegar, Jayne Shireen 424
Sobel, Clifton Boyle 424
Sorg, Kay Bennett 321
Sotkin, Marc Daniel 424
Souder, Hester Louise 424
Southard, John B. Jr. 424
Spall, Suzy 321
Sparrow, Michael lrvin 424
Speer, John Calvin 425
Speiden, Latham Chase 425
Spencer, Barbara Lois 425
Spradlin, Jeannette F. 425
Spradlin, Sammy Jce 425
Springer, David Allison 425
Sprowles, Rebecca Kay 425
Scott, Mary Ann 423
Scott, Phyllis Lynn 423
Scott, Sandra Gex 423
Scott Susan Loxley 323
, Anne Ritz 315
Benjamin F. Jr. 421
George E. Jr. 421
Rachel Kirk 325
Kenneth E. 421
Richards, Bobbi Louise 313
Richardson, Anna Lee 421
Richardson, Patricia L. 325
Richardson, Sherry Lynn 303
Richter, Sharon Kay 325, 421
Sea, Julie Beth 325, 423
Sears, John Darrell 423
Seavey, Penelope Jane 303
Sebastian, Michael 423
Sebach, Gloria Jean 300
Seelie, Mary Catherine 423
Seidel, Kathleen Mary 311
Self, Thomas Linton 423
Shadle, Sarah Louise 311
Shanker, Howard H. 423
Sharpe, Barbara Lou 423
Shault, Marsha Rae 423
Shaw, Terry Michele 307
Shearer, Elizabeth 319, 423
Shearer, Mary Eva 423
Sheetz, Roy Michael 423
Stanley, James Winston 425
Staples, Mary Anna 425
Stapleton Patricia Sue 311
Stark, Carolyn Sue 313
Starkey, William Dove 425
St. Charles, Jeanne 323
Steed, Phillip Wayne 425
Steen, Jerrold Barry 425
Stephens, Lola Candace 321
Stephens, Susan Marie 425
Marty Dee 315, 425
Mary Ann 321
Eddie Gayle 425
Kathleen F. 305
Linda Rose 315
Stewart, Nancy Louise 303
Stewart, Sally Clay 313
Stewart, Susan Louise 327
Stewart, William V. 425
Stillman, Judith Anne 313
Stith, Janice Rose 425
Stith, Paul Darryl 425
Stith, Robert Bruce 425
Stoer, Jane 327
Stogsdill, Sandra Sue 425
Stoll, Deward F. lll 425
Stone, Sharon Marie 315
Stone, William Charles 425
Stottmann, Richard Lee 425
Stout, Constance Ann 305
Strange, Carol Ann 315, 425
Street, Marian Sue 313, 425
Strother, Mary Inez 425, 321
Strunk, Ann Duncan 317
Sturgil, Stephen Paul 425
Sullivan, Carol Anne 327
Sullivan, Martha G. 426
Sullivan, Susan Stewart 315
Summers, Jeralyn Sue 426
Summerville, Nancy 319
Sussman, Sammy Chaim 426
Sute, Mary Jane 325
Swanson, Wendy E. 426
Swartzel, Carol Lee 323
Swetnam, Larry D. 426
Swope, Mary Lou 323
Sympson, Amelia Denton 321, 426
Szarka, David Durward 426
Tallichet, Judie E. 321
Tanner, Harold Glenn 426
Tapp, John Sory Jr. 426
Tart, Phyllis Olivia 325
Tarter, Phyllis Ann 426
Tate, Patricia Alma 426
Taylor, Jerry Allan 426
Taylor, Mary Margaret 321
Taylor, Mary Ross 325, 426
Teater, Albert Greer 426
Templin, Charles Lee 426
Utz, Barbara Jean 427
Van Boxel, Mary Alice 307
Van Bussum, Margaret L. 325
Van Allen, Deborah Jane 315
Vance, Katherine 323
Vance, Robert 427
Vandemark, Laurel Adele 311
VanDoren, Carol Lee 313, 427
Van Dyke, Gerald 427
Van Leuven, David Paul 427
Van Tuyle, Constance 325
Vaughn, Margaret Ann 427
Venable, Joe Brown 427
Vertuca, Mary Lisa 319
Vescio, Ann Catherine 427
Vigneault, Marcia Fae 303
Vincent, Laura Knappes 427
Violett, Marsha Lloyd 427
Vogel, Barbara Joan 427
Vulgamore, Ann Foster 313
Wachs, Kathy Talbott 323
Walker, Edith Roslyn 303, 427
Walker, George Raymond 427
Walker, Kathleen 305, 428
Wall, Cinda Janeese 300, 428
Walter, Marjorie E. 428
Walter, William Grady 428
Walters, Karen Ruth 428
Walton, Constance W. 319, 428
Wamstead, Mary Lynn 325, 428
Ward, Janet Louise 325
Ware, Ann Hallett 428
Warford, Kathy Joy 305
Waters, Thomas Marvin 428
Weaver, Pamela Ruth 309
Webb, Alice Carrington 311, 428
Ternes, Nan Davis 426
Teuton, Janet Ann 307
Thaxton, Carolyn Brooks 311, 426
Theobald, Alan C. 426
Thibo, Judith Ann 426
Thirs, Marvin Lynn 427
Thomas, Charles Allen 427
Thomas, Deborah G. 427
Thomas, Mariam Theresa 427
Thomas, Melisa Scitt 313
Thomas, Roxie Ann 321
Thompson, Barbara Jean 315
Thompson, Deborah Gay 427
Thompson, Donna Marie 303
Thompson Emily C. 303
Thompson Norma Newett 427
Thompson Patricia Lou 313, 427
Thyen, Sylvia Ann 313
Tickle, Donna Grace 303
Tieman, Cheryl Rae 427
Tillett, Stanley Jr. 427
Tillman, Susan Mary 427
Timberlake, Janie Lorie 427, 319
Tingle, Charlotte Ann 309
Tippett, Terry Ellen 321
Tipton, Patricia Ann 315
Tolliver, Barbara Jean 321
Tomasetti, Michael L. 427
Tomlin, Jane Revenaugh 311
Trauth, Judy Ann 427
Treitz, Jean Lee 309
Tripp, Teresa Margaret 309
Trobaugh, William G, 427
Trosper, Linajean 309
Truesdell, Patricia Ann 325
Tucker, Elizabeth 323
Tucker, Patricia Gray 305, 427
Tully, Gayle Patricia 427
Turpen, Phyllis Jean 427
Tuttle, Suzanne Barrow 427
Tweeddale, Carol Doris 305
Tyler, June Elaine 427
Ulrey, Lora Louise 327
Webb, Constance Sims 305
Webb, David Gene 428
Webb, Janice Reese 428
Webb Mary Gibson 323
Webb Molly Love 428
Webster, Polly Louise 319
Weckbach, Lana Sue 428
Wedding, Phyllis Lee 303
Weddle, Joseph Robert 428
Weddle, Terrie Jean 428
Weeter, Susan 309, 428
Wehrman, J. Gregory 428
Weingartner, Gary 428
Weisbrod, Sharon E. 325, 428
Welch, Waller Myers 428
David Todd 428
Barbara Anne 303
Floyd Bertram 428
Wells, Jean Carol 325
Wells, Linda Jean 300
Wells, Michael Edwin 428
Wells, Rose Hager 428
West, Joan Marie 428
West, Lowell Kenton 428
Whaley, Larry Emerson 428
Wheeler, Ann Taylor 311
Wheeler, Carl Davis 428
Wheeler, Charles Frank 428
Wheeler, Susan Elise 323
Wherry, Mary Louise 315
White, Neysa Routt 428
White, Paula Luanne 321, 428
White, Rachel Catherine 311, 428
White, William lll 429
, William Martin 429
Whitehead, Paul 313, 429
Whithead, Samuel H. 429
Whitehouse, Shirley L. 327
Whitfield, Rebecca Jane 429
Whitlow, James Thomas 429
Whitson, Donna Jean 429
Whitt, John Jerry 429
Whittaker, Frances L. 327, 429
Whittinghill, Pamela 313, 429
Widner, Cheryl Ann 307, 429
Wiesheier, Joy Marie 325
Wiggins, Jo Lynn 305
Wilder, Michele Mason 429
Wilot, Charles Richard 429
Wilkes, Mary Elizabeth 323, 429
Wilkey, John J. 429
Williaman, Laurie Ann 303
Willard, Helen Diame 429
Willett, Barbara Louise 429
Williams, Glen Maurice 429
Williams, Keith A. 430
Williams, Linda Lou 305
Williams, Lynnette 315
Williams, Nan Chappell 430
Williams, Nancy Clay 430
Williamson, Linda Susan 303
Willig, Susan Gay 321
Willis, Sally Ray 315
Willmoth, Mary Ann 305, 430
Willmott, Robert 430
Wills, Linda Lewis 309
Wilson, Carolyn Butler 430
Wilson, Elizabeth 317
Wilson, Jane Elden 430
Wilson, Jerry Gilbert 430
Windish, Joann 315, 430
Winebrenner, Mary Kay 319
Winterberger, Carole 430
Witty, Peggy Sue 303
Witzer, Janice 430
John, Robert Arthur Jr. 430
Wolford, George Rodney 430
Wolin, Kenneth Barry 430
Womack, Brenda Conley 430
Wood, Charles Drake 430
Woods, Charles L. Ill 430
Woods, James Wendell 430
Woods, Paul William 430
Woodyard, Melissa F. 311
Woolwine, George M. 430
Wright, Janice Carol 431
Wright, Lu Anne 431
Wuersch, Carole Jean 319
Wuest, Donna Elizabeth 431
Wyatt, Anne Markham 327, 431
Yancey, Marcia 307
Yeary, Daphne Yvonne 431, 323
Yohe, Wendy Ann 315
York, Andrew Kirk ll 431
Young, Larry Wayne 431
Young, Shelia Litterell 431
Youngblood, Carole J. 431
Youngman, Nancy Ellis 315
Zacharko, Elaine Bessie 431
Zapp, Ellen Field 319
Zax, Susan Marie 303
Zehnder, Sharon Frances 431
Zlamal, Raymond Karel 431
Zwischenberger, Dana 325
Liberated zone three . . . 2 for 2 . . . All you
want's my telephone . . . the fire in the trash
can was worth three "Oh, Wows" . . . "lt's
cold said the dinosaur" . . . another heroic
effort in what l facetiously call the rush-gush
style. . . Listen, let me tell you . . .You know,
Mike with no last name . . . Let's make this
. . . real . . . hipadelphia . . .the Creams. . .
back to the salt mine . . . hazy February . . .
Staten Island Ferry at dawn . . . all you want's
my keys . . . Bert . . . Oh, yeah . . . outasite
. . . and rightly so.
it's final time again, back to the hospit
. . . Jesus is going to get you, you rat . .
While some might not call evve bootiful . .
Kyians are baked while you sleep . . . Th
Golden Slipper with Russelville's own Nl
Charm . . . Russellville? . . .
Are we to Emerald City yet? . . . l could really get
into that . . . more unrefleotive dribble from the mind
of L.A.K .... revolutionary poster series on sale now
at your local bookstore . . . some day it'll be valuable
to his biographers . . . Fatigue has become a way of
life . . . If we don't get this thing put together, we
aren't going to get it put together at all.
Dick Ware a es2 3 7 81011 1619 212225 27 28
Tp g 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 - 1 1 1
34, 35, 41, 44, 52-58, 60, 62, 56-73, 75-81, 82, 83, left, 84, 85, 89-
91, 94, 95, 98, 100, 101, 107, 110 upper, 112, 114, 115, 118, 119,
120, 126, 128, 131, 132, 134-137, 158-163, 198 upper, 224 low-
er, 222 upper, 216 upper, 218 lower, 225 upper, 226, 228, 235,
244, 246-252, 258 upper, 260-266, 270 upper, 271, 275-278, 279
upper, 300-353, 356-389.
Rick Bell-pages 4-6, 12-15, 20, 22-27, 29-33, 36, 39, 40, 42, 43,
45-48, 59 left, 83, 86-89, 92, 93, 104-106, 108, 109, 113, 133, 140-
155, 164-169, 171-183, 212, 215 upper, 216 lower, 217, 218 up-
per, 219-223, 224 upper, 225 lower, 227, 229-234, 236-239, 240
upper, 242, 243, 253-257, 258 lower, 390-395, 432-437, 444, 445,
Howard Mason-pages 38, 61, 96, 97, 103, 110 lower, 111, 116,
Larry Kielkopf-pages 99, 188-197, 198 lower.
Alex Sateriou-pages 208-211.
Kay Brookshire-pages 81, 204-207.
David Herman-pages 37, 62, 63, 121, 122-125, 283.
Paul Lambert-pages 74, 102.
Craig King-pages 127.
Rick Ben-pages 212-221, 228
Pat Faraci-pages 342-353.
David Holwerk-pages 252-259
272-279 and others.
Chuck Koehler-pages 266-271
Jack Lyne-pages 164-181.
Joe Maguire-pages 158-163.
Jo Warren-pages 196-221, 224-
THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED TO THOSE WHO HAVE THE
COURAGE AND FORESIGHT FOR TRUE REAPPRAISAL.
I WOULD LIKE TO TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY FOR A
PERSONAL DEDICATION TO SAM ABELL, TEACHER
AND FRIEND. MY GRATITUDE TO THE EXCELLENT '69
STAFF, RICK BELL, LARRY HELLER, JO WARREN, DICK
WARE, LARRY KIELKOPF, WOODFORD REYNOLDS,
AND ESPECIALLY PAT FARACI, WHO GAVE OF THEIR
TIME, TALENT, AND LOYALTY, SHOULD BE EXPRES-
SED AT THIS POINT. MY THANKS SHOULD ALSO BE
EXTENDED TO OUR "ADOPTIONS" AND CONTRI-
BUTERS, JACK LYNE, CHUCK KOEHLER, AND MOST
OF ALL, TO DAVID HOLWERK.
L 4-:.-s.,-.f n ..1.
1 1 2 Q 5513.-.'. -.'.1.4.'A 4
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