University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)

 - Class of 1956

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University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1956 volume:

»|K« ' J • ,♦• v 19 61x7 da NORTH TEXAS STATE COLLEGE DENTON, TEXAS PATSY JO KELLEY, EDITOR BOB PORTER, HEAD PHOTOGRAPHER MARIAN GILL, CLASSES EDITOR PAT PORTER, ACTIVITIES EDITOR JIMMY JONES, SPORTS EDITOR CAROLYN SHEPHERD. ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR BOB CARPENTER, ARTIST J. D. HALL JR., ADVISOR " . . • . ' ' ., ' ,. - ' • R . ADMINISTRATION ... 8 CLASSES GRADUATE SCHOOL COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS SCHOOL OF MUSIC JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS 1 8 23 49 63 79 85 9 1 1 1 3 1 33 ORGANIZATIONS WHOS WHO . 366 SOCIALS . . 370 SERVICE . , , 404 PROFESSIONALS , . 406 HONORARIES ,416 DEPARTMENTALS , . . 430 COUNCILS . . 448 AFROTC . . . 452 ACTIVITIES . , . 454 ACTIVITIES GENERAL ROTC BEAUTIES FINE ARTS UNITED STUDENTS OF NORTH TEXAS PUBLICATIONS 1 68 228 233 249 277 285 INDEX . . . 480 SPORTS FOOTBALL . . 298 BASKETBALL . . 31 6 TRACK . . 328 GOLF . . 336 TENNIS . . 344 INTRAMURALS . . 346 WOMEN S RECREATIONAL ASSOCIATION . , 356 1 i ' - yf-A- ' .. s , S«F ' V m- r ' - ». m A. - 4 | ' ' 0 % - . This Is North Texas Too often a yearljook is merely an idealized picture of college life that fails to capture the twenty-four-hoiir-a-day reality of the campus. Our aim has l)een the artistic production of a UCCA that pictures NTSC as it is — the portrayal of the reverence induced by an A Cappella choir concert, the humor of a fraternity tug-ol-war. the deadly seriousness of a ROTC qualification test. the romance of a moonliglit weiner roast at Lake Dallas all these facets make up living on College Avenue, Denton. Texas. That has been our goal in the 1956 YUCCA . . . jk ' MiNlsTR |ON t In Memoriam Dr. W. J. McConnell A brilliant career ended and the North Texas fa(iilly and student body felt a great loss when Presidenl-Einei ilns W. J. McConnell died on No- vember 24. A leader in state and national educational cir- cles foi- more than thirty years. Dr. McConnell served North Texas as president from 1934 to 1951 and had been connected with the college for over lliirty-five years as a student, professor, dean of administration, and chief executive. During Dr. McConnell ' s seventeen-year term as president, a building program totaling more than $9,000,000 was completed and enrollment in- creased from 1.760 in 1934 to 6.008 in 1950. Dr. McCoimelTs ailministration saw the adili- lion of both master ' s and doctor ' s degrees to ihc college program. During his tenure, the Texas Legislature reorganized North Texas into a uni- versit -tvpe institution, composed of one college and five schools. 10 The President Dr. J. C. Matthews has the distinction of being the first North Texas State College alumnus to become president of his alma mater. On March 4, 1952, Dr. Matthews became the eighth president of the college. Nationally known for his work in education, the president served as Deputy State Supervisor of Education before coming to the college. He spent his first years at North Texas as Director of Teach- er Training and Director of the Education De- partment. Upon reorganization of the college, he became the first Dean of the School of Educa- tion. Later he was appointed North Texas ' first vice-president, serving with Dr. W. J. McConnell. In his position as president. Dr. Matthews is chief publicist for the institution. Dr. J. C. Matlhev President Matthews takes time to chat with his students. 11 The Vice-President Vi ' ith a warm smile and gentle manner, Dr. A. M. Sampley has efficiently handled the academic affairs of North Texas since his inauguration as vice-president in 1954. Dr. Sampley has been a memher of the col- lege iaculty for twenty-one years, serving as Di- rector of Lihraries and head of the Library Service Department. A widely recognized poet. Dr. Sampley was honored for two years as Poet Laureate of Texas. University of Texas and Columbia University. Be- fore coming to North Texas, he taught at the Uni- versity of Texas, Louisiana State Normal College, and Sul Ross College. Dr. A. M. Sampley The Board of Regents Governs School Policy Serving as the official controller and manager of North Texas, the Board of Regents is composed of Texans who have played a vital role in the growth and development of the college. The Texas Legislature established the board as the governing i)ody in 1948. College administrators depend on the Board of Regents for aid in making college policies and decisions. The members of the Board, by their hard work and never failing interest in North Texas, are responsible in a large part for the school ' s growing reputation. Board of Regents and College administrators are. left to right: Robert Caldwell, sec; Ralph Elhott; Frank Storm Jr.; Carl Roundtree; Ben H. Wooten. chairman; S. A. Kerr Jr.. vice-chairman; Dr. J, C Matthews; Jack Sisco: Dr. Wayne Adams, and Dr. A. M. Sampley. Dean of Women Dr. Iraogene Benlley is a well-known to all North Texans. In her position as Dean of Women, she has direct contact with a large percentage of the student body. Through her friendly counseling and sugges- tions. Dean Bentley aids students in solving their problems of employment, dating, and personal dif- ficulties. She also plays a large part in the organ- ization of various college functions. Dean of Women is a niemljer of the English faculty and is in frequent demand in the state as a lecturer. In addition, Dr. Bentley serves as sponsor and advisor to Women ' s Forum, Meritum. the Stu- dent Religious Council, and Panhellenic Council. Dr. Imogene Benlley Dean of Men William G. Woods manages a full schedule at North Texas " Dean of Men. He gives the man of the college understanding counseling in relation to academic, financial, housing, and disciplinary }irol)lems. Besides these duties. Dean Woods assists in co-ordinating the college social program and acts as advisor for the fraternities on the campus. His careful direction has brought outstanding national fraternities to North Texas. The Dean of Men received his Bachelor of Arts degree from North Texas and his Master of Arts from Southern Methodist University. He returned to North Texas as a faculty meml)er in 1937. he- comina; Dean of Men in February. 1948. William G. Woods 13 Roberl H. Caldwell Business Manager COMPETENT EXECUTIVES are a necessity in a big business enterprise like North Texas. The administrators see to the smooth functioning of the activities involved in miming a college. From directing ihc college spending to hand- ling building construction, the administrators lend effi;-icnc to the business oi-ganization. The administrators are responsible for the operations of the Placement Office, the Business Office, and the Registrar ' s Office. This vear. Dr. Wayne Adams; formerly Di- rector of Student Teaching, was named Assistant to the President. This new executive position was created to handle all non-academic activities. Dr. Alex Dickie Registrar . . .. ■ , . „,.. iPft to nehf Fir t row: Dude McCloud, Dr L. O. Hayes, Ureie T.mblin, Andrew Swenson. ana Ka TBa1s " sIc%rd°Row ' J d: hIu, ! Hfrold Falmer, Dav.d A. Webb, and James L. Rogers. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSOCIATES play an important role in the business organization of North Texas. These are the people who are responsible for the health of the students, for the food that they eat, and for the places where they live. These are the people who direct the activities of the women ' s dorms, the Student Trading Post, the Union Building, the News Service, the library, the College Press, and the College Hospital. Adn.inU.aave are. le« to i. t First row Slrn. i k! . e ' a ' a nd gfn$S?.i. ?kTr Z I S.]-c ' fcl% ' ' fs ' :%J tnTc.? Z Lindley. Newby. Legett. Wdson and KUmer. BEHIND THE SCENES of the college ' s oper- ation are tlie administrative assistants — the sec- ertaries, the accountants, the office staffs. Although their responsibilities are varied and numerous, the assistants are primarily in charge of keeping in good order the thousands of records which North Texas must have. These are the people who take care of the min- ute, necessarv details inherent in the schools or- ganization. 1 % I 4 ft i A 4 r 16 I 5 17 Since the fii l harheiot ' s degree was offered in 1919, graduate sludv leading to the doctor ' s degree in the fields of music and education has lieen achieved in the rapid growth of the college. The first Doctor of Philosophy degree was conferred in August, 1955. Masters degrees have heen offer- ed hy the college since Septemher of 19.S5. The Graduate School is composed of two types of gradu- ate students — those who liecome candidates for a higher degree, and those who. ha ing taken a bachelor ' s degree, wish to broaden their education without the goal of a higher degree. Under the direction of Dr. R(il)ert B. Toulouse, the Grad- uate Sciiool seeks to provide guidance and counseling sei " - vices for students doing advanced study. The general jiolicies of the school are determined bv the Graduate Council, composed of thirteen members from the various schools and departments authorized to offer graduate studv. Dr. Robert B. Toulouse Graduate Council Members are: First Row: Mrs. Hilda Cunningham: Dr. Frank H. Gafiord; Dr. A M. Samplev; Dr. Robert B. Toulouse. Chair man: Dr. J. C. Matthews: Dr. O. J. Currv: Dr. S. B. McAlister. Second Row: Dr. Alex Dickie: Dr. Ronald Williams; Dr. A. Witt Blair; Dr. Walter H. Hodgson; Dr. C. M. Clarke; Dr. J. L. Carrico. 18 GRADUATE SCHOOL x l h 1 1 i s J J0k Q ,n EMH:riT, Gene Oliver Marshall C.andidatf lor Doctor ' !, Dfgrei ' : Phi Delta Kappa; Doctoral Can- ((idates (!hih. Sec-Treas. ; Marketing Club. H RT, Joe Denton (.andidate lor Doctor ' s Degree: Future Teachers of America; Phi Delta Kappa; Sociology Club. Vice-Pres.; Political Economy club. Vice-Pres.; Graduate Class, Pres.. Vice-Pres; Philosophy Club: Doctoral Candidates Club; Internationa! Relations Club; United Students of North Texas. Elections Board. Latham, James L. Valley View Catididale lot Doctor ' s Degree; Doctoral Candidates Club, Pres.; Teaching Fellow. School of Education. School of Business Ad- ministration: Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Delta Kappa; W. N. Masters Chemical Society. Turkett, Arlie K. Vernon Candidate lor Doctor s Degree; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Doctoral Can- didates Club; Blue Key; Phi Delta Kappa; Teaching Fellow, .School of Education. School of Business Administration; Disciple Student Fellowship; National Education Association. Armistead, John Wilson Honey Grove W. N. Masters Chemical Society: Alpha Chi Sigma. Treas. BucKLEW. J. W. Sanger Future Busines- Leaders of America; Marketing Club. Cannon, Weldon Euless Chambers, John Fori Worth Future Teachers of America; Baptist Student LInion; Pi Sigma - lpha; Chancery Club. Chappell. Ben A. Lancaster Debate Club; Pi Ka]ipa Delta: Phi Alpha Theta; College Players. CooLEY, Erm Lee Chandler Pi Omega Pi: Kapjia Delta Pi ' Alpha Chi; Future Business Leaders of America. Co-sponsor; Tyler Junior College Club, Sec: Pi Omesra Pi Award. Cr wford, Lois Dallas Damon. Jerry H. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Beta Bel ,• Crawford la Beta. Davis, Su Sigma AInha loia; Opera Wi Student Union. Dallas irkshop; A Cappella Choir; Baptist ELnRiDCE. Tom Wylie Ermert, Patricia Spur Flyr. Bon ' nie Almon Denton Gonzalez. Genaro B. Kajipa Mu Epsilon. San Diego Griswold. Leonard Jr. Phi Delta Kappa. Dallas Harris. Bette Dallas Hart. Velda S-nior Mary Arden (.:iub: Fi Student Union Council. Denton iture Teachers of America; Baptist Harvill, John B. Jr. Kappa Mu Epsilon. Paris FJiLTON. Donald L. Port Arthur Hudson, Myers B. Rosenberg Phi Mu Alpha; College Symphony; Concert Band; Marching Band; Brass Ensemble; Music Educators ' National Conference. Hutchison, Warner Dallas Phi Mu Alpha- Alpha Chi; Music Educators " National Confer- ence; Varsity Life: .Symphony Orchestra; Concert Band; Cham- ber Music Ensembles. GRADUATE SCHOOL 20 James, Maurice B. Boivic Phi Alpha Theta: Alpha Chi. JOPLING, Roy ' orl Iforlh Disciple Student Fellowship. Pres.. Vii:e-Pres.; Air Korre ROTC. Sabres; Student Religious Council; .Sigma Nu, Chaplain. Kavanauch, Janette iMke Jackson Sigma Alpha Iota; A Cappella Choir; Opera Workshop; Crand Chorus, Kent, George H. Waxaliacliie Delta Sigma Pi; - ' lpha Lambda Pi. LUPER, R-4Y McDonald, Edward R. Jr Dalk _ San Angela Future Teachers of America: Baplist Student Union. McMurray, Pat Decatur Graduate Class, Pres.; Sigma Nu; Chancery Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Democrats Club; Government Fellowship. Madison, Joseph Harley Jr. Del Rio Sigma Delta Pi. Maglaughlin, Edward P. CoUinsville Gonzales Lubbock Mobley, Orwin G. Theta Chi; Graduate Class. Senator. Montgomery, Austin H. Jr. Management Club. Moore. Gordon L. Fort Worth Future Teachers of America; Industrial Arts Club; Who s Who at North Texas. Neal, Larry ' Z " ;Pt Club Varsity; W. N. Masters Chemical Society, Pres.; Alpha Mu Alpha; Beta Beta Beta, Pres. Neely,John , „. t " ° " Si " ma Phi Epsilon, Treas., Sec; Marketing Club, Vice-Pres.; Minagement Club; Pi Omega Pi; Future Teachers of America; Future Business Leaders of America. Nelson. Noel E. Fort Worth Management Club; Marketing Club; Future Business Leaders of America. Newton. Jerrell Fort Worth Nicholson, Ertie Lou Dallas Psi Chi, Pres.. Vice-Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi. Owens, Alice , fP ' " ' ' Sigma Tau Delta: Teaching Fellow. Department of hnglish. Papadopoulou, Polykavpia Wilmington, Del. Payne. Robert M. , , Orange A Cappella Choir; Grand Chorus; Phi Mu Alpha; Opera Workshop. Perry. Reeves Greenuille Alpha Chi Sigma. Reasoner, Bill , „ , • R ' " ' " ' Banking and Finance Club; Insurance Club; Marketing Club. Robertson, Louis " l ' " f Theta Chi, Corresp. Sec; Phi Delta Beta Pres.; Gamma Theta Upsilon, Pres.; Graduate Class. Senator; Kappa Delta Pi. Pres.: Alpha Rho Tau. Pres.; Who ' s Who Amon; btudents in American Universities and Colleges. Robertson, Wanda Lue , " " Baptist Student Union, Sec; Pi Omega Pi. Sec: Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi. C O f f: r ,p. o P- •) c m - tii I g i ilA - Jam-Rob 21 M i W I ir ili Saleh, John T. Jr. Newman Club. Tyler Stephenson, Charles Roanoke SwAFFORD. Ralph Sheridan, Ark. SwAGERTY. Jean Future Business Leaders of Ame Zeta Tau Alpha: Future Teacher- rica. Spons if America: Fort Worth .r: Pi Omega Pi; Mary Arden Club. Watkins, Lindy Pentacostal Campus Ambassadors Wylie Wentworth, Margaret Earl Fort Worth Woodruff, Stan Kappa Sigma. Dallas Graduate Class officers for the school year are, left to right: Pat McMurray, pres.; Bette Harris, sec, and Roy Jopling, vice-pres. 22 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES } V A S M V L _ A t Dr. Frank H. GafJopd Composed of fifteen depaitmeiits, the College of Arts and Sciences is the largest division of the school. Each de- partment has its individual director, with Dr. Frank H. Gafford serving as dean. The College of Arts and Sciences has a two-fold pur- pose — to piepaie tlie student for entering professional schools, for teaching, for a ioh. or for further study and re- search, and to provide for intellectual discipline and cultural experience which uie essential to a liheral education. Courses are offered in this divi- ion leading to the Bache- lor of Arts, Bachelor of Science in Biology. Bachelor of Science in Chemi iy, Bachelor of Science in Physics, Bache- lor of Science in Mathematics, Bachelor of Science in Medi- cal Technologv. and Bachelor of Science in Lihrary Service. The first Doctor of Phi ' osophv degree was conferred by the college in August. Curricula in the arts and sciences are designed to give the student a liheral education as well as specialized and ad- vanced studv. Sociology studenls examine relics of an ancient civilization. 24 Art Dr. Cora Slafford The All Depaitn.eiil, with its modern facilities and vari- ed curriculum, offers the art major or minor co ncentration in the fields of drawiiifr and painting, advertising art, interior design, costume design and illustration crafts, and art edu- cation. A cultural hackgrountl in art may he ohtaincd through ele( ' tive courses. An extensive program of exhi!)itions. field trips, and films is maintained to aid classroom studies. An art class studies techniques of working with copper. Students engage in an informal discussion with Rev. Coble in front of the Baptist Student Center. Bible Rev. William Coble The long tradition of cooperation between tlie school and local churches has resulted in Bible courses for college credit. Classes meet in the denominational student centers adjacent to the campus. Students are offered instruction in scripture, in history, in ethics, and in facts ahoul modern day churches. Bible classes are non-denominalional in sio])e. Bible Department instructors often counsel with students planning to enter the niini ' trv. the mission field, or the religi- ous education prolessioii. Biology Biology cuiriculum is designed to meet the needs of stu- dents preparing to enter the fields of professional biology and biological research, teaching, and further study at medi- cal and dental schools. In the modern laboratories of Masters Hall, specialized research is carried on in the fields of human genetics, factors of immunity, leukemia in mice, and various aspects of water supply, treatment, and purification. The National Institutes of Health and the National Science Foundation sponsor many of the research projects. Dr. J. K. G. Silvey " if r r l " ' -i Crawford Guthr Johnston McBryde Morris Redden White mice are subjects for numerous experiments. ' ■■w- ' -.m : : I 4 Chemislry sludents spend long hours in the laboratoiy preparing for careers in science. Chemistry The Departnienl of ( " heniistiy offers professional train- ing to prospective chemistry teachers, pre-medical, pre-denlal, and pre-nursing students. Majors in the department are pre- pared for graduate studv in eheiuistry and allied sciences and for ultimate em|3loymeut as contiol or research chemists. The American Chemii-al Society recognizes the depart- ment ' s faculty, library, facilities, curriculum, and research as ade(|uate tor Iraining professional chemists. Dr. J. L. Carrico Economics and Sociology Economics and sociolo£;v courses seek to give students a better understand ins, of tlie economic and social forces of to- day ' s highly-industrialized society. Major students in the field are prepared to take positions in business, government sei ' vice, the teaching jirofcssion. and social work. Current research piojects of the department include studies in juvenile delinquency, workmen ' s compensation, social factors in personality development, and the South- west ' s agricultural resources. Dr. H. J. Friedsam Future economisls study the rise of American business and labor. English Courses offered bv the Ens;li h Department are designed to help students acquire skill in the use of the English lan- guage, to prepare teachers of English for positions in high school and college, and to extend the advantages of literary study to those who are majoring in other fields. The department sponsored a variety of activities this vear, such as a creative writing contest, a series of hook re- views and panel discussions, two parties for the English facul- ty and majors, and a field trip for 80 students to Theatre ' 56 in Dallas. English facultv members take a large part yearly in state, regional, and national associational meetings, and con- tribute to numerous scholarly publications. E. S. Clifton Ballard Belcher Boaz Brock Brodie Crillenden Davidson Eberly Elders Felts Haile Hall Henderson Hendricks Hunter Logue Lomax Lucke McGuffin McLain Miller w ■ ti. 30 Dr. Mary Patchell describes the architeclural beauties of Grecian ruins to two English students. Priddy Shockley Stanley X « 31 Foreign language students learn basic French vowell sounds. Dr. Henry Dannelley Foreign Languages The primary purpose of the Foreign Language Depart- ment is to teacli students to speak, read, and write a foreign language. Developing a better understanding of people in a foreign country is also stressed through study of the country ' s culture, customs, and literature. Foreign languages available to students are French. German, Latin, and Spanish. Records, tape and wire record- ers are instruments jiut to use in the conversation laboratories wheie learning is bv listening. Geography A study of geogi-aphic regions, historic sites, and popu- lation centers is found in the currii ' uluni of llie Geography Department. Field trips to Oklahoma and Texas play an important role in class activities. Each summer, a busload of geography students tour a portion of the United Stat es for college credit. The department is ])uilding an extensive collection of slides, films, and geology specimens gathered from these excursions. li Dr. Walter H Members of a geography class examine modern equipment for predicting weather changes. Dr. S. B. McAlister Government Besides offering coui ' ses to meet the requirements of the ])ie-law curriculum, the Government Department exists to prepare students to become well-informed citizens, teachers, and governmental emplovee? or officers. In accomplishing these objectives, government students make polls and surveys and observe actual government op- eration in the local county offices. Cooperative programs with the Foreign Service Personnel Division of the Depart- ment of State and with the United States Civil Service Com- mission were begun this year to benefit students interested in government work. Proffer Riddlesperger Totalitarian and democratic governments are discussed informally by students of modern political systems. Dr. Frank H. Gafford American growth and change are investigaled by history students. History History majors and minors are offered a balanced course of study in American, Latin American. English, and European history. Courses in the History Department are de- si2;ned to interest the student in an honest comparison and evaluation of past versus present happenings. The department provides for history majors, for social science majors listing history as a leading subject, and for crraduation requiremenls of students majoring in other fields. Journalism Mr. C. E. Shuford One of llie nio l iDoileni of its kiti(] in the Southwest, the Journalism Department offers courses designed to train stu- dents for newspapei- reporting and desk work or for the teaching of journalism in the public schools. Secjuences have also been set up to introduce the student to the fields of news writing, adveitising. free-lance writing, and public relations. Practical experience in journalism is pi ' ovided on staffs of campus publications and through the sunuuer intei ' iiship program on commercial newspapers. Just off the press, a copy of the CAMPUS CHAT is inspected by staff members. Library Service Accredited hy liie Soiilhern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the Lihrary Service Deparlinent trains school librarians, enables school administrators to study library needs and procedures, and offers all students courses in the use of books and olher library materials. The department provides opportunity for advancement to skilled professional and administrative positions to am- bitious students in the lilnary service field. Mr. David A. Webb The bindery provides important training in library work. Mathematics students master formulas by watching the professor demonstrate their use. Mathematics Dr. E. H. Hanson After liaving mastered the liasic fundamentals, tlie mathematics student may specialize in surveying, calculus, algebra, statistics, mathematical analysis, topology, and other fields of hia;her mathematics. The Mathematics Department seeks to train professional mathematicians and teachers of mathematics, and to prepare students for further study in the many fields of science, en- gineering, industry, and business. Physics The Physics Deparlnienl ' s [)r()jirani this year included revision of hihoraloiy inaiuials. addition of new demonstra- lion equipnienl, addition of a JLUiior level nuclear physics course, and field lri|)s to area industrial and professional laboratories. In addition to inlrodu. iiiu the lii.eral arts sludenl lo an understanding of the physical phenomena of our every-day world, department objectives include the training of profes- sional physicists, and preparation of high school physics teachers. Dr. L. F. Connell Jr. Physics Students explore the complex problems of the universe Ashmore DeMougeol Hansen Tape recorders assist students in speech correction courses. Speech and Drama Diaiiia, radio, speecli correction, and j)ublic address are tlie major fields of the Speech and Drama Department. A major in speech correction was offered for the first time liy the department this year. Student teaching in speech chisses, trainine; for radio and television positions, and acting in campus drama groups are all a pait of the departmental program. Dr. R. V. Holland r 1 Library The extensive lilirary iacililies oi the college are avail- able to every student seeking knowledge and information contained in manuscript and other media. This year for the first time the liliiary has opened its stacks to all students. Stack permits were offered only to upi)erc!assmen in past years. In the library system approximately 259,974 volumes, 36,000 pamphlets and 11.000 bulletins can be found. The collection also includes 8,132 phonograph records, 4,725 slides and films, 975 maps, and 7,219 pieces of sheet music. Currently, 1,579 periodicals and newspapers are received. The library is a Depository for United States Government Publications and houses a collection of 18,000 documents. The library is supplemented by special libraries for the School of Music, the Journalism Department, the Laboratory School, the Chemistry Department, and by the State Histori- cal Museum and a collection of educational documents. Studenls find the reference room a quiet place to study. Library siaH members are: first row, left to right, Ledlow, Hoyt, Hardesty. Harvick, Redmond. Knox, Wells. Second row, Evans. Swindle. Cathey, Potter, St. John, Brashears, Peterson. 41 Adams, James A. Brownfield Adler, Charles Fort Worth Sigma Delta Chi, Historian; Press Club; Phi Eta Sigma: Publi- cations Council; Tip-Oil, Editor; Campus Chat. News Editor. Features Editor. Sports . sst.. News Asst.. Circulation Mgr. Alexander, Nancy Pat McGregor McCracken Club: Young Democrats Club; Alpha Lambda Sigma. Allen. David Roller M. Ramev ( ' lub: Kent Phi EiiMlon. Anderson. Bill Joe AusBLRN, James Mack Kappa .Sigma; Interfraternit Club; Chancery Club. B DEi . Carol College Players. .Sec.-Treas, ; Sec. Pres. ' BaIRD. J ML1N Delia lianuiia; iteta Beta Beta, Club McKinney Beta Beta Beta; Sigma Hurst San Antonio y ( ' ouncil; Deliate and Forensics Fort Worth Alpha Chi; Delta Gamma. Corresp. Fort Worth Dallas Baker. Shirley Sigma Delta Pi; Football Mueen. Barker. Marth Jane Honey Grove Green Jacket " . Corresp. Sec; Terrill Hall. Vice-Pres.; . lpha Lambda Delta; Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club; Sigma Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Future Teachers of .- merica; Meritum Sophomore Honor Guard. Baskin. James E. Dallas Phi Delta Kappa. Beggs, Jane K. Kerens Alpha Chi: Sigma Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Junior Mary Arden ( lub: Concert Band; Marching Band; Bruce Hall, Vice- Pres. Birdwell. Loretta Solomon Graham Pentecostal Campus Ambassadors: .-Mpha Rho Tau; Press Club. Boller. Dorothy . nn Fort Worth Alpha Rho Tau. Vice-Pres.; . lpha Chi; Senior Mary Arden Club. Boone. Harriett ' El Paso Chi Omega: Future Teachers of America: Rally Club., Robert Skellytown Sigma !Vu. Alunuii (Contact Officer. !ha|ilain: American Institute of Physics. Bridges. David Galveston Phi .Alpha Theta. Vice-Pres.; oung Republicans Club; Baptist Student l ' ni(m: Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Sigma . lpha. Brodie, Richard N. Denton Kappa Siiima: Blue Key. Sec Pres.; Alpha Chi; Kappa Mu Epsihm: twU Air .Society: Roger . 1. Ramey Club. Pre-.; Phi Eta Sigma. Brown. Do R. Sigma Phi E|i-iloii. Brown. James I. Delta .Sigma Phi. (Chaplain: .Student Religious Council; Gamma Theta (Ipsibm. Bryant, Franklin D. -■Mpha Chi Sigma: W. N. .Masters Chemical Society; Pentecostal Campus Ambassadors. BrLL RD, Betiy Joe Dallas Kappa Mu Epsilon. Bl ' li- rd. Shirley jo lunior . larv . rden (!luli; P i Chi. Beta. Burgess, Shirley Selman City Campus Chat. - soc. Editor; Kapi)a Delta. Editor: Theta Sigma Phi. .Sec: Publications (Council; Top Coed on Campus; Outstand- n ix .Sophomore Reporter: Future Teachers of .America; Junior . larv Arden Club; Press Club. Tyler Joy, HI. ; Gamma Bridgeport fMS Cruces, N. M. Hi torian. .Sec; Beta Beta COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Burks, Betty An Sanger Senior Mary Arden Clul): Alpha Chi: McCraiken Cluli. Campbell, Jim Winters Chapel Choir: Concert Band: Mu ic Educalors " National Con- ference; Phi Mu Alpha: Alpha Chi. Cannon, Joe Burnett Mexia Sigma Nn. Commander: Interfraternity Council: United Students orNorth Texas. Pres.. Treas.. Senator: Pi Kappa Delta: Dehate Club, Prc-s.; Blue Key: Who ' s Who Amonc; Students in American Universities and Colleges; Preshyterian Student Association. Carpenter, Carolyn Dallas Future Teachers of America. Cavitt. Stanley Bruce Red Oak Alpha Chi Sigma; W. N. Masters Chemical Society. Churchill, Stei.l Corpus Christi Alpha Lambda Delta: Junior Man ' Arden Club; Senior -Mary Arden Club; Alpha Chi; Psi Chi. Treas.. Vice-Pres.: Kappa Delta Pi. Compton, Ross D. Denton Sigma Phi Epsilon: Alpha Chi Sigma. Vice-Pres. Cooley, Ewing Denton United Students of North Texas. Attorney General. President ' s Cabinet; Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Kappa Delta. Vice-Pres.: Blue Key; Psi Chi; Debate Club, Vice-Pres.; Baptist Student Union. Fresh- man Council Pres.: Health Council. Cross, Ann Polly Wichita Falls Future Teachers of America; Sociology Club: Wesley Founda- tion. Crow. James Burchell Dallas Phi Alpha Theta: Alpha Chi. Crowe, Jim E. Houston A Cappella Choir; Varsity Club; Young Repuljlicans Club; Rally Club; Phi Alpha Tau: Alpha Rho Tau; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Col- lege Players: Philosophy Club. Davy, David Leonard Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dry, Mary Katherine Waskom Ellen H. Richards Club; Future Teachers of America. Dugger, James Lee McKinney Phi Kappa Sigma. Eastland, Thomas H. Monahans Campus Chat, .A.sst.: Press Club. Pres. Ellis, D. rwin L. Arlington Pi Sigma Alpha: Chancery Club; Future Teachers of America. W axahachie Decatur Decatur Fearis. David Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Mu Alpha. Fitzp.atrick, Bettye College Players; Supper Theatre. Flusche, Della. Newman Club. Fort, Ronald Denton Sigma Phi Epsilon. Chaplain; Gamma Iota Chi; Student Religi- ous Council. Pres. Foster. Walter C. Amarillo Phi Eta Sigma; Opera Workshop; A Cappella Choir; Chapel Choir; Music Educators ' National Conference. Fulmer, Dorothy o ' ' f° ' J W. N. Masters Chemical Society: Kappa Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi. Fung Robert Hong Kong. China Galt, Bobby Corsicana Theta Chi; Press Club: Campus Chat, Sports Assoc: News Ser- vice Reporter: Aiesta. Asst. Ed. f , Cy rs (r% r " ci f jr o Bur-Gal 43 Gambrell, Adell Wichita Falls Press Club: Green Jackets; Caiupm (.hat. Assoc. Business Mgr., Business Msir. : Tlieta Sigma Phi; Pulilicatinns Council. Gill, Glen. Broumvood Kappa Delta; Junior . lar Arden Club; - lpha Rho Tau. Pres. GivENS, We-NDEll Krum Alpha Chi: Kappa Mu Epsilon; . nierican Institute of Physics. GoFF. Nancy Fort Worth Alpha Delta Pi: Junior Alarv Ar.len Club: Alpha Rho Tau. GoMGHTL ' i. William Carroll San Antonio Alpha Rho Tau. Gordon, Llspa Fort Worth Association for Childhood Education; Future Business Leaders of America: .Siyma Tau Delta: .Senior Iar . rden Club. Grider, Richard Harvey Fort Worth Sigma Phi E|i ilon. Hist.; Alpha Rho Tau: Roger M. Ramey Club. Grigsby. Jerry Denton . nierican Institute of Physics. Grime.s, William Jackson Dallas Kappa Sigma. Hall. Sandra Madge Longview Rally Club: Alpha Phi. H ney, Patricia Corpus Christi Pi Beta Sigma: .Marketing Club: Newman Clul . Harberson, Patricia Ann Sanger .Alpha Chi. Curresp. Sec: Pi Delta Phi, Vice-Pres.: Pi Sigma . lpha. Sec.-Trea.s. ; Debate Club: Senior Mary Arden Club; Stu- dent Religious Council. Corresp. Sec; Chancen Club; Baptist .Student Union; Young Republicans Club. Sec-Treas.. Vice-Pres. Hardison. Jimmie Whitney- Air Force ROTC. .Sabres: Psi Chi. Treas. Harris. Eldred John Lewisvillc Sigma Phi Epsilon. Historian: Wesley ' Players. Pres.; Wesley Foundation; Rally Club; Future Teachers of America: Young Republicans Chd); United Students of North Texas. Senior Sena- tor; Chancery Club. Haskin, Wayne Earle Texas City Air Force ROTC; Graml Chorus: Chapel Choir; Phi Alpha Theta. Vice-Pres.; .Sigma Tau Delta. Hendricks, Harry E. Sherman Air Force ROTC: Roger M. Ramey Club. Hendry, Joyce San Antonio Campus Chat, News .Asst.. News .Assoc: Yucca. Classes Asst.: Alpha Lambda Delta; Senior Marv Arden Club; Theta Sigma Phi; Pros Club. Hill. Aldo Dallas Hinton, Deidra Abilene Delta Gamma; Panhellenic Council; Green Jackets; Radio Club; Press Club; Yucca. Organizations .Asst. Hog AN, Sue Denton Chi Omega. Corre-p. Sec; ,Mpha Lambda Sigma. Pres.; Mc- Cracken Club. Pre .: Senior Mary A rden Club. Sec; Junior Mary .Arden Club. Holmes, Paul H. Dallas Horner, Bob .Arlington Alpha Rho Tau: Future Teachers of America. Huff, Charlsie Avinell Grand Prairie Sigma Tau Delta ; Future Teachers of .America. Huff, Gene Carroll Whitesboro Alpha .Mu Alidia. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Ince, Joe Abilene Theta Chi. Jacobs, Willie Press Club, Vice-Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi. . ' ssoc. Editor. Editor. Jeffcoat, Jessie I.oij I aJie Jnckso Alpha Delta Pi. Reporter; Sigma Tau Delia. Sec; Pi Delta Ph Reporter. Johnson. Dennis G. Alpha Rho Tan; Theta Chi. (irandvieti: ( ' amj)iis (.hat. Hillsboro Sherman f America; Kappa Delia Pi: Keene, Waynnetta Varsity Life: Future Teacher Kappa Mu Epsilon: Alpha Cli Kelley, Patsy Jo Dallas Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges: Yucca. Editor. Features Editor; Publications Council: Meritum: Theta Sigma Phi, Vice-Pres.: Sigma Tau Delta; Senior Mary Arden Club, Reporter; Alpha Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Junior Man ' - rden Club: Campus Chat. Asst.; Press Club, Sec. King, John H. Texarkana College Players; Supper Theatre: Radio Club. Kinney, W.ayne Fort Worth Sigma Nu; Alpha Rho Tau. Kirkpatrick, Artie D. Denton Knight, Noel S. San Angela Supper Theatre: College Players. Pres. Lane, Larry Bazlifj Pi Sigma Aloha. Pres.; Young Democrats Club. Pres.; Alpha Chi; Phi Alpha Theta; Chancery Club; Gamma Theta Upsilon: Who ' s Who at North Texas; Philosophy Club. Lanier, Mary Palestine Lauderdale. Don Dallas Alpha Rho Tau; Alpha Chi; Club Varsity; Boots and Saddles: Sigma Tau Delta. Leath, Helen Lang Denton Boots and Saddles: Junior Man ' Arden Club; Sigma Tau Delta. Leech, Johnney Dallas College Players; Radio Club: Newman Club: Supper Theatre: Pi Kappa Alpha. Livingston, Charles fort Worth Air Force ROTC. Logan, Lerline or? Worth Senior Mary Arden Club: Chemistn ' Club; Alpha Mu Alpha; Beta Beta Beta. Loveless, Dick Amarillc Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Rho Tau. Lucy, Mac Wichita Falls SigiTia Phi Epsilon. McCarley, James Te.xarkana College Players: Supper Theatre: Radio Club; Rally Club: Cheerleader. McCuLLOuGH, Maggie Conroe Chi Omega; Junior Marv Arden Club: Sigma Tau Delta; Creeii Jackets: Senior Man ' Arden Club: Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi. McGiNNis. Marilyn White Oak Alpha Lambda Delta: Sigma Tau Delta: Pi Beta Sigma; Green Jackets. McIntosh, Mary San Benito Concert Band; Rally Club; Grand Chorus; Pi Delta Phi: Senior MaT Arden Club. Treas.: Press Club. McPherson, Orvili.e L. Hamilton Lambda Chi Alpha; Roger M. Ramey Club; oung Democrats Club. f i to .41 fl (f r5 Inc-McP -45 a f p r o Ci ill I i wi ' V : - - Mabry. Richard L. Decatur Phi Eta Sigma. Sec; Bcla r ?ta B?ta; oung Demcu-rats Club. Mann. Mary Denton Alpha I,aiiil)ila Peha; Mcljacken Cluh; Juniiir Mary Arden riuh: Preslivtcrian . " Indent Associatidii ; Pi Delia Phi. Sec. Marion, A nf. Denton Alpha Rhii Taii : Future Teachers of America. Marshall, Jok S. Dallas Kappa Siiinui: Si nia Delia Chi: Press Cluh; Campus Chat. Asst. Martin. Katiilkkx Frances Fort ff ' orth (ireen Jackets: Alpha Lambda Delta. Mitchell, Robbye Glyinn McKinney W. M. Masters Chemical Society. Sec.-Treas., Reporter; Ellen H. Richards Club; College Players; Radio Cluh; Siama Delta Pi; Senior Mary Arden Club. Mitchell, James F. Gainesville Mitchell, Joe Odhs Denton Basketball Team- T Cluh: lhletic Council; Roper M. Ramey Club: Blue Key; Who ' s Who Amoni; Students in American Uni- versities and ( " ollejies. Mizell, Rosemary Denton McCracken Cluli; Alpha Landida Sipoa. Moore. J. Herman Jr. Denton Ka|ipa Alpha. Morris. Nick Bomarton Ganiiiia Theta lipsilon. . ec.-Treas.; Chancery Club; Pi Sigma Alpha. Moses. Anne Dallas Press Club; RalK Club: Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Democrats Club. Pres.; (_!hancery (JIub. Moses. Norton Holmes Dallas Phi Alpha Theta. Sec; oung Democrats Club; Arnold Air .Society. Murdock, Elton J. Fort W orth Chancery Club; ' oung Demoirats CluIi; Association lor ( ' hild- hood Educaticm. Neal, James Denton Press Club; College Players; .Supper Theatre. Publicity Mgr.; Gamma Iota Chi, Reporter: Sigma Delia Chi. Vice-Pres. Palmer. Nancy Jane Dallas Railio Guild. Pres.; College Plaver-: Debate Club. McKinnev Memphis Corpus Christi Sports Asst.; Campus Pamplin, Gerry Sigma Delta Pi. Pres.; Pi Delta Phi. Parks. Bennie Lambda C hi Alpha Phelps, Grady Press Club; Sigma Delta Chi; Yiiri Chat, Sports Editor, ews Assl. Porter, Pat Silverton Meritum: Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi. Pres.; Sigma Tau Delia. Reporter; Senior Mary Arden Club; Junior Mary Arden Cluh; . lpha Lambda Delta; Avesta, Assoc; Yucra, Features .Asst.. Assoc; Wesley Players. Treas.; Who ' .s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges. Price. Si ' sa. Dallas Al|)ha Lambda Delia; Kapjia lu Epsilon; , lpha Chi; Kappa Delta. Treas.. I ' res.; Panhellenic Council. Treas.. .Sec. PuGH. Patsy Corsicana Future Teachers of America: Al|iha Rho Tau. Pyland, Joel Jejjerson Pyle. Pacheco Dallas .Alpha Lambda Delta: Penlccosial Campus Ambassadors. Vice- Pres. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Redding, Kaye Cleveland. O. Psi Chi. Rives, Don ' Marsliall Phi Efa Sigma, Pres.: Phi Mu Alpha. Hi-ldiian: Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Blue Key; Grand Cholll ; Unileil Slu dents of North Texas. Supreme Court Justice. Rogers, Jay Dallas Gamma Iota Chi. Treas., Vice-Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi. Treas.. Pres.; Alpha Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Blue Key; Campus Chal. Sports Editor; Airsia, Editor. Rogers, Tog Gainesville Kappa Sigma; Roger M. Ramey Cluli; Government-Pre-Law Club. Rylander, Michael Kent Denton Alpha Mu Alpha. Vice-1 ' res.: Beta Beta Beta. Vice-Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma. SaNDBORN, SuSANNE Crosselt- Arh. McCracken Club. Sandifer, Siiiklee Brownwood omen ' s Forum, Sophomore Representati e. Sec. -Treas.; .Alpha Rho Tau. Pres.; Green Jackets. Pres.; Alpha Delta Pi. Pres.; Meritnm. Historian; Yucca Beauty. Shea, Donald Dallas Shepherd, Carolyn Dallas Yucca. Organizations Editor; Senior Mary Arden Club; College Players; Radio Guild; Varsity Life. Reporter; Terrill Hall. House Council; Club Varsitv; Rally Club; Student Religious Council. Smith, Barry J. Dallas Smith, Norman K. Denton Phi Eta Sigma; Newman Ciul); Kappa Mu Ep ilon. Sneed. Edgar Pauling San Antonio Phi Alpha Theta. Stock.ard. J. Alfred Lake Dallas Sigma Phi Epsilon; United Students of North Texas. Junior Senator. Supreme Court Justice; Alpha Chi; Pi Sigma Alpha. Vice-Pres.; Phi Alpha Theta; Chancery Club; Blue Key. Talley, Gwen Odessa Chi Omega. Vice-Pres.; Student Religious Council; Wesley Foun- dation; Senior Mary Arden Club; Junior Mary Arden Club; Sigma Tau Delta. Taylor. Judy Denton Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club; Future Teachers of America; Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Tau Delta. Vice- Pres.; Baptist Student Union. Vice-Pres. Taylor, Olyve Nell Dallas Alpha Lambda Sigma; McCracken Club; Varsity Life. Travis, Alfred McGregor Sigma Phi Epsilon; Rally Club; Presbyterian Student Associa- tion. Trice. Peggy Dallas Alpha Delta Pi; Future Teachers of America. Vanderworth. Li ' ella Houston Alpha Rho Tau. Vaughn, Evelyn Dallas Sigma Delta Pi. Pres.. Vice-Pres.; Rally Club; Young Democrats Club; Baptist Student Union. Wade, Beverly Iff Kilgore Alpha Phi. Waldrop, Don Amanllo Walker. Jeanice Corsicana Alpha Rho Tau; Junior Mary Arden Club. Vice-Pres.; Senior Mary Arden Club; Green Jackets; Chi Omega. Wallace. Ethflyn Arlington Press Club; Baptist Student Union: Theta Sigma Phi. Treas. O (T ff ' P C . f f% n. p c kl i ). tit i Red-Wal 47 .1 ori Walton. Janick CAMiur. Bryan Chi Omega. Treas.: Thela Siiima Phi: Varsity Club, Reporter; Press Club. Webb. J. Edg k Plaimiew College Players; .Supper Theatre. Technical Director. West, Betty Fort Worth .Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Mu . lpha; W. N. Masters Chemis- try Club; Beta Beta Beta. WiiALEN, P. Larry Irvins Whitten. . .n. e Grenada, Miss. Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Tan Delta; Future Teachers of America. WiLLi ivr?. Nei.da Pilot Point. Beta Beta Beta, Sec: Wesley Players: Junior Mar y Arden Club; Women ' s Choir. WiLLIN ' ClIAM, Cn RI.ES A. Greggton Delta Sigma Phi. WiLso , Mildred Odessa Beta Beta Beta. Wilson, Robert E. Denton Sigma Phi Epsilon: Industrial Arts Club. WiNFORi), Thomas Dallas Womack, W. R. Anahuac Sigma Phi Epsilon: Young Democrats Club: Beta Beta Beta; Baptist Student Uniun: United Students of North Texas. Senior Senator; Air Force ROTC Band. WooTE , Betty Ruth Terrell Ellen H. Richards Club. Senior Class officers for the school year are, left to right, H. B. Cox, pres.; Anna Jo King, treas.: Ann Harrison sec and Ronnie Ballard, vice-ores. ' ' 18 k. ' V A k With 1648 .students and 55 faculty members, the School of Business Administration is growing rapidly in enrollment and making significant changes in its curriculum. Seven divisions cotnprise the functional program of the school — accounting, insurance, banking and finance, market- ing, management, business education, and secretarial science. The School of Business offers basic training to students wishing to ecjuip themselves for specialized, expert, and pro- fessional types of employment, such as accounting, research, advertising, insurance, stenography, business teaching, and government service. The objectives of the School of Business are to prepare students for initial employment in which their education will facilitate advancement to responsible administrative and exe- cutive positions or ownership of their own enterprises. Prac- tical experience is given to students through field trips. I ' e- search. and actual projects for Detiton or area businesses. Cla.ssroom experience includes all types of secretarial training. Merchandising art students prepare a practice store window display as a ciass project. The Business Employment Service, hegmi three years ago. plays an important part in pk-icing gradualins seniors in responsible business positions. Approximately twenty Texas companies send representatives to the campus each year to interview prospective employees. These interviews are arranoed by the employment service, which is under the direction of John Brooks. In addition to obtaining positions for graduates, the School of Business has working agreements with several Denton and area liusiness concerns to employ students while they are still in college. Arrangements have lieen completed to inaugurate an in-coUege training program next year with Sears. Roebuck and Company in Dallas and Denton. 51 Business sludenls lest their reactions as a practical application of a management course time and motion study. 52 Marketing majors apply their knowledge learned in the classroom to merchandise buying techniques. The School of Business offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Business Adnnntstra- tion Master of Business Administration, and Master of Business Education. The degree programs as- sist capable young men and women in selecting careers and provide carefully planned - to assi.t the student in attaining his ambition. The business major or mmor also has tlie oppoitunity to meet outstanding business leaders in his chosen field. These opportunities are provided tln-ough profes- Ital program: and social events of the Accounting, Insurance Investments, Marketing Managemen Clubs, Ld Future Business Leaders of America. Honor clul,s in the department are Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Omega Pi, and Pi Beta Sigma. 53 GainesviUe Manai;enient Club; ill II -5:1 - ii mi iiMkik SCHOOL OF BUSINESS America: Tyler Future Longview i-nt CIul). Dallas -.; Fulure Business Vire-Pre .: Future Greenville Cui.; Arnold Air Sherman Dallas Reporter; Senior Fort Worth Adams. Jim Kappa Sigma. Guard; Arnold Air Society ; ir Force ROTC. Rifle Team. Alfred, Nelwyk I ' i Omefsa Pi; Fulure liusiness Leaders o Teachers of .America. Ai.i.K.N, Cody R y Baptist Student Union, Vice-Pres.: Manatrei Allkin, Nancy Lee Pi Beta Sigma, Pres. ; Pi Omega Pi, Vice-Pre Leaders of America. Sec: North Bruce Hall. Teachers o f America. Allgeier, Otto (). Lambda Chi Alpha; Air Force ROTC. Ll. Society; Management Club. Allgood, Louis Sigma Nu; Future Teachers of America. Armor, Patsy Marketing Club. Reporter; Pi Beta Sigma. Mary .Arden Club; Management Club. Ballew, Charles Kappa Alpha; Insurance Club. Vice-Pres.; Interfraternitv Coun- cil. Barr, Dolores Louise Raymondville Pi Omega Pi. Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi; Corresp. Sec; Alpha Chi; Senior .Mary Arden Club; Future Business Leaders of .America. Publicity Chairman: Alpha Lambda Delta. Treas.; Varsity Life. Beasley, Ray (llnrisboro Kappa Alpha, Knight of Arms; Management Club. Beckham, H, L. Texarkana Gamma Iota Chi. Treas.; Newman Club; .Management Club; Society for the .Advancement (d -Management. Bennett, James Holliday Sigma Phi Epsilon: Pi Omega Pi: Phi Delta Kappa; Future Teachers of America; Future Business Leaders of America; Unit- ed Students of North Texas, Sophomore Senator, Senior Sena- tor; Junior Class Vice-Pres.; Baptist Student Union, Executive Council; Student Religious Council; Young Democrats Club; Football Manager. Bishop, James _ Dallas Accounting Club. Blakely, Shirley Dallas Chi Omega. Pledge Trainer: Senior Mary Arden Club; Future Business Leaders of America. Bledsoe, Sherman A. Jr. Atoka, Okki. Pi Kappa Alpha. Vice-Pres.. Rush Chairman; Pi Phi Pi, Sgt at V ' ilf " f ' " ' ' ' ' " • ' If ' erfraternity Council; United Students of North Texas, Sophomore .Senator, Sophomore Activities Com- mittee: Gamma Iota Chi; Management Club; Future Business Leaders of .America. Boedeker, Lee Star,iford Boley, Tommy J. Paducah Sigma Phi Epsilon. .Social Chairman; Marketing Club, Vice- Pres.: Rally CInb: Future Business Leaders of America. Alpha Lan ching Band. dnla Phi Interfr Boone, Joe C Delta Sicma I of .America; M Borak, Gene .Management Club: Delta Sinma ...,. ,„, Society for the Advancement of .Management. BR. i uM, Thomas E. Briggs, Carolyn Sue Briggs, Curtis D, Brown, Evelyn Marketing Club; Pi Beta Sigma. Pariiamentaria Brown. Gwendolyn McKinney Pi : Future Business Leaders FiUure Business Leaders of Ai lure Teachers of America. lerica. Reporter, Hisic Mart lernity Council; Pilot Point San Marcos Terrell Dallas Vice-Pres. Boyd 1 : Fu- 51. Bryant, William T. Graham Burnett, Sharon San Antonio Alpha Lamlida Delta; Pi Omega Pi: Junior Mary Arden Clul); Senior Mary Arden Club; Alpha Delta Pi, Chaplain; Future Business Leaders of America. Sec: Kappa Delta Pi; Studenl Religious Council. Burns, Benny F. I rost .Management Club; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment; Banking and Finance CIuIj. Burt. Eddye Lou Fort Worth Senior Mary Arden Club: Marketing Club: Zeta Tau Alpha. Bush, Lynette Smith Denton Senior Mary Arden Club: Pi Beta Sigma, Buttler, Frank C. Lanraster Gamma Iota Chi: .Management Club; Lancaster Club. Caddell, J. Galen Petrolia Caldwell, Tom Mount Pleasant Future Business Leaders of America: .Accounting Club; Pres- byterian Student Association. Cannon, Cleta Sue Saint jo United Business Education Association. Castleman. William D. Fort Worth Air Force ROTC. Wing Commander; Arnold Air Society. Ex- ecutive Officer; Delta Sigma Pi, ice-Pres.; Student Religious Council: Blue Key; Investment Club. Cathey, Glenn Borger Clark, John Cleburne Clements, Jim Atlanta Interfraternity Council: Insurance Club; Geezles. Pres. C0CHR.AN, Joe D. San Angela Gamma Iota Chi: Marketing Club; Management Club; Future Business Leaders of America; Society for the Advancement of Management; National Marketing Association. Cofer, Kenneth E. Grand Saline Phi Kappa Sigma: Management Club. Coffman, Carolyn Houston Delta Gamma; United Business Education Association: Future Business Leaders of America: Future Teachers of America. Coker, William " ' " Theta Chi, Vice-Pres., Rush Chairman. Alumni Corp., Pres.: Government Club; Insurance Club. Compton, B.arbara Dallas Delta Gamma; Future Teachers of America; Junior Mary Arden ■Club; Senior Mary Arden Club: Pi Omega Pi: Future Business Leaders of America. CORB.AN, Ch.arlene Longview Pi Beta Sigma: Future Business Leaders of America. Cox, H. B. -. n ,, r. ' - ' " Si- ' ma Nu Vice-Pres.. Chaplain. Social Chairman. Rush Chair- man; Blue Kev. Vice-Pres.; Alpha Lambda Pi: Junior Class President; Senior Class President; United Students of North Texas, Senator; Investment Club; Who ' s Who Among Student-, In Ajnerican Universities and Colleges. Crist, Virgie Viola , Cayuga Pi Beta Sigma. Vice-Pres.; Future Business Leaders of America. Curry, Wanda Louise Corsicana Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi; Future Teachers of America: Future Business Leaders of America. Fort Worth f ' - W - " - v ] •■•:ysf? ilk " ' ( Daiches, Haskell Joe Davis, Eddie Dallas Bry-Dav Davis, Gerald A. Dallas Management Club. Davis. Loi isk Denton Accounting Club. Sec. : Alpha Chi. Davis, Robert Fort Worth Markelins Club. Dees, Barry Fort Worth Deforde, Arnold Dallas Management Club. Deslatte, Eugene Van Dickson, Donald Denison Sigma Nu, Treas.. Historian: Blue Kev: . ' rnold Air Society, Trea,s.; Air Force ROTO, Lt. Col.: Distinguished Military Stu- dent .iVward; Roger M. Ramey Club; Accounting Club Duggan, Patti Denison Kappa Delta; Radio Guild: .Student Religious Council; College Players; Newman ( Inb. Duke, Clara Janelda Alvin Senior Mary Arden Club; Alpha Delta Pi, Corresp. .Sec; Future Business Leaders of .America. Dunaway, Hezzie F. Columbia, Miss Marketing Club; Camma lota Chi; Future Business Leaders of America. Eakin, Billy Ranger Elam, Barbara Dallas Senior Mar) ' Arden Club: Varsity Life; Future Teachers of Future Business Leaders of America; Rally America. Treas Club, Elle.nburg. Brooks Wylie Kmbrv, Jolene Denton Student Religious Council, Sec: Alpha Chi; Chi Omega; Man- agement (. ' bdi, Ernst, Joe Eastland ' I ' heta Chi, Treas.; Wesley Players. Pres.; Gamma Theta Upsi- Icm; Marketing Cllub , EwE , WiLLiA.M Dallas Investment Club. Feacins, Kenneth R. Leivisville Management Club; Marketing Club; .Society for the Advance- ment of Management: Gamma Iota Chi. Field, Julia Lucretia Texas City United Students of North Texas. Elections Board; Sophomore Activity Committee; Rally Club; United Business Education As- sociation; Pi Beta Sigma. f LY, Don Houston Cheerleader; Kappa Alpha. Foster, Gary E. Dallas Fowler, Gene L. Dallas Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Phi Pi, Pres. FuLTZ, Juanita Denton Pi Beta Sigma: Management Club; Future Business Leaders of America; Disciple Student Fellowship. Garland, Terry D. Denison Wesley Foundation; Methodist House Counselor; Rotter M Kamey Club; Arnold Air Society; Banking and Investment Club; .Management (.tub; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. G RRETT, Pr.ATUER Delta Sigma Pi; Rally Club. Fort Worth SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 56 Gentry, Jo Lewisville Future Teachers of America: Fulure Business Leaders of America. Gertz, Sinclair Kilgore Glover, Joe Dallas Kappa Alpha; Insurance Club. Sec. Goen, Carroll Denton Theta Chi. Golden, M. ' VRTH. Jo San Antonio Alpha Lambda Delia; Senior Mary Arden Club; Future Busi- ness Leaders of America; Pi Omega Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi ; Alpha Delta Pi. Gonzalez, Octaviano Pharr Accounting Club; Newman Club: Air Force ROTC, Drill Team. GooDLETT, Steve Wichita Falls Delta Sigma Pi: Investment Club. Gore, Hardie Lionel Denton .Marketing Club. Graston, Connie M. Kappa Alpha; Management Club. Gray, Pauline Dallas Waskom Greer, Charles David Dallas Kappa Sigma; Management Club; Insurance Club; Air Force ROTC; Society for the Advancement of Management. Grisham, John Willlvm Graham Management Club; Delta Sigma Phi. H- RTiNG, Sam A. Harvell, Richard Kappa Alpha. Vice-Pres.; Management Club. H-4R VIS0N, John Sigma Nu; Management Club. H.A.VERK0RN, ThOMAS W. Alpha Lambda Pi; Young Republicans Club. Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Hays, Allen . f ' f ° ' ' ' Sigma Nu, Reporter, Athletic Director; Arnold Air Society, :■ Operations Office; Blue Key; Management Club: Roger M. Ramey Club. Henderson, Bill . Dallas Sigma Nu; Roger M. Ramey Club; Arnold Air Society. Henderson, Durwood Olney Future Business Leaders of .America. Henderson, Porter W. Jr. San Angelo HiLES, Curtis C. , . , a ■ t Gamma Iota Chi: Future Business Leaders of America: Man- agement Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. HiNOjosA, Blanca Estela . Mercedes Alpha Delta Pi: Future Business Leaders of America; Newman Club. Hood, Bill Childress Management Club. Hooks, Bill J. Henderson Insurance Club. 1 ff Gen-Hoo I Jill a X ?i r r . 1 .M l m, 4 Hooks, Jekijv Edgeuood Marketing Club. Ill liiiARD. Robert Grapevine In i:riiofer. Patsy Ruth Dallas ' Omega Pi: Kaj ' i ' a Helta Pi: Senior Alary Arden Cluh: New- man Cliil). Jackson. Chaki.ii: 1■.» VT Denton Theta Chi. Jarrell, JoH H. Snyder Finance Club. Jee, Mary Houston Baptist .Student Union: Alpha ( " hi. Treas.; Alpha Lambda Pi: Pi Beta .Sigma.. .See.. Pres. : Inve.stJuents ( ' lub; Future Business Leaders of . ' merira. Jenkins, Yvo.nne Midlothian Kappa Delta: Alpha Rho Tan: Marketing Club: Junior .Marv Arden Club: Rally Club Johnson, Blaine Pampa Johnson, John E. Jr. Dallas Management Club. .loHNSoN, Neal C. Dallas Gamma Iota Chi. Treas.. Pres.: Management Club. Jones, Raymon Glynn Texarkana -Marketing Club: Baptist Student Inion. Jordan. Richard Dallas Rallv Club. Vice-Pres.: Sinma Nu. Pledge Trainer: Insurance Club Jt DD, Louis Lynn Whitesboro Management Club: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Karlen. CifARLES W. Dallas -Accounting Club. Kelly, M. Robert ' Waller Delta Sigma Phi. Kemp, Meri.yne Goldthwaite Future Business Leaders of ' Vmerica: Future Teachers of .■ merica: Texas .State Teachers - ' ssoriatiiui. ongview Kennedy, George Marketing Club. Kennedy, Sue Pampa United Students of Ni.irth Texas. Freshman Senator: Sophomore Class Secretary: Marketing Club: .Management Club: Zeta Tau .Alpha. Key, Arthur J. Lambda Chi Alpha. King, Anna Jo Kappa Delia: Senior Class Treasurer. Carrollton Longvieiv Millsap Dallas Klein, J. J. Jr. Alpha Lambda Pi. Knight, Harold Gene -Marketing Club. Ki liALA, Fred Delia Sigma Phi, Treas.; -Newman Club: Insurance Club Treas Air Force ROTC. Rifle Team. Lacy. W. Don Jr. Dallas Treas.: Wichita Falls SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Lake, Jimmie Delta Sigma Pi; Marketirif; Club; Kapfia Alpha. Kiljiore. Fort Worth Laningham, Martv R. Delta Sigma Pi. Sec; S iuare Dance Club. Pre.s. Lankford, Jame.s E. Roswell, N. M Delta Siema Phi. Lee, Oliver Me. London, Mary Aeice Longview Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi: Future Teachers of America: Future Business Leaders nf America; Phi Beta Sigma. Lothian, Jimmy Jejjerson McClellan, Frances Santa Anna Future Business Leaders of America; Rally Club; Varsity Life. McCoLLUM, Snavely McKinner McCrady, Kenneth A. Forreston Alpha Chi; Alpha Lambda Pi, Pres.; Investment Club, Pres. McElveen, Archie M. Neiv London Management Club: Society for the Advancement of Management. McVay, Charles Border Insurance Club. Martin, Frances Texarka,na Future Business Leaders of America; Pi Omega Pi, Hist.; Sen- ior Mary Arden Club; Pi Beta Sigma. Mead, David L. Dallas Yiicra Staff; Gamma Iota Chi; Management Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. Meador, Bruce A. Fort Worth Sigma Nu, Sentinal; Marketing Club. Meier, John M. Arlington Management Club; Society for the Advancement of Management, Milholland, Jay L. Dallas Pi Kappa Alpha ; Marketing Club. Miller, Allie Theta Chi; Insurance Club. Pampa Miller, Joyce Varsity Life. Fort Worth Miller, Troy P. Jr. Delta Sigma Pi; Management Club.. Vice-Pres.; Advancement of Management; . lpha Chi. Sanger Society tor the Montgomery, Glenn Pi Kappa Alpha. Dallas Moore, Dean Marketing Club. Carrollton Moorman, Doyle Dallas Morris, James E. Hemphill Morris, Joe K. Delta Sigma Pi; Rally Club; Air Force ROTC. Dallas Aati Lak-Mor 50 i ••. £%4%ii MoKKow, DovLE McKinney MosLEY, Danny Purdow Management Club. Myers, Charles Sidney Neiv London Management Club; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment; Kappa Alpha. Nicholson, Shirley Gainesville Future Business Leaders of America; Baptist Student Union; Future Teachers of America. NICKL.4S, Lee Arlington Accounting ( " lub; - lpha t hi. Nix, Delaine Denton O ' Bannion, Jack W ' axahachie Management Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. Page, Charles E. Lambda Chi Alpha: Management Club: Marketing Club. Payne, W. B. Jr. Fort Worth Trojans; Phi Kappa Signia. Vice-Pres. Pollard , Jim Avery (Jamnia Iota Chi: .Marketing (Jlub; Kappa .Alpha. Powell, Floyd Harlan Valley Mills Air Force ROTC; Kappa Alpha, Treas.; Management Club; Society for the . ' Vdvancement of Management; Roger M. Ramey Club. Raines, Fred Theta Chi. Irving Dallas Raines, Mary Fuller Alpha Delta Pi. Rathke, Jean Sherman Pi Omega Pi; Junior Mary .Arden Club: Future Teachers of America; Rally Committee. Rattan, Clarence Travis Jr. Dallas Gamma Iota Chi; Accounting Club; Marketing Club. Reese, John P. Dallas Sigma Phi Epsilon; Interfraternity Council; Blue Key, Treas.; Marketing Club, Pres.; Arnold Air Society; Management Club; Roger M. Ramey Club. Rich, Tomagene Lufkin . lpha Delta Pi. Social Chairman; Pi Omega Pi. Treas.; Green Jackets; Women ' s Forum, Vice-Pres. Richey, Lanier Atlanta Kappa Sigma, Treas. Riney, Leo Frank Krum Newman Club, Vice-Pres.; -Management Club: Student Religious Council. RoBERsoN, James D. Bowie Management Club. Rodriguez, Eva A. Newgulf Newman Club; Alpha Lambda Pi; Future Business Leaders of America. Roper, Dana United Business Education Association. Sanders, Mildred Louise Future Business Leaders of America; Pi Beta Sigma. Sandlin, Beverly Kath rine Dallas Junior .Mary Arden Club: Senior Mary Arden Club; Pi Omega Pi. McKinney Tyler SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 60 Sandlin, Bob Cladewaler Management Club. ScoGGiNS, George H. Gunler Management Club. Serur, Jimmy W. Tyler Shan ' k, James S. Waxahachie Phi Kappa Sigma; Insurance Club. Sigler, Jimmie Piano Pi Kappa Alpha; Marketing Club. Sillyman, Thomas M. Pampa Management Club. Simmons, Lam. r Corsicana Simpkins, Bobby Nocona Kappa Sigma. Sims, Shirley Gee Phillips Pi Beta Sigma; Future Business Leader? of America; Future Teachers of America; Pi Omega Pi. Smith, James H. Jr. t)allas Delta Sigma Pi, Chaplain; Baptist Student Union. Smith, iMildred Jean Fort Worth Management Club. Stephens, Jane . ' Vnne Electra Senior Mary Arden Club; Pi Omega Pi; Rally Club. Sec: Zeta Tau Alpha, Sec: Future Business Leaders of America. Stephens, Wayne 0. Dallas Futur Pecos Business Leaders of Stewart, Zane Pi Omega Pi: Kappa Delta America. Stuart, Audrey , , Dentvn Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Chi; Pi Beta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Pi, Sec-Treas.; Kappa Delta Pi; Senior Mary Arden Club. SuTHERLiN, Carl Sue eiv London Rally Club. Sec; Future Business Leaders of America. SwANN. David Bonham T.o-LOR, Kenneth M. Kamack United Students of North Texas. Freshman Senator; Gamma lota Chi; Management Club. T.aylor,Vess . Henderson Marketing Club; Kappa Alpha; Arnold Air Society; Air Force Association, Junior Member: Roger M. Ramey Club; Air Force ROTC. Wing Adjutant. Terrell, George W. f ' " ' ' " " T Club; Geezles. Theodore, Nicky Thompson, Ch.arles E. Thompson, Robert B. Management Club; Marketing Club. Thompson, Terry Kappa Alpha; Insurance Club. Rusk Waco Stephenville Dallas p. r o n O o . n % %» i. i San-Tho 61 CS ' ' w Thorki.l, JiJANELLE Rhome Future Business Leaders of America, Treas. ; Future Teachers of America: Pi Beta Sigma. Trigg, Tom Dallas Lambda Chi Alpha. Sec; Insurance Cluh: Management Club; Marketing Club; Air Force ROTC. Walk, Donald Maurice Gladewater Accounting Club. WalLIS, Gerald Richardson Marketing Club; Accounting Club. Warren, Dwain Management Club; Theta Chi. Cr Watson, Jeanne Future Business Leaders America. Copeville f America; Future Teachers of Welch, Charles Fort Worth Interfraternity Council, Pres. ; Kappa Alpha. Rush Captain: Mar- keting Club; Intramural Committee. Westenhovar, Glenn J. Merkel Whaley, Betty Jean Irving Alpha Delta Pi. Sec, Reporter; Pi Omega Pi, Sec. National Representative; Future Teachers of America; Alpha Lambda Delta; . lpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Junior Mary Arden Club. Whipp, Charles Orange Delta Sigma Pi. WiLKiNS, Jim Houston Sigma Phi Epsilon; Management Club, Pres.; Society for the Advancement of Management; Marketing Club; American Mar- keting As.sociation ; Presbyterian Student Association. Wilkinson, Max BuhL Idaho Golf Team; T Club; .Management Club. Williams, George W. Marshall Williamson, James Frank Fort Worth Insurance Club; .iVir Force ROTC. Choraliers. Willis, Louis Bruce Dallas Wilson, Beverly Ann Longview Alpha Lambda Delta; Junior Marv . Vrden Club; .Senior Mary . rden Club; -Marketing Club: Wesley Players. .Sec; Wesley Foundation; Pi Omega Pi. Wilson, Roger Dallas Geezles; Marketing Club; Interfraternity Council. WiNTON, Juanita Monahans Future Business Leaders of .America. Vice-Pres.; Pi Omega Pi. Wolfe, James L. Fort Worth Pi Kappa Alpha; Air Force ROTC; Roger M. Ramey Club; Sabres. Executive Officer. Wyler, Joe C. Weatherford Delta Sigma Pi. Young, Larry Galveston Lambda Chi Alpha; United Students of North Texas, Senator. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 62 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education boasts of having the largest teacher education enrollment of any college in Texas. With approximately 2500 students preparing themselves for the teaching profession, the School of Education also has the largest enrollment in its history this year. f UffiK The school is composed of four major departments: Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Industrial Arts; Laboratory School; and Education and Psychology. Six cur- ricula are provided by the Department of Education and Psy- chology, in the fields of elementary education, secondary education, elementary school administration, secondary school administration. pul)lic school administration, and psy- chology. The prospective teacher has the opportunity to obtain a Bachelors, Masters, and Doctors degree in his chosen field of education. The School of Education was the first school at North Texas to grant a Doctorate. The doctoral program in education began in 1950. and the first degree was confer- red in August, 1953. Dr. A. Will Blair Arnold Beamer Bonk Bonney BrenhoUz Craig Cross Daniel Dougherty Dunham Eady Hamilton Jarboe Kelley Kjer Kooker Marquis Prilchard Toulouse Townsend Webb C. C. Wi illiams C. J. Williams Wimberly Word 64 The college bus transports student observers and sludenl teachers to their classes in the Denton Schools The student teaching.- pro-ram is designed to train teachers for public school positions. The experience of teachin- under supervision enables the student to gain an insight into the prob- lems and rewards of the teaching profession. The school no v uses five full-time staff members in supervising the work of student teachers away from the campus. Students are placed in ele- mentary and secondary schools in Dallas, Fort Worth, and the Denton County area. This year, Dr. C. M. Clarke was named the new director of student teaching. Prospective teachers find m the School of Education fellowship which comes from association with persons who share then- interests The teacher education staff of the school has devoted more than a year to the study of the programs that prepare teachers. This year they are putting into final form all those changes necessary as a result of the new certification laws for teachers in Texas. 65 o Dr. C. M. Clarke Laboratory School W itii Di ' . (]. M. ( larke as the iiewly-appoiiited director, the Laboratory School continues to serve as a vital and in- tegral part of the teacher education program. Th e purpose of the Laboratory School is to provide the richest possible opportunity for child development, and in so doing, give prospective teachers ihe experience in obser- vation, participation, and student teaching. Teaching methods are pul to practical use by student instructors in the Laboratory School. Shop workers in the Industrial Arts department test their skills with problems in metal work. If. Dr. Earle B. Blanlo: Industrial Arts The Industrial Arts Department holds as its primary objective the training of industrial arts teachers for the public schools. Courses are offered in drawing, metalwork, woodwork, and crafts as well as such studies as safety engineering, lino- type operation, and printing. Dr. Emmelt F. Cambron Health, Physical Educ Men ' s Division Tlirt-e programs are offered in tlie realm of men ' s phys- ieal ediicalion; aclivily courses required for a baclieloi- ' s de- i ree; liealtli, pliysical education, and recreation courses of- icred as eleclives: and courses leading toward a major in the department. Foothall, haskethall, volleyball, golf, and track are only a few oi the activity courses provided. This year marked an expansion in the intranuirals program due to a vast increase in interest and participation. Students enrolled in general activity coursps participate in a number of sports. Angell Cooper Ferrell Harriss McCain McReynolds Ness Noah ation and Recreation Women ' s Division The Women ' s Pliysical Education Deparlment seeks to train well-qualified teachers and leaders in the areas of health education, physical education, and recreation. Coeds are given an opportunity to learn horseback rid- ing, golf, bowling, roller skating, dancing, volleyball, basket- ball, Softball, tennis, Ijadniinton and fencing. A well-planned activity program is also arailable to Denton residents. Dr. Donnie Cotteral Women choose physical educalion courses to fit their specific interests. Apkin ' s, Thurman J. Demon Studenl Religious Council, Reporter, Vice-Pres.; Presbyterian Sliidenl Association, Pres.: Psi Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Philosophy Club. Ai-EXANDKH, Joe L. McKinney Gamma Iota (!hi: Phi Kappa Sigma. Allen, Janet (iraiul Prairie Zeta Tau Alpha: Kapiia Delia Pi. Allison, Bettv Texarkann Association for CbilrlhooH E((uration: Future Teachers of America. Anderson, Lloyd D. Denton Sigma Phi F.psilon. Archer. Virginl-v Longvieiv Atmp, Mary Sherman Physical Education Professional Club: Women ' s Recreation As sociation; Modern Uance Club: Grand Chorus; Women ' s Chorus. Attaway, Jimmy Ingleside Badgett, Mary Lou Sherman Future Teachers of America: Association for Childhood Educa- lion: Zeta Tau Alpha. Baker. Donald Pittsburg, Calif. T Club; Blue Key; Phi Delia Kappa. Ballard, Ronnie Fort Worth Future Teachers of .America: oung Democrats Club. Bannister. Wanda Joyce Breckenridge Future Teachers of .America; Baptist Student Union. Barlow, T. Ray Kokomo, Ind. Gamma Iota Chi, Pres., Reporter, Historian; Management Club. Barton. Gloria Fort Worth Alpha Lamlida Delia; Junior Mary .Arden Club; Senior Mar ' Arden Club, Pres.; Green Jackets; Marquis Hall, Pres.; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi, Reporter: Association for Childhood Education. Dallas Bell, Joyce Texarkana Future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Educa- tion: Kappa Delta Pi: Senior .Mary Arden Club. Berryhill, B. Eugene Grand Prairie Bird, Leon Texarkana Kappa Sigma: Future rea hers of America. Blackmon, Marion Prosper Future Teachers of America: Association for Childhood Educa- tion; Varsity Life; Senior Mary Arden (, ' lub. Boehnke, Sue Hawkins Future Teachers of America: .Association bir Childhood Educa- tion. Bonds, Jeanne Denton Alpha Rho Tau. Treas. : Future Teachers of America; Rally Club: Junior Mary Arden Club: Alpha Phi; Wesley Foundation. Boyd, Carolyn Sweetivater Boyd, Lester W. Jr. Forestburg Bradnsdorf, Joyce Galveston Chi Omega; Future Teachers of .America; Lambda Chi .Alpha Crescent Girl. Bell, Charlotte SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Browder, Joe Clehumc Kappa Alpha. Brown, Angela M. Henderson Association for Childhood Educalion; Kiilure Teiuhers of Aim-i- ica; Alpha Phi; Rally Cluh. Cannon, Eddie Gene Mexia Carnahan. Patsy I ' ort Neches Future Teachers of America: Association for (-Childhood Educa- Carroll, Peggy Waco Gamma Theta Ui)silon: Fiitiiie Teacher-- of America: Rally Club. Cathey. Dor. Dean Waskom Zeta Tau Alpha; Future Teachers of America. Chaffin, Darlene be.nton Alpha Lambda Delta; Association for Childhood Education; Fu- ture Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi. Chaffin, Rose Denton Association for Childhood Education: Future Teachers of Amer ice; Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Chi. Cherry, Van Seymour Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Baptist Student Union. Cherry, Vane Seymour Association for Childhood Education. Clark, James Kent Dallas Clegg, Curtis E. Jr. Crystal Springs, Miss. Cockerell, Lanell Denton Varsity Life; Association tor Childliood Education: Future Teachers of America. Cody, Johnny R. Dallas Future Teachers of America. Cody, Marvin W. t)alla:i Coker, John Gamma Iota Chi: Roo:er M. Ramey Clul). Dallas CoRBiTT, Shirley Dallas Physical Education Professional Club: Women ' s Recreation As- sociation; Los Caballeros. COUGER, RoCHELLE Grajord Crammond, Noralee Houston Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa . Iu Epsilon: Kappa Delta Pi: Freshman Orientation Committee: Top Coeds on Campus; Kap- pa Delta. Sec. Crews, Richard Longvieu Gamma Iota Chi. Cron, Cyril Thomas Rockport Kappa Delta Pi. Treas.; Alpha Chi: Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Presbyterian Student Association. Cunningham, Lenwood Carrolltor Damon, C. Rich. rd Houston Theta Chi, Pres.; Blue Key: -Music Educators ' National Confer- ence; A Cappella Choir. Daniel, Paula Virginia . Dallas Alpha Phi; Future Teachers of America; Association for Child- hood Education; Rally Club; Varsity Life. Bro-Dan 71 rum Davis, Bill Argyle Association for Childhood Education. Delegate to National Con- vention; Gamma Iota Chi. Davis, Jim L. Dallas Delia Sigma Pi. Vice-Pres.; Rally Club, Pres. ; Management Club; Society for the Advancement of Management; Psi Chi; Sigma Nu. Davis, Kay Albany. III. Chi Omega: Physical Education Professional Club; Delta Psi Kappa; Women ' s Recreation Association. Davis, Osburn W. Whitesboro Theta Chi; Rallv Club; Future Teachers of . merica; Junior Class Treas. Dawson, William Dwain Corsicana Day. Ann Eastland . lpha Phi. Vice-Pres.: United Students of North Texas, Sopho- more Senator. Junior Senator. Dean, M-iRiON Jon Venus Sophomore Class Vice-Pres.; Sophomnre Activity Committee; Fu- ture Teachers of America. Dickenson, Jerolvn Dallas Association for Childhood Education. Treas.; Future Teachers of America; Grand Chorus; Methodist Student Movement; Wesley Foundation: Senior Mary Arden Club; Student Religious Council. Ellis, Doris Arlington Alpha Phi; Physical Education Professional Club; Future Teach- ers of America: Rally Club. Ellison, Gii- ce Fletcher. Mary Ann Future Teachers of America: Associati tion: Kappa Delta Pi. Ford, Jo Ann Fort Worth Green Jackets: Gamma Tiieta Uiisilun; Association for Child- hood Education: .Music Educati rs " National Conference. Francis, Carolyn Ann Midland Future Teachers o[ America. FR.4NKS, Nancy Gatesville Green Jackets; Cheerleader; Delta Gamma. Vice-Pres.; Future Teachers of America; . ' Vssociation for Childhood Education; Wes- ley Foundation; Physical Education Professional Club; Senior Mary .Arden Club. Garvin, El Freda Witte Dallas Garza, Emma Edinburg Newman Club: Chapel Choir; Associatinn for Childhood Edu- cation. Gaston, Don Denton Industrial . rts Club, Vice-Pres.; Future Teachers of America. Gaudet, Jerry G. Neiv London -Mpha Phi, Vice-Pres.; ft omen ' s Forum. Sophomore Representa- tive: .Senior Mary . rden Club; Future Teachers of America: Association for Childhood Education; Rally Club. Glaser, Marilyn Dallas Future Teachers of . merica; Association for Childhood Educa- tion; Bruce Hall, Pres. Gi.ovER, Charles A. Denton Arlington Grand Saline for Childhood Educa- Denison ( hildhndd Education: Future Teachers of Golden, Betty Association fci America. Goodner, Harlan R. Denton Industrial Arts Cluli: . tiident Religious Council. Gorman, Patrick Allen Wortham Gradick, Joy Sherman Future Teachers of .America; Association for Childhood Educa- liun; Chi Ome?a. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION jREENE, ViNCE Wichita Fulls Press Club; Campus Chat. Exchaiifie Editor; Air Force ROTC. jRiGSBY, David A. McLean Baptist Student Union; United Students of North Texas, Sena- tor; Debate Club; Summer Theatre; Air Force KOTC; Roger M. Ramey Club; Arnold Air Society. GuNTER, Sidney R. Monahans Kappa Mu Epsilon. Haire, Kenneth Fort Worth Haladaychik, Diane Dallas Alpha Delta Pi; Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club; Association for Childhood Education; Women ' s Forum; Delta Sigma Phi Sweetheart; Air Force ROTC Squadron Repre- sentative. Haley, Prudy Tyler Physical Education Professional Club; Zeta Tau Alpha; Womens Recreation Association; Terrill Hall, Pres. Hall, Patsy Rockwall Delta Gamma; Senior Mary Arden Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta. Hall, Tommye Fort Worth Fort Worth Denton Hamm, Hugh Harding, Stewart Future Teachers of America; Gamma Theta Upsilon. Hargrave, Catherine Dallas Zeta Tau Alpha, Vic e-Pres.; Senior Mary Arden Club: Associa- tion for Childhood Education; Air Force ROTC Angel ' s Flight; Yucca Beauty Semi-Finalist. Harlan, Myrle Bridgeport Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club; Future Teachers of America; Green Jackets. Harvey, Sandra S. « ' « ' Delta Psi Kappa, Pres., Sec; Women ' s Recreation Association: Los CabaUeros; Alpha Chi; Physical Education Professional Club. Hamilton Corsicana Helbert, Clifford Future Teachers of America. Highnote, Joe Thomas Air Force ROTC. House, Margaret , ' " ° " Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi, Sec; Junior Mary Arden Cub; Senior Marv Arden Club; Association for Childhood Education. Millsap Dallas Houston, Fr.ank N. Future Teachers of America. Howard, Bob Hughes, NiTA " ' ' " Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of Amer- ica ; Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mar - Arden Club; Kappa Delta Pi. Hundley, Byron K. ' O.n on Phi Kappa Sigma. Hunter, Betty Lynn , r ' " ' ' " Vssociation for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club. T A TNT? Denton ' Zm Tau Alpha: Association for Childhood Education. T - „ Kerrville Jones, Gerald , , ■ Industrial Arts Club; Future Teachers of America. Q V FM ' " " orth ■ " " " ' lu ure " ' Teacher;- of America; Association for Childhood Educa- tion; Rally Club. Ci C) Gre-Jon 73 fil?6 Karston, C rme, Association for Childhood Edurati ' )n. Fort Worth Kemp, Shirley Ann Blue Ridge Kewemer. Cari. Robert Pi Phi Pi. Dallas Khazan-Singh, Naomi Association for Childhood sociation. Edii. :atii L m: udhi Pre: [ana, Punjab, India ibyterian Student As- Kirkpatrick, Wanda Joyce Denton Kol, r. Valentine M. Detroit, Mich. Phi -Mu Alpha: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Blue Key: Gamma Thela Upsilon: Newman Club: Aces of Collegeland: Lal)orator - Band. Symphony Orchestra; Music Educators " National Conference. Kraft, Dorothy Dallas Delta Psi Kappa; Physical Education Professional Club, Treas. ; Wesley Foundation. Land. Kelso R. Fort Worth Industrial Arts (Uub: Student Religious Council; Presbyterian Student Association. Ga lie Latham, James H. Industrial Arts Club. Laws, IVIary Fr- nces Vera Kappa Delta; Future Teachers of America: Association for Child- hood Education: Kally Club. LfDoi X, Barbara Jean Dallas Varsity Life: Association lor Childhood Education. LiNDLEY. Billy R. Newcastle LiTTLEFIElD, BoBBY Sulphur Springs McAden, Alice Gordonville .Alpha Phi: McCracken Club. Vice-Pres.: Senior Mary Arden Club: Student Religious Ccuincil; Future Teachers of America. McCarter, Shirley ■ Bavtoivn Dallas McCoy, Twila Weslev Foundation; Association iiir C ildhood Education. McCamey McDonald, Ann Association tor Childhood Education: Kajipa Delta. McKay, David M. Hillsboro Future Teachers of America: (iamma lota Chi: Kappa Alpha. McKee, Lester Gfne Lancaster Baptist Student Union; College Plavers: Varsity Life: Sigma Phi Epsilon. McMordie, Anne Odessa Association for Childhood Education ; Future Teachers of Amer- ica: Senior Mary Arden Club: Presbyterian Students Association. McNamara, Phyllis McWhorter, James Kenneth Sigma Nil; N ' esley Fuundatioi Methodist Student -Movement; L ASS, Gl.END Alpha Phi. Mackey. Carol McCune Denton Texarkana . ; Future Teachers of America: .Metliodist House Officer. Kilgore Pampa . lpha Lambda Delta: . ' ssociation for Childhood Education; Fu- ture Teachers of America; Student Religious Council: College Players; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Kappa Delta Pi. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Mathews, Pat San Augustine. Women ' s Forum, Junior Representative; Alpha Phi, Pres.; Pan- hellenic Counci). Treas.: Association for Childhood Education. Sec. May, J. C. Jr. Stamjord Kappa Sigma. Mazy. William L. I ' aris Theta Chi. Mitchell, Shirley Money Gladewaier Zeta Tau Alpha; Association tor Childhood Education; Future Teachers of America; Student Religious Council. MoRELAND, Bill Harral Lancaster Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of Amer- ica, Treas.; Lancaster Club. Vice-P res. Morgan, Joan Pon Worth Alpha Phi; Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi. Pres.; Senior Man- Arden Club; Future Teachers of America; Association for Child- hood Education; Outstanding Junior in the Field of Education. Morley, Maurice Greggton Nail, Polly Daingerfield Association for Childhood Education ; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Square Dance Club. Nichols, Rita Corsicana OsBORN, Jerry Sherman Modern Dance Club; Varsity Club: Srpiare Dance Club. Ott, Donald Baytown Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi. Owen, Fern Grand Prairie Association for Childhood Education. Dallas Mineola Palmer, Robert L. Baptist Student Union; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Payne, Alvin R. Gamma Iota Chi; Future Teachers of America. Perry, June Knight Henderson Association for Childhood Education; McCracken Club, Peterson, Eloise Dallas Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Senior Mary Arden Club. Phillips, Ina McKinney Association for Childhood Education. PiNKERTON, Milly Mercedes Future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Educa- tion. PiTcocK Nancy Corsicana Rally ' ciub; Association for Childhood Education; Future Teach- ers of America; Senior Mary Arden Club. PuRDY, Barbara Ann Harlingen Delta Gamma; Rally Club; Senior Mao ' Arden Club; Debat.. Club; Future Teachers oi America; Association for Childhood Education. Ramos. Anita E. Beaumont Future Teachers of America: Association for Childhood Educa- tion. Ramsey, Martha Dallas Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-Pres.: United Students of North Texas- Sec: Panhellenic Council, Sec; Green Jackets; Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of America. Reed, Betty ° f ' " ■ " ' ' Newman Club; Kappa Delta; Senior Mary Arden Club; future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Education. Reed, Frances Anne . ' o ' " ' ' ' Newman Club; Future Teachers of America: Association for Childhood Education. Mat-Ree I )MAm Richardson, Abilene Physical Education Professional Club; Association for Child- hood Education; Future Teachers of America; Zeta Tau Alpha. RiCHBURG, Amn Pecos Zeta Tau Alpha: Future Teachers of America; Student Religi- ous Council. Roberts. Pete Industrial Arts Club. Bryson Rogers. Charles Little Rock, Ark. RosENBAUit, Hamlin Ross, Peggie Jo Longview Alpha Phi; Association lor Childhood Education; Future Teach- ers of America. Rutherford, Joyce Arthur Longview Industrial Arts Club. Sec. Rutter, Jan Houston Kappa Delta; Women ' s Choir; Kappa Delta Pi; Yucca Beauty. Senter, Ch.akles Ross Jr. Dallas Kappa Alpha. Serafino, Mary Jean Dallas Newm.Tn Club, Sec; Future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Education; Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mar ' Arden Club; Kappa Delta Pi. Seth, Sally Leechburg, Pa. Future Teachers of America. Shaw, Hugh Si ma Nu; Future Teachers of America. Beaumont Shaw, Pat Siveetwater Future Teachers of . merica; Association for Childhood Educa- tion; Alpha Rho Tau. Shelton, J. Wendell Itasca Shepherd, Billy Kilgore Theta Chi. Simmons, Betty Texarkana Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Senior Mary Arden Club. Smith, Don - Cresson Baptist Student Union. Pres.: Blue Key. Smith, Elsie Dallas Kappa Delta Pi: Baptist Student Union. Executive Council; Al- pha Chi. Smith, Rebecca Denton Meritum, Pres.; Alpha Delta Pi, Treas.; Junior Mary Arden Club, Treas.; College Citizens ' Club, Vice-Pres. ; Women ' s Forum Council. Sophomore Representative. Sec-Treas. ; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi. Smotherman, Ada Pe. rle Prosper Baptist Student Union, Executive Council; .Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of America; Gamma Theta Upsilon- Spell, Thomas M. Jr. Denton Spikes, Marjorie Cleburne Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of -America. Springer, Mary Frank Rockivall . lpha Phi, Corresp. Sec; Kappa Delia Pi. Stephenson, Patsy Grand Prairie Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi; Rally Club; Association for Childhood Education; United Students of North Texas. Senior Senator; Women ' s Recreation Association. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Stewart, Joyce Dallas Varsity Life, Sec; Physical Education Professional Club, Treas. Stewart, Tommy Dallas Theta Chi. Stiles, Judy Longvieiv Future Teachers of America, Publicity Chairman; Association for Childhood Education; Duchess to Cotton Ball; Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club; Rally Club; Wesley Players; Varsity Life; Yucca Beauty Semi-finalist. Stone, Roy A. Denton Kappa Sigma. Streetman, Hope Dallas Kermit Treas.; Future Teachers of America; North Texas Industrial Arts Teachers ' Association, Assoc. Mem- ber; Alpha Chi. Stroud, Ogden E, Industrial Arts Club. Sudderth, Jack lard Gamma Iota Chi; Roger M. Ramey Club; Future Teachers of America; Air Force ROTC. Swanzy, MarjoRIE E. Grand Prairie SWINDALL, BiLLIE SuE FreepOTt Future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Educa- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha; Oak Street Hall, Pres. Taylor, Patricla. A. Fort Worth Economics-Sociology Club; ' omen " s Forum; Young Republicans Club; Future Teachers of America. Thomas, E. Don Dickinson Air Force ROTC. Band; Future Teachers of America; Delta Sigma Phi; Roger M. Ramey Club. Thomas, Kenneth Olney Air Force ROTC; Roger M. Ramey Club. Thompson, Joan Dawson Future Teachers of America. Tomlinson, Louise Farmington, N. M. Kappa Delta, Treas.; Green Jackets; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Alpha Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta. Torgerson, Burnett Corpus Christi Industrial Arts Club: Baptist Student Union. Turman, Robert J. Mineola Kappa Alpha. Umphress, Maxie Fay Granbury Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Education; . Ipha Chi. Unruh, Shelby Sue Fort Worth Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Forum. Junior Representative; Mc- Cracken Club; Green Jackets; Senior Mary Arden Club; Delta Gamma; Wesley Foundation. Waldo, Bruce Grand Prairie Walthall, Rose Mary Granbury Baptist Student Union; Future Teachers of America; Kendall Hall, Pres. Warren, Nancy Lynn Alpha Phi, Corresp. Sec. W. TKI ' s, Jerry R. Denton Fort Worth Weeks, Carol " ' " Delta Gamma, Recordina Sec: Presbyterian Student Association: United Students of North Texas. Junior. Senior Senator; Young Democrats Club, Reporter. Weigle, Charlyn , Lubbock Association for Childhood Education; Junior Mary Arden Club. Ste-Wei amik mutM Weinert, Joella Weinert Association for Childhixxi Eduoati m; Future Teachers of America. Williams, Adelaide Pampa -.s(ii:iation for Childhood Educalion; Music Educators ' National Conference; Concert Band. WiLLIN ' GHAM, SniRLEV JFhite Oak Association for Childhood lidni-alio i: Delia Gamma; Senior Mary Arden Club. WOODARD, DOIORES Texarkana -Association for Childhood Education ; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Senior Mar ' Arden Club. Wright, Jo Ann Aspennoni Rally Club; Future Teacher of America; Kappa Delta. Wright. Robert W. Denison Association for Childhood Education: Los Caballeros. Yancey. Claudette Austin I ' nited Students of No rth Texas, Freshman, Sophomore, .Senior Senator. Executive Committee; Rally Club; Future Teachers cd America; .A.ssociation for Childhood Education; .Sophomore Acti- vity Committee. YoiTNG, J MES M. San Angela Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Journalism students inspect the printing plant of the Dallas Morning News. SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS Girls majoring in Home Economics not only have the opportunity to learn how to be efficient homemakers, but tliey are also trained to be teachers of home economics. Many graduates become lunchroom supervisors, cafeteria man- agers, dietitians, nursery school teachers, county demonstra- tion agents, and fashion designers. " Learn Ijy doing " might well be the motto of home eco- nomics majors. For nine weeks of their college careers, they live in the Home Management House where practical experi- ence in detailed running of a home and home entertainment is emphasized. Child development, familv relationships, clothing, nutri- tion, home nursing, and food preparation courses are offer- ed in this school. Dr. Florence I. Scoula Praclical experience in homemaking is offered lo girls who live in Ihe Home Management House. 80 Classes in nulrition and food preparalion provide students with information and practical know-how which will be worthwhile in a vocation and at home. Lloyd Loewensle 81 Home economics students spend many worthwhile hours applying classroom instruction to practical experience. Even the heginner feels a sense of accoinplisluneiit after transforming an unattractive tiling into something iieautiful. Tlie luster of wood in a lefinished piece of furniture repre- sents more than a class project; it is the product of leaiiiing which lasts longer than the class- rooi!) experience. Home Improvement classes reuphohter or slip cover divans and chairs, refinish tables and lamp bases, and make draperies and curtains for students ' dormitory rooms or for their homes. A large permanent collection of fabrics used for clothing, drapery and upholstery are employed in textiles, clothing, and related arts courses. Through re- ciprocal agreements with area manufacturers, new models of sewing and refinishing equip- ment arc in lallc(l in ihc home economics laboriilories to k ' cp tlie school up to dale. ii2 Allen, Yvonne Ar yic Zeta Tau Alpha; Panhellenic Council; Ellen H. Richards Cluh; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Battle, June Mont Belvieu Alpha Delta Pi: Green Jackets; Alpha Chi; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron: Ellen H. Richards Club; Junior Mary Adren Club. BiLY, Nancy Dallas Delta Gamma: Future Teachers of America; Ellen H. Richards Club. BuNGER, Barbara Ann Breckenridge Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Kappa Kappa. Calhoun, Mickie Denton Chi Omega. Pres.. Rush Chairman; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Chap lain; Ellen H. Richards. Treas.; Meritum, Sec; Alpha Chi; Green Jackets; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres.; Junior Mary Arden Club. Pres.; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges. CoLLOM, Jean Peacock Delta Gamma; Green Jackets; Ellen H. Richards Club; Rally Club. Cook, Joyce Elaine Stephen ville CowAND, Ethie Fort Worth Ellen H. Richards Club. Dickson, Joann Mineral Wells Chi Omega; Green Jackets: Ellen H. Richards Club; Phi Upsi- lin Omicron, Sec. Vice-Pres. Gattis, Mary Jo Pottsboro Ellen H. Richards Club; Rally Club; Marketing Club. Gilliland, Martha Royce Baird Ellen H. Richards Club, Treas., Social Chairman; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Sec. Treas.; Alpha Chi; Baptist Student Union. Hamill, Ruby Mae Vernon Ellen H. Richards Club; Future Teachers of America: Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Hooks, Shirley Athens Ellen H. Richards Club. Johnson. Shirley T. Dublin Jones. Margaret San Angelo Rally Club; Future Teachers of America: Ellen H. Richards Club. Kelly, Patsy Ann Arlington Green Jackets: Ellen H. Richards Club; Future Teachers of America. King, Genelia Elizabeth Argyle Alpha Lambda Delta. Sec; Alpha Delta Pi: Ellen H. Richards Club: Phi Upsilon Omicron. Vice-Pres., Pres.; Meritum: Meri- tum Sophomore Honor Guard; Alpha Chi. Lamb, Thelma San Angelo Ellen H. Richards Club; Delta Gamma; Baptist Student Union. Lewter, Margie Ann Collinsville Ellen H. Richards Club. Miller. Greta Hughes Sanger Chi OmeM; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Corresp. Sec: Alpha Chi: Kappa Delta Pi; Meritum; Ellen H. Richards Club, Vice-Pres.. Pres.: Women ' s Forum, Junior Class Representative, Pres.; Who ' s Who at North Texas: Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Newman, Nell Caddo Mills Nokes, Pat Waxahachie Ellen H. Richards Club, Sec; Alpha Lambda Delta: Junior Mary Arden Club; Senior Mary Arden Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Polk, Elizabeth Whitewright Ellen H. Richards Club: Student Religious Council; Wesley Foundation. Rice. Jane Ferris Delta Gamma. Pledge Trainer; Senior Mary Arden Club: Pan- hellenic Council; Green Jackets: Ellen H. Richards Club; Future Teachers of America. SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 83 Robertson, Bettye Breckenridge Ellen H. Richards Club; Rally Cluh; Senior Mary Arden Club. RocHELL. Jo Ann Rockwall Delta Gamma: Ellen H. Richards Club; Senior Mary Arden Cluh: Future Teachers of America; Association for Childhood Education. Se. LE, S. ' iRITA Eastland Ellen H. Richards Cluh: Future Teachers ol America. Standifer. Charlcy Williams Breckenridge Alpha Landida Delta: College Players; Phi Upsilon Omicron Freshman Award: Ellen H. Richards Club, Sec; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Alpha Chi; Future Teachers of America. Stewart, Mrs. Gay Cleburne Alpha Delta Pi: Ellen H. Richards Club: Varsity Life; Chemis- try Clul). Tadlock, Tamaka Grand Prairie Ellen H. Richards Club: Zela Tau Alpha: Future Teachers of America. Weeks, Mvry Borger Phi Upsilon Omicron: Ralh (ilub. Treas.; Senior Mary Arden Club: Badminton Club, Pres.: Ellen H. Richards Club; We.sley Foundation; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Kappa Delta Pi. Woods, Carolyn Dungan McKinney Ellen H. Richards Club: Phi Upsilon Omicron. Home Economics majors gel practical experience in child care through work in the college Nursery School. mt SCHOOL OF MUSIC Dr. W. H. Hodgson One of the most outstanding schools of music in the na- tion is located on the North Texas campus. The school is one of two in the United States that offers a Master ' s degree in dance band as well as a Bachelor ' s degree. Ambitions vary widely among music students. Many spend endless hours in the practice rooms to become concert pianists, dance band arrangers, church organists, profession- al singers, liand dii ' ectors, or composers. The School of Music offers instruction in the whole field of nuisic study on i)otli the undergraduate and the graduate levels. The student may pursue coui-ses in composition, church tiuisic, musicology, dance band, all orchestral and band in- struments, and private teaching of applied nmsic. Individual performers enrich the school yearly with their work. Stefan Bardas, resident pianist, presented thirty- two Beethoven sonatas in a series of seven recitals in Dallas and Fort Worth duiing the fall semester. Baidas Brown Dill Dorn Gardner Garnet! Gordon Graham Grubb Hall Haynie Hewitt Krueger McAdow McCormic McKinley Mainous Meyer i ft, ' ' UM iHim Mii 86 Dr. George Morey, director of the College Symphony, rehearses the orchestra for a performance. Maintaining its reputation for excellent and numerous nuisic performances, the School of iNIusic sponsored Symphony Orchestra concerts, an opera, an A Cappella Choir tour, and Madrigal Singers con- certs. The orchestra, under the direction of Dr. George Morey, presented Brahmns ' " Symphony No. 2 " ' and " The Bolero " in the fall. In collaboration with the orchestra, the Opera Workshop performed " I Pagliacci " during the spring semester. The workshop is directeil by Mary McCormic. With Frank Mc- Kinley as director, the 40-voice A Cappella Choir made a ten-day tour in November and December, giving a series of concerts in seven South Texas cities. Another active group in the school is the Madri- gal Singers, -ssho opened this year ' s program with the world premiere of the secular cantata " The Walrus and the Carpenter. " Richardson 87 Long hours at the keyboard, endless hours in the practice room are necessary to the as- piring musician. To llie imisiciun, practice is a serious l)usiness; it is pntliiisi knovvledge to use. jiolishiug the rough stone of potentiality, ami in tlie end it is rewarding. Time with its counterpart, talent, go into the mak- ing of a musician. Experience, too, is important. Many of the instrumentalists of the School of Music play regularly with the Wichita Falls Symphony Orchestra, the Dallas Symphony Orchestra, the San An- gelo Symphony Orchestra, and the Fort Worth Opera Orchestra. Musicians interested in the vocal phase have the opportunity of becoming paid soloists and directors of choirs throughout North Texas. Two per- formances with the Dallas Symphony Orchestra highlighted the year for the Grand Chorus members. Under the direction of Frank McKinley, the chorus presented " Carmina Burana " and " ' The Rio Grande Suite " with the sym[)h()ny. In addition, the chorus performed " Belshazzar ' s Feast " with the North Texas Symphony Orchestra in Decembei ' . 88 Alley. Edward Lek • « " Angela Phi Mu Alpha. Sec; Pi Kappa Lambda; Al|iha Chi; Blue Key; Music Educators ' National Conference; Concert Band; Sym- phony Orchestra: Aces oi CoUegeland. Bryan, Richard Tyler A Cappella Choir; Grand Chorus; Chapel Choir; Opera Work- shop; ' Phi Mu Alpha. Caron, Rose Marik Amarillo Music Educators ' National Conference: Pit Orchestra; Sym- phony Orchestra; Grand Chorus: {Newman CIuIj. Collier, Ann fon Worth Sigma Alpha Iota; Music Educators " National Conference; Alpha Chi; Senior Mary Arden Club; Aces of CoUegeland: Con- cert Band; Symphony Orchestra. Curtis, Glorlv Beth Dallas Mu Phi Epsilon. ' ' arden; A Cappella Choir. Davis, Cynthia Fort Worth Sisima Alpha Iota. Corresp. Sec; Young Democrats Club, Sec: United Students of North Texas, .Senator; Yucca Beauty. Denson, Harold L. Houston Baptist Student Union. Music Chairman; Phi Mu Alpha; Music Educators ' National Conference; Future Teachers of America. Dorsey, Charlotte San Augustine Kappa Delta ; Alpha Chi ; Sigma Aljjha Iota ; Pi Kappa Lambda ; Senior Mary Arden Club. DUNNAVENT, Sam Gainesville Ferguson, Bob Memphis, Tenn. Concert Band: Symphony Orchestra: Phi Mu Alpha: Phi Mu Alpha, Vice-Pres. Foster. K-4thleen Houston Alpha Chi: Kappa Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota. Pres. Garza, Dennis E. l aredo Phi Mu .Alpha; Music Educators " National Conference; Sigma Delta Pi; Future Teachers of America: Marching Band; Concert Band: Symphony Orchestra: Newman Club. GORDY, Melvin E. I-a Marque Marching Band; Concert Band. Granderson, Robert Cooper Pine PAuff, Ark. Harrison, Ann , Arnanllo Mu Phi Epsilon; Kappa Delta, Social Chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta- Meritum; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges; Music Educators ' National Conference; A Cappella Choir; Opera Workshop; Senior Class Sec; lop Coeds on Campus. Lassey, K.4RL Miltonvale, Kas. Phi Mu Alpha. LoTiEF, Cecil Jr. o ' « " Newman Club; Concert Band: Grand Chorus. McDowell, Don Richard Dallas ■ Phi Mu Alpha. McWilll ms. Nancy , , , " " ' " ; A Cappella Choir; .Madrigal Singers: Opera Workshop; Grand Chorus. 0 6550 Sec; Alpha Chi, Sec; Music Educators " Concert Band; Symphony Orchestra. Bavtown Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Kappa Lambda: Phi Mu Alpha: Music Edu- cators ' National Conference; A Cappella Choir: Opera Work- shop; Madrigal Singers: Candlelight Tours. NEDB.4LEK. LeON , , , ■ ' ' Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; Pi Kappa Lambda: Air torce ROTC; Fine Arts Committee. Newcomb, Irene , . f « " Sigma --Vlpha Iota, Pres., Vice-Pres.: Alpha Chi, Pies.: Senior Marv Arden Club: Music Educators ' National Con erence; Con- cert Band; Symphony Orchestra: Woodwind Ensemble; 1 wirier: Meritum, Tieas. ; ROTC Sponsor. Nichols. M.4.rgaret Ann B ' S Spring Opera Workshop; Suinmer Orchestra; Future Teachers of America. Maddox, Ropert Phi Mu Alpha. Pres National Conference Middaugh, Bennie f ' i J% Cil I ' -■? ' ' - ki t hM M SCHOOL OF MUSIC 89 n p Oliver. Lida Texarkana, Ark. Music Educators ' INational Conference. Sec. Pres.: Senior Mary Arden Club: .Mpha Chi. Vice-Pres. ; -Sigma Alpha lota, Ed.; Meritum. Vice-Pres.; Concert Band: ROTC Angel Flight: Symphony Orchestra; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Music Council. Sec. Olson, D. le Galveston Aces of CoUegeland: Lahoratnn Band: Concert Band; Sym- phony Orchestra. Pekrin, Re.X Andrews Phi Mu Alpha. Pledge Warden: Aces of CoUegeland. Riddle. A.mta Mount Pleasant A CappelKi Choir: Grand Chorus; Choralettes: Los Caballeros. RoBER. Marcia Tribune, Kas. Sigma . lpha Iota: Aljiha Chi; Symphony Orchestra; Chapel Choir: Grand Chorus. RoBER, Robert W. Columbus, Ga. Alpha Chi. RoLLLN.s, Midge Monroe, Wis. College Players: Chapel Choir; Women ' s Choir; Delta Gamma. Sanders. Virginia O ' Donnell .Music Educators ' National Conference: Sigma . lpha Iota; As- sociation for Childhood Education; Senior .Mary .-Xrden Club; Wesley Players. Shaw. John .Sherman Phi Mu Alpha: Phi Mu Alpha. Treas. Sligar. Richard McLean Newman Clnli: Phi Mu Al|iha: Music Educators ' National Con- ference. Special. Buena M. Spell, Martha Ogburn .Mu P hi Epsilon; Chapel Choir; Grand Chorus. Swaim, Donald A. Concert Band; Symphony Orchestra. Thornton. Wanda Mu Phi Epsilon. Pres.; .Music Educatofs ' National Conference. Townsend, Tressa Beaumont Alpha Lambda Delta; Association for Childhood Education; Fu- ture Teachers of . merica; Music Educators ' National Confer- ence; Kappa Delta Pi. Ward, Yvonne Tennessee Colony Mu Phi Epsilon; A Cappella Choir; Opera Workshop; Grand Chorus. Webb, Martha .irlington. Va. Delta Gamma; Music Educators ' National Conference. WiNDMILLER, Betty San Angela Music Educators ' National Conference; . ' Vlpha Chi. Wood, Charles L. San Angelo Music Educators ' National Conference; Concert Band. Woodruff, William S. Dallas A Cappella Choir: Opera Workshop. Fort Worth Denton San Antonio San Antonio Wupperman, Dick Austin Phi Mu Alpha; Music Educators ' National Conference; Future Teachers of .America; Disciple Student Fellowship; Concert Band; Symphony Orchestra. SCHOOL OF MUSIC 00 JUNIOR CLASS f f r 0 ■4 f j! r S P|| m . A J m ' nlH i , M Wli » s AI.ell. Don M. San Angela Adams, Omer Gar and Allbright. Kay San Marcos Mien. Harris Waco Anderson. Carroll E. Fort Worth nderson. Jack Fort Worth Anderson. Larry Duncan, Okla. Anderson. Ray 1). Breckenridge Anderson. Rhoda San Angela .Andrews. George Corsicana Archer. Yvonne Seagaville Armstronsi. Andrew T. Keller Armstrong, Arnold A. Jr. Corsicana Arnett, navid Baytown Ashmore. Ben Edward Dallas Atkins. Clifton Lee Jr. Christoval Atw.iod. Royce Bryson Aycock, H(]ward N. El Paso Babb, Joy Dallas Bagwell. Gerald Ranger Bailey, Norma Jean Texarkana Baird, Mellon Fort Worth Baker, Allyn L. Brownsville Baker, Dellalene Denisan Baker. Jackie D. Zephyr Hallew. Robert Eddie Gainesville Ballon, Beverly Dallas Barell. Don Albuquerque. .V. M. Barnard, Frank Dallas Barnard, .Mary Margaret Bagata Barton, .Mary .Ann Sipe Springs Bateman, Martha McKinney Batey. Wallace H. Denton Batt, Jimmy L. Holliday Bayard. .Marion Pierre Houston Bedinger. Thelma ( ' eleste Dallas Behringer. Walter L. Marlin Bell, Diane Fort Worth Belsher, Joe .Marsh Hamilton Bettes, A ' irginia Abilene JUNIORS 92 Bilyeii. Jim Dallas Blankenship, Margie Tcxarkana Ble.isoe, Bill Dallas Bocquin, Mary I- " " Dallas Bohnn, Jules Jr. If ' irlula Falls Bolin, Glenn San Ancrlo Bonham, Nancy Paris Boren, Martha Dallas Bowdry. Tom McCullough Dallas Brabham. Wanda Atlanta Bradford, David B. Kcrmit Bradford, Norman Dallas Bradford, Patsy Ruth Santo Bradshaw, Frederick San Antonio Brady. Billy C. Sherman Browner, Lee Jr. Sequin Bretz, Ronald Paul Brownsville Bridges. Jeanne Anne Denton Britton. Doylene Grand Prairie Broadfoot. Sidney Lynn Longview Brock, Arnold Dallas Brooks, Eulan V. Dallas Brooks. Jack N. Jr. Webster Groves. Mo. Brooks, Jimmy _ Dal la. Brooks, Milton R. Dalla.:, Brown. Carolyn Sue Dallas Brown, Carolyn , nn Houston Brown, Dean S. Orr. N. D. Brown, Harold N. Wewshitrka. Fla Brown, Ray Grand Prairie r p, r . g j d. ' h m k The Main Library, construcled in 1937, contains some 259,974 volumes and a large microfilm collection. Bil-Bro ,,- f a P n O Q C ' ;b " ) ; . ,f f .. ' --, V||. ifVib T 1 Bruce. Barbara Dallas Brust, Pal Texarkana Buchanan. Arthur Denton fiuckley. Eugene F. Jr. Irving ISuforil. Eddie Dallas Hulls. Derrell Wayne Mexia Bumgarner, Bill Fort Worth Bunch. Horton Lujkin Burk. Ronnie Brady Hurnette. Robert D. Dallas Burson. Kay R. Killeen Butler. Terry San Augustini ' Butt . Barbara Iowa Park Byars, Beverly Vernon (!!a)dwe]l, Sammye Denton Callaway, Patsy Greggton Cambern. Connie Dumas Cambron. ,Iudy Dallas ( " anipbell. Dave L. Malvern, Ark. C:ampbell. Dorothy Anne Dallas Cannon, Bobby Gene Collinsville Carleton. Patsy Fort Worth Carlisle, Joan Henderson Carlton, Bettye Joyce Houston Carman, Charles E. ' McKinney Carminati, Harold Fort Worth Carney, Legrand Jackson ville Carr, Thomas Greggton Carrico, Jim Denton Carrington, Dave Jr. Eagle Pass Carroll, Linda Gilmer Carter, Gene Paris Caulder, Ray Donovan Texarkana Chambers. Mary Spearman Chandler, Bobbye Jack McKinney Cboate. Robert H. Dallas Christian, Bob Green ville Christie, Laymon C. Corsicana Clark, Marilyn Van Cleveland. Marjie Fort Worth JUNIORS 94 Coats, Wallace Teague Cobb, Margaret A. Le For; Cody, Bill Fori Worth Cogburn. Pauline Eastlaml Coggins. W. James Dallas Cole. Charles Kruni Cole. Glen Charles Sherman Collendrina. Frank Rirhardson Collins, Jackie Dallas Collins, Joe L. Kilgore Combest, Kenneth R. Celina Conces, Elizabeth Pasadena Conditt, Jerry Fort Worth Connell. Dardee Talhotton. Gn. Connell, Tom Big Spring Cooke. Stacy Waxaharhie Cooper, James Victor Ji. U ' axaharhie Copeland. Iva Mae Carthage Copeland. James E. Dallas Corbin. John Boyd Temph Corbin. Marion Beth Gainesville Corey, Paul Sherman Cortez, Emiliano Carlos Brownsville Cory, Arvie C. Weatherjord Covington, Pat Scurry Cox. James V. Pampa Cox, Norma Jean Texarkana Crawford, Ada Mae Timpson Crawford, Glee Fort Worth Creeg, Evelyn Cooper The Men ' s Gymnasium was opened Dec. 1, 1950 and has a seating capacity of 4,500. Coa-Cre C5 f r f% n r- . ih iki y JUNIORS m. Creswell. .Shirley- Port Arthur Crook. Carl Clayton Jr. Abi etie Crow. Teddy Ennis Cummins. James W. Iraan Cundiff. Barhara Ann Allen Cunninirhain. Bruce H. Dallas Curry. Patsye Dallas Dade. Malcolm Greggton Daniell. Cwen Troup Daii-herty. Robert G. Borger Davidson. .Sue Corsicana Davis, Dale Weatherjord Davis. Elsie Jean Del Rio Da is. Lucy Brady Dawson. Horace Ray Wills Point Deal. Martha MvKinney Deaton. Gene Ranger Deison, Rebecca Conroe DePriest. . rvida Dallas Deussen. Marcella Denton Dickey. Joy Borger Dillon. Judy Dallas Dixon, Dick Brownwood Dollar, Boyd Fort Worth Donald, .Shirley Lewisville Dorn. Betlye .Sue Sherman Dosterschill. W. Llovd Jr. Dallas Dougherty, Lee Norfolk, Va. Douglass, Stan Canadian Doyle, . nna Bess Midland Dresser, Virginia Gainesville r unn, John R. Lancaster Durham, Martha Denton Duwe. Gerald Wayne Lewisville Dyess, Bob Waxahachie Edge, Murray Fori Worth Egger, Sarah E. Grand Prairie Eller. Sammy Bryson Elliott. Arthur Dallas Elliott. Gave Hatter Moody 96 Ellis, Jim Hrownwood Ellsworth, Gail Fort Worth Elms, Mary Ann Bay town Ely, Martha El CnmiH, Endicott, Bobbie Jean Denton Enis, Bennie Krum Erdmann, Clifford Pottsvillf Estes, Darla Ruth Denton Etheredge, Ernestine Port Artluir Eu banks, Peggy Bonham Eubanks. Tommy Garland Evans, James M. Denton Evans, Willie V. Kllgore Fagan, Betty Carol Palestine Fairbanks, Ralph Preston San Angela Fairchild, Bonnie Bonham Faria?. Noemi San Benito Farley. Glenn Lewisville Farris. Nina Port Arthur Ferguson, Tommy Stinnett Feris. Richard Dallas Few, Patricia Ann Midlothian Field, Henry Crane Fielding. Pat Watson - Monahans Fincher. John DeRidder, La. Findley. Pat Marshall Ford, Laymond Carrollton Fortenberry, Jane Fort Worth Fortney, Douglas Fort Worth Foster, Emma Rose Houston The Science Building, home of the math- ematics and physics departments, is the oldest building on the campus. Ell-Fos A - " A ' t Foster, Eula Nell Dallas Fowler. Sam Grand Saline Francis. Jerry L. Lungview F ' ranklin. Jim B. Dallas Fry, Bill Denton (Jarld, Sarah Dallas (iaj;c. Jimmy Demon Garrard. Bettye Fori Worth Garrison, Carol Midland Gaston. Alt(m Glenn Gainesville Geeslin. Ethel Lynn Stephenville (Gentry, Karen Abilene Gil.hs, Gladys Liifkin Gill.ert. Davifl Keller • illiert. Janet Lynne Dallas Gill. Marian Dallas Gill, Nancy Dallas Glasscock. Jimmie Dallas Glidewell. Carol Wichita Falls Gobin, Don 1 ernon Godfrey. John Carll.m Tyler Godfrey. Merriam Durant, Okla. Goforth. J..e E. Overton Gohlke, Gene A. Denison Gomez, Olga Brownsville Goodwyn, Tommy Ennis Goostree, Clifford A. Jr. McKinnev Gordon. Kendall Dallas Gore. Janice Weather ford Gotcher. Morris Lake Dallas Grady, Nan Denton Graham, Don Harlingen Graham, Freddie 0. Paris Graves, Frances Houston Graves. Mary Lee Amarillo (iray. Alfred Boerne Gray. Anne Big Spring Green, Mit i A. Mabank Gregory. Marion B. Garland t;rewen. Charlie Odessa JUNIORS 9{] Oiffin, James Fan Uorlh Griffin. Roger Dallas Grimes, Mary Dallas (; rimes. Patsy Fort Worth Grinke. Anita Dallas GuilK June I ' ampa Gunter, Lnu Gainrsvillr Gurley. Rondeau M. Tahoka Guy. Mary Lou Dallas Hayle. Robert L. Gaini-svillc Hall. Harry A. Dallas Hall, Richard G. MrAIU ' n Hall. William T. Dallas Hallum. Norma Fort Worth Hancock, Dean Henderson Hanks. Warren Paris Hanna, Jimmy Wichita Falls Hanning, William M. Gu liter Hansen, W. Neil Denton Hardesty, Edwin Fort Worth Harris, Tom Chillicothe Harvey, Bill Fort Worth Hassell, Shari Palestine Havnes. Jack Fort Worth Hays. Lou Ennis Hays, Mary Helen Boyd Hearron, Anna Charlene Talco Heartfield. Mary Ann Dallas Henderson. Freddie Jo Mexia Henson, Joyce Atoka. Okla. The Education-Laboratory School Building houses the education and psychology de- partment in addition to ten grades, kinder- garten through the ninth grade. Gri-Hen 0IK ( r ' " ; -1 - 9 m 1 11 A V ' 1 o ff 1 ' H y rl r5 fn - n r " " Herwi.k. R. Willard ( onnelhviUe. Pa. Hibert. Glenda Timpson Hickey, Don ] crnon Higgins, Evelyn Dallas Hines. Charles Denton Huffman. Robert J. Scotland H.)oks. Susie Bay town Horton. Dwayne Colorado City House. Kathryn . nn Gilmer Housewrifiht. Sue Fort Worth Howard. .Merrill .lean Celina Howell. Kay Spearman Howlelt. Billy Allen Hudson. Charles Denton Hudson. Earl Dallas Hudson. Leonard Decatur Huinphrys. Barbara Breckenridge Hunt. William 0. Bowie Huser, Kay Dallas Hutrheson, Noel A r gyle Injiram. Charles V. Dallas Ingram. .Jeanne Dallas Irwin. I)a i( Dallas Irwin. Ida Ann Fort Worth Ivy. Darwyn Dawson Jackson, Clyde Sherman Jackson, Sammy Chandler James. . Iarlene Roberts Faliurrias Jefferson. Joe Fort Worth Johnson. Betty L» Stamford Johnson, Billie Irene Eastland Johnson, Jerry T. Gushing, Okla. Johnson, Mary Emhouse Johnson. William C. Gunter Johnstcm. Helen Karen Kerens Jolly. Neil Lawrence Pampa Jones, Brinson A. Dallas Jones, Gordon Alliance, Ohio Jones, Jimmy Boioie Jones. Lillian Fort Worth JUNIORS 10(1 Junes. Lois Brork Jones, Ray Kilgorr Jones, Tommy TyhT Jordan, Ernesl L. Jr. Baytuivn Jordan. Linda Da las Joyner. William Ediiiburg Kearby. J. Mason Decatur Keas, Arlene Grand Prairie Keith, Vivian Brownsville Kelley. Jo Ann Texarkana Kelly, Robert Olney Kenus, Joyce Dsnton Kiblinger, Edgar Covington Kidwell. Wendell Dallas Kilmer, Larry Dallas Kimberley, Pat Dallas King, A. L. Corpus Christi Kirkland. Sandra Jo Axtell Klement, Joan Muenster Klinglesmith, Jessica Sue Kaufman Knight, Weldon Denton Knighton, Carol Ann Farmersville Kosel. Ray Rosebud Kramer. Mike Sherman Krodell, Jack Kerniit Kuehn. Johnny Wichita Falls Kunz, Paul Anton Cameron Lamm, Frances Krum Lane, David Fort Worth Lane, Keith Roy Dallas Departments of government and economics share the Manual Arts Building with the School ot Home Economics. Jli Jon-Lan A. . 4« P , p n n c f!r ■■ « r.» ' n, r Lariniiire. Marihn Olney Lauderdale. Joy Lufldn Loverly. Gail Fori Worth Laives Carn.n Ann Houston Led Letter. Betty Lemsville Lee. Dorothy Paris Lee. Linda Stephfnrillf Leifesle. C.ddie Art Li.ldeli. Charles Finly Fort Worth l.ifron. liohhy Electro Cand Ann Nocona Linker. " vonne Gainesville Linn. Coe Menard L .e, Betty Lee Texarkana Long:. Douglas Grand Saline Long. Gayle Joe Henderson Lott. Bill Dallas James David Fairfield Lyon, Tommy Car roll ton. Mo. McAllister. Betty Lubbock McClintoek. Boh Fort Worth McCollum. Bill Gainesville McColhnn. Har.dd Ray Jr. Dallas McDaniel. Svhie Carbon MrDonald. Carl Lincoln. Neb. McDonald. Larry Archie Glcnmora, La. McDougal, James Cary Dallas McGee, Billy Boh Lewisville McGrady. Stephen Saint Jo MrKinney. Rohert Dallas McLain. John Hillsboro MiLauchlin. Glenda Winnsboro McLauchlin. Lon Longvieu: McNamara. Marv Anne Dallas McNeely. Louise Petrolia McNeill. W. Dale Corsicana Mackey. (.ami Cleburne Magouirk. Louise Dallas Malian. Lynn Houston .Majors. Rita Port Arthur JUNIORS 102 Malliiry, Sarah Paris Mansfield, Tina Dritlon Maples, Janet Mirl Paris Marks, James Dallas Marriiit. Will Ervin Dallas Marshall, Elsie Lou T,:xarla,m Martin, Charles L. Glendale, Ark. Martin, Harriett Bald Knob, Ark. Martin, Kenneth Orange Matejowsky, John H. Caldwell Mathis, Martha Dallas Mathis, Shirley Fort Worth Mauldin, Thelma .Amarillo Maxwell, David Fort Worth Maxwell, Thomas N. Jr. Denton Means, Dick Pecos Mercer, Gloria Boyd Mercer, Pat Dallas Merrell, Albert Corsicana Merrell, William C. Beaumont Mersiovsky, Al Wichita Falls Mersiovsky, Darleen Dallas Messer, Douglas Tyler Meyer, Kurt William Arlington Miers, Fred M. Piano Miller. Ardis Orange Miller, Judith Corpus Christi Miller, Teddy White Oak Mills. Eloise Jacksonville Minter, Judith Houston Masters Hall, one of the newer campus buildings, is occupied by the departments of biology and chemistry. £iki fd th M Mal-Min Mitchell. Pat W ' axahachie Money. . " Vrline Gladewater Iiiiire. Ceraldene Abilene Moore. Jame ' . W. Marshall Moore. Jo .Ann Palestine !,.ore. Joyce Tyler .Moore. Thomas Bor eer .Mori;an. Jack Cleburne Morris. Gradalyn Arlington Morris. Jimmie Sherman Mosley, Sue Lubbock Moss. Rohert Gainesville -Mote. Frances Vernon Muliins. Willard Haskell Mnnselle. Charles R, Big Spring Nayfa. Valarie Rotan Neel. Pat Weather ford Nelson. Bohbye Harlingen Netherton, Margie Fort Worth Niemeier, Nila Dallas Nilsson. Karen B. Longview Norris, Harold Dallas Norris. James E. Jr. Tyler Norwood. Frank Burleson Nyguist, Nat Dallas Odgers. Charles Griffith Dallas Odneal. Don Kriim Oldham, Mary Anna Denton Olson, Leola L, Denton O ' Neal. Patricia Beaumont Orme. Martha Blooming Grove Orr, Ramona Greenville Overall. Bob Dallas Owens. (;ienda Jean Denton Oxford. Bill Denton Pace, Gertrude Bells Payne, Loyd Dallas Pearson. Luther Ray McKinney Pearson, Mary Carolyn Corsicana Peddy. Rex Corsicana JUNIORS 104 Peeples. Jasper Pemlergrass. Ddrina Helh I ' enny. Pansy Perry, Joyce Perry. Richard Phillips. Alan Phillips. Mary Phillips. Stella Phillips. Wayne Pickett. Dorothy Pickle. Carroll Pierce. James Piner. Thomas Pitts. Alva Pitts. Connie Pitts, Sue Piatt. Barry Poole. Preston Porter. G. Robert Portman. Ouilda Price. Wilma Priddy, Mary Ann Pugh. Vernell Pyle. Bill Quinn. Evelyn Rabe. Dick Ratcliff. Harold Ray, Charles Redies. Rex Reed. Larry ircllinsiWii I ' Jysiut, I ' iclds Linile,, Tyler Rinmourlvillc DfiUon Shi ' rmau McKinney Bristow, Okla. Tyler Levelland Ozona Wichita Falls Wichita Falls Gordoniille Dallas Clyde Mesqiiite Denton Odessa Priddy Houston Marshall Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Lufkin Plain view Spearman The Historical Building contains the Slate Historical Collection and history, geogra- phy, and speech and drama departments. Pee-Ree rs f) n . c f l rJ .i3«J • " " ii I i " %. t- : itt JUNIORS Reed. Rhelda Jo Cisco Reef;. Man ' Frances Galveston Reize-ter. Larr ' San Antonio Reit . Diinna Perryton Ren fro. Bobby R. Anna Rexroat. Jeanne Gordon Keynulds. Donald E. Munday Reynolds. Kenneth Forestburg Reynolds. Mac Karnack Rhea. Charles Hi lsboro Riie. Cwendcdyn Hemphill Richardson, Patricia Ann San Benito Richey, Mary Ida Paris Richie. B. Weidon Longview Riley. Anne Spearman Rip|ie. Dan Denton Roach. Jack Dallas Roach. Jane Olney Roberts, Frank Galena Park Roberts, John H. Plainview Roberts, Ronald E. Abbott Robinette, W. M. Dickinson Robinson, Bettie Joyce Eastland Robinson. Mary Louise Fort Worth Rockett. Jack P. Irving Roderick. Carolyn Dallas Rodgers. Lee Petrolia Rosenbauni. Joe Hamlin Ross. Car.d Hico Ross. Jimmy E. Longview Rush, Huey Corsicana RusvelL .-Shirley Texarkana Rutherford. Nils A. Denison Sahlarriafia, Santiago Medellin . Columbia, S. A. .Sanders. Colene Borger Sanders. Frances Fort Worth Saxon, Barbara Lufkin Sazama, Patricia Albany S.hurig. Fred LaMarque Scoggin, Sandra Collinsville 106 Sconyers, H. Jeannette Fort Worth Scott, Troy Pottsvitle Seal, Charles San Angrlo Sears. Franklin D. Weatherjord Sears. Walter R. Whitt Shackelford, Janelle Montague Shasteen, Eugene Gainesville Shawver, Jane Baytown Shelton, Nan Seminole Shook. William San Angela Short, Ann Waco Short, Joyce Post Shotwell, Garva Lou Dallas Shugart, Pete Houston Simmons, Kay Texarkana, Ark. Sisk, Carolyn Royse City Skipper, George A. Houston Slaton, Patricia Jacksboro Slaughter, Sara Anna Sloan, BiU Dallas Smith, Bill Houston Smith. George I. Texarkana Smith, Jacqueline Gainesville Smith. John D. Dallas Smith, Larry Douglas Lubbock Smith. Marguerite Dallas Smith, Marian Lee Princeton Smith, Norma Laron Smith. Robert Frank Grand Saline Smith, Sidney Sue Nocona The Business Administration Building, formerly the Education Building, has been the School of Business since 1952. Sco-Smi ■M J . k aUiBIHiK P f 1 : Ci f f D tp ' f! r ' i ' ' i Snead. John Grand Prairie Snyder. James C. Brvan Solis, Leopoldo Jr. Harlingen Solomon, Jimmy Denton Sorenson. Don Marshall Sorrells. Bettye Lou Gilmer Spears. Mary Ella Grand Saline Springer. Thomas Dallas Springfield. Ray Overlon Staggs. Bohliy Mission Stamps. June Borger Stamps, Patricia Tyler Stanwood. Jacquelyn Luling Stapp. Theressa Fort Worth Stark. Robert Clayton Dallas Starr. Jimmie G. Duncan. Okla. Staton. Bob Dallas Stavlo. Sally Sunray Stephens. Jim Dallas Stevens, James 0. Greggton Stewart. Doug Center Stovall. Shirley Sue Tyler Strickland. Norma Las Cruces, N. M. Strong, Darrell Marshall Strong, La Verne Carthage Stryker, Flora Clifton Stubblefield. Jerry Woodson Stuhblefield. Travis Eh m Denton Sykes. Lewis Peter Grand Prairie Talley. Myrna Jean Big Spring Tarver. Don Phillips Tate. Harold Waxahachie Tate. Jimmy Bonham Taylor, Bobby North Little Rock, Ark. Taylor. Charles Borger Taylor. Christine Fori Worth Terry. Sylvia Dallas Tetsch. Elizabeth San Benito Thomas. Honey Dallas Thomas. Maralyn Eastland JUNIORS 108 Thompson. Bob A. [iorarr Thompson, Bohhy Jean W ' rathcrjonl Thomson, Edward Durannii Thoison, Steve Midland Tillery, Lillian San Aniiclo Tindall. Mary Phillips Tinkle, Shirley Ann Fort Wurlh Tipping, Harold W. Blooming Grove Til tie. Donald A. Marshall Todd. Jeanette San Angela Tolhert. Sidney Howe Trietsch, Horace J. Denton Trietsch, Thomas Ray Denton Triplett. Beth Whitney Troeger, Betty Jo Denton Turner. Shirley Ross Hawkins Tyler, John F. Tyler Tynes, Joe Pampa Vanderslice, Morris S. Jr. Dallas Vaughan, Elizabeth M. Dallas Venable, Van Detroit Vickery. Gayle Tyler Vickrey. Danny M. Dallas Vivian, Ann V Gilmer Voltin. Rosemary Mexia Wade, Martha Ann Dallas Wages, Jack D. Gainesville Wagg. Royce Dallas Wagner. John Dallas Wagnon, Bobby Fort Worth Localed in the center of the campus, the college power plant boasts the victory bell which is rung on special occasions. Tho-Wag k. ■ -f w J. n -••I ' i .k u A I-: ' ., r). r:.- A r Il ml ( ' ) o a f? Wal.len. Valla Collinsvillc Wal.lie. Walter III Dallas. Wal.ln.n. .lean Gladi ' watrr Walker. Betty . iin Trxarkana. Ark. W alker, .Ici eph 1). Mineral ITc ls Walker. Levi Lancaster W alker. K., . Waco Walker. Stuarl .Allen Dallas Wallis. Pat Dallas Watkin.. .l.,hn Clarksburg. W. Va. W atkin.. J„y Fort if ' orth Watkin . T..mmy Birdville Watson. Fnrrest Ennis Weatherfcrd. Barbara Helen Royse City Weathers. Nancy S teph en villi- Weaver, .leane Dallas Weaver. Lynn Dallas Welili. . lart;aret Al ice Longiiew Mary McGregor X ' elier. Ken San Angela Wehlia. Betty Jean Vernon W ells. Jackie Longview West. Jesse M. San Antonio Weslfrnian. Claude Palestine Wevmnuth. Ed Dallas Wheeler. Rita Jane Paris White. (,:alherine R. Biirkett Whileley, Conrad Fort Worth W hitley. Barbara Magnolia, Ark. W hitinire. Sue Ann Edgewood Whitlen. John Mildred W hiltle. Jessie Rockwall W ilcox. Charles Hamilton Wilkerson. Patti San .Antonio W ilks. Marcielle Denton Williams. Dorn L. Crete, III. W dlianis. Enimitt Alba W illianis. Jim Midlothian W illiaiiis. Karen Me.xia Willian.s, L. Car.dyn ,4marillo JUNIORS 10 Williams, Sally Miami, 01:1a. Willis, Kenneth Dallas Willis. Patricia Dallas Wills. Ray Richardson ills. Raymcnd Houston Wilson, Frank Graham Wilson, Glenda Gladewater Wilson, Janice Wichita Falls Wilson, Leroy B. Dallas Winchester, Bobby Munday Winters. Wayne Dallas Wood, Jerry Raynor Voca Wood, William Gaston Jr. Copeville Wood, William A. Brerkenridgc Woodruff, Doris Decatur Woodward, Lewis Arlington Woody, Mary Gainesville Worthington, Audrey Dallas W ' right. Jimmy Don Paris Wright, Kyle D. Quitman Wright. Weldon Richardson Wyly. Charles A. Stephenville Wynn, Pat Dallas Wynn, Sam G.. Jr. Dallas Yarbrough, Dianne Byers Yates, Roger Broumwood Young, Doyce Saint ]o Young. Jerry D. Carrollton Zapalar. Edwin E. Flatonia The Music-Orchestra Hall houses the School of Music and includes practice and rehearsal rooms and instructional studios. Wil-Zap Junior Class officers who were elected in October are, left to right, John L. McLain, vice-pres.; Betty Lu Johnson, treas.; Norma Strickland, sec, and John Turner, pres. The Sophomore Class was headed by Bill Townsend. right, this year. Other officers have been, left to right, Roy Dunkleburg, vice-pres.; Kay Speir, treas., and Ann Hall. sec. 112 f:. n O C; Marquis Hall, Ihe first residence hail for women, was open- ed in 1936. . irington. Jackie Bowie Airington. Stanley Bowie Alexander, Ruby Lea Era Allen, Betty JoAnne Corsicana Allen. Jess Dalla. ' i Allen, Rita Denton Allen, W. R. Garland Anderson. Anita Lee San Angela Anderson. Ann La Marque Anderson. Mary W ' hitesboro Anderson. Panl Terrell Andrews. Ann Krislina Fort Worth Andrews, Denny Olney Appling. Jane Seagoville Arendall. Ronnie Borger Armstrong. Jim Midlothian Armstrong. Joanne Gladewater Arnold, Hugh Galveston Askew, Glenn Amarillo Austin, Lyndon Irving Ayoob, Jeanette Dallas Bailey. Naomi Fort Worth Baird. Jim Longvieiv Baker, Barbara Denton Baker, Joe Don .; Groesbeck Balch, James Waco Baldwin, Fred Davis Marshall Baldwin. Gwayne Anna Baldwin. Wayne Anna Ball, Alvin Littleiield Banks, Jim Fort Worth Barbee, Mary Ann Big Lake Barker, Beverly Wichita Falls Barnett, Harold W. Midlothian Barrett. Margot Dallas Air-Bar Barrington. Barliara Lujhin Barron, Man- Lou falmrr Barllett. Ralph MrrkrI Bartsch. Robert Furl Worth Barvch, Rohert Galvi ' ston Bates, Carolyn Little Rock. Art. Baum, George A. W ' lnlesboro Beach, Sandra Hamilton Beals, Sue Fort Worth Beckham, Carol Dallas Bell, Burl L. Turncrtown Bell, Margaret Brownwood Bennett, Joe Graham Bennett, Joel Weatherford Bennison, Martha Fort Worth Bevers, Janel Baytoivn Bigby, Priscilla Fort Worth Biggerstaff, Don Fort Worth Birdwell, Oliver Graham Black. Evan Fort Worth Blanton. Lawrence Raymondville Board, John Paul Jr. Dallas Boaz, Bobby Krum Bond, Roger Shady side. Ohio Bonham, Claire Sulphur Springs Bonner, Leslie Fairfield Boone, Roxy Fort Worth Booth, Patricia June Fort Worth Boring, Mary Jane Bay City Boswell. Edward B. Dallas Bounds, Bob Stamford Bowdoin, Marshall D. Mont Belvieu Bowerman, James M. Nocona Bowman. Ellen Jane Fort Worth Boyd, Craig Graham Bradley, Charles Abilene Bradley, Margaret Alice Poolville Bradshaw, Bob Waco Brandenberger, Gene F. Denton Brannan, Jacquilene Fort Worth r r . SOPHOMORES 115 Bransom. Eddie Fort Worth Brantley, Alton Dallas Brecheen, Sarah Grand Prairie Bridges. Harold Dallas Brock. Jean Roanoke BnM,k . Krin Fort Hood Brown. Alison Longview Brown. Don H. Sherman Brown, Elaine Roanoke Brown. W. A. Tyler Browning. Horace C. Denison Bruce. Carolyn Fort Worth Brunken. Linda Dallas Brunson. Jeaneen Dallas Brunson, Jo Ann Dallas Buell, Richard Howard Pilot Point Burch, Cecilia Ann Gainesville Burch, Sandra Paris Burns. Johnny Carrollton Butler. Grady Wichita Falls Butler, James David Bonham Butts, Donald Sanger Butts, George Sherman Byers, Carol Fitch Dallas Byroni, Sarabeth Aubrey Cagle, Ruby Joe Woodson Cain, LaQuela Muenster Callaway, Wayne Wichita Falls Cameron, Pat Tvler Canole, Jimmy Paris Canlrell. Carolyn Denton Capps, Martha Sherman Carnahan, Sue Jo Irving Carter, James Lynn Grand Prairie Carter, Shirley Sherman Chilton Hall is Ihe home of the women ' s social sororities. iSHMi Bra-Car Cartwright, Tom HuUhins Cason, Milton D. Corsirana Casstevens, Jane Sue Gran bury Ceraldi, Anthony Dallas Chesshir. James BrownjicUl Chitwood, Jerry Borger Christian, Nora Jo Forestburg Chuoke, Anthony C. Galveston Clark, D. Fred Dallas Claycomb, Martha Ann Sherman Clements. Patsy StephenvUle Click, Bob Galveston Cogdell, Alice Abilene Coker, JoAnn Fort Worth Coleman, Louis Denton Coleman, Nelda Houston Collier, Jesse Athens Collins, Al Electra Compton, Joan Dallas Complon, Lewis Denton Conner, Dianne Breckenridge Cook, Clifford Dallas Cook, Richard Henry Denton Cooke, John Rockdale Cooper, Janis Fort W ' orth Cope, Jesse McKinney Correll, Donn Freeport Crouch, Barbara Valley View ■Cowley, Linda Dallas Cox, Claudette Kilgore Cox, Tommy Fort Worth Grain, Barbara Midlothian Crans, Tec Oceanside, Calif. Cravey, Janet Breckenridge Crawford, Patsy Lewisville Creswell, Marjorie Fort Worth Croker, Bud Indianapolis, Ind. Crosby, Elisabeth Dallas Cunningham, JoAnn Wichita Falls Currin, Sharadel Jacksonville ' " 1 o n. o . k mh. ■ SOPHOMORES 117 ' i CS ' f .f) 1 t Terrill Hall, named in honor of former President Terrill, houses Iwo hundred and Ihirty-five coeds. i l Curry. C. T. Galveston Darby. J«hn Pampa Dar t. Adele Terrell Dasch. Mary Dallas Dauffherty. Charlotle Borger ()au}:het . Mary- Linden Davis, Doris Corsirana Davis. Kay Dallas Davis. Newton Corsieana Davis. Steve Dallas Deemer. Patricia Mission Denning. John Bryson Dennis. Carolyn Dallas Derden. Jean Corsieana Deri, Mary Dallas Derr, George Dallas DeWilt. Helen Fort Worth Diilway. Charline Levelland Dinger. Marilyn Vanderbilt Dobbins. Louise San Antonio Dodson, Robert Dallas Dolfi, Diane Galveston Dooley, Robert Daniel Justin Doughty, James Bowie Duke. Anne Dallas Dunbar. Thomas Larry Montague Duncan. Ann Dallas Duncan, Gelene Corsieana Dunkelberg. Roy Fort Worth Duren. Mary Ruth Mineral Wells Durham. Mary Hereford Eastland. Kathryn Sue Monahans Echols. Jane Houston Eckel. Virginia Joy Edeien. Paula Phillips Cur-Ede Edmonds, M. Clyde Lewisvillr Edwards, Estalynn Weinen Edwards, Sherrill Wink EIrod, Lockel E. Sanger Elrod. Ted Denton Ennis, Reginald W. Jr. Alvin Epton, Nan Waxahachie Erwin, Bill Blum Eskut. Billie Lee Denton Evans, Ben E. Brownwood Evans, Norman Dallas Evans. Pat Piano Ewing, Romilda Dallas Farley. James Fort Worth Faust, Ruth Ann Dallas Fletcher. James Wichita Falls Floyd, Don Ray Lake Jackson Ford, Jean Dallas Fore, Max Atlanta Francis, Julius R. Odessa Franke, Metche Odessa Franks. Donald E. Dallas Franks. John Dallas Freeman. Beverly Fort Worth Frehner. Jimmy Whitney Fritcher. Gerald Pilot Point Fryar, Mary Frances Dallas Fuller. Melvin Euless Funderburk. Peggy June Kilgore Gabriel. Ronald J. Dallas Gainer. Irvin Dallas Galloway. Paula Fort Worth Garner. Garry McKinney Garrett. Lola J. Gainesville Garrett. Morris Wayne Mineral Wells Garrett. Roger Jr. San Saba Gaskins, Imogene Marshall Gay. Beverly Wichita Falls Gee. Larry M. Howe Geisel. Margaret Dallas Aimim SOPHOMORES 119 Largest of the women ' s dormitories is Bruce Hall, which can accommodate five hundred women. Gibson. Jerry Rule Giddinjis. Barbara Dallas Gifford. Leonard Grapevine Gill. Phillip E. Athens Gilley. Janice Franklin Gober. -Sandra Athens Godden. Margaret Dallas Gohlke. Ernest E. Littlefield Goldman. Jack Cedar Hill Goldsmith. Don Breckenridge Gooch. Bill Fort Worth Goode. Oran K. Bridgeport Gordon. Ronald L. Dallas Gotcher. Chester S. Jr. Ponder Graham, Carol (.ynn Denton Graham, Norma Lynn Denton Grant. Norlta Mae Galveston Graxes. Jane Dallas Green. Mary Ann Denton Greenfield. Donald Dallas Greer. Ann Fort Worth Greer, Cal Dallas (ireer, Mary Vidor Greer. Tommy Dallas Grimes. Janelle Denton Grisham. Bobby L. Denton Grisham. Gayle Stamford Grizzle, I averne Piano Grove. Alice Fort Worth Groves. H. D. Sulphur Springs Gryder, Frederick E. Waskom Guerrero. Paul Jr. Dallas Guslafson. Frances Fort Worth Ha;;ans. George Denison Hale. Meredith Dallas Gib-Hal Hall, Ann Newton Hall. Donna GladewatcT Hall. Elizaheth Wichita Falls Hall. Jessie Lou Grai rviiif Hampton, Virginia Kilgorf Hancock, Bobby C. Dallas Hancock, Jans Warren Palm IT Haney, Dave Vernon Hanna, John Quanah Hardin, John Paris Haren, Fred L. Phillips Harper, Barbara Fort Worth Harper. Emmaline Hamilton Harris, Robert G. Carrollton Harris, Walton E. Corsicana Harrison, Beverly Sulphur Springs Harrison, Ted Shamrock Hartsell, Johnny Chico Harvey, Ronnie Amarillo Hatten. Talniadge Fort Worth Haupl, Mary Carole Fort Worth Hayes, Bobby Bonham Hayes, Dwayne Whitewright Heaberlin, Dick Orang. ' Heifner. Glen McKinney Henderson, Jack Sherman Herring, B. Jeanell Mexia Hessing, Menard Waiseka, III. . Hildebrand, Marilyn Vernon Hill, Ben Bowie Hill, Elaine Dallas Hinson, Jo Betsy Lufkin Hite, Kenneth Collinsville Hogan, Vern Lefors Hollabaugh, Sue Stamford Holland, Bennie L. Miami Holland, Patricia Tyler Holmes, Jerry Fort Worth Holt, Edward C. Jr. Tyler Holt, Gerald Midland ms f f r h f ' 1 SOPHOMORES 121 V LjtJk ik f ' Oak Street Hall, which provides living quarters for two hundred and twenty girls, was completed in 1947. Hnlier. Kuth Reed Port Arthur Hn,,,]. Bnbiiye Port Arthur Hnnper. E telle Odessa HooNer. Nina Jo Italy Hnpe. Bob Dallas Hniikins, Floyd Lee Jr. Fort Worth HiiMser. Helen Elizabeth Dallas H ell. Betty B. Dallas Hnvell. Mary Nell Tioga Hubbard. Danna Colorado City Hubliard. (.eorge W ' eatherford Hudson. Camilie Waco Huffstutler. Joe Bob Weather jord Hiii;hes. Patricia Ann Mineral Wells Hnli. Helen Decatur Hunt. Mary Lamesa Hnrley. John R. Gainesville Hnist. Starlene Dallas Hiitson. Janet Saint Jo Ikard. Carol Fort Worth Innian. J. W. San Benito Irbv. Marv Louise Coppell Jackson. Bobby Gene Prosper James. Bill Freeport James. Fran , Fort Smith. Ark. fenkins. Royce Dal I a ' . Johnson, Ria Henderson Johnson. Rusty Fort Worth Johnston. Edwin Roane Jones. ( land Ann Royse Citv lones. Carolyn Fort Worth lones. Hulett McKinney lones. Jess Fred Garland lones. Jim Ann Vernon Jones. Jimniie Hemphill Hol-Jon Jones, Mona Honey Grovi ' Jones, Nick Orange Jones. Pejjoy Itasea Jones. .Shirley Da la.- Joplin. Joan MeKinnev Jordan, Sybil Jane Denton Kaps, Mary Ann Baytown Kalhcart, Edward Guy Jr. Waco Kaiier. Leslie BuTkburnetl Kaufhold, Berk Amarillo Keeter. Keith Iowa Park Key. Marianna Snyder Keyes. Lillie Beth Eden Kilgore. Billie Cross Plains King. Carilyn Dallas King. James Allen Irving King. Terrell .4 r gyle King. Verble Odessa Kirl. Pat White Oak Kitchen. Patty Anr. Dallas Kline. Duwayna Sue Gainesrille Knight. Bob El Dorado, Arh. Knight. Fiobert W ' eslaco Knight. Sam Sherman Kreipe. Bob Weatherford Kutchback, Susan Dallas Kyle. Eva Jo Quanah Labruzzo. Katherine Dallas Lackey. Billy Spearman Lambert. John Dallas Lambert. Loretta Fort Worth Lamm. Sandra Dallas Land, Alice Dallas Landry. Jerry Houston Langford, Floyd Wink Larsen, Paul La Marqm Larson, Alice Fort Worth Laverty, Joe Fort Worth Laws, Lavonne Fort Worth Lee, James B. Ponder t f ' : f r .- r |?5 h SOPHOMORES 123 n f3 P r f r . o r a i ( ; Kendall Hall, newest campus dormilory, was opened in 1952. m Lee. Tommy Southmayd l.eof,. Ann Dallas l.ehmheri:. Bill Irving Levy. .lo Dallas Lewis, Billy Dallas Lewis. Joe Denton Li ' htfnot. Wynona Waskom Lip|i. Martha Dallas Lipscomb. David Wink Litsey, Marlene Fort Worth Locke, Beal Mineral Welts Long. Leonard Elkhart Loulherhack. Sara Waco Love. Barbara C. Dallas Lucas. Carolyn Longview McAdams, Sharon Gordonville McAlester. Doyle Corsicana McBroom, Bob Fort Worth MrClain, Tom Irving McClure. Pat Waxahachie McClure. Robert Cleburne McCrary, Leon Cisco MoCutcheon. William R. Jacksonville McDermott. Sandy Weatherford MoD(mald. Pete Wink McFarland. Kenneth W. Port Arthur McGee, Charles Waxahachie McKamy, Diane Dallas McKelvey, Gnell Mount Pleasant McKisson, Larry E. Alvarado McKnijjht, Norman Smith Texarkana McMillan. Judine Port Arthur McMinn. Robert D. San Antonio McMullan, Delores .lean Sulphur Springs McNallen, Jerry Breckenridge -ee-McN McNeel, Maurice Garland McPherson, James E. Wichita Falls Mackin, Mary Ann l ' ari Maddox, Grela Richardson Maddox, Rohert Nocona Maddox, Virginia Odessa Mallicote, Michael Fort Worth Mallow, Paula Dallas Malone, Bettie Irving Manning, Jean Hamilton Mansfield, Tudor M. Denton Maples, Eugene Krum Maris, Don Dallas Marsh, Dorothy Orange Marshall, Myra Jean Temple Marten, Caroline Breckenridge Mask, David Jacksboro Mather, George A. Ill Broivnsville Mathis, Virginia Sherman Mattingly, Patti Bowie May, Barbara Dallas Mayes, Bert Waco Maysey, Marie Parii Medlin, Will R. Karnack Meissner, Harold Cranjills Gap Melton, Pansy Sulphur Springs Melton, Patsy Lufkin Meyer, Beth Jefferson Middleton, Dave Haskell Midgett, Nancy Jean San Antonio Miles, Carole Dallas Millar. Gwen Dallas Millendar. Charles Sherman Miller. Edgar Grand Prairie Miller, Elizabeth White Oak Miller. Geraldine Denton Miller, Jackie Dallas Minton. Shirley Fort Worth Mitchell, Anna Lee Gainesville Mitchell. George M. Jr. Gladetvater i ti .. ft SOPHOMORES 125 I.; I f , f , f Cj, Milrhell. loh.iin WUhita Falh . Iitchum, Barliara Fort Worth -Mize. Shirley Odessa Modesette. Marv L.m Fort Iforth Montgomery, Mary Dallas Mnnlgomery. Muriel Oitcber. Canada M.inre. Bill. DenisoTi Moore. Ed Dallas Morehead. David Clarksville Moi eland. Carl B. Monahans Moreland. Rose Moore Monahans Morgan. Mian E. Abilene Mr.r ' ian. Bill Anna Miogan. Georgia Frisco Morgan. Terr - Bowie Mr)rin. Dwayne Celina Morris, Harriet Tyler Morrison. Boh Denison l..rnm. Frank Houston Mowery. Billy Ray Denton Mueike. Sarah Galveston Mnllins. Alia Bromnwootl Mniphy. June Fort Worth Myers. Norman L. Fort Worth Nails. Meddie Onn Dallas Neal. Bulord Fort Worth Neely, Mary Lucile Denton Nelson. Pat Dallas Neuhauer. R.dierl WUhita Falls Newell. Virginia Fort Worth Newman. Ferrell Dallas Nicholson. Barbara Dallas Nicholson. Elizabeth Pales tin 3 Nohle, Kay Hamilton Nobles, Warren Pat Deport The four ramp-style units of the Quadrangle, men s dormi- tories, were comoleted in 195? Mit-Nob Nunn, David Dallas O ' Daniel. Alice Faye Sbmcport, La. Odum, George M. Dallas Osterloh. Lee Houston Overstreet. James Bowie Overton, Carl Kendrick Marshall Owen, John Athens Pair, Loretta Raymondvill: ' Park. Weldon Seoul, Korea Parker, Janet Houston Parker, Mary Ann Brownsboro Pamiley, Price Denisor Parrish, Gayle A. Carrollton Pate, James 0. Jr. Brecken ridge Patterson, Merlene Lamesa Patterson. Pat Dallas Patterson. Patsy Dallas Paul. Patty Dallas Pedigo, Alice College Station Peeples, Rex Wellington Pell. Patti Webster Peters, Carole Waco Peters, Jo Ann Dallas Pierce, Jack Sherman Pilgrim. Bill Dallas Pipes, Marilyn Wichita Falh Piranio, Clementine Dallas Plummer, Robert Fort Worth Pope, Margaret Clarksvillc Pope, Tommy Houston Porter, Mack Birdville Porter. Vernon Dallas Porter, Virginia Ann Bridgeport Potter, Stanley Tyler Powell. Don Dallas Pribble. Ronald M. Montague Price, Mary Jo Harlingen Priestly. Jeanie Hearne Prince. Ronald Longview Pryor, Carolyn Fort Worth F f 9h J ■- . V c O f . r: Q V t n- V SOPHOMORES 12 ' i r 1 !• The Women ' s Gymnasium, completed in 1951, is localed near campus recrealional areas. Fuikelt, Norman Demon Ragland, Linda Lou Abilene Rains, Charles Irviu!; Ralls, Lata Beth Ifarnrr. Okla. Ramsey, Charlotte Anne Denton Ramsey. Morris Collinsville Rankin. Oliver Demon Rav. Glenda K.iy Dal as Reed, Fred Denton Reverra, Paula Texarkana Rice, Joe Martin Jr. Wills Point Richardson, Earl Mart Richardson. Mei a Jean Bowie Richardson, Phyllis Longview Ridens. Patricia Ann Rising Star Ritter, George Lakeland. Fla. Roberts, Ann Dallas Robinson, Jim Sherman Rodgers, Joseph M, Fort Worth Rogers, Joan Pampa Rhone, Karen Cranfills Gap Roper. Lanora Fort Worth Ross, Patsy Fort Worth, William Tyler Rnc ker. Marcus i Dallas Rudd. Glenda Gainesville Rudolph. Gayle Lufkin Rnflin. Virginia Ennis Rush. Wayne Big Spring Russell. J. Don Pampa Sanders, Mary O ' Donnell Sartain, Polly Lu Hempstead Sattawhite, Lillian Little Decatur Schimiuel, Eddie Dallas Schoolfield. John Pampa Puc-Sch Schulz. Marvin L. ' ■ ■ ' ■ " " " Schiiize, Miles Denton Scott, Kenneth E. Graham Scribner, J. W. Jr. Mrlissa Seay, Henry Fori Wurlh Seigler, Claude Irby Joy Sewell, Mickey Iowa Park Sexton, J. Marvin Dalla. ' . Shamburger, Douglas Stanijord Shannon, Jean Saint Jo Shaper, James R. Taylor Shauberger, Patricia Texas City Shaw, Hazel Slidell Shaw, Mary Ann Dallas Shaw, Winifred Irving Sheets. John Hugheaville. Pa. Shepherd, Louise Dalla.-, Shepherd, Paul Midivay Sherrill, Carolyn Royse City Shiflet, Joan Boyd Shirley, Jannett Denton Shoemaker, Nancy Dallas Shumate. Joy Pampa Simmons. John Wesley Fort Worth Simons. Carolyn Jacksboro Singleton, Addalie Nome Singleton. Janie Jefferson Slater, Philip Olney Smith, Clarice Abilene Smith, Harold Spearman Smith, Jackie Denison Smith, Kathy Midland Smith. Robyn Da las Smith, Tom C. Dallas Soloman. Janet Dallas Sparks. Carol Jean Bangs Speegle, Shirley Garland Spenee, Don Lancaster Spindle, Jane Sherman Spurlock, Kay Fort Worth pi e fi f , o £M j A. v ' SOPHOMORES 129 V ' ■ t the The Journalism Building is the home of all campus pub- lications and the print shop. tj HI Stanaland. Johnnie Palestine Stark, Robert Grapevine Starks. Phyllis Corsicana Starr, Anita Dallas Stepan. Nancy I ' icksburg, Miss. Stephens. Peggy Irving Stewart, Charles Dallas Stoughton. Carol Fort Worth Stont, Bobby Joyce Fort Worth Stovall. Donna Tyler Strain. Benson Fort Worth Strange. Doris Alvord Strange, Thomas Garland Streelman, Dwayne Dallas Stubbs, Wanda Vonceil Fort Worth Sullivan, Hugh Archer City- .Summerville, Dwain Spearman Sweet, Shirley Longview Syptak, Billie Jean Lufkin Taber. Joy Phillips Talxir, James 0. Denton Tarvin, Charles McKinney Tate. Sally Bonham Tatiim, Mary C. Houston Teague, Perry , Marshall Teiih. Carolyn Cresson Terry, James Stamford Terry. Julia Levelland Thomas. Jane Dallas Thompson. Nancy Dallas Thiimpsiin. William Cox Dallas Thornberry. Cynthia Iowa Park Thornton. John Bonham Thornton. Rebecca Tehuacana Tiller, Barney Jr. Wichita Falls Sta-Til Townsend, Bill Dalln. Trietsch, Shirley Ann Drnlon Tulloch. Isabel Calvrslon Tunnell, Grace Tyin Turk. Jerry D. DnUou Turner, Louise Garland Turner, Ralph R. Wink Umphress, Sheridan A. Dallas Updika, Joanne Phillips Uriegas, Caroline Uvalde Usry, Charles E. Dal la, Van Arsdall, Nora Sue Galveston Vanderslice. John Dallas Vernon, Ronnie Flainview Viek, Roy E. Jr. Dallas Vin.son, Priscilla Wink Wagoner, Ann Hillsboro Waldrop, Elaine Denison Walker, Ruth Lujldn Walker. Udene Denton Wall, Susan Garland Wallace. Dina Lee Pine Bluil. Ark. Warenskjold, Otto McKee Cleburne Warren, Charles Nederland Watkins, David H. Rockwall Watson, Jan Dallas Weatherman. Frank Sherman Weave]-. Jimmy Fort Worth • Weaver. John Tyler Webb. Randel Bar Cit Weisser, Frances Neiv Braunjels Wells. Katherine Lubboc k Wells. Robert Dallas Westdyke. Pat Dallas Whipple. Jeaninne Dallas Whitby. Jean Crowell White, Carolyn Santo White, Mary- Fort Worth White, Olen Cranfills Gap Whitman, Thomas L. Wylie J X MSLs. SOPHOMORES 131 Whitsitt, Dewayne Olnev Whitten, E. L. Fort Worth Whitten. Jon Ray Tulia Whittenton, Sandra Fort Worth Williams. Carol Dallas Williams. Glvn Dallas Williamson. Ed«anl H. Galveston Wilson. Don E. Fort Worth Wilson, Edward Dallas Wilson, Evelyn Saint Jo Wilson. Helen Nocona Wilson. Marilyn Kay Pilot Point Wimberly. Roljert Dallas Winger, Val Gruver Wood, Margaret Elizabeth Milford Woods, Nancy Dumas Woolsey. Douglas Rogers Collinsville Wright, Jimmie Nell Denton Wright, Linda Breckenridge Wright, .Sally Odessa Yarborough, Patricia Beckville Young, Joan Fort Worth Yoiiree, James H. Bonham Yuill. Betsey San Antonio Freshman class officers confer with president Ronnie Ferrell, right. Other officers are, left to right. Bob King, vice-pres.; Sue Attebery, treas,, and Joan Iley, sec. 1.32 v% Q f ( f l in o Acree, Bob Breckcnridge Adams, Barbara Grand Prairie Adams, Sexton White Oak Addington. Jimmie Palestine Addison, Iar ' Joyce Crystal City All)erl. .Mar - Dallas Alforn. Jack Furl Worth Mexander. Carter Wichita Falls Alexander. Geryl Era Alexander. Mary Emily McGregor Allbright. Tuleda Dallas Allen. Billy Sherman Allen. Carol Ann Wichita Falls Allen. Grace Denton Allen. Sherry Weslaco Allred, Mary Florence Wills Point Alsup. Ronald Whitesboro Aniyx. Sarah Ponder Anderson. Floyd W. Denton Anderson. John Dallas Anderson, Joy Lujkin Anderson. Nelda Fort Worth Armstrong. Richard Fort Worth Arrington, Gus Boyd -hby. Frank C. Midland Ponder Mineral Wells Denison Insleside ' Scrappy, " N. T. ' s eagle mascot, gets ready for Homecoming. Acr-Att FRESHMEN 134 Attcrhery, Sue Daltu- A lift in. Melvin Earl Fori Worth utrey, Donny E. Fort Worth Aulrey. Hugh Kilgorc Avant. Jerry- Gladcwalfr Avers, Tommy Sherman Ayres. Sarah Dallas Bahb, Gaynelle Fort Worth Babcock. Gerry Dallas Bacon, Ray Gainesville Bajjby, Freddie Lancaster Bailey, Barbara Garland Bailey. Charles R. Waco Bailey, Jane Richardson Bain, Bobby Longview BaUer, John Duffie Hamilton Ball. Judy Galveston Ballew, Jo Ellen Dallas Banks, Lanelle Amarillo Banks, Martha Waxahachie Barger, Bobby Midlothian Barger, Bobby Waxahachie Barham. Ed Odessa Barker, Eddie La Marque Barksdale, Ada Faye McKinney Barnard, Barbara Dallas Barnes, Bill Bert Fort Worth Barnes, Bobby Fort Worth Barnes, Kathryn Fort Worth Barnes, W. L. Jr. Kermit Barnes, Walter M. Lake Dallas Barnett, Vicki Grand Prairie Barrett. Dianne Vernon Barrett, Jo Ann Greenville Barry, Robert McKinney Bass, Roy Lee Blue Ridge Bassham, Cecil Dallas Bales. Gayle Alton, III. Baze. Carol Farmersville Beall. Stanley Dallas X 1 " ! 13f ? ■ d n r A i Fiuoks, Sharon Boone, Ben Boone, .lane Boone. Jimmv Fon Wonh Mount Pleasant Hoiislon McKinne) Beboiit. Graham Becker. George Denton Berkner. James Denton Bedgood. Calvin Atlanta Bell. Billie Beth A bilene Benge. Murl Miami Benningfield. . ' Vnnita Gate nil le B.onnison. . rthur C. Fort Wortti Berknian. Ronnie Dallas Berndl. Harold Ben Hur Bernier. Roselyn Dallas Bibb, Betty Ann Marshall Bittner. Peggy El Campo Black, Mary Fort Worth Blair. J. D. Boerne Blankemeyer, Harold Denton Blanton. Billie Dub Texarkann Blase, Ginger Conroe Blazi, Linda Fort Worth Hlonier. Kay Fort Worth Bl alnlan, Jan Fort Worth Bobbitt. Mary Joy Dallas Boles. David Denton Bolt, Gerry Gorman Bonner. Lucy Delle • Mexia Beb-Boo FRESHMEN Students from a social fundamentals class learn to apply homework. 136 Booth, Sarah Bells Boston, Jerry Pampa Bostwick. .(Man Ardmure, Okla. Boswell, Eldon Whitney Bounds. Ann Tfhuaranu Bowers, Joe Jr. Denton Boyd, Fredericka Dodson Boyd, Keith Graham Boyden, Judith Dallas Boynton, George Quanah Bradford, Carolyn Denton Bragg, June Gainesville Branch. Byron D. Roswell, N. M. Brandon, Carol Sue Henderson Brannon, Marcia Richardson Brant, Beverly Dallas Brashear, Dorris Jean Lujkin Brewer, Donville Sunset Brewster, Wanda E. Albany Bri.scoe, Peggy Hamlin Brittian, Dean Ponder Brooks, Barbara Dallas Brooks. Betty Lynne Dallas Brooks, Meredith Pampa Broughton, Janet te Lewisville Brown, Bobbi Abilene Brown, Donald Ray Denton . Brown, Crady T. Kermit Brown, Jo Ann Dallas Brown. Joe M. Dentov Brown, Margie Jo Waco Brown, Nancy Era Brown, Sally Muskogee, Okla. Broyles, Harrison Jr. Dallas Brundige. Douglas Granger Brussell. Eve Dallas Br ant. Raymontl Waxahachie Bryant. Tom F. Fort Worth Buchanan. James Scott Kingsville Buchanan. Larr ' D. Denton AC A A LSI r ' " . % f» P Carpent ' sr. Jiihn Mac (iair. Fraiicie Carn.ll. Delcres Jean (barter. Conrad Grandjalh RoswelL N. M. Denton Morton Buckinttham. W ilna Tyler Hurler. Beverly Seguin llnriiecm. Jim Denton [Burnett. Wanda Decatur Buri on. Gay Gene Killeen r.url. Mack Dallas Burtiin. fJlen Dallas Bu sy. Lynell Mansfield Butler. Ethelene Jay Bvers. Joan Weather lord Byrd. Bill Tyler Caddel. Granville Sabinal Callison, Ju Alice Lodi Cambell. Teddy Jack Longview Cameron, Jim Dallas Campbell. Arthur Sherman Campbell. Betsy Wills Point Campbell. Hilda Lurene Evant Cantrell. Robert D. Denton ( ' apps. Johnny McKinney Garden. G. Charles Jr. Dallas Cardwell. Melvin Whitesboro Carlson. Ada Gayle Cranjills Gap Carlton. Ginjier Denton Carniichael. Sylvia Granbiiry Buc-Car Dr. Shockley illustrates a Chat-reading student at the English majors ' party. FRESHMEN i; ' ,8 Carter, I.arissa jVIari Carter. Sue Ann Plaimiicw Cartlidge, Linda llausim, Carver, Gerald S u-rnian Ca. ' h, Jerry Clilum Caton, David Abilrnr Caughey, Jacqueline Slwrman Chancellor, Thomas Harvey Dallas Chancelor, Mary Jacksonvillr Chaney, Billie Ann Temple Chapin, Thomas San Angela Chapman, L. Kent Ozona Chastain, Benny Denton Cheairs, Kenneth Odessa Cheely, Martha Jane Kail 1 man Cheetham. Carol San Antonio Childs, AUyne Mart Chiles, Margaret Fort Worth C.hoale, Zelda Sue Lujkin Christian, Val Teague Claiborne, James Midland Clark, Jessie Louise Dallas Clark, Maggie Fort Worth Claus, James Mundav Clay, Albert H. Jr. Waco Clement, James Hollis, Okla. Click, Carol Tucumcari, N. M. Cochran. Margaret Barcelona, Venezuela Coe, Carolyn La Marque Coffey, Robert M. Arlington, Va. Coffman, Nelson L. Lancaster Cogdell, Billy Denton Cole, Caroline Stamjord Cole, Janice Krum Cole, Judy Dallas Coleman, Eddy Denton Coleman, Helen Marshall Coley, Betty Midlothian Collier. Gene Dallas Collier, Ronnie Mineola r , t Tf7 n fr r itf; th " Md 139 f f f - ,. Crisp, Beatrice Crisp. Jimmy Crook, Patricia Ann Crosby, Buddy Waskom Gainesville Garland Dallas Collom, Bol ljy Lou Alvin Collum, Eddie Panipa Colnier, Leia Rio Vista Ciiln. Jimmy Fort Worth (Ainder, Janna Dallas Conniir. Jan Daingerjield Cnnroy. Shan.n San Antonio Cnnway. Jean (iwynel] Dallas C.M.Ii. Carolyn Corsicana Coiik. Eva Carolyn Fort Worth Cook, Junior Sherman Cook, Nancy Marshall (hooper, Linda Fort {forth Corder. Sue Fort Worth :otten. John Breckenridge Cotton, Billy Whitt Couch, Bobbie Ruth Oklaunion Co in, Ruth Pittsburg Cox. Carol Gilmer Cox. Linda Hico Craig, David Corsicana Crawford. Marijihn Leu ' isviUe Crawford, Patricia Dallas Creed, Harold Fort Worth Oeswell. Jimmy Fort Worth Col-Cro Beautiful Terrill Hall girls decorate an outstanding Homecom- ing float. FRESHMEN MO Cross, Jean Dal as Crouch, Peggy MrGrcfior Cnim, Judy .lark.dwrn Crump, Betty Fort Worth Crutrher. Virginia Hooks Cullen, Rose Shcrniaii Culver, Jerry Fori Worth Cummings, William Thomas Quanah Cunningham, Chuck Dallas Curtis, Barbara Denison Curtis, Joyce Fort Worth Dabney, Jeanne Grand Prairie Dailey, Judy Fort Worth Dale, Linda Fort Worth Daly, David Collin Dallas Daniel, Betty Brownfield Dansby, Corrine Valli ' v Mills Dansby, Sylvia Grand Prairie Darby, Nancy Ann Dallas Darr. Sammy Dallas Daughett, Pat Dallas David. Virginia Borger Davis, Anne Fort Worth Davis, Dottye Fort Worth Davis, Janice Talco Davis, Mary Kay La Marque Davis. Mozell Denton Davis, Virginia Marlin De Armon. Glenda Waco De Foy. John V. Shreveport. La. Deihl, Doris Harlingen De Laney, Martha Odessa Delaporte, Carol Dallas Deloroe, Ronnie Houston Dennehy. Maureen E. El Paso Dickinson, Ruth Ann Midland Dickson, Ann McKinney Dieb. Shirley Alvord Dillahunty, Don Albany Doak, Mary Ann Snyder 141 Kirhler. lerrv Ellioll. Palrii-ia Ann FHi .. Charles Ra K h-. Chri-line linrra Wells Dalla:. Mavp.arl Maypearl Doan. Mary Louise Fort If orth Dobbs, Joy Dallas DoUison, Ed Sherman Donald, Martin Dallas Donaldson, Pat Waco Donnell. Le..nard Joe Saint Jo Donohoe. Nancy Gainesville Dorsey, Don Gatesville Dory, Lou Dallas Doufjherty, Charles Denton Douglas. Lee Alba Downey, Dorothy Jo Denton Druoe. Teddy Denton Duchanip. Katherine Orange Duffer. Johnnv L Brownwood Dnffey. Helen Faye Hughes Springs Diniias, Reba Jacksboro Dunkerley, Ross Houston Durham, Joe McKinney Durretf, L. T. Jr. McKinney Eaves. Barbara Brownfield Edwards. Evelyn Jo Anahuac Edwards, George V. Wichita Falls Edwards, Julia Ann Prosper Edwards, Nancy • Nacogdoches Doa-EII " Autumn Leaves " decorate and carry out the theme of the fall Bruce Hall formal. FRESHMEN 142 Ellison, Judy a «s Ely, Bobby RaMuoiidvill, ' Enochs, Janet Dallas Erickson, Wilma aUton Escobar, Joel Rene Donna Essary, Onilla Denhuii Estill, Delores Fort Worth Evans, Elna Brou-nwood Evrage. Jerry W. Carlsbad. N. M. Ewing, William Dallas Fagan, Coy Dallas Fain, Sybil Dallas Farba, Barbara Childress Farris. Glenda Galveston Farrow, Lynn Dal la. Fanlk. Jo Ann Weatherlord Faulkner, Margaret Fort Worth Feldt, Fred Dallas Felker. Buffie Clarksville Ferguson. Frank La Marque Ferrell, Glenn Ellen Dallas Fielder, Rosemary Denton Fielder, Shirley Fort Worth Fielding, Frank Monahans Fisher, Marsha Snyder Fitzgerald, Lelia J. Graham Flanagan. Gerald Longview Flanagan, Janis Dallas Fletcher, John M. Denton Fletcher. Sylvia Denton Floyd, Glenda Mexia Forbes, Orvel Seininole Forgy. Cynthia Bonham Forrester. James F. Waxahachie Foster. Gene Decatur Foster. John Vernon Foster, Victor Longview Fowler, Gloria Haughton, La. Fowler, Russell Fort Worth Francis, M. David Channelview 143 li .aA iM iipwifc w t. ' ' W »■ :J r3 " « -f A ltf v»t J Galveston Dallas richila Falls Newark Francis, .- ani Gainesville Franklin, Sue White Deer Frazier. Allen Dallas Freeman. Don Garland Fritchie. Judy Fort Worth Fugate. Arnold Dallas Fuller. Don Panipa Funk. G. B. Bridgeport Gaines. Gretchen McAllen Gallia. Patrick Penelope Galloway. Murray Plainview Ganihill. Edith Ann Fort Worth Gamble. James Hu,;h Jefferson Gammon. Jean Louise Lazbuddie Gantt. Georf;e Denton Garbett. Patricia Seagoville Garland. Betty Denison Garrett. Floyd Ralph Jr. Dallas (Harrison. R(]d{;er Fort Worth Gates. Betty KerrvilU Gafewood, Shirley Dallas. Gay. Sue Wichita Falls Geddie, John Marshall Gentry. Beverly Plainview Gersbach, Betty . nn Brownwood Fra-Gil ROTC cadets marched down Hickory Street with the Home- coming parade. FRESHMEN 141 Gill, Ruth Fort Worth Gillean, Mickey Snyd,-r Gillstrap, John B. Ottiimwa, lowii Oilman, Nan Forest River, III. Glenn, Barbara F.nnis Glidewell, Gaylia Mineral Wells Goble, Jerry Rrowniield Godfrey, Sam C. Burleson Goodman, Genevra Leslie Bellville Gorczyca, Jerrell Fort Worth Goree, Glenna June Mineral Wells Grant. James Houston Grantges, Gerald R- Fort Worth Grantland, Vaughan Colorado Citt Gray, Barbara Plain view Gray, Emma Loir Quitman Gray, Peggy Jacobs Rockwall Green, Glenda Brown wood Greer, Mike Dallas Greiner, Alicia Brerkrnridge Griffin, Charles Dallas Griffin, Mary Virginia Rosser Griffin, Mosa Lee Fort IForth Griggs, Eddy Taico Grimes. Joan Greenville Grissom, Carolyn Richardson Groening, Mary Lynn Denton Guidroz, Sandra Odessa Hackney, Barbara Fort Worth Hackney, Lyndon McKinney Hagler. Don Dallas Haisler, Melvin Denton Hall, Charles Seagoville Hall. Doris Weatherjord Hall, Jack B. Jr. Dallas Hall, Marcheta Pampa Hall, Nancy Kay Kermit Hale, Robert Parker Pasadena Hallum, Shirley Fort Worth Hamilton, Shelba Childress A ' .1 Healh. Barbara Hrd rernrk. Joyce (Carolyn Houston Houston Dallas Dallas lianiinit. Melvin DeLeon Hamrah. Dolores Dallas Hand. Carl E. Dallas ankin . Ann Dallas Hank.. Bill Fort Worth Han-en. Darlene Denton Hanlee. Linda ne Clarksville Har.lman. Pamela Grand Prairie Hanlwick. William R. Jr. Keller Hardy. Linda Lee Dallas Harlan. Joy Bridgeport Haiman. Dun.tln Lee Marshall Harnian. Reha Baytown Harrell. R.-.-ye Cresson Harris. _ Iar:l,a Belli Fort Worth Hart. Jerry W. McKinner Hart. Mike Stamford Hurtini;. Dan Walter Dallas Ha.-kin. (ionnie Goree Ha -ell. ernon Carroll Dallas Hatfield, Sara Liberty Hatfield, -ttoody Denison Haupl. .Michael Fort Worth Haivk. Wade Weslaco Hawkins. David R. H New jane. Vt. Ham-Hed Kendall Hall girls knew the exes were coming for Homecom- ing; so they baked a cake. FRESHMEN 146 Helvey, James Fori Worth Henderson. David ShiTinan Henderson. Grady Paid Wichita Falls Hen rich. Don Den tort Henry. Carolyn l.unroi- Hensley, Alton L. Joshua Herod, Joy Lubbock Hester, Douglas Dallas Hewett. Loveda M. Fort Worth Hicks, Martha Fort Worth Hiebert. Glenn Fort Stochton Hiehert, Ruth Haskell Hilburn, Sue Bowie Hiles, MaiT Frances Dallas Hill. Juanita Dallas Hill. Julia Ann Marshall Hill. Martha Ann Pittsburg Hill. Robert Dallas Hines. Ann Tyler Hines, Jim Vernon Hinkle. Ken Pampa Hinkley, Nancy Houston Hinson, Carolyn Kay Lujkin Hinson. Johnnie Carol Dallas Hocker, Pat Austin Hoggatt, Charlotte Pampa Holderrieth, Johnnie Tom ball Holland, David Dallas Holland. Twila Saint Jo HoUenbeck. Isabell Harlingen Hollingsworth, Charles Dallas Holmes, Cecil L. Wichita Falls Holzapfel. Kenneth Bentleyville, Pa. Horton, Richard Denton Houston. George P. Dallas Howard. Marv Ruth Muenster Howard, Nancy Denton Howard, Robert McKinney Howell, Billy G. Saginaw Howell. Donnie Van p a f 0 » r fir - %.t, ' f »f f f ' r 147 t n rt r 5 (■orpiis Christi Corsicana Slephrriril e Howell. Patricia Ahin Hoyle, Raye Ann Brownwood Huber, Chris Dallas Huckaba. Beverly Ann Fort Worth Hiidgins, Lois Fort Worth Hudgins. Louise Fort Worth Hiirlnall. Stephen Earl Whuesboro Hiienergarth. Bill Dallas Huff. Charles Whitesboro Huft. LuEUen Electra Huff, Richard C. Dallas Huggins. Bob Denton Hughes. Patricia Dallas Humphries. Bettye Ferris Hunter. Ceil Port Arthur Hunter. Martha Dallas Hunter. Mary Dallas Hurst. Billie Rea Grapevine Hutchens. J. W. Bowie Hulcherson. J. B. Richardson Hutchings. Donald Denison Hutchison, Cind Dallas Ikard, Betty Fort Worth Iley, Joan Dallas Ingle. Diane Dallas How-lsb Homecoming queen Martha Bateman and her court wait for the presentation. FRESHMEN 148 :»rMtM- JackMm. Don Kuhiia Falls Jarkson, Virginia Barr Fort Worth Jacobs. Margaret Delias James, Bill Vernon Jameson. Nancy I ' anipa Jeffirs, Donald Hooks Jenkins, James Dallas Jennings, Sara Grapevine Jernigan, Kay Hico Jimison, Avrill Itasca Johnson, Frances Sherman Johnson, Harry Lee Gainesville Johnson, Sherry Ann Fort Worth Johnston, Nancy Houston Jolly, Nancy Piano Jones, Alice .lacksboro Jones, Jean C. Dallas Jones, Jeff Denton Jones, Joanna Dallas Jones, Mary Nell Cranfills Gap Jones, Panita Carrollton Juday. Marcia Garland Kaker. Amyana Bridgeport Kanz. Jack Chiton Keiser. Ronald Wichita Falls Kelley. Sandra Fort Worth Kelsoe. Jerry Sherman Kennedy, Harvey H. Longvieiv Kennemer, Daphne Fort Worth Keough. Linda Diane Dallas Kershaw, Nancy Ruth Dallas Keskeys, Mary Kathryn Cleburne Kiker, Bob Colorado Cit Kiles. Patricia Denton Kilgore, Patsy Tyler ' Killian, Kathryn Mabank Kimball, Bill Borger King, Bob Dallas King, George Pittsburg King, Harriet Ann Pearl i lftk, , dHB . OKKti, f " S 4«;»1 ▲ 4«i i 149 I -5 erner. Smulra Leslie, (lrienne Ann Austin Dalla, Dallas Dallas Kinney. n..nal,l L. Fort Worth Kirkpatriik. Kalhy Whitejace KlinsileMiiith. Roylene Celina Klutts. Newton Richardson Kni. ht. Durw,,,,,! Denton Kni iht. Cavle Hondo Kniiilit. T.immy Joe Denton Ktiux. Toney Sherman Kiiliala. Dan Dallas LaCirone. Charles Denton I.aine. Sue Waco l.aniiolt. Mary Charlotte Webster l.ansforil. Ijarliaia Mount Enterprise I.annon. Mary Anne Garland I.arsie. li u Dallas I.aRue. Connie Fort Worth Latch, Lois Odessa Lauderdale. Sandra Dallas l.auffhiin. .lanet Dallas Lawrence, Sondra Fort Worth Laws, Margo Fort Worth Lawson. Billy Midlothian 1 each. Peggy Fort Worth 1 ee. Marilyn Irving Leese. Mary Ann Wichita Falh Kin-Les Dancers at the Bruce Hall formal take time out for a visit to the punch bowl. FRESHMEN 151) Lewis. Marie Cullfur Slalion Lewis, Nancy Carlsbad. N. M. Lewis. Vanita Jacksboro Llidste. Jciyee Gal vfSlon Lievsay. Lorelta Dalbis Link. Virginia Marshal ' Linville, Cayle Drnlv; Little, Bobby Glen Lak, ' Dallas Llewellyn. Earl Galvi ' slon Llewellyn, Ceraldine Fort Worth Lopez. Mary Louise Furl Worth Loss, R. Theodora Dallas Love. -Mary Nell Pampa Lovejoy, Aneta Jane Chico Lovelace. Charles Carrolltoii Lovett, Colleen Dallas Lovett, Dorothy Fort Worth Lowe. Barbara Baytown Lowery. Jackie Denton Luke. Bernard J. Mtienster Luna, Dan Dallas Lusby. Mary Lou Dallas Lynch. Kay Fort Worth Lynn, Donna Marlene Gainesville .Mo. lister, Ondiis Maypearl McBee. Donald Wink McCallum, Jane Detroit, Mich. McCarty, Jerry Vernon McClure, Rhea Faye Denton McClure. Sylvia Anne Fort Worth McClurkan. Lynn Denton McCrary, June Waverly. Tenn. McDaniel. James Larry Grand Prairii McDaniel, Lewis Amherst McDaniel, Marian .Austin McDannald, Hannah El Campo McDonald. Rosemary Odessa McFarland. Carolyn Fort Worth McFarling, Jackie Melissa McFerran. Linda Houston 151 4 t i 1 V C f f , JkA . i .IT. ! l Massey, Maxine Massey. Ralph Massey. Vicki Malhi . Carol Denlon Goldthwaite Goldthwait,: Graham Betty Trinidad McKenzie. Robert Lewisville McLeland. Lorna Sue Bowie McNamara. Bill Vernon McNeil. Arthur McKinney M.Neil. Glenn Fori Worth McWhirter. Claudefte Dallas Maca. Jerry Dallas Mackey. Mary Loi jise Longview Mackey. Pat Houston Maloney, Tom Dallas Miness. Ann Waco Mansfield, Martha Virginia Dallas Maples. George Kenneth Denlon Marburger, Patricia Odessa Maresh. Lee Edward Smithville Marlow, John W. Jr. Dallas Marlow. Nancy Denton Marrs. Don Waco Mar h. Ray Fort Worth Martin, Beverly Dallas Martin. Shirley Adrienne Fort Worth Martinez, Albert A. Amarillo Mason. Adrienne Fort Worth Mason. Joy • Farmersville McG-Mcit Industrial arts majors work on furniture in woodworking class. FRESHMEN 1.52 Mathis, Connie Max Battle Crock. Mich. Matthews, David W. Frisco Mauthe, Carl Marshall Mayo, Travis V. Dallas Mays, Jim Lancaster Meachum, Nadene Sweetwater Meachum, William Earl Sweetwater Meadows, Uiana Graham Meier, Eugene Fort Worth Melcher, Jayne Dallas Merrill, Charles Irving Meyer, Patricia Fort Worth Middleton. Polly Ann Perrin Millender. Jane Sherman Miller, Guy Mansjield Miller, Pat Gatesville Miller, Patricia Fort Worth Miller, Sandra Coleman Mills, D. Lester Mesquite Mirike, Joann Fort Worth Mitchell, Katherine Jacksboru Mock, Joanne Marshall Mode, James Howe Moe, Mary Martha Fort Worth Montemayor, Sarah Chicago, III. Montgomery, J. W. Fort Worth Mooney, Dorsey Dallas Moore, David Quanah Moore, Don Denton Moore, Mary Lou Denton Moore, Sue Colorado City Morgan, Irma Jo Frisco Morgan, Joe Brownwood Morin, Rae Jeanine Celina Morris, Diana Fort Worth Morris, Dorothy Dayton Morrow, Wanda Lee Fort Worth Moss, Lloyd Mineral Wells Moss, Marlene Gainesville Mosshart, Bob A bilene ( } dBk gn ..i MHk. P tr f " " rs f •■ ' k W .5 . O f § A .aN«»A !■ ' jite i Bk ' " im t m.k a tf Oir, Haiiv .1. •-•sliuiii, Kaiidv FRESHMEN Mi.n.v. Hol.l.y j. Krum Muntlell. Kenneth Denver, Colo. Xlungerson. Janet Raymondville Miiniinia. Oill.ert Jr. Kin sville Murphy. Betsy Houston Muri.hx. Pal Dallas Murray. Daniel Charles Ja( ksboro Myers. Barhara Era Myrick. Ronald Dallas Nance, Bonna Jean Brady Nash. Carnlvn Lnni-e Fort Worth Naugher. Mitcheal Denton .Xeal. Kenneth Leielland . ee(lhani. .Svlvia . " nn Tehuacana . eshitt. Nan. y Beaumont -Neu. Wilfred Valley View enman. Janet Galesville pii-e. .Sian Seguin Niiholsnn. Kath) Fort Worth ix. Ben Gorman N.irris. Cail Fort Worth North. James Abilene Oiileshy. Albert Forsan Oiler. 1). r. Arlington Olixer. (.eorge J. Mineral Wells Mun-Osb The college clubhouse is the scene for many social functions. 154 Overslreet, Lee Ontyne (iarUm.l Owens. James ihnlon Owens, Linda Mart Owens, Sylvia RUhanhan ()xf„ni. C. Gaylnr Mim ' ,,1,1 Pace, Carolyn Hamlin Palmer. Joe Dallas Palmer. Marcia Marshall Palmer. Nancy Wichita Falls Palmros. Eric Fort Worth Panattoni. Virginia Lee Galveston Parous. Patsy Rosebud Parker. Lousue Cleburne Parker. Paul Wichita Falls Parkes, Ward Denton Parks. Jeanette Denton Parks, Margaret Burkburnett Parrish, Joyce Fort Worth Parrott, Virginia Houston Patterson, Cynthia Mart 3i Patterson, Don Fort Worth Patterson. Paula Greenville Patton. Eddie Cedar Hill Payne. Don Mineola Pearson. Beatrice Weatherford Peck, Kenneth M. San Antonio Peek, Wayne V. Goree Peel. Janice San Angelo Peinada. Louis A. El Paso Pender. Hal Ann Oklahoma City. Ohio. Pendergrass. Patti Elysian Fields Penner, Dick Dallas Pentecost, Patricia Dallas Peterman, Jerry W. Dallas Peters. Frank , £g ..-, Waco = Peters. Jean Fort Worth Peyton. Mary Tom Henderson Pfaffenroth. Judy Dalla Phelan. Perky Dallas Phillips. Barbara Dallas ) :JRNl j P , i 1 f f tf ' fe 1.55 Annona Fort Worth Denton Dallas PhilUim. Billy Bob Fort Worth Pierce, Johnny Denton Pike. Odie Burl Brownwood Pitts. Wilma Lou Carthage Poe. Bill Minden, La. Poison. Jacquelin Dallas Pondant. Tony Daingerfield Kay Bonham Potts. Sara Valley View Powell, Frances Houston Powers. Larry Justin Pralher. Joe Denton Prather. Lucinda Abilene Prather, Madelyn Mexia Presley, Billy Denison Preston. Dwane Saint Jo Prestridge. Patsy L. Dallas Prewitt. Peggy Ann Dallas Price, Clyde Vernon Price, Richard Garland Price. Truman Evant Priter. Gaylene Corpus Christi Prince. Billy Fort Worth Pritchett. Mary Frances Fort Worth Proctor, Helene Corpus Christi Phi-Ral The Student Religious Council packs used clothes for ship- ment overseas. FRESHMEN l.i6 Randall, Nancy Port Arthur Randolph, Virginia Lee Bowii; Rawlinson, Carol Dallas Ray, Evelyn Friona Ray, Helen Rirhmcmd. Calif. Reame?, Harlan Dallas Redden, Charles R. Sherman Redman, Raymond Dal as Redman. Robert Neal Longviciv Reed, Jack Ball a; Reeves, Carol Dallas Register, Carolyn Dallas Reinke. John D. Bay City Reynolds. Oneta Roanoke Rice, Jean Odessa Rice. Loretta Brownwood Richards, Barna Wink Richardson, Barbara Brownwood Richardson. Bobby Terrell Richardson, Clo San Angelo Richerson, Sylvia Fort Worth Richter, Sally Dallas Ricks. Bill Brady Ridenour. Janice Corsicana Riffe, Relda Anna Riney, Gerald Fort Worth Riney, Pat Denton Rinnert, Wilma Dean New Boston Ritmanich, Joe Fort Worth Rivers, W. L. Elgin Roach, Carolyn Lujkin Robbins, Dorothy Longview Roberson, Jan Grand Saline Roberts. Celeste Fort Worth Roberts, Marvin Midland Robertson, Bill F. Colorado City Robertson. Peggy Dallas Robertson. W. L. Dallas Robin. Bobby Throckmorton Robinett. Cathrine Fort Worth 157 ! ' f5 f ( Riphin-Dii. Uavid Robson. Delores Rae Ri. .ers. P,ol, Rnhr. Judv Kiillins. LariT Ross. Barliara Rciss. David C. Ross. Sara Rol!i. Vahl-ra Roziiursky, John Riuker. Nancy Ann Rnddell. Melinda Rn.ssell. Jerry Salmon. Janet Sanderline. Clavton .Sanders. Eloise Sanders. Tcjm Sansoni. Margaret Saxlon. Martha Srharnagel. Anita Schenkel. Fritz .Srhleinat. Barliara .Schmidt. Marcia .Schmitz. Kay Scoit. Harrv. Rob-Sel Dallas Galveston Cleburne Snyder Dallas Abilene Oglesby Lujkin Bowie Penelope Cleburne Dallas Garland Leivisville Grand Prairie Richardson Lubbock Marl Palestine Carthage Dallas Denton Colorado City Dallas Azle Haskell (Cleburne Mrs. Timblin, Mrs. Huckabee and Mrs. Collier observe Ihe MTO " Big Top " formal from Ihe sidelines. FRESHMEN l. 8 Sewell, Caroline Iowa Park Shands. Jane Demon Sh;iw. Elizaljeth Brownivooil Shaw. Janet Merlzon Shaw, Jeireil Royse City Sheets. Durland pearmar Shelby. Pegg - Ann San Angelu Shelter, Jacqueline Fort Worth. Shields. Lois Santa Anna Sickles. June Garland Sides, Nancy Jane Abbott Simons, Janice Jacksburo Sims, James Lee Fort Worth Sims. Janyce Waxaharhic Sink. Blanche HoiislO ' - Skipper. Wendell Waxahachif Sloan. Jerr ' Pampa Smith. Carol Ann Bowie Smith. Clara Sue Dallas Smith. Jackie Denison Smith. Jan Denton Smith, Joy Mineral Welh Smith. Marion Dal I a-, Smith. Marjorie W. Wichita Falls Smith. Ronell Colorado City Smith. Shirley Celina Snodgrass. Linda Brownwood South, Mitzie Waxahachie Southworth. Cerelle Dallas Sparkman. Nancy Postoal: Speegle. Philip Denton Spence. Barbara Corsicana Spoonemore. Bettie Greenville SpruiU. Billy Fort Worth Stalcup. Phil Cleburne Stamps. Bob Dallas Standifer, James Whitesboro Stanfield. James Grady. N. M. Stapleton, Betty Balnwrhea Stapbton, Douglas Dallas r n r a k n 159 Hl l ml A f _ Stroup, Beverly Stuckey, Marion If axahachic Fairfield Fort Worth h,„s,irw Stark. Wilma Grand Prairie Starr, Sara Corpus Christi St " Ple, John A-Je Steele, Johnnie Frances Dallas Steen. Linda Lee Denison Stephens, Mary Lynn Electro Sternberg, Betty Jo Marshall St evenson. Virgie Mae Baird Stewart. Jack Dallas Stewart, James Dallas Stewart, Jay Fort Worth Stewart, Sandra Fort Worth Stice, Donald Ray Garland Stiles, Charlcie Dallas Stiles, .Marcia Dallas Stone, Elwyn Troup Stonecipher, Ray Mount Pleasant Stoner, Melvin Bowie Story. H. D. II Fort Worth Story. Nancy Forsan Stowe, Cyrena Abilene Stracener. Dolores Mount Pleasant -Strange, Margaret Mart Strickland, Joe Lee Denison Strickland, Nancy Fay ' Hamilton Sta-Stu Pretly girls preside al Ihe punch bowl during the Bruce Hall formal dance. FRESHMEN 160 Suarez, Robert ir, ' slaro Summers, Dorothy Dallas Swearenger, Peggy Dallas Sweeney. Sue Dallas Taliaferro, Alice Furl ir ' orlh Tanalski, Arlene Rose Dallas Tarver, David R. Krraiil Taylor, Betty Jean Hubbard Taylor, Gennyce Fort SlucL-lan Taylor, Harold Borger Taylor, Kay Marshall Taylor. Sue Frank Hamilton Teague. Troy Jacksboro Terrell, Tom Decatur Terry, Dale Wichita Falle Teter. Jane Garland Thomas, James Fort Worth Thomas. Marlene Longview Thomas. Terry Colorado City Thomasson, George Denton Thompson, Ann Dallas Thompson, Barbara Fort Worth Thompson. Corine Broivnivood Thompson. Harold Dallas Thompson, Henry Denton Thompson, Mary Lynn Denton Thompson, Ramona Snyder •Thomson, Rod Fort Worth Thrasher, Kenneth Rosebud Threatt, Judith Wills Point Thurmond, T. J. McKinney Tidwell, Robert Cleburne Tidwell, Troy Jr. New Boston Tierce, Elaine Dallas Tietz, Beverly Rio Vista Tiller, Patricia Dallas Todd, L, C. Irving Tomlinson. Montier V. Fort Worth Tompkins. Jimmy Nocona Travers. Madelyn Cecile Dallas 161 f f 4 1 . 1 ' - % ■5? Abilene Dallas Tripi . Jane Monahans Trlica. Tommy Dal as Troeger, John Denton Trnitt. Marr;aret W ' axahathie Tucker. Gloria Jean Dallas Tucker. Ira Lea Fort Worth Tucker. Mary Elysian Fields Tu.ker. Ravi, urn Dallas Tuggle, Barbara Gainesville Tuggle, Greylan Odessa J ' uruer. Anita Dallas Turner. George Lewisville, Ark. Turner. Linda Carrollton Turner, Peggy Wichita Falls Tuttle, Jimmy Fort Worth Tyler. Jan Cranjills Gap I ' mpliress. Emajean Grandbury Underwo,,,!. Peggy Fort Worth Underwood, Wetonna Lewisville Van Buren, Cecille Graver Van Cleave, Kay Houston Vander. lice, Mary Ruth Dallas Vanek. Daniel Penelope Vann. Betty Valley View Vardeman. Betsy Dallas Tri-Vin Coeds still had to attend classes during the January snow storms. FRESHMEN 162 Vinson, Monte Ch ' biinu- Waddell, Lola Jane Shrcvcimrl, La. Waggoner, Bill . ' izic Wagnon, J, A. Fori Worth Wainscott, Melva Olncy Wakefield, Bob .Abilene Wakeley, Billy Fort Worth Walker, Barbara Vanderbilt Walker, Bobby Graham Walker, Doris Graham Walker, Joe Comanche Walker, Marilyn Dallas Wallace, Mary Layne Wichita Falls Wallis, Nancy Dallas Walls, Marlen Dallas Wander, Kay Dallas Ward. Jan Sherman Ward, Madeline Fort Worth Ward, Mary B. Cedar Hill Wardlaw, Ann Mexia Warren, Frences Deen Mineral Wells Warren, Fred Dallas Warren, Jimmy L. Wichita Falls Warren, Joe Dallas Warren, Lewis D. Dallas Washburn, Ganelle Bells Watkins, Benny Wylie .Watson. Darlene Pittsburg Watson, James E, Jr. Megargel Weaver. Bobbie Spearman Weaver, Sue Lewisville Webb, Joy Whitney Webb. Susan Dallas Wenkstern. Kay San Benito Werner, Carol Ann Dallas West, Don Fort Worth West, Mary Beth McKinney Wheat, Sue Mabank Wheeler. Jack Garland Wheeler, Lee Brazil Ind. ( f O 163 Pf r Friscu Gainesville Whiii|.le. Albert J. Houston White. Bonnie Fort Worth White. Deanna Arlington White. Patricia .Sue Bynun, Whiting. Sarah Wichita Falls Wilcoxson. Eunice Farmersville Wilder, Vada Beth Coleman Wiley. Eva Kathryn Denton Wilkerson. Charlotte Garland Wilkins. J(]yce Houston Wilkin-on. Ernie Pampa Wilkinson. Raymond R. Dallas Williams. Bernie Dallas Williams, Clydia Sue Rule Williams, Robert E. Lewisiiille Williams. Roy Charleston Williamson. .Mildred Carthage Willis. Carol Denton Willis. Gary Tom ball Willis. Rebecca Marie Odessa Wilson, Ann Dallas Wilson, Jack Orange Wilson, James Wichita Falls Wilson, James E. Comanche Wilson. Lawrence Dallas Whi-Wil FRESHMEN 164 Wilson, Sue Fori Worth Wiman, Peggy Roscoe Wimberly, Robert Albany Winegar. Lois Laverne Phillips Winborn. Ed Fairbanks Wingo, Dale Fort Worth Winslow, Ann Fort Worth Will, Patsy Sue Galveston Wolff, Robert V. Fort Worth Wood, Bobbie Ellen Marshall Wood, Gerald Stephenville Wood, Jerry Garland Wood. Peggy Clarksrillf Wood Sue El Paso Wright, Beverly Ann Fort Worth Wright, Phyllis League City Wright, Richard Denison Wynn. Mary Gayle Joy Yalch, Peggy Irving Yancy. Bette Carolyn McAllen Yandell, Sandra Brownfield Yarbrough, June San Saba Yearout, Joyce Richardson Young, Beverly Sue Plainview Young, Darvel Ray Saint Jo Young. Gerald Fort Worth Young. Jim R. Fort Worth Young. La Verne Keene Young. Virginia Longview Youngblood. Jesse Ponder Students and faculty members were heard the Air radio program Youngblood. Ruth Ann Zorns. Teddie Jo over the Campus Chat of 165 166 3i I 16 ' Behind Ihe eagerness Ihat each new semester brings with il, there comes frustration and exhaustion. The line of freshman students who waited to rent post office boxes stretched from the union building up the sidewalk past Harriss gymnasium during registration. Some were patient and inched forward; some were tired and chose to rest a while on the gym steps. This was initiation into the art of waiting. 168 A crowded business administralion lable creales problems for students who try to schedule courses in a hurry. Enrollment Totals 5516; Establishes New Record At the beginning of each semester comes that task which is ahnost universally dreaded — registra- tion. Some students are lucky and whisk through the lines in only a few hours. For the more unfortunate ones, however, the job of registering takes all day. Braving the crowds and confusion more than five thousand students enrolled during both fall and spring registration. Some of them began the semester hoping for good grades; others hoped for good times. But the eagerness to begin was evident among all. Problems appear and are dealt with by helpful professors while students pause to solve smaller ones alone and the faculty long for a rest. Firsl things come first and checking into dormitory rooms is a starting point. Learning to live congenially with room- mates and neighbors is part of orientation. Opening Activities Orient " Fish " and Upperclassmen Overloaded cars creep up to the dormitories. Wide-eyed freshmen and worldly upperclassmen sign in at the door, while grundjling parents drag boxes and suitcases and trunks up to the rooms. Another school year has begun. Later, old friends and new acquaintances con- gregate in one room, and bull sessions continue late into the night. For the next few days students thumb through the catalogue looking for electives, catch up on the ac- cunudated gossip, and drink coffee in the UB. And for the newcomers there is the Big Wheel Dance. The orientation program for freshmen starts in the main auditorium where these " fish " wait for something to begin — ust what, they don ' t know yet. 170 Book buyers crush into the Student Trading Post for supplies. Greeting old friends and making new ones are an important phase of dorm life. Even toy animals can be conversation. Freshmen register at the freshman dance held in the col- lege clubhouse. It was the first of the year ' s many activities. A shower-bound coed rushes to get ahead of the Saturday night crowd. Dorm Life Is Scheduled To Clocks and Buzzers Dashing for the dour at 10:50. Iiorrowing a room- mate ' s pearl earrings, complaining about the food and the heating system — all are a part of living in a dormitory. The girl from tlie city and the girl from the small town, the freslmian and the graduate, the physi- cal education major and tlie music major live side by side. From this heterogeneous group come friendships that last a lifetime and friendships that die within a semester. Each Septemljer year after year freshmen enter eager to begin this new life that awaits them. Even up- perclassmen exclaim, " It ' s good to be back. " and each June everyone sighs, " Thank goodness the year is over. " ' Coffee, talk, and pin curls are pcirty elements. Terrill Hall coeds stop by the bulletin board to examine announcements. 172 An alarm clock waits silently until early morning beside a tT ' d " ?i rftr " an° Se xam ' ' ' ' " ' " " " " " =, movTP with her best beau; drinking three cups of coffee, and studying for an English exam. Mealtime means conversation over food chosen from a wide variety of dishes. Television sets in the dorms were purchased by the coeds. Slicking up for a special date, this young man gives special attention to his tie. Perfection. Irresistible! College Men Turn Domestic As They Become Educated ' " Til clear off my bed and we can play some cards, " someone yells. Another boy flips on the radio, a crowd soon forms, and with " Blue Suede Shoes " playing in the background the game is on. Three hours later the game is still going on, now to the strains of " Smoky Joe ' s Cafe " and with differ- ent players. The topic of conversation is still the same — cars and girls. The room smells of Old Spice and cigarette smoke. It is a world for men only, an unkept place, where boys become men and learn to live together. It is a place where girls are never seen but often heard about. There ' s an occupational hazard in this busi- ness of avoiding a laundry bill — detergent hands. Sometimes a feller needs help with these can-opener contraptions. 174 A typical after-supper card game an excuse for a crowd ard game can turn into a far-into-the-nighi project. A guitar, records, conversation - anything is Housework and homework both have to be done one way or another. A roommate with a smattering of culinary talent can trade in his aptitude for help from a buddy who can type. • 175 College and family life mix well a number of North Texans will agree. Classroom conversations often center sround the problems and the rewards of married life. The latest prank of a two-year-old, first-hand observation of child psychology furnish fun and education. Married Students Play Double Roles Throughout the nation more and more college students are marrying before graduation. This is true on the North Texas campus. Mixing housework and liomework can be both a cliallenging and a rewarding experience. When both the husl)and and the wife are attending school, in- genuity is needed to juggle cooking, cleaning, wash- ing, ironing — and sometimes baby sitting — with studying for exams and writing research papers. Even when only one is enrolled in school, it takes sacrifices from both before graduation day can be reached. l)ut married life for college students is not all hard work and drudgery. It includes parties and iriends and working together toward a common goal. 176 When a couple both attend classes, housework duties have to be traded and shared. " Bye, Daddy! I ' ll be glad when I can go to school. " Homework can be more pleasant when two work at it. Daddy gets some pretty sound advice - " It says here that the theory of relativity is unquestionably correct. 177 Expressions of palience and concentration mark the serious students whose faces reflect the mood of a library carrel. A young mobile face is arrested in a moment of waiting — backstage before the stage show presentation of the YUCCA beauties. Doubt, anticipation, delight — all are part of the ex- citement of election time. Returns are posted on a blackboard in the Union Building Howdy Room. 178 waiting for the moment of action grows to a climax of tension. Football players on the sidelines will the team success d long ZS Icto " w " its backstage for his cue, his moment of entrance into the action of a scene. Young faces wa:t, impatiently, for the mext moment — Behind Scenes There Are The Moments of Waiting College includes rushing to class, keeping late hours to write term themes, and dashing to the union building to check the mail box. But throughout this hustle and bustle of obtain- ing a higher education, there comes periods of waitnig periods when time seems to crawl by, when students find themselves alone. The human face is a miraculous thing. It can show amusement, anxiety, and anticipation. And at times it can show nothing. Students wait hopefully, impatiently, eagerly. In libraries, classrooms, and dormitories can be found the pensive expressions of students. »sa, Fall Rushees Experience New Rushing Procedure Rush in the fall semester is an intricate but per- sonal experience. At the beginning each sorority sends to the Pan- hellenir Council a list of the girls it is considering for membership. From these names a master list is com- posed. Invitations to open houses in all of the sorori- ties are sent to the girls. In the second round of parties each girl may go to as many as four rush functions, and in the third lound, only two. The sororities turn in a preference !i-t, and the girls, their first and second choices. These are compared, and final invitations are sent out. Rush in the spring is less complicated. Girls are asked to visit the sororities. There are no planned pro- grams, and only light refreshments are served. Sorority rush slirs many emotions and they are mirrored on the rushees ' faces. Formal open house functions in each sorority ramp com- prised the first rush parlies. i ?»ll ■ T During sororily rush in the fall, each sorority entertained rushees with refreshments at one period during open house. Later in the afternoon girls went to the main auditorium for invitations to the second round of parties. The third period required the rushee to list her first and second preference. Sigma Alpha lola pledges present a skit for the members as a pledge activity. Campus Organizations Add Pledges and New Members Each Year Each semester the social, honorary, and profes- sional organizations on the campus pledge new mem- bers. Students who are asked to join can find deep satisfaction in becoming affiliated with a group of people with similar interests. Pledgeship in the social organizations lasts al- most an entire semester. During these months pledges and members are drawn closer together. Many clubs require their pledges to learn the history, songs, and motto of the organization. There are many long hours of work involved in pledgeship. But there are dances, teas, and open houses, too. It is a time for meeting people from other organizations. Fraternity pledges sponsor parties for the sororities, and sororities have formal pledge pre- sentation. 1 i h Fraternity pledges join iheir brothers in frequent serenades for North Texas coeds. The traditional Lambda Chi cart provides free rides for girls during Homecoming. 182 Green Jackets, a woman ' s service organization, conducts candlelight tapping ceremonies aft curfew. :er 11 o ' clock Strains of the " Fight Song " and " Glork to the Green " drift through the Howdy Room during homecoming as Sigma Delta Chi journalism fraternity pledges sell records. Ribbons identify pledges and new members of or- ganizations as indicated by these Alpha Chi new member insignias. Signing petitions is the first step that hopeful politicos must lake. Another supporter adds his name to a growing list of sig- natures. Signs go up under precise regulations and come down under the same rules. Campaign strategy fosters ingenuity. Fall Elections Attract Light Turnout of Voters Posters on trees, buildings, and sidewalks, post- ers stuck in the ground, posters hung on people — these are the signs of election time. Candidates smile hroadly as they walk to class and say, " Howdy " to passers-bv — the closer the voting date the louder the " howdy. " Across from the union building campaigners bondjard students with cards asking them to " Vote for So-and-so . . . You Can ' t Go Wrong. " On election day candidates and their campaign- ers wait nervously as the ballots dribble in and the votes are tabulated. Both the candidates and the voters see democracy in action. Within hours after campaigning becomes legal the main campus is cov- ered wish signs, placards, banners, and campaign stunts. Loudspeakers and parades are mobile vote-getters. Election return bulletins attract a constant crowd in the afternoon of election day. Upstairs inlhe union buiMing USNT r et bers count votes while downstairs voters mark their ballots, cast them, and wa.t un- til the last return names the victorious candidates. Record Homecoming Crowd Gathers For Three-day Welcome Ex-students began crowding the campus Friday, November 4, and continued to pour into Denton Satur- day for the largest Homecoming celeliration in the his- tory of North Texas. Activities began Friday night with a bonfire and continued through Sunday with stage shows, dances, and a mass of luncheons, coffees, and open houses. Barbecue and fragranl coffee wailed for exes, their hungry families, and students. Spirit builds up during pre-Homecoming rallies as a pep rally band plays. 186 Torches set the bonfire off with a roar that is echoed with " Fight ' em Eagles! ' Homecoming Queen Martha Bateman smiles from be- hind the queen ' s bouquet during coronation. The widely-known North Texas marching band leaves the field in an NT signature after a pre-game P " " " " " " cheerTof the crowd. Later, the spectators poured from Fouts Field to attend other activities including a barbecue, open houses, stage shows, and dances. Martha Bateman Reigns As Queen Still a secret, the queen rode among her court. Before an estimated crowd of 10,000 Martha Bateman, junior from Waxahachie. was crowned queen of the 1955 Homecoming festivities at the half- time during the North Texas-University of Chattanoo- ga foothall game. And even though the Eagles lost, the trip was not in vain. For the thousands of exes and students who attended the game it was a time for shouting and laughing and having; fun. KAREN GENTRY SIGMA PHI EPSILON TOMAGENE RICH SIGMA NU Duchesses Share Spotlight SHIRLEE SANDIFER DELTA SIGMA PI CLARICE SMITH CHI OMEGA 189 3e fflBffffitHlBOi The night before . . Theta Chi captured first place in the Homecoming parade float competition with a precisely engineered and constructed float of deep red and white. A pretty girl further adorned the float. For the second straight year the fraternity placed among winners in the parade. A weeping Chattanooga Choo Choo rolled off with second place for S ' gma Nu fraternity in the parade competition. Optimistic Eagle fans saw Tennessee chugging sadly home. Orchids went to Bruce Hall for third prize won by a float captioned " Orchids to You. " The Denton Chamber of Commerce contributed plaques for the winners. 190 Kappa Alpha fraternily decorated with a steam ship motif. Hired " deck hands " added a touch of realism. The finished job was judged best in house decorations. High-spirited Delta Sigma Phi predicted that the Moc- casins would be incapacitated by the Eagles. The anli- mated lawn decoration placed second. Originality, Effort Pay Off In Floats, Decorations Denton streets and sidewalks were jammed, as exes and students gathered to watch North Texas ' an- nual homecoming parade. It was obvious that many hours of hard labor had gone into building the floats and house decora- tions. Coeds had received late permission, and late into the night the students worked. It was a colorful and lively parade. Floats repre- sentino everything from trains to cakes to bee hives passed before the camera-clicking crowds. House decorations, too, showed originality and imagination. First place in the decorations went to Kappa Alpha, which had decorated its fraternity house as a Missis- sippi showboat. Lambda Chi Alpha transferred the Iheme " Chattanooga Choo Choo " to their decorations for the new fraternity house on West Hickory. They won third place. 191 ' Fessor Graham and Aces Present Campus Talent One man remembered and loved by all North Texans is ' Fessor Floyd Graham. Because of his ef- forts, each Saturday night in the main auditorium of the administration building, the Stage Show is pre- sented. Along with ' Fessor and the Aces, pre-school children, teen-agers, college students, and graduates have performed. Acts have included vocalists, twirl- ers, dancers, and comics. One of the high lights in the Homecoming activi- ties is the Stage Show. Top-notch talent is presented in the two performances. Sudenls with a special latent may appear on the Satur- day night stage show. The versatile Aces perform in almost any capacity from a quintet to thespians. Guest performers present a refined presentation of a three-act melodrama. Now famous in show business were performers on the stage show while in school — Pat Boone, Ann Sheridan, the Dipsy Doodlers. Aces of Collegeland play songs especially requested by a listener. 192 Tessor and the Aces of Collegeland play for dances, formal balls, and parties given by campus organizations. Here Tessor Graham directs the Aces in a dance number. • T. „= ci r, imidi " " Here on th ' city stage they have dance ru-teens, so I ' ll Jig through this here Shucks, if I ' -..3-- - , - " " " tf fo V fn public is sor ' aembarrLsin. " I ' ll employ a little audio-visual aid so they ' ll know rag-doll dance. " " Singing your sad life story in publ the act is over 193 January Graduates Hear President Matthews " We think you can and will carry the quest for learning on and on. Because of this faith we have handed you a diploma, " President J. C. Matthews told 253 students at the mid-year graduation services. An overflow crowd of friends and relatives came to watch the proceedings. Two hundred and seventeen students received bachelor ' s degrees, and 33 received master ' s degrees. Doctor ' s degrees were conferred on three students. It was an important Sunday evening for these 253 graduates. Some were ready to step out into the world; others chose to continue their studies. Six students graduated with high honors, and twelve with honors. For all it was a memorable even- ing — friends of the graduates were full of pride; the graduates themselves were a little frightened of what lav ahead Init were nevertheless eager to begin. Upstairs in the Administralion Building January gradu- ates wait tor ceremonies to begin before filing into the auditorium. Faculty members and graduates file into the auditorium and take their places. The candidates heard a commencement address by college Presi- dent J. C. Matthews. V)l audience in the sea of spectators. Graduates n.arch across the stage in the main - ; - ' -,-,t[-t n°d " S " ' et:rge ' ?o fake " their ' for meT pla1:l ' Fac Uy !n ;:;hefs S?hi " r:S " n:a cr:uti ' d: " wh 7 accept congratulations, and admire their certificate of graduation. 195 A modern coed working her way through college finds a variety of jobs to suit her convenience. Many girls work on the cafeteria staffs of their dormitories under trained dietitians. College men also are employed in the quadrangle cafeteria. Businesses close to the campus and downtown in Denton employ many North Texas students as clerks. Here, two students complete a business transaction in Voertman ' s. The job of dormitory hostess envolves a great deal of responsibility. She works in the dormitory office, checks rooms, and handles minor disciplinary situations. Students Find Variety Of Jobs Are Available Each year more and more North Texas students are finding jobs to help pay their way through col- lege. There is a variety of jobs available to the stu- dents. Jobs include almost everything from secretarial work to hair styling. Students work before, in between, and after classes. Many must juggle their class sche- dule to fit in with their working hours. No matter what their job — typing, serving food, or waving hair — the students exhibit determination and independence. For some the job lasts only so long as they are in college; others continue their job after graduation. Studenls wiih special skills, like the young beautician above, find opportunities to help out with an extra pay- check. The college library, one of the largest in the state, em- ploys students in the bindery and in the circulation de- partments. Student fellow teachers, like the biology laboratory instruc- tor above, are paid sta f members of the college. Occasion- ally, a former classmate becomes MR. Smith. 197 Skating on the UB slab is held on Tuesday and Thursday nights — and during classes. A party for all pledges was one of the many parties dur- ing the social year. Activities For Student Participation At NT As every student knows, classes are only one part of college life. Aside from studies, there are many iorms of recreation available to North Texans. At the top of each student ' s list of places to go is the union building. Drinking coffee and gossiping in the snack bar and cafeteria, dancing upstairs, watching television in the Howdy Room, and skating on the slab are a few of the activities in which all stu- dents may participate. Three downtown theatres and two drive-ins pro- vide students with movies from " Ronieo and Juliet " to " The Beast With 10.000 Eyes. " Each week end many students attend the Stage Show. Scattered throughout the year are also sports and fine arts events. An unaccustomed snow nearly disrupted classes but pro- vided a lot of fun. Warm fall weather, spring and summer swimming classes, and May afternoons populate the college pool. Wednesday night dances are popular events for dates. At sometime during the day nearly every North Texan wanders into the UB snack bar. The UB has a Howdy Room just for sittin and talkin ' . 199 The annual tall formal sponsored by Ihe Women ' s Forum was called Ihe Balloon Ball. The Aces of College- land furnished music. Women ' s Forum Begins Year With Adoption Every coed on the North Texas campus is a mem- her of Women ' s Forum. She may or may not partici- pate in the activities scheduled by the organization, l)ut the opportunity to take part is present throughout the year. Activities begin with the Big-Little Sister Adop- tion Ceremony in the fall and end with the Water Carnival in mid-May. Also on the Women ' s Forum calendar are the Fall Formal and the Spring Style Show. One of the most popular activities planned is Dutch ( Dames United to Catch Husbands) Week. In an election spon- sored by the Forum, the Ugliest Man on the Campus is chosen to reign during the week. Women ' s Forum sponsored a tea for all women on the campus on October 20 in the Mary Arden Lodge. A rainy September 22 evening moved the long line of Big- Little sisters inside before the candlelight ceremony began. 200 The climax of DUTCH (Dames United to Catch Husbands) Week was the DUTCH Week dance - ladies ' choice of any of the gentlemen resplendent in masculine nosegays. From a field of eight candidates, Johnny Smith was crowned Ugliest Man on the Campus. At one penny per vote the homely campaigners collected S475 during the race which was added to the Campus Chest Drive fund. 201 " I DID pay the phone bill, didn ' t I? Why won ' l il ring? " " Afler you. " Courtesy was carefully observed by the ladies as an example for the eds ' benefit. Dames United To Catch Husbands Naturally, the woman was required to pay — and you ' ll notice she takes advantage of the student dis- count, too. A coffee date at 10, a coke date at 3 and a dance at 8 o ' clock whew! Dutch Week Welcomed By Bankrupt NT Men For most of the school year the North Texas coed suffers — not always in silence — having to chase men subtly and wait impatiently for phone calls. But for seven days she is free to telephone the boy she has been eyeing all semester and or get revenge on the one who promised to call but didn ' t. Known as Dutch Week, these days are welcomed unashamedly by boys in strained financial conditions. Girls who find themselves in the same position, how- ever, can only sit home and complain. Throughout the week girls can be seen opening car doors, buying theatre tickets, ordering diimer, and lighting cigarettes for their dates. Dutch Week activities are highlighted by the annual Dutch Dance, sponsored by the Women ' s Forum. King of the dance is the Ugliest Man on the Campus, chosen in an all- college election. Little things mean a lot to a fellow who feels the miles he ' s run around to open the door are unappreciated. " Cutting in, please. " My, but he ' s nice-looking in his corsage. " Heavens! I ' m glad next week will be normal. " 20: Outstanding NT Coeds Awarded TCOC Honors For the second consecutive year fifteen North Texas women were selected as the Top Coeds on the Campus. The coeds represented varied fields of stu- dy, such as music, journalism, and business adminis- tration, but they all had one thing in conmion — lead- ership ai)ility. The winners were announced at the Matrix Talile, a formal banquet sponsored [»y Theta Sigma Phi, the international professional journalism fraternity for women. Principal speaker at the banquet was Mrs. Caro Brown, winner of the 195.5 Pulitzer Prize for report- ing. Palsy Jo Kelley, Outstanding Woman in Journalism, re- ceives her award. Senior winners of Top Coed on Campus awards were: seated — Greta Miller, Patsy Jo Kelley, and Irene Newcomb; standing — Becky Smith and Ann Harrison. 204 mm Top Coeds in the junior class were: Lee Dougherty and Marian Gill, seated; Betty Troeger, Marilyn Hil- debrand, and Frances Graves, standing. Sophomore winners: Joan Shiflet and Ria Johnson, seated; Linda Cowley, Marjorie Creswell, and Sarah Brecheen, standing. 205 The laboratory school gymnasium nears complelion under winter conslruclion. Structures Mark Growth Of Campus Facilities Steel girders reach for the sky. The smell of tar, tlie sound of hammers, and the drone of construction machinery are signs that North Texas is growing. During tlie year students watched the new ad- ministration Iniilding on Chestnut Street grow. The finished huiMing, of Georgian architectural style, will house the offices of the administration. Also of Georgian architectural style, the new home of President J. C. Matthews was completed early in the spring semester. Finished landscaping will pro- vide the home Avith a formal garden in the rear. A third structure was huilt on the campus in 1956 — the gynmasium for the North Texas Labora- tory School. Previously the school used as its gym the Harriss gymnasium. The president ' s new Georgian residence was completed in the spring. The white structure faces Fouts Field across a large area which will be landscaped. ' " • ' jOjlll ' " ° ■5f- ■ ' - - i tr Sffis-ieaS; 206 Excavation for Ihe new administration building began in the summer. By fall a skeleton form of the structure had grown. South on Avenue B, the Georgian styled building rose as huge cranes lifted steel for McConnell Tower. Domed McConnell i c ■. ' . r •■ as dedicated lo the late president emeritus. 207 Religious Groups Foster Activities For Students Many people think of college students as either continually going to parties or constantly buried in a hook. Neither of these pictures is complete in itself. It is while he is in college that the average student develops and strengthens his beliefs concerning God and his fellow man. Many faiths and creeds are represented in the North Texas student body. Each Sunday the churches of Denton are filled with college students, and on Wednesday night vespers are held in the dormitories. Seventeen ministers representing ten denomina- tions were on the campus for the 19.56 Religious Em- phasis Week. They came from Dallas and Waxa- hachie, from Decatur and Waco, to direct the seminars and panel discussions. Many students participated in the activities dur- ing REW. " YVill You Solve It or Be It? " was the theme around which the discussions were planned. Green Jacket pledgee sponsored a booth of religious books for sale during Religious Emphasis Week. An all-college sing-song was held in the library auditorium as one activity in REW. ' . Rev. John Marvin leads a problems panel, one of the vari- ous scheduled events including hourly seminars and discus- sion groups, vespers in dorms and en all-college assembly. 208 Lonny Kleiver speaks to students at the Baptist Youth rally. The several campus student groups sponsored various activities on the campus. The Baptist mission offers an opportunity for community ser- vice. The Friendship House is another recreation center for underprivileged children. The Rev. John Marvin, Presbyterian U.S.A. mini- ster, is a popular speaker with campus religious groups. 209 Greek Week was highlighted by a Greek dance on Ihe union building slab. Decorations included appropriate Grecian columns bearing the Greek letters which desig- nated the fraternities. Greeks Schedule 2nd Greek Week of Activities The second annual Greek Week on the North Texas eampus l)egan April 2 and ended April 6. During the four-day period, the ten fraternities and six sororities on the campus joined together in a dance, a picnic, and a sing-song. Activities began with the all-college Wednesday night dance, when the Greek Organizations co-spon- sored, and ended with a picnic, where blue jeans, ukuleles, and hot dogs replaced the usual skirts and slacks, books, and dormitory food to which the stu- dents are accustomed. Students from throughout the campus attended the sing-song climaxing the Greek Week events. Songs ranging from " Glaudeanuis Igitur " to " It ' s a Grand Night for Singing " were presented by the organiza- tions. Three winners were selected in each of the fra- ternity and sorority divisions. Kappa Sigma fraternity won second place in the sing- song competition. ' Fessor Graham, master of ceremonies, adjusts the micro- phone for Karen Gentry, director for Zeta Tau Alpha, who won second place for sororities. 210 .-f« 4 ?:( ! » %] ' 1 -fir ' F rr place winners in the t- ernity-sororiiv sing-song we a rree ' o She.t ' l ale ' sT ' btw iiie Sti rth e-C ° son gs which gave the. top honors. Sigma Nu placed third in the fraternity division of the contest. Bob Knight was the groups song leader. SON Delta Gamma goes on record singing under the direction of Midge Rollins. 211 ttamimwmis!» mmm Winners who helped collect forensic meet awards are: front row — Miles Schulze, Gaynelle Babb, Mary Anne McNamara, Junann Head, Peggy Stephens, and Larry Reed; back row — Jim Ellis, Bob Burnett, Wayne Calloway, and Seagal Wheatley! Speakers Capture Forensic Awards Wayne Gill won three first places in the Ada, Okla. meet. Mary Anne McNamara won first place at the Rocky Mountain meet. North Texas debaters entered ten meets and prac- tice meets during the year placing no lower than sec- ond in all except one meet. Early in December the group won superior sweepstakes awards in junior women ' s and men ' s divisions at the East Central For- ensic Meet in Ada. Okla. They were awarded excel- lent sweepj-takes in senior women ' s and men ' s divi- sions. In individual evejits the North Texas group won 17 medals — 11 first and 6 seconds. Mary Ann Mc- Namara collected the most points in individual events and Wayne Gill led in first place awards with three. Summarizing the year ' i? forensic activities, the group won five trophies, one plaijue. and seventeen medals. Twelve of the 21 debaters placed at least third in their divisions. Other competitions included Texas Tech and TCU practice meets: Baylor University; University of Denver; Southeastern State College, Du- rant, Okla.; University of Texas. Northwestern Loui- siana State College at Nachitoches; and the Pi Kappa Delta province tourney at TCU. 212 ■c? MILES SCHULZE There is a need . . f J GAYNELLE BABB GAW will work. William R. DeMougeot and Rex Wier are coaches. JUNANN HEAD High wages bring security. PEGGY STEPHENS , . will ruin small business. Mildred Williamson won first place in aiter-dinner speaking in Durant, Okla. and at TCU. i Joe Cannon won first places in oratory at threa forensic meets. X 213 Tommy Normile, cadel commander of the ROTC discuss city-wide canvassing for United Fund. Students Sponsor Drives For Funds for the Needy In the 1956 Campus Chest drive students were once more asked to donate their time and money to lielp people in need. And once more they gave. Recipients of the contributions were the student loan fund. United Fund, and Foster Parents associa- tion, a world organization to help needy children. Thus the drive aided organizations on three levels — campus, community, and world. A parade and taxi dance were held during the drive to gain student interest. In the dormitories special meetings featuring outside speakers were held. And over the campus displays and posters told stu- dents that their help was needed. Cadets went from door to door collecting dona- tions for the drive. The ROTC band played for broadcasting of the fund drive be- ginning over station KDNT. 214 A taxi dance produced dimes for dollars which went to the Campus Chest. Penner and Moore entertain during the floor show at the Taxi Dance. A collection booth was set up in the union building Howdy Room in a effort to top the previous years col- lection. Green Jacket members maintained the booth during the week of the drive. Shirlee Sandifer, Green Jacket president, presents a plaque to Roy Jopling, representative of the Sigma Nus, largest contributors. Laboratory windows illumine an experiment . . . . . . snow reflects the blaze of library windows . . light silhouettes a pensive face . . . . . . and comes into a world of concentration. Windows Light the iff 216 i Vay to Knowledge Diriy window of a new building Windows shine from a dormilory. 217 The ways of learning are many and one way is by investigation as this class is do- ing on a field trip to a television station. i:ii i tli:fii!)ti3i;iiimiiiiii ,i il.ll4.J:iilil«ll ' ilim ' |lll.U II 1 I Uij.u:4: H;: 2111 Transfer of knowledge from the pages of a book to the mind is another mode of study. We learn by performance and criticism. Study Is Application Today ' s North Texans study in ways both similar to and different from the methods used by preceeding j;enerations. To study for some courses, the students use the library. There among thousands of books and perio- dicals he finds himself alone with his studies and with his thoughts. Through field trips, rehearsals, drill, experi- ment, and criticism the students apply their know- ledge in practical situations. 2 IP. Learning comes from following a pattern of action and performing it in the best way until one can independently form and execute his own pattern. A cooking class experiments with a recipe learnmg by foUowmg directions. A class for correction of Texas dialects may or may not result in the disappearance of dialect. But it illustrates gaining knowledge by learning more about ourselves. 219 A course in jazz band music requires creativeness and ability to perform. Students Find Subjects Varied in Method, Scope Whetlier a student comes to college to learn for the sake of learning or for training for his vocation, lie must study. Much of this study comes through reading textliooks. but hooks are not the only source ol information for students. Students can learn jjy observing the forces of nature and how diey act on the students ' environment. This includes obseiving not only plants and animals but also other people. Whether the student is studying for nuisic or physical education, it is the intensity rather than the amount of study that determines what he learns. Before performing an experiment the biology lab instructor explains the procedure. In AFROTC classes cadets prepare for military service. Study requires transference of concepts from a printed page to the imagination. Weaving, part of the art curriculum, provides creativeness and practicality. A summer course in limnology is offered by the biology department. Boulder dam is the class site for a geography course which tours the Eastern or Western U. S. 221 student teaching may be done in one of the Denton schools, in a school in Denton county for which daily transportation is provided, or in another town by means of the block plan. Student Teaching Plan Grows, Changes System 111 the past year liundieds of North Texans taught in Denton, Dallas, Fort Worth. Pilot Point, Grapevine, and Ponder as part of their work in edu- cation. Whether their work involved teaching the use of commas with non-restrictive clauses or demonstrat- ing how to punt a footljall, the students were gaining practical experience as prospective teachers. Because of a state law which was enacted by the legislature, all freshmen who entered college this past year and avIio will enter in the future must have six hours of student teaching in order to teach upon graduation. Thus a complete revision of the student teaching program at North Texas is necessary. Stu- dents may either attend school for half a semester and teach the other half, or teach only an hour or two each day during the entire semester and attend classes at the same time. The student teacher has a great deal of help from the sup- ervising teacher in conferences. Students attend their classes and discuss teaching methods back at the college. The green North Texas busses run an hourly schedule to Denton schools. College automobiles travel over the county to transport student teachers to their various schools. 222 student teaching has its problems, its moments of doubt, but it has its rewards, too, in knowing when a job is well done be- cause one taught it to be done that way. 223 Conventions mean huge banquets and the Future Teachers of America convention dele- gates attended this one in Marquis Hall. For other meals conventioners ate in the various dormitories or nearby eating places. Delegates who remained overnight were placed in dormitory rooms. ri ' iir ' TF ' pr ' Registration of delegates is the first step in most conven- tion programs. General t,ebsions and speakers are scheduled in various campus auditoriums. 224 College Holds Conclave For High School Students Throughout tlie year hundreds of higli school sUidents flood the North Texas campus and for sev- eral days become a part of the fascinating yet baffling world that is college. In mid-Novembei- representatives from 15 high schools and colleges attended a Future Business Lead- ers of America workshop. The purpose of the work- shop was to lay the foundation for the convention in the spring. Late in February the convention was held. Approximately 300 students registered and entered the spelling, vocabulary, and pulilic speaking con- tests, which were divided into high school and college levels. On March 2 and 3 the state high school conven- tion of the Future Teachers of America was held. More than 800 students attended the convention, which was being held for the seventh annual time. The theme of the meeting was " Teaching — Our Hope for Tomorrow. " A banquet in Bruce Hall ended the conclave. Election of state officers is always a major duty of conven- tion sessions. North Texas was host during a Science Fair which exhibit- ed work by high school students. A division of the Lab Band under the sponsorship of the Coca-Cola Company plays for the Future Teachers of America convention. FTAers enjoy the forever popular dance. Going home suggests anticipation, home cooking and a laundry bag of dirty clothes for Mom. Costume jewelry glitters on this tree as Christmas spirit rollicks into the dorms. Most holidays include at least some shopping and a great deal of looking and picking. Students Leave Campus During Holiday Season Students wlio go home every week end and those who rarely have time to make the long trip to their hometown all eagerly look forward to those days dur- ing which they can forget the pressure of school — holidays. Students and faculty alike strive to complete all late work Ijefore deserting the campus. And some students hegin packing a week early in preparation for the approaching holidays. Holidays provide time for parties, for good home cooking, and for rest and relaxation. They seem to be few and far Ijetv.een, but liecause of this, they are appreciated more. Yet despite all the complaints about school be- fore vacation-time begins, the students are eager to return to the campus. Somehow home has changed, and they feel that college is where they belong. Though holidays mean going home to most students, they also mean looking forward to coming back. R T C 227 One of the year ' s biggest social events was the Military Ball with music by Ralph Marterie. Military Ball Highlights Season The Marterie orchestra made a repeat performance having played for the ball in 1954. Cadets and their dates, campus military personnel and faculty danced from 8 until 12:30 p. m. on February 16. The past year was an active one for tlie ROTC. with various groups participating in state-wide and out-of-state activities. The Sabres, crack drill team, was named the best AFROTC drill team in area H. which includes Texas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, and Kansas. February 13 and 14 the Sabres marched for the sixth year in the New Orleans Maidi Gras parade. The rifle team outshot all competition in the elin:i nation rounds leading to the state finals in sharp- sliooling. I)ut they were defeated l)y Baylor. The entire corps and their dates attended the an- imal military ball. Ralph Marterie and his orchestra provided the music. Registration at the ROTC table provides a lift from the IBM blues by having Jean McMuUan present as a morale builder. Leon Nedbalik was editor of the cadet newspaper, " Out of the Blue. " Cadet wing staff members are, left to right: Bruce Cunningham, Vess Taylor, Otto Allgeier, Kenneth McWhorter, Allen Hayes, Capt. Z. K. Kochanek, Tommy Normile, Don Castleman, Beverly Bass, Don Kopp, Don Dickson, Larry Cole, and Richard Brodie. Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols presents the Air Force Association Award to Don Castleman as the most outstanding junior cadet at Honors ' Day May 1955. 229 Small groups of cadels lour air bases during the year on inspection trips to examine the base facilities. A cadet examines a C-123 at Ardmore, Okla. Tour included in- spection of the new ship. The rifle team won 37 of their 46 matches this year. The sharpshooters fired their way to the Sub Area H finals but lost to Baylor in a shoulder-to-shoulder match. Cadet Schedule Active On Campus And Trips Each year several hundred North Texas students graduate with a comniission in the United States Air Force. These students served at AFROTC cadets dur- ing their college career. Through drill in marching and shooting, the cadets receive training tliat will he of benefit to them when they enter military service. Outstanding students in these two fields constitute the Sabres, a drill team, and the rifle team. The AFROTC faculty consists of Air Force offi- cers and airmen — men who have been in the service many years. l)otli overseas and in the United States. These cadets are students who are not waiting for the draft — they are preparing for it. 230 By special invilation The Sabres, cadet drill team, marched in the Mardi Gras parade in New Orleans. Visiting generals Maj. Gen. Dean Strothers and Maj. Gen. M. K. Diechelmann, arrive at Denton Airport for a four-hour schedule at North Texas. tl Graduating seniors receive gold bars and commis-Cadets pass in review during Honor ' s Day and Parent ' s Day sions during the 1955 commission ceremony beforeceremomes held at Fouts Field, commencement exercises. 231 A new organization. Angels ' Flight, auxiliary unit to the AFROTC consists of 25 outstanding coed leaders. The Angels wear uniforms on Friday of each week. Angels ' Flight Organized Honoring Coed Leaders A new organization appeared on the North Texas campus in the fall semester — Angels ' Flight. Con- sisting of outstanding coed campus leaders, the group was organized to advance and promote interest in the Air Force, to obtain information concerning military services, and to aid the progress of the Arnold Air So- ciety, the AFROTC cadet corps, and North Texas. The flight is comprised of twenty-five girls, three of whom are ROTC sponsors. Requirements for ac- ceptance include a scholastic average of 1.75, high standards of cliaracter, and good morals. Two sub-di- visions in the group were formed — the Angelettes, a dancing group, and the Angela ires, singers. Angel flight officers include Martha Batsman, flight commander; Jean McMuilan, Lee Osterloh, Tomagene Rich, Eecky Smith, and Marjorie Criswell. Accompanied by the Lab Band, Angels sing " Serenade in Blue " and " And the Angels Sing " during intermission at the ball. ' -If Jean McMuilan serves H. B. Cox a cup of punch at the reception preceding the military ball. BEAUTIES 233 Lambda Chi Alpha B3i?V ' -.rn, ; -ni t J r. Delta Sigma Phi " Id Air Society ■ ' -w 3 anc Industrial Ai nirUe 4 andlfe Green Jackets «r ' W wn 4 heliy TerriU Hall orrna iricUtand Zeta Tau Alpha cane ' eavey Pi Kappa Alpha i. ' -m YUCCA beauly semi-finalists are, left to right: Thelma Lamb, Tomagene Rich, Lee Osterloh, Lavonne Laws, Diane Halidaychic, and Nancy Goff. 246 other beauty semi-finalists include: Martha Ramsey, Mary Spears, Ann Hall, Kathleen Foster, Nancy Franks, and Margaret Godden. 24: Twelve Beauties Named At December Banquet The judges having deliberated and come to a de- cision, twelve North Texas coeds were selected as YUCCA beauties at a formal Ijanquet held December 9 in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Judges were Max Plake of Photo Associates of Dallas: Jessie South worth, former Hattie Carnegie model; and Ruth Holtman, fashion editor of the Dal- las Morning News. In making their decision the judges considered facial features, hair, make-up, posture, general ap- pearance, personality, and poise. Before the judging, Iwenty-four nervous beauties are en- tertained with a banquet. At left they wait their turns, hear winner announced, and are conformed by a judge. Formal presentation of the twelve winners was made on the Saturday night stage show. -- MMHIiiw FINE ARTS 249 The Beneke orchestra played for a dance held in the woman ' s gymnasium. Beneke Orchestra Plays At Two Performances Early in the fall semester one of the nation ' s most prominent orchestra leaders, Tex Beneke, brought his troupe to perform at North Texas. The orchestra play- ed at l)oth a sta e show and. afterwards, a dance. Comic Wally Brown brought howls of laughter from the audience, while svelte singer Felicia Sanders aroused wolf whistles and overwhelming ovations. Also performing with the group were band vocal- ist Barbara Edwards, and Wanda and Howard, an acrobatic team. Before the dance, the group presented a stage show. A drum soloist drew thunderous applause. Exciting Felicia Sanders, guest singer, ent ertains vivaciously with encore after encore. 2S0 Backslage, two casl members wail for cues. This trio played and sang. During intermission the performers relax. Fiesta Stars Entertain With National Program Coloii ' ul costumes and even more colorful per- formers constituted Fiesta Mexicana, which was pre- sented by director Miguel Lerdo do Tejada and his troupe of dancers and singers in the main auditorium October 7. The group consisted of a select number of native dancers and singers from several different Mexican states. The program included dance groups, which en- acted the dances of the regions from which they came; a trio singing romantic popular songs; and a tenor and soprano, selected as the best in Mexico from re- cent national auditions. Color, music, the charm of Mexico delight the audience. This group performed on a huge miramba-type instrument. Polgar ' s power reaches into Ihe audience. " You are enjoying a New Year ' s party. " " Ga, I ' m poisoned! " " Shucks, an imaginary tack hurts, too. " Poglar Fills Auditorium At Twelfth Appearance A New Year ' s Eve celebration and a birthday party were part of the performance of Dr. Franz Polgar, hypnotist, mind-reader, and, most of all, en- tertainei ' . Polgar ' s twelfth annual program was divided into three parts: memory stunts, telepathy demonstrations, and hypnotic feats. Fascinated students howled as he went through his act. The amazing Dr. Polgar goes blindfolded into the audience to locale his $1000 check, depends on his telepathic powers to earn his fee back. Eureka! Polgar holds his check after finding it in ihe audi- ence. He pexformed other mental feats. 252 Four One-Act Plays Presented By Troupe The fourth fine arts number of the fall semester was presented Ijv the Kite Theatre Troupe January 5 in the main auditorium. In a program entitled " Actor ' s Holiday, " the troupe presented four of " the world ' s greatest one-act plays. " Jonathan Anderson created and produced the program, which features plays by Russian, Irish, and American playwrights. StuarJ Vaughan, director narrator sets the stage. A woman carries on a one-sided conversalion with her silent companion in " The Stranger. " Shepherds orate a parallel and modern life in Greek form in " Aria da Capo. " A drunken Irish laborer gets some advice from his friend on how to get " A Pound on Demand. " " Man meets woman " is the theme of Antor Chekhov ' s " The Boor. " ' ' " ' m Dr. Gene Hall directs Ihe Lab Band. Rhythm section: Jerry Harmon, piano; Ralph Pittman, percussion; Bob Rober, bass. Laboratory Band Gains National Recognition In 1947 a jazz department was started within the School of Music niakine; North Texas State the first college in the nation to provide a curriculum for the study of jazz. Since that time the department has grown, with students attending from as far as Michi- gan and New ork. During the past year the Lahoratory Dance hand gained national recognition through their competition in the Metronome all-college dance liand contest and their appearance on the Steve Allen TV show present- ed in Fort Worth. Recordings of the hand have been heard throughout the country on Dick Martin ' s " Moon- glow With Martin " show over station WWL, New Orleans. Students look forward to the Thursday afternoon sessions by the hand held in the Howdy room of the Student Union Building. In addition to this perform- ance the band has been heard jjy request at various concerts and dances throughout north central Texas. The aiuuial jazz concert was held April 17 in the main auditorium with Jinunie Guiffre, national- ly known jazz artist and a North Texas graduate, as guest soloist. Recent personnel additions who are not pictured here are: Val Kolar, liass: Gene Murray, trumpet; Jim Cross, tromlione; Bud Cioker. saxaphone. and Bill Kopecky. tromlione. Paul Guerrero is drummer ' or the Laboratory Band. Saxaphone section: George Burns, Marshall Head. Jody Lyons, Phil Manning, Bob Stanton. Pictured onstage before their spring jazz concert are members of the North Texas Laboratory Band. The nationally- known group is the outgrowth of a class in the Music School-one of the few institutes to confer a degree in the study of jazz music. Trombone section: Jack Harris, Bob Knight, Jim Flemery, Koward Stafford. Trumpet section: Carl Lassey, Mickey TuU, Jim Max- well, Jack Stone, and Dale Olson. The Chapel Choir is directed by Harrold Headley. mmmmatx ■ iMiiil ig.i I il Chapel Choir Schedules Appearances All Year Approximately fit ' ty-1 ' ive North Texas eds and coeds comjirise the Cliapel Choir. The group is under the direction of Harrold Headley. a student working on lis doctor ' s degree in music. This is the first year that Headley has directed the organization, which was previously directed by Frank McKinley. In the fall semester the choir gave a performance with the North Texas Concert Band. In the spring the musical organization sang for the Denton Lions Club and a meeting of the Texas cha])ler of the American Musicological Society held in Denton. " Sacied Service " by Ernest Bloch, a contempor- ary composer, was presented at the choir ' s spring con- cert. It was the first time that the work had been sung on the campus. Soloist for the concert was Paul Krueger. a mem- bei- of the vSchool of Music faculty. The organist was Martha Webb, a senior music major. 25G Madrigal Singers Appear Brass Choir Performs The Madrigal Singers were organized in 1947. Under the direction of Robert Ottman, the group rep- resents as accurately as possible a group of English squires and ladies of the Elizabethan era entertain- ing themselves as they sit around the table after din- ner. The group sings the mardigals that were wi ' itten during that time. Eight regular singers, four alternates, and an accompanist comprise the Madrigals. During the 1955-1956 school year they performed in concerts in Longview, Fort Worth, Grapevin e, and Denton. One of the most recent groups to be organized in the School of Music is the Brass Choir, w hich was be- gun in 1947. Leon F. Brown has been director of the choir since its inception. The group performed at numerous conventions and high school concerts and assemblies in Texas and Oklahoma. During the 1955-56 school year the Brass Choir performed at Texas Music Educators Association Convention-Clinic in Dallas and the American Musi- cological Society meeting in Denton. The group also performed at churches in Denton and Dallas. iiVUl ' M The North Texas concerl band, under the direction of Maurice McAdow, was presented in concert during the annual Fine Arts Festival. Concert Band Is Guest of Air Force On December 11 the niaicliing band made its an- nual transition to the concert band and gave its first performance of the season at 2:30 p. m. in the main auditorium. The band had previously played on De- cember 5, when the first train came to Denton on the Santa Fe track. Nine towns in East and South Texas were in- cluded in the band ' s annual spring tour. Towns visited were Tyler, Lufkin, Beaumont, Rosenberg. Taft, Brownsville, Corpus Christi, Beeville, and Weather- ford. Performing with the 90-piece band were two faculty members and three student soloists. Numbers played included popular and modern marches and semiclassical works. The band performed in two pre- tour concerts in Garland and McKinney. In May the full band was flown to Greenville, South Carolina, as guests of the United States Air Force. The group gave three concerts at Donaldson Air Force Base as part of the celebration on Air Force Day. In one of the longest productions ever attempted by the School of Music, the Biblical story of " Belshazzar ' s Feast " was pre- sented for the second time to a North Texas audience. " Belshazzar ' s Feast " Given by Chorus The Grand Chorus has been on the North Texas campus since 1939, and has been under the direction of Frank McKinley since 1947. The group is com- prised of 175 students. In the fall semester the organization combined talents with the College Symphony to present " Bel- shazzar ' s Feast. ' ' The work has been called " one of the most remarkable achievements of an English com- poser. " In January the group sang with the Dallas Sym- phony Orchestra, which was under the direction of Walter Hendl. The work presented was Carl Orff s " Carmina Burana. " On May 14 the group gave a concert in the main auditorium. Excerpts from Brahm ' s " Requiem " were sung at the performance. At appearances throughout the year the chorus was given ovations for outstanding performances. 259 For its firsl campus concerl of the year, the A Cappella Choir presented a program with selections ranging from religious and spiritual types to holiday songs. A Cappella Choir Tours Since its organization in 1938, the North Texas A Cappella Choir has made over 700 appearances. On week-end trips and during annual tours of many south western states, the clioir has won critics ' recognition and hearty support. In 1949 the gioup became one of the few a cap- pella choirs in the world to record with a major record- ing company when it joined the Dallas Symphony Or- chestra in cutting an allnnn for RCA Victor. The work recorded was Zoltan Kodaly ' s " Psalmus Hungaricus. " In the past 17 years the clioir has made 25 per- formances with the Dallas Symphony and 7 with the Houston Sympliony. The group has sung under the di- rection of sui ' h famous conductors as Walter Hendl, Antal Dora ' i, Jacques Singer. Ernst Hoffman. Fred- eric Fenneil, and Frederic Balazs. Conducted liy Frank McKinley, the choir toured seven Texas cities during the fall semester. On the program were several works with a Cln ' istmas theme. 260 ■J - ' W .M Under the direction of Dr. W. H. Hodgson, dean of the School of Music, the symphony orchestra presented a joint concert with the Brass Choir during the Fine Arts FestivEil. Symphony In Concerts The North Texas Symphony Orchestra presented its first concert of the fall season November 4. High- lighting the program was Maurice Ravel ' s " Bolero. " Other numbers included Purcell ' s " Trumpet Volun- tary, " Brahm ' s " Sec ond Smyphony, " and " The Flow- er Song " from Bizet ' s opera " Carmen. " Soloists for the performances were two members of the School of Music faculty — Alan Richardson and Howard Dill. On December 13 the orchestra, with the Grand Chorus, two brass bands, a baritone soloist, and an organist, presented William Walton ' s " Belshazzar ' s Feast, " which is based on Biblical text. As a part of the Fine Arts Festival the orchestra was presented in concert with the Brass Choir on March 19 in the main auditorium. Under the direction of Dr. W. H. Hodgson, the group played numbers by Harold Morris, Samuel Bar- ber, and Girolamo Frescobaldi. 261 ♦•ll a ff Canio, the disconsolate clown, was portrayed by Bob Milan. He is shown above as he sings the opera ' s familiar solo. The five main characters were supported by a chorus of 22. Su Davis, above, shared honors with Yvonne Ward in the role of Nedda. Opera Workshop Gives " Pagliacci " In Fall Miss Mary McCormic, who for 14 years was one of the most outstanding figures in the opera of pre- war France, joined the North Texas School of Music faculty in 1944 and started the Opera workshop that same year. Since that time she has produced 29 op- eras, using student performers, of whom many have gone into professional work both here and abroad. Among the works presented in the past are " The Chocolate Soldier " , " Bohemian Girl, " " Rigoletto, " " Carmen, " " Romeo and Juliet, " " The Consul, ' " Othel- lo, " " La Boheme, " " The Telephone, " " The Medium, " " Faust, " " Die Fladermaus, " " Pagliacci, " " The Saint of Bleecker Street, " " Madame Butterfly, " " Don Pas- quales, " and " Boris Godunof. " In the fall semester of 1955 the workshop pre- sented " Pagliacci. " In the spring semester they travel- ed to Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College, where they gave a performance of " The Princess and the Pea " and " La Serva Padrona. " John McKay caplivated the audience as Tonio, the hunch- back clown. The five major characters take a curtain call. The lovers Nedda and Silvio are discovered by Canio who becomes incensed during the play within the opera and stabs his unfaithful wife. 263 Marilyn Agan as Helena and John King as Paris portray the famous lovers. Helena tries to persuade the cowardly Menelaus, played by Wayne Gill, to go to war. Bob Stearns plays the wisened Analylikor who also believes the Spartans should go to war. " Helena ' s Husband " Is Supper Theatre Opener Supper Theatre, the first organization of its kind on any college campus, opened its 1955-56 sea- son October 13 with " Helena ' s Husband, " a one-act historical comedy by Pliilip Moeller. A cast of five presented Moeller ' s humorous twist cf the age-old story of Helen of Sparta and her affair :h Paris, prince of Troy. Combining dinner with theatre-in-the-round, the group performed to a near-capacity crowd, the majori- ty of which was composed of North Texas faculty members and Denton residents. Helena ' s slave, Tsumu, played by Beverly Barker waits on her vain mistress. Moeller ' s satire is a new twist to the old story of Helen of Sparta and Paris, prince of Troy. B ■BjmBBB: ' ' j " 1 n m Kii m - •£. Iw. Captain Lergate, David Maberry. hold alofl a piece of evidence as the clever Inspector Hubbard, Max Haliday, and his ac- cused lover, Margol Wendice, look on. Players Dial Mystery A tense audience watched as the College Players enacted the suspenseful scenes of " Dial ' M ' for Mur- der " by Frederick Knott. The play was the first pro- duction of the year for the group. The drama is the story of an ex-tennis champion who blackmails a disreputable former college class- mate into a plot to kill his wife. The plot goes wrong, however, and the would-be assassin is killed. The hus- band ' s attempt to have his wife hanged for premeditat- ed murder fails, and the audience is left with the same sense of relief felt by the victim and her lover. Don Graham played Tony Wendice, the plotting husband who feared losing his wife and her money to Halliday. Ben Chappel plays the disre- putable college classmate. " %», Wayne Gill is the delightfully casual inspector. Under double jeopardy is Marilyn Agan as Margot Wendice. 265 Wayne Gill as Ihe Devil in Shaw ' s satire delivers a convincing presentation of his philosophy toward man ' s degenera- tion. Dona Ana, Bettye Fitzpatrick, appears to disagree. 44 99 Leon Carapetya portrays Don Juan, as the Devil muses, David Maberry as ihe Statue gesticulates, and Dona Ana imilti. Don Juan In Heir Draws Capacity Crowds One of the most popular Supper Theatre produc- tions of the 1955-56 season was George Bernard Shaw ' s " Don Juan in ffell, " taken from his play, " Man and Superman. " Capacity crowds came to hear and see this play al)out an 18-century libertine. In performances on Novemljer 17 and November 18, the four-member cast gave exceptional performances. Portraying Don Juan was Leon Carapetyan. The Statue was played by Da- vid Maberry. Wayne Gill appeared in the role of the beguiling devil. Of women, Shaw wrote, " The ordinary woman ' s business is to get married. In 9999 cases out of 10,- 000, you can count on their doing nothing, whether noble or base, that conflicts with these ends. " Bettye Fitzpatrick, as Dona Ana, illustrated Shaw ' s view of women. 266 " A Child Is Born " Given For Annual Holiday Play In keeping with the Christmas spirit, Supper Theatre presented Stephen Vincent Benet ' s " A Child Is Born " a week befoi-e the Yuletide holidays began. With unusual depth of emotion and expression the cast presented the moving Christmas story of the birth of Christ. Whether the actors were portraying the greedy inkeeper, the thief Dismas, or the gentle Joseph, the audience shared and felt their sorrows and their hap- piness. The play was directed by the head of Supper Theatre, Marilyn Agan. Wayne Gill was the narrator and director of the choral group which sang in the background. Iv w X wfi 1 ju j L 1 Conveying Ihe emolion of the Christmas story is Mary Lou Moore, the innkeeper ' s wife. A mood of selfishness and dissatisfaction is set by two maids, Elizabeth Officer and Marion Bayard. Bui it changes as the thief. Buddy Williams, expresses his love for the Christ child. And a sense of humility captures the inkeeper, Hershel Far- row, and his family. Second Shaw Product Plays Five-Night Stand The second George Bernard Shaw play of the year was presented by College Players in the Studio Tlieatre in January. The play, from which the operetta ' " The Choco- late Soldier " was made, ridicules romantic idealism in Shaw ' s typically biting style. From the pompous Major Petkoff and the bitter Louka to die romantic Raina Petkoff, the characters were amusing, and yet they depicted the less desirable traits of man — greed, love of pareantry, desire for a high social standing. " Arms and the Man " had as its setting Bidgaria during the 1980 ' s. Bluntschli, a Swiss mercenary, played by Bob Baruch, seeks refuge in Raina ' s room. The satire is a lable of matchmaking in Bulgaria in the 1880 ' s. Marion Bayard as Raina Petkoff was engaged to the boast- ful Sergius played by Edgar Webb. Catherine Petkoff, portrayed by Elizabeth Officer, speaks to the amusing father of the heroine, played by Wayne Gill. Original Play Scores Hit For Writer-Coed North Texas coed Beverly Barker wrote and di- rected the Supper Theatre production, " Oath of Hip- pocrates. " The one-act play ran for two nights, Febru- ary 16 and 17. The play has the theme of the Hippocratic oath, a code of ethics which the men of the medical profes- sion swear to uphold. In the play the leading man, a doctor, ignores the principles the oath presents and is left alone without a wife or a profession. Dealing with the controversial subject of euthan- asia, the play proved popular with the audience and Inought success to the student playA ' right. The original play involved the medical code of elhics. Bob Baruch, Doris Woodruff, and Marilyn were cast with Ben Toney. Toney plays Phil Merrill, a doctor who ignored his pledge and is left alone. Doris Woodruff and Bob Walters were supporting actors. Marilyn Agan and Ben Toney were cast members and Beverly Barker, right, wrote and directed the produc- tion. Merrill keeps Lucille Rainey, played by Elizabeth Of- ficer, from insanity by injecting air in her veins. Other cast members include. Miss Woodruff, Bob Lind- ley, and Bob Baruch. 269 Hugh Feagin, freshman drama major, portrayed the sinister Macbeth. " Macbeth " Acclaimed By FAF Audiences " Macbeth " was the first Shakespearean play to be given on the campus in three years. Produced by College Players, the play was presented March 13 through March 17. Near-capacity crowds attended each performance. In his first semester at North Texas, freshman Hugh Feagan established himself as a polished actor in the title role. As Lady Macbeth, Bettye Fitzpatrick won wide approval from the audience each night. A sense of doom for the character ' s pei ' vaded tliroughout the performance. From the three witches to the gentle Lady Macduff, the performers seemed to be caught in a web of their own making. Production problems were met and solved and the performance followed traditional settings and in- terpretations. Students and faculty members from all the schools and departments on the campus turned out to see the play. Macbeth h?ard the prophecy of his becoming king from the wierd sisters. Th3 witches were played by Mary Anne McNamara, Beverly Barker, and Pat Daughett. Among Macbeth ' s victims were Lady McDuff, Mary Lou Moore and her son, Peggy Stephens. Murderers were Bob Lindley, Bill Hanks, and Charles LaGrone. 270 Duncan, played regally by Wayne Gill, greets his hosless, Lady Macbelh, who was portrayed by Bettye Fitzpatrick. Duncan ' s court follows him to Lord Macbeth ' s castle where the ambitious general and his wife plot and commit their crime. Finally, the iron-willed Lady Macbeth breaks and, while sleepwalking, reveals her horrible secrets to the doctor, Ted Harrison and a gentlewoman, Ruth Gill. Maintaining a near-professional performance, Feagan in- terpreted the ambitious Macbeth as a vigorous man, de- termined and unscrupulous bit with some self-doubts. Here Macbeth and Felance, played by Bob Baruch, cross swords. 271 Hailed by New York critics as the " top male dancers in America, " Jose limon performed with his troupe of solo artists. The groups opened the Fine Arts Festical with a concert of modern dancing. Modern Dance Group Opens Festival North Texas " fifth annual Festival of Contempor- ary Fine Arts opened on March 9 and ran through March 23. Jose Limon ' s " Theatre in the Dance " open- ed the festival with off-campus artists. The modern dance group had appeared on the campus previously. Dr. Gerhardt Dorn was co-ordinator of the festi- val, wiiich included among its many events such off- campus guests as Marjorie McClung, Gilbert Chase, Caro Brown, and Sari Scott. From the opening art exhibitions to the last con- cert tiie festival calendar included a varied program of student and professional artists. The scliedule in- cluded book exiiibitions; gallery talks on art; motion pictures: concerts by vocalists, band, and symphony; a liook review; and lectures on news reporting, short story writing, and the theatre. Director Hansen and Joe Johnson discuss the production, " Macbeth. " 2 2 ' m Opening the Fifth Annual Fine Arts Festival was the art exhibition displayed in the library. The exhibition in- cluded 36 views of Mount Fuji by the ISth-century Japa- nese artist Hokusai, creative photography, and examples of design in useful objects. The art department sponsored the movies " Japanese Arts and Crafts " and " Chinese Painting Through the Ages. " Each year during the festival the program includes movies, dem- onstrations, or exhibits featuring art. Miss Marjorie McClung. a graduate of the North Texas State School of Mu.ic presented a concert on March 12. The soprano has been doing concert work in New York. The concert was representative of the various guest artists who appeared during the year. Gilbert Chase, dean of the School of Music at the University of Oklahoma spoke on Latin American music in a lecture in the library auditorium. He played recordings in a later lecture. 273 Mrs. Caro Brown, 1955 winner of the Pulitzer Prize for report- ing in journalism, lectured in the library on the topic " News- paper Reporting. " As part of the Fifth Fine Arts Festival, the Concert band gave a post-tour concert in the main auditorium on March 15. The band under the direction of Maurice McAdow of the School of Music, played numbers which included popular and semiclassical music and marches. The music included Persichetti ' s Pageant; Piston ' s Tunbridge Fair, an intermezzo for band; Toccata Marziala by Williams, and Creston ' s Celebra- tion Overture. An exhibit entitled " Good Design in Useful Ob- jects " was one of the art exhibits during the festival which included displays of weaving, in- terior design, books, and craft designs. Carl James, manager of a Dallas furniture manufacturing company, and Ray Gough of the art faculty gave a " Critique of the Contem- porary Interior. " An exhibition of modern furniture was displayed in the library building. 274 Dr. W. H. Hodgson, dean of the School of Music conducted the College Symphony in a concert on March 20. The pro- gram included music by Girolamo Frescobaldi, Samuel Barber, Lloyd Taliaferro and Harold Morris. Miss Willa Stewart was soloist with the symphony. The Brass Choir opened the concert. nTl Sponsored by the department of English, Dr. Martin S. Shockley reviewed " Journals of Lewis and Clark " by the late Bernard De Voto. 275 Dr. James Brown of the English faculty conducted a master class in the short story. Sari Scott lectured on Margo Jones during the festival. A concert of chamber music ended the fine arts festival on March 23. Above, the group opened the concert in the li- brary auditorium. Pastorale by David Watkins was played by Walkins, piano, and Merriam Godfrey, oboe. Jacques Hamm, p ' ano, and Clyde Miller, French horn, play Expression by Phillip Hill. 276 UNITED STUDENTS OF NORTH TEXAS 277 r Collecting over twelve hundred of the 1,581 votes cast, Joe Cannon was elected president of the Senate in the spring of 1955. Acting in an advisory capacity, he led the United Students of North Texas throughout the 1955-56 school year. A senior from Mexia, Can- non acted as the official representative of USNT dur- ing his tenure of office. Whenever and wherever need- ed, he was there to give his assistance. Before transferring to the University of Houston at the end of the fall semester, Bill Smith was vice- president of the Senate. A junior from Houston, Smith was a member of USNT last year and in the spring was elected vice-president. As part of his official du- ties, Smith was the presiding officer of the group. He was also an ex-officio member of all Senate commit- tees. Five Officers Lead United Students of NT Four officers — president, vice-president, secre- tary, and budget officer — comprise the leaders of the United Students of North Texas. The president, vice-president, and secretary are chosen in an all-college election each spring and take office the first Tuesday in May. They continue in of- fice until the following first Tuesday in May or until the new officials are sworn into office. After his election, the president appoints a bud- get officer, who works with him in formulating a budget for the year, beginning October 1. Whether their work includes conferring with the administration, taking minutes, or writing checks for the USNT. the officers must and do take an interest and an active part in Senate activities. By a 14-8 vote, members of the Senate elected Bob Dyess to fill the vacated vice-presidency for the remainder of the school year. During the fall semester, Dyess was president pro tem of the Senate. The govern- ment major from Waxahachie has been a member of the group for three years. Conferring with the ad- ministration and presiding over the Senate were two of his main duties. Elected last fall as secretary of the Senate, Martha Ramsey has occupied the office during the past year. As part of her official duties, the senior elementary education major from Dallas took minutes of the meetings, checked the roll, was in charge of filing all letters and documents, and kept records of committee ab- sences and Senate office-hour absences. Another official appointed to his post by Presi- dent Joe Cannon was Bowlus West, budget officer of the Senate. An accounting major. West was in charge of preparing a budget in conjunction with President Cannon. Also as part of his official duties, he was head of the loan board committee, which in the spring semester began to utilize a $600 fund which it had re- tained from the previous year. pPHi He W ' 1 H — ► Classes ' Choices Fill Student Senate Eacli fall seven representatives from the fresh- man, sophomore, junior, and senior classes; two rep- resentatives from the graduate class; and the officers from each of the five classes are elected. They, to- gether with the senate officers, comprise the United Students of North Texas. The senators come from all parts of Texas and the United States — from cities, towns, and farms. Some are majoring in English; others, in music, phy- sical education, and education. But they all have one purpose in mind — to serve the students of North Texas. This year eight delegates attended a convention of the Texas Intercollegiate Student Association in Abilene. Students returning from this convention an- nounced that they intended to liring resolutions be- fore the USNT senate pertaining to better student- facidty relations, foreign student orientation, freedom of college publications, and segregation. Representatives from the graduate class to the student senate are Dick Damon and Louis Robertson. Senior class representatives to USNT are left to right: Don Smith, E. J. Harris. Patsy Stephenson, and Carol Weeks. Each class is represented by seven senators and the class president in the senate. 280 Junior represenlalives are: Lon McLaughlin, Jessica Klin- glesmith, Jim Stephens, John Turner, Ramona Orr, Larry Reed, and Malcolm Dade. Sophomores: Sybil Jordan, Mickey Sewell, Craig Boyd, Don Edmonds, Jimmy Gage, Beverly Harrison, Sandra Burch, and Bill Townsend. Freshman class representatives to the student senate are: seated; Judy Chapman, Ronnie Ferrell, Melinda Rud- dell, Marlene Thomas. Standing, Dave Haney, Barbara Ross, David Moore, Bill Kimball. 281 Executive commitlee members: Lon McLaughlin, Carol Meeks, H. B. Cox, Mickey Sewell, Jim Stephens, Sandra Burch, Bowlus West, Bob Dyess, Louis Robertson, Martha Ramsey. THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE of the Senate consists of the chairmen of the standing committees, the secretary, the vice-president, and the president of USNT. The committee lists among its duties planning the meetings of the Senate. The vice-president assigns pro- jects to the appropriate committees. Among these pro- jects are those received in the suggestion box in the Union building. The group meets on Monday after- noons in the USNT office. THE MAIN FUNCTION of the president ' s cabi- net is to obtain the approval of the administration on controversial Senate matters. The group is also in charge of executing all the administrative duties of the Senate. There are nine regular members of the cabinet the attorney general, the budget officer, two members from the Senate, the president, and. a member of each of the four student-faculty committees. The latter com- mittees are the Publications Council, Fine Arts Com- mittee, Health Committee, and the Athletic Council. Pictured in the USNT office, members of the president ' s cabinet are: Bob Dyess, Martha Ramsey, Dick Damon, President Joe Cannon, and Lane Harwell. Members of Ihe elections board are lefl lo right: Phyllis Richardson, Teri Henderson, Norman Myres, John Dorris, Mary Lynn Stephens, John Troeger, and Chariman Eddie Buford. IN CHARGE OF ALL elections sponsored by USNT is the elections board. Chairman of this board during the past year was Eddie Buford. He, as well as the other members of the board, was appointed by the president of USNT. The appointments were approved by the senators. Election rules were revised in the past year as the rules committee exercised its duty in chang- ing them. They were altered on November 15, by the Senate rules committee when rules concerning the election of the Relay and Homecoming queens were changed. THE SUPREME JUDICIAL authority of USNT rests on the shoulders of five black-robed justices. Ap- pointed by the president of the Senate with the approv- al of a majority vote of the Senate, members of the Student Court maintain their positions throughout their college careers. Among its official duties, the Court hears all ap- peals concerning elections, conducts impeachment trials, and considers all cases arising under the con- stitution. Student court members are left to right: Al Stockard; Patricia Harberson: David Ott, chief justice; Bob Thompson, Don Rives. rsrs 283 Senate Bridges Between Classes, Administration The United Students of North Texas meet every Tuesday evening in the union l uilding to discuss the problems and needs of the student body. Representa- tives from each class congregate to provide a bridge between the students and the administration. The past year was an active one for the group. They put into action a student loan fund, which pro- vides an interest-free $25 loan for students, good for 60 days. A loan board was set up to transact the loans. Vice-presidenl of Ihe student body is president of the sen- ate. A senator asks for the floor in the above picture of a senate meeting. Attorney general Don Reeves swears in the newly-elected senators immediately following the fall elections. Jim Stephens, attorney for the prosecution, slates his case concerning removal of senators from office by the senate president. The senate-sponsored Share-a-Ride booth registers students with car space and students wanting a ride home. PUBLICATIONS 285 KENNETH KENNAMER Fall Edilor WILLIE JACOBS Spring Edilor ADELL GAMBRELL Business Manager 286 Campus Chat Wins 30th All -American Award It takes long, hard hours of gathering informa- tion, writing and rewriting stories, searching for the right lieadline, and racing to meet deadlines to pub- lish the CHAT. Editors, associates, and assistants are faced with complaints from faculty members, students, and the backshop. But even criticism is welcome — it ' s the one thing that tells the staff that North Texans are reading the paper. The hours of work have paid off. because in the fall the CHAT was awarded its 30th consecutive All- American award from the national Associated Collegi- ate Press Association. SHIRLEY BURGESS Fall Editorial Associate JOYCE HENDRY Fall News Associate CHARLES ADLER Fall Amusements Associate Jonell Hodgson, Frances Graves, Jimmy Jones, Louise Irby, Berk Kaufhold, were assistanls on the fall CHAT staff. Jerry Moses was associate business manager in the fall and spring. Delbert McGuire and C. E. Shuford are advisors to the CHAT. McGuire is a member of the journalism faculty and " Pop " Shuford is director of the journalism department. 287 Spring page assistants are: Fred Baldwin, Chuck Seal. Allan Harvey, Frances Graves, and Jimmy Jones. Assistants act as re-writers and headline writers. ' tM Sue Smith, circulation manager, and Richard Grider, artist, are salaried members of the CHAT staff. JONELL HODGSON Spring Amusements Associate L -it ' ' ' ir ' GRADY PHELPS Spring Sports Associate :3ir ,4 ED WEYMOUTH NORMAN BRADFORD Pholography 288 Staff Issues 49th Record Of College Student Life Through pictures and print tlie YUCCA tells the story of one college year — of parties and dances, of football and basketball games, of classes and awards. But more than just telling the story of events, the YUCCA tells the story of life at North Texas. After seven months of scheduling and taking pic- tures, writing copy, and proofreading, the YUCCA is published. The staff knows their work has been worth- while when they see students eagerly looking through the yearbook. Since the yearbook was first published 49 years ago, it has been awarded 14 All-American citations by the National Associated Collegiate Press Associa- tion. PAT KELLEY Editor-in-chief Carolyn Shepherd and Max pose a group during a gruel- ling evening of organization picture taking. 289 MARIAN GILL Classes Associate PAT PORTER Aclivilies Associale JIMMY JONES Soorls Associate 2 ' )() MARY ANN PRIDDY GWYNELLE CONWAY Typists ■ ' H 1 m HB t.u.«B Bb. wMM H I l H H CAROLYN SHEPHERD Organizations Associate PHIL LOVE, GLENDA GREEN, FRANCES GRAVES, ALLAN HARVEY YUCCA associates have slightly different responsibilities in each section. They write copy, compile the index, and fall heir to many of the tedious jobs involved in publication. JIM HAMPTON Photography ED WEYMOUTH Photography BOB PORTER Photography NORMAN BRADFORD Photography 291 DR. JAMES BROWN Sponsor JAY ROGERS Elected by the Publications Council in the soring of ' 55, Rogers, a senior, was editor of the fall AVESTA. Bob GAULT KATHERINE PARKS The 1955 fall AVESTA had two associate editors, both journalism students, who assisted in choosing content and proofing. LOUIS ROBERTSON Robertson, a graduate art major, was one of the artists who illustrated the literary magazine. 292 Literary Magazine Issues Feature Student Writing Providing North Texas students a showcase for their best works, the AVESTA, campus literary maga- zine, is published semi-annually at the end of each semester. Since its first issue in 1916, the AVESTA has been given six All-American awards. The title " Aves- ta " signifies " wisdom, knowledge, or a book of know- ledge. " Exemplifying these terms are the poems and short stories which appear in the magazine. A member of the Texas Intercollegiate Press As- sociation and the National Scholastic Press Associa- tion, the AVESTA was published for the 35th time in the spring. The features, cartoons, satires, poems, and short stories by North Texans were offered for students ' enjoyment. BILL SLOAN The junior journalism major was elected the spring 1956 AVESTA editor. MARIAN GILL ALLAN HARVEY Spring associates were two junior journalism majors who read manuscripts, proofread copy and made lay- outs. PAT KIRL The suring artist was a sophomore art major. ETHELYN WALLACE PEGGY HANCE Two seniors -vwere spring assistants. News Service Reports To Hometown Papers It i- the job of the News Service to send news of students " activities to their hometown papers. On file in the Journalism liuilding are records of the stu- dents " name, address, hometown, and campus activi- ties. Join a clul), jiledge a fraternity or sorority, win an award, or make the honor roll, and the News Service is ready to send a story al)out it. Bringing recognition to North Texas, the agency also sends news of the college across the nation. DR. JAMES L. ROGERS As director of the college news service Dr. Rogers also eels in Ihe capacity of public relations man. DONNA REITZ BOB GAULT Two students are employed as reporters. NORMA GAISFORD Secretary 294 DUDE NEVILLE McCLOUD Mrs. McCloud is assistant news service director and is the news service photographer. College Press Publishes Bulletins Sigos Cards Amid tlie clicking of tlie linotype and the roaring of the flat-bed press, work in the l)acksliop progresses. Twice a week the CHAT is printed, and twice a year the AVESTA is published. In addition to these, por- tions of the YUCCA, bulletins, the TIP-OFF, ihe col- lege catalogue, and signs, placards, and cards for elections are printed. Employed as linotype operators, office workers, and bindery workers are several students. Many of them put in hours of proofreading to see that college bulletins, catalogues, and class schedules are printed without error. The College Press is headed by J. D. Hall, director, and Grady Milsap, foreman. J. D. HALL Director FRANCES LYONS Secretary Grady Milsap, bsckshop foreman, starts a story on its way through the backshop to be proofed, printed, and finally read. A program gets a final proof. A revolving table aids folding. YHiJw 1 1. 290 DO R $ ,«». ;■ .«««...•....« .•«... H« 297 ?v 20H The ' crowd — at first passive — then zealously alive as its team dashes onto the field. Football Means Different Things In A College World If we were to ask the question " What is football? ' we would get different answers. The student would say that it is an event to take a date to — the cheerleader would answer that it is something to scream aliout — the administrator would reply that it is the big money sport that helps support other facets of the athletic program — the referee would de- clare that it ' s two hours of well-paid labor — the coach would sav that it is a challenging life ' s work. The player, however, is the person we should ask if we want the best answer. And he is the one on whom we will focus our attention in the next few pages. For only he knows the inside story of the great sport: the gruelling workouts in suffocating heat and in numbing cold — the skull practices the stynch of a dressing room — twisted knees — knock- ed-out teeth — butterflies Ijefore the first game — the strange feeling as he stands waiting for the kickoff — the indes- cribable thrill when he scores, catches a pass, or throws a block that clears for a touchdo-ivn. A fiery cheerleader with the spark to ignite the spirit of the school. 299 Coach Mitchell watches Winfrey ' s extri-point form as McCain eyes line play. Thigh tendons stretch in " windmill " drill. Padded dummy absorbs an explosive block. FEW KNOW WHAT MAKES THE EAGLE VICTORY BELL RING; THEY NEVER SEE THE SWEAT OF PREPARATION Grim exhaustion after workout. (Above) Line Coach Fred McCain (Eelowl Injuries sometimes hurt a team worse than Icck of skill. Ed Lane, oictured giving aid t an iniured gridster, served as head trainer and to the coaches he was as invaluable as a cuarterback. Coach Kenneth Bahnsen spies an error. Trainers Wilson, McClintock, and Lane. Coach Herb Ferrill patiently points out the individual weaknesses to the squad. 4 301 Two Eagles wail tensely to enter the game. wm- m The press box — an unknown world — The Game Is A Proving Ground For The Player Before a player goes into a ioolljall game, he knows that he must be ready to do his best. A lasting record of the way he played the game will be going down in history. The lights from the press box remined him that through radio, newspapers, and TV his performance will be seen, heard, and read about by many people. But this is not the only reason that he does his best. He knows that he is keep- ing a personal record of his own, and that it will count more than the other records. That ' s why he plays hard and serious- l in each game. lo the coaches, crowd, and team. Another 60-minule test is over. A light supper — a quick shower — a walk to the stadium — and a lonq, long wait until game-time. 303 Eagles Post Best Record Since 1952 The Eagles got off to the worst start since 1942, but ended up with the l est season since 1952. Posting a connnendahle 5-4-1 record, the Eagles tied with Abilene Chri.-,tian for a share of the Gulf Coast Conference crown. The Eagles did all right as long as they stayed in Texas. Starting off with strong Texas Western, the Flock played skillful football and tied the Miners 7-7. Nationally-ranked Texas Tech could do no better. But then the Flock played top-ranking Univer- sity of Mississippi and were beaten soundly. In three other games with Mississippi teams the same thing happened — the Eagles were beaten. Against three Texas teams the Eagles were un- beatable. Sammy Baugh ' s Hardin-Simmon Cowboys had hopes of victory many times, but the Eagles kept making touchdowns and won by a 30-19 margin. Midwestern was no problem at all as the Eagles showed off l)efore the home crowd and scored a 40-13 victory. One of the longest runs ever executed by a NT back was reeled off by Little AU-American Don Baker during the game as he ran 100 yards to score after intercepting a pass in his own end zone. Chattanooga, another " foreign " team ruined the North Texas Homecoming l)y beating the Eagles 14-6. One out-of-state team, Emporia, gave the Flock no trouble as they fell victim to the Eaales 62-0. FIPST ROW: Bruce Simmons, C. R. Daffern, Jim Braymer, Jerry Young, Ed Mallony, Gunler Knight, Ronnie Arendall, Kenneth Vinson, Jack Wages, David Lott. SECOND ROW: Tommy Smith, Ludie Bilner, Harold Teal, Jim Sherburn, Charles Shepard, Phillip Slater, Don Baker, Leonard Gifford. Eddie Pallon, John Sncad, Bill Poe. THIRD ROW: Derrell Shaw, Howard Ramev, Garland Warren, Ben Boehnke, Don Smith, Ramon Ruiz, Jerrv Russell, J. N. Wright, Dan Campbell, Doug Stewart, Mickjy Koonce, FOURTH ROW: Weldon Wright, Dennis Shaw, Larry Nyquist, Tommy Runnels, John Reniro, George Skipper, Ray Wills, Edgar Gray, John Darby, Jimmy Wilson. FIFTH ROW: Marciano Duron, Mac Reynolds, Lawrence Blanton, Ernest Winfrey, Charlie Cole, Walker, Dick Wilding, Ray Randall, Buzz Slansel, George Terrell. Fullback Charles Shepard scores firsl and lasl louchdown against Texas Western. Eagles Battle Western to 7-7 Tie Showing alert defensive play and flashes of ex- cellence on offense, the North Texas grid forces bat- tled favored Texas Western to a 7-7 deadlock in the season opener at El Paso. Led by Little x ll-Ameriean Jesse Whittenton, the Miners outrushed the locals 172 yards and staged a near-successful last second rally that almost sunk the hustling Eagles. North Texas " lone score came when Doug Stewart pounced on a Texas Western fumble on the Miners 24-yard-line. Charles Shepard went over from the 2 three plays later. Ernest Winfrey converted and the Flock had a short-lived 7-0 lead. Shortly afterward, Reeves Tevis. Miner left half- back, climaxed a 93-yard drive by racing 59 yards to score for the El Paso gridmen. Neither team threaten- ed in the third but with only three minutes showing on the clock, the Miners drove to the North Texas 2. But from that point the NT defenders wouldn ' t give an inch. Don Baker threw fullback Hugh Harman for a 2- yard-loss. Harman carried again, but this time Stew- art, Ed Maltony, and Jerry Young sifted into the Texas Western backfield and pinned him on the 7- yard-line — only seconds before the gun. Charles Shepard, B George Terrell, G Ludie Bitner, G Ben Boehnke, B Jim Braymer. E 305 ». Magnolia Staters Trim Halfback Tommy Runnels breaks pasl two Mississippi South3rn defenders for a first down, during the game at Hatliesburg where the Eagles were routed 26-0. 306 Eagles Three Times ;a .- % Baker (14) sparked defense in MSC game. Ole ' Miss, Southern, and Maroons Held Victory Jinx Teams from the Masinolia State turned hack tlie Eagles three times. Mi-;;hty University of Mississippi, this year ' s Cotton Bowl champion, started the pattern by downing the Flock 33-0. The Texans were in the game until the fourth period. But the game broke wide open after the lone Eagle threat was cjuailed. The Rebels opened up their aerial attack with Eagle Day slinging, and it paid off. Two pass plays and one interception gave the Rebs three late TDs. A homecoming crowd in Hattiesburg saw the Mississippi Southerners tromp the Eagles 26-0. North Texas was off to its poorest start since 1942. After bouncing l)ack with victories over H-SU and Mid- western, the Flock was again defeated in Mississippi. Missis- sippi State managed a hard-won 20-7 victory with the Eagles looking very strong defensively. The final MS score came in the last two seconds of play. Charles Shepard lakes aim al speeding Universily of Mississippi backfield man. 307 Coach Odus Mitchell ' s scrappy Flock ran into a wide-open free-wheeling battle st Odessa. Trailing practically all the way the Eagles finally came through with the winning score. ABOVE: Cleats fly as Eagle Ben Boehnke (38) dives under a H-SU runner. Baker en route to 100-yard TD. NT Outlasts Cowboys for 30-19 Win Coach Odu? MitchelTs gridmen found the secret of suc- cess in their fourth game of the season as they topped Hardin- Simmons University 30-19 at Odessa. An early 3-0 lead on Winfrey ' s field goal was erased by two H-S TDs and the Flock trailed 13-3 at halftime. Runnels scored early in the third period and seconds later Baker intercepted a Ford pass, lateraled to Runnels who carried to the Cowboy 6. On the next play Boehnke scored. H-SU scored again but North Texas " David Lott caught a Baker pass for a TD and ran for another to give the Eagles the final lead. TOP: Mickey Koonce, T; David Lotl, B. BOTTOM: Larry Nyquist, T; John Renfr il I MU Swamped 40-13 In HomeOpener Runnels, Baker, Boehnke Spark Scoring Parade For North Texas State Coach Mitchell ' s charges built up a head of steam after finding the going rough the first half of the schedule, and took their wrath out on the Indians of Midwestern University in the Gulf Coast Conference opener. Halfback Tommy Runnels scored three times. The Fort Worth speedster took a pitch-out from Baker in the early part of the first quarter and went ten yards to score. Later in the same quarter he dived over from the one. Then, just before the half ended, he snagged an enemy pass and traveled 35 yards to pay- dirt. The Eagles began to move again early in the second quarter. Boehnke and Shepard used their talents for mov- ing the ball against the Indians, their rewards coming by way of a 27-yard sprint for a tally by Boehnke and a thrust into the middle of the line by Shepard for six points. Baker saved the season ' s longest TD run to cap the scoring. He turned a Midwestern threat into a de- ■ light for the fans by gra bbing an Indian aerial in his own end zone and, behind preciiion blocking, travel- ing the length of the field. Jackie Weldon led the Midwestern attack. In the second quarter he ran eleven yards to score, and in the final stanza he threw a seven-yard-pass to Indian Mike Coble for a score. The Flock gained 190 yards rushing and 72 passing while the defense gave up 71 yards on the ground and 117 in the air. Eagle linemen spring open a wide hole for Jack Wages during Midwestern game. Mac Reynolds, E Tommy Smith, G Don Smith, B John Snead, B Doug Stewart, G % W ij ' _ m 309 ' i SKiteiWiifc. Miil ' i ' Runnels sprinis wide around Chatlanooga ' s righl end behind Shepard ' s interference. Mocs Frustrate Eagles— Win 14-6 Everyone knew — this was the big one. Hundreds of exes returned to the campus to witness the Homecoming game with tough Chattanooga, but to their dis- may the Moccasins came from behind to slam the Eagles 14-6. The game counted as a conference defeat, since Abilene Christian and the Eagles could not arrange a game this year. Fans sat in the sun and saw an old nemesis of the Flock administer the defeating blows. The man — John Pozzini, who almost singlehandedly whipped the Green and White 20-19 the season before. Pozzini got off the bench twice, despite in- juries. He set up a third-period touchdown and scored the clinching six-pointed in the final stanza. Following a scoreless first half North Texas pleased the partisan crowd with a spectacular 70-yard pass-run play to take tl;e lead. Shepard caught a 38-yard heave from the arm of Baker and sprinted away from his pursuers for the marker. Jerry Ward crunched over from the 4 for the first Moc score, and Pozzini ran 20 vards for the last. George Skipppr. T ■ ?1 - VJ Ed Maltony, T Ci V .. ; A McMurry defensive man reaches for unidenlified Eagle. Wages runs into Indian trouble. Flock Flies Past McMurry 38-21 MC . " l™c NTEX YDS. TO GO %QUARTER Victory lights the scoreboard. The Eagles salved some of their early wounds of defeat Ijy soundly thrashing the Indians of McMurry College, 38-21. at Fonts Field. Boasting a 7-1 record — the hest in Texas at the lime — the Abilene school was no match for the Flock. While the Eagles, too. were guilty of numerous fumbles, their offense was not to be coped with. Koonce and oung fell on bobbles that set up two TDs for North Texas: Baker sneaking over from the two and Shaw catching a 9-yard pass. Renfro ' s lunge from the 1 capped a 88-yard drive before the hald ended 19-0 in favor of the Eagles. Young and Wilson scored 12 more points in the second half before Baker passed to Renfro to complete Eagle scoring. Harold Teal, G Jack Wages. B Jimmy Wilson, C Ernesl Winfrey, E Weldon Wright, E Xfi , 311 Eagles Win Final Games Flock Breaks Point Record By Swamping Kansas State 62-0 North Texas added a sour note to the swan song of Kansas State Teachers of Emporia ' s season by pil- ing up the most points ever scored at Fonts Field. Finding scoring punch in the reserve forces as well as the starters. Coach Odus Mitchell ' s squad thundered up and down the field for touchdowns in every quarter of play and a 62-0 victory. The Nov. 20 triumph pulled the Eagles even in the won-lost averages with a 4-4-1 record. The red-hot locals ground out 305 yards on the ground and 164 in the air. Halfback Tommy Runnels picked up two spec- tacular touchdowns. On one jaunt he scooted 49 yards down the sidelines for a second-quarter score and on another, in the same quarter, he broke through left tackle and sped 39 yards to score. Quarterback Don Baker threw two scoring passes. In the first quarter he hit Dennis Shaw. All-GCC end, with a 50-yarder. and in the second he tossed a pass good to Ben Boehnke for a 21-yard-score. David Lott scored a p air of TDs as he snared a 44-yard pass from J. N. Wright in the first and broke loose for 4 yards in the third. Jack Wages, Philip Slater, and Lawrence Blanton also scored for the Flock on runs of 3. 1, and 9 yards. The Kansans never threatened. «M. V One of ihe fabulous Renfro brothers — John — on Ihe move for North Texas during Kansas State Teachers contest. J. N. Wright, B Jerry Young, B Ronnie Arendall, T Charlie Cole, T C. H. DafJern, G For Share of GCC Crown Baker ' s Boot Tips Scales As Eagles Nip Tigers Don Baker, famed for lii.- long-range punting, proved valuable as a place-kicker against Trinity University. His true boot after the lone Eagle touchdown bought the ticket to a share of the Gulf Coast Conference crown. The score of the game played in San Antonio was a tight 7-6. By slipping past the Tigers, the Flock edged over the even-Steven mark for the season, winning 5, losing 4, and ty- ing 1. Newcomer to the league, Abilene Christian College, and North Texas finished conference play with 2-1 records. The Eagles, slight underdogs for the occasion, scored when Boehnke grabbed a deflected, 27-yard pass from Baker in the end zone. NT ' s lead was narrowed in the second stanza as Trinity turned a fumble into six points. Terrell (86), Koonce (76) and photog are lale for the play. Baker and Mitchell prime for Trinity and Ferrill advises linemen Warren and Win- frey. 313 « 4fcj4 Four-year lelterman Don Baker of Pittsburg, Calif., placed on the Little Ail-American third team. SIX EAGLE GRID STARS GAIN HONOR AWARDS Six Eagles were given regional and national recognition for their performances this season. Don Baker, senior quarterjjack and four-year letterniaii. placed on t ' le Little Al!-Ameri?an third team. Baker had a 46.7 punting average, one of the nation ' s best, going into the final game. Plating on the All-Gulf Coast Conference first team were halfljack Tommy Runnels and end Dennis Shaw. Shaw will be back next year, liut Runnels has signed with the Los Angeles Rams. George Veit, who was hampered ijy a neck injury last year, was chosen as an All-Texas guard by Harry Gage of The Dallas Morning News sports staff. Center Buzz Stansel and tackle Garland Warren were named to the All- GCC second team. Speedster Tommy Runnels, Fort Worth, was on GCC first team. Buzz Stansel, Kilgore took GCC second-team honors. ikrJI wi ..■y ' -f All-Texas selection George Veit from St. Louis, Mo. Garland Warren, sophomore from Den- ton was GCC second-team pick. Rangy Dennis Shaw of Richardson was All-GCC flanker this year. •-•4 - " i» ..?• ' -.■« ' .- Sfci- - FOOTBALL QUEEN JACKIE MILLER IS CROWNED BY BUZZ STANSEL. 315 Fred Hopkins and Ken Hale close in on SMU ' s lowering Jim Krebs in season opener at Dallas. 316 Road-Jinx Plagues Eagle Cage Forces The North Texans started off the year like a house afire. After a good showing against mighty Southern Methodist University, and three consecutive victories over top competi- tion, the Eagles appeared to he headed for a good season. But the road jinx liit the Eagles hard as they won eight and lost eight in non-conference action, and faltered jjadly in Gulf Coast Conference play with only one win in five games. Up until the Midwestern game the Flock had a perfect home-court record. For a while it looked like the Shands- coached cagers would maintain the perfect slate, but the vet- eran Indians were too much. The most prolific scorer in the history of North Texas hasketljall improved on several of his records this year. Fred Hopkins against Lamar Tech broke the single-game field goal record with 15; against Austin College he made 17 free throws for another new mark, and against Trinity he scored 40 points, 5 points better than his old record. His career total of 1535 is the best ever made at North Texas, and the season free throw record of 160 — which, of course, was set by Hop- kins — was broken by the Krum senior as he swished through 169 free shots durins, the 1955-56 season. Coach Shands lalks to slarlers before the game. Joe Mitchell, a starter when he was a freshman and a starter as a senior, dunks a warm-up shot. 317 f fi 9 d LEFT TO RIGHT: Fred HopkinE, Al Oglesby, Jackie Airinglon, Kenneth Hale, Joe Mitchell. Jimmy Creswell, and Bill Pilgrim. Young Eagle Cagers Won 9 - Lost 13 NTSC OPPONENT SCORE NTSC OPPONENT SCORE 67 Southern Metliodist 82 54 Mississippi Southern 70 81 Northwest Louisiana 76 62 Springhill College 88 88 Northeast Louisiana 85 67 Austin College 69 80 Lamar Tech 61 66 Hardin-Sinunons 57 63 Northwest Louisiana 79 70 Mississippi Southern 62 67 Lamar Tech 78 73 Midwestern 78 73 Kansas State Teachers 60 76 Trinity 79 82 Centenary 94 76 Abilene Christian 78 69 Louisiana Tech 62 62 Abilene Christian 64 52 Hardin-Simiuons 61 101 Trinity University 55 87 .Austin College 78 53 Midwestern 58 318 LEFT TO RIGHT: Dean Davis, David Lane, Ben Hill, Kennslh Hinkle, James King, Jackie Pierce, Tomm y Atlaway. Eagles Share Cellar- Lose Close Ones Shands end Nicksick study the game closely. If two or three points could have been spread a little differently tlie Eagles would have won the GCC. As things were they ended up in the cellar with Trinitv. North Texas came closer to league champion Midwestern than did any of the other loop members. The Indians won 78-73 and 58-53, but the Eagles were ill contention in both games. ACC won both its games by two-point margins. Trinity, after upsetting the locals at San Antonio, were blasted 101-55 at Denton. 519 Eagles take court against Indians. Shands en- courages Eagle cagers. Hard-driving Jackie Pierce cuts for goal. Hopkins and Mitchell lea-) simultaneously for rebounding ball during NE Louisiana game. Non-Conference Foes Jinx NT Against non-conference competition tlie Eagles played seven games at home and nine away. They won all of their home games and lost all Init one of the out-of-town contests. Coach Shands and his boys picked tough Southern Methodist for the season opener. The Eagles didn ' t know that the Mustangs were headed for national fame as one of the top four teams in America, and proceeded to give them one of their rougher games of the year. When Hopkins fouled out in the fourth SMU pulled away for a 82-67 final score. The Eagles polished off their next three foes — all home games. They stomped Northwest Louisiana 81-76, La- mar Tech 80-61, and edged Northeast Louisiana 88-85 in an overtime. Then the Eagles went on a road trip and were beat- en by NW Louisiana and Lamar Tech. After stomping Em- poria, the Flock competed in the Louisiana Invitation at Shreveport. After being beaten in the first game by the host Centenary team 94-82, the Flock won consolation from Loui- siana Tech. In action with H-SU, Austin College, and Mississippi Southern the same pattern prevailed. At home the Eagles would win — away from home they would lose. A new addi- tion to the Eagle ' s schedule, Springhill College of Mobile, Ala., defeated the Flock 88-62 at Mobile. Airinglon lays shot in against Southern. Bill Pilgrim rebounds against Lamar Tech. Kenneth Hale and Mustang go high. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ronnie Harvey, Dean Davis, and Bill Pilgrim rim the center circle poised to grab the tip from Kenneth Hale and a Hardin-Simmons Cowboy during the H-SU-Eagle clash in Denton. The Eagles won the contest 66-57. Eagles Top Cowboys 66-57 In Denton In the first game with Hardin-Simmons University the Cowboys played tricky basketball at Abilene and won by a 61-62 score. They employed ball-control tactics and kept the pace slow. Both teams weie extremely cool from the field. The Flock only hit 29 per cent of its field goal tries. Hopkins scored 22 points for high-point honors. At Denton tiie Eagles worked smoothly and bested the Cowboys 66-57. H-SU employed a sagging zone defense with two or more men sinking back on Hopkins. Jackie Airington lemedied this situation as lie hit continuously from his corner forward position. Hopkins and Airington tied for high scorer with 15 points each. Sophomore Jackie Pierce in contemplation before the home H-SU contest. 322 Eagles Play In Louisiana Tourney Dining the Cliristmiis holidays the Ea :,les went down to Shievepoit to compete with Washington State, Cenenary Col- lege, and Louisiana Tech, in the Centenary-sponsored Louisi- ana Invitational Tournament. In the first game of the tourney the Flock was defeated liy a strong Centenary aggregation who eventually won the tournament. Shands ' forces lost by a 94-82 score. But the Eagles came hack strong to defeat Louisiana Tech 69-62 for the consolation title. North Texas was the only team placing two men on the All-Tournament team. Fred Hopkins, who had a tourney average of 26.4 a game, and Ben Hill were named to the honor team. Ben Hill, All-Tourney guard. Fabulous Freddie Hopkins goes high to bank in a shot off the boards. Hopkins had a 26.4 point-per-game average during the tourney and took All-Tournament honors. Airington pushes in favorite shot. Hopkins drives in for left-handed hook. Dean Davis fights Indians for rebound. David Lane, Eagle from Birdville. vaults past Rog- ers Morgan of Midwestern to score. Against the In- dians ihe Flock had some of its toughest competi- tion of the year. At Denton the fans went all-out to inspire the Eagles to an unset, and they were al- most successful. In both games the Flock came close but could never quite make it. ,S24 Indians Top Flock In League Games The veteran Midwestern basketball team, bringing along with it its zealous fans, were primed and ready for the opener with the Eagles. A packed house, a blaring brass band, and pep squads for both teams made a pandemonium in the Men s Gym. But this pandemonium was overshadowed by that of the game itself. A closely-played, air-tight contest all the way, the Eagles were always in contention but could never pull on up. They lost a heartbreaker 78-73. The 27-point performance by Hopkins, could not cope with that of Rogers Morgan. Cotton Fitzsimmons, Ray Shumann, and O ' Neal Weaver who had 20, 18, 17, and 16 points, respectively. In the Wichita Falls return contest the Eagles led almost all the way but lost out 58-53 on a last second rally. A capacity crowd and blaring brass band added spirit to the NT-MU conference battle. 325 Eagle David Lane flies in for a set-up as a Wildcat bears down on him. ACC Wins Two Air-Tight Contests Dean Davis ' shot is blocked by ' Cat. Two last-second baskets in two games ruined the Eagles " hopes for the Gulf Coast Conference championship. The games were with ACC and hotli times the Wildcats came out on top. In the first game, whicli was played in Denton, the lead changed hands 32 times. Going into the last minute of play the Eagles were tied at 76-76. Then little Jimmy Emerson, who had 23 points for the night, looped in a driving crip shot to put the ' Cats ahead to stay. At Abilene the Flock ran into the same kind of trouble, although guards Hinkle, Hale, and Pierce were able to hold Emerson to 11 points. This time it was Waldcat Don Wolf who played hero and sunk the winning basket to give Abilene a 64-62 triumph. Eagles Win 101-55 In Second TU Game Trinity University upset the Eagles 79-76 at San Antonio and virtually knocked them out of confer- ence contention. But in the home contest the Eagles levelled sweet revenge on the Tigers, as they hlasted them 105-55. Big Fred Hopkins made it a one-man show as he scor- ed at will in the last half. He netted 40 points for the night Ijefore he was pulled in the fourth quarter. That was 5 points better than his old game scoring record. As lie left the court the crowd greeted him with a standing ovation. It was his last home-court appearance. Joe Mitchell who was also playing his last game before the home folks, had a good night as he knocked in 18 points and did his usually great job of sweeping the backboards clean. James King scores against Trinity. Hopkins scores two more on his way to the record. 327 Tv. Team Captain Fred Hopkii THREE EAGLES PLACE ON GCC DREAM TEAM Three North Texans were named to the All-GCC in) tliical (jiiintet. Fred Hopkins, who holds every in- dividual scoring record of the school, was chosen as all-conference center on the first team. Hopkins led loop scoring with a 23.3 average. Ben Hill and Ken Hinkle, a pair of ballhawking, sharpshooting guards, were named to the loop ' s sec- ond team. Both Hill and Kinkle were in their first year of varsity play. Hinkle was the lone freshman placing on the 10-man dream team. Guard Kenneth Hinkle. Guard Ben Hill. THE CHEERLEADERS 328 329 FIRST ROW: Bobby Mossharl, Hugh Aulrey, Dick Means, Wilbur Dennis, Bonnie Burk, Al Oglesby, Bill Prince, Bob Burch, Wade Fisk, Tommy Walkins, Boyd Dollar, Coach Winton (Pop) Noah. SECOND ROW: Bob McClinlock, trainer; Joe Plemons, Lee Wood, Ronnie Harvey, Ray Hay, Jimmy Weaver, John Collen, Pele Sardelich, Jerry Pelerman, Henry Ly es, Guy Miller, Bob Whitlen, and Jimmy Ball, equipment manager. John Cotlen hands lo Pete Sardelich in mile relay al Southwest Recreation. 9 X 10X VM f - If Team Strength Wanes In 1955-56 Season North Texas " overall team strength waned considerably during the 1956 track and field season, but Coach Winton (Pop) Noah ' s thinclads did not lose their reputation as a hard bunch to beat. Led primarily by newcomers, the Eagles turned in good — if not always winning — performances throughout the season. The big thorn in the side of the North Texas track crew was Bobby Morrow and the Abilene Christian College Wild- cats. The Morrows-led tracksters from West Texas have bested the Eagles six out of six times during the season. The locals placed second behind the Wildcats in the Border Olympics, Southwestern Recreation, Texas Relays, West Texas Relays, and North Texas State Relays. In the Drake competition, the ACC team bested the Flock in the 440, 880, and mile relays. Morrow was beaten in the 100-yard dash by Sime of Duke, after getting a bad start. In dual meets the Eagles blasted Howard Payne, Pitts- burg (Kas.) State Teachers, and Sheppard Air Force Base. The GCC and NCAA meets are yet to be run. Pop Noah checks 880 time of freshman Bob hart, high school All-American in ' 55. 331 Tracksters Start Fast; Hit Snag mMi.. 1 ' ' - " £!3r S- Boyd Dollar, Eagle captain and star sprinter, led the Flock to a lop-sided 71-56 victory over Pittsburg (Kas.) State Teachers College in the opening meet of the year. The Eagles were off to a flying start, Init at tlie Border Olympics meet in Laredo they could not stop Abilene. North Texas had won seven of the last eight meets at Laredo, but the well-balanced ACC outfit never let the Eagles get close in winning by an 81-49 i- score. Six new records were set, one by Bob Burch of NT, who hurled the disc 1.54 feet. 11 Vi inches. It was practically the same story at the Southwestern Recreation meet at Fort Worth the following weekend. ACC scored 60 4 points for first; the Flock .3.3 points for second. Dollar ran behind Morrow in the 220 and 100 even though lie had a 9.7 and a 21.0. usually good enough to win anv race. Lyles jumps long and far. Bobby Morrow, Boyd Dollar, and Bill Woodhouse finish in familiar 1-2-3 positions at the Southwestern Recreation meet. 332 Bobby Mosshart, half-miler for the Eagles, pulls up during Southwest Recreation race. Eagles Score In Three State Meets Coach Winton (Pop) Noah ' s tracksters divided their tal- ents to compete in two track meets, and they went almost in opposite directions. A five-man group went to San Marcos and the South- west Texas State meet, where they scored 14 points. Bob Burch set a new discus mark with a toss of 155 feet .3 4 inches. John Slack placed second in both the discus and shot puj. A larger squad went to Odessa to defend the Flock " s West Texas Relays title. But Abilene Christian College ran off with all honors, setting four new records and scoring 40 4 points. North Texas and East Texas placed second and third with 22 4 and 14 ,4 points, respectively. John Cotten, Breck- enridge freshman, was high point man for the meet and pick- ed up the Eagles ' only first place with a leap of 21 feet 9 inches in the broad jump. In the Texas Relays the Eagles were forced to compete without Dollar, and ACC had an easy time in winning the mee:. John Slack heaves the shot for North Texas. f- «fl Guy Miller clears the high jump bar during Pittsburg meet. m- tl . n » " ■4es9s» Denny Andrews, top javelineer for the Eagles. I J; I Eagle Captain Boyd Dollar finishes a stride ahead of three Kansans during first dual meet of the season with Pittsburg. ?,M 4 4 « f I 4; ACC Bests Eagles 40J-28J In Relays Some 2000 fans — windblown and sunburned — wit- nessed one of the best track and field spectaculars ever pre- sented in this area at the fifth annual North Texas Relays. Many of the top performers in tlie land gathered at Fouts Field for the afternoon meet; and after the cinders had settled, nine meet records had been l)roken and one tied. Records were re-written in the pole vault, shot put, dis- cus, 120-yard high hurdles, and the 440, 880, and mile re- lays. Bob Burch powered the discus 164 feet and 2 and 1 3 inches to best the old record by more than 15 feet. Texas Christian ' s Olympic hopeful. Bill Curtis, ran a 14.1 in the highs; Bobby Morrow, billed by many as the fastest man alive, led his team to records in the 440 and 880 relays. ACC ran off with the team title, scoring 40 and 16 to NT ' s 28 and 1 6. The heralded contest between Morrow and Dollar in the 100-meter-dash never took place. Both were scratched and watched Bill Woodhouse. ACC freshman, run a 10.3, only .1 off the world mark. John Cotten thrilled the crowd running a fast anchor lap to upset the Wildcat mile re- lav team in the final race of the day. Hurdler J. P. Neely skips the highs. 1 ■■ Lee Wood clears 13 feet at NT Relays. 336 440-relay men, left to right, are John Gotten, Jimmy Weaver, Hugh Autrey and Boyd Dollar. f; % MlAa Mile relay team: kneeling, Pete Sardelich and Autrey; standing. Gotten and Weaver. Distance men: left to right, are Wilbur Dennis, Mosshart, Dick Means, Joe Plemons and Whit- ten. Sprint medley: Mosshart, Dollar, Weaver and Gotten. l " High jumpers: Harvey, Oglesby, and Fisk, sealed; Burk and Miller, standing. a Wade Fisk and Lee Wood, Eagle vaulters. Hurdlers lake the curve during SW Rec. Noah Fields Young 1956 Track Team Vvlien Wiiilon E. (Pop I Noah stepped out onto llie Fouls Field cinders to begin his twenty-eighth vear of coaching track, he was faced with a chal- lenge. He had lost eight top performers in 1955 and had one of the youngest track teams of his career of nine years at North Texas. He had to rebuild around seven letternien, four of whom were in the weight events. As usual, he met the challenge. The team managed to keep its position as a power in track, and In " the end of the season it had improved in many departments. In dual meet competition the Eagles held a per- fect record. In the first meet of the year the Eagles blasted Kansas State Teachers of Emporia 71-56 and won 10 of 15 first places. In the meet with Hardin-Simmons, the Eagles ran roughshod over the Cowboys before a partisan crowd at Fonts Field. And in the last dual contest, wdth Sheppard Air Force Base of Wichita Falls, the Eagles w on 10 of 15 first places to swamp the flyboys 94-33. The Eagles ran second to ACC in every meet that ACC competed in. But the Wildcats had one of the best teams in the nation. Bobby Morrow. Boyd Dollar ' s competition, is considered to be one of the top four sprinters in the United States. Tommy Walkins and Bob Burch, weight men. Ronnie Burk. Guy Miller, and Joe Plemons; hurdlers for the Eagle track aggregation. ■f. ' Jt -- --gC - ta Max Wilkj Juan Estrada George Clark Ha«ld iexTo„°Ma " x W?lk?nso°n " T ' om ' ' Re?d, !nd ' ' 5u rf E frada ' " " ' ' ° " " ' ' ' ' = ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' =° ' " " " " " " " ' " " " ' " ' " ' V S.roope, Dick Whetzle blasts out. Golfers Outstanding Despite Meet Losses The Golfing Plagles of 1955-56 had one of the " Ijest " had seasons in the history of the schooL For the first time in sixteen years of golf the NT links- men lost six matches in one season. But the Eagles won eleven matches against the best linksters in the land, took first place in the Border Olympics, a first place in the rugged Southern Intercollegiate, a second place in the West Texas meet, and a fourth in the Southwestern Recreation. And the Eagles will he a mild favorite in the NCAA meet. Captain and leader of this year ' s team was Bobby Max- well, who returned to NT after being in service. He was a leader in more ways than one. He had not lost a match during the regular season at presstime. and he turned in the best competitive round of the year in the losing effort against La- mar Tech with a seven-under-par 65. Team Captain Bobby Maxwell. Golf Coach Herb Ferrill examines plaque to memory of im- mortal coach, Fred Cobb. 339 .. 1 ' ll Juan Estrada puts from the frog hair during Oklahoma A and M match. Golfers Post Commendable Record NTSC OPPONENT RESULTS NTSC OPPONENT RESULTS 5V2 Oklahoma A and M IV2 9 Kalamazoo (Mich.) 9 I ' rinitv 2 Texas A and M 5 I ' irst IJonier Olympics 8 Oklahoma A and M 13 1 ., Southern Methodist 51 2 6 Hardiii-Simmons 6 Stephen F. Austin 2 Oklahoma University 4 Foiiilh Southwestern Reeieation 4 Texas A and M 2 5 Lamar ' i ' ech 2 3 Lamar Tech 4 2 Soulliern Methodist 4 31 2 Baylor 21 2 4 . ilardin-Simmons 2V 5 Baylor 1 Socotu! We.-l Texas Iielays First Southern Intercollegiate Second Seulhwe lern Intereolleg iate 340 Eagles Regain Laredo Links Title North Texas regained the Border Olympics crown at Laredo from defending champion Houston who landed in fourth place. Texas Tech was second, a full nine strokes be- hind the Eagle foursome that shot an aggregate score of 581 over 36 holes of play. Dick Whetzle shot a 3-under-par 141 to lead the North Texas team that included Bobby Maxwell, Juan Estrada, and George Clark. A 16-nian squad, included four freshmen linksters, traveled to Fort Worth tor the Southwestern Recreation meet. NT ' s first unit took fourth ]ilace. The freshmen team composed of Ross Dunkerly, Sonny Ewing, Roy Williams, and Lanier Wilson grabbed second place in the junior college-freshmen division. Tom Reed lakes it easy. Eagle golfer Tom Reed blasts from a trap on the tough North Texas golfing layout. 341 i Substitute Benny Parks plays a shot from the rough during practice round at the Eagle course. Bob Fulton, golf shop manager. pi 11 Of 17 Dual Meets Won By Eagle Crew On April 20 Lamar Tech, playing the Eagles on the Beaumont course, edged out the Eagles 3-4. It was the first time in the history of golf at North Texas that an Eagle team had lost six dual malclies in one season. Other teams outstroking the Flock were: Southern Methodist University, who won twice with scores of SV-;- iVi; and 4-2; Texas A and M, who won .5-2 on the NT course and were beaten 4-2 in Aggieland; Oklahoma A and M, winners in Oakie territory by 13-8 and losers by 5y2-lV2 on the local course, and the University of Oklahoma who won from the Eagles 4-2 late in the season. i)Ut the history-making defeats could not hide the fact ihat the Eagles won 11 of ] 7 against the nations " liest. NT " Gets Hot, " Wins Southern Golf Coach Herb FeniU had l.een saying all season, ' ' If all the team gets hot at the same time we can heat anybody. " His sage prophecy came true at Atlanta, Ga. as the North Texans did get hot and win the Southern Intercollegiate by seven strokes. Victory in the Southern threw the Eagles into a favor- ite ' s role for the NCAA meet to Ije played in June. Almost all of the contenders for the NCAA title were competing in the Southern. During the 72 holes of team play Bobby Maxwell sank puts of 40, 10, and 6 feet to post a 142 — two strokes under par. The aggregate score of Maxwell. George Clark. Dick Whetzle. and Harold Sexton of 583 was four strokes under the standard. In the West Texas Tournament, the second team did i)etter than the first. The " B " teamers grabbed second spot be- hind the University of Houston, and the first team landed in fourth. Harold Sexton, a lop man at the Southern, w , . ju„ r-,„i- ,.=r,orc; for three seasons, devoted his tirst season to golf this year. He K7oril " TLLTctotbrsi atl ch t i n. k G xf BobT MLxw nrU s o« at the local course during a dual match. NT Forms First Net Team Since 1950 North Texas competed in intercollegiate tennis for the first time since 1950. And considering it was a first-year jnoject, the Eagle netmen had a successful season. Kenneth Bahnsen, assistant foothall coach, was named sponsor for the group. The Varsity was determined bv competitive jnatches. Don Coppedge, former Oklahoma schoolboy state champion in singles and doubles, was seeded number one. Others playing on the team were Lewis Compton. Charles W ilcox. Tommy Cron. and Richard Matlock. With only the GCC meet left on the schedule, the Eagles are posting a 4-4-1 record for the season. Victories were held over Austin College, 4-2 and 5-2; Midwestern, 6-0 and 4-2, and a split with Texas Wesleyan 3-3. Two Southwest Con- ference teams dealt roughly with the Eagles. SMU ' s crew top- ped the Flock 6-0 in the opener, and TCU slipped by 5-1 and 4-2. Oklahoma Baptist caught the Eagles at the first of the season arid blasted them 6-0. Tommy Cron, former Victoria nel ace. t-i :i . V .:. . f.f ' : i Charles Wilcox returns service. Lewis Compton sets for backhand shot. 344. KNEELING: Coach Kenneth Bahnsen. LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Coppedge. Larry McMurlry, Charles Wilcox, Richard Mallock, Lewis Complon. Don Coppedge ignores young fan while he gets a quick drink belween tennir. sets. Richard Matlock slams an ace. I I . §( f v-- - Team captains gather around scorekeaper Weldon Wright to check results. NT Offers Varied Intramural Slate North Texas State has a varied intranuiral program that reaches students who like coiiipetitioii, good lellowslii|), and healthy exercise. The program is lieaded hy Wiuton Noali, veteran track mentor, but student physical education majors hear the heav- iest load of executing the program. Student intranuiral director, Dwayne Dawson, and his assistants gain invaluable experience as they supervise the six-sport program. 346 m:fsmmF ' . PHI KAPPA SIGMA: FIRST ROW: Bud Coats, William Rouse, Derrell Bu Is, Bill Wrighl, Oliver Lee, Pa Eddie Cannon, Arnold Armstrong, Bill Barnes, Albert Merrill, Newton Davis. Phi Kaps Top Niners 13-0 For Title Phi Kappa Sigma, riding the passing arm of Russell Green, swept to the intramural football champ- ionship by staggering formerly undefeated Nasty Nine 13-0. Early in the fiist quarter Green tossed a touch- down pass to James Shank. The pass was deflected by two Niners but it fell into Shank ' s arms in the end zone. Green passed to Tim Corbett for the extra- point. Jimmy Powell scored on a Green pass in the third quarter. Green ' s extra-point pass was incomplete. Nasty Nine could never get started. An air-tight pass defense and a rough, fast rushing line thrown up by the Phi Kaps bottled up the usually fast-mov- ing Niners. The game was a rough and tumijle affair. Several penalties were given for unnecessary roughness, with slugging and holding violations assessed to both teams. The infractions accounted for 115 yards lost by both teams. The Niners lost 35 and the Phi Kaps 80. The champions rolled up 104 points to the opposition ' s 18 during the season and had an 8-0-1 record. NASTY NINE- FIRST ROW: Floyd Martin, Jimmy Powell, RusseU Grean, James Shank, Tim Corbett, W. B. Payne. SECOND ROW: Dave Arnett, Bill Helton, Bob Allen, Berkley Barnard, Bill Pritzl, James Dugger, and Don Gnffin. Phi Kaps, Nasty Nine Post Perfect Won-Lost Record INDEPENDENTS tp:am: WON LOST TIED Unidentified Niner prepsires to take pass. Nasty Nine 7 1 Sentinels 6 2 WFT 5 2 3 Oak Street Cats 4 3 BSU 4 3 1 Knnckleheads 3 5 Delta Sigma Pi 3 4 1 FRATERNITIES TEAM: WON LOST TIE Phi Kappa Sii!;nia 8 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 2 Kappa Alpha 5 2 Sigma Nil 5 2 Lambda (]hi Alpha 4 1 1 Kappa Alpha 2 4 1 Delta Sigma Phi 2 4 1 Pi Kappa Alpha 1 5 Theta Chi 1 5 Theta Chi ' s Don Edmonds waves for the ball in the end zone but pass is almost blocked. 348 mm • Y?.jc t-r, ' V WV«r»-=. -V- j -i ' - ' f Xfe ' ! ' f ' ■ - " ' 7 A sideline crowd walches as Phi Kaps and Lambda Chis square oif for action. Touch Football Is Popular Fall Intramural Activity Footl all — pass and touch style — is a feature of the fall intramural program. PraLtically every afternoon would-be scatbacks, triple threats, and great ends compete with each other with a vigor that is seldom seen in varsity games. Most of these boys were either too slow, too awkward, or two small to play with the varsity. Here they can really strut their stuff and are given recognition when they score a touchdown for the Knuckleheads just like the All-GCC boy does when he scores for the Eagles. Intramural footljal! is not a sissy sport, however. It takes guts to stand up to a flying l ody without pads or other protection. Rules, especially worked out for the sport, do a lot to keep down injuries. To see that players follow the regu- lations, physical education majors act as referees for the games. Approximately 150 eds, some with delusions of grandeur, played the sport in ' 55 — and they had fun. Phi Kaps huddle-up before Sigma Nu game. Pledges of Lambda Chi come decked out for a touch football party. Phi Kap eager drives hard to score against Sigma Nu. Leai gue 1 All Stars Leag ue II All Stars Player Team Player Team Sammy Jackson Catacombs Tonmiy Jones BSU Glenn McNeil Frosty Five Eugene Maples KYCC Jack Brooks Gaml)lers Van Venable Sentinels Menard (Moose) Hessing GIX Billy Richardson Fizz Hicks Joe Hatiiiiier Wildcats Johnny Hassman Filtliy Five SECOND TEAM SECOND TEAM Jim Altaway South Texans Tom Standridge Fumbling Five Kurt Meyer WFT Jake Bridgewater BSU Mac Mach Fish-Eating Five Bobby Boaz KYCC T.arry Diinhar Terriers Carl Overton BSU John ' Tvlcr Catacombs Bennie Eimis KYCC 350 Geezles Slip Easily To Cage Title The Geezle athletes, undefeated all season, swept easily into the cage championship by Ijeating their Greek brothers with ease and then polishing off the Independents in the finals. KYCC, the defending champion, put up a strong battle but fell to the husky cagers 41-35. Then the Geezles bowled over an out-of-shape Wildcat five 42-16 in the final game. The Wildcats were representing League I, although the Cata- combs had been declared champion. Before the final game tlie Catacombs were discjualified for using junior college let- termen. Keen competition marked Independent play, but no team seriously challenged the Geezles in the frat bracket. In League I it was clearly a two-way race between the Cata- combs and Wildcats, although the GIXs, a fourth-place club, was the only team able to whip the Catacombs. In League II defending champion KYCC was challenged by BSU. The Baptists seemed to have the title in the bag late in the season having beaten the Krum Young Citizens 28-20. But a late- season defeat by Fumbling Five 22-20, gave KYCC a new lease on life. A playoff game was held and Krum won the overtime contest 39-34. Three other teams threatened to win League II honors. Fizz Hicks, Fumbling Five, and Sentinels tied for 3rd. Dennis Shaw scores for Ihe Geezles. LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Smith, Dennis Shaw, George Skipper, Weldon Wrighl, Dan Campbell, Mac Reynolds, Tommy Runnels. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bennie Ennis. Don Odneal, Eugene (Red) Maples. Roberl Simpkins, Buddy Boaz Delia Sigma Phi ' s Jack Krodell executes ballet step in effort to stop KA man. 290 Students Play ' Mural Basketball Approximately two hundred and ninety collegians took part in intramural basketliall during the 1955-56 season. The 29 teams entered were composed of boys who liked to play basketball. Perhaps they were not experts at the game, but more than one team had a smooth-running outfit before tl.e season was completed. In most cases the do-aiiything-to-win spirit did not keep the players from having fun and being good sports. Some teams had fair crowds at their games. Frequently the varsity basketball coaches could be spotted in the crowd — hoping to discover another Fred Hopkins, no doubt. Tommy Jones of BSU takes pass from teammate Jake Bridgewater and cuts for basket where Maples, Overton, and Simpkins meet him. The YUCCA cameraman freezes action during Ihe Geezles-Kappa Alpha fralernily contesl. Charles Kanno of BSU streaks for home. Nasty Nine, Geezles Prep For Championship Contest At YUCCA deadline time the Nasty Nine and the Geezles were priming for North Texas " version of the " Little World Series. ' " Both teams had completed their schedule widi iden- tical 9-0 won-lost records in their respective leagues. For the Independent champion Nasty Nine, it had been an easy road to the top. Sparked by power pitchers Bill Car- penter and Charles Stevenson, all foes were outclassed. It was the second Greek league crown in a row for the Geezles. They had taken the cage title earlier in the spring. Dennis Shaw, varsity gridman and wheelhorse on the Geezle s champion cage team, was also instrumental in pushing his team to the softball finals with his consistently effective " throw-style " pitching performances. lftsp -is® ' ' S3ei». Intramural Softball Records INDEPENDENT LEAGUE: WON LOST TIED Nasty Nine 9 GDIs 7 1 Dusters 5 1 GIX 5 3 Delta Sigma Pi 4 3 BSU 2 4 Sentinels 2 4 Catacombs ] 7 ROTC Withd lawn Chat Headliners Withd rawn FRATERNITY LEAGUE: Geezles 9 Kappa Alpha 6 1 1 Sigma Nu 6 ]. 1 Pi Kappa Alpha 5 4 Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 4 Delta Sigma Phi 4 5 Lambda Chi Alpha 4 5 Theta Chi 2 7 Phi Kappa Sigma 1 8 Kappa Sigma 9 TOP: A Duster pops a high foul. BOTTOM: BSUers clown. Nasty Niners get ready for their time at bat. 354 V - Eddie Feemsler and Tommy Runnels watch Jim Ellis as he Iries an eight-foot put. Ray Ferguson, tournament director. Ronnie Harvey sharpens his forehand. mte . ar- -lli « g gt i Teachers and Students Vie In All-College Golf Action North Texas ' All-College golf tournament saw both stu- dents and teachers scrambling hard at the Eagle golf course, trying to win the top prize. Three flight champions have al- ready been named with only the fourth flight match left to be played. Winner of the Championship Flight was Haden Rawlin- son. He outlasted Richard Mossman to win 1-up on the 19th hole. The first flight final was also an extra-hole event with Doyle Caughy finally winning over Bob Fulton 1-up. In third flight competition Bol) Burch outstroked Dean Moore 6-4. Director of the tournament was former North Texas golfing champion Ray Ferguson. Intramural tennis action was limited to the fraternity men this year. After two sessions in which botlr singles and doubles were held, four frats remained unbeaten. Unbeaten teams were Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Kappa Alpha, and Delta Sigma Phi. 355 WRA Offers Fitness, Fellowship, Fun " P ' itness, fellowship, ;iii(l fuii " could well be the tuotto of North Texas ' ' omen " s Recreation As- sociation. Thronjih its fouiteen-spoit program it seeks to reach every girl on the campus — not just the physical education major. The progiam is executetl thiough student-facul- ty co-opeiation. Mrs. Bett Trotter McReynolds, succeeding Miss Rita Pilkey as sponsor this year, sj)ent many houis working and playing with the cani|)us ' oeds. Student officers of the association this year wei-e: Mary Thomas, president: Rita Majors, vice- president: Patti Paul, secretaiy: Frvda Howell Rodriguez, reporter, and Patsy Hughes. puMicist. Six of the most popular club activities are co- recreational. In the Badminton, Bowling. Fencing, Los Cahalleros. Modern Dance, and S(iuare Dance cluhs l)oth lioys and girls jiarticipate. p]very second Friday of the month the organiza- tion sponsors a " fun night " for both eds and coeds. Such activities as ping pong, badminton, vollevball, and dancing are offered to the students. Intramural sports are also sponsored by the orgainzation. These are volleyball, basket!)all, ten- nis, and Softball. A sweepstakes trophy is awarded to the intranniral champion. Winners are decided on a i)oint liasis. Coeds swing to a square-dance rhylhm ai Fun Nighl party. 356 Coeds Have Choice Of Eleven Clubs Coeds had a choice of eleven club activities that varied from liorsehack riding to modern dance. To help publicize the clulis, a Howdy Party was given. Student president and faculty sponsors of the clubs were: Archery, Pat Shauberger and Miss Beulah Harriss; Bad- minton, Ruth Holier and Miss Ursula Angell; Bowling, Kay Spurlock and Mrs. Ness: Field Hockey, Dorn Williams: Fencing, Marjorie Cleveland and Miss Connie Kubeck. Others were: Los Caballeros. Sandy Harvey and Miss Sweet Estes; Modern Dance, co-sponsors Miss Perry and Mrs. Betty Millelot; Outing, Jean Priestly and Miss Eithel John- son; Square Dance, Mary Spears and Miss Rita Pilkey; Tumbling, Nina Farris and Miss Pilkey. Clubs were introduced al Howdy Party. Mrs. McReynolds and NT tourney champs. Coffee-time for Outing Club members. A six-woman tumbling team performs a difficult routine. Coeds study artistic movement. Tumblers develop body agility. Arlistic routines are worked out through student originality. WRA Combines Skill and Art Dance historians say that pre-historic man first learned to express emotion through the gestures, signs, and movements of the dance. This dancing was prac- ticed even l efore man had learned to talk, and it could hardly be compared with the ballroom dancing of today. However, it was very similar to the type of dancing that is done in the " Modern " Dance Club at North Texas. Leaders of the club this year were Mrs. Millelot and Miss Perry. Both men and women are eligible to enter the club " s activities. The development of poise, gracefulness, and artistic sensitivity is a purpose of this training. Although classified as a gymnastic and not an art. the Tumbling Club is closely related with the dance organization, since it develops agility and grace. Other clubs tliat have figure improvement and de- velopment of poise as a goal are the Fencing and Archerv oroanizations. 359 . v Fencers stand al rigid attention. WRA Offers 4-Sport Intramural Program Action in volleyball, basketball, tennis, and softball pro- vide stininlating intramural competition for NT coeds. Teams from dorms and independent groups compete for the revolv- ing sweepstakes trophy, and points are given for first-, sec- ond-, and third-place finishes in tiie events. Bruce C and D have cinched the championship bv win- ning the Softball, Ijasketball, and volleyball tourneys, taking 42 points in each sport. Defending champion Kendall Hall is in second place with 74 points. Geraldine Lewellyn of Bruce A and B and Helene Proc- tor of Oak Street can either win or lose third place for their respective dorms. Oak Street is now out front 58-57. but this final third-place tennis match will count 10 points. Archery offers the coed a pleasant way to maintain posture. 36t) The tipoff at the beginning of a WRA cage contest Bruce C and D Sweeps to Cage Title Bruce C and D bested their neighbors, Bruce A and B. for the intranuual basketball title. Sponsors for the program were Shirley Donald and Miss Beulah Harriss. In soft])all. sponsored by Connie Smith and Mrs. Mc- Reynolds, Bruce C and D repeated. Kendall and Oak Street took second and third places, respectively. Vanita Lewis of Bruce A and B scored 24 points for her team in winning the tennis title. Carol Davis of Kendall came in second. The only match not completed at YUCCA deadline time was the third-place bout l etween Geraldine Lewellyn of Bruce A and B and Helen Proctor of Oak Street Hall. Hustling coed tagged out at third. JM,M C and D Captures Volleyball Title Eleven teams from sororities, independent dormitories, and campus groups were entered in intramural volleyball action this year. Leaders were Pat Ross and Mrs. McReynolds. In championship play Bruce C and D routed the Oak Street Hall team 35-17. Bruce Hall ' s Sue Franklin scored 17 points for high-point honors. Kendall Hall, last year ' s sweepstakes winners, out-point- ed the Terrill dormitory team .32-18 to capture third-place honors. In the Physical Ed Majors Tourney, the seniors outlasted the freshmen 34-23. Fryda Howell Rodriguez scored 8 points for the seniors and Nancy Myers 5 for the fish. Coeds enjoy a volleyball game. Kendall coeds gel ready for a rugged tennis set. 362 Able Leaders Promote Good Year A talented staff under administrative head Dr. E. F. Cambron kept varsity and intracollegiate sports programs actively alive during 1955-56. A new sport, varsity tennis, was revived after a six-season layoff — Odus Mitchells ' grid forces had their first winning season since 1952 — the golfers, led by Herb Ferrill, turned in a traditionally good season — Coach Shands ' youthful cagers played un- beatable basketball, in spurts — Pop Noah and his tracksters were able to out-perform practically every team, except Abilene Christian — and the intramural program gained greater success in its program to stimulate more students to play sports just for the fun and the fellowship of it. North Texas has been trying for several years to build a grid schedule that would bring added pres- tige to the college. In this constant rjuest for top-calibre competition the Eagles have headed south and east. Teams from that section who competed with North Texas this year were Mississippi Southern. Universit) of Mississippi, Chattanooga, Tenn., and Mississippi State. Ole Miss, first foe on next year ' s schedule, proved that the Southern teams should com- mand respect. The Rebs defeated Southwest Confer- ence kingpin TCU in the Cotton Bowl. The scheduling of these outstanding teams is another step forward to- ward transforming the " small college " Eagles into a " major college " team. 363 : : . - ' - ' ' k m 364 ■ .v:v-;; R 5 i A I Ok 365 WHO ' S WHO Thirty Students Attain Recognition in Who ' s Who Those students who are honored l y being named to Who ' s Who Among Students In American Univer- sities and Colleges are the leaders on the North Texas campus. Nominees to the organization are selected by niembers of the faculty and students on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. The nominees ' records are carefully screened by a faculty-student committee and names of the selections are sent to na- tional headquarters for approval. This year thirty members were chosen from a field of 104 nominees. Students on the junior, senior, and graduate levels are considered eligible, and this year the list included twenty-three seniors, six juniors, and one graduate. These students are outstanding members of their own departments. However, the honor signifies that they have attained recognition beyond their own field and have rendered services to tiie student body and to to the college. These are not the people who join an organization just to have their names on the role. These are the LEFT TO RIGHT: Jc ! Milchell, H. B. Co) Newcomb, Richard landifer, Lee Dougherty, Albert Fehrenbach, Boyd Dollar, Tommy Normile, Malcolm Dade eta Hughes Miller, Becky SmiJh, Beverly Bass, Jay Dee Rogers. i. Mi A ,- i f M i LEFT TO RIGHT: Margaret Calhoun, Joe Cannon, Robertson, Patsy Jo Kelley, Bob Dyess, Leon Nedba Damon, Betty Troeger, Kenneth Kennamer, Martha Ramsey, Patr ilyn Agan, Fisher Aubrey TuU, Lida Oliver. Porter, Louis ones who become officers, the active force behind a group ' s groMh and accomplishments. These students are YUCCA Beauties, U.S.N.T. officials, R.O.T.C. officers, editors, actors and de- bators, team captains, and lettermen. They seldom fail to make the honor rolls. They frecjuently are called to speak on special programs or plan new activities, and they always devote themselves v holeheartedly and at- tain success in each new task. Thus the elite at North Texas become recognized in Who ' s Who in the Bluebook of college life, which is published annually by the national committee. Those not pictured are Ewing Cooley, Don Rives, and Ann Harrison. 368 Thirty-Five Recognized In Who ' s Who at NTSC Thirtv-five North Texan were recognized as out- standing representatives in their fields with their selection to Who ' s Who at North Texas in the fall. Who ' s Who at North Texas memljers are select- ed hy farnltv members from the various departments and schools, who choose representatives for their par- ticular departments by much the same standards that are used in selecting the national Who ' s Who group, the three-fold h-asis of scholarship, leadership, and service. Unlike the national group, these students are those who have done specific sei-vices for their own depart- ment which have brought recognition to the depart- ment and to the college. They are usually senior or graduate students. Manv are active in departmental professional org- anizations, and frequently they are assistant teachers in their departments. Those not pictured at left are: David Allen, bi- ology; Douglas Harrison, geography; Dana Raymond Smith, library service; Shirley Creswell, women ' s physical education, and Dale Odom. history. LEFT TO RIGHT BY GROUPS: FIRST ROW: Greta Hughes Miller, home economics: Herman Moore, chemislry: Wyalt Wendell Givens, malhemalics: Keilh W. Tompkins, physics: Edward Alley, inslru- menta ' mu ' ic- Lee Dougherlv, oeneral music: Bennie Middaugh, vocal mu ' ic- " Martha Webb, kevl-oard music. SECOND ROW: Larry Lane, government: Stanlev F. Nelson, sociology: David Ott, economics THI ' D ROW: John Neel " , marketin?: Joyce Miller, secretarial science- Porter Henderson, accounting: Billv J. Stuckey, banking and inance- Beltv Whalev, business education: Davie Maberry, speech; Richard Grider, art: Jessie Lou Jeffcoat, English: Ronald Fort, Bible; ' hir ' ev Baker, ioreian languaoes: Kenneth Kennamer, journalism; DcnBaker men ' s Dhvsical education: James L. Latham, educational administration: Ertie Lou Nicholson, physhology; Gordon Moo industrial arts; Janet Allen, =i=mor,tarv ertucalion: Albert Fehri bach, secondary education. nentary education; Albert Fehren- 369 SOCIALS One job of Panhellenic Council is the preparation of bids for prospective pledges. Panhellenic Council Revises Rush System Revision of rush rules and rush system was the hig project undertaken hy the Panhellenic Council during the year. A period of informal rush was ob- served in the spring. A caiupus-wide collection of toys was sponsored hy Panhellenic in the late fall. The toys were con- tributed to a welfare agency at Christmas as gifts for less fortunate children. The annual Greek Week event was continued in the spring under the joint-sponsorship of Panhellenic and IFC. Activities during the special week included guest speakers, an all-college dance, sing-song and a Greek picnic. For prospective rushees Panhellenic held an an- nual spring picnic in May for all freshmen and trans- fer women. FIRST ROW: Baden, Price, Allen, Mills, Sandifer, SECOND ROW: Nilsson, McAden, Terry, Crawford, Benlley, Calhoun, Taylor, Le Beau, Hinton. FIRST ROW: Horton, Walker, Edge, Welch, Reese, Griffin, Wilson. SECOND ROW: Plan, Banks, Smith, Hudson, Hulin, Buford, Middleton, Ballew. Interfraternity Council Governs Ten Groups Representing nine national and one local social fraternities, the Interfraternity Council co-ordinates Greek policies and supervises pledgship. This year the IFC awarded a sweepstake trophy to the intramural sports champions and presented a scholarship award to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average. Other IFC-sponsored activities were the Greek Week functions and the animal sing-song. Membership in Interfraternity Council is made up of two representatives from the ten social groups on the campus. Presidenl Charles Welch holds a policy session. n ( 1 .1 j- Q FIRST ROW: June BaJJle, Mary Lou Boequin, Mary Jane Boring, Sharon Burnell, Wanda Clark, Marlha Anne Claycomb. SECOND ROW: Evelyn Cregg, Ann Crook, Pal Davis, Louise Dobbins, Janelda Duke, Pal Findley. THIRD ROW: Margaret Godden, Nancy Goff, Marlha Jo Golden, Jane Graves, Diane Haladaychik, Ann Hall. FOURTH ROW: Mildred Hamby, Joyce Henson, Jessie Lou Jeffcoal, Lorella Lambert, Alice Larson, Sarah Mallory. Sorority colors of blue and white were carried out on the Homecoming float and in costumes at the sing-song 1 1 V 372 Alpha Delta Pis Attend State Meet in San Antonio ■ ' All aboard! " was the cry heard hy many Alpha Delta Pi members during the spring semester when they boarded a train for the state convention held in San Antonio. An innovation to rush activities which was given by the ADPis for prospective members was a Dia- mond Jubilee party. Theme of the event was " dia- monds are a girl ' s liest friend. " During the Cluistmas season. Alpha Delta Pi members devoted their time to giving a Christmas party for children at the Negro Community Center. A real Santa Claus, gifts and refreshments were pro- vided. When ice and snow came during the cold season. Alpha Delta Pi held their winter formal. Presiding at the affair was " Mr. Snowman. " An out-of-doors chicken fry and hay-ride domin- ated the social activity card in the spring. An ' Old South ' theme was carried out from food to program. f f f i y a FIRST ROW: Caroline Marten, Virginia Newell, Ramona Orr. SECOND ROW: Margaret Pope, Martha Ramsey, Tom- agene Rich. THIRD ROW: Shirlee Sandifer, Janelle Saxon, Becky Smith. FOURTH ROW: Mickey Smith, Kay Spur- lock, Phillis Starks. FIFTH ROW: Judy Taylor, Sylvia Terry, Peggy Trice. SIXTH ROW: Gayle Vickery, Ruth Walker. Betty Whaley. SEVENTH ROW: Jean Whitby, Anne Whilten, Patti Wilkerson. 373 Alpha Phis turn candy vendors. Alpha Phis Install Group At University of Houston Two promiiR iU social events on the Alpha Plii agenda were the annual Candy-Stripe Ball, held at the NT Clubhouse for all fraternity members and their dates, and the spring dinner dance, which un- folded in the Starlite Room of the Southern Hotel. In February Alpha Phi members journeyed to Houston to help install the organization ' s 56th chap- ter at the University of Houston. Alpha Phi was honored to have two members, Jeane Weaver and Sidney Broadfoot, named as YUC- CA beauties. Madge Hall. Sandra McDermott and Sidney Broadfoot were chosen as charter members of Angels Flight. In " oncluding ttie year ' s activities. Aljiha Phis welcomed new initiates and bid farewell to graduates at Eagle ' s Nest on May 20th. FIRST HOW- Page 374; Jolene Averetl, Beverly Bellow, Sidney Broadfoo , Angela Brown, Terry Butler. Page 375: Pal Cameron, Paula Daniel Doris Elliotl Doris ElUs Patricia Few. Sarah Gadd, Linda Gordon, Janelle Grimes. SECOND ROW: Page 374: Ann Hall, Madge Hall, Sue Hallabaugh, SybU Jane Jordan Sharon McAdams. Page 375: Alice McAden, Sandy McDermott, Glenda McLauchlin Glenda Maass °? ' ' ° y - P » Mat- hews Patsy Melton, Eloise Mills. THIRD ROW: Page 374: Georgia Morjan, Joan Morgan, Patricia Neel, Pitman, fhyl is Richardson. Page 375: ptlgie Ross, Barbara Saxon, Edra Smith, Mary Frank Springer, Anita Starr, Beverly Wade, Jeanne Weaver, Beverly Willett. Alpha Phis sing at the annual sing-song and at the ramp while waiting for pledges. ' NG SONG 375 f C: FIRST ROW: Barbara Baker, Belly Baldredge, Gloria Barlon, Marlha Baleman, Carolyn Bales Shirlev Blakelv Claire Bonham Harriot B .,= SECOND ROW: Marlha Boren, Joyce Brauntdorf, Carolyn Brown, Mickie Calhoun Camilfe Cloud Doris Ann Cooper Linda cS wW l THIRD ROW: Helen DeWill. Joann Dickson, Lee Dougher.y, Jolene Embry, Joy Graddock, Jo BekrHinsorSueXqan MarQa ef ° " " Formal presentation honors fall pledges. Chi Omega Wins Top Place in Annual Sing-Song Event ■ " To the (ilii Oiiif a Muorils i oes first place. " These vvonis thrilled Chi ()s at the annual Greek Week siiii -song in pril. Chi Oniega captured top prize iii sorority competition, singing a medley of three tunes, " Il ' s A Grand Night for Singing, " " Fall- ing In f.ove With Love " and " And So In Love. " Chi Omega social events ol prominence were the Roses in the Snow formal dance, the Eleusinian ban- (piet timing the fall semester, and a semi-formal din- nei- dance in the sjiring. Tfie (]|ii ()s sponsored their annual freshmen tal- ent show in December and contributed gifts of toys and food to local needy families at Christmas. Hush i)arties held both semesters included the Chi Omega Journey, the informal partv, and the lormal f-iainbow Partv. • " f 4 JL -•%- - ' i »• J. ' H M U Pledges solumnize the death of pledgship. Red Caps and Porters gather around the Chi O SpeciaL FIRST ROW: Camille Hudson, Barbv Love, Betty McAllister, Maggie McCullough, Ginger Mathis. SECOND ROW: Greta Miller, Pat Mitchell, Colette Parks, Alice Pedigo, Carole Peters. THIRD ROW: Anne Riley, Jane Shawver, Ann Short, Clarice Smith, Donna Stovall. FOURTH ROW: Shir- ley Stovall, Billie Jean Syptak, Gwen Talley. Joann Taylor. FIFTH ROW: Ann Vivian, Jeamce Walker, Camille Walton, Pat Willis, Dorris Woodruff. f , , f ( ' ■ " sr-- ' ... Ki a FIRST ROW: Carol Baden. Jan Baird, Nancy Bily. SECOND ROW: Sarah Brecheen, Carolyn Bruce, Beverly Byars THIRD ROW: Carolyn Coffman. Jean Collom, Barbara Complon. FOURTH ROW: Dianne Conner, Marilyn Dinger Nancy Franks. FIFTH ROW: Frances Guslafson, Jessie Lou Hall, Pat Hall. Delta Gamma Begins Year Redecorating Living Room Delta Gammas started the year from the top of a ladder, with a paint brush in hand. They redeco- rated all of the bedrooms during the first week of school. Highlighting the year for the girls who wear the anchor was a trip to Houston to install a DG chapter at the University of Houston. The Christmas season found Delta Gammas as- sisting blind people in Denton as a continuation of the national project of sight conservation and aid to the blind. Social activities featured the winter Dream Dance, a spring Oriental dinner dance, and two steak fries at Elm Creek. The nineteen girls in the fall pledge class won the first scholarship cup given for the highest pledge averages. A civilization theme for pledge party is a DG tradition. 378 DGs anxiously wait lo receive pledges. Members gel lo know prospeclive pledges. FIRST ROW- Marilyn Hilderbrand, Deidra Hinton, Rulh Holier, Betlylu Johnson, Ria Johnson, Louise McNeely, Ardis Miller, Shirley Minion. SEC- OND ROW- Jo Ann Moore, Belh Pendergrass, Jo Ann Pelers, Barbara Purdy, Evelyn Guinn, Mary Frances Regg, Donna ReiJz, Jane Rice. THIRD ROW- Jo Ann Rochell, Midge Rollins, Lanora Roper, Marilyn Rulschman, Nancy Slepan, Sandra Slrain, Christine Taylor, Shelby Sue Unruh, FOURTH ROW: Susan Wall, Fal Wallis, Martha Webb, Carol Weeks, Shirley Willingham, Margaret Elizabeth Wood,, Linda Wright, Dianne Yar- brough. f ; n A A r 0 Kappa Deltas are overjoyed at receiving their fall pledges. Kappa Delta Hosts Group For Five- School Workshop The NT chapter of Kappa Delta was host this year to the annual KD workshop at which delegates from cliapters of five colleges, Oklahoma U., TCU, Oklalioma A iSi M, Tulsa U.. and North Texas, worked together for a weekend in tlie interest of Kappa Del- ta. Fall social activities of Kappa Delta included an open house pledge presentation, a Pirate party and a weekend retreat to the Hobby Dunn Ranch. During the spring KDs donned their formal attair for the annual Big-Little Sister Banquet and the White Rose formal dinner dance. Kappa Delta contriinited to the Crippled Child- ren ' s Home in Richmond, Va., as part of their nat- ional philantrophy. FIRST ROW: Shirley Brashears, Carolyn Brown. Shirley Burgess, La Quela Cain. Linda Carroll, Palsy Clements. Noralee Crammond. SECOND ROW: Mary Dasch. Robyn Davis. Charlotte Dorsey. Patti Duggan, Paula Edelen, Darla Ruth Estes, Betty Carol Fagan. THIRD ROW: Emma Rose Foster, Kathleen Foster. Glenn Gill, Mary Lou Guy, Marsha Hall. Jans Hancock, Ann Harrison. FOURTH ROW: Yvon- ne Jenkins. Annette Johnson, Anna Jo King. Lavonne Lav s, Mary Frances Laws, Ann McDonald, Shirley Mathis. f C } - ' 1 i r y «■ ' V - j y .•5») nf jt I Ann and Charlotte entertain rushees. FIHST FOW: Meddie Onn Nails, Karen Nilsson, Sue Price. SECOND ROW: Linda Ragland, Belty Reed, Jane Roach. THIRD ROW: Gayle Rudolph, Jan RuJler, Joan Shiflel. FOURTH ROW: Kay Speir, Zane Stewart, Shirley Sweet. FIFTH ROW: Louise Tomlinson, Isabel TuUock. Rosemary Vollin. SIXTH ROW: Jackie Wells, Pat Westdyke, Jo Ann Wright. 381 1 r. . FIPST ROW: Janel Allen, Yvonne Allen. Marv Lou Badg ll, Beverly Barrel!, Eddye Lou Burl. Mary Chambers. SECOND ROW: Glee Crawford. Marjorie Creswell. Jane Forlenberry, Karen Gentry. Gladys Gibbs. Anne Gray. THIRD FOW: Catherine Hargrave. Beverly Harrison. Elaine Hill. Anne Jones. Sue Kennedy. Carole Kimball. FOURTH ROW: Duwayna Kline. Marlha Lipp, Diane McKamy, Jean McMuUan, Jean Marshall. Fran Mason. A pledge skit featured four girls in eye-catching routine. 6-- mii. 382 Zeta Tau Alpha Gives Aid to Korean Orphan Zeta Tau Alpha sorority added another philan- thropic activity to their accomplishments this year. The girls became foster parents to a Korean girl through a welfare agency. The Zeta ' s crowded social calendar this year in- cluded a Founder ' s Day banquet in October, a Hallo- ween party, a pledge presentation tea, a ranch party, and a formal dinner-dance at the Southern Hotel. Zeta Tau Alpha took second place in the annual Greek Week sing-song with a rendition of " April in Paris. " Karen Gentry was director. During the spring semester the NT chapter took part in installing the Gamma Omega chapter at the University of Houston. The sorority became the 96th chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha with installation here May 23, 1953. efe- Zelas held informal and formal rush funclions. FIRST ROW: Judy Minler, Patricia Palton, Jeanie Payne, Carol Richardson, Ann Richburg, Sue Sanders. SEC- OND ROW: Bevly Sandlin, Jane Anne Stephens, Patsy Stephenson, Norma Strickland, Billie Sue Swindall, Tamara Tadlock. THIRD ROW: Adrienne Weaver, Sandra WhittJnson, Carolyn Williams, Virginia Wilmsen, Mary Sue Woodrurr., Annette Zeck. i - - I " rw ff " y 383 3 rr. D tai 4 i i i i 5 " ' || Mli o r rn FIRST ROW: Joe Bennett, Malcolm Bennett. Gene Borak. James Brown, Buddy Bunch, Dave Campbell, Jim Carter Al Collins. SECOND ROW: Barry Dees, Edwin Dixon, Dick Dye, Murrey Edge, Art Elliott, David Ferris, Cecil Flook, John Grisham. THIRD ROW: Paul Guerrero, Jack Harl- felder, J. W. Inman, Jack Jackson, John Jordan, Robert Kelly, John King, Mike Kramer. FOURTH ROW: Jack Krodell, Fred Kubala, Floyd Langiord, Jim Lankford, David Lindsey, David Lipscomb, Jim Luttrell, H. B. McClendon. Delta Sigs gave toy dogs as favors. Carole Peters is presented as Rose of Delta Sigs. A i Delta Sigma Phi Awards Scholarships to Pair This year Delta Sigma Phi liecame the first nat- ional social fraternity to establish annual scholarships to be given to the organizations ' members. During the fall Barry Piatt and Jimmy Moore were recepients of the first such scholarships given at a banquet in Hub- bard Hall at TSCW. W. G. Woods, dean of men and sponsor of the IFC, awarded the scholarships in the name of the late Brent Jackson, founder of the local chapter, for whom the award has been named. Delta Sig members won a second place rating on house decorations at Homecoming. The group held a Homecoming party for memliers and exes at Willy ' s Dude Ranch. Carole Peters was named Dream Girl of Delta Sigma Phi at the annual Coronation Ball at the Denton Country Club in the winter. Guest speaker at the event was Frank Lloyd, national field representative of the fraternity. Dean Woods presents scholarships to Barry Piatt and Jimmy Moore. ell. Flovd Payne, Bill Pitls, Barry FIRST POW Paqe 384: John McLain. Page 385: Bill Manning, Fred Miers. Jim Moore, James Morris, Ed MurreL, - - - - 5, t.i,„™ = = n r,alH L .fsEgS ' ND ' B OW: Page 384: Je.rv Polen.Page 385: Joe Ri«„Don _Shadden, Joe Sm.h, Bob _S .ag g. J Piatt. SECOND BOW: Page - -„ , „. t, ,0.; i Thresher, A. C. Tinch. THIFD ROW: Page 384: Ralph Turner. Page 385: J Conrad Whitley, Charles Willingham, Kenneth Willis ||«»«g| ' a N»— ' 1 t Geezles held open house at Homecoming. FIRST ROW: Jackie AiringJon, Stanley Airinglon, Don Barber, Buddy Bishop. SECOND BOW: Ludie Bitner, Ben Boehnl e, Al Branllev, Jim Bravmer. THIRD ROW: Bob Burch, Dan Campbell, Jim Clements, Charlie Cole. FOURTH ROW: Dean Davis, Don Dillard, Ed Dixon. Harrv Dixon. FIFTH ROW: Bob Fulton. Tom Harris, Ben Hill, Bob McDonald. P r. |- f c ( C} ' - n Cs o p Would Nathan Detroit approve of this " established gEme? " r c r? p p c ftt? ;t nnw- Pano 18G- Larrv Nvauisl J T Parish Paqe 387: Jack Pierc=, John Renfro, Mac Renolds, Tommy Runnels, Dennis Shaw, Lamar limmons°Georgrskipper J oh ny llack SECO ROW: Page 386: Don R. Smith. Neville Spiers. Page 387: Bu« SJansel, Hugh SulUvan, Harold Teal, George Terrill. Joe Williams. Roger Wilson. J. N. Wrighl. Weldon Wright. Members entertained pledges and guests at their house. Geezles Earn Reputation As Lettermen ' s Group The only local fraternity remaining on the camp- us, the Geezles initiated ten new members in the fall .semester and added fourteen to their membership in the spring. The Geezles are known as the " lettermen ' s fra- ternity. " A large majority of the members are active in NT sports and have earned letter to prove their abilities. Much of the fraternities activities in the fall cen- tered around informal parties for guests, exes and members after football games. Winter functions included a barbecue at Lake Dallas in December, a Ncav Year ' s party in Fort Worth, and a dinner dance at the Denton Country Club. As an annual get-together, the members sponsored Round-up for all exes at Eag e Mountain Lake dur- ing May. The Old South rises again at Homecoming. Kappa Alpha Rose was Lynn McClurkan. First Place Goes to KA In House Decorations Kappa Alpha earned first place in the house deco- rations contest during Homecoming, and members ap- peared in their traditional Confederate uniforms on horseback in the Homecoming parade. They sported beards for the event. The KAs began their social activities with a din- ner dance at the Adolphus Hotel in Dallas in the fall, and concluded it with the aimual week-end jiarty in the spring at Eagle Mountain Lake. Other social functions included the animal Moth- ers and Fathers Bantpiet, the Plantation Lawn Party, and the White Shirt Dance. At the group ' s annual dimier dance Lynn McClurkan was presented as the Kappa Alpha Rose. Gunter Knight was selected as KA-of-the-year. KA members tinew their animal Bow- ery Ball in April. Tony Hill served as president of the group in the fall, and Charles Welch, IFC president in the fall, lead the group during the spring. KA initiated forty- one new members this year, twenty in the fall and twenty-one in the spring semester. Kennelh Hale, Tr Hall, Richard Harvell, Gunler Knight, Jim Lake. Page 389: Bill Lammes, David McKay. Kennelh Mead, David Middlelon. SECOND ROW: Page 388: Sidney Myers, jim Pollard Floyd Powell ' Larfv Regester, Henry Reese, Rhea Roberlson, Bruce Simmons, J. B. Simmons. Page 389: Buddy Story, Jim Taylor. Billy Dean Thomas Terry Thomo- Itl: l irj ' r.: IfcV e.f e " ?:rTy rhhf.° ToL " my 5 h];r ' ", Donny VicKery, JacK Wa es, Royc Wagg. aarland Wa7re]; ' pX r} n n r- p n , " ! n o. p if r r " i ■ n P P n n i ' .. 1 ' ™ FIRST ROW- Page 388; Charles Ballew. Page 389: Jack Barcus, Ray Beasley, Duayne Blylh, Jules Bohnn, Carl Boyle, Harold Bridges, man, Joe Browder. SECOND ROW: Page 388: Jerry Brown. Page 389: Joe B. Brown, Bill Bumgarner, Legrand Carney, Jim Carrico Joe Collins, Jim Cornelius, C. R. Daffern. THIRD ROW: Page 388: Bill Daniel. Page 383: John Darby, George Dickson, Lloyd Doslei Douglass, Ray Dunn, Don Fly, Connie Grasion, Dick Greer. Jim Bright- , Bill Cody, rschill, Slan Pledges spenl many hours on winning house de- corations. Members serenade while a brolher gels pinned. ■ r n i- O f 5 C ' FIRST ROW: Carroll E. Anderson, Mack Ausburn, Jim Banks, E. C. Brodie. SECOND ROW: Richard Brodie, Harold Brown, Tom Collins, Monroe Daniell. THIRD ROW: Albert Fehrenbach, Jerry Francis, Roddy French, Roger Garrelt. FOURTH ROW: Charles Greet, William Grimes, Norman Grogan, Jack Hall. FIFTH ROW: Jimmy Hanna, George D. Hendricks, Noel Hutcheson, Bill Jernigan. Couples chat during intermission of Kappa Sig formal. Kappa Sig Homecoming float added beauty and color to the parade. Kappa Sigma Sends Six To National Convention Early in the fall six members of the local chap- ter of Kappa Sigma attended the national convention Leld at Chattanooga. Tenn., August 29-September 1. Topping the Kappa Sigma fall social calendar were gei-acquainted parlies, an Apache Dance and a Christmas formal. Kappa Sig pledges both semesters continued tra- ditional tree-sitting antics, calling out the time, temp- erature and elevation readings. The fall pledge class honored all fraternity and sorority pledges with a Mardi Gras party at the NT clubhouse. Kappa Sigma voices, under the direction of Nor- man Grogan, won second place in the Greek T eek sing-song. At Easter time the Kappa Sigs won the hearts of orphans at the Cumberland Presbyterian Home when an Eastei egg hunt was sponsored by the fraternity. Christmas ornaments identify the Kappa Sig winter formal. FIRST ROW: Jerry Johnson, Tom Knox, David Lane, Joe Macey, Joe Marshall, J. C. May, Mac Meredith. SECOND ROW: Parker Miller, Roberl Moss, Vaughan Nevans, Herb Ramming, Lanier Richey, Tog Rogers, Douglas Shamburger. THIRD ROW: Bob Simpkins, Mac Sny- der, Roy A. Stone, George Williams, Ray Wills, Stan Woodruff, Roy Woods. r ' r ci r . r c r i ifJ 4Hi e a : O O n if ' ' . ' r i-% 4 p p r ff wmr M % 391 ■|Sr • i f -s - ? . 1 - r FIRST ROW: Page 392: James C. Agee, Olio Allgier, James Amerson, Hugh Arnold, Glenn Askew, John D. Baker, Jim Brann Buddy Callahan. Page 393: Craig Clover, Earl Fuzzell, John Gibson. SECOND ROW: Page 392: Mike Godwin, Fred Haren, Don Hickery Derrell Hosea, Dave Irwin, Don Kemble, Gene LaRue, Dick Lovele:5. Page 393: Jack McClintock, Lon McLauchlin, Orville McPherson THIRD ROW: Page 392: Ed Moore, Wade Moore, Louis Orill, Bob Overall, Bill Oxford, Charles Page, Joe Palmer, Bennie Parks Page 393: Dick Penner, Haden Rawlinson, George Richards. FOURTH ROW: Page 393: John Roberts, Ed Robinson, Marcus Rucker. FIFTH ROW: Page 393: Ronald Samples, Fred Schurig, Macky Sellers. SIXTH ROW: Page 393: Bob Sigler. Fred Smilh, Jerry Smith. SEVENTH ROW: Page 393: Roy Spangler, Lane Stephenson, Wayne Stone. EIGHTH ROW: Page 393: Tom Trigg, Ken Weber, Don Whilson. Fall pledges enjoy posing for photographer. Sing-Song Crown Goes To Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha singers, under the direction of Wade Moore, won first place in the Greek Week sing-song competition with renditions of ' ' Gaudiamous Igitur " and the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity song. This year the Lamlida Chis continued the long- standing traditions of the fraternity, black shirts on Mondays and the one white shoe of the pledges. Among the year ' s highlights the Lambda Chis had the national honor of installing the Iota Pi chapter of Lamlida Chi Alpha at Texas Christian University in Fort Worth. Not neglecting tiie lighter side of frateinity ac- tivities, Lami da Chi Alpha maintained a full social calendar, including Homecoming events, the Wliite Suit Dance, Christmas and Valentine parties, and the annual spring formal. Lambda Chis pose informally in the living room of their new home. Pledges save girls some steps with their cart at Homecoming. .1 iilliil f p 393 M FIRST ROW: Bob Allen, W. R. Allen, Ronnie Arendall. SECOND ROW: David Arnell. Berkley Barnard. Jerry Bickle THIRD EOW: Gilberl Carlile. Kennelh Cofoe, Jess M. Cope. FOURTH ROW: James E. Copeland, Tim Corbell. Floyd Couller. FIFTH ROW: Dave Croslin, Joe Devenporl, Don Dickerson. SIXTH ROW: James Dugger. Joe Frank, James Griffin. SEVENTH ROW: Duane Haley. Glen Heifner, Bill Mellon. c r SING s Phi Kaps sing at second anniial sing-song. Phi Kappa Sigma Earns Intramural Football Title Phi Kappa Sigma, oldest men ' s social fraternity on the campus, added sports titles to their accomplish- ments during their first year of national affiliation. The Phi Kaps copped the intramural football champ- ionship and placed third in basketljall. Highlights of the year were the establishment of a home-owning corporation with an ultimate aim of buying or constructing a new Phi Kap house in the near future and selection of an outstanding alumni meml)er for the first time in the fraternity ' s history. The TROJAN SHIELD. Phi Kap ' s spring publi- cation, won a second place award in newspaper com- opetilion wilh other Phi Kappa Sigma chapters throughout the nation. r r r C . m] f o FIRST ROW- Charles Hines, Floyd Hopkins, Rick Landers, Keilh A. Lane, Keilh R. Lane, Charles Kregel, Tom McClain. SECOND ROW: Bm Mccfuskey, Bob Mccty, R Knie McFadelen, Floyd Martin, George Mitchell, John Mitchell, Gene Newton THIRD ROW: W B. Payne wmiam Prelzl, Rex Redies, Robert Reedy, Jack Scroggs, James Shank, Dean Simpson. FOURTH ROW: Jimmy Solomon. Harlow Sprouse, John Tabor, James Tabor, Lynn Weaver, HoyJ WiUon, Robert Young. Phi Kaps captured the ' mural football crown. Members practice methods of " higher education. " r O f ' : O 1! O wbJK. ' FIRST ROW: Roger Adamson, Robert Adams, Willis Alderson, Jess Allen, Gary Berryman. SEC- OND ROW: Will Blair, Bill Bledsoe, Sherman Bledsoe, Jack Branf, Arnold Brock. THIBD ROW: Fred Clark, Gene Fowler, Ernesl Hafemann, Frank Hereford, Earl Hudson. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Jones, Robert Kelly, Wendell Kidwell, Louis LaBarbera, Jerrv Latlimer. FIFTH ROW: Charles Lee, Jim McCombs, Jay MlUholland, Jerry Montgomery, Bill Morgan. PiKAs complete their Homecoming float. 396 li Ik.. ' W iJT i r m iS Members practice PiKAs Become Third Social To Purchase Own House Pi Kappa Alplia became the third NT social fra- ternity to own their own house this year with the pur- chase of the house at 1717 Maple. At the annual Dream Girl formal lield at tlie Den- ton County Club in the spring Thelnia Laml) was named Dream Girl of the fraternity. Among the many PiKA social events were the Purple Passion party, the Turkey Trot, a Masquerade Ball, Homecoming trip, and an aimual spring week- end trip. The group feted the children with gifts at tlie Cumberland Orphans ' Home during the Christmas holidays. All of the members are making plans to attend the PiKA national convention, to be held in Mexico City in September. Members and dates came as their secret desire at the Purple Passion party. for the sing-song. FIRST ROW: Jim Mosier, Robert Noler, Jerry Orr, Don Roff, Harold Schmitzer. SECOND ROW: Jimmie Sigler, Ben P. Simmons, Jerrv Simmons, Tom C. Smith, Claude Stevens. THIRD ROW: Charles Tarven, Waller Vaden, Hubert Wills, James Wolfe, Neil Wood. f t f P i 597 m — .. X F P P f? « es - FIRST HOW: Louis Allgood, Hav Anderson, Evan Black. Robert Bosl, Bob Bradshaw, George Butts. Joe Cannon, James Chesshir. SECOND ROW: Bob Christian. Jimmy Cooper. Bill Cox. H. B. Cox, Jim L. Davis, Donald Dickson. John Donelson. Roy Dunkelburg. THIRD ROW: John Dunn, Bob Dyess. Jim Ellis. Ben Evans. Tommy Ferguson. Max Fore. Bill Gooch. Dick Hartman. FOURTH ROW: Dick Hastings. Allen Hays. Bill Hender- son, Billy Hicks, Dwavne Horton. George Hubbard. Tobv Jones, Roy Jopling. FIFTH ROW: Richard Jordan, Wayne Kinney, Robert Knight, Billy Lackey, James McCarley, Pal McMurray, Kenneth McWhorter, Michael Mallicole. This long low job has only two horse-power. NT Sigma Nu Joins Chapters From Five Schools for As a highlight of spring activities, Sigma Nus from North Texas joined other groups from Okla. U., Okla. A M, Texas Tech., Tulsa and Arkansas for the Annual Border Ball at Norman, Okla. Sigma Nus initiated each semester with get ac- quainted parties, dances, coffees, and picnics for rushees. Formal rush parties, one each semester, were held at the Western Hills Hotel in Fort Worth. Dressed in sloppy shirts and old blue jeans, Sig- ma Nus and their dates enjoyed hay rides, races, danc- ing and barbecue at tlie annual Sadie Hawkin ' s Day celebration in October. Other events held during the fall were the New Members Dinner Dance at the Ridglea Country Club in Fort Worth and the Christmas Party where the members exchanged ' " crazy gifts " and dates received stuffed animals in the form of Scottie dogs. Concluding social activity of the year was the White Rose Formal Dance in Mav. Pledges pull Theta Chi pledges lo a loss. Spring rush featured a pirate party. FIRST ROW: David Mask, Bert Mayes, Bruce Meador, Terry Morgan, Bob Morrison, Larry Reed, Jack Roach. SECOND ROW: Thomas Roberson, Wheatley Seaaoe, Le!and Sikkelee, Johnnie Slanaland, Robert Stark, Allen Wait, Ross Walker. THIRD ROW: Wally Webster, Jesse West, Val Winger, Doyle Winters, Wayne Winters, Harold Younj, Sonny Young. jPH i | ifes fh tT: O C f ■, i ,?■- " , f :r: 399 This is really a " brawl, " gangster brawl, Ihal is. Roman patricians and cowboys appeared al the Secret Desire party. . jg . Sigma Phi Epsilon Begins Construction Of New House Big news of the year for Sigma Phi Epsilon was th.e official annoiincenient that the fraternity was to Iniild a new home for an estimated .$175,000. The house, which will be contemporary architecture, is to he located on the corner of Avenue C and Highland street. Construction on the first section of tlie house was begun on March 15 and ii expected to be completed by the fall of ] 9.56. Sigma Phi Epsilon. tlie first fraternity to go nat- ional on the North Texas campus, was also the first fraternity to buy its own house and lot. Sig Eps played host to some 200 mendjers of the SPE Chapter from Emporia State Teachers College from Emporia, Kansas, with a Jiarbecue and dance after the football game between the two schools. Major social functions during the year included the Gangster Brawl, Secret Desire Costume party, Red Shirt Dances, winter Formal Dinner Dance, and the annual ' " Girl of the Golden Heart " formal. FIPST ROW: David Allen. Harris Allen, Denny Anderson, Jack Anderson, Jimmy Bacon, Fred Barker, Joe Don Baker, SEC- OND BOW: James Bennell, Bill Bickley, Tommy Boley, Tom Bowdry, Craig Boyd, David Bradford, Don R. Brown. THIRD ROW: Dub Brown, Richard Brown, Bob Burnell, Bob Callahan, Joe Chraslecky, Bob Complon, Lewis Complon. ■100 r C} L fU l Wilson, Robert Wilson, W R. (Dub) Womack, Jerry Wood. Kis p£ ssasH£S as ' S5=F ' — SECOND ROW: Bobby Jackson, ■ r r ri f ( n f c C ' »•», ' • ' iOl FIRST ROW: James Balch, Jim Bilyeu, Frank Bornard. Eddie Buford. SECOND ROW: Thomas Carr, Dave Carringlon, William Coker, Frank CoIIendrina. THIRD ROW: Jerry Conditt, Carl Crook, Richard Damon. Osburn Davis. FOURTH ROW: John Dorris, Don Edmonds. Joe Ernst, James Farley. FIFTH ROW- Bob Gall. Billy Gibson. David Gilbert. Carroll Goen. Thela Chis sang " If I Loved You " in Ihe annual sing-song. Sarongs and sailor suits add Jo success of " native " party. Theta Chi Celebrates One Hundred Years A week-long lOOtli anniversary celehration high- lighted Theta Chi ' s social schedule for the year. A series of parties, dances, and steak fries climaxed by a weekend party at Eagle Mountain Resort in Fort Worth were held during the celel)ration. Phyllis Iglinsky, the 1955-56 Dream Girl of The- ta Chi, rode on the group ' s Homecoming float, which was awarded first place. They also received honorable mention on house decorations. One of the top paities of the year for the Theta Chis was the annual Red and White Ball, which was held at the NTSC Clubhouse. Other events were the annual Paddle Presentation dance, the spring formal, and the Rattler ' s Roundup ]3arty. held in connection with the regional Theta Chi meeting on the North Texas campus on April 21. Dick Damon was president of the organization during the fall semester, with Herb Price taking over during the spring. Double view exposes Ihis Theta Chi and date. Tommy Slewarl. ' Dwayne Slreelman, Johnny Wagner, Dwain Warren n f f 403 SERVICE Warts are called out in candls-light service. Greeo Jackets Complete Thirty-One Years at NT The major service orj:;anization un the North Texas campus is the Green Jackets, many times called " angles in white ' " because of the number of services they perform Tliis was the group ' s thirty-first vear on the campus, and tliey are still sponsored ])y their founder. Miis Btukh Harriss of the women ' s physic al educa- ' icn department. With their purpose of encouraging loyaltv and service to the school, the coeds added " Glory to the Green " aiding at registration, helping the Rally Club to send the atldetic teams off to out-of-town games, assisting witli the Religious Emphasis Week book sale, supporting the Campus Chest drive, at- tending Fine Arts programs, and conducting registra- tion for exes at Homecoming. The Green Jackets, in their white dresses and green vests, lend support to the NT athletes i)y attend- FIRST ROW: Smith, Baker, Roberic, Harriss, Sandifer, Harlan, Creswell. SECOND ROW: McGinnis Ellsworth Br Sandlin. Dickson, Kirkland. THIRD EOW: Dougherty, Harper, Daughety, Smith, Calhoun, Unruh, Lindsev. ' Martin, Majors, McCullough, tf " e i FIRST ROW: Humphrys, Deemer, Weiss, Bridges, Kelly, Bailie, Gambrell. SECOND ROW: Ford, Rick, Walker, Rice, Collom, Tomli: THIRD ROW: Barlon, Troeger, Johnson, Hood, Hinlon, Franks, Gay. ing the football and basketljall games and sitting and cheering as a group. One of the highlights of the year was the trip to Midwestern University to the last NT basketball game of the season against the Wildcats. Highlights of the organizations yearly activities are the impressive Tapping Ceremonies carried out in the spring at each dormit ory. At this time the group sings the school song, " Glory to the Green, " marches in a candlelight procession to the dormitories and calls out their pledges. Those girls who are chosen as pledges are known throughout a 4-week pledgeship period as " warts. " by their green and white ribbons in their hair and a wart sign around their neck. Gresn Jackets greet Eagles on the field rnd cheer them on to victory. PROFESSIONALS Future chemists discuss some puzzling problems. Professional Advances Aim of Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemis- try fraternity, was led by Donald Kopp in the fall semester and Ross Compton in the spring. Purposes of the organization, which is open to any cheir.islry major who meets certain standards, are to Ijind members together professionally and socially, to advance the study of chemistry, and to provide pro- fessional assistance to memljers while in school and af::er graduation. Soiial activities of the group included an annual Christmas party and an Easter party. The organization is one of two non-social frater- nities to own its own home, which is located on Ave- luie B. Alpha Chi Sigma pledges keep the house and lawn in good shape. The group initiated six pledges in tl: two in the spring semester. he fall and FIRST ROW: Bryant. Burson. Johnson, Kopp, Armislead, Carrico, Perry. SECOND ROW: Porter, Woods, Banla, Stanaland, Blacknall, Crook, Cavitl, Perkins, Armstrong. Q f f ft.n Lp O P FIRST ROW: Hall, Garret.. . Smith Castleman, Garner Myers, Ve-on Laningham Py.e. ECOND ROW: Henderson, Kuenn Bo nge r. .amora gL ; en ' taTr„a " : ' r6uR°?rRir " wS " BrowT,=-C?r iprKefcU erro n " wo orar d, Robine He, Miller. Fincher. DeltaSigmaPiCombines Business -Social Events Combining social, professional, and service acti- vities, Delta Sigma Pi seeks to give the business ad- ministration student a complete fraternity. The or- ganization encourages scholarship and nnitual ad- vancement in the conmiercial world by research and practice. Members of the Delta Epsilon chapter toured the Dr. Pepper Bottling Company, the Den-Tex Shoe Company, General Motors, and the National Supply Company. Guest speakers from neighboring ci::ie3 have appeared at various meetings. On the social side, the group staged a Founder ' s Day Dinner Dance, a Christmas parly, a hobo dance, and chapter birthday party. Other aclivilies included the Rose of Delta Sig- ma Pi Ball and promotion of Bicycle Safety Week in Denton. Unique house decoration greeled exes al Home- coming. Martha Banks was elected Rose of Delta Sigma Pi. 407 Smiling indulgently before a member . . . pledges go into Iheir routine. Delta Psi Kappa Sends Five to National Conclave Five members of Delta Psi Kappa, national pro- fessional women ' s physical education fraternity, rep- resented the group at the national convention in Chi- cago, 111., in April. Shirley Creswell was official dele- gate. Begiiuiing aclivities for tlie organization in the fall were a freslnnan-transfer tea and a Founder ' s Day service combined to acquaint new students in the de- partment with functions and requirements of Delta Psi Kappa. In NovemJjer Delta Psi Kappa sponsored a Thanksgiving Shower. Each class in the department presented a short program and a gift to the gym- nasium kitchen. FIRST ROW: Krafl. Williams, Harvey, Creswell, Thomas. SECOND ROW: Pilkey, McReynolds, Angell, Harriss, Johns 5= =.T.Sw ' :ri.?rs.;-r„s Labruzzo. McCune, CuUin, Members examine a guest speaker ' s curios. Gamma Theta Upsilon Views World On Slides Color slides whisked Gamma Theta Upsilon members on tours of Germany, Belgium, Holland, England, France, Italy, and South America. An honorary geography fraternity. Gamma The- ta Up.i-on purposes to increase interest in tlie geo- graphy field, strengthen student and professional training, and to advance the professional status of geography. In addition, the organization has created and is administering a loan fund for furthering gradu- ate study in the field. At monthly meetings, members viewed color slides and heard guest speakers. Fellowship programs and informal study characterized the meetings. Thirty-two pledges were initiated into the or- ganization. Social activities included rush parties, banquets, and visits to private homes. Thirty-two pledges are initiated into the group. 409 Members and rushees discuss — music? Mu Phi Epsilon Hosts District Convention Mu Phi Epsilon members observed a busy year including a number of national and local projects, so- ( ial events, and chapter programs. A national honorary organization for women in the nmsic field, Mu Phi Epsilon is composed of ad- vanced students, who have maintained a B average and have had faculty recommendation. A formal pre- sentation dance, a retreat, officer ' s installation and training were chapter professional and social func- tions. The organization honored Nonua Madsen. na- tional officer and province governor, during her in- spection of the chapter, and also hosted the state dis- trict convention in October. Club projects included supplying music litera- ture to the Far East, supporting God ' s Hill School of Musi " , contributing to the music therapy program, and sponsoring a free tutorship program for children a! die (Cumberland Presbyterian Home. Mu Phis entertain with costume rush function. FIRST ROW: Mallory, Jones, ThornJon, Spell, Curtis. SECOND ROW: Franke. McWilliams, Shiflet, Brecheen, Willia Mullins, Thornberry. ( •e7 O ' m 1 - i a. C p FIRST ROW- Kolar Shaw Ferguson, Maddox, Alley, Berrin, Riggins. SECOND ROW: Dunnavanl, Daugherty, Rocket! Garza, Hutchison, Tull, Bryan, Hodgson THIRD ROW? MerreU Walkins, Middaugh, Otey, Wapperman, Nedbalek. FOURTH ROW: Crans, Shgar, Lassey, McKmght. Campbell. Phi Mu Alpha Honors Musicians With Receptions Phi Mu Alpha, Siiifcnia Fraternity of America, national professional music fraternity for men, has for its purpose to advance the cause of music in America. A Contemporary American Music Concert is given annually by the chapter. The concert this year included two works for male chorus, which were per- formed by members of the fraternity. The social highlight of the year for the group was the Phi Mu Alpha Presentation Dance, held joint- ly with Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Iota. At this affair the three organizations honor their new mem- bers. The group held receptions for Stephan Bardas, faculty niemjier, and Jimmy Guiffre. well-kno «i jazz musician, after their concerts on the campus. Members also hosted the University Interscholastic League con- tests held here. Phi Mus hold meelings to plan social and professional aclivities. I 411 The Phi U coffee al Homecoming hcr.ored excz c. ' id members. Phi Upsilon Onmicron Gives Books; Awards Phi Upsilon OmiLioti, national professional home economics fraternity, provides an active outlet for home economics skills. Members observed a busy year with numerous projects. Calendar social activities included a party for freshmen and transfer home economics majors, a luncheon for new members, and a fonnders " day cele- bration. In addition to supplying new books for the Home Management House liluary and for the Terrell State Hospital lil)rary, the fraternity presented an outstand- ing freshman liome economics award. Members of Phi U must have attained second term sophomore standing, uphold a high grade aver- age, and show outstanding leadership and profession- al qualities. FIRST ROW: Calhoun, Miller. Kickson, King. Gilliland, Slaton, Kirkland. SECOND ROW: Woods, Balile, Weeks, Standifer, Clark, Sauders, Sisk, Allen, Baldridge. Terry. O 4 f) h m :A w v- ' v- WU w V FIRST BOW: Braker, Clark, Guill, Schnu Kavanaugh, House, Kiersky. Tunnell, D Fischer. Foster, Dorsey. Davis, Doyle, Bloom. SECOND ROW: Anderson, Wells, Rober, Land, Carlisle, Sanders, Lighlfool. THIRD ROW: Godfrey, Oliver, Newcomb, Walker, Hammer, Sallawhite, Collier, Niemeier, Sigma Alpha lota Gives Weekly Radio Programs Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, works to further scholarship and musician- ship among its members and promotes friendship among the students of the college. A featured project of the club during the past year was its sponsorship of a liroadcast over Denton radio station KDNT on Monday evenings. The pro- gram format consisted of music performed by both faculty and students of the NTSC music department. The Sigma Alpha Iota social highlight was the New Meml ers Dance held in the Music Hall audi- torium in January. Phi Mu Alpha and Mu Phi Epsilon joined the women ' s fraternity to dance to the music of ' Fessor and the Aces. Other SAI activities included freshmen and transfer student parties, rush functions, and Home- coming coffee. A variely of talenls are displayed in pledge skits. Weekly radio programs gave members good experience. 413 Sigma Delta Chis Gain National Honors At Meet National achievement was the by-word of Sigma Deka Chi, professional journalism fraternity for men. In competition for the Hogate Award at the na- tional convention in Chicago, the local chapter tied for first place with North Dakota State and South Dakota State. The award is presented to the under- graduate chapter having the highest percentage of exes still active in the journalism profession. All three schools were 100 per cent in this area. The NT chapter also tied for sixth place with the University of Missouri in the Beckman Award com- petition. The award is presented for chapter effi- ciency. Jay Rogers, president of the local group, at- tended the convention. The year also brought honor to a faculty spon- sor. Delbert McGuire, journalism instructor, was nam- ed vice-president in charge of undergraduate affairs at the convention of Texas SDX chapters in Austin. Five students from NT attended ihe Austin meeting. PleHaes earned money by selling NT records at Home- coming. At departmental party — Willie entertains? FIRST ROW: Adler. Jacobs, Rogers. Kennamer, Shuford. SECOND BOW: Marshall. Jones. Phelphs. Coppedge, McGv FIRST ROW: Burgess, Wallace, Porter, Kelley, Hendry. SECOND ROW: Gill, Gambrell, Reitz, McCloud, Graves, Walto Theta Sigs scled as hostesses for departmental party. Matrix Awards Banquet is an annual affair. Theta Sigma Phi Gives Annual TCOC Awards For the second year highlight of Theta Sigma Phi activities was the spring Matrix Table banquet, at which fifteen coeds were honored as Top Coeds On Campus. Five were named from, each, the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The Outstanding Woman Journalist of the Year award was made also. Theta Sigma Phi, an international professional fraternity for women in journalism, was headed this year Ijy Pat Porter. The group initiated five pledges in the fall and fi- e in the spring semester. A pledge project was the supervision of one issue of the QM, lab school paper, each semester. Graduating meml)ers were honored by being in- iliated alumnae-at-large by the Fort " ' orth alumnae chapter in May. under the new provision in the na- tional constitution. HONORARIES Alpha Chi Encourages Scholarship on Campus Alpha Chi. a national honorary society for juniors, seniors, and graduates, has for its purpose the encouragement of sound scholarship and devotion to the truth, not only among its members but among all students on the caiii]jus. Active membership in Alpha Chi is open to the top-ranking ten per cent of members of the junior and senior classes. Graduates must rank in the upper tenth of their graduating class at the time of gradua- tion as determined by their entire school record. High scholarship is the primary requisite for membership, but good character and reputation are considered. Initiation to menii)ership is held twice annually, once in the fall and once in the spring, at services in the main auditorium. Irene Newcomb headed the or- ganizaion during the year. Members gather for annual Christmas function. FIRST ROW: Davis, Gee, Harberson, Newcomb, Maddox. Beggs, Lane. SECOND ROW: Taylor, Umphress, Whaley, McAllister, Harvey, Cooley, Trip- leH, Sluarl, Burks. THIRD ROW: Gilliland, Dougherty, Ledbetter, Morre, Baden, Golden, Troeger, Shackelford. ( ( B ( 1 - FIRST ROW- Troy Miller, Grela Miller, McNamara. Marriott King, Brodie, Smith SECOND ROW: Barr, Boiler, Serafino, Mumphrys, Kimberly, Oliver, Embry.Kelley, Porter, Battle. THIRD ROW: Morris, Anderson, Stroud, Hutchison, Givens, Alley, Cron. An outstanding feature of Alpha Chi is its acti- vity and close affiliation with the faculty. The group holds monthly chapter meetings, which are devoted to considering problems of scholarship on the campus and listening to speakers or group discussion which have as their purpose scholarly matters. W. G. Woods, NT dean of men, spoke to the or- ganization in the fall on campus scholarship and rat- ing scales for scholarship. During the spring semester the group heard a debate by four members of the NTSC Debate Club on the year ' s national debate topic. Alpha Chi members were the originators for an Honors Day tea for all freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, who had been listed on the honor rol l last semester. The tea was sponsored by all honor societies on the campus to accjuaint the students with their pur- poses. Ealing al Christmas Party and Banquet seems to be favorite pastime for Alpha Chi. Alpha Lambda Delta Sees Outstanding Scholarship Alpha Laniljda Delta, a national scholastic hon- orary society for freshmen women, is one of 73 chap- ters in the United States. Encouraging scholarship in college and utilization of education after graduation, the organization requires a 2.5 average for the first semester of freshman work. A fall party on the U. B. slab opened the year for the clul). Festivities were in honor of all freshmen Other program topics and personalities included a report by Dr. Mary Patchell on her seven trips to Europe. Gail Ellsworth reviewed her summer work at Camp Shaparoon in New York State. On Honors Day, Alpha Lambda Delta presented a service to the senior member with the most outstand- ing college record. Numbers of the future leaders of North Texas State College come from the ranks of this club. Coke party honors all freshmen girls. FIRST ROW: Pope, Boring, Hall, Hildebrand, Godden, Muecke, Tale, Sartain, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Middleton, Umphress, Carlton. Deemer, Holler, Bennison, Wrighl, Neely, Canlrell. THIRD ROW: Cowley, Thompion, Eubanks, Vinson, Hale, Creswell, Johnson, Currin, Rohne. f a f r t. ' ff FIRST ROW: Neal, Hilton, Strickland, Rains, Nelda Williams, Dorn Wi liams, Myres. SECOND ROW: Bohnn. Wilson, BuUard, West, Johnston. Muntz, Logan, Wilson, Mabry. THIRD ROW: Douglas, Newton, Morehead, Carrico, Whalen, Rawlins. Betas prepare to see film on the sex life of a Paramecium. Beta Beta Beta Strives To Further Science Beta Beta Beta is a society for students of the biological sciences. Its purposes are three-fold: dis- semination of scientific knowledge; stimulation of sound scholarship; and promotion of biological re- search among members. The local Delta Zeta chapter meets twice a month. Meetings usually feature guest speakers or papers by the faculty and students or the presentation of films. Members heard Dr. J. K. G. Silvey. head of the dept., and Dr. Archibald Roach speak. The organization assisted with the Science Fair, had charge of exhibits on the science building bulletin boards and museum of the biology department, and has planned a program of visiting the local high schools in order to interest young people in entering scientific study. 419 Blue Key Awards Two Tuition Scholarships Boasting of over a hundred active chapters tiroughout the nation. Blue Key has lieen called the college man ' s Rotary Club. The national organization i? an honor society for upperclassmen. The Nortli Texas chapter of Blue Key this year sold Homecoming buttons as a source of income for a tuition scholarship to be given each semester of the ' 56- ' 57 school year. The thirty members also improved the chapter by writing new bv-laws. Blue Key offers membership on invitation to junior and senior men who have demonstrated out- standing leadership, scholarship, and Christian ethics. Pledges become members al banquet. ff " ) ( 1 j A ,r , I vt A n rs FIRST Weeks. Stuart, ROW: ' cro„. Barr, Hughes, Barton, Morgan Golden, Doughty Coo.ey " cS r ' ' ' C V ] ir- ' ' L Z JXr .r ' ro Tsl l l ' kl ' lS ln on ' OVBT fc fon Creswell, Johnso?., Young, Marriot. Kappa Delta Pi Sends Delegates to Convention Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, elects its members from among the upper scholastic •group of the junior, senior, and graduate classes. Scholarship, character, and professional attitude are considered as nienibersliip requirements. Higlilighting the social side of activities were two initiation banquets held in the Crystal Room of Mar- quis Hall and a spring picnic. A professional " extra " for the organization was attendance at the national convocation, held in Still- water, Oklahoma. Besides offering organizational association with others from the higher echelons of collegiate scholar- ship, the monthly meetings of Kappa Delta Pi includ- ed lectures by faculty speakers. Included among those during the 1955-56 year were Miss Lottie Brashears. Mrs. Helen Wright, and Dr. Charles Clark. Formal initialion honors new members. 4 ■ ' " " 421 Kappa Mu Epsilon Holds Joint Meet With Schools Kappa Mu Epsilo n, national mathematics frater- nity, added twenty new members to its ranks this year. Initiation ceremonies were held both fall and semesters. P " »g Highlight of the year ' s activities for the group was a joint meeting with members from the Kappa Mu Epsilon chapters from Texas State College for Women. Texas Christian University, and Southern Methodist University. Members were given a chance to expand their kiKjwIedge of the professional work of mathematicians and technicians on a visit to Chance-Vaught Aircraft plant at Grand Prairie. Guest speakers brought information and enter- tainment to the group ' s meetings. Speakers during the year included an actuary from Southwestern Life In- surance Company of Dallas, the head of the mathe- matics department at the University of California, and a scientist from Oak Ridge atomic plant. KME members initialed tweiUy new members. FIRST HOW: Johnson, Hackfield, Hansen, Givens, Crammond, Hanson, Dugga n. SECOND ROW- Eskut Thomnsn„ v „r. n„ii,.j -rw Keene, Higgins, Gonzalez. THIRD ROW: Murray, Gordon, Gunler, Harvill, Davis, Goforih BrodirCoDD Thompson, Young, BuUard, Thomps, I I V FIRST ROW: Calhoun, Oliver, Smith, Newcomb, Sandifer. SECOND ROW: Kelly, Porler, King, Miller, Harrison. Merilum members collecl for Cumberland Orphans Christ- mas fund. Meritum Holds Honors Day, Big Wheel Dance Meritum, in its sixth year on the campus, is an honorary scholastic organization for senior coeds. Its membership, limited to twenty girls, includes coeds outstanding in leadership and scholarship, chosen in the spring of their junior year at a Calling-Out cere- mony. Calling the roll at a Meritum meeting is like an- nouncing a feminine Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. In fact, qualifications for the group are based on those outlined by Who ' s Who. Included in the group of eleven coeds are 8 campus presidents, 2 musicians, an editor, an opera singer, and an actress. Highlights of annual activities include a first- week Big Wheel Dance on the UB slab to welcome new students and Honors Day in the spring to recognize outstanding accomplishments. Another big activity was the Christmas party for the Cumberland Orphan- age. Homecoming ccffee honors members and exes. Phi Eta Sigma Promotes Scholarship Among Men Plii Eta Sigma was organized on this campus to promote a desire for scholastic achievement among male students. The national fraternity is open to those men who maintain an average of 2.5 during their first year in school. ; Only sophomores and freslmien can be active meml)ers of the group, but juniors and seniors who were initiated into the organization in their first two years of college can be placed on an inactive status. By striving to interest men in the opportunities that await those dedicated to scholastic ability, Phi Eta Sigma hopes to place greater emphasis upon the need for a more enlightened and educated citizen in l)oth the world of today and that of the future. Officers discuss possible new members. FIRST ROW: Hansen, Cunningham, Edmonds, Morehead, King. SECOND ROW: Benson, Miller, Board, Boyd, Slater, Ratcliff. vJ, o ,o c p i FIRST ROW: Martin Whaley Rich B r ton Sw ger.y Rob« " o» ' BenneH. THIRD ROW: Neely, Innerhofer, Compton, winion, awagony. AUen, S.edn,an, Sn Uh, SECOND ROW: GoMen, Cu.ry, Haih.e. Burne«. SandUn, Cooley. Alfred. Webb. Pi Omega Pi Helps With FBLA Convention, Tests A scholarship society in the field of business edu- cation, Pi Omega Pi engaged in several sei-vice pro- jects this vear. Assisting with the shorthand and typewriting placement tests, working with the Inter- scholastic League Contest, and supporting the Texas FBLA convention figured prominently in the year s schedule. A coke party at Homecoming, participation in the Homecoming parade, and a Christmas party num- bered among the clubs ' social activities. In addition, members viewed movies of the local chapter ' s work at the installation of the Texas University chapter of Pi Omega Pi and saw slides of a recent trip to Europe by Mrs. Ruth Priddy of the English department. Neopolytes must eat with knives . . and then they become full members. Pi Sigma Alpha Hears Denton City Attorney At ihe Pi Sigma Alpha annual spring banquet, tlie group enlarged their knowledge of government and political proceedings by hearing an address by Denton City Attorney Roger Teal. Pi Sigma Alpha, national government fraternity, is one of the newest national organizations to come on the North Texas campus. The group was organized in January 1954, and initiated as the Beta Upsilon chapter. Under the leadership of Larry Lane during the iall semester, the organization held a get-acquainted ban(juet for prospective members. Sponsors of the group are Dr. S. B. McAlister and J. W. Riddlesperger of the government department. Spring activities in- cluded an initiation dinner. The national organization of Pi Sigma Alpha ranks third in the nation among college honorary fra- ternities. Future politicians discuss current national affairs. FIRST ROW: Adkins, Harberson, Lane, Riley, Roberts. SECOND ROW: Kamp, Tho FIRST ROW: Gilbert, Kooker, Hardison, Nicholson, Bullard, Churchill, Bonney. SECOND ROW: Trinker, Miller, Cooley, Breining, Redding, Bate- man, Porterfield, Hill. No psychoanalysis occurs; members enjoy fellowship. New members receive their pins. Psi Chi Recognizes Gains In Fields of Psychology An organization for psychology majors and minors, Psi Chi operates to recognize individual achievements in the psychology field and to further interest, research, and fellowship in psychology. An imposing roster of speakers from the profes- sional psychologv field addressed members in regular meetings this year. Among the speeches to the national honorary or- ganization were such topics as " The Psychologist ' s JoIj in the Mental Hospital, " and " Retarded Child Guid- ance. " Members also attended a clinic at the McKin- ney Veterans ' Hospital and observed brain injury cases. Psi Chi social events featured formal and in- formal initiations, a Christmas party, spring picnic and fall coffee. Members await refreshments ai the Christmas Party. Sigma Delta Pi Studies Spanish Language, Arts This was a year of expansion for Sigma Delta Pi. nalional lienor fraternity for Spanish-interested stu- dents. Mend)ership grew more than in any of the past three vears. Organized to develop a wider knowledge of Hispanic conlril)utions to modern culture, to provide a nucleus for Spanish student activities, the club re- wards those students who show special attainments in Spanish. Mendjership requirements are a B average and an interest in the Spanish field. In December, Sigma Delta Pi joined with Sigma Tau Delia and Pi Delta Phi to hold a Christmas Party in the Union Building. Each organization presented a short program on the customs and the celebration of Christmas. During the spring semester, the club held its an- nual picnic at Lake Dallas. After informal beach and surf activities, members elected officers for the com- ing year. FIRST ROW: Pearson, Uriegas, Vaughn, Pamplin, Baker, Gar za, Mansfield. SECOND ROW: Gerding. Franlz, Hale, Beggs, Rodriguez, Madison. f © r G ( p ? FIRST ROW- Whilten Taylor, Hance, Cole, Jeffcoal, Porter, McGinnis. SECOND ROW: Gordon. Leath, McNamara, Bonham, Blankenship, Gentry, " hnsonB ggs Boren. THIRD ROw! Brooks, Fielding, Shackleford, Mansfield, Graves, Ledbetter, Kelley, Hask.n. Pledge papers were read and judged by members. Officers for next year were elected early. Sigma Tau Delta Pokes Fun at English Faculty " A day in the English office " was the theme for the Sigma Tau Delta, national English honorary fra- ternity, party take-off on English teaching and teacher- types. An annual event, Sigma Tau Delta members present a party each spring for the English faculty and all English majors and minors. The organization, which was formed on the NT campus in 1940, was headed this year by Charles Cole. Thirty members were initiated during a fall in- itiation ceremony at the home of Dr. Mary Patchell, a STD sponsor. Membership is limited to sophomore, junior, and senior English majors with a 2. average. Pledgeship is for one semester before initiation. Members meet twice a month for professional discussions and to hear guest speakers. Dr. Sam Hen- derson of the English faculty spoke to the group on Macbeth in February. 429 DEPARTMENT ALS Alpha Lambda Pi Raises Membership and Skills Alpha Lai7il)da Pi, business fraternity for ac- counting majors and minors, expanded its membership and grew in importance to memljers as a professional organization in a specialized field in its second year on the campus. The group, which meets once a month to hold dinner meetings, expanded its knowledge of account- ing and other phases of business through an impres- sive array of guest speakers at their gatherings. L. E. Harvey, who is in charge of the recently in- stalled IBM equipment at NTSC, addressed the group on " Government Use of IBM Machinery. " A Denton attorney, Bruce Davis, spoke to the organization on " The Professional Man ' s Role in So- ciety. " Members hold professional dinner meetings. FIRST ROW: Hinojosa. Sullivan. Henderson, McCrady, Sluarl, West, Brown. SECOND ROW: Forlney, Nicklas, Kenl. Davis, Klein, Stevens. Mor- row. Hoskins. THIRD ROW: Slarr, Cregg, Karlen, Smilh. Jackson, Hoffman. Morris, Ray, Caldwell. f : 4 ' FIRST ROW: Sandifer, Pugh, Behringer, BoUer, Whealon. Glasscock, Kirl, Harper, Goif. SECOND ROW: Grisham, Estes, Tatum, Gill, Hughes, Edelen, Hursl, Wilson, Donna Stovall, Shirley Siovall, Walker, Whipple, DoHi, Taylor. THIRD ROW: Gough, Grider, Knox, Long, Carter, Darst, Vanderworlh, Miles, Kinney, Troeger, Jones. FOURTH ROW: Harrison, Lauderdale, Golighlly. Alpha Rho Tau Stages College Costume Ball Alpha Rho Tau, departmental organization for art majors and minors, opened the years activities with a hobo party in October. Members came costumed and provided refreshments in keeping with their theme. The group opened its annual coftume ball, the Beaux Art Ball, to the whole college for the first time this year. Members and art department faculty mem- bers served as judges for the best costumes. APT pledges, both in the fall and in the spring, could be distinguished by their triangle badges and paint brushes around their necks and white gloves on their left hands. New officers get logether to plan spring activities. Ex -students are greeted at coffee at Homecoming. 431 Radar equipment was recently added by the physics department. AlP Members Hold Meet With TCU and SMU Joint professional meetings witli Texas Christian University and Southern Methodist University high- lighted activities of the North Texas Section of the American Institute of Physics this year. The organization held meetings of a professional nature once a month, at wliicli time they heard speak- ers of outstanding merit in different phases of the pure sciences. Several of these speakers were Dr. Zim- merman of the research department of Magnolia Oil Company, Dr. R. B. Escue of the NT chemistry depart- ment, and Dr. D. M. Morris of the jjiology department. Concluding activity for the organization was the animal spring picnic, to which all ex members were invited. Membership in the organization is limited to sen- ior and junior physics students who maintain a high average throughout their first year of physics and high general scholarship. They must be asked to member- ship. FIRST FOW: Pressley, Hansen, Broward, Richardson, Duaqan, Tompkins, Eskut, Anderson, Connell. SECOND ROW: Foster, Thompson, Givei Milner, Bost, SyberJ, Shupe. Young, Thompson. THIRD ROW: Key, Grigsiy, Lamb, Shugart, Dawson. Goforlh, Kirkpatrick, Roberts, Hackfield. »« ■ . n i,-r-,,r,o Tfior Rrnwn SECOND ROW; Holter, Spikes, Brabham, Jones, Kimber- lTL °:!n Vl. s. ' ' ' oo y! ' f « " =- ' ' ' " P " " - " " " ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' " ' " " " ' • " " " " " Wade, Slubbs, LeDoux. ACE Studies All Phases Of Childhood Education Guest speakers opened new viewpoints on child training. %P The children of today are the leaders of tomor- row. Members of the Association for Childhood Edu- cation, as potential teachers, are concerned with the educational development of the future generation. • The purpose of the organization is to stimulate in- terest in the grovrth and development of the elemntary school child and to provide a means by which mem- bers may achieve professional improvement and en- joy professional fellowship. Pursuing all phases of childhood education, the group held monthly meetings with programs center- ing around various speakers and panels. By means of the programs, the members received new insight on the child ' s viewpoint. Joint meetings were also held with the North Texas State chapter of the Future Teachers of America and the Texas State College for Women ' s chapter of ACE. 433 J Members listen to guest speakers . . and conduct chapter business. The 1955-56 season included prgrams on music in the classroom, religion in the classroom, speech correction, teacher benefits, and student teaching. Dr. Roderick Gordon, the Rev. Mr. Martin, and Miss Lear Ashmore were among those presenting lectures. As one of the oldest organizations on the campus, ACE was once named the Elementary Council. It now maintains full membership in and participates in the annual meetings of the state and national ACE organi- zations. This year delegates attended the state con- vention in Amarillo. In addition to regular meetings and convention attendance, the ACE chapter participated in other ac- tivities. Among those was attendance at the annual County ACE Book Fair and the presentation of offi- cers at the traditional May Morning Breakfast. Both members and guests attended this function which terminated the ACE school year. FIRST ROW: Serafino, Haupt, Reed. Garza, Williams, Saxon, Laws, Mellon. Walker. SECOND ROW: Blackmon. Bell. Loe. Crawford, Cockrell, Cogburn, Howell, Creswell, Parker, Shawver. Brown, Egqer, Hunter, Fleicher. THIRD FOW: Allen, McCoy. Simmons. Hughes, Riley, Legg, Um- phress, Pinkerlon, Maples, Richey, Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Woodard, Karslon, Greer, Weinert, Taber, Lee, Swindall, McMardie, Peterson, Mackey. FIRST ROW: Hiley, Brown, Rives, Thompson, Pipes, Kimberley, Adkins. SECOND ROW: Powell, Roberts, Dade, Harris, Morris, Lane. Why doesn ' t Marilyn Monroe ever appear in " U. S. News and World Report? " Chancery Club Members Attend National Meet The departmental organization in government is the Chancery Chib, an affiliate with clubs from Kan- sas State Teachers College, Texas University, South- ern Methodist University, and Oklahoma University. Several members represented the local group at the national convention held in November at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. The organization meets each month to discuss current national and world problems in government and politics. The group has sponsored campus speak- ers in the fields of political science and government throughout the year. Dr. Nobel, German consul from the Dallas area, was presented in a public address during the fall semester. Senior and junior meml)ers of the group were guests of the Denton County Bar Association in the fall at a dinner at Hubbard Hall at TSCW. .. r, ' " rf " - • " ' , ' . ' . ' ' " " ' , ' ■ ' i•.■ ' " :V ' ;V;Vv. - ' ■ ' • " ,■; " ■ ' j . (A " 1 j Ellen H. Richards Club Open To Home Ec Kitchen scholars — whether potential career women or lionieniakers — compose the active meni- jjership of the Ellen H. Richards Cluh. With Phi L ' psilon Omicron, the cluh hegan the school year with a jointK -sponsored freshman anil transfer party. A second fall semester activity for the organi- zation was the Homecoming coffee in October. At their Silver Reception during the spring semester, the cluh received contributions for their national pro- ject of foreign student scholarships. In May the Ellen H. Richards Club installed new- officers and honored graduating seniors at a Farewell Tea. The club provides fellowship and a study program for all students interested in home economics, es- pecially majors and minors in the field. Program topics emphasize both the professional and non-pro- fessional viewpoints on home economics. Ellen H. Richards bazaar attracts all age customers. -1 FIRST ROW: Klinglesmilh, Terry, Slaton, Kirkland, Miller, Standifer, Hays, Saunders, Cowand. SECOND ROW: Couch, Stovall, Wilkerson, Gam- mon, Weatherford, Kelly, Weeks, Tucker, Copeland. Wilson. Porter. Robertson. Guy. THIRD ROW: Klemenl, Covington. Rice. Kilgore, Dobbins, Penny, Durfey, Callioun, Halch, Davis, Christian, Collom, Wooten, Ballew. FOURTH ROW: Battle, GillUand, Allen, Crawford, Dyer, Parker, Rohne, Brooks, Lerner, Jones. PurvX° lcha«lgef FOURtS W H.miU, Smilh. Caughey, Lee. Geeslin, McDaniel, Sisk, Jones, Taylor. Regular meetings of Ellen H. Richards Club feat- ure discussion programs and addresses by special speakers. Subjects included " Touring Alaska. " " Christmas Cheer, " " Decorating with Flowers, " " What We Prepare For, " and " Opportunities in Teaching. " Having firmly established its purpose, the Ellen H. Richards Club continually works toward goals of professional development, understanding of family life, increased interest in home economics careers, recruiting for the profession, and demonstration of the ideals of home economics. The local organization was named for Mrs. Ellen H. Richards, the founder of the American Home Eco- nomics Association. The club is affiliated witlr the association and also with the College Club Division of the Texas Home Economics Association. The Silver Tea raises funds for the organization ' s Internalional Scholarship Fund. 43 ' ; r FBLA Holds 4th Annual State Convention Here Some 300 high school and college students from throughout Texas attended the 4th annual Future Business Leaders of American State Convention at NTSC in Fehruary. Convention high lights were the Mr. and Miss Future Business Executive and Mr. and Miss Future Busi- ness Leader of 1956 contests, exhibits, contests, a ban- quet, and a talent show. A NT student, Miss Jean Swagerty was chosen Miss Future Business Executive. The North Texas chapter sponsored a delegation of six students to the national convention in Chicago. The local chapter won several honors at the conclave, including second place for the largest chapter and a first place for installing the largest number of chapters. There as now three former national of- iicers and three present state officers enrolled at North Texas. Jean Swagerly and Al O ' Keefe were named as Miss and Mr. Future Business Executive. FIRST ROW: Payne. Allen, Winton, Swagerly, Grizzle, Golden, Thorell, Brown, Cooley. SECOND ROW: Horine, Hinojosa, Compton, Humphrys, Triplell, Kemp, Sorrells, Corcan, Bonham, Carolyn Simons. Janice Simons. Fryar. PiJls. Gentry, Salmon. THIRD hOW: Ray, Burnell, Pugh, Walson, Cannon, Pace. Bruce, Hall. Garrard, Grimes. Stapp, Grain. Barrett. Duke. Or f f •• " ♦{.. -- iHI , V V FIRST ROW- Complon, Short. Pair, Nicholson, Knighton, Bailey, Fultz, Henderson, Jee. SECOND ROW: Cogdell, Rodriguez. Sanders, Alfred, Dres- ser, Carnahan, Harlan, Cover, Muecke, Bocquin, Graves, McClellan, BradSord, Crist, Byars, Cladwell, Boley. THIRD ROW: Galloway, Elam Talley, Smith. Foster. Allebery, Linn. Fortney, Gafford, Cochran. Plummer. Hill. Bennett. Murray. Delegates at the state convention attend the banquet. FBLA activities were begun in the fall with a party for freshmen business majors held during fresh- men registration. The organization sponsored for the first time a FBLA Workshop. At the workshop banquet, in a candlelight service, new members were initiated into the local chapter. John Stuart, immediate past presi- dent of NOMA, was the guest spea ker. Mrs. Helen Wright, merchandizing art instructor in the School of Business, spoke to the group at their annual Christmas party, held in the home of Dr. Vernon Payne, sponsor. The group holds business meetings once a month in the BA building. Selection of the 1956-57 officers was made at the April meeting and installation for the new officers was completed during the May meet- 439 lA Club requires pledges to carry lined rulers and to wear bent nails around their necks. Industrial Arts Club Hears Speakers at Banquets The Industrial Arts Club serves as a bridge be- tween classwork and professional opportunities and skills for industrial arts students. The organization brings lA students together in the field and on a so- cial level and gives them a chance to become better acquainted with faculty memljers. Highlights of club activities were the fall and spring pledge banquets. Guest speakers were Robert Proffer of the government department and Dr. Imo- gene Bentley, dean of women. Professional activities during the year included a talk by the safety engineer from the American Manufacturing Company of Fort Worth and a field trip through Convair Aircraft Plant in Fort Worth. FIRST ROW: Jones, Rutherford, Latham, Stroud, Gray, Snyder, Myers, Trielsch, Howard. SECOND ROW: Evans, Roberts, Gohlke, Gaston, Watson, Land, Goode, Brandenburger, Duncan. ' i k ' 9.Jt O ' 1 f ( ! . ' m way ' Hoii e s Hayes, Anderson, Wood. Members hear speakers and singers at monthly meetings. Management Club Visits SMU For Exhibition Affiliated nationally with the Society for the Ad- vancement of Management, the Management Club is desioned to fit the needs of management majors and students in other management-slanted professions. Management Club members attended monthly meetings to hear top executives from leading com- panies discuss current trends in the field of personnel, office and production prolilems. The visiting program speakers represented manu- facturing, finance and utility firms. Hiijhlights of the year include participation in the Amnml Business Administration Awards Ban- oiiet the club ' s Christmas dinner, Valentine dinner, and a visit to SMU to attend an exhibition on ihe Evolution of Management. " Marketing Club Sponsors Business, Social Events The Marketing Cliilj started out the year with a liarliecue at Lake Dallas for the niemljers and guests. W. W. Clements, vice-president of the Dr. Pepper (Jonipany. was guest speaker for the group ' s annual fall lianquet. Other activities which menibers participated in were field trips to Dallas, an informal dance at the clubhouse, and the annual spring banquet. Mixed with the social events were meetings which were devoted to professional study. Outstanding speakers in different phases of marketing spoke to the members at these meetings. Since its organization in 1950, the North Texas Chapter of the American Marketing Association has grown to be the largest in Texas. Two menibers of the clid) were sent to New York City to the annual three-dav national meeting. The Marketing Club dance at the Clubhouse has become an annual affair. FIRST ROW: Bradley, Harrison, Meador, Edge, Reese, Noble, McCall, Gallis, Murphy. SECOND ROW: Knight, Eakin, Dollar, Armor, Wilson, Harper, Moe, Brashear, Andrews, Jenkins. THIRD ROW: McClure, Welch, Allen, Boley, Wilkins, Theodore, Jolly, Neely, Cochran, Francis, Plummer. FOURTH ROW: Sears, Zapalac, Gobin, Ball, Collins, Hanna. o 9Lh% rm ' :M 1 - 1 i% j FIRST ROW: Alexander, Burks, McAden, Hogan, Mizell, Perry, Unruh. SECOND ROW: Harvick, Taylor, Taylor, Ross, Prestridge, Glenn, David- son, Corbin. Sandborn, Neely. THIRD ROW: Corbin, O ' Keefe, Corlez, Brawner, Gooch. MlcCracken Club Rouses Interest In Library Service The McCracken Club is open to lilnary services major and minors. Named after the first librarian of the college, Mrs, Pearl G. McCracken, the club was founded in 1942. Interesting programs held this year included a talk by an army base librarian from Japan, a lecture on children ' s literature, and films on librarianship as Members of the McCracken Club enjoyed numor- ous social events during the ] 955-56 season. A coffee for ex-students was sponsored in conjunction with Alpha Lambda Sigma. A weiner roast, Christmas party, and George Washington party were held. Grad- uating members were honored with a party in May. McCracken Club members have many dulies such as arranging bullelin boards. Members enjoy sports of all types. P. E. Professional Club Furthers Department Tlie Piiysical Education Professional Club in the women ' s physical education department has for its purposes the furtiiering of the departments interests and the creation of a friendly relationship among students and faculty. A member of the Texas Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation and the Ameri- can Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, the group was composed of 75 mem- bers and 11 faculty members this year. Dr. Donnie Cotteral served as sponsor of the group. The club began the year with their annual fall picnic at Cole ' s Ranch. Purpose of the outing was to accjuaint n ew students, facidty members, and trans- fers with other memljers in the department. A con- cluding activity was anothei ' picnic in May. At the October meeting three girls related sum- mer activities at various camps. Topics were " Work in a Jewish Day Camp, " " Recreation Work at the Gainesville School for Girls, " and " A Summer at a Crippled Children ' s Camp. " FIRST ROW: Harriss, Wheat, Slewart, Farris, Creswell, Williams, Gay, Corbitl. Hood. SECOND ROW: Maness. Shaier. Pilkey, White, Estill, Davis, Glydewell, Bond, Davis, Robinson. THIRD ROW: Harvey, Thomas, Starks, Llewellyn, Branson, Edwards, Giddens, Howell, Taylor. f r lY iJ A V- .V 5 Htoto 1 mer, Farrell. Members enjoy fellowship and recreation. In November the Physical Education Professional Club held their annual kitchen shower to benefit facilities in the Women ' s Gymnasium kitchen. Mem- bers presented a program of Thanksgiving songs, readings and skits. All women ' s physical education classes presented gifts for the kitchen. The Children ' s Choir of the St. James A.M.E. Church sang for the club at their Christmas Party. The girls placed gifts under a Christmas tree to be distributed to children in a local Negro church. W. L. McBryde, field representative from the Texas Lion ' s Camp of Crippled Children in Kerrville. addressed the organization on the work of the camp and rehabilitation work in general at a January meet- ing. He showed slides of camp activities. In February Mrs. Helen Wright of the Business department spoke to the club on " Classroom Display and Handcraft for Recreation Activities. " Pi Beta Sigma Concludes Second Year On Campus As a professional sorority in tlie field of business, Pi Beta Sigma promotes interest in the various fields tlu ougli speakers, projects and social activities. Organized in the fall of 1954, Pi Beta Sigma was estal)lished for the purpose of promoting standards of high scholarship in the field of business, binding the members into a closer friendship and loyalty to the sorority and to each other, extending the feel- ing of tolerance and understanding, encouraging participation in school activities, and upholding the interests of the alma mater. The past year ' s activities have included such out- standing speakers as John Brooks of the placement office of the School of Business. Dr. 0. J. Curry, dean of the School of Business, and Dr. Imogene Bentley, dean of women. An installation bancjuet for tlie new officers was held in May as a climax of the years activities. Members hold social evenls along with business acti- vities. FIRST ROW: Ballou, Bradford, London, Crisl, Jee, Baber, Smilh, Wood, Grimes. SECOND ROW: Garrard, Jenkins, Field. Curry. Dresser Whitmire Corban. Sorrells. Stuart. Knigliton. Robinson. Fryar. Winton. THIRD ROW: Gentry. Allen, Smilh, Cannon. Stapp, Wilson, Fairchild, Ayoob, Tho- , Gober, Sherrill. FOURTH ROW: Deison, Hooper, Martin, De Priest, Triplell. Conces. Cogdell. Bradley, Nicholson. I-V FIRST HOW- Shuford, Coppedge, Kennamer, Irby, Eastland, Jacobs. Jonas, Phelps, McGuire. SECOND ROW: Wood Pace Faulkner, Wallace, Bevels, Eastland Edwards Pa?ks, Burgess, Hodgson, Gambrell, Hendry, Hughes. THIRD HOW: Linn, Graves, Marshall, Adler, Rogers, Moses. Rockwell, Davenport, Gait, Kaufhold, Weymouth, Cooke. Press Clubbers discuss latest errors in THE CHAT. Press Club Sponsors Fine Arts Festival Talk An interest group for all journalism students, the Press Club met bi-monthly to better acquaint them- selves with the problems and advantages of the news- paper world and other journalistic fields. The Press Club social program included frequent lake picnics, informal dances, and impromptu get- togethers during the school years. A main ' " tour de force " for the club is the annual Journalism Day, held for area high school students interested in journalism. Members assisted at the con- clave by judging writing entries, conducting tours, and making talks. The Press Club. Theta Sigma Phi, and Sigma Delta Chi jointly sponsored Mrs. Caro Brown, Pulti- zer Prize winning Texas newspaperwoman from Alice, Texas, during the Fine Arts Festival. Members look at map showing placement of NT journalism graduates. COUNCILS Chairman Sampley and Secretary Inez Ray discuss busi- ness to be brought before the Faculty Council. Faculty Council Sets Curriculum Changes Piiniarv joh of the Faculty Council, which is composed of nineteen faculty members, is to revise and modernize the North Texas State College curri- culum. The permanent l)ody. headed liy Dr. A. M. Samp- ley. is composed of the deans of all the schools and colleges, heads of the divisions in the College of Arts and Sciences, and the dean of men and dean of women. Six members are chosen from the faculty as a whole to serve for 3-year terms, two being chosen each spring. The group is responsible for acting upon depart- ment requests for curriculum additions, course num- ber changes, and dismissal of those courses which are felt to be outdated. IMemliers also discuss and establish rules govern- ing academic work, after they have first been brought liefore the Coinicil of Deans. tids, Silvey, DeShazo, Brook- 9 D (i= i mOii Iw r j • u 4 FIRST ROW: Harriss, Cambron, Blair, Sampley, Caldwell. SECOND ROW: Dollar, Woods, Curry, Farringlon. THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL, composed of admin- istrative heads, coaches, physical education instruc- tors, and students in the physical education field, sets up policies and makes plans for the NT athletic pro- gram. The board serves in an advisory capacity to the administration and athletic division of the De- partment of HeaUh, Physical Education and Recre- ation. THE FINE ARTS COUNCIL is a student-faculty committee, whose job it is to select the dance bands, guest musicians, and play companies which will en- tertain on the campus during the year. This year the group offered two weeks of outstanding events for student enjoyment during the Fine Arts Festival. The Roger Wagner Chorale appeared in the spring. FIRST ROW: McCloud, Colteral, McAlister, Officer, Dougherty. SECOND ROW: Hodgson, Nedbalek. Mayberrv, Caldwell. FIRST ROW: Cotleral, Sampey, Cambron, Bentley. Wilkerson, SECOND ROW: Hayes, Cooper, Woods THE HEALTH COUNCIL is in charge of formu- lating the general health policies for the college. Members consist of a permanent faculty group and student members appointed each year by the USNT president and approved by the Senate. Health Coun- cil members work to promote ideas of sound mental and physical health practices to the student body, faculty niemljers, and the whole connnunity. THE PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL has for its pri- mary purpose the election of editors and business managers for the YUCCA, CAMPUS CHAT, and AVESTA. Meetings are held at the end of the fall and spring senie?teis and applicants for open puljli- cation jobs are examined and chosen. The council also has sole jurisdiction over jiulilication ' s policies and is authorized by the administration to make changes. FIRST ROW: Gambrell, Kelley. Ballard, Kennamer, Hendry. SEC OND ROW: Gill, Smith, Burgess, Jacobs, McCloud, Graves, Porler, THIRD ROW: Jones, Davenport, Brown, Rogers, Adler, Hall. o FIRST ROW: Cowley, Rich, Miller. Smiih, Benlley. SECOND ROW: Gaudet, Wander. Unruh. Shaw. Sanders. For Women Only: Womens Forum Tea and Big Little Sister Adoption. Women ' s Forum Directs Campus Social Affairs Every girl at North Texas is a member of the Women ' s Forum, and organization which helps to direct the social life of the campus and to raise camp- us standards. To relate the spirit of friendliness whiih North Texas is noted for, the Forum sponsors a Big-Little Sister Adoption Ceremony in September. All fresh- man girls are assigned to an upperclassman who acts as their guide in academic and social life. Other annual functions of the group are the Homecoming Coffee for all exes in November, the All-College Wintei- Formal in December, the Spring Style Show in April, and the Water Carnival during May. The work of the Forum is carried on through the Forum Council, which is composed of four officers and ei2;ht class representatives. A F R O T C Angel ' s Flight Gains Acclaim With AFROTC The Air Force ROTC unit at North Texas took a big step forward this year with the formation of a women ' s auxiliary, the Angel ' s Flight, which replaced single coeds as sponsors for each squadron. With a staff of thirteen Air Force officer-instruc- tors, Lt. Col. W. W. Wagner headed the air science department, which enrolled some 700 cadets in its 4-year program this year. Other outstanding units in the ROTC this year have been the Drill Team, which again performed at the Mardi Gras and at other celebrations in the area, and the rifle team, which maintained a high rating while finally going down to Baylor University. The unit was headed by Tommy Normile. who planned activities for the organization in his Execu- tive Committee. Leon Nedbalek edited the local group ' s monthly newspaper, " Out of the Blue. " Lt. Col. W. W. Wagner is in charge of the local unit. LEFT TO RIGHT: Capt. James W. Geiger, Capl. Zygmunt K. Kochanek, Major Bobby R. Taylo Hess, Capt. Randall C. Wood. Capl John A. Seale. Lf. Col. Wilfred W. Wagner, Major Edward W. LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Sgl. James E. Mills Jr.. M. Sgt. F. M. Swift Jr., S. Sgi. James D. Jones, S. Sgl. Roy Newlin, S. Sgt. Harold D. Harris, M. Sgt. Orbin E. Rulledge, T. Sgl. John M. CouUer. One of the most looked-forwaid-to events among AFROTC activities is the annual Roger M. Ramey Club formal dance. This year Ralph Marterie and his orchestra made a return appearance on the campus to play at the spring event. The Roger M. Ramey Club, which is named after Denton ' s own General Roger M. Ramey, is open to all Air Force cadets. The honorary Air Force organization on the campus is the Arnold Air Society, which was founded to further the purpose of the United States Air Force as a means of national defense, to promote American citizenship, and to create a closer and more efficient relationship among Air Force Reserve Training Corps cadets. Members of the Arnold Air Society this year were: Captain Wood, sponsor; Don Dickson, Larry Cole, Stacy Cooke, Bruce Cunningham. James Garn- er; Don Castleman, Robert Samples. Jack Anderson, Johnny Kuehn, Richard Brodie; William Pyle, Don- ald Kopp, Layman Ford, Robert Haskins; Jim Tay- lor. B. G. Bass. Donald Barell, James Adams. Mal- colm Dade, Billy Henderson. Arnold Air Society members pose in front of Hender- son Hall. 453 ACTIVITIES Baptist Student Union Holds Rallies, Retreats A September Retreat opened a bu y school year for members of the Baptist Student Union. In October, representatives attended the State BSU Convention at Baylor University. Operating as a link between the church and the campus, BSU is composed of members of local Baptist churches and other unit organizations. The organi- zation offers devotional and social activity for each Baptist student. In addition to participating in college intra- nuirals, BSU members held five campus-wide youth rallies during the year. Other activities included a Thanksgiving Break- fast, a Mid-Winter Banquet, and a spring picnic. Members observed daily morning watch and bi-week- ly noonspiration services. Sandy WiUiams holds record party at BSU. FIBST POW: Butls, Allen, Smith, Humnhrys, Baird. SECOND ROW: Smolherman. Nelson, Hays, Thomas, Taylor, Carlisle. Robertson. THIRD ROW: McKee. Chambers, Denson, Griffin, Cooley. FIRST ROW- McCune, Creswell, Maberry, Officer, Knight, Barker, Woodruff, Hansen, Stearns. SECOND ROW: Shepherd, Ellsworth, McNa Broadfoot. Fitzpatrick, Dugan, Rollins, Bayard, Starks, Baden. THIRD ROW: King, McCarley, Hampton, McKee, Manning, Kaufhold, Webb, Williams. College Players Begin " Earn Membership " Plan College Players this year initiated an " earn your membership " plan. Prospective thespians assisted with make-up, props, scenery, and lighting work, or appeared in productions. The apprenticeship time re- quirement was 25 hours. The busy dramatists presented six plays during the ' 55- ' ' 56 season, opening with " Dial M for Mur- der. " Other productions were " Arms and the Man, " " The Private Lives of the Master Race, " " Ways and Means, " and " The Theatre of the Soul. " During the Fine Arts the group presented " Macbeth. " Also new to the Players this year was a labora- tory theatre. Students alternated at projects of direct- ing, acting, and working at other phases of play pro- duction. Lab members presented their projects before meetings of the group. Apprentices must keep record of hours worked. Some do their own, some have help — it winds up as the finished " Macbeth. " 455 Debalers must plan every trip and tourna- ment. Debate Club Racks Up Impressive Year ' s Work Debate Clii!) iiiemhers had an outstanding year, pajliiipating in some ten national and regional tourna- ments. Del ate trips were made to North Western Louisi- ana State College; Tulane University; Texas Christian University; Baylor; Denver, Colorado; Durante, Ok- lahoma; University of Texas; Ada, Oklahoma; and Lubbock. At the Ada, Oklahoma. Meet the North Texas debate team gained its most outstanding achievements of the season, winning both superior and excellent ratings. Wayne Gill, entered in the Senior Men ' s divi- sion, copped three first places, poetry interpretation, poetry reading, and dramatic reading. Joe Cannon also added points to the North Texas score by placing first in oratory and pulilic address. Dr. Sam Barton of the economics department, spoke to the group at an initial meeting in September on the national debate topic. FIPST ROW: Wier, Schuiz, Cannon, Babb, DeMougeot. SECOND ROW: McNamara, Williamson. Pills, Moore, Graves, Head, EUsworlh, Slephens. THIRD ROW: Morgan, Callaway. Ellis, Wine, Ausburn, Burnett. FIRST ROW: WilsonrFuuI Robinson, Creswell, Crump, Books, Dougherty. SECOND ROW: Tiller, Wilson, Fosier, Wupperman, Pearson, Hender- son, Ligon. Students hold planning session for spring activities. DSF National Officer Visits Local Chapter First Christian Church student members operate on campus through the Disciple Student Fellowship organization. Fellowship Cottage offers a " home away form home " for worship, recreation, and fellow- ship. DSF officers met wi:h students during Religious Emphasis Week for counseling work. The church organization serving on campus meets on Sunday evenings at the local church. Social activities for the religious group included an installation banquet in February for the spring officers. Other feature activities were ice skating par- ties in Dallas, boating on Lake Dallas, and clean-up parties for the DSF cottage. In April, the National DSF president visited with the local chapter. i ] L Members elect officers for nexl year FTA Prepares Students To Be Better Teachers The George A. Odom chapter of the Future Teach- ers of America prepares its members to enter fields of teaching well-prepared and well-versed on the latest trends in teaching. The organization, largest campus club, holds a monthly meeting at which time outstanding educators address the group on educational methods, members engage in discussions on pliases of the teaching pro- fession, and the group gains closer ties with class- mates and faculty. Dr. A. Witt Blair, dean of the School of Edu- cation, was guest speaker before tlie group at the December meeting. He discussed the new certification of teachers in Texas. Memljers sponsored three student-faculty coffees for outstanding guests in the fields of education visit- ing on the campus. They honored Dr. Claude Kelley, ex-sponsor of the local FTA group. Mrs. Wilda Free- FIRST ROW: Griffin, Byars, Elam, Jordon, Genlry. Sliles, Roach. SECOND ROW: Bigby. Casslevens. Kelly. THIRD ROW: Daughety. Saunders, Teich, Trice, Smothi Campbell, Elms, Hooks, Blackmon, Swindall, Grove, Mahan, Pearson, Dean. FIRST ROW- Flv Gallowav Fletcher Kimberlev Garza, Modeselle, Mallinglv. SECOND ROW: Mercer, Ramos, Slubbs. Knighlon, Reed. Carna- han SiandUer R«?oal Sle rnberg Wals ROW: ' Young, Chambers, Taylor, Yancey, All-right, Middleton, Ruffin, Klemenl, Stubblefield. Garrard. FOURTH ROW: Kaufhold, Garza, Snyder, Jones, Stroud, McMordie, Tadlock, Lee, Hall. Some 800 high school students attended the State FTA Convention. burn Faust, assistant executive secretary to the Na- tional Association of Future Teachers of America, Washington, D. C, and Dr. Robert Havighurst from the University of Chicago. Fourteen delegates represented North Texas at the ninth annual Texas Association of Future Teach- ers of America Convention at Amarillo College in March. Albert Fehrenbach. president of both the Texas and national FTA organizations, presided over con- vention activities, and Ramona Orr and David Grigs- by were entered i n the Miss and Mr. FTA contest. Dr. E. E. Jarboe, NT sponsor, has been state consult- ant to the group. The local chapter not only enjoyed professional meetings, but held fall and spring social functions. The group had picnics at Lake Dallas both semesters. In March Albert Fehrenbach, appeared on a local television show with Mrs. Wilda Freeburn Faust in Dallas. The top FTA officials were interviewed on the role of FTA in the nation. 459 FTA visilors enjoy dance, exhibils. High School Students At State Convention The 7th annual state convention of the Future Teachers of America was held on the NTSC campus in March. Eight hundred high school students, repre- senting 1 75 chapters, attended. It was the job of the local chapter to plan the meeting!-, serve as contest judges, and find accomoda- tions lor the visiting students. Highlights of the convention included the election of Mr. and Miss Future Teacher of America, the presentation of scholarships to outstanding high school future teachers, and an address at the ban- quet by Miss Waurine Walker, a past president of the National Education Association. Theme of the convention was " Teaching — Our Hope for Tomorrow. " NTSC President J. C. Mat- thews welcomed the group at the first general ses- sion. Dr. Morris Wallace of tlie faculty of Texas Technological College spoke at the first session. Concluding activities included a talent show with " Fessor and the Aces playing, the election of officers, and tlie aimouncement of award winners. FIRST ROW- Priddy, Hoover, Hildebrand, Dennis, Dresser, Carroll, Brown. SECOND ROW: Braoham, Chrislian, Wiskow, Thorell, Carlisle, Robin- son, Donald, Francis, Woody, Rinnert, Allison. THIRD ROW: Granl, Muecks, Deison. Wilson, Hamill. Porlman, Peterson, Dickenson, Smith. FOURTH ROW: Thomas. Harris, Wupperman. Marriol, Meissner. Oil. Gainer, Cron. Ballard. q a o Q ? " FIRST ROW- Serafino Hunl, Wood, Hiles, Allbrighl, Carlelon. Cook. SECOND ROW; Reed, Crawford, Loe, Whiimire, Giddings, Parker, Paller- fon Green klfjamara THIRD ROW: H Riley, Legg, Sarlain, Wall, Kelley, Harlan, WeinerJ. FOURTH ROW: McCune, Greer, P.tls, Hughes, Group hears report from Amarillo convenlion. Guiding influence behing tlie NTSC Future Teach- ers of America activities this year has been Albert Fehrenbach, who has also assumed the enormous jobs of heading both the state and national FTA groups. Fehrenbach, a junior education major, was elect- ed president of the Texas FTA in March and then went as the official Texas delegate to the national FTA conference in DeKalb, 111., in June. There he vas chosen president of the national organization and attended the National Education Association Con- vention the same month in Chicago. The Teacher Education and Professional Stand- ing Commission, of which FTA is a part, is planning a complete revision of FTA policy, and as a national officer, Fehrenbach will be responsible for putting the changes into effect. The junior already is planning to create more professional interest in teacher associations by in- viling leaders in education to speak before FTA groups and by placing more emphasis on educational publications. 461 Gamma lota Chi Works For State Organization Major project for the Gamma Iota Chis during the year has been trying to organize the various vete- rans organizations at colleges and universities into a state-wide group. Many of the organizations have been contacted and are favoral)le to such reorgani- zation. Gamma Iota Chi, the local fraternity composed entirely of ex-servicemen holding an honorable dis- charge from their respective branch of service, was organized on the campus in 1946. Membership in the group is jjy invitation. The fraternity is a service organization, having for its goals the betterment of the school, community, and and the state. The organization, founded by returning World War II veterans, recognizes the value of edu- cation for better citizenship and for greater happiness in a well-rounded life. Members enjoy an informal dance at the NT Clubhouse. FIRST ROW: Hagan, Russell. Ferris, Johnson, Sudderlh, ScotI, McAlisler. SECOND ROW: Conrad, Henderson, Poole, Porlwood, Sikes, Slev Tator, Douglas. THIRD ROW: McMillan, Coker, Benskin, Hiles, Davenpor . Branscome. Wirlh, Bulller. FOURTH ROW: Barlsch. Perry, Gr Zapalac, Payne. cs H.r.O ' " T FIRST ROW- Barrs, Mead, Kennamer. Callaway. Holmes, Barlow, Fuller. SECOND BOW: Wood. Pale, Groves, McLeod, Johnson, Feagins, Elrod, Wallerscheid. THIRD ROW: Cochran. HoUingsworlh, Gabriel, Duwe, Neal. Luke. FOURTH ROW: Wealherby, Kelley, Blacknall, Beckham, Wmn, Rogers. The ex-servicemen enjoy quiel enlerlainmenl. The GIX members demonstrate their interest in the community by engaging in numerous beneficial projects throughout the year. At Christmas, the group worked through the local Red Cross to Ijring to a needy Denton family donations of food and cloth- With their usual good tastes, the GIXs again chose a winner for their candidate for Homecoming Queen, Martha Bateman. Not neglecting the social side of life, GIX mem- Ijers held numerous picnics, dances, and parties on and off the campus. The group held two Christmas functions, a dance and their annual Christmas party. Members often give of their time to entertain and work with veterans still in VA hospitals in the area. Members congregate every Thursday night at their house on Chestnut Street, which the group moved two years ago, to plan activities and to further the interests of the members. 463 Members listened lo speakers and entertained prospects. FIRST ROW: Bennison. Paul, Hildebrand, Godden, Spurlock, Cr Holler. Smith, Edelen, Noble, DeWitl, Duncan. Pell. THIRD ROW: son. Harper, Love. FOURTH ROW: Taber, Claycomb, Whitby, Lai Junior Mary Arden Club Studies World Relations A little-sister organization of Senior Mary Arden Club. Junior Mary Arden is open to freshmen and sophomore girls who have high scholarship and out- standing character. The theme for the social-literary group this year is " Knowing the World. " The topic was chosen in commemoration of the tenth anniversary of the United Nations. An Acquaintance Tea for prospective members began each semester. Other social activities featured the Christmas Banquet, held jointly with the Senior Mary Ardens. The annual May Fete Banquet con- cluded the year. Program personalities at the bi-monthly meet- ings included representatives from France, India, and Alaska. As a new service of the clul), the Junior Mary Ardens presented an Honors Day award to the mem- ber contributing the best literary work during the year. ■swell, Larson, Uriegas. HaupJ. SECOND ROW: Wrighl. Jordan, Price, Hall, Talum, Cravey, Bakpr, Waldrop, Barrel!, Bruce. Campbell, McMullan, John- nbert, Starks, Richardson, Pedigo, Harrison, Currin, Cowley. A 2 C I f ■. FIRST ROW- Melcher Garretl, Pope, Midgelt, Harvey. SECOND ROW: Henderson, Elson, Bailey, Correll, Whitlen, Evans, James, House, Baker THIRD ROW: Wrighl, Garrison, McNeely, Roberts, Corbitl, Davey, Fischer, Arnold. FOURTH ROW: Davis, Gillean, May, Messer, Jennings Werner, Ferguson, Riddle, Grubb. Los Caballeros Conclude Year With Horse Show Culmination of the year ' s activities for the Los Caballeros came in April when the members staged and participated in their annual horse show at the Denton Rodeo Grounds. Members, who are elected to the organization for their interest and ability, practice their horseman- ship techniques on weekly rides every Thursday night. Headed by Jon Ray Whitten in the fall and Den- man Wright during the spring semester, the equest- rians have had a special pin designed for their club. Members will begin wearing it in the fall. The group pledged thirteen in the fall and eleven in the spring. Pledgeship activities each semester in- cluded scavenger hunts, rides, and picnics. Equestrians added inleresl to the Homecoming parade and held an exhibit during the first WRA " Howdy Party. " The Newman ClubServes All Catholic Students Operating as a religious and social outlet on the campus for Catholic student activities, the Newman Clul) opened its year with an informal party at the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, the group ' s headquarters for all gatherings. Succeeding events on the social calendar during the fall semester were a Halloween party and a Cl ' .ristmas party. A regular Thursday afternoon ser- vice of the clul) is a Rosary service, which has been opened to the general public. Under the sponsorship of its new chaplain, the Rev. Henry McGill, the club progressed toward a clos- er relationship with church and campus activities and goals. Plans were made to hold a retreat for members during the spring semester, with a priest from Fort Worth being invited as guest speaker. Anotlier important activity of club members has lieen its support of the erection of the new church. Members held picnics and Vesper services. FIFST FOW: Eowland, Caron, Ser=i ' ino. Kochanek. Kunz, Biney. Zapala-. Here ' ord, Kolar. SECOND ROW: Mackin, Smith, Dieb, Klement, Blazi, Haney, Wright, Conroy, Guidroz. Muyer, Reed, Doan, Faust, Love. Pondanl. THIRD ROW: Kaps, Machart, Martinez, Sligar, Flusche, Felker. Beckham, Garza, Hanks, Leech, Kosel, Knabe. FIRST HOW; McClure, Harvick, Smilh, Bryant, Pyle, Grizzle, Anderson, SECOND ROW: Walkins, Bill Pyle, Leach, Slroup, Walki Slone. Floyd Anderson, Birdwcll, Frank Anderson. Trips Highlight Year ' s Activities Of PCA Couple is feted wilh wedding shower. Members listen to guest speaker. Operating as a spiritual and social organization for young people under the auspices of Denton Pente- costal churches, the Pentecostal Campus Ambassadors highlighted their year ' s activities with trips to out-of- town churches and Bible schools for devotional and youth services. One of these trips was made to the Southwestern Bible Institute in Waxahachie to conduct a special chapel service. Social activities have included a weiner roast at Lake Dallas and a springtime box supper in city park. During the Christmas season the group prepared a basket of groceries for a needy Denton family. The organization sponsored the Rev. Robert Willis, Assembly of Cod Youth Director for Texas, during Religious Emphasis Week on the campus, to climax their campus activities for the year. 467 Members lislen raptly to program practice. Much technical knowledge goes into each production. Radio Club Enthusiasts Give Tri-Weekly Shows Radio Club members operated actively this year to i)etter their skills by engaging in professional radio experience. A lew weeks after the lieginning of the fall semester, the Radio Club took over tlie tri-weekly broadcasts of Chat-of-the-Air on Denton ' s Station KDNT. Operating around a nucleus of a station manager and a program director, the format included campus news and an interview witli student and faculty spon- sors of current events of interest at the college. One broadcast included an interview with band leader Ralph Marterie, on campus for the annual ROTC dance. In February, the cluli initiated a regular Monday feature called " Jazz North. " ' Devoted to the NT Lab Band and Jazz department, the series featured tapes and records of Lab Band music with interview com- mentaries bv band memljers. FIRST ROW: Starks, Heartfield, Woodruff. Genlry. Wier. SECOND ROW: Porter Kelley, McCarley, Dugan, Hinlon, James, Mitchell. THIRD ROW: King. Kiker, Burnelte, Shepherd. Kaufhold. Toney. f f«1, f - ft - FOURTH ROW: Fosler, Klinglesmilh, McGee, Moe, Norris, Taylor. Members prepare Homecoming banners. Eagle mascot gets a redecorated nest. Rally Club Members Seek To Raise NT Spirit The enthusiasm of North Texans over all school activities and sports events is the primary concern of the Rally Club. In fact, that is written into their mot- to. " The Spirit of N.T. " Members of the organization worked diligently all fall before every football game to inform the stu- dent body of approaching contests. They posted signs over the campus and in dormitories, helped the cheer- leaders plan and hold pep rallys, and attended all o-ames. Pep rallys were held before all home and out- of-town games. The football team was given enthusiastic send- offs before every out-of-town game by large groups of students, led by Rally Club members. Before home contests members decorated each goal post wath streamers of the two school ' s colors. Outstanding member of the year was Jessica Kling-e- smith. riTT M: Karen Gentry Wins Title Of Third Relay Queen For the tliird year the Rally Club sponsored the election of Relay Qneen, tor the fifth annual North Texas Relays, in which eight colleges and universities participated along with high schools from all over North Texas. Karen Gentry, junior music major and nominee of the Geezles, won the contest in an all-college elec- tion over a field of thirteen. Rally Club president Jack aimounced winners during the meet, and Miss Gentry presented the medals. Jim Davis served as president of the club in the fall, and Jack Fincher took over the responsibilities in the spring of coordinating the group into a workable unit. A new system of membership was begun with goals of limiting size and selecting only the most in- terested participants. Membership is now limited to forty. Spring officers make plans for N.T. Relays queen. FIRST ROW: Boone. Barksdale, Baber, Huser, Garrell, Clements. Morris, Harris. Robinelte. SECOND ROW: Shepherd, Stephens, McKarland, Wal- hs, Waddell. Syptak, Anderson, Cambern. Gober, Capps, Cullen, Thompson, Dickson, Wilson, Walker. THIRD ROW: Ingle, Jones, Fielder, Bragg, Tanalski, Conway, Barrett, Babb, Harper, Noble, Bocquin. Click, Vernon, FOURTH ROW: Pair, Schmidt, Story, Hinson, Gobin, Boley, Hinson, Killian, Jones, Fincher, Woods, Smith. ,, » TT ii„.. c.sfinn ;rrr)Nr) HOW ' Ellsworth Weeks, Stuart, Bell, Simons, Carroll, Robertson, BoUer, IvlCAaen. l ninu rwjyy. i ' ldijiii, jio f, —. .1-.-. J. — - — . Graves, DurJey, Peterson, Newcomb, Pace, McMordie, Dickenson. Flowers and spiced lea serve as a background for the first SMA social funclion of the year. Senior Mary Arden Club Honors Founder At Tea Highlight of activities for the Snior Mary Arden Club, junior and senior women ' s litrary and social or- ganization, was a tea given in honor of their founder ■and the former Dean of Women at NTSC, Mrs. Edith Lanier Clark, The group was founded in October, 1902. The theme of the year ' s activities was " Travel and the Arts, " ' with programs designed to stimulate interest in travel and in literature of foreign lands. Dr. Howard Key of the English department was the in- itial guest speaker. He showed slides made during his year in Turkey and on visits to Europe, Asia, and Africa. The organization, a junior member of the Texas Federation of Women ' s Clubs, heard Mrs. Ben Boyd speak on " The Place of Junior Federated Clubs " in a fall meeting. 471 The Rush Tea acquaints members with prospects. Literary Society Mixes Learning With Socials Senior Mary Aideii Clul) meetings are held twice monthly, with annual social functions taking their place along with the literary and business discussions. Major social activities each year include two ac- quaintance teas for prospective members in the fall and spring, a Christmas banquet held jointly with the Junior Mary Arden Club, and a spring social affair. Other programs during the year featured Texas folklore with a talk by Dr. George Hendricks of the English department and a discussion of speech clinics by Miss Leer Ashmore of the Speech and Drama De- jjartment. The annual program on Shakespeare was given by a well-known area writer, Mrs. Olive Johnson. This event connnemorates Shakespeare ' s mother, Mary Ar- den. for whom the clidi is named. The organization is one of two to own its own off- campus house, which serves as a meeting place and as a source of revenue for the club. FIRST ROW: Shepherd, Barr. Porter, OHicer, Harberson, Nelson, Thomas, Churchill, Burnett. SECOND ROW: Gordon, Taylor Purdy, Blackmon Palhke, Stiles, Beggs, D= Prie ' t, Vivian, Walker, Comoton. THIRD ROW: Willis, Ledbelter, Brown, Baber, Short, Smith, Logan, McAllister, Hughes, Unruh, Johnson, Gill. FOURTH ROW: Golden, Duke, Wilson, Shawver, Penny, Smith, Franks, Elam, Shackleford, Hall, London. rs a a " FIRST ROW: Shephe.d, Benne«, For. OiU, Pvl- --V. Col. Ad.ins Brechee ' ' « " neti, Creswell, Kickenson, Brooks, Johnson, Riney. THIRD HOW. Macey, neaa, i di.u. Student Religious Council Sponsors Third RE Week Acting as an interdenominational integrating or- ganization for campus religious activities, the Student Religious Council again sponsored Religious Empha- sis Week in the spring to stimulate enthusiasm for the values and opportunities in religion. The theme, dealing with the individual ' s spirit- ual problems, was ' Will You Solve It or Be It? " Dr. Douglas Jackson, assistant professor of Sociology of Religion at Southern Methodist University, was the week ' s principal speaker. Heading the list of other campus projects was the ' Meet Your Minister " assembly in the fall. A religi- ous retreat was held at Lake Dallas in October, and a clothing drive was conducted to benefit underprivileg- ed children in Denton County. Thurman Adkins reviews RE Week. Meetings often began with a hymn. 473 Lettermen ' s Group Integrates Athletics The (hiving force behind North Texas athletic system composes the membership of the T Club, NT lettermen ' s organization. The club functions to jnomote friendship among the members of the different athletic teams and serves as a good will liaison with the faculty and students of the college. Social functions of the T Club included a ban- quet in honor of the senior selected to receive the or- ganization ' s " Outstanding Athlete " award. The group sponsored the annual Green and White intra-scjuad football game. Between practice sessions and normal school and study requirements, the athletes assisted with fall and spring registration and registration of exes at Home- coming. Encouragement and support of activities pro- moting school spirit typifies the work of the T Club. Meetings combine business wilh pleasure. FIRST ROW: Bahnsen, Veil, Wages. Dollar, Smith, Baker, Hale. SECOND ROW: Winfrey. Wrighl, Weaver. Boehnke, Young, Slack, Neely, Terrell, Bilner. THIRD ROW: Daroy, Shaw. Renfro. Huffman, Lane, Slansel, Arews, Reed. Snead, Wilkinson. Aj ff FIRST ROW: Andrews, Booth, Miller, Allen, Stewart, Dennis, Blackmon, SECOND ROW: Campbell, Boone, Enochs, Erickson, Cockrell, Duffey, Higgins, Mackey, Cooper, Witham. THIRD ROW: Grant, Rathke, Elam, Lovejoy, Panattoni, Dawes, Land, Gill. Bright and cheery as Ihey leave Texas . . Varsity Life Sends 13 To Colorado for Meet In its fourth year on the campus, Varsity Life, an interdenominational religious group, worked to deepen and strengthen the spiritual life of its mem- bers by Bible study, prayer, and Christian fellowship. The group is affiliated with the national Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. Varsity Life members combined devotionals, group singing, special music, and fellowship at their once-a-week meetings on Wednesday nights in the Union Building. Highlight of the years activities was a trip dur- ing the Christmas holidays to Colorado for a Bible conference with students from all over the United States and Canada. Thirteen from the NTSC chapter attended, traveling by car to the ranch outside of Colo- rado Springs, where the two-week conference was held. members are lired and sleepy when they reach Colorado. Speakers and Conclaves Highlight Activities Spring activities for Varsity Life members in- eluded a religious study conference at Lake Murray, Oklahoma, along with groups from Texas Christian University of Fort Worth and Southern Methodist University of Dallas. Several outstanding students and Christian lead- ers spoke to the group. Mike Montgomery, immediate past president of the club and a theology student, spoke on " The Bible as an Essential Part of Life, " during the fall. Regional Inter- Varsity Staff Member Jack McComb addressed the group in the spring. Besides the weekly gatherings, club members conduct Bible study groups throughout the week in dormitories and private homes. Not overlooking the importance of planned so- cial activities, members held several parties and pic- nics throughout the year at Lake Dallas. Members see Si. Peter ' s Dome in Colorado during Christmas. FIRST ROW: Shepherd, Barr, Pair, Mallingly, Rohne, Bedinger, Taylor. SECOND ROW: Smith. Mizell, Bo THIRD ROW: Hutchison, Wills, Forlney, McKee, Rich, Parker, Wilson, Hulchings. Montgomery. Levy, Hunter, Slarks. FIRST ROW: Franks. Simons, Cole, Tale, Kaufhold. SECOND ROW: Huff, Tate, Dougherly, Haupl, Dickenson, Wilson, Porler, Burger, Larson, Baker. THIRD ROW: McWhorSer, Bowdoin Gamble, Donnell. Marrs, Krafi, Simmons, Cooper. Wesley Foundation Offers Activities for Methodists Directed by the Rev. Ferris Baker, the Wesley Foiindation functions on campus through the Metho- dist Student Movement. Operating from the Methodist House on Avenue B, the MSM campus branch of the Wesley Foundation serves to relate the work of Christ on the campus with the action of the local and world- wide Methodist Church. To provide for the spiritual life of students, the MSM offered varied activities in discussion groups, morning watch, devotionals, conferences, retreats and missionary services. Other activities included participation in the " Secret Love " ' party, work at the Negro connnunity center, and meetings of church vocational groups. One of the vocation study groups visited a Jewish temple in Dallas. Ice skating parties to Dallas were held. Members added fun along with the learning. 47 ' s Members prepare offslage . . Talented Wesley Players Stage Five Productions Wesley Players, interdenominational drama group, seeks to show through the medium of drama the religious aspects of life. The organization meets twice a month to give readings and to discuss dra- matic technit|ues. Besides staging theatrical production, the group engaged in numerous social activities and held formal pledge initiations each semester. In the fall, the Play- ers initiated ten new members and held a semi-formal banquet and dance. A costume ball highlighted the initiation of eight pledges during the spring semester. Combining religious sincerity with footlight artistry, the Wesley Players presented " Between Our Hands, " during United Nations ' Week, and gave " Aria de Capo " in February and again in March for the North Texas World Peace Seminar. " I Made Christ ' s Cross " was the Easter play. The dramatists also staged " Bitter Wine " and " All in the Game. " lo present " Aria da Capo, " onslage. FIRST ROW: Porler, Haupl, Brooks, Wilson, Harris, Kaufhold. Bowdoin. SECOND ROW: McBroom, Crain, Kaker, Cross, Sewell, Williams, Sartain, Wnipple, Cunningham, Burger. THIRD ROW: Marrs, Huff, Gamble, Gainar, Donnell, Chapin, Cooper. Q Q ft p p n From The Editor Much of the meaning on any annual is afforded only to those people who spend most of their time dur- ing tlie year of its production planning its picture ideas and layouts, writing copy, and putting it all to- gether in some ] ,000 pictures and many thousands of words. Many times we asked ourselves, " Is it worth it, " and then when the books come in and we stand proud- ly by and see our favorite picture praised and our funniest cutline laughed at, we feel that our time has been well-spent. To our families who had to ask " remember us? " so many times, our professors who almost gave us an- other year in college, and our roonmiates and friends who seldom saw us but who pulled us through many deadlines with encouragement and even assistance, go our sincerest " thanks. " An annual is only as good as the staff behind it, and this year ' s section editors lent not only of their time but wholly of their personalities to make this book a personal triumph for each. Photographs are the most important element of any yearbook. Head photographer was Bob Porter, who used his knowledge of last year ' s problems to save a " green " staff time and worry. Without Bob ' s work we would lack many of the fresh angles in fea- tures and sports. Jim Hampton, hard-luck humorist who kept LIS roaring at his sad stories, turned his tal- ents for drama into some excellent feature and build- ing pictures. Ed Weymouth admirably handled foot- ball training and game action in the fall. Norman Bradford was a lifesaver in the spring. His many hours in the darkroom paid off for us wiUi hundreds of marvelously professional pictures. Marian Gill, a Yucca worker for the past two years, assumed the arduous job of compiling the classes and administration sections. She willingly gave up part of her Christmas vacation to meet her dead- line. Assisting her and adding the duties of a general " oal Friday " around the office was Glenda Green, who ably did typing, checked copy, and wrote cut- lines. As features editor, Pat Porter developed a larger and much more complete activities section this year. Her creative ability shows both in picture ideas, lay- outs, and cutlines. Her assistant, Frances Graves, dis- plays her talents in llie well-written copy in the sec- tion. The office — and the editor — could not have done without Carolyn Shepherd, who headed the or- ganizations section for the second year with smooth finesse. Plaudets go to Phil Love and Gilbert Carlyle for their copy for the section and to Ethelyn Wallace for helping with the many finishing touches. A vivid and complete sports story was prepared by Jimmy Jones, an avid sports participant and fan. He brightened the section considerably with an open- ing picture story. His assistants were Alan Harvey and Chuck Seal, who contributed well-worded headlines . and copy. The staff offers special thanks to Gwynelle Con- way, who did a fine job on th e index, and to Mary Ann Priddy, who did nuich needed typing. Without J. D. Hall, our advisor, to fall back on with our mistakes and problems, the book would never have come out. Special thanks go to the professionals without whose experience and workmanship we could not have functioned. We are indeed grateful to Wallace Hurley and LeRoy Brock of The Hurley Company in Camden, Arkansas, our printers, to J. W. Murphree of Shreve- port Engraving Company, and to John Lange of Amer- ican Beauty Cover Company. And for the delightful art work and cover design we are indebted to NT-ex Bob Carpenter, commercial artist in Dallas. The ])ook would not have been complete without the special effects of Max of Photo Associates of Dal- las, who contributed the organizations, department-in- action, and beauty photos; of Frank Burchard, who worked so hard with die who " s who groups, the Home- coming queen and duchesses, and beauty semi-final- ists, and of Mrs. Cunningham of Cunningham Studio for her hard work on classes, sports, and organizations individuals. The 1956 YUCCA has been ours, and now it is yours. May you get as much enjoyment in reading it as we have in creating it. Sincerely, PATSY JO KELLEY 479 A Alpha Chi 416, 417 Alpha Chi Sigma 405 Alpha Delta Pi 372 Alpha Lambda Delia 418 Alpha Lambda Pi 480 Alpha Phi 374, 375 Alpha Rho Tan 431 American Institute of Physics 432 Athletic Council _ 449 Association for Childhood Education __433, 434 B Baptist Student Union Executive Council __454 Beta Beta Beta 419 Blue Key 420 c Chancery Club 435 Chi Omega 376, 377 College Players 455 D Debate Club 456 Delta Gamma 378. 379 Delta Psi Kappa 408 Delta Sigma Phi 384. 385 Delta Sigma Pi 407 Disciple Student Fellowship 457 E Ellen H. Richards Club 436, 437 F Faculty Council 448 Fine Arts Council 449 Future Business Leaders of America 438. 439 Future Teachers of America 458, 459, 460, 461 G Gamma Iota Chi 462. 463 Gamma Theta Upsilon 409 Geezles 386. 387 Green Jackets 404, 405 Organizations Index H Health Council 450 I Industrial Arts Club 440 Int.rfraternity Council 371 J Junior Man ' Ard-n Club 464 K Kappa Alpha 388. 389 Kappa Delta 380. 381 Kappa D=lta Pi 421 Kappa Mil Epsilon 422 Kappa Sigma 390. 391 L Lambda Chi Alpha 392. 393 Los Caballeros 465 Mc McCracken Club 443 M -Management Club 441 Marketing Club 442 Merilum 423 Mu Phi Epsilon 410 N Newman Club 466 P Panhellenic Council 370 Pentecostal Campus Ambassadors 467 Physical Education Professional Club 444. 445 Phi Eta Sigma 424 Phi Kappa Sigma 394. 395 Phi Mu Alpha 411 Phi Upsilon Omicron 412 Pi Beta Sigma 446 Pi Kappa .Alpha 396. 397 Pi Om?ga Pi 425 Pi Siama Alpha 426 Press Club 447 Psi Chi ______ 427 Publications Council 450 R Radio Guild 468 Rallv Club 469. 470 ROfC 452. 453 s Senior Mary Arden Club 471. 472 Sisrma Alpha Iota 413 Siema Delta Chi 414 Sigma Delta Pi 428. 429 Sisma Nu 398, 399 Sisma Phi Epsilon 400. 401 Sigma Tau Delta 429 Student Religious Council 473 T T Club 474 Theta Chi 402, 403 Theta Sigma Phi 415 V Varsity Life 475, 476 w Weslev Foundation Council 477 Wesley Players 478 Who " s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges 366. 367 Who ' s ■« ho at North Texas 368, 369 Women ' s Forum Council 451 z Zeta Tau Alpha 382. 383 A Acker, Jessie 81 Adams, Wavne 14 Adkins, Roscoe C. 34, 426, 435 .Anderson, Miles 39, 432 Anderson, Ruth 52 Angell, Ursula 68, 408 Arnold, Earl A. 64 Ashmore, Lear 40 B Babb. Dorothy 32 Bahnsen. Kenneth 301, 345, 363 Baker, Ferris C. 26, 447 Baker. LaRue 23 Ballard, E. G. 30 Bardas. Stefan 86 Barlow. LaCola 23 Barton, Sam 29 Baskin. Peggy 23 Bass, Sadie Kate 23 Bcanier. George C. 64 Bednar, Ernest G. 67 Belcher. William F. Jr. 30 Benson. Leonard G. 29. 424 Bentley. Imogene 13, 370, 448, 4.50, 451 Blair, A. Witt 64, 448, 4-19 Blanlon. Earle B. 67 Boa?, Olna _._ 30 Edward C. 64 Btmney. Merl E. 64, 427 Hreckenridge, Paul 52 Faculty Index Brenholtz, Harold 64 Bridges, C. A. 35 Briscoe, Virginia 23 Brock. Euline Williams 30 Brock. Horace R. 52, 140 Brodie, E. C. 30 Brooks, John M. 52 Brookshear. Garland 52. 448 Brown. James M. 278, 294 Brown. Leon 86 Brown. Myrtle 38 c CaldwelL Robert 14, 449 Callowav. Virginia 31 Canibron. Emmett F. 68, 363, 450 Canafax. Lenora 23 Carrico. J. L. 28 Clarke. Virginia 37, 66 Clifton. E. S. 30 Coble. William 26 Cochran. Vivian 23 Collier, Annie 23 Collins. Georgia 23 Complon, Carl B. 25 Connell. L. F. 39, 432 Cooke, J. V. 38 Cooper. W. A. 68. 450 Copp, George W. 38 Cotteral, Donnie 69, 449 Cox. Kenneth 52 Cunningham, Hilda 23 Craig, V. Y. 64 Crawford, Gladys 27 Crittenden, E. P. 30 Cross. Charles Jack 64 Cullin. Florence 33, 141 Cumminas, Nettie Jo 32 Curr . 0. J. 50. 448. 449 D Daniel. A. A. 64 Dannelley, Henry 32 Davidson. James 30 Davis. C. C 67 Davis. Nell 81 DeFoor, Ira 69, 363 DeMougeot. William R. 40. 456 DeShazo. Marian 32, 442 Dickie. Alex 14 Dill. Howard 86 Dorn. Gerhardt 85 Dougherty. James H. 64, 421 Dubberlv. Ina Ruth 23 Duncan. David W. 67, 440 Dunham. Darrell 64 E Eadv. W. Vernon 64 Fberlv. Ralph D. 30 Elders. Roy 30 Ellis. Terrill 38 Erwin. W. R. 67 Escue. R. B. Jr. 28 Estes, Sammie 69 Eubank, W. Keith Jr. 35 i;!0 F Farmer, Harold 23 Farrington, E. H. 14, 449 Fells. Patricia 30 Ferrill, Herbert W. __68, 301, 339, 340, 359, 363 Foster, Bruce P. 39 Friedsam, H. J. 29, 448 Fuchs, Rudolph 25 G Gafford, F. H. 24, 35, 439, 448 Gaisford, Norma 23 Gambill, Lorayne 23 Gardner, William 86 Garnett, Maude 86 Gerding, J. L. 32, 428 Gordon, Roderick 86 Gough, Rav 25, 431 Griffin, E. Rav 34 Gross, Thelma 25 Guthrie, Rufus K. 27 H Hagan, W. T. 35 Haile, Virginia 30 Hall, Avis 81 Hall, J. D. 23, 291, 297 Hall, M. E. 86 Hall, Thomas 30 Hamilton, F. Sidney 64 Hancock, Barbara 23 Hansen, Edwin R. 40, 274, 455 Hansen, Walter 33 Hanson, E. H. 38 Hardesty, G. Truett 37 Harllee, Thomas S. 32 Harrison, A. N. 52, 442 Harriss, Beulah 68, 404, 408, 444, 449 Hayes, L. O. 23, 450 Haynie, John, J. 86 Heaton, Sondra 23 Hebert, Emery J. 52 Henderson. Sam 30 Hendricks. George 30 Henley. Katie 23 Hewitt. Helen 86 Hodgson. F. H. 86, 448 Holland. R. V. 40 HoUev, Bennie 23 Huckabee. Nida 23 Hunter, Joan 30 Hyder, T. B. 29 J Jarboe, E. E. 64 Johnson, Eithel 69, 408 Johnson, Joe 274 Johnston, Ola 27 Jones, Donald M. 52 K Kamp, H. W. 34 Kellar, Loren 81 Kelley, Claude 64 Kilmer, Betty 23 Kjer, Dell C. 64 Knox, Lee G. 33 Kochanek, Zygmunt K. 446 Kooker, Earl W. 64,427 Krueger, Paul G. 86 Kubeck, Edith 69 L Lane, Rheta 23 Leach, Georgia B. 25 Legett, Jack 23 Lindley, George 23 Litilefield, C. L. 52, 441 Lloyd, Clara H. 81 Loewenslein. Clara 81 Logue, J. M. 30 Loniax. Elizabeth 30 Luecke. Editha 81 Lucke, Jessie 30 Lyies. Mary 23 Mc McAdow. Maurice 86 McAlister. S. B. 34, 448, 449 McBryde. J. B. 27 McCain, Fred N. 68, 363 McCauley, Jerome B, 52 McCloud. Dude N. 23, 36, 449, 450 McConnell, W. J. 10 McCormic, Mary 86 McGuffin, Eva Joy 30 McGuire, Delbert 289, 447 McKinley. Frank 86, 261 McLain, Idle 30 McLeod, Pat 67 McReynolds Betty T. 68, 408 M Mainous, Frank 86 Marquis, R. L. 64 Mason, Lila 23 Matthews, J. C. H Mays, Rachel 23 Meador, Rowe M. 52, 442 Melton, R. B. 29 Meyer, Manuel 86 Millelot, Betty 69 Miller, Evelyn 23 Miller, Lee W. 30 Miller, Robert A. 33 Milter, W. Russell 87 Mitchell, Odus 69, 301 Morey, George 87 Morris, D. M. 27 Munsnn. Byron E. 29 N Neale, Eleanore 23 Nelson, A. Frank 67 Ness, Betty M. 68 Newby, Chester 23 Nichols, Irby C. 35 Nicksick, Ted 317, 363 Noah, Winton E. 68, 330, 331 Oehler, Chester A. 52 Ottman. Robert W. 87 P Parrish. Herbert C. 38 Parton. Norma 81 Patchelk Mary 31 Payne. Vernon V. 52, 438 Pearson. Sharon M. 31 Pender. Frances R. 81 Peters, Joe R. 52 Pickrell. Jesse F. 52 Pilkey, Rita 69, 408 Pipkin, Rebecca 23 Powell, Anna 35 Pratt, Logan 31 Priddy, Bettie 52 Priddy. Ruth 31 Pritchard. Annabelle 64 Proffer. R. L. 34 R Rav, Inez 448 Redden. David 27 Redmond. Marjorie 23 Richardson, .■Man 87 Riddlesperger, James W. 34 Rideout, Dorothy 23 Roach, Archie 27 Roberson, Fritz 67 Robertson, .Mary ' C. 52 Roberts, Ira C. 39 Rogers. James L. Jr. 23, 36, 2% Rogers, Robert J. 87 Rooney, M. E. 52 Rose, Tom 52 Ross, Frank A, 52 Russell. .Maudie 23 Ryan. Frances 23 s Sampley. A. M. 12,448.449 Scoular, Florence L 80 Scroggs. Jack B. 35 Shands. H. G, 69, 317, 363, 448 ■Shepard, Haggard 52, 441 Sherman. R. C. 27 Shockley. M. S. 31 Shuford. C. E 279, 414 Silvey. J. K. G. 27, 448 Simms. Mary J. 23 Sorrels. Leslie 67 Spurlock. J. J. 28 Stafford. Cora 25 Stanley. Oma 31 Stedman. Ardath 52, 425 Stellmacher, Herbert B. 52 Stewart. Willa 87 Sullivan, Nelson G. 430 Sutton. Carl 31 Sweet. Mary C. 31 Swenson. A. B. 23 T Thomas, Dorothy _ — 3i Thornberry. Johne 8i, 410 Timblin, Urcie 23 Toulouse, Robert B, 18, 64, 448 Townsend, Bess 64 Trinkner, Charles 37 Tniitt. Price 28 V Veatch. Erie __ 52 w Wagner. Wilfred W. 448 Webb. David A. 23, 37 Webb. James F. 64 Wier. Rex J. 456 Williams. C. C. 64 Williams. C. F. 64 Williams. Ronald 25 Wilson. Eileen 23 Wimberlv. Ruba Joe 64 Woods. William G. 13, 448, 449 Word. A. H. 64 Wright. Helen 52 right. Opal 52 481 A Abell. Don M. 92 Acree, Bob 134 Adams, Barbara 1 Adams, James S. ' ■ Adams, Jim 54 Adams, Omer 2 Adams, Robert 396 Adams, Sexton 134 Adamson, Roger 396 Addington, Jimmie 134 Addison, Mary Joyce 134 Adkins, Thurman J. 70, 473 Adler, Charles 42, 287, 414, 447, 456 Agan, Marilyn 367 Agee, James C. 392 Airington, Jackie 114- 318, 386 Airington, Stanley 114, 386 Albert, Mary 134 Alcorn, Jack _ 134 Alderson, Willis 396 Alexander, Carter 134 Alexander. Geryl 134 Alexander, Joe L. 70 Alexander. Mary Emily 134 Alexander. Nancv Pat 42, 443 Alexander, Ruby Lee 114, 437 Alfred, .Nelwyn 54, 425, 439 Algerier. Otto 229 Allbrighl, Kay 92, 458, 469 Allbright, Tuleda 134, 460 .Allen, Arthur 475 Allen, Betty JoAnne 114 Allen, Billy 134 .-Vllen. Bobbye 347, 394, 433 Allen. Carol Ann 134 Allen. Codv Ray 54, 454 Allen. David 42, 400 Allen, Grace 134 Allen, Harris 92, 400, 442 .Allen. Janet 369, 382, 421 Allen, Jess 114, .396 Allen, Nancy Lee 54, 425, 438, 446 Allen, Rita 114 Allen, .Sherry 134 Allen, W. R. 114, 394 Allen, Yvonne 83, 370, 382, 412, 436 Alley, Edward Lee 89, 369, 411, 417, 419 Allgeier, Otto D. 54, 392, 441 Allgood, Louis 54, 398 Allison, Betty 70, 433, 461 Allred, Mary Florence 134 Alsup, Ronald 134 .Amerson, James 392 Amyx, Sarah 134 Anderson. Anita Lee 114, 413 Anderson, Ann 114, 418 Anderson, Bill Joe 42 Anderson, Carroll E. 92, 390 . nderson, Denny 400 Anderson. Donna 467 Anderson. Floyd W. 134, 467 Anderson. Frank 467 Anderson. Jack 92, 400 Anderson. John 134 Anderson, Joy 134, 470 Anderson, Larry 92 Anderson, Loyd D. 70 Anderson, Mary 114 Anderson, Nelda 134 . nderson, Paul 114 Anderson, Porter Jr. 417 Anderson. Ray D. 92 Anderson. Khoda 92 -Anderson, Wayne 441 Andrews, Ann Kristina 114, 442 Andrews, Denny 114, 474 Andrews, George 92, 441, 475 Appling, Jane 70 .Archer, Virginia 70 Archer, Yvonne 92 Arendall, Ronnie 114, 304, 312, 394 Armistead, John W. 20, 406 Armor, Patsy 54, 442 .Armstrong, . ndrew T. 92, 406 Armstrong, Arnold A. Jr. 92, 347 Armstr mg, Jim 114 .Armstrong, Joanne 114 Armstrong, Richard 134 Arneti. David 92, 347. 394 Student Index Arnold. Hugh 114. 392 Arnold, Marie 465 Arrington, Gus 134 Ashby, Frank C. 134 shcraft. Thelda 134 Ashore, Ben Edward 92 Ashworth, Jackie N. 134 Askew, Glenn 114, 392 Atkins, Clifton Lee Jr. 92 Atnip, Mary 70, 445 Atnip, Roy 134 Attaway, Jimmy 70 Attaway. Tommy 134 Atterbery. Sue 132, 135, 439. 469 Atwood, Royce 92 Ausburn, James Mack 42. 390. 456 Austin. Lyndon 114 Austin, Melvin Earl 135 Autrey, Donny E. 135 Autrey, Hugh 135, 336 Avant, Jerry 135. 374 Averett. Jolene _ 374 Aycock. Howard N. 92 Ayers. Tommy 135 Ayoob. Jeanette 114,446 Ayers, Sarah 135 B Babb. Gaynell 135, 212. 213. 450 Babb. Joy 92, 470 Baber, Marian 441, 446, 472. 476 Babcock, Gerry 135 Bacon. Jimmy 400 Bacon, Ray 135 Baden. Carol 42, 376, 378, 416, 455 Badgett, Mary Lou 70, 382 Bagby. Freddie 135 Bagwell. Gerald 92 Bahnsen. Gene 474 Bailev. Barbara 135 Bailey. Charles R. 135 Bailey. Jane 135 Bailey. Naomi 114, 465 Bailev, Norma Pean 438, 441 Bain, Bobby 135 Baird. Doyle 434 Baird. Jan 378 Baird. Jim 114 Baird. Junilyn 42 Baird. .Melton 92 Baker, Allvn L. 92 Baker. Barbara 114, 376, 405, 464 Baker. Dellalene 92, 465 Baker, Donald 70, 314, 368, 419, 474 Baker. Jackie D. 92 Baker. Joe Don 135, 304, 400 Baker. John Duffie 135, 392 Baker. Shirley 42. 368, 428 Balch, James 114, 402 Baldridge, Betty 376, 412 Baldwin. Fred Davis 114, 288 Baldwin. Gwayne 114 Ball. Alvin 114, 442 Ball. Judy 135 Ballard. Ronnie 70, 450, 461 Ballew, Charles 54, 388 Ballew, Jo Ellen 135, 436 Ballew, Robert Eddie 92, 371 Ballou, Beverly 92, 446 Banks. Jim 114, 317, 390 Banks, Lanelle 135 Banks. Martha 135, 234 Bannister, Wanda Joyce 70 Banta, Kelvin 406 Barbee. Mary Ann 114 Barber, Don 386 Barcus, Jack 389 Barell, Don 92 Barger. Bobby 135 Barham. Ed 135 Barker, Beverly 114, 455 Barker, Eddie 135 Barker. Fred 400 Barker. Martha Jane 42 Barksdale. Ada Faye 470 Barlow. T. Ray 70, 441, 463 Barnard. Barbara 135 Barnard, Berkley 347, 394 Barnard, Frank 92, 402 Barnard. .Mary Margaret 92 Barnes. Bill Berl 135, 347 Barnes, Bobby 135 Barnes, Kathryn 135 Barnes, W. L. Jr 135 Barnes, Walter M. 135 Barnell. Harold W. 114 Barnell. Vicke 135 Barr. Barbara 446 Barr. Dolores Louise 54, 417. 421, 425, 472. 475 Barrett. Beverly 382 Barrett. Dianne 135 Barren. Jo Ann 135, 476 Barrett. Margot 114, 438, 464 Barrington. Barbara 115 Barron, Mary Lou 115 Barrs. Herman 463 Barry. Robert 135 Barton, Gloria 70, 376, 404, 421, 471 Barton. .Mary Ann 92 Bartlett. Ralph 115 Barlsch. Robert 115, 462 Barvch, Robert 115 Baskin. James E. 42 Bass. Beverly 229, 366, 419 Bass. Roy Lee 135 Bassham. Cecil 135 Bateman. .Martha 92, 188, 323, 376 Bateman, William J. 427 Bates, Carolyn 115, 235, 376 Bales, Gayle 135 Batev. Wallace H. 92 Batt. Jimmy L. 92 Bailie. June 83, 372, 404, 412, 417, 436 Baum. George A. 115 Bayard. Marion 455 Baze. Carol 135 Beach. Sandra 115 Beall. Stanley 135 Beals. Sue 115 Beasley. Ray 54, 389 Bebout. Joan 136 Becker. George 136 Beckham, Carol 115 Beckham. H. L. 54, 44L 463, 466 Beckner. James 136 Bidinger. Thelma Cele te 92, 472 Bedgood. Calvin 136 Beggs. Jane K. 42, 416, 428, 429, 472 Behringer. Waller L. 92, 431 Bell. Billie Beth 136 Bell. Burl L. 115 Bell. Charlotte 70 Bell. Diane 92, 471 Bell. Joyce 421, 433, 459, 471 Bellow. Beverly 374 Belsher. Joe Marsh 92 Benge. Murl 136 Denneil. James 54, 400, 425, 439, 473 Bennett, Joe 115, 384 Bennett. Joel 115,384 Benningfield, .Annila 136 Bennison. .Arthur C. 136 Bennison. .Martha 115, 418, 464 Benskin, Roy 462 Berkman, Ronnie 136 Herndl, Harold 136 Bernier. Roselyn 136 Berryhill, B. Eugene 70 Berryman, Gary 396 Bettes. Virginia 92 Bevers. Janel 115, 447 Bibb. Betty Ann 136 Bickle. Jerry 394 Bricklev, Bill 400 Bigby. Priscilla 115, 459 Biggerstaff. Don 115 Bily, Nancy 83, 378, 437 Bilyeu, Jim 93, 402 Bird. Leon 70 Birdwell. Loretta Solomon 42, 467 Birdwell. Gerald 441 Birdwell. Oliver 115 Bishop. Buddy 54, 386 Bitner. Ludie —304, 386, 474 Bittner, Peggv 136 Black, Evan ' US, 398 Black. Mary 136 Blackmcm. .Marian 70, 433, 459, 472, 475 Blacknall. David 406, 463 Blair. J. D. 136 Blankermever. Harold 136 Blakely. Shirley 54. 376 482 Blankenship, Margie 93, 429 Blanton, Billie Dub 136 Blanton, Lawrence 115, 304 Blase, Ginger 136 Blazi, Linda 136, 466 Bledsoe, Bill 93, 396 Bledsoe. Sherman A. Jr. 54, 396 Blomer. Ray 136 Bloom. Patricia 413 Blyth, Duayne 389 Board, John Paul Jr 115, 424 Boatman, Jan 136 Boaz, Bobby 115, 352 Bobbitt, Mary Joy 136 Bocquin. Mary Lou 93, 439, 446, 470 Boedeker, Lee 54 Boehnke, Ben Wayne 304, 305, 386, 474 Boeknke, Sue 70 Boequin, Mary Lou 372 Bohnn, Jules Jr. 93, 389, 419 Boles. David 136 Boley. Tommy J. 54, 400, 439, 442, 439 Bolin. Glenn 93 Boiler, Dorothy Ann 42, 417, 431, 471 Bolt. Gerry 136 Bond, Janice 444 Bond, Roger 115 Bonds, Jeanne 70 Bonham, Claire 115, 376, 438 Bonham. Nancy 93, 429 Bonner, Leslie 115 Bonner. Lucy Delle 136 Books, Sharon 136, 457 Boone, Ben 136 Boone. Jane 136, 475 Boone, Joe C. 54 Boone, Harriett 42, 376 Boone. Jimmy 136, 470 Boone, Roxy 115, 459 Booth. Patricia June 115, 475 Booth, Sarah 137 Borak. Gene 54, 384 Boren, Martha 93, 376, 429, 476 Boring. Mary Jane 115, 372, 418 Bost, Robert 42, 398, 432 Boston, Jerry 137 Bostwick. Alan 137 Boswell, Edward B. 115, 407 Boswell, Eldon 137 Bottger, James 407 Bounds, Ann 137 Bounds, Bob 115 Bowdoin, Marshall D. 115 Bowdry, Tom McCullough 93, 400 Bowerman, James M. 115 Bowers, Joe Jr. 137 Bowman, Ellen Jane 115 Boyd, Carolyn 70, 460 Boyd, Craig 115, 281, 400, 424 Boyd, Fredericka 137 Boyd, Keith 137 Boyden, Judith 137 Boyle, Carl 389 Boynton, George 137 Brabham. Wanda 93, 421, 433. 461 Bradford. Carolyn --137 Bradford, David B. —-93, 400 Bradford. Norman 93, 288, 291 Bradford, Patsy Ruth 93, 439, 446 Bradley. Charles 115 Bradley. Margaret Alice 115, 442, 446 Bradshaw, Bob 115, 398 Bradshaw, Frederick 93 Brady. Billy C —--93 Bragg, June 136, 470 Braker, Virgmia Branch. Byron D. __ V,V " l n Brandenberger, Gene F. 115, 440 Brandon, Carol Sue 137 Brann, Jim 392 Brannan, Jacquilene |i Brannon. Marcia 137 Branscome, Kenneth M. 46 Bransom. Eddie 116 Brant, Beverly 13 Brant, Jack 396 Brantley. Al 386 Branum, Thomas E. Tv? " 1 9 Brashear, Dorris Jean i i ' - i Brashears. Shirley Vni, Braunsdorf, Joyce TnT " in? ' fw, Braymer. Jim 304. 305. 386 Breining. Wilbur 4 J? Bret ., Ronald Paul 93 Brewer, Donville 137 Brewster, Wanda E. 137 Bridges. David 42 Bridges. Harold 116, 389 Bridges. Jeanne Anne 404 Brighlman, Jim 389 Briscoe, Peggy 137 Brittian, Dean 137 Britlon. Doyleen 93 Broadfoot, Sidney Lynn 93, 236, 374, 455 Brock, Arnold 93, 396 Brock, Jean 116 Brodie, E. C. 390 Brodie. Richard N. 42, 229, 366, 390, 417 419, 422 Brooks. Betty Lynne 137 Brooks. Eulan V. 93 Brooks. Franklin 429 Brooks. Jack N. Jr. 9,3 Brooks. Jimmy 93 Brooks. Krin 116, 473 Brooks, Meredith 137, 436 Brooks. Milton R. 93 Broughton, Janette 137 Broward, Harvey 432 Browder, Joe 71, 389 Brown, Alison 116 Brown, Angela M. 71, 374, 433 Brown. Bobbie 137 Brown. Carolyn Sue -.-93, 376, 433, 469, 472 Brown. Carolyn Ann 93, 380, 437 Brown. Dean 93 Brown, Don H. 116 Buchanan. Arthur 94 Buchanan. James Scott 137 Buchanan, Larry D. 89 Buckingham. Wilma 138 Bucklew. J. W. 20 Buckley, Eugene F. Jr 94 Buell. Richard Howard 116 Buford. Eddie 94, 371, 402 Bullard. Betty Jot 42 Bullard. Shirley Jo 42. 419, 427 Bulls. Derrell Wayne 94, 347 Bumsarner, Bill 94, 389 Bunch. Horton 94 Hunger. Barbara Ann 83 Burch. Bob 337, 386 Burch. Buddy 384 Burch. Cecelia Ann 116 Burch. Sandra 116. 281 Burger. Beverly 138 Burgeon. Jim 138 Burgess, Shirley 42. 287. 380, 415, 447. 450 Burk. Ronnie 94, 337 Burkhead. James M. 409 Burks. Betty Ann 42, 416, 443, 471 Burnette. Bob 212, 400 Burnett. Robert D. 94, 456, 468 Burnett. Sharon 55. 372, 421, 425, 438 472, 473 Burnett. Wanda 138, 433 Burns, Benny F. 55, 441 Brown. Don R. 42, 400 Brown. Donald Ray 137 Brown. Elaine 116 Brown. Evelyn 54 Brown. Grady T. 137 Brown. Gwendolyn 54. 438, 461 Brown, Harold N. 93, 390 Brown. James 1. 384, 409, 450 Brown, Jerry 388 Brown. Jo Ann 137, 430 Brown, Joe M. 137, 389 Brown. Margie Jo 137, 435 Brown, Nancy 137 Brown. Ray 93. 407 Brown. Sally 137 Brown. W. A. 116 Broyles. Harrison Jr. 137 Bruce. Barbara 94, 405 Bruce, Carolyn 116, 378, 438, 464 Brudige. Douglas 137 Brunken. Dinda 116 Brunson. Jeanean 116, 444 Brunson. Jo Ann 116 Brussell. Eve 137 Brust. Pat 89, 411 Brvant. Franklin D. 42, 406, 467 Bryant. Raymond 137, 441 Bryant. Tom F. 137 Boant. William T. 55 Burns, Johnny 116 Burson, Gay Gene 138 Burson, Ray R. 94, 406 Burt, Eddye Lou 382 Burt, Mack 138 Burton, Glen 138 Bush. Lynette Smith 55 Bussey. Lynell 138 Butler. Ethelene 138 Butler, Grady 116 Butler. James David 116 Butler. Terry 94, 374 Buttler, Frank C. 55, 441, 462 Butts. Barbara 94, 454 Butts. Donald 116 Butts. George 116, 398 Byars, Beverly 94, 378, 439, 459, 473 Byers. Carol Fitch 116 Byers, Joan 138 Byrd, Bill 138 Bvrom, .Sarabeth 116 c Caddei. Granville ■__138 Caddell, J. Galen 55, 441 Cagle. Ruby Joe 116 Cain, La Queta 116. 380 Caldwell. Tom 55, 430, 439 Calhoun. Mickie 83, 370, 367, 376. 412, 423, 436 Callaham, Buddy 392, 400 Callawav, Joe 463 Callaway. Patsy 94, 459 Callaway, Wayne 116, 212 Callison, Joe Alice 138 Cambell, Teddy Jack 138 Cambern, Connie 94, 470 Cambron, Judy 94 Cameron, Jim 138 Cameron, Pat 116, 374 Campbell, Arthur 138 Campbell, Betsy 138 Campbell, Dan 304, 35L 386 Campbell, Dave L. 94, 384 Campbell, Dorothy 54, 459 Campbell, Hilda 475 Campbell, Jim 43, 411 Campbell, Martha 464 Cannon. Bobby Gene 94 Cannon. Cleta Sue 55, 438, 446, 471 Cannon. Eddie Gene 71, 347 Cannon, Joe Burnett 43. 213, 278, 281, 367. 398, 419, 456 Cannon, Weldon 20 Canole, Jimmv 116 Cantrell, Carolyn 116, 418 Cantrell, Robert D. 138 Capps, Johnny 138 Capps, Martha 116, 470 Garden, G. Charles Jr. 138 Cardwell. Melvin 138 Carleton, Patsy 94. 413, 454, 460, 461, 473 Carlisle, Joan 94 Carlton. Bettye Joyce 418 Carlton. Ginger 138 Carlyle. Gilbert 394 Carman. Charles E. 94 Carmichael. Sylvia 138 Carminati. Harold 94 Carnahan, Patsy 71. 458 Carnahan. Sue Jo 116. 439 Carnev. Legrand 94, 389 Caron; Rose Marie 89, 466 Carpenter. John Mac 138 Carr. Francie 138 Carr. Thomas 94. 402 Carrico. Jim 94, 389, 419, 406 Carrington. Dave Jr. 94, 402 Carroll, Delores Jean 138 Carroll. Linda 94, 47L 380 Carroll. Peggy " 1, 461. 409 Carpenter. Carolyn 43 Carter. Conrad 138 Carter. Gene 94 Carter. James Lynn 116 Carter. Jim 384 Carter. Larissa 139 Carter. Richard 433 Carter. Shirley 116 Carter. Sue Ann 139 Cartlidge. Linda 139 Cartwright, Tom 117 Carver. Gerald 139 Cash. Jerri ' 139 Cason. Milton D. 11 " 483 Casslevens. Jane Sue 117, 459 Castleman. William D 55, 229, 366, 407, 419 Cathey, Dora Dean 71 Cathey, Glen 55 Caton. David 139 Gaudier, Ray Donovan 94 Gaughey. Jacqueline 77, 437 Gaviti, Stanley Bruce 43, 406 Geraldi. Anthony 117 Ghaffin, Darlene S 71 Ghaf fin. Rose 71 Ghambers. John 20, 426, 454, 458 Ghambers, Mary 94,382 Chancellor, Arvey 139 Ghancelor, Mary 139 Chandler, Bobbye Jack 94 Chaney, Billie Ann 139 Ghapin. Thomas 139 Chapman. Louis Kent 139 Chappell. Ban A. 20 Chastain. Benny Wayne ._ ... 139 Gheairs, Kenneth -- 139 Gheeley, Martha Jane 139, 437 Gheetham, Carol 139 Cherry, Van 71 Cherry, Vane --71 Chesshir, James H 117, 398 Childs. Allyne 139 Chiles, Margaret 139 Chitv ' ciod, Jerry David 117 Choate. Robert Harris 94 Choate. Zelda Sue 139 Chrastecky. Joe 400 Christian, Bob G. 94, 398 Christian, Val 139 Christian. Nora Jo 116, 436, 460 ( " hrislie. Laynion C. 94 ( " huoke. Anthony C. - .117 Churchill. Stella ' 43, 421, 427, 472 Claibuine, James N. 139 Clark. Beatrice 412. 547 Clark. D. Fred 117. 396 Clark. George 340 Clark. James Kent 71 Clark. Jane Ann 413 Clark, Jessie Louise 139 Clark. John 55 Clark. -Maggie 139 Clark. Marilyn Yvonne 94 Clark, Wanda 372 Glaus. James 139 Clay, Albert Hampton . .139 Claycomb. .Martha Ann 117. 372, 464 Glegg, Curtis 71 Clement, James 139 (Elements. Jim 55. 386 Clements. Patsy 117. 380. 470 (Cleveland, .Marjie 94 Click, Carol 139 Click. Bob - 117.507,470 Cloud. Camilla 376 Clover. Craig 393 Goats. Bud 347 Gi ats. Wallace 95 Cobb. .Margaret 95 Cochran. Joe D. 55, 439, 441, 442, 463 Cochran, Margaret 139 Gockrell, La Nell 71, 433, 475 Cody. Bill 95,389 Cody, Johnny R. 71 Cody. .Marvin W. 71 Goe, Carolyn 139 Gofer. Kenneth E. 55, 394 Coffey, Robert M. 139 Coffman. Carolyn 55, 378 Coffman. Nelson L. 139 Cogburn, Pauline 95. 433 Gogdell, Alice 117, 439, 441, 446 Cogdell, Billy Ray 139 Coggins, W. James 95 Coker, Jo Ann 117 Coker, John 71,462 Coker. William C. 55, 402 Cole, Caroline 469 Cole, Gordine 139 Cole, Charles 95, 304, 312, 429. 473 Cole. Charlie 386 Cole, Janice 139 Cole. Jud 139 Cole. Larry 229 Coleman, Eddy 139 Coleman. Helen .1.39 Coleman. Louis 117 Coleman. Nelda 117 Colev. Betiv 139 Collendrina. Frank 95, 402 Collier, Ann 89, 413 Collier, Gene 139 Collier. Jesse 117 Collier. Ronnie 139 Collins. Al 117, 384 Collins. Jackie 95 Collins. Joe L. 95. 389, 442 Collins. Tom . 390 Collom. Bobby Lou 140 Collom. Jean 83,378.401,436 Cullum, Eddie 140 Golmer, Lela 140 Coin, Jimmy 140 Combest. Kenneth R. _. 95 Gompton. Barbara - 55. 378, 425, 438, 446, 472 Compton. Bob 400 Compton, Joan 117,438 Compton, Lewis 117,344,400 Compton, Ross .__ 43 Conces. Elizabeth -- 95,446 Conditt, Jeiry . 95,402 Condor. Janna Gayle 140 Connell. Dardce 95 Connell. Tom .. 95 Conner. Diane 117.378 Connor. Jan 140 Conrad. Ezell 462 Gonroy. Sharon 140, 466 Ccmway. Jean Gwvnell 140, 290, 476 Cook. Carolyn L. 140 Cook. Clifford 117 Cook. Eva Carolyn 140, 460 Cook. Joyce Elaine 83 Cook. Junior 140 Cook. Nancy 140 Cook, Richard Henry 117 Cooke, John 117, 447 Cooke, Stacv 95. 401 Coolev. Erma Lee 20. 416, 421, 425 Cooley. Ewing 43, 421, 427, 454 Cooper, Doris nn 376 Cooper, Janis . 117, 475 Cooper. James Victor Jr. __ 95 Cooper. Jimmy - 398 Cooper. Linda 140 Cope. Jess -- 117, 394 Gopeland, Iva Mae 95, 436 Copeland. James E. 95, 394 Copp. George 422 Goppedge. Donald E. 345, 414. 447 Corban. Charlene 55, 438, 446 Gorbett. Tim 347, 394 Corbin. John Boyd 95, 443 Corbin. -Marion Beth 95, 443 Corbitt. Shirlev 71, 444, 465 Gorder. Sue . 140 Corey. Paul 140 Cornelius. Jim 389 Correll. Don 117, 465 Gortez. Emiliano Carlos 95, 443 Gory, . rvie 95 Cottcm. Billy 140 Gotten. John 140, 336 Couch. Barbara 117 Couch. Bobbie Ruth 140, 436 Conger, Mrs. Rochelle 71 Coulter, Floyd 394 Covin. Ruth 140 Covington. Pat 83, 436 Cowand. Ethie 83, 436 Cowley. Linda 117, 205, 376, 418, 451. 464 Cowling, Truman 407 Cox, Bill 398 Cox. Carol -- 140 Cox. Claudette 117 Cox, H. B. 55, 281, 366, 398, 419 Cox, James 140 Cox. Linda 140 Gox, Norma Jean 117 Cox. Norma Jean 95 Craig. David 140 Grain. Barbara 117, 438 Noralee 71, 389. 422 Grans. Thomas 117. 411 Gravey. Janet 117, 433. 464 Crawford. Ada Mae 140. 433. 460 Crawford. Glee 95.376,382 Crawford. Lois 20 Crawford. .Marijohn 140 Crawford. Patricia 140. 436 Crawford, Palsy 117 Creed, Harold 140 Gregg. Evelyn 140, 372 Cregg. Harold 430 Creswell, Jimmy 140, 318 Creswell, Marjorie 117, 205, 382, 405, 418, 433, 455. 457. 464, 473 Creswell, Shirley 96,. 408, 421, 444 Crews, Richard 71 Crim, Beatrice 140 Crisp, Jimmy 140 Crist. Virgie Viola 55, 439, 446 Croker. Bud 117 Cron. Cyril Thomas 71, 344, 417, 421, 461 Crook. Ann 140, 372 Crook, Buddy 140 Crook. Carl Clayton 140, 402, 406 Crosby, Elizabeth 117, 433 Croslin, Dave 394 Cross, Jean . 141 Cross. Polly Ann 43 Crouch. Peggy 141 Crow, James Burchell 43 Crow, Teddy 96 Crowe, Jim 401 Grum, Judy 141 Crump. Betty 141, 457 Crutcher, Virginia 141 Cullen, Rose 141, 470 Culver, Jerry 141 Cummings. William Thomas 141 Cummins, James W. 96 Cundiff. Barbara Ann 96 Cunningham. Bruce 229, 40L 424 Cunningham. Chuck 141 Cunningham. Jo Ann 117 Cunningham. Lenwood 71 Gurrin.Sharadel 117, 418, 464 Curry. C. T. 118 Gurry. Patsye Maidee 96, 446 Gurray, Wanda Louise 55, 425 Curtis, Barbara 141 Curtis. Bill B. 141, 445 Curtis, Gloria Beth 89, 410 D Dabnev. Jean 141 Dade. -Malcolm 96, 281, 366, 401, 435 Daffern. C. R. 304, 312, 389 Daicbes. Haskell J. 55 Dailev. Judy 141 Dale. Linda 141 Daly. David Collin _-- 141 Damon. C- Richard _.71, 280. 281. 367. 402. 419 Damon, Jerry H. 20 Daniel. Betty 141 Daniel. Bill _ 388 Daniek Paula Virginia 7L 375 Daniell, Monroe 390 Daniell, Gwen 96 Dansby, Catherine 141 Dansby, Sylvia 141 Darby, John 118, 304, 389, 474 Darby, Nancy Ann 141 Darr. Sammy 141 Darst, . dele 118,431 Dasch, Mary 118, 380 Dato. Sonny 401 Daugherty, Charlotte 118 Daughertv. Glenn 411 Daugherty. Mary 118, 405, 459 Daugherty. Robert G. 96 Daughett. Pat 141 Davenport. Joe 430, 447, 462 Davey, Jo 465 David, Virginia 141 Davidson, Sue 96, 443 Davis. Anne .- 141 Davis. Bill 72 Davis. Carol 445, 465 Davis. Cynthia 89, 237, 413 Davis. Dale 96 Davis. Dean 318, 386 Davis, Doris 118 Davis, Dottye 141 Davis. Eddie 55 Davis. Elsie Jean 96 Davis Gerald 56, 441 Davis. Janice 141 Davis. Jim L- 72, 398, 407, 469 Davis. Joe D. 422 Davis, Kay 72, 444 Davis, Kay 118, 376 Davis, Louise 56, 416, 430 Davis, Lucy 141, 436 Davis, Mary Kay 141 Davis, Mozell - 141 Davis. Newton 118. .347 1 4 Davis, Osburn W. 72. 402 Davis, Pat 372 Davis, Robert 56 Davis, Robyn 380 Davis, Sue 20 Davis, Steve 118 Davis, Virginia 141, 444 Davy, David 20, 401 Dawes, Joe 475 Dawson, Horace Ray 96, 430 Dawson, William Dwain 347 Day, Ann 72 De Armon, Glenda 141 DeForde, Arnold 50 DeFoy. John 141 De Laney, Martha 141 DeWitt, Helen 118, 376, 464 Deal. Marlon 96 Dean. Marion Jon 72, 459 Deaton, Gene F. 96 Declaite, Eugene 56 Deemer. Patrica 118. 404. 413. 418 Dees. Barry 56, 384 Diehl. Doris 141, 437 Deison. Rebecca 96. 446. 461 Deleaport. Carol 141 Deloroe. Rannie 141 Dennehy. Nancy Maureen E. 141 Denning. John 118 Dennis. Carolyn 118. 461. 470 Dennis, Wilbur 336 Denson. Harold L. 89. 454 Depriest. Anida 96, 446, 472 Derden. Jean 118 Deri. Mary 118 Derr, George 118 Deussen, Marcella 96 Devenport. Joe 394 Dickerson. Don — 394 Dickenson, Jerolyn 72. 433. 461, 471. 473 Dickey, Joy 96 Dickinson. Ruth Ann 141 Dickson. Ann 141, 476 Dickson. Donald 56, 398 Dickson, George 389 Dickson. Joann 83, 376, 405, 412, 437 Didwav, Charline 118 Dieb, Shirley 141, 466 Dillahunty, Don 141 Dillard. Don 386 Dillon. Judy 96 Dinger, Marilyn 118, 378 Dixon. Dick 96 Dixon, Ed 386 Dixon, Edwin 384 Dixson, Don 229 Doak. Mary Ann 141 Doan, Mar ' Louise 142, 466 Dobbins, Louise 118, 372, 436 Dobbs. Joy 142 Dodd. Raymond 407 Dodson, Robert 118 Dolfi. Diane 118. 433 Dollar. Boyd 96. 336 366. 442. 474. 449 DoUison. Ed 142 Donald. Martin 142 Donald. Shirley 96, 461 Donaldson. Pat 142 Donelson. John 398 Donneli. Leonard Joe 142 Donohoe. Nancv 142 Dooley. Robert Daniel 118. 401 Dorn. Bettve Sue 96 Dorris. John --402 Dorsey. Charlotte 89, 380. 413 Dorsev. Don nvlon Dosterscchill. Lloyd 96. 389 Dotv. Lou -„„V ir? Dougherty. Charles 205. 457 Dougherty. Lee _-96. 366. 369. 376. 405, 416, 449 Doughty, James 118. 421 Douglas. George 462 Douglas. Lee ---142 Douglass. Stan 142. 389. 142 Downev. Dorothy Jo 142 Dovle. Anna Bess 96. 413 Dresser. Virginia L. 96, 439. 446. 461 Druce. Teddy 142 Dry. Mary Katherine 20 Duchamp. Katherine 142 Duffer. Johnny M. 142 Duffey. Helen Faye 142. 475 Duggan. Jerome L. 422. 432 Duggan, Patti 56. 380. 455. 468 Dugger. James Lee 20, 347, 394 Duke, Anne 118 Duke, Clara Janelda 56, 238, 372, 438, 472 Dumas, Reba 142 Dunaway. Hezzie 56, 441 Duncan. Gelene 118 Dunkelberg, Roy 112, 118, 398 Dunkerley, Ross 142 Dunn, John 96, 398 Dunn, Ray 389 Dunnavent, Sam 89, 411 Duren, Mary Ruth 118 Durfey, Georgia Ann 436, 471 Durham. Joe 142 Durham. Martha 142 Durham. Mary 118 Duron. Mareiano 304 Durrett. L. T. Jr 142 Duwe. Gerald Wayne 96. 441, 462 Dye, Dick 384 Dyess Bob _. - 96. 279, 281. 367, 398, 419 Eakin, Billy 56, 442 Eastland, Kathryn 118 Eastland. Sue --447 Eastland. Thomas H 43,447 Eaves. Barbara 142 Echols. Jane 118 Eckel. Virginia 118 Edelen. Paula 118. 380, 431, 464 Edge, Murray 96. 371. 384. 442 Edmonds, Don 281, 402, 424 Edmonds, M. Clyde 119 Edwards, Estalynn 119, 444 Edwards, Evenyn J. 142 Edwards, George V. 142 Edwards. Julia Ann 142 Edwards. Nancy 142, 447 Edwards, SherriU 119 Egger. Sarah E. 96, 433 Eichler. Jerry V " :?- Elam. Barbara 56. 439, 459. 472. 473 Eldridge. Tom 20 Ellenburg. Brooks -„V-; n EUer, Sammy 96, 401 Elliott. Arthur 96. 384 Elliott. Doris 375 Elliott. Gaye Hatter -96 Elliott. Patricia Ann 142 Ellis. Charles Ray 142 Ellis. Darwin L ---43 Ellis. Doris 72,375 Ellis. Jim 97. 212, 398, 456 Ellison, Grace - 2 Ellison, Judy 143 Ellsworth. Gail 97. 405. 455, 456, 471 Elms. Mary Ann 97. 459 Elrod. Locket E. 119 Elrod. Ted 119, 463 Elson, Mary Anne 465 Ely. Bobby 143 Ely. Martha 97, 458 Endicott, Bobby Jean 97 Enis. Bennie 97, 352 Ennis. Reginald W. Jr 119 Enochs. Janet 143, 475 Epton. Nan 119 Erdmann. Clifford 97 Erickson. Wilma 143. 475 Ermert. Patricia 20 Ermert. Gene Oliver 20 Ernest. Joe 56. 402, 409 Erwin. Bill 119 Erwin, William 45 Escobar. Joel Rene 143 Eskul. Billie Lee 119. 422. 432 Essar . Onilla 143. 469 Estes. Darla Ruth 97. 380. 433 Estill. Dolores 143. 444 Estrada. Juan 340 Etheredge. Ernestine 97 Eubanks. Peggy 97. 418 Eubanks. Tommy Sr. 97 Evans. Ben E. 1 119. 398 Evans. Elna __ 143 Evans. James M. 97. 440. 465 Evans. Norman 119 Evans. Pat __ 119 Evans. Willie V. 143 Evrage. Jerry W 407. 143 Ewins. Romilda 119 Ewina. William T 143 F Fagan. Hetty Carol 97, 380 Fagan. Coy 143 Fain, Sybil 143 Fairbanks, Ralph Preslon 97, 441 Fairchild, Bonnie 97, 446 Farha. Barbara 14-3 Farias. .Noeni 97 Farley. (Jlenn _ " 97 Farley. James 119, 402 Farrell. Betty 445 Farris. Glenda 143 Farris. Nina 97, 441 Farrow, Lynn 143 Faulk, Jo Ann 143 Faulkner. Margaret 143. 447 Faust. Ruth Ann 119, 466 Feagins. Kenneth R. 56. 441, 463 Feari-. David 43 Fehrenbach. Albert 366, 369, 390 Feldt. Fred 143 Felker. Buffie 143. 466 Ferguson. Bob -•-89, 411 Ferguson. Frank 142 Ferguson. Ken 465 Ferrell. Glenn Ellen 143 Ferrell. Ronnie 132 Ferris. David , L 384 Ferris. Richard 97, 462 Few. Patricia Ann 97, 375 Field. Henn- 97 Field. Julia L. 50. 446, 469 Fielder. Rosemary 143, 476 Fielder. Shirley 143 Fielding. Frank 143 Fielding. Pat 97. 429 Fincher. John (Jackl 97. 407. 470 Findley. Pat 372 Fischer. Marijane 413 Fischer. Marsha 143, 465 Fisk. Wade 336 Fitzgerald. Jeanene 143 Fitzpatrick. Bettve 43, 455 Flanagan. Gerald 143 Flanagan. Jania 143 Fletcher. Janice 119 Fletcher. John 143 Fletcher. Man ' Ann 72. 421. 433. 458 Fletcher. Sylvia 143 Flook. Cecil 384 Floyd. Don Rav 119, 401 Floyd. Glenda 143 Flusche. Delia 43. 466 Fly, Don 56, 389 Flyr, Bonnie Almon 20 Forbes, Orvel — 143 Ford. Jean 119 Ford. Jo Ann 72. 404 Ford. Lavmond 97 Fore. Max 119. 398 Forgy. Cynthia 143 Forrester. James F. 143 Fori. Ronald 43. 368, 40L 473 Fortenberry. Jane 97, 382 Fortney, Dous 97, 430, 439, 476 Foster. Bruce P 432 Foster, Emma Rose 97. 380. 439, 446. 469 Foster. Eula 98 Foster. Gary 56 Foster. Gene 143 Foster, John 143. 457 Foster, Kathleen 89, 247. 380. 413 Foster. Victor 143 Foster. Walter 43 Fowler. Gene 56. 396 Fowler. Gloria 143 Fowler. Russell 143 Fowler. Sam 98 Francis. Carolyn Ann 433. 461 Francis. Jerry ' L. 98, 390 Francis. Julius Roy 119 Francis. NL David 143. 442 Francis. Sam Mason 144 Frank. Joe 394 Franke. Metche 119, 416 Franklin. Jim B. 98 Franklin. Sue 144 Franks. Donald E. 119 Franks. John 119 Franks. Nancy 72, 378. 404. 443. 472 Frantz, Ronald 42 8 Frazier, Allen 144 Freeman. Beverly 119 485 Fresman, Don ' ■ ' " Frehner, Jiminie 119 French, Roddy 390 Fritcher, Gerald 119 Fritchie, Judy 144 Fry, Bill 98 Fryar, Mary Frances 119, 438, 446, 469 Fugate, Arnold 144 Fuller, Don 144 Fuller, Melvin 119 Fuller, Wyland 462 Fulu, Juanita 56, 438, 441, 446, 457 Fulton, Bob 386 Funderburk, Peggy June 119 Fung, Robert 43 Funk, G. B. 144 Fuzzel, Earl 393 Gabriel, Ronald 119, 463 Gadd, Sarah 98, 375 Gage, Jimmy 98, 281, 401 Gainer, Irvin 119, 461 Gaines, Gretchen 144 Gallia, Patrick 144 Galloway, Murray (Rock) 114, 439 Galloway, Paula 119, 458 Gait, Bobby 43, 292, 294, 402, 447 Gambill, Edith Ann 144 Gamble, James Hugh 144 Gambrell, Adell 44, 286, 404, 415, 447, 450 Gammon, Jean Louise 144, 436 Gantt, George 144 Garbett, Patricia 144 Garland, Betty 144 Garland, Terry D. 56 Garner, Garry 119 Garner, Jimmy 407, 419 Garrard, Beitve 98, 438, 446, 458 Garrett, Floyd Ralph 144 Garrett. Lola J. 119, 465 Garrett, Pralher 56, 408, 476 Garrett, Roger 119, 390 Garrett, Wayne Morris 119 Garrison, Carol 98, 465 Garrison, Rodger 144 Garvin, El Freda Witt 42 Garza, Dennis 89, 411, 428, 458, 466 Garaa, Emma 72, 433, 458 Gaskins, Imogene 119 Gaston, Alton Glenn 98 Gaston, Don 72, 440 Gates, Betty 144 Gatewood, Shirley 133 Gattis, Mary Jo 83, 437, 442 (iaudet, Jerry G. 72, 451 Gay, Beverly 119, 404, 444 Cay, Sue 144, 445 Gee, Larry M. 119 Geeslin, Ethel Lynn 98, 439 Geisel, Margaret 119 Gentry, Beverly 144 Gentry, Jane 429 Gentry, Jo 47, 438, 446, 459 Gentry, Karen 98, 189, 382, 468 Gersbach, Betty Ann 144 Gertz, Sinclair 57 Ghiselli, Robert 144 Gianneschi, Alice 144 Gibbs, Gladys 98, 382 Gibson, Billy 402 Gibson, Dan W. 144 Gibson, Jerry 120 Gibson, John 393 (Middens. Charlsie 444 Giddings. Barbara 120. 460 Gifford, Leonard 120, 304 Gilbert, David 98, 402 Gilbert, Janet Lynne 98 Gilbert. Steve 427 Gill. Glenn 44. 380, 433 Gill. Marian 98. 205, 290. 293, 415, 450. 469, 472. 473 Gill. Nancy Ellen 98, 475 (iill. Philip E. 120 Gill, Kuib 145 Gill. Wayne 212 Gillean. Mickey 145, 465 Gillev. Janice . 120 (iilliland. Lvndel 144 Gilliland. Martha Royce 83, 411, 416. 436 Gillstrap, John B. 145 Gilman. Nan 145 (livens. Wendell 44. .368, 417, 422. 4.32 Glaser, Marilyn 72 Glasscock, Jimmie 98, 431 Glenn, Barbara 145, 443 Glidewell, Carol 98 Glidewell, Gaylia M. 145 Glover, (Charles A. 72 Glover, Joe 57, 388 Glydewell, Carol 444 Gober, Sandra 120, 439, 446, 469 Gobin, Don 98, 401, 441, 442, 476 Goble, Jerry 145 Godden, Margaret 120, 247, 372, 418, 464 Godfrey, John Carlton 98 Godfrey, Merriam 98, 413 Godfrey, Sam C. 145 Godwin, Mike 392 Goen, Carroll 57, 402 Goff, Nancy 44, 246, 372, 431 Goforth, Joe E. 96, 422, 432 Gohlke, Ernest E. 120, 440, 473 Gohlke. Gene A 98 Golden, Bettv 72, 409 Golden, Martha Jo ___57, 372, 416, 425, 438, 472 Goldman, Jack 120 Goldsmith, Don 120 Golightly, William Carroll 44, 431 Gomez, Olga 98 Gonzoles, Ganaro E. 422 Gonzales, Octaviano 47 Gooch, Bill 120, 393, 443 Goode, Oran K. 120, 440 Goodlett, Steve 57, 507 (»oodman. Genevra Leslie 145 Goodner, Harlan R. 72 Goodwyn. Tommy 98 Goostree. Clifford A. Jr. 98 Gordon. Kendall 98, 422 Gordon, Linda 44, 375, 429, 472 Gordon, Ronald L. 120 Gordy, Melvin E. 89 Gore. Hardie Lionel 57 Gore. Janice 98 Goree, Glenna June 145 Gorman, Patrick Allen 72, 437 Giirozyca. Jerrell W. 145 Gotcher. Chester S. Jr. 120 Gotcher. Morris 98 Gradick. Joy 72, 376 Grady. Nan 98 Graham, Carol Lynn 120 Graham. Don 98 Graham, Freddie 0. 98 Graham. Norma Lynn 120 Granders(m, Robert Cooper 89 Grant. James 145 Grant, Norita Mae 120, 461, 475 Grantges. Jerry 145 Grantland, Vaughan 145 Graston. Connie M. 57, 389, 441 Graves, Frances E. 98, 287, 288, 291, 415. 429. 447. 450. 471 Graves, Jane 120. 372. 439 Graves, Mary Lee 98, 456 Gray, Alfred 98, 440 Gray, Ann 98, 382. 445 Gray, Barbara 145 Gray. Edgar 304 Gray. Emina Lou 145 Gray. Pauline 57 Gray. Peggy Jacobs 145 Green, Glenda 145, 291 Green, Jesse 462 Green, Mary Ann 120 Green, Mitzi A. 98, 409, 460 Green, Russell 347 Green, Vince 73 Greenfield, Donald 120 Greer, Ann 120, 433, 460 Greer, Charles 390 Greer, Cal 120 Greer, Charles David 51 Greer, Dick 389 Greer, Mary 120 Greer, Mike 145 Greer, Tommy 120, 388 Gregory, Marion B. 98 Greiner, Alicia 145 Grewell. Charlie 98, 401 Grider, Richard Harvey ...44, 288, 368, 401, 431 Griffin, Charles 145 Griffin, Don 347 Griffin, James R 99, 371, 394 Griffin, Mary Virginia 145, 459 Griffin, Mosa Lee 145 Griffin, Roger 99, 454 Griggs, Eddy 145 Grigsby, David A. 73 Grigsby, Jerry 44, 432 Grimes, Janelle 120, 375 Grimes, Joan 145 Grimes, Mary 99 Grimes, Patsy 99, 438, 446 Grimes, William Jackson 44, 390 Grinke, Anita 99 Grisham, Bobby L. 120, 399 Grisham, Gayle 120, 431 Grisham, John William 46, 384 Grissom, Carolyn 145 Griswold, Leonard Jr. 20 Grizzle, Laverne 120, 438, 467 Groening. Mary Lynn 145 Grogan. Norman 390 Grove, Alice 120, 459 Groves, H. D 120, 463 Grubb, Norwood 465 (.ryder. Frederick E. 120 Guerrero. Paul Jr. _.120, 384 Guidroz. Sandra 145, 466 Guill, June 99, 413 Gunter, Lou 99 Gunter. Sidney 73, 422 Gurley. Rondean M. 99 Gustafson, Frances 120, 578 Guy. Mary Lou 99, 380, 436 H Hackfield. Bob 422, 432 Hackney, Barbara Nell 145 Hackney, Lyndon 145 Hafemann, Ernest 396 Hagans, George 120 Hagler, Donald 145 Haire, Kenneth 73 Haisler, Melvin 145 Haladaychik, Diane 73, 264, 372 Hale, Ann 112 Hale, Kenneth 318, 388, 474 Hale, Meredith 120, 418, 428 Haley, Duane 340, 394 Haley, Prudy 73 Hall, Ann 121, 247, 372, 375, 418, 438, 469 Hall. Charles 145 Hall. Donna 121 Hall. Doris 145 Hall. Elizabeth _ ' 121 Hall. Harry 99, 407 Hall. Jessie Lou 121, 378, 464 Hall. Madge . 374 Hall, Marsha 380 Hall, Marcheta 145 Hall, Nancy Kay 145 Hall, Patsy 73, 378, 458, 472 Hall. Richard 98 Hall. Robert Parker 145 Hall. Sandra 44 Hall. Tommye 73 Hall. Travis 388 Hall. William T. 99 Hallabaugh. Sue 374 Hallum, Norma 99, 437 Hallum. Shirley 145 Hamby, Mildred 372 Hamill, Ruby Mae 83, 421, 437, 461 Hamilton, Shelba 145 Hamm, Hugh 73 Hammer. Mary 413 Hanmiit, Melvin 146 Hampton, Jim 455, 291 Hampton, Virginia 121 Hamrah. Dolores Marie 146 Hance, Peggy 293, 429 Hancock, Bobby C. 121 Hancock, Dean 98 Hancock, Jans Warren 121, 380 Hand, Carl E. 146 Haney. Dave 121, 402 Haney, Patricia 44, 466 Hankins, Harry 466 Hankins, T. Ann 146 Hanks, Bill 146 Hanks, Warren 96 Hanna, Jimmy Lynn 99, 390, 441, 442 Hanna, John 121 Hanning. William M. 99 Hansen, Darlene 146 Hansen, W. Neil 99, 422, 424, 432 Harberson, Patricia Ann -.44, 281, 416, 426, 472 Hardee, Linda Sue 146 Hardestrv, Edwin 99 156 Hardin, John .121 Harding, Stewart 73 Hardison, Jimmy 44, 427 Hardman, Pamela 145 Hardwick, William R. Jr. 146 Hardy, Linda Lee 146 Haren, Fred 121, 392 Hargrave, Catherine 73, 382 Harlan, Joy 140, 439 Harlan, Myrle 73, 405, 460 Harman, Dorothy Lee 146 Harnian, Reba 146 Harper. Barbara 121 Harper, Emmaline __121, 405, 433, 442, 464, 470 Harrell, Bessye B. 146 Harris, Bette 20, 22 Harris, Eldred John 44, 401, 435, 461, 470 Harris, Martha Beth 146 Harris, Robert G. 121 Harris, Tom 99, 386 Harris, Walton E. 121 Harrison. Ann 89, 204, 380, 423 Harrison, Beverly 121, 382, 464 Harrison, Douglas 409 Harrison, Ted 121, 431 Hart, Jerry W. 146 Hart, Joe 20 Hart, Mike C 146 Hart, Velda 20 Hartfelder, Jack 384 Harting, Daniel Walter 146 Harting, Sam A. 57 Hartman, Dick 398 Hartsell, Johnny 121 Harvell, Richard 57, 388 Harvey, Alan 288, 291, 293 Harvey, Bill 99 Harvey, John 401 Harvey, Ronnie 121, 318, 337 Harvey, Sandra S. 73, 408, 416, 444, 465 Harvick, Letha 467 Harvill, John B. Jr. 20, 422 Harvison, John 57 Harwell, Lane 281 Haskin, Connie 146 Haskin, Wayne Earle 44, 429 Hassell, Shari 99 Hassell. Vernon Carroll 146 Hastings, Dick 398 Hatfield, George 402 Hatfield. Sara 146 Hatfield, Woody 146 Hatten, Talmadge 121 Haupt, Mary Carole 121, 433, 464, 473 Haupt, Michael 14 Haverkom, Thomas W 57 Hawk, W. Wade 146 Hawkins, David H 146 Hay, Raymond 1 6 Hays, Allen 398 Hayes, Bobby 121 Hayes. Dwayne 121 Hayle, Robert L. 99 Haynes, Jack Read 99 Hays, Albert 57 Hays, Allen 419, 441 Hays, Lou 99 Hays. Mary Helen 99, 436, 454 Heaberlin, Dick 121 Head. Bill 4 3 Head. Juanann 146, 212, 213, 456 Hearron, . nna Charlene 99 Heartfield. Mary Ann 99, 468 Heath, Barbara 14 Hedgecock, Joyce Carolyn 146 Heifner. Glen 121. 394 Helbert, Clifford ' 3 Helton, Bill 347, 394 Helvey. James %V-ioo Henderson. Bill 57, 398 Henderson, David 147, 462 Henderson, Dunvood 57, 407, 438 Henderson, Freddie J. -99 Henderson. Grady Paul -„V -,J Henderson, Jack 121. 465 Henderson. Porter W 57, 368, 430. 457 Hendricks. George D 390 Hendricks, Harry E. 44 Hendry, Joyce 44. 447. 456, 415. 287 Henrich, Don 147 Henrv, Carolyn 147 Hensiey. Alton i ' Henson. Joyce 147. 372 Hereford, Frank 396, 466 Herod. Joy 147. 445 Herring, B. Jeanell 121 Herwick, R. Willard 100 Hessing, Menard 121 Hester, Douglas G. 147 Hewett, Moonyeen 147 Hickey, Don 100, 392 Hicks, Billy 398 Hicks. Martha 147 Hiebert, Glenn 147 Hiebert, Ruth 147 Higgins, Evelyn 100, 422, 475 Highnote, Joe T. 73 Hilbert, Glenda 100 Hilburn, Sue 147 Hildebrand, Marilyn .___121, 205, 379, 418, 461, 464, 473 Hiles, Curtis C. 57, 462 Hiles, Mary Frances 147, 400 Hill, Aldo 44 Hill, Allan 439 Hill. Anton 419, 427 Hill, Ben 121, 319, 328, 386 Hill. Elaine 121, 382 Hill, Juanita 147, 445 Hill, Julia Ann 147 Hill, Martha Ann 147 Hill, Robert 147 Hilton, Donald L. 20, 419 Hines, Ann 147 Hines, Charles 100, 395 Hines, Jim 147 Hinkle, Ken 147, 319, 328 Hinkley, Nancy M. 147 Hinojosa, Blanca E 57, 430, 438 Hinson, Carolyn Kay 147, 470 Hinson, Jo Betsy 121, 376, 470 Hinson, Johnnie Carol 147 Hinton, Deidra 44, 376, 379, 404, 468 Hite, Kenneth 121 Hocker. Pat 147, 445 Hodgson, Jonell 287, 288, 447 Hoffman, Ropert J 100, 430 Hogan, Sue 44, 376, 443, 477 Hogan. Vern 121 Hoggatt, Charlott 147 Holderrieth, Johnnie 147 HoUabaugh, Sue 121 Holland, Bennie L. 121 Holland, David 147 Holland, Eddie 402 Holland. Patricia 121 Holland, Twila 147 Hollenbeck, Isabell 147 Hollingsworth, Charles 147, 463 Holmes. Bill 441 Holmes, Cecil L. 147 Holmes, Jerry 121, 463 Holmes, Paul H. 55 Holt. Edward C. Jr 121 Holt, Gerald 121 Holter, Ruth Reed 122, 379, 418, 433, 464 Holzapfel. Kenneth G. 147 Hood, Bill 57 Hood, Bobbye 122, 404, 444 Hooks, Billy J. 57, 368 Hooks, Jerry 58 Hooks, Shirley 83 Hooks, Susie 100, 459 Hooper. Estelle 122, 446, 469 Hoover, Nina Jo 122, 461 Hope. Bob 122 Hopkins, Floyd Lee Jr. 122, 318, 395 Hopkins. Fred 438 Horine, Pat 328 Horner, Bob R. = 44 Horton. Dwayne 100, 371, 398 Horton. Richard 147 Hosea. Derrell 392 Hoskins. Robert 430 House. Kathryn Ann 100, 413. 465 House. Margaret 73, 376 Houser, Helen Elizabeth 22 Housewright, Sue 100 Houston, Frank 73 Houston. George P 147 Howard. Bob 73 Howard. Mary Ruth 147 Howard. Merrill J. 440 Howard, Nancy 147, 239 Howard. Robert 147 Howell. Betty B. :- 122 Howell. Billy 147 Howell. Donnie Dale 147 Howell. Kav Lanette 148. 433. 460 Howell. Marv Nell 122. 444 Howell, Patricia 148 Howlett, Billy 100 Hoyle, Raye Ann 148 Hubbard, Danna 122 Hubbard, George 122, 398 Hubbard. Robert 58 Huber, Chris 148 Huckabya, Beverly A. 148 Hudgins, Lois 148 Hudgins, Louise 148 Hudnall, Stephen Earl 148 Hudson, Camille 122, 377 Hudson, Charles 100 Hudson, Earl 100, 371, 396 Hudson, Leonard 100 Hudson, .Myers 20 Huenergarth, Bill 148 Huff, Charles 148 Huff. Charlsie Avinell 44 Huff. Gene Carroll 44 Huff, Lu Ellen 148 Huff, Richard C. 148 Huffman, Jimmy 474 Huffslutler, Joe Bob 122 Huggins, Bob :.__148 Hughes, Nita 73, 42L 433, 460, 472 Hughes, Patricia 148, 431, 447 Hughes, Patricia Ann 122 Hulin, Joe Don 371, 403 Hull, M. Helen , ' 122 Hultman, Carl 402 Humphries, Bettye 148 Humphrys, Barbara 100, 404, 417, 438, 454, 471 Hundley, Byron 73 Hunt, Marv 122, 460 Hunt, William 100 Hunter, Betty Lynn 73, 433, 471 Hunter, Ceel 148 Hunter, Martha 148, 437, 476 Hunter. Mary 148 Hurley. John R 122 Hurst. BiUie Rea 148 Hurst. Starlene 122, 431 Huser. Kay 100, 445, 470 Hutchens, J. W. 148 Hutcherson. J. B. 148 Hutcheson. Noel 100, 390 Hutchison. Cindy 148 Hutchings. Donald 148. 476 Hutchison, Warner 20. 411. 417, 476 Hutson. Janet 122 I Iglinskv. Clyde 403 Ikard. Betty 148 Ikard, Carol 122, 433 Iley, Joan 132, 148 Ince. Joe 45, 403 Ingle, Diane 148 Ingle. Joyce 148. 470 Ingram. Charles V. 100 Ingram. Jeanne 100 Inman. Hal 148 Inman, J, W. 122. 384 Innerhofer. Patsy Ruth 58. 425 Irby. Mar ' Louise 122, 287. 447 Ireland. Baxter 148 Irwin, David 100. 392 Irwin. Ida Ann 100 Isbell. Frank 148 Ivy. Darwyn 100 J Jackson, Bobbv Gene 122. 401 Jackson. Charlie 58, 403 Jackson. Clyde 100 Jackson. Don 149 Jackson. Harold 430 Jackson. Jack 384 Jackson. Sammy 100 Jackson. Virginia Barr 149 Jacobs. Margaret 149. 469 Jacobs. Willie 45. 286. 414, 447, 450 James. Bill 122. 468 James. Bill 149 James. Fran 122, 465 James. Marlene Roberts 100 James. Maurice 21 Jameson. Nancy 149 Jarrell. John H. 58 Jee. Marv 58. 416. 438. 446 Jeffcoat. Jessie Lou 45. 368. 372. 429 4S7 Jefferson. Joe 100, 401 Jetfirs. Donald 149 Jenkins, James 149 Jenkins, Rovce 122 Jenkins, Yvonne 58, 380, 442, 446, 469 Jennings, Sara 149, 465 Jerniyan. Kay 149, 390 Jimison, AvriU 149 Johnson, Annilte 380, 404 Johnson, Betty Lu 100. 112, 379, 421, 472, 473 Johnson, Billie Irene 100, 429 Johnson, Blaine 58 Johnson, Dennis G. 45, 403 Johnson, Eithel 445 Johnson, Jerry T, 100, 390 Johnson, John E, Jr. 58 Johnson, Ken 463 Johnson, Mary 100, 421, 422 Johnson, Neal C 441, 462 Johnson, Ria 122, 205, 379, 418, 464 Johnson. Rusty 122, 403, 406 Johnson, Sherry Ann Johnson, Shirley T. 38 Johnson. William C. 100 Johnston. Anne 419 Johnston, Edwin 35, 403 Johnston. Helen Karen 100 Johnston. Nancy 149 Johnston, Kenneth 402 Jolly. Nancv 149 Jolly. Neil Lawrence 100, 442 Jones, Alice 149 Jones, Ann 73, 382, 433, 459 Jones, Brinson A. 100 Jones, Carol . nn 122 Jones, Carolynn 122, 436 Jones, Hiilett 122 Jones. Gerald 73, 440, 458 Jones. Gordon 100 Jones. Jean C. 149 Jones. Jeff 149 Jones. Jerry 396 Jones. Jess Fred 122 Jones, Jim Ann 122 Jones. Jimmie 58 Jones, Jimmie -100, 287, 288, 290, 414, 447, 450 Jones, Joanna 149 Jones, Lillian 100, 410, 421 Jones, Lois 101, 437 Jones, Margaret 83 Jones, Mary Nell 149 Jones, Mona 123 Jones, Nick 123 Jones, Panita 149 Jones, Peggy 123, 470 Jones, Ray 101 Jones, Raymon Glynn 58 Jones, Shirley 123 Jones, Sue Vivien 73, 470 Jones, Toby 398, 431 Jones, Tommy 101 Joplin, Joan 123 Jopling, Roy 21, 22, 398 Jordan, Ernest L, Jr 101 Jordan, John 384, 459 Jordan, Linda 101 Jordan. Richard 58, 398. 469 Jordan, Sybil Jane 123. 374, 464 Joyner, William 121. 401 Juday, Marcia 149 Judd, Louis Lynn 58 K Kaker, Amyana 149 Kamp. H. W. 426 Kanz, Jack 149 Kaps, Mary Ann 123, 466 Karlen, Charles M 58, 430 Karston, Carmen 74, 433 Kathcart, Edward Guy Jr. 123 Kauer. Leslie 123.402 Kaufhold. Berk 123, 287, 447, 455, 458, 468 Kavanaugh. Janette 21, 413 Kearby, J. .Mason 101 Keas. Arlene 101 Keene, Waunnetta 45, 421, 422. 459 Keeter, Keith 123, 402 Keiser. Ronald 149 Keith. Vivian 101 Kelley. Clinton 463 Kelley, Jo Ann ... 101, 460 Kellev, Palsy Jo 45, 204, 298, 367, 415, 417, 423. 429, 4.S0. 468. 471 Kelley, Sandra 149 Kelly. M. Robert 58 Kelly, Patsy Ann 83, 436, 404, 459 Kelly, Robert 101, 384, 396 Kelsoe, Jerry 149 Kemble, Don 392 Kemp, Merlyne 58, 433 Kemp, Shirley Ann 74 Kennamer, Kenneth 268, 367, 368, 414, 419, 447, 456, 463 Kennedy, George 58 Kenedy, Harvey H. 149 Kennedy, Sue 58, 382 Kennemer. Carl Robert 74 Kennemer. Daphne 149, 445 Kent, George H. 21, 430 Kenus, Joyce 101 Keought, Linda Diane 149 Kershaw. Nancy Ruth 149 Keskeys, Mary Kathryn 149 Key, Arthur J. 58 Key. Bob .. 432 Key. Marianna 123 Keyes. Lillie Beth 123 Khazan-Singh. Naomi 74, 433 Kiblinger, Edgar 101 Kidwell, Wendell 101, 396 Kiersky, Carolyn 413 Kiker, Bob 149, 468 Kiles, Patricia 149 Kilgore, Billie 123, 436 Kilgore, Patsy 149 Kilgore. Billie 123, 436 Kilgore. Patsy 149 Killian. Kathryn 149, 470 Kilmer, Larry 101 Kimball, Bill 149 Kimball, Carol 382 Kimberlev, Pat 101, 417, 421. 433, 435, 458 King. A. L. 101 King. Anna Jo 58, 380 King, Bob 132 King. Carilyn 123 King. George 149 King. Genelia Elizabeth ___83, 412, 417, 423. 437 King, Harriet Ann 149 King, James Allen 123, 319, 402, 424 King. John H. 45, 384, 455, 468 King, Terrell 123 King. Verble 123 Kinney. Donald L. 150 Kinney. Wayne 45, 398, 431 Kirkland, Sandra 405, 412, 436 Kirkpatrick, Artie 432 Kirkpatrick, Kathy 150 Kirkpatrick, Wanda Joyce 71 Kirl, Pat 123, 433 Kitchen. Patty Ann 123 Klein, J. J. Jr. 58, 430 Klement. Joan 101, 436, 458, 466 Kline, Duwayna Aue 123, 382 Klinglesmith. Jessica Sue 101, 281, 436, 469 Klinglesmith. Roylene 150 Klutts. Newton 150 Knabe, Harold 466 Knight. Bob 123 Knight. Durwood 150 Knight. Gavle 150 Knight. Gunter 304, 388 Knight. Harold Gene 58, 442 Knight, Noel S 45, 455 Knight. Robert 123, 398 Knight. Sam 40, 123 Knight, Tommy Joe 150 Knight, Weldon 101 Knighton, Carol Ann 101, 438, 439, 446 Knox. Lee 409 Knox. Mark 431 Knox, Tom 391 Knox. Toney 150 Kolar. Valentine M. __74, 402, 409, 411, 419. 466 K nee. Mickey 304, 308 Kopp. Donald 406 Kosel, Ray 101, 466 Kraft. Dorothy 74, 408, 445 Kramer. .Mike 101, 384 Kregel. Charles 395 Kreipe. Bob 123, 401 Krodell. Jack 101, 384 Kubala. Dan 150 Kubala. Fred 384 Keuhn. Johnny 101, 407 Kuiiz. Paul Anton 101. 466. 473 Kurl. Pat 293 Kvle. Eva Jo 123. 469 L LaBarbera. Louis 396 LaGrone. Charles 150 LaRue. Connie 150 LaRue, Gene 392 LeDoux, Barbara Jean 74 Labruzzo. Katherine 123, 409 Lackey. Billy 123, 398 Lacy, W, Don Jr. 58 Laine, Sue 150 Lake, Jimmy 59, 388 Lamb. Bill 432 Lamb. Thelma 83, 246, 437 Lambert. John 123 Lambert. Loretta 123, 372, 464 Lamm. Frances 101 Lamm. Sandra 123 Lammes, Bill 389 Land, Alice 123, 413 Land. David 474 Land. Kelso R. 440, 473, 475 Landers. Rick 395 Landolt. Mary Charlotte 150 Landry. Jerry 123 Lane, David 101, 319, 391 Lane, Ed 301 Lane, Keith A, 395 Lane, Keith Roy 101, 395 Lane, Larry 45, 368, 409, 416, 426, 435 Langford, Barbara 150 Langford, Floyd 123, 384 Laningham, Marty P. 59, 407 Lankford. James E. 59, 384 Lannon. Mary Anne 150 Large, Ben 150 Larimore, Marilyn 102 Larsen, Paul 123 Larson. Alice 123, 372, 464 Lassey, Karl 89, 411 Latch. Lois 28 Latham. James H. 74, 440 Latham. James L. 369 Lattimer, Jerry 396 Lauderdale, Don 45, 431 Lauderdale, Joy 102 Lauderdale, Sandra 150 Laughlin. Janet 150, 445 Laverty. Carroll Ann 102 Lawes. Carroll Ann 102 Lawrence. Sondra __i 150 Laws, LaVonne 123. 246, 380 Laws, Mary Frances 74, 380, 433, 469 Laws, Margo 150 Lawson. Billy 150 Leach, Peggv 150, 467 Leath. Helen Lang 45, 429 LeBeau. Maurine 370 Ledbetter. Betty 102, 429, 472 LeDoux. Barbara 433 Lee. Charles 396 Lee, Dorothy 102, 433 Lee, James B. 123 Lee, Linda 102, 437, 458 Lee, Marilyn 150 Lee, Oliver 59, 347 Lee, Tommy __ 124 Leech, Johnney 466 Leese, Mary Ann 150 Legg, Ann 124, 433, 460 Lehmberg, Bill 124 Leifeste, Goldie 102 Leinbach, Sharlis 150 Lerner, Sondra 150, 436 Leslie, Adrienne Ann 150 Lew, Jo 124, 476 Lewis, Billv 124 Lewis. Billy 124, 401 Lewis. Marie 151 Lewis, Joe 124 Lewis, Nancy 151 Lewis. Vanita 151, 445 Lewter, Margie Ann 83 Lhoste, Joyce 151 Liddell, Finly 102 Lievsay, Loretta 151 Ligon. Bobby 102. 457 Lightfoot. Wyona 413 Lindley. Billy R. 74 Lindsey. Carol Ann 102, 405 Lindsey. David 384 Link. Virginia 151 Linker. Yvonne 102 Linn. Coe 102 Linn. James 439. 447 l!;3 Linville, Gayle 1 1 Lipp, Martha 382 Lipscomb, David 124, 384 Litsev, Marlene 124 Little, Bobby Glen 151 Littlefield. Bobby 74 Livingston, Charles -45 Llewellyn, Earl Vrvi i Llewellyn, Geraldine 151, 441 Locke, Beal 124, 402 Loe, Betty Lee 102, 433, 460 Logan, Lerline 45, 419, 472 London, Mary Alice 59, 421, 446, 472 Long. Douglas V V .S? Long, Gayle Joe 102, 431 Long, Leonard 1 4 Loss. R. Theodora Lothian. Jimmy 59 Lotief. Cecil Jr. V V ; n Lott Bill 102, 402 Lott! James o ' avid 102, 304, 308, 401 Loulherback, Sara ;— ,v, i?f Love, Barbara 124, 377, 464, 466 Love, Mary Nell 151 Love, Phil -,V, - 7r Lovejoy, Aneta Jane lal, ' Lovelace, Charles 151 Loverty, Gail -—102 Loveless. Dick 45, 392 Lovett, Colleen 151 Lovett, Dorothy :J | Lowe, Barbara 15| Lowery, Jackie 15J Luad, Kelso R. - 4 Lucas. Carolyn VrVi t Luke, Bernard J 151 ' 463 Lucy, Mac 45, 491 Luna, Dan j Luper, Ray - Lusby, Mary Lou Lusk, Marilyn ™ Luttrell. Jim ° Lybrand, William | Lynch, Kay . , Lynn, Donna Marlene | i Lyon, Tommy Mc McAdams, Sharon V-; rV.T " l7t ' Jn McAden, Alice 74, 370, 374, 443, 471, 473 McAlester, Doyle ft McAlister, Ondus ioVqitTi ' i79 McAllister, Betty 102, 377, 416, 472 McAllister, Joe _ McBee, Donald McBroom, Bob _ McCall, John _ McCallum, Jane ----- _ g 462 151 124 .442 151 McCarley, James 45, 3y«, wa, -io , - oo McCarter, Shirley - , McCarter, Jerry ■ ' 112 384 McChain, John M aain, John 3 3 McClam, lom ;r ' Von lAQ McClellan. Frances ._ 59. 439, 441, 469 McClendon, H. B. , McClintock. Bob : -— 102, 301 McClinton. Jack McClure, Jay j24 McClure, Pat VrT " ifi7 McClure, Rhea Faye 151. 467 McClure, Robert 124, 442 McClure, Ronnie McClure, Sylvia Anne McClurkan, Lynn McCluskey, Bell McCollum, Bill McCoUum, Harold Ray Jr. 402 151 151 395 102 102 McCollum, Suavely - McCombs, Jim Zkl McCoy, Bob f McCran ' . June J McCown. John vV ' oo McCoy, Twila 74, 433 McCrary, Leon ' ■ McCrady, Kenneth A 59, 430 McCutcheon, William R. 1 4 McDaniel. James Larry |»i .McDaniel. Lewis :J | McDaniel, Marian TnV d 7 McDaniel, Sybie 102, 437 McDannald. Hannah 151 McDermott, Sandy 124, 374 McDonald. Ann 74, 380 McDonald, Bob 396 .McDonald, Carol 102 McDonald, Don Richard 89 McDonald, Edward R. Jr. 21 McDonald, Larry Archer 102 McDonald. Pete 124 McDonald, Rosemary 151 McDougal. James Gary 102 .McElveen, Archie M. 59 McFadelen, Ronnie 395 McFarland. Carolyn 151, 470 McFarling. Jackie 151 McFarland. Kenneth W. 124 McFerran, Linda 151 McGee, Betty 152, 469 McGee, Billy Bob 102, 401 McGee. Charles 124 McGinnis. Marilyn 45,405, 429 McGrady, Stephen 102 Mcintosh, Mary Jane 45, 471 McKamv. Diane 124, 352 McKay, Bill 389 McKay, David M. 74 McKee, Lester Gene 74, 401, 454, 455, 476 McKelvey, Gnell 124 McKenzie, Robert 152 McKinney, Robert 102 McKisson, Larry E. 124, 401 McKnight, Norman Smith 124, 411 McLain, John 102 McLauchlin, Glenda 102, 374 McLauchlin, Lon 281, 393 McLeland, Lorna Sue 152 xMcLeod, Ken 463 McMardie. Anne 74, 433. 458 McMillan, Eddie 462 McMillan. Judine 124, 445 McMinn. Robert D. 124 McMordie. Anne 471 McMullan. Delores Jean 124, 382. 464 McMuUan. Jean 398 McMurrav. Pat 232 McNamara. Bill 152 McNallen. Jerry 124 McNamara, Mary Ann 102, 212, 417, 421 429, 455, 456 McNamara, Phyllis 74, 460 McNeel. Maurice 125 McNeely. Louise 102. 379. 465 McNeil, Arthur 152 McNeil, Glenn 152 McNeill, W. Dale 102 McPherson. James E. 125 McPherson. Orbille L. 45. 393 McWhirter, Claudette 152 McVay. Charles 59 McWilliams. Nancy 89. 410 McWhorter. James Kenneth 74. 398 M Maass. Glenda ' 4. 375 Maberry, David 368, 455 Mabry, Richard L. 46, 419 Maca. Jerry 152 Macey, Joe 391,473 Machart, illiam 466 Mackey, Carol 102 Mackey, Carol McCune 74 Mackev, Mary Louise 152. 433 Mackev. Pat 152. 475 Mackin. Mary Ann 125. 466 Maddox. Greta 125 Maddox. Robert 125. 411 Maddox, Robert 89. 416 Maddox. Virginia 125.437 Madison. Joseph Harley Jr. 21. 428 NIat:auirk. Louise 102 Maglaughlin. Edward P. 21 Mahan. Lynn 102. 459 Majors. Rita 102. 405 Mallicote. Michael 124. 398 Mallory. Sarah 103, 372, 410 Mallow, Paula 12 Malone. Bettie 125 Malonev. Tom 152 Maltonv. Ed 304. 310 Maness. Ann 152. 444 Manning. Bill 385. 455 Manning. Jean 125 Mansfield. Martha Virginia 152 Mansfiel.l. Tina 103, 428, 429 Mansfield, Tudor .M. v " ? .Maples, Eugene 125, 352 Maples, (;eorge Kenneth 152 Maples. Janet Mirl 103,433 .Marburger, Patricia 152 .Maresh, Lee Edward 152 .Marion, . nne 46 .Maris, Don 125 Marks, James 103 .Marlow, John W. Jr. 152 Marlow, Nancy 152 Marriot, Will Ervin . __103, 417, 421, 433, 461 473 Marrs, Don 152,375 .Marsh, Dorothy 125 .Maish, Ray 152 Marshall, Elsie Lou 103 Marshall, Jean 382 Marshall, Joe J. 46, 390, 414, 447 Marshall, .Myra Jean 125 Marten. Caroline 125, 373 Martin. Beverly 152 Martin, Charles 103 Martin, Flovd 347, 395 .Martin, Frances 59, 425, ' 446, 471 Martin, Harriett 103 Martin. Kathleen Frances 46, 405 .Martin. Kenneth 103 Martin, Shirley Adrienne 152 Martinez, Albert A. :_-152, 466 .Mask, David 125, 399 Mason, Adrienne 152 Mason, Fran 382 Mason, Joy 152 Massey, Maxine 152 Massey, Ralph 152 .Massey, Vicki 152 Malejowsky, John H. 103 Mather. George A. Ill 125 Mathews, Pat 75, 375 Mathis, Carol 152 Mathis, Connie Max 153 Mathis. Ginger 377 Mathis. Martha 103 Mathis. Shirley 103, 380 Mathis. Virginia 125 Matlock. Richard 345 Matthews. David W. 153 Mattinglv. Patti 125, 458, 473 Mauldin, Thelma 103 Mauthe. Carl 153 Maxfield. Bob 401 Maxwell. Bobby 340 Maxwell, David 103 Maxwell. Thomas N. Jr. 103 Mav. Barbara 125, 465 .MaV. J. C. Jr. 75, 391 Mayes. Bert 125, 399 Mayo. Travis V. 1 3 Mays. Jim 1 3 Maysev. Marie ' ■ Mazy . ' William L. 75 Meachum. Nadene 153 Meachum. William Earl 153 Mead. David L. 59, 44L 463 Mead. Kenneth 389 Meador. Bruce A. 59,399 Meadows. Diana 153 Means. Dick 103, 336 Medlin. Will R. 125 .Meier. Eugene 153 Meier. John M. -5? Meissner. Harold 12a Melcher. Javne 153, 463 Melton. Pansy 125, 375, 433 Mann. Mary 46 Mercer. Gloria 103, 458 Mercer. Pat 103 -Meredith. Mac 391 Merrell. Albert 103, 34. Merrell. William G. 103. 411 Mersiovskv. Al 43, 103 Mersiovskv. Darleen 103 Messer. Douglas 103, 465 Messer. William E. lever. Beth 125. 443. 466 Meyer. Kurt William 103 Mever. Patricia 1 ' ' 3 Middaugh. Bennie 89. 369, 411 Middleton. David 125, 37L 389 Middleton. Polly Ann 153. 418. 458 Midgett. Nancy Jean 125, 465 Miers. Fred M. 103, 385 489 Miles, Carole _ 125,431 Milholland, Jay L. 59, 396 Millar. Gwen 125 Millender, Charles 125 Millender, Jane 153 Miller. .Mlie 59,403 Miller, Ardi.s 103, 379 Miller, Edgar 125 Miller, Elizabeth 125 Miller. Geraldine 125 Miller, Guy 153, 337 Miller, Greta Hughes -__-83, 204, 366, 368, 412 417, 423, 436, 451 Miller, Jackie 125, 315. 424, 427 Miller, Joyce 59, 368, 475 Miller. Judith 103 Miller, Parker 391 Miller, Pat 153 Miller, Patricia 153 Miller, Sandra 153 Miller, Teddy 103 Miller, Troy P. Jr. 59, 407, 417, 441 Mills, n. Lester 153 Mills, Eloise 103, 370, 375 Milner, William 432 Minter, Judith 103, 383 Minton. Shirley 125, 379 Mirike, Joann 153 Mitchell, Anna Lee 125 Mitchell, Bobbye Glynn 46 Mitchell, George M. Jr. 125, 395 Mitchell, James F. 46 Mitchell, Joe Odus 46, 318, 366 Mitchell. Johnny 126, 395 Mitchell, Katherine 153 Mitchell. Pat 104, 377 Mitchell, Shirley Bert 75 Mitchell. Tom 468 Mitchum. Barbara 126 Mize, Shirley 126 Mizell, Rosemary 46, 443, 471, 476 Mobley. Orwin G 21, 403 Mock, Joanne 153 Mode, James 153 Modesette. l larv Lou 126, 458 Moe. Mary Martha 153, 437, 442, 469 Money. Arline 104 Montemayor. Sarah 153 Montgomery. Austin H. Jr. 21, 441 Montgomery, Glen 59 Montgomery. Jerry W. 153, 396 Montgomery. Mary 126, 476 Montgomery. Muriel 126 Mooney, Dorsey 153 Moore, Bill 126 Moore, David 153 Moore, Dean 59 Moore, Don 153 Moore, Ed 126,392 Moore, Geraldine 104 Moore, Gordon L. 21, 369 Moore, J. Herman Jr. 46, 368 Moore, James W. 104 Moore, Jim 385 Moore, Jo Ann 104, 379, 416 Moore, Joyce 104 Moore, Mar) ' Lou 153, 456 Moore. Sue 153, 469 Moore, Thomas 104 Moore, Wade 392 -Moorman. Doyle 59 Morehead, David 126, 419, 424 Moreland, Bill Harral 75 Moreland, Carl B. 126 Moreland, Rose Moore 126 Morgan. Allen E. 126 Morgan, Bill 126, 396 Morgan, Georgia 126, 374 Morgan, Irma Jo 153 Morgan, Jack 104, 407 Morgan, Jean 75 Morgan, Joan __ 374 Morgan, Joe 153 Morgan, John 403, 421, 456 Morgan, Jerry 126, 399 Morin. Dwayne 126 Morin. Rae Jeanine 153 Morley. .Maurice 75 Morris, Diana 153 Morris, Dorothy 153 Morris, Gradalyn 104 .Morris, Harriet 126 Morris, Jimmie 104, 417, 4,30 Morris, James E. 59, 385 Morris. Joe K. 59, 407, 476 Morris, Nick 46, 409, 426, 435 Morrison, Bob 126, 399 Morrow, Doyle 70, 430 Morrow. Frank 126 Morrow. Wanda Lee 153 Moses. Ann 46 Moses, Gerald 287, 447 Moses, Norton Holmes 46 Mosier, Jim 396 Mosley, Danny 60, 403 Mosley, Sue 104 Moss, Lloyd 153 Moss, Marlene 153 Moss, Robert 104, 391 Mosshart. Bob 153, 336 Mote. Frances 104 Mowery, Billy Ray 126 Muecke. Sarah 126, 418, 439, 461 Mullins, Aha 126, 410 .Mullins, Willard 104 Muncy. Bobby J. 154 Mundell. Kenneth 143 Mungerson. Janet 154 .Munguia. Gilberto Jr. 154 Munselle, Charles R. 104 Muntz. Barbara Murdock. Elton J. 46 Murphy. Betsy 143, 442 Murphy, June 126 Murphy, Pat 154 Murray. Daniel Charles 143, 439 Murray. Max T. 422 Murrell, Ed 385 Myers. Barbara 143 Myers. Charles Sidney 60, 388 Myers. Nancy 445 Myers, Norman L. 126, 407, 469 Myers, Thomas 419 Myres. Sandra 440 Myrick. Ronald 154 N Nail. Follv 75. 433 Nails. Meddie Onn 126, 380 Nance. Bonna Jean 154 Napps. Charles 463 Nash. Carolyn Louise 154 Naugher. Mitcheal 154 Nayfa. Valorie 104 Neal. Buford 126 Neal. James 46, 463 Neal. Kenneth 154 Neal. Larry 21. 419 Nedbalek. Leon 89. 229, 367, 411 Needham. Sylvia Ann 143 Nell. Patricia 104. 374 Neely. John 368. 401. 425, 441, 442. 474 Neely. Mary Lucile 126, 418, 443 Nelson. Bobbye 104, 454, 472 Nelson. Noel E. 21 Nelson. Pat 126 Nelson. Stanly 368 Nesbitt. Nancy 154 Netherton. Margie _104 Neu. Wilfred 154 Neubauer. Robert 126 Neuman. Janet 154 Neuse. Stan 154 Nevans. Vaughan 391 Newcomb. Irene 89, 204, 366, 413, 416 423, 475 Newell. Virginia 126 Newman. Ferrell 126, 373 Newman. Nell 83 Newton. Gene 395, 419 Newton, Jerrell 21 Nichols. Margaret Ann 89 Nichols. Rita 21 Nicholson, Barbara 126 Nicholson, Elizabeth 126 Nicholson. Ertie Lou 21, 369, 427 Nicholson. Kathy 154 Nicholson, Shirley 70, 438, 446 Nicklas, Lee 70, 430 Niemeier, Nilda 104, 413 Nilsson, Karen B. 104, 376, 381 Nix, Ben 154 Nix. Delaine 60 Noble. Kay 126, 442, 464, 476 Nobles, Warren Pat 126 Nokes. Pat 83 Noler. Robert 396 Normile. Tommy 229, 366, 419 Norris. Gail 154, 469 Norris. Harold 104 Norris. James E. Jr. 104 North, James 154 Norwood. Frank 104 Nunn. David 127 Nygust. Nat 104, 403 Nyquist, Larry 304, 308, 386 O ' Bannon, Jack 60, 441 O ' Daniel, Alice Faye 127 O ' Keefe. Timothy Robert 443 O ' Neal. Patricia 104 Odgers. Charles Griffith 104 Odneal. Don 104, 352 Odom, Dale 409 Odum, George M. 127 Officer. Liz 449, 455, 472 Oglesbv. Albert 154, 318, 337 Oiler, 0. T. 154 Oldham. Mary Anna 104 Oliver, George J. 143 Oliver. Lida 90, 367, 413, 417, 423 471 Oliver. Randall 154 Olson. Dale 90 Olson, Leola L. 104 Olson. Nancy 154 Orill. Louis 392 Orme. Martha 104 Orr. Harry J. 143 Orr, Jerry 3% Orr, Ramona 104. 28L 373 Osborn. Jerry 75 Osburn. Randy 154 Osterloh. Lee 127, 246 Otev. Dick 411 Ott. David 368 Ott. Donald 281, 421, 461 Overall, Bob 104, 392 Overstreet. James 127 Overton, Carl Kendrick 127 Owen. Fern 75 Owen. John 127 Owens. Alice 21 Owens. Glenda 104, 409 Oxford. Bill 104, 392. 409 P Pace. Carolyn 155, 447 Pace. Gertrude 104, 438, 471 Page. Charles E. 60, 392 Pair. Lorelta 1127, 438, 475, 476 Palmer. Joe 155, 392 Palmer. Marcia 155 Palmer. Nancy 155 Palmer. Nancy Jane 46 Palmer. Robert L. 75, 401 Palmros. Eric 155 Pamplin, Gary 401 Pamplin. Gerry 46, 428 Panattoni. Virginia Lee 155, 475 Papadopoulou, Polykavpia 21 Parcus, Patsy 155 Park. Weldon (Won Kee) 127 Parker. Janet 127, 433, 460 Parker. Lousue 155 Parker. Mary Ann 127, 436, 476 Parker. Paul 155 Parkes. Ward 155 Park-i. Bennie 46, 392 Parks. Colette 377 Parks. Jeanelte 22 Parks. Kathryn 292, 447 Parks. Margaret 155 Parmley. Price 127 Parish. J. T. 386 Parrish. Gayle A. 127 Parrish. Joyce 155 Parrott. Virginia 155 Pate. James O. T. Jr. 127, 463 Patterson. Cynthia 155 Patterson. Don 155 Patterson. Merlene 127, 460 Patterson. Pat 127, 383 Patterson, Patsy 127 Patterson, Paula 155, 459 Patton. Eddie 155, 304 Paul, Patty 127, 404, 445, 464 Pavne, Don 155, 462 Payne. Floyd 385 Payne. Jeanie 383 Pavne. Lovd 104 490 Payne, Robert M. J Payne, W. B. Jr. 60, 347, 395 Pearson, Beatrice 1 5 Pearson, Luther Ray 104, 409, 457, 459 Pearson, Mary Carolyn 104, 428 Peck, Kenneth M. 155 Peddy, Rex 104 Pedigo, Alice 127, 377, 464 Peek, Wayne V. 155 Peel, Janice 155 Peeples, Jasper 105 Peeples, Rex 127 Peinada, Louis A. 155 Pell, Patti 127, 464 Pender, Hal Ann 155 Pendergrass, Beth 379 Pendergrass, Donna 105 Pendergrass, Patti 155 Penner, Dick 155, 393 Penny, Pansy 105, 436, 472 Pentecost, Patricia 155 Perkins, Gerald 406 Perrin, Rex 90, 411 Perry, Joyce 105 Perry. June Knight 75, 44.i Perry, Reeves 75, 406 Perry, Richard 105. 462 Person, Bill " rY ' ooI Peterman, Jerry W. 155, 336 Peters, Carole 127, 377 Peters, Frank 155 Peters, Jean 155 Peters, Jo Ann 127, 379 Peterson, Eloise 75, 433, 461, 471 Pevton. Mary Tom 155 Pfaffenroth. Judy 155 Phelan. Perky 155 Phelps, Grady 46, 288, 414. 447 Phillips, Barbara 155 Phillips, Billy Bob 156 Phillips, Ina -75 Phillips, Mary 105 Phillips, Stelle 105 Phillips, Wayne 105 Pickett. Dorothy 105 Pickle, Carroll 105 Pierce. Jack 127. 319, 387 Pierce, James 105 Pike, Odie Bure Woi m Pilgrim, Bill 27, 318 Piner, Tom 105. 401 Pinkerton, Milly d ' At Pipes, Marilyn 12 ' . 43b Piranio, Clementine 12 Pitcock. Nancy -75 Pittman, Rae Nell f74 Pitts, Alva 105 Pitts, Bill 85 Pius, Connie :::::::::::::io5: m 460 |:;i S -:::::::::::::::::i " ;-;| l=;, nL-::::::::::::::::i27:439:-442 Poe, Bill 156- 304 Polen, Jerry °l Polk, Elizabeth --„«3 Pollard, Jim 60, 388 Poison, Jacciuelin WrV ,7 Pondant, Tony 156. 466 Poole, Preston 105. 462 D „„ IcTav 156, 465 Pope, Kay o7o .iH Pope, Margaret 127. 373, 418 Pope, Tommy ' m w Porter, G. Robert 105, 291 Porler ' PaUicia I ' ! 46, 2907367 4 " l5, 417 Porter, Patricia _ - - Porter, Vernon 127. 406 Porter. Virginia Ann i-i ' , Porterfield, Jovan T;;rVoV " !Ai Portman, Ouilda 105,437,461 Portwood, Derwin j ' Potter. Stanley :[ ' Potts, Sara 156 Powell, Don Y„ " igA Powell, Floyd Harlan 60. 388 Powell, Frances -j.-n ' MVo,, Powell. Jimmy 340. 343, 347 Powell, Joe 4db Powers, Larry 1 ° Pralher. Joe ° Prather. Lucinda 1=° r ' ' ' ther. Madelyn IJo r.e.lev. Billy -. 156 l ' resi(]]i. Dwane 156 Presslv, Kirbv 432 Pressly, Kirby 432 Prrslon, Dwane 156 Preslridge. Patsy L. 156, 443 Pretzl, William 394 Prewitl. Peggy Ann 156 Pribble. Ronald M. 127, 403 Price. C:iyde 156 Price, Herbert 402 Price, Mary Jo 127, 464 Price, Richard 156 Price. Sue 380 Price, Susan 46, 370 Price. Truman 156 Price. Wilma 105 Pricer, Gavlene 156 Priddy, Mary Ann 105, 290, 437, 461 Priestly, Jeanie 127,445 Prince, Billy 156, 337 Prince, Rcmald 127 Pritchett. Mary Frances 156 Proctor. Helene 156 Pryor. Carolyn 127 Piukett. Carol 156 Pugh. Patsy 431 Pugh. Vernell 105, 438 Purdy. Barbara Ann 75, 379, 472 Pi:rvis. Billy Jeane 156, 437 Pyland. Joel 46 Pyle, Bill 105. 407. 467, 473 iSk ' . Pacheco _. 46.467 Q (,)ualls. Gene 156 Ouinn. Evelyn 105. 379 R Rabe, Dick 105 Raaland. Linda Lou 128, 381 Raines. Fred 60 Raines, Marv Fuller 60 Rains. Bob ' 419 Rains. Charles 128 Raines. Fred 402 Ralls, Leta Beth 128. 4,33 Ralstcm. Dale D. 157 Ramey. Harold 304 Ramming, Herb 391 Ramos, Anita E. 75, 458 Ramsev. Charlotte Anne 128 Ramsey. Martha ... 75. 247. 279. 281. 367, 373 Ramsey. Morris 128 Randall. Nancy 157 Randall, Ray 304 Randolph, Virginia Lee 157 Rankin, Oliver 128 Ratcliff. Harold 105, 424 Rathke. Jean __ 60, 425, 472, 475 Ratton, Clarence Travis Jr. 60 Rawlins, George 419 Rawlinson, Carol 157 Rawlinson. Haden 105. 407, 430. 438 Ray, Clenda Kay Ray. Evelyn 157 Ray. Helen 157 Reams. Harlan 157 Reasoner. Bill 21 Redden. Charles R. 157 Redding. Kaye 47, 427 Redies, Rex 105,395 Redman. Raymond __ 157 Redman. Robert Neal 157 Reed. Betty 75. 381. 433. 460, 466, 471 Reed. Frances Anne 60 Reed. Fred 128 Reed. Jack 157 Reed. Larry 105. 212. 399 Reed, Rhelda Jo 105. 433, 458 Reed. Thomas 340. 341 Reedy, Robert 395 Reeg, Mary Frances 105. 379 Reese. Henrv 388 Reese Jack 371. 402. 419, 441. 442 Reese. John R. 60 Reeves. Carol 157 Reeves. Don 201 Regester. Larry 106. 388 Reaister, Carolyn 157 Reinke. John D. 157 Reitz. Donna 106. 294, 379. 415 Renfro. John 308. 387 Retcliff. Harold 40, Reverra, I ' ania 128 Reynolds. Oneta 1.57, 4.37 Renfro, Bobby R. 106 Renin., John 304 Rexroal, Jeanne _ 106.437,4.58 Reynolds, Donald E. _ 106 Reynolds. Kenneth 106 Reynolds. Mac 106, .304, 308, .351, 387 Reynolds, Oneta 437 Rhea. Charles 106 Rice, (;wendolyn 106 Rice, Jane 83,-379,404,471 Rice, Jean 1-57. 436 Rice, Joe .Martin Jr. 128 Richardson. Earl 128 Rice. Joe 385 Rice. Loretta 157 Rich. Tomagene 60, 189. 246, 373, 404 425, 451, 476 R liards, Barna 157 Rirhards. George 393 Richardson, Barbara 157 Richardson, Bobby 157 Richardson, Carolee 76, 383. 445, 459 Richardson, Clo • 157 Richardson. Howard 432 Richardson. Melva Jean 128 Richardson, Patricia Ann 106 Richardson. Phyllis 128, 374, 464 Richburg Ann -—76, 383 Riche. Lanier 60 nichers m. Sylvia — 157 Richev. Lanier -.391 Richey. Mary Ida 106,433 Richie. B. Welson 106 Richter. Sallv 15 ' Ricks. Bill 157 Riddle. Anita 90. 465 Ridenour. Janice 15 ' Ridens. Patricia Ann 128 Rifle. Relda 433, 157 Riggins. Lowrv 411 Rifey. Anne 106,377.433,460 Riley, Richard 40L 426, 435 Riney. Leo Frank 60, 44L 466, 473 Riney, Pat __. 157 Rinnert. Wilma Dean 157. 433. 461 Rinev. Gerald 15 ' Ripp ' .r. Dan 106 Ritmanich. Joe 15 ' Ritter. Georire 128 Rivers, W. L. -15 ' Dives. Don 47,419,426,433 Roach, Carolyn 146 Roach. Jack 106. 399 Roach. Jane 106, 38L 4o9 Robbins. Dorothy " i Roberson, Jan nn ,Vo Rober. Marcia 90. 413 Rober. Robert W. 90 Roberson. James D. -60 Roberson. Thomas 399 Roberts. Ann !?§ Roberts. Celeste 1 ' Roberts. Frank 106 Roberts. L C. - -4- 2 Roberts. James D. 60. 46o Roberts. John 106. 393 Roberts, Marvin 15 ' Roberts. Pete 76, 440 Roberts. Ronald E. 106. 426. 43.- Robertson, Bettve 84. 436. 4.1 Robertson. Bill F. 1 ' Robert on. Louis _ __21. 280. 281, 292. 367, 402 409 Roberston. Pe gv 157 Robertson. Rhea 388, 469 Roliertson, Wanda Lue 21. 425. 454 Robertson. W. L. 15 " Robin. Bobby 14£ Robinett. Cathrine 157 Robinelte. W. M. 106. 407. 470 Robinson. Bettie Joyce 106. 433. 437, 461 Robinson, David 158 Robinson, Ed 393 Robinson. Evelyn 444 Robinson. Jim 128 Robinson. Mary Louise 106. 446 Robson. Delores Rae 158 Rochell. Jo Ann 84. 378. 437 Rocbett. Jack P. 107. 411 Rockwell. Flifford 44 ' Roderick. Carolyn 107 Rodgers. Joseph M. 128 Rodiiers. Lee 106 49 L Kodriquez. Eva A. 60,439 Rodriquez, Ruben 428 Roff. Don 396 Rogers, Bob 158 Rogers, Charles 76 Rogers, Jay 47. 292, 366, 414, 447, 465 463 Rogers. Joan 128 Rogers, Tog 47, 391 Rohne, Karen 128, 418, 436, 475 Rohr, Judy 158 Rollins. Larry 158 Rollins. Midge 90, 379, 455 Roper, Lanora 128, 379, 308, 437 Rosenbaum, Joe 106, 441 Rosenbaum, Marylee 76 Rosa. Paggie Jo 76 Ross, Barbara 158 Ross, Carol 106 Ross, David C. 158 Ross, Jimmy E. 106 Ross. Patsy 128 Ross, Peggie 374 Ross, -Sara 158, 443 Roth, Valdera 158 Rouse. William 128, 347 Rowland. Jim 466 Roznorsky, John 158 Rucker. Marcus 128 Rucker. Nancy Ann 158 Rudd, Glenda 128 Ruddell. Melinda 158 Ruck. Huey 106 Rucker. .Marcus 393 Rudolph. Gayle 128, 381 Ruffin, Virginia 128, 458 Ruiz, Eamon 304 Runnels. Tommy 304, 314, 351, 487 Rush, Wayne 128,407 Russell, J. Don 128, 462 Russell. Jerry 158. 304 Russell. Shirley 106, 437 Rutherford. Joyce Arthur 76, 440, 441 Rutherford. Niles A. 106 Rutschman. Marilyn 379 Rutler. Jan 76, 381 Rylander. Michael Kent 47 s Saldarriaga, Santiago 106 Saeh, John T. Jr. 22 Salmon, Janet 158, 438 Salsman, W. L. Jr. 407 Samples. Ronald 393 Sandborn, Suzanne 47, 443 Sanderlin, Clayton 158 Sanders, Colene 106 Sanders, Eloise 158 Sanders. Frances 106 Sanders. Mary 128 Sanders. Mildred Louise 70, 439 Sanders. Sue 383, 431 Sanders, Tom 158 Sanders, Virginia 90, 413 .Sandifer. Shirlee 47. 240, 366, 370, 373, 405 423, 431 Sandlin, Boh 61, 441 Sandlin, Beverly Katharine 70, 383, 405, 425 Sansom, Margaret 158 .Sardelich, Pete 336 .Sartain, Polly Lu 128, 418, 460 .Sattawhile, Lillian Little 128, 413 Saunders. Vance Marlene 412, 436, 459 Saxon, Barbara 374 Saxon, Janelle 373 Saxton. Barbara 106, 433 Saxton. Martha 148 Sazama, Patricia 106, 433 Scharnagel. Anita 158, 437 Schenkel, Fritz 158 Schleinat, Barbara 158 .Schimmel. Eddie 128 Schmidt. Marcia 158, 476 Srhmit .. Kay 158 Schmitzer. Harold 396 .Schoolficld. John 128 Schulz, Marvin L. 129 Schuize, Miler 212, 213 Schulze, Miles 129, 456 .Schurig. Fred 106,393 Scoggin, Sandra 106 .Scoggins, George H. 61 Sconyers, H. Jeanette 107 - coit Charles 469 .Scott, Harry 158 Scott, Kenneth E. 129 Scott, Troy 107 Scribner, J. W. Jr. 129 Scroggs, Jack 395 Seagoe, Wheatley 399 Seal. Charles 107, 288 Seale. Sarita 84 Seals, David 158 Sears, Franklin D. 107 .Sears. Walter E. 442 Seay, Henry 129 Sedberry. Thomas F. 158 Seigler. Claude Irby 129 Self, Floyd 158 Self, Kennety 158 Sellers. Macky 393 Senter, Charles Ross Jr. 76 Serafino. Mary Jean 76, 317, 421. 433, 460 466, 471 Serur, Jimmv W. 61 Seth. Sally _ 76 Sewell, Caroline 159 Sewell, .Mickey 129, 281, 401, 345 Sexton, Harold 340 Sexton, J. Marvin 129 Shackelford, Janelle 107, 416, 421, 429, 472 Shadden, Don 385 Shaffer, Jenna 444 Shamburger, Douglas 129, 391 Shands, Jane 159 Shank. James S. 61, 395, 347 Shannon, Jean 129 Shaper, James R. 129 Shasteen, Eugene 107 Shauberger. Patricia 129. 445 Shaw. Dennis 304, 314, 351, 387, 474 Shaw, Elizabeth 159, 451 Shaw. Hazel 129 Shaw. Hugh 76 Shaw, Janet 159 Shaw, Jerrell 159, 304 Shaw, John 90, 411 Shaw. Mary Ann 129 Shaw, Pat 76, 433, 460 Shaw, Winifred 129 Shawver, Jane 107, 377, 433, 472 Shea, Donald 47 Sheets. Durland 159 Sheets. John 129 Shelby. Peggy Ann 159, 241 Shelt.m, J. Wendell 76 Shelton, Nan 107 Shepard. Charles 304, 305 Shepherd. Billy 76 Shepherd. Carolyn 47. 290. 455. 468 472. 473. 476 Shepherd. Louise • 129. 470 Shepherd. Paul 129 Sherburn. Jim 304 SherriU. Carolyn 129, 446 Shetter, Jacqueline 159 Shields, Lois 159 Shiflet, Joan 129, 205, 242, 381 Shirley. Jannett 129 Shoemaker, Nancy 129 Shook, William 107 Short, Ann 107, 377, 437, 472 Short, Joyce 107, 438 Shortwell, Garva Lou 107 Shuford, E. E. 414 Shugart, Pete 107, 432 Shumate, Joy 129 Shupe, Andrew 432 Sickles, June 159, 445 Sides, Nancy Jane 159 Shiflet, Joan 410 .Sigler, Bob 393 Sigler, Jimmie 61, 397 Sillyman, Thomas M. 61 Sikes. Joel 462 Sikkelee. Leland 399 Simmons. Ben 397 Simmons. Betty 76 Simmons. Bruce 304, 388 Simmons. Jerry 388. 397 Simmons. John Wesley 129. 401 Simmons, Kay 107, 441 .Simmons, Lamar 61, 387 Simons, Carolyn 129, 438 Simons. Janice 159, 438 Simpkins, Bobby 61, 352, 391 Simpson, Dean 395 .Sims. James Lee 159 ■ ims. Janyce 159 Sims, John R. 441 Sims. Shirley Gee 61 Sink. Blanche 159 Singleton. Addulie 129 .Singleton. Janie 129 Sisk. Carolyn 106, 412, 437 Skipper, George A. 107, 304, 310, 351, 387 Skipper, Wendell 159 Slack, Johnny 387, 474 Slater, Philip 129, 304, 424 Slaton. Patricia 107, 412, 436 Slaughter, Sara 107, 445 Sligar. Richard 90. 411, 466 Sloan, Bill 107, 293 Sloan, Jerry 159 Smallwood, J. B. 402 Smith. Barry J. 47 Smith. Becky 204, 366, 373, 421, 423, 451 Smith, Bill 107, 278, 403, 419 Smith. Carol Ann 159 Smith, Clara Sue 159 Smith, Clarice 129, 189, 243, 377, 405, 437 476 Smith. Don 76, 304, 309, 386, 419, 454, 474 .Smith. Elsie 76, 421 Smith, Fred 393 Smith, George I. 107 Smith, Harold 129 Smith, Jackie 159 Smith, Jackie 129 Smith, Jacciueline 107, 439, 446 Smith, James H. Jr. 61, 407, 473 Smith, Jan 159 Smith, Jerry 393 Smith, Joe _ 385 Smith, John D 107, 407, 430, 476 Smith, Joy 159 Smith, Kathy 129 Smith, Larry Douglas 107 Smith, Marguerite 107, 433, 459, 466, 472 Smith, Marian Lee 107 Smith, Marion 159 Smith, Majorie W. 159 Smith. .Mickey 373, 425, 446, 461, 472 Smith. Mildred Jean 61 Smith. Norma 107, 467, 473 Smith, Norman K. 47 Smith, Rebecca 76, 417 Smith, Rebecca 76, 417 Smith. Robert Frank - 107 Smith. Robyn 129, 464 Smith, Ronell 159 Smith, Ronnie 407 Smith, Sidney Sue 107, 405, 450 Smith, Shirley 159, 437 Smith, Sue _ 288 Smith, Timi C. 129, 304. 309, 371, 397 Smotherman, Ada Pearle 76, 409, 454, 459 Snead, John 108, 304, 309, 474 Sneed, Edgar Pauling 47 Snodgrass. Linda 159 Snvder. James G. 108, 440, 458 Snyder. Mac 391 Soils. Leopoldo Jr. 108 Solomim. Jimmy 108, 395 Sorrenson, Don 108 Sorrells, Bettye 108, 438, 446 South, Mitzie 159 Southworth, Cerelle 159 Spangler, Roy 393 Sparkman, Nancy 159 Sparks, Carol Jean 129 Spears, Mary Ella 108, 247, 433 Speegle, Philip 159 Speegle, Shirley 129 Special, Buena M. 90 Speir, Kay 112, 481 Spell, Martha Ogburn 410 Spell, Thomas M. Jr. 76 Spence. Barbara 159 Spenee, Don 129 Spiers. Neville 386 Spikes. .Marjorie 76, 433 Spindle. Jane 129 Spoonemore. Bettie 159 Springer. Mary Frank 76, 375, 421 -Springer, Thomas 108 Springfield, Ray 108 Sprouse, Harlow 395 Spruill, Billy 159 Spurlock, Kay 129, 373, 464 Staggs, Bobby 108, 385 Stalcup, Phil 159 Stamps, Bob 159 Stamps. June 108 V)2, i;:3:Jl !; :mm-lS Standifer, Charley Williams -84, 412, 436, 458 Standifer, James 1 Stanwood. Jacquelyn 108, 437, 471 Stapleton. Betty JZ Stapleton. Douglas XT-Ton ' TZ ' i i Stapp. Theressa 108. 438, 466, 471 Stark. Robert 1 ' " - f Stark, Robert Clayton V ;;; ' T-:T i Q Starks, Phyllis 130, 373, 455, 464, 468 Starks, Wilma ' f: V-,t Starr, Anita 130, 375 Starr, Jimmie G. 108, 430 Starr. Sara ---160 Staton. Bob 108, 403 Stavlo. Sally 10° Stearns, Bob Steele, John {° Steele, Johnnie Frances |0U Steen, Linda Lee {■,(, ijc, Stepan, Nancy 130, 79 Stephens. Jane Anne oU Mi Stephens, Mary Lynn ' - - rnl, - !I Stephens. Peggy 130,212,213,456 Stephens, Wayne O. o Stephenson, Charles -Ji Stephenson, Lane V " oo, S BS i-:::::::--::--:-: l:::n:;Sr!fo:-::::::::::::::io8:m462 Stevens, John 4Ud Stevenson, Patsy Stevenson. Virgie Mae :|o " Stewart. Charles ToR ToI 309 Stewart. Doug 108, 304, 3Uy Stewart, Jack „ Stewart, James Stewart. Jay 77 ' 4447475 Stewart, Joyce ((,,»■ • , Stewart, Mrs. Gay -° Stewart, Sandra 77 " 403 Stewart, Tommy ' {• „ Stewart, Zane - °t. Slice, Donald Ray J " Stiles. Charlcte 77:4597472 Stiles. Judy " ' ,,„ Stiles. Marcia Tt ' orI " dOl Stockard. J. Alfred 47, 281 401 Stone. Elwyn 160- 467 Stone, Roy A. " ' Stone, Wayne - q Stonecipher. Ray . ,_ Stoner. Melvin „ Stont. Bobby Joyce ■ Story. Buddy - q Story, H. D. II Tfin 470 Story Nancy 160 ' fgO Stoughton. Carol Tan ' 77 d ' l Stovall, Donna --Tai JTi ' 431 436 Stovall. Shirley Sue 108. 377, 431, 436 Stowe, Cyrena gp Stracener, Dolores q Strain, Benson Strain, Sandra q Strange, Doris ,,„ Strange, Margaret Strange. Thomas " iTn ' dflH Streetman. Dwayne 130- 4U3 Streetman, Hope 88. 409 Strickland, Joe Lee j™ S:n :?i:: ' " -:io8:-ii2.-244:m-4i9 Strong. LaVerne 108- 433 Stroope, Dianne ITZ ' Jidtf E :::::77, " 4Y7, " 44o Stroud, Ugaen c. Stroud. Warren D. Tfin ' 467 Stroup. Beverly 160- 467 SrZldr:y-::::::::::6i: i2i:-43o: 446 Stubblefield, Jerry 458 Stubblefield, Travis Elton ran ' dYii R Siubbs, Wanda Vonceil 130. 433, 458 Stuckey, Bill ,„ Stuckey. Marion 1 ° Suarez, Robert ' 77 " 4fi9 Sudderlh. Jack -TJ- 462 --,■■-..;-.:,. Hugh 130, 38 :;;;:!;....,„ n. g 436 unmiers. Dorothy 161 Summerville. Dwain 130 ■Sutherlin, Carl Sue 61, 469 ■Swafford. Ralph ' o ' lll .Swagerty. Jean 22, 525 Swaim. Donald A. 90 Swann, David °1 Swanzy, Mrs. W. M. 77 Swearenger. Peggy 16j .Sweeney. Sue 1 " ' Sweet. Shirley 130, 381 Swenson. Joe 385 Swmdall. Billie Sue 77, 393, 433, 459 Sybert. Jim 432 Sykes, Lewis Peter lOo Syptak, Billie Jean 130. 377. 470 T Taber. Joy .._ 130.433.464 Tabor. James 0. 130, 39,5, 462 Tabor John 395 Tadlock. Tomara 84, 383, 439, 458 Taliaferro, . lice 161 Talley. Gwen _ 47, 377 Talley. Myrna Jean 108, 439 T:inalski. Arlene Rose 161, 476 Tarven. Charles 397 Tarver. David R. 161 Tarver, Don 108 Tarvin. Charles 130 Tate. Harold 108. 441 Tate, Jimmy 108, 401 Tate, Sally 130,418 Tatum, Mary C. 130, 433, 464 Tavlor. Betty Jean 161 Taylor. Bobby 108 Taylor. Charles 108 Taylor. Christine 108, 378, 444 Tavlor. Gennyce 161, 437, 469 Taylor. Harold 161 Taylor. Jim 389 Tavlor. Joann 377, 476 Tavlor, Judy 47, 373, 429 Tavlor. Jun 375. 416. 443 Tavlor. Kay 161 Taylor. Kenneth M. 61 Taylor. Linda 472 Taylor. Loyn 433 Taylor. Olyve Nell 47, 443, 476 Taylor. Patricia A. 77, 458 Taylor. Sue Frank 161, 469 Taylor. Vess 61 Teague, Perry 130 Tetgue, Troy 161 Teal. Harold 304. 311. 387, 437. 459 Teich. Carolyn 130 Terrell. George W. 61, 304, 305, 387, 474 Terrell. Tom 161 Terry, Dale 161 Terry. James 130 Terrv. Julia 130 Terry. Sylvia 108, 373. 376. 412. 436 Teter. Jane 161 Tetsch. Elizabeth 108 Theodore. Nicky 61. 442 Thomas. Billy Dean 389 Thomas. E. Don 385, 461 Thomas. Honey 108 Thomas. James 161 Thomas. Jane ' ' " hnmas. Maralyn Ihomas. Marlene 408. 444 Thomas. Terry 161 Thomasson. George 161 Thompson. Ann 161 Thompson. B. M. 432 rhomii nn. Barbara 161 •rh..mps,m. Bob 109, 426, 435 Thompson. Bobbv Jean 109 Thompson. Cecil 452 Thompson. Charles E. 61 Thompson. Corine 161 Thompson. Edward 109 Thompson. Harold 161 Thompson. Henry 161 Thompson. Jean 88 Thompson. Mary Lynn 161. 470 Thompson Nancy 130, 418. 422 Thompson. Ramona 161- 445 Thompson. Robert B. 61. 441 Thompson. Terry 61. 389 Thompson. Terry 61. 389 Thompson. William Cox 130 Thomson. Rod 161 Thorell. Juanelle 62. 446. 461 Thornberry. Cynthia 130 Thornton. John 130, 401 Thornton, Rebecca 130 Thornton. Wanda 90, 410 Thorson, .Steve 10 Thrasher. Kenneth 161 Threalt. Judith 161 Thresher, Donald 383 Thurmond. T. J. 16} Ti.lwell. Robert 161 Tidwell. Troy Jr. 161 Tierce. Elaine 161 Tietz. Beverly -.V -iri Tiller. Barney Jr. 130, 457 Tiller. Patricia -,„7r-i2; Tillerv. Lillian 109, 437 Tinch. A. C. 38o Tir.dall. Mary 109 Tinkle. Shirley Ann 109 Tipping. Harold W. 109 Tittle. Donald A. 109 Todd. Jeanette __ 109 Todd. L. C. 161 Tolb3rt. Sidney V viS. Tomlinson. Louise 77, 381. 404 Tomlinson. Montier V. 161 Tompkins. Jimmy V o ' l o Tompkins. Keith W 368 432 Toney. Ben -438. 468 Torgerson. Burnett - ' ' Townsend. Bill -. - o Townsend. Tressa 90, 421 Travers. Madelvn Cecile .vi , Travis. Alfred -_--47, 401 Trice. Peggy .. 4 , 373, 459 Trietsch. Horace J 109, 440 Trietsch, Shirley Ann 131. 43 Trietsch. Thomas Ray Vo-iXo Trige. Tom 62,393 Trinkner. Charles L. -„-„-:;rTo ' o ' i i Triplett. Beth 109.416.438.446 Tripp. Jane 1° Trilica. Tommy °t Troeser. Betty ' Jo 109. 205. 367, 377. 404 416. 413. 4 1 Troe er. John 162 Truitt. Margaret °i Tucker. Gloria Jean j " Tucker. Ira Lea V i Al Tucker. Mary 162- 436 Tucker. Rayburn °i Tugale. Greylan -,Y- " ' i?T Tult Mickey f- « Tulloch. Isabel 131, 381 Turk. Jerry D. 131 Turkett. Arlie _ ---401 Turman. Robert J. ' ' 388 Turner. Anita 1° Turner. George TiV ' 9ftl Turner. John H - 281 Turner. Linda ° Turner. Louise 13 Turner. Peggy ' iVfw Turner. Ralph 131, 384 Turner. Shirley Ross }0y T ' Utle. Jimmy 1° Tyler. Jan 162 :s £ i:7::7777::= no.i U Umphress. Emajean 162 Cmphress. Maxine Fay __77. 416. 418. 426. 43o Umphress. Sheridan A. 131 Underwood. Peggy 162 Underwood. Wetonna 162 Unruh. Shelby Sue 77. 379. 405. 421. 443 451. 472 Updika. Joanne 131 Uricsras. Caroline 131. 428, 464 Usi-y. Charles E. 131 V an Arsdall. Nora Sue 131 Van Buren. Cecille 162 Van Cleave. Kay 162 Vaden. Walter 397 Vanderslice. John 131. 388 auderslice. Mary Ruth 162 Vanderslice. Morris S. Jr. 162 Vanderworth. Luella 431 Vanek. Daniel 162 ann. Bettv 162 493 Vardetnan, Betsy 162 Vasek, Frances 162 Vaughn, Evelyn 47, 428 Vaughan, Melvin 162 Vaughan, Annette 162 Vaughn. Elizabeth M. 109 Veil, George 314, 474 Venable, Van 109 Vernon, Ronnie 131, 407, 476 Vicken-, Gayle 109, 373 Vickrey, Donny M. 109, 188 Veik, Roy E. Jr. 131 Vincent. Robert Donald 162, 385 Vinson, Kenneth 304 Vinson, Monte 163 Vinson, Priscilla 131, 418 Vivian, Ann 109, 377, 472 Voltin. Rosemary 381. 4.37 w Wadell. Lola Jane 163. 437, 470 Wade. Beverly Lee 77 Wade, Martha Ann 109, 375, 433 Wages, Jack D. 109, 304, 310, 388, 474 Wagg, Royce 109, 388 Wagner, Johnny 109, 403 Wagnon, Bobby 109, 385 Wagnon, J. A. 163 Wagoner, Ann 131 Wainscott, Melva 163, 469 Wait. Allen 399 Wakefield, Bob 163 Wakeley, Billy 163 Walden, Valta 110 Waldie, Walter III 110 Waldo, Bruce 77 Waldron, Jean 110 Waldrop, Don 47 Waldrop, Elaine 131, 464 Walk, Donald Maurice 62 Walker, Betty Ann 110, 413 Walker. Bobby 163 Walker. Doris 163 Walker, Jeanice 47, 377, 404, 431, 472 Walker, Joe 163 Walker, Joseph D. 110 Walker. Levi 110 Walker. Marilyn 163 Walker, Ross 110, 371, 399 Walker, Ruth 131, 373, 433, 459, 470 Walker, Stuart Allen 110 Walker, Udene 131 Wall, Susan 131, 379, 460 Wallace, Dina Lee 131 Wallace, Etheln 47, 293, 415 Wallace, Mary Layne 163, 447 Wallis, Nancy 470 Walterscheid, Emmett 379, 463 Walton, Janice Camille 48, 377, 415 Wander, Kay 163, 451, 469 Wapperman, Dick 411 Ward, Jan 163 Ward, Madeline 163 Ward. Mary B. 163 Ward. Yvonne 90 Warenskjold. Otto McKee 131 Wardlaw. Ann 163 Warren. Charles 131 Warren. Dwain 62, 403 Warren. Frances Deen 163 Warren. Fred 163 Warren. Garland 304, 314, 388 Warren. Jimmy L. 163 Warren. Joe 163 Warren, Lewis D. 163 Warren, Nancy Lynn 77 Walkins, Jerry R. 77 Watkins, Benny H. 163, 467 Watkins, David H. 131, 411 Watkins, Jerry R. 77 Watkins, John 110 Watkins, Linda 22, 467 Watkins. Tommy 110 Watson, Darlene 163 Watson, Don 440 Watson, Forrest 110 Watson, James E. Jr. 163 Watson. Jan 131 Watson, Jeanne 62,458 Watson, Tommy , 337 Weatherby, Doyle 463 Weatherford, Barbara Helen 131 Weathers, Nancy 101, 437 Weaver, Adrienne 383 Weaver, Bobbie 163 Weaver, Jeanne 110, 245, 375 Weaver. Jimmy 131, 336, 474 Weaver. John 131 Weaver. Lynn 110, 395 Weaver. Sue 163 Webb. J. Edgar 48. 455 Webb, Joy 163 Webb, Margaret Alice 110 Webb, .Martha 77, 369, 379 Webb, Mary 110, 425 Webb, Randel 131 Webb, Susan 163 Weber, Ken 110, 393 Webster. Wally 77, 281, 379 Weeks. Carol 77,281,379 Weeks, Mary 85, 412, 436, 469, 471 Weetks. .Mary 421 Wehba. Betty Jean 110 Weigle. Charlyn 77, 433 Weinerl. Joella 78, 433, 460 Weiss. Donna 404 Weisser. Frances 131 Welch. Charles 62, 371, 388, 389, 442 Welletl, Beverly 375 Wells, Homer 385 Wells, Jackie 110, 381 Wells. Katherine (Kay) 131, 413 Wells, Robert 131 Wenkslern, Kay 163 Werner. Carol Ann 163 West, Betty 48, 419 West, Bowlus 279, 430 West, Don 163 West, Jesse M. 110, 399 West. Mary Beth 163 Westdyke. Pat 131, 381 Weslerman, Clude 110 Westenhovar. Glenn J. 62 Wentworthm, Margaret 22 Weymouth. Ed 110, 447. 291, 447 Whalen. P. Larry 48, 419 Whaley. Betty Jean 62. 368. 373. 416, 421 425 Wheat. Sue 163 Wheatley. Seagal 212 Whealon. Mary Ellen 431 Wheeler. Jack _ 163 Wheeler. Lee 163 Wheeler. Rita Jane HO Whetzle. Dick 339, 340, 389 Whipp. Charles 62, 407 Whipple. Buzzy 164 Whipple. Jeaninne 431 Whitby. Jean 131, 373, 464 White. Bob 385 White. Bonnie 164, 444 White. Carolyn 131 White. Catherine R. 110 White. Deanna 164 White. Marv 131 White. Oleii 131 White. Patricia Sue 164 hite, Terry 389 White. Tommy 389 Whiteley. Conrad 110 Whitman, Thomas L. 131 Whitmire, Sue 446 Whiting, Sarah 164 Whitley, Barbara 110 Whitley, Barbara 110 Whitley, C. D. Jr. (Conrad) 110, 460 Whitmire. Sue Ann 110, 460 Whitsitt, Dewayne 132. 393 Whitten. Anne 48. 373, 429 Whitten. Bob Whilten. E. I 132 Whitten. John 110 Whitten. Jon Ray 132, 465 Whittenton. Sandra 132, 383 Whittle, Jessie 110 Wilcox, Charles 110, 344 Wilcoxson. Eunice 36 Wilder. Vada Beth 164 Wilding. Dick 304 Wiley. Eva Kathryn 164 Wilkerson, Charlotte 164 Wilkerson, Patli 110. 373, 436 Wilkins, Jim 62, 368, 401, 441, 442 Wilkins, Joyce 164 Wilkinson, Ernie 164 Wilkinson, Max 62, 340, 474 Wilkinson, Raymond R. 164 Wilks. Marcielle 110 Williame. Adelaide 78, 433 Williams, Bernie 164 Williams. Carol 132, 383 Williams. Clydia Sue 164 Williams. Dorn L. 110, 408, 444 Williams, Emmitt 110 Williams, George W. 62, 391 Williams. Glyn 132 Williams. Harold 455 Williams. Jim 110, 401 Williams, Joe 387 Williams. Karen 110 Williams, L. Carolyn 110, 469 Williams, Nelda 48, 419 Williams, Roy 164 Williams, Sally 111, 410 Williamson, Edward H. 132 Williamson. James Frank 62 Williamson. Mildred 164, 456 Willingham. Charles A. 48, 385 Willingham, Shirley 78, 379 Willis. Carol 164 Willis. Gary 164 Willis. Kenneth 110, 385 Willis, Louis Bruce 62 Willis, Patricia 111, 377, 437, 472 Willis. Rebecca Marie 164 Wills. Hubert 397 Wills. Kau 111 Wills. Raymond 111, 304, 391, 476 Wilmsen. Virginia 383 Wilson. Ann 164 Wilson. Billy 301 Wilson. Bobby E. 30] Wilson. Beverly Ann 62, 442, 446, 472 Wilson. Don E. 132, 401, 431 Wilson. Edward 132 Wilson, Evelyn 132 Wilson, Frank HI Wilson, Glenda 111 Wilson. Hoyt 395 Wilson. Jack 164 Wilson, Janice 111, 433, 457, 461 Wilson. James 164, 304, 457 Wilson, James E. 164 Wilson. Jimmy 311 Wilson. Lawrence 164 Wilson. Leroy B. 111 Wilson. Loretta 164 Wilson. Maralynne - 164 Wilson. Marilyn Kay : 132. 436, 470 Wilson, Nancy 164 Wilson. Mildred 48, 419 Wilson, Samantha Anne 164 Wilson. Robert E. 48, 401 Wilson. Roger 62, 371, 387 Wilson. Sue 165 Wiman. Peggy 165 Wimberly. Robert 132 Wimberly. Robert 165 Winborn, Ed 165 Winchester. Bobby 111 Windmiller. Betty 90 Wine. Robert 456 Winegar. Lois Laverne 165 Winford. Thomas 48 Winfrey. Ernest 304, 311, 474 Winger. Val 132, 399 Wingo. Dale 165 Winn. Jack 463 Winslow. Ann 165 Winters, Doyle 399 Winters, Wayne 111, 399 Winton, Juanita 62, 425, 438, 446 Wirth. Charles 441, 462 Wiskow. Barbara 461 Witham, Debbie 475 Witt. Patsy Sue 165 Wolfe. James 399 Wolff. Robert V. 165 Womack. W. R. (Dub) 404 Wood. Betsy 446 Wood. Bobbie Ellen 460 Wood. Charles L. 90 Woodard. Delores 78, 433, 459, 471 Wood. Gerald 165 Wood. Jerry 165, 401 Wood. Jerry Raynor 111 Wood. Lee 336 Wood. Margaret Elizabeth 132. 379 Wood, Nail 379 Wood, Peggy 165, 441 Wood. Sue 165 Wood, William A 111, 441, 463 Wood, William Gaston 111 Woodruff. Doris 111, 377, 455, 468 494 Woodruff, Stan 22, 391 Woodruff, William S. 90 Woodrum, Mary Sue 383 Woods, Carolyn Dugan 84, 412 Woods, Nancy 132, 476 Woods, Roy 391, 406 Woodward, Lewis 111 Woody, Mary 111, 433, 461 Woolard, John 407 Woolsey, Douglas Rogers 132 Woolen, Betty Rugh 48, 436 Worthington, Audrey HI Wright, Beverly Ann 165 Wright, Bill 347 Wright, Clayton 466. Wright, Jimmy Don 165 Wright, J. N. 304, 312, 387 Wright, Jiramie Nell 132 Wright, Jo Ann 78, 380, 469 Wright. Kyle D. 111 Wright. Linda 132, 379 Wright, Phyllis 165 Wright, Richard 165 Wright, Rohert W. 78,465 Wright, Sally 418 Wright, Weldon 304, 311, 351, 387, 474 Wupperman, Dick 90, 457, 461, 464 Wyler. Joe C 62, 407 Wyly, Charles A. HI Wynn, Pat HI Wynn, Sam G. Jr. IH Y Yalch, Peggy 165, 436 Yancy, Bette Carolyn 165 Yancey, Claudette 78, 458 Yandell, Sandra 165 Yarborough, Diane HI, 379 Yarbrough, June 165 Yates, Roger HI Y ' earout, Joyce 165 Young, Beverly Sue 165 Young, Dar el Ray 165 Young. Doyce HI Young, Gerald 165 Young, Harold 399 Young. Jack C. 432 Young, James M. 78, 421, 4.58 Young, Jerry HI. -304, 312, 474 Young. Jim R. 165 Young. Joan 132. 445 Young, Larry 62 Young, La Verne 165 Young, Robert 395 Young. Sonny 399 Young, Virginia 165 Youngblood, Jesse 165 Youngblood, Ruth Ann 165 Youree, James H. 132 Yuill. .abeth 132. 445 z Zamora. Manuel 407 Zapalac. Edwin E. HI. 442. 4 2, 466 Zeck. Annette -383 Zorn-. Teddie J . 165 495 u. V» „,«». « ' " " - 4

Suggestions in the University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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