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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 504

 

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



Page 6, 1959 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1959 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1959 volume:

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Q x A- ., , . ., iq. 41- y, W V A," ' Z f , E' 2 f 2 Q -bil M, L. , - . rj PNN' A, .X ii' V, 2 , "'+ f' X f -R111 i X. , 4 W 353, V 1 5 ax 175- x1' w'K'P',, " 44 Aw WW 8 , 6 KS ,P . bf 2 xl x f Lak, . ' v, " Y ,,, 5'5" A W . 5 1 sim ,N I 1, r, .2 ' .gg M .,, T TEXA r 'U A 1' .E 'S , 3. Sfffi' 'Q ' , X' 'vi v in " N Q, 2 ' 4 Whiz aw, N ' .af H . 57 - , 4,-, My W . X ,, B ' , x, A V ,'fgg..1 .g,,: . gm., ,, fig ig , ig '- J' ' Aff . i fig ,f?f'fa, A t 1, .1 , , , . . . J '-- , '5 ,J 'A'--iff 8' ff' K Vi Q'-1 fu ' z - W , ,fag . ' Q v ' f:ief.5"" i1 9 K 'f W .SP 1 , ,QVY f L, 'if 4 f NINE y-NNDRED A TEEN Ng 1 Non Story . , . Mike Flunclgcm fwie.. Pu., F mf- , , Wei-E. - f ,.. 'XX CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION . . . 12 ACTIVITIES . . . 20 E General . . . 22 Honors . . . 63 United Students of North Texas . . . 75 Publications . . . 83 Beauties . . . 95 Fine Arts.. .113 SPORTS . . . 138 Football . . . 'I45 Basketball . . . T61 Track . . .171 Golf . . . T79 Tennis . . . T85 Intramurals . . . T89 Women's Recreational Association . . . T95 x 7 ' Ni . ' ' f X-Weir .X ' N - SW! 3 ' 2, 4 Q A I. 'Wx ' 4 I 1 .. H. " 3 fs, Qf,,,,fNM , ,. 5. , as sf W - I ,gf so Y v Q2 f.,: V 2 f, Q K . I 7 ff ,"' 'f 'C 5 , ' , .e ,, ,fly I .sv Q ,rw '1 Iv :N I QTY wb 2 5' ,., ,M ,du J PI Ib wg 'W' 3 lx! 'SKI ,ul ORGANIZATIONS . Greeks . . . 357 Clubs . . . 393 Air Force ROTC . . . 471 481 INDEX . . . CLASSES . . . 200 Graduate School . . . 203 College of Arts and Sciences . . . 209 School of Business Administration . . . 237 School of Education . . . 251 School of Home Economics . . . 269 School of Music . . . 273 Junior Class . . . 279 Sophomore Class . . . 299 Freshman Class . . . 321 C 1' -1 'tim 1'-' 5-ig.. J. , i , " ,r lm Sf" "? 4 . 'M is . 9' as tkisgw , 12' A ,Ki ,s, 'Q A we was E ig. . ,B 5 + ima --, .K X v ,x . .4444-p,"" 3 ..4f Q - ff--vi " 2 L , 'Ie ,M .. 1 .J-' 1 -' mam 5 " V ng ,, W' 'W uwdf ff A fcp.5,,x,m fm L..,,,f,. ,M Mm Wwwgwiwyg W Mwmmmymmdt A " ami L41 Fw V W if 1 - aff-' 5'sW25'.13'f4'iE3'L2flu ' , if , .'-if A 'f -JL :ilk ,iii F12 532 W V W QV? 3335? wwwhmma Lwggw 1MW?g W ",,pw'w+-,fu q P 51 F A EI 'A M 4 'qi' :- ig ,A Tfigff 411+ W, L wi 1, +5 Mmewm, WN ,,W MMM .,,"" ' .- 5 YL '5' W ',+1 4 I' J' fwgtg , ggi W 65' J ww JM MM' Msafacfr 4,x:'5,akfQ3ih'Zzi' 7fW?W F f 1 A I North Texas In Transition North Texas' campus is being streamlined. This year it didn't look streamlined. This year it was in transition. For several years to come it will be in a state of transforma- tion. But this year was perhaps its biggest year of con- struction. Collegians saw it in progress . . . and heard it . . . and felt it . . . and loved it. The inconvenience of blocked-off walkways, the incessant monotone of noise droning above the sound of the prof's voice, the clutter of machinery and debris-and the knowledge that our college is expanding. These things were all a part of North Texas, 1959-North Texas in transition. In mid-September the fall semester opened with the largest enrollment North Texas has ever known. This meant a shortage of classroom space, living quarters, and parking lots. To accommodate the increased number of students, forty instructors were added to the teaching staff. New parking lots were completed, and construction was begun on others. Plans for more and bigger and more modern classroom buildings became the beginnings of reality and were no longer just plans. Coveralled workmen, piles of lumber and bricks, and an occasional sound of blast- ing became a part of the every-day college routine. Everywhere there was activity and manifestation of growth, with rest coming only in the quiet of the night. By mid-term much of the campus had become virtually unrecognizable. Some buildings, once familiar landmarks, were no longer standing. Others had sprung up to replace them, and still others were as yet only gaping holes in the ground. A few of the old buildings had been mod- ernized and boasted additional space. New "hamburger- and-malteds" spots opened up, and in off-campus areas apartment houses appeared to acco-mmodate young mar- ried students and college men who found the dormitories filled. The changes didn't come slowly and imperceptibly. They were rapid and were apparent every day. Recording these elements of change has been the goal of the 1959 Yuccaf-to retain in its pages North Texas in transition. - Q ,-,- 362. 5, W 8 I I 'l'EmH F555 . L. IEEE IEE 1 li i I 2 W U ,F I 1 i it Y ll I .4,Qq....,,!Ri .Ax , - A M -Q Q .D Q T ,Q it Q? an , Y vs, wqffswmix, V: 4-C . W - ,. sw it - ,-M 3. ,. f'5.:,,5xf1,,,wm,,,,1,,g N M , 7 ,, 5 I w Fw M., , v M A , . ,ini . ,,, , s xx,,Z Awww .-' f rwowr' ..,., f x ,t t - W5 - 0 f-:Mfw..s,, ,, - - , -M , 2,136 . .. -" A COMMON SCENE on campus this year, scaffolds such as the one above signify the giant expansion at NT. A CONSTRUCTION WORKER appears to be "taking five," but in reality, he is operating a mechanical elevator. VIEWED FROM THE INSIDE, A CLASSROOM BUILDING UNDER CONSTRUCTION SEEMS TO BE NOTHING BUT A MAZE OF PIPES, WIRES, AND WOOD 'K OPENED TI-IE FIRST PART OF NOVEMBER, THE COLLEGE HOSPITAL wAs THE FIRST OF THE NEW BUILDINGS T01 BE COMPLETED DURING THE YEAR. Campus Becomes Scene Of Building Construction Last year, North Texas began a multi-million dollar building program to include new residence halls, classroom buildings, parking lots, and a new hospital. This year, the building got underway full-swing, and the campus became an ever-changing scene filled with cranes, scaffolds, bulldozers, and bricks. The first new building to be completed during the school year was the college hospital, a 3400,000 structure opened during the latter Part of Novem- ber. The old college hospital was then razed to make room for a new business administration classroom building. A new wing was added to the library building, and a new industrial arts building rose on the cam- pus. A classroom building for the Physics and Mathematics Departments replaced the old post office building. By 1968 the present construction program is expected to be completed, and North Texas will have a true "new look." BULLDOZERS . . . NOISE . . . DUST . . . if all goes into me transformation and face-lifting NT is now undergoing. FRAME STRUCTURES ALONG AVENUE A ARE RAZED TO MAKE ROOM FOR A MODERN CLASSROOM BUILDING FOR THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS. SCIENCE HALL, home of the Physics and Mothe-matics Departments, will be replaced by on new modern edifice. 5 1 Old Buildings Give Way To Modern Structures At first glance, it might seem that the North Texas campus is being destroyed. Actually, the buildings being razed are making room for more new edifices. The old hospital and a frame storage house were torn down to make way for a new Business Administration classroom building. Two frame buildings along Avenue A were razed to allow space for a new home economics building. And Matthews Manor, past home of college presidents, gave way to the new indus- trial arts building. - ' Science Hall, which has provided space for the Physics and Mathematics Departments for many years, will come down after the new structure is completed. Other buildings have come down to make way for one new parking lot opened in February and three more under construction for student use. ,ff .N "ru ,NN .Wm ,Nm MDN.. '- -. ,X 3 . 25 .15 3 lim .K , 'H A . 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DEBRIS IS CLEARED FROM THE SITE OF THE OLD HOSPITAL WHERE A NEW STRUCTURE WILL BE BUILT FOR THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. 1. 5l"7" CII: 4 -B. b ' 'Q f v ,.,,,.4.,,3,, by f 'f 4 W L1 f 7 ? eff , ,?ff"f I f ' wh , f . INDUSTRIAL ARTS classes will be housed in the new building on Avenue B and Hickory Street. ' -7 . - S Q f ' . -4- f f?-rf' .- - I-54 ysgzyf ,Q -.I .VI - f - if f iigxffa, L' 4H'7fE2'?eZ,"i, 1 :"9:.Z,.f . ' EZQVJ 77 Eagwh 5 in M .1 , . f his 3' ,Y 'U ' A , ,f 4, ! fo 'J ,W I' ig 7 1, 2 W W W 5' "' 'zz' iff 9? r 1 , ,,lf"'s',1Zz,.7f2-1 :Mn f , at ,Q L' 211 - W e Z!!! QS' f'.Z5-'-K-535555. 'IL " . f ,' M 1 f "' I I I I 1 Hdlllllll tram K .,,.s- 'lf .1 ll 'K Y ffm?-of ,T lqikl The wisdom of understanding . . . the security of education . . . the pleasure ' in leisure. . . cmd The responsibility for o college 1 ,-mn M, 'M Y 4' N ,M ' X ff. ' 11-mX,:,11?," 'Q 4 .f 4 1 - . x- ' ' 1. N4A5me,Th. '-- 1 . V' A V k'l - .. ' V' '56 1+ .. 4.-., Q. SK ' ,. ..f"' 'if W : 1 ' Mk. 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W -wmvfidifif I t, W? 5 1 59 5 , jj ,, , aj' f 5 fr , , .2 fr af ff , . 3' A J Y Xfvfvf ww, f -, . ,Q G - L ' , .x-',2.fX'-44,14 'G f f - f ff , j .: Q qgg . 'T' ,, f - , -:Gilt X -V Q 'v:,,1t4'?' :M l H L9 L.. , fi . . .gtgiksa BOARD OF REGENTS and college administrators are: STANDING: Dr. A. M. Sampleyp S. A. Kerr, Vice-Chairman: Dr. J. C. Matthews: Roberi Caldwell, Secretary: Dr. Wayne Adams: Ben H. Wooten, Chairman. SEATED: Robert Lee Bobbitty Jack Ciscop Carl Rounfreep Ralph Ellioif. Board Regents Determines Policies Nine men compose the Board of Regents who determine the policies of North Texas State College in accordance with the laws of the state of Texas. In 1948 the Texas Legislature established a board as the governing body when the institution was reorganized. The State Board of Education assumed the responsibility of the school in 1901 when it became state supported. In 1911 the Legis- lature provided for a board of five which was later increased to nine members. The board makes the official appointments of faculty members and approves the building program. They also aid the administration in making decisions for the college. This board has a more esthetic duty, too, in that it serves as the custodian for the students attending the college and guides the expansion program of the college. Two new members were appointed to the Board of Regents for North Texas State College in 1957. Those appointed were Robert Lee Bobbitt and Ralph Elliott. S. A. Kerr was renamed to the board for the next term. ' Those presently serving on the board are: S. A. Kerr Jr., vice-chairmang Ben H. Wooten, chairmang Robert Caldwell, secretaryg Dr. j. C. Matthewsg Dr. A. M. Sampleyg Robert Lee Bobbittg Jack Siscog Wayne Adamsg Carl Rountreeg and Ralph Elliott. Matthews Sees Growth, Turns Eyes To Future Watching the growth of the college has been one of President J. C. Matthews' privileges over the past seven years. Not only the record fall en- rollment but the big building program are under Dr. Matthews' eyes. As chief publicist for the insti- tution, he is looking forward to having facilities for twelve thousand by 1967. Dr. Matthews is a frequent speaker at meetings and conventions and is ever busy with the affairs of the college, but the president still finds time to talk to students who seek his advice. Enjoying the distinction of being the first North Texan to become president of his alma mater, Dr. Matthews was installed March 4, 1952. PRESIDENT MATTHEWS points out the various sections of the new Moth-Physics building to Beverly Steed ond Cloronce Majors. DR. J. C. MATTHEWS, WHO IS THE EIGHTH PRESIDENT OF NORTH TEXAS STATE COLLEGE, IS THE FIRST NT EX TO BECOME PRESIDENT OF THE SCHOOL. it DF- A- M- SUmPleY Dr. Wayne Adams Sampley, Adams Direct College Affairs Dr. A. M. Sampley is the cordial vice-president of North Texas State College. From his second-floor office in the administration building, he manages the academic affairs of the college. Too, he advises undergraduates and graduates in their work. After serving on the faculty since 1935, Dr. Sampley became vice-president in 1954. He for- merly held the position of Director of Libraries and was head of the Library Service Department. For two years Dr. Sampley was honored as Poet Laureate of Texas. Last fall, he wrote an introduction in prose for a Supper Theatre stu- dent production, "El Cristo." The vice-president attended Columbia Univer- sity and the University of Texas. Before coming to NTSC, he was with the University of Texas, Louisi- ana State Normal College, a.nd Sul Ross College. One of the busiest men on the North Texas cam- pus is Dr. Wayne Adams, Assistant to the Presidenft. In charge of the physical plant of the college, Dr. Adams must supervise all the work being done in the current building program of the school. Be- ginning in the spring of 1958, Dr. Adams has kept a careful watch on the new class buildings, the new parking lots, and the new hospital. He is respon- sible for the repairs of the school buildings and grounds, and for the supervision of non-academic personnel, grounds, and maintenance crews in addition to new buildings and equipment. Dr. Adams served as Director of Teacher Educa- tion before he was named to the executive position in September of 1955, when the post was created. He was graduated from Colorado State Col- lege and the -University of Missouri. X-,. . ..,...,.vw , ,,,,Mg,. A..,, -.,.:.,,9,4 . X af-M.:,g 9 Q- - T 'ff'f77,3fff . , W ,,,-Q " T' ,.,."' :fl ' f fi .4 , ', ra fm 's4J,M,s ' iota! Deans Serve As Disciplinarians, Advisors l William G. Woods is the smiling, helpful man behind the door in the administration building marked "Dean of Men." He is always busy, but meets his full schedule with energy and ability. Dean Woods has such duties as discipline, finan- cial problems, housing, and counseling beyond the academic realm of the college. He assists with the college social programs and counsels the social fra- ternities. Due to his work, North Texas now has nine national social fraternities. As dean of men, he serves on the Faculty Coun- cil, the Health Council, the Athletic Council, and is the sponsor of the Interfraternity Council. Dean Woods is interested in North Texas as both a dean and an alumnus. Also a graduate of Southern Methodist University, he returned to North Texas in 1937 and accepted the position of dean of men ten years later. William G. Woods -wg, Working with nearly half the student body in her role as dean of women, Dr. Imogene Bentley is the sponsor and advisor to the Panhellenic Council, Meritum, and the Women's Forum Council. . . . l Dr. Bentley retains her pos1t1on as a teacher 1 by conducting classes in the English Department. r Moreover, she is a sought-after lecturer and speaker in the Denton area and the Dallas-Fort l Worth metropolitan region. l She has helped establish top-ranking social so- rorities and honorary societies on the NT campus. l l Before coming to North Texas, Dr. Bentley attended East Texas State Teachers College and George Peabody College. She served as associate professor of Spanish and English at Paris Junior College. Coming to NTSC in the summer of 1943, she was appointed to the position of dean of women the following year. Dr. Imogene Bentley Y .1 is fl ll F l Dr. Alex Dickie, Registrar H. Farrington, Placement Off J hn L. Carter Jr., Chief Accountant Robert Caldwell, Business Manager Directors Watch Funds, Handle Enrollment Rise With duties varying from supervising the col- lege finances to handling the growing enrollment of the college, the administrative directors work to keep the activities of North Texas functioning properly and efficiently. Fiscal records of the college are kept in the business office, under the direction of Robert Caldwell. Caldwell is responsible for approving and accounting for the expenditures, revenues, and exchanges of the college. Working with him in the business office is john L. Carter Jr., chief accountant for the college. Dr. Alex Dickie, college registrar, directs the keeping and handling of the records of the present and past students of North Texas. Serving the college since 1941, Dr. Dickie is the first to come in contact with the future students of North Texas. The placement office, directed by E. H. Far- rington, has two purposes: assisting public schools and businesses in contacting students training at North Texas, and assisting students and ex-students in securing employment in positions for which they are best suited. A location and occupation file on all graduates and graduate students is kept in the office, and in this way, the office is able to rec- ommend qualified students to employers. ww N Associates Direct Administrative associates are important in the business organization of North Texas. They insure the students' good health and provide comfortable living quarters. The activities of the union building, the news service, the college press, the Women's dormitories, the Student Trading Post, and the college hospital concern these associates. i i fm . xg Rogersf Timblin. SECOND ROW: Hayesp Formerp Hall. ife At orth Texas Aiding the associates are the administrative assistants who are the various office staffs that take care of the details connected with the organization of North Texas State College. These assistants have the responsibility of keep- ing in order and up-to-date the thousands of rec- ords which a school such as North Texas must constantly maintain. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: De Vriesg Checthafp Briscoeg Carfery Barlow. SECOND ROW: Henleyg Arnoldp Ccmafcixg Collins: Walkerg Lyles. 19. all Q2 , , .x,,.1-. , X 1-, 1 A, if 'in 1 Q 1 in e' Q r '41 ,,, 9 X , 1- , V' 1 'px X, K K Q 3 L xx , , , 'Q - - W 'Q 'ye ' 5 Q' 'N .Q M- -.. ,p '3 ' Q ' mc' 1 fggghix -:DAQ .,:..n . r, S A , x at Q , ., Y ' ' x' X 5' In Hr , , - -as .-'uf' x ' - 41 -TAA.. , 9 ,,A,,., , X, 1- 1: -, ff . Q ,iq W 'Rui W .V .Y It , it -. if 1 '17 . Ax , i ' U n 5. , v' lj 1 f?"P"X , 43:7 aw V "J'q"3f? 31' " '3 N. N , it W... ,ffl Qafaws-5,55 ,iv , V Wg, w 1. ,X . . Q' . ' , V , :mu ,film ,Q . 3 A .A H 432 afiafdxiisfXTx?fZ3yf,:fJQ -. .Q 5' 121 . x "R V A 7'W"if V ' , 1 ' - Aj -,, A. 4 i, 2:39 ' - ,, , X25 Wfhgmiw, jig' 5' , x , X 41' - ' , .. , ' Q,A'. fig F ' :i,V1'f2-, - X , - V 1. .M f e f ? ww f. c 'M ,TW ' QV ' Q' P -,, M., - " K. if A ,gy-g54'vmA'yA V f x ' ,Y ' Q an 514'-.4 k Q 1... Q , , ..-, , My x . . . Ai b l . I 4 -v. f 1 A 3, El CU x I nw, w f 1 dt. f Q n Q a e 5 , ka -1 -45:5 K f x :Ea?' ff, ,g 2 V. Q 5: . L,-Q E iv 'J 1,1 ,S Q if.: - 'r 4 , 1 L . h . .wgujrzw-5L,'iR1,rk:.-.Nix . X gf! V415 1 S'f3'51l5+5F436-451:.5 ,W 1. 5 .. 'sa ' W jf ' ,. ,ff ' 1 . , , 'wg , . V v' k 'L , , .. M 4. 91. . 1 "' 'x fl Hx I If 4' f Y . V I dl? a 1 wx aff M ,W I lil L '5' 5,11 - 5. if -75: '- ' V7 T 'bei .- N. I- . -31.35. V. 4,5-3 Q Q24 22,eZ?.5.QQ 1Sf , - - ' " - "-f- -'eg' W x. - ' . fm '-f ww. qfglgijsz Mfg - " J - H ...fm 5 Lg. nf., 4' ' A ' ' w ' f 'y ,Q 4 .4 , ". 's dit. dp, pig iegri. fi - 'kS,'3...f. .V Y, V. ' - ' Ms- ,,. ' - 23,40 -' A' -un.. -f H44 'Li1:'.las "' N. 'xii Hg g:,,,g,:,f:,!w . ,.. Y. 'Q-fag., sw 114 f a f W .. W ,.,.., .rw ff r ' A 1 ,V gf' f f if g,yq,s..,,., ' "mfJWn. ' la .N i , ui if" so I ' 1 Ki 22 N. Y, 'W 'I' ff 1.,VI Q 9 239 'aim 2 ' A A RWW Ps I Q ? X 2 ri f Sr es' ' ' "" LQVH K we .. f COMPLETE WITH TRADITIONAL GREEN BEANIES, FRESHMEN CONGREGATE IN THE MAIN AUDITORIUM FOR AN ORIENTATION MEETING AND PROGRAM ,, M, ,. X 5 ,ff I 5 I Y 7 I is 5 1 QSM! ,JA SUPPLIED WITH DEXIGRAPH, on experienced ed picks up FILLED WITH SCHOOL SPIRIT ond uppercIcissmen's prod- his cord pockets so thot he con proceed with registration. dings, on freshman buys his green beonie from USNT. Freshmen Learn Ropes, Make Auditorium Home Orientation is a time of learning-learning about the approaching registration, learning about campus traditions, and learning how to live with other North Texans. The learners use the audi- torium as home base, and minds are filled with information by week's end. First freshmen, then transfers, congregate in the auditorium for briefings. They are instructed to pick up their IBM card packets after one ses- sion, but on the way to the administration building, freshmen stop in the UB to buy green class beanies. At a special assembly, newcomers hear 'Fessor and the Aces swing a tune and learn the North Texas yells with the assistance of the Eagle cheer- leaders. On the serious side, newcomers take place- ment tests for English classes. As classes begin, the new Eagles learn to dis- tinguish the old ad building from the new and settle down for a year of hard work-and play. F713 Q HH E art? me it THE ACES ENJOY ci chuckle while the North Texas cheer leaders Ieod newcomers in o cheer for The Alma Mater S. MINDS RUSTY FROM SUMMER INACTIVITY WHIRL INTO ACTION AS FRESHMEN MEET FOR MENTAL GYMNASTICS SESSIONS WITH PLACEMENT TESTS FISH READY their card packets and discuss the pitfalls of registration, that they are to face for the first time. A CADET in registration line explains the advantages of belonging to the AFROTC to this dubious freshman. NIWFE THIS REGISTRATION line for English strengthens some students' firm belief that English shouldn't be required. Eager Students Line Up For Yearly Registration Newcomers stumble blindly through registra- tion, the scourge of any North Texan, and upper- classmen count their remaining times to go through this tiring process. Who can forget the broiling sun and the chilly spring winds that pester every student while he waits in the long, winding registration line to enter the confusion in the library beyond? Then the poor Eagle finds himself waiting to have his cards checked, waiting for a section to re-open, waiting for the final check, and waiting to pay his fees. In short, registration is a process of waiting. Students arrange for a post office box and head for the book store, thus ending registration. A BLANK STARE is about all a fellow can muster when he runs into an obstacle in the hectic registration line. in A NEW EXPERIMENT for a new semester proves fascinat- ing but requires intense concentration from this student. Eds, Coeds Settle Down With Advent Of Classes For the students who survive registration, classes are inevitable. Thus North Texans search for the proper classroom and slide into chairs just as the bell sounds and the teacher strolls in. Much looking around for familiar faces ensues as the prof checks the IBM roll. Then old hands listen for tomorrow's assignment and term projects and hope that the teacher allows many cuts and gives frequent walks. Maybe he grades on the curve, and maybe his final exams cover only the material "since the last test," and not the whole course. In freshman classes, eager students soon find that differences in college life extend beyond dorm living, Howdy Week, dances, and the UB. Now is the time that the library once again is occupied, labs filled, and rooms are used for something besides gabfests. Eds and coeds are indoctrinated into the business side of "going to college." wi... ,sf . fa X , To .1 L IN eff 3 l 4 ? , V W "' 'Wigwam SHORT-CUTTING through the library, students find their way to the right building and room for each new course. EIGHT O'CLOCK the first morning finds students sleepily starting into another new semester's routine of classes. f" f' I QUAD FOUR GIRLS gather around the Christmas tree in the living room to hear the traditional Christmas vespers. THIS COED is really "hooping it up" as her friend looks on, amused by her gyrations- Dorm Life Offers Girls Chance For Play, Study Dormitory life for a coed has three facets- the domestic, the social, and the scholastic. Every girl enjoys planning the decor of her room, but not every coed delights in keeping her home-away-from-home spic and span for the dorm mother's inspecting eyes. She must also find time to wash and iron her clothes as part of her house- keeping chores. Girls soon familiarize themselves with the com- munity property laws of the dorm and quickly learn which friend wears just the right size dress or has the perfect pair of earrings. Then the comrades enjoy a year 0-f surprise birthday parties, midnight bridge and coffee get-togethers, and wee-hour chats. In between chores and socializing, a coed finds a spare moment for cramming knowledge into a busy mind. With luck, she may even find an already-Written paper. ONE COED CHATS cheerfully with that "special guy" as five other 5 . 4 fy, Z, 2 mm 4954957 Z Q . sa girls wait, with growing impatience, for their turn at the telephone. 'nw' 952 . ,If Q R W, PM f 2 s, 1 J fax, ,M.-.i ' j. FEET PROPPED UP, THESE TWO COEDS SETTLE DOWN Li 'Wm 'fill TO BIOLOGY, A SINCLAIR LEWIS NOVEL, AND OF COURSE, A LITTLE CHIT-CHAT. Z IT'S AL . MOST TIME for the dormitory mother to make her regular inspection, and this room is going to need a bit of straightening. L- NORTH TEXANS use their nighttime hours to give beauty treatments in portable salons. 5 A . 93 2 , , ., ,Vt it is fi , ix. ,W I ,. , Z lwff C EZ f-M xxx , ,MY . ef' .3 N NA , ' 2' tm .- Q Q vf bw 5 VV , ,MJ , M. 6' 4' 4 , -f 2 y Y 2 J ,ss ' ' ,,r, I , A V :i ,i ::ej',gg'j , A V. , 45.5.3 -.gg ,fi .M ' i 42 ' A f f N 1 ,I if' , it 1' is .3 4 fi ' I X, 1, M Q I M 1 ,gg R 2-'vi 5 Az! ga Ii-I 2 . j., 5 3 Z fs? 'vfifg' fri' . ..-Q-Q:.'.'l-""" W its mm.. . W - ft A 'wit 9 gagyiw xxx M x wg. X gi X tl, Z . sry K INTERESTED IN ONLY the finer things of life, these eds look over the latest offerings made by the literary world. College Men Leave Time For Gabfests, Fun, Study "It's not seven o'clock already, is it?" And so be- gins the ed's day, which extends late into the night with studying, shooting the bull, and card playing. Between afternoon study hours and naps to compensate for last night's lack of sleep, male Eagles gripe for the fellow down the hall to get off the telephone and rummage through well worn black books to try to get a date for the evening. Down the street, apartment-dwellers are listen- ing to the mournful strains of "Tom Dooley" blaring from a hi-fi while a jimmy Reeves record plays in the next room over the radio. The other roommate is slaving in the kitchen, learning just how difficult it really is to cook a steak. These eds are discovering how much fun college is by managing their own affairs. THESE EDS CLAD in drippy towels listen, with amuse- ment, to the line their roommate is shooting to his girl. ' 4:- 28 V , an-WW' , M, A PICTURESQUE MURAL enhances the decor of this room occupied by three artistic residents of West Dormitory. l 1 ill ' at . X Y 'lu S I' I lj, We -L , .,,A .qgqnnuuunan ,ffwwm " my xg V , . 4' , 77 1 4 f, PILLOWS FLY through the air and this ed scrambles for cover after "NOW THAT IS the way it happened"-a popular one of his fabricated stories is received with some skepticism. topic is discussed during a nightly bull session. X.. OUR FRIEND is not reading "How to Brush Your Teeth Correctly"- he is taking advantage of every minute to cram before mid-term. I I I I AN ENGLISH LITERATURE quiz tomorrow means this ed must hit the books before he hits the sack. .K aw., L. . fb f 2 Q .11 Q g 29 QILLM , sa DISHES AND DAY are done. The young wife gets assist- ance from hubby as she takes off her apron until morn, at Wi, ,Isa o f V ' ...I s J . i 4 i , M it . va .A "l'LL DRY THOSE, honey: you put up the leftovers." Co- operation is the key to mixing books and family life. Household Chores Finish Day Of Young Marrieds More college students than ever before are marrying before graduation and continuing their academic work While keeping house and rearing a family. These scholars co-operate in their housekeep- ing and studying endeavors, and, by learning the value of a minute and how to budget time, main- tain grade averages equal and often superior to those of their single classmates. Married North Texans read textbooks while they do the weekly washing and write term re- search papers in the midst of fall housecleaning. Although in many households only one mem- ber is enrolled in classes, both partners worry to- gether over school Work, the family budget, and often over future Eagles who demand constant attention. Therefore, co-llege couples appreciate their hard-earned educations. SHOES OFF, lean back. How good it is to come home after a rough clay in class and relax to soothing music. i iffw-ff' i BOTH THE BUZZER system and the linotype prove a hand- ful for students working to help pay college expenses. Students Sandwich Jobs Into Already Busy Days Many North Texans sandwich part-time jobs into already full schedules in order to earn extra pocket money or pay their college expenses. Some Eagles work on the campus as library aides and office assistants, cafeteria workers, Trad- ing Post clerks, and UB employees. Others find jobs in downtown stores, as salesmen, and even as firemen. Still other eds and coeds act as lab assistants and do secretarial work for department heads and other professors. Commuters, as well as students living on or near the campus, find jobs in Fort Worth and Dal- las and in towns around Denton. Also, many stu- dents correlate talent in their major fields with money-making opportunities and gain valuable ex- perience. They supplement college learning with on-the-job training and with an increased knowl- edge of human relations. M' fl fx 'v Mxgj , 4.-'A 'Wilt-4.M,,,,, ...4l"' WORKING HOURS PASS rapidly for this ed who spends his time serving delicious diet-breakers to pretty coeds. "MMM, GOOD." This young iob-holder seems to be con- templating taking a bite from that delicious banana split. W, ,,, Q-S e, -' - THE LIBRARY browsing room doesn't always mean term themes are due. Students use it for relaxing and reading. THERE'S AN ART to playing cords-and it looks as though this coed has learned it. Her opponent seems stumped. XW ?VV , "NO, I CAN'T play Tschaikovsky's First Piano Concerto. Let me play one of my favorite melodies-Chop Sticks." Collegians Enjoy Variety In Leisure Time Activity North Texans can't work all the time, conse- quently when they have a free afternoon or eve- ning, students rush to local fun establishments. Students enjoy the weekly Wednesday-night dances, and many eds and coeds dance the "push" at every Thursday jam session. On other nights the dancing set find pleasure at the clubhouse. For those who favor non-dancing entertainment, the local movies, the UB television sets, and the stage shows fill the bill. Sportsters may fill Fouts Field or the gym. They drive to nearby lakes for water-skiing and boating and use the North Texas pool for swim- ming and tanning. The campus tennis courts and the golf course are full of peppy students in warm weather. Some collegians use the downtown bowl- ing alley and a local miniature golf course, while others merely return to Fouts Field. t'!K"p.f- , M.. 'W , ,f , grin 1:1544 'fpyqx -nr if 1 .,. 1, 5,f. """""'-hung CY '- , p' fvfxff W .57 ' f?f"F'5! ta ,L I , -ig-Qc. A yr' ?f"'Y3"""" 'TX' 1 . N if RUSHEES ATTEND ROUNDS of parties and teos where their finest manners are exhibited for sorority scrutiny. Rushees Aspire For Bids, Show Many Social Graces When a coed starts through rush, she utilizes every social grace she possesses. She must look her best at every rush function and do her best to re- member names and faces. She must know when to speak, what to say, and how to say it. Her ears are always open for information about the sororities. She finds after pledgeship begins that anything she knows was well worth the trouble of learning. In the process of rush, a coed is sometimes doubt- ful, but when it closes, she usually has a firm favor- ite in mind. Rush is preceded by registration in the dean of women's office, and open house in all six sororities marks the beginning of rush. Members are just as eager to please as are the rushees. Open house is followed by numerous social functions designated to acquaint members and rushees, and rush is ended when bids are accepted. SORORITY MEMBERS AND HAPPY RUSHEES EMBRACE ON BID ACCEPTANCE NIGHT WHEN IT IS KNOWN WHO WILL BE ACCEPTED BY THE SORORITIES. -'C tm --- ,Wi t fl? .gif fi W f fi N N FRATERNITY MEMBERS AND RUSHEES enioy a cup of coffee and a cigar- ette as they discuss politics, girls, frat life, girls, sports, girls, and girls. TO THIS RUSHEE'S obvious delight, he finds that not all hands belong to males. Greeks Send Pledge Bids During Twice-Yearly Rush Rush is an activitiy in fraternity life second only to pledgeship. It is then that decisions are made on all prospective members. For those frat hopefuls, rush begins long before they think. Frat members have been observing and discus- sing them weeks before a prospect is approached. After the contact has been made, the man drops by the house to meet the members and inspect the house. First impressions are important to rushees as well as members. In contrast to sorority rush, which is closed, fraternity rush is an open period of parties, coffees, bull sessions, and formal affairs. Before rush is over, a rushee has decided which one he will pledge. Early in the spring, the Interfraternity Council called a special session to vote on a proposal to cut down formal rush, but it failed to pass. A motion to attract more men to fraternities passed, however. A SINCERE SMILE such as this rushee displays will find favor with the members, but pledgeship will change it. ' R fl ,9. w. ,N t ii tri ffi. 35 1 SORORITY PLEDGES ENGAGE in many pleasant activities. One very enjoyable task is the shining of many shoes. img' 'lux ,at Ka, fab 43 THESE SCRORITY PLEDGES stop by the UB coffee shop after classes to plot a "sneak" that is to take place soon. 'Sneaks' Keep Coeds Busy During Pledgeship Time . Sorority pledgeship begins immediately after the acceptance of bids. For most of the semester female pledges will be busy with sorority duties and activities. A large part of this time is spent by the coeds in attempting to figure out a way to pull a successful sneak in order to fool the members. If all. the pledges are able to go into the ramp and escape without a member catching them, they are free from meetings and work. Sneaks occasion- ally cause more trouble for the sorority members than they do for the pledges. Most of a pledges duties will be confined to the ramp. The ramps must be kept clean at all times, members say, and they are, much to the pledges, regret. Other duties consist of answering the phone in a pleasant and sexy manner, much to the delight of the males. With the closing of pledgeship, both new and old members begin to think of the possibilities of the new pledge class. Pledgeship Period Orients Men For Fraternity Life Fraternity pledgeship, officially known as the time between the acceptance of a bid and initiation, is sometimes a precarious time for men with frat ambitions. It consists generally of seeing how much a pledge can take without breaking or quitting. Both breaking and quitting are infrequent. During the trial period a pledge is oriented to fraternity customs and taboos. He learns the frat's songs and sings them loud and frequently when a member is close by. All sorts of lowly tasks are assigned and expected to be completed with facility and speed. Hell Week is something to be looked forward to with eagerness and apprehension. At that time pledgeship will be ended, but not without some hardships. Pledgeship isn't all trials and hardships, how- ever. Many enduring friendships arise from the ex- periences shared by the men. A pledge can look forward to the day he will become a member. AS A CONSTRUCTIVE part of pledgeship, these pledges turh horticulturists to help landscape a church yard. W l 1 , ' A f we like UW . 4 -tmvr Y faq'-v fr" - A- -"F-5: Jet-. r' ..- .w I I ,i.. M 0 V. L h?,.-an " , hi , 44 iaifsitl H V at' f A-. tu gy, -, 135.,,mf .- W .cms fic ww we M 3 wg wg? ti if l' L F f I 1,- 1 Q .0 can -7 gig I a 'X M., at .M , r' ch ,ga y 1115... Z THE ANNUAL FRATERNITY rope pull is a wet event, but it doesn't dampen the pledges' spirit. lT'S A WELL-KNOWN fact that plenty of horsing around takes place during pledgeship, but is that a horse? a- 'Wy' IW M A I v""'N-x., A--. , ..q"?w , f X '- f- N ,, I , M , TWO PRIESTS, A PROFESSOR, AND A MINISTER HELD A PANEL DISCUSSION ON "CONFORMITY: GOOD OR BAD" DURING RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK. THE CHURCH is important to many North Texans, and on Sunday morning a large number attend the services. ,Q , , 49 iw-Af-Y, mmmm MANY NORTH TEXANS take time during their busy scheduies to pause where problems can be forgotten. NK N R ERI' If hid, Ssi,,,,.,-'fx DURING RELIGIOUS Emphasis Week, the BSU held a ban- quet at the Southern Hotel. Bill Pinson was the speaker. Religious Activity Interests Collegians On, Off Campus Religion is an innate part of life on the North Texas campus. This is witnessed by the copious- ness of Denton churches and the numerous student religious organizations active on the campus. Local churches carry on a wide and extensive campaign to interest campus citizens. Every major denomination has a student center on or near the campus which is available to students at any time during the week. Here students can assemble with persons of their own faith in an atmosphere condu- cive to Christianity. Faculty members work with the churches by sponsoring various student movements such as wel- fare work and national drives. Fraternities, sorori- ties, and other organizations frequently "adopt" local benevolent agencies. Vespers are held regularly in dormitories throughout the campus 'Dorm residents are in charge of the programs, given after the 10:50 curfew on Wednesday nights. In addition to the usual agenda, a week is set aside in the spring for special religious emphasis. Prominent people in the world of religion visit the campus to speak, sit on panels, and hold discussions. + , . fists ..Qy,,g. 4.14, ' . as COEDS FROM OAK STREET Hall sing Christmas carols after the 10:50 curfew to girls in a neighboring dorm. VESPER SERVICES are held in the dormitories each Wed- nesday night and every night Religious Emphasis Week. Women's Forum Sponsors Big-Little Sister Adoption Womens Forum, one of the largest organiza- tions on the campus, is also one of the most active. With a membership including all coeds, its activi- ties are usually widely accepted by the student body. A Big-Little Sister Adoption starts off the year's activities. This consists of an upperclassman being given charge of a freshman girl to help her become acquainted with college life and show her the ropes. Following the adoption ceremony, later in the fall there is a get-acquainted tea for the coeds. A fall dance completes the semester's activities. In February coeds get a chance to grab the men of their choice during Dutch Week, which is ended by a UMOC dance where the Ugliest Man on Cam- pus is announced. He earns the title by collecting more money than his opponents. The money is used for a scholarship fund for women. Later in the spring there is a May Queen Dance and the selection of the May Queen. There is also a Water carnival, usually in May. The Forum Winds up its activities by presenting a trophy to an out- standing senior woman on Honors Day. THE TREYS, accompanied by Dick Stewart, followed 'Feis- sor and the Aces on the 'Floor show at the fall dance. WHILE HIS HELPER DANCES A JIG, A UMOC CANDIDATE GRABS FOR MONEY TOSSED BY SPECTATORS CROWDED IN THE UB TO WATCH CAMPAIGNS. , W 1 E. ef' 5 TO BETTER ACQUAINT NEW COEDS ON THE CAMPUS WITH THE WOMEN'S FORUM PROGRAM, A TEA IS GIVEN AT THE BEGINNING OF THE FALL TERM ,I AUTUMN LEAVES cmd Greek gods and goddesses ore seen at the fall dance of Women's Forum. ANNUALLY THE WOMEN'S Forum presents the Bug Lxttle Sister adoption ceremony for freshman gurls on campus A"f'Q"Y"'7' f ,mr- www ,.,,,.Y. L. ,..,,.w1:r1L.:.f v has ' v far nv-.aff rr if College Marks Anniversary With NT Day Celebration North Texas Day, the observance of the an- niversary of the legislative act which made the col- lege a state-supported institution, marked the school's sixtieth year as a state school. At the special program for exes and students, Dr. C. Matthews, president of the college, ex- pressed his appreciation for the role ex-students have played in the all-around development of North Texas. Dr. Matthews pointed out that although the enrollment of the college is more than ten times as great as it was fifty years ago, the growth has not been sensational. The growth has been slow and steady, he said. The president said the physical plant is valued at S20 million, and he commented favorably on construction progress. A band, vocal group, choir, dancers, and a magician entertained at the celebration. !"! '71 QQQ 1 Q 5 2 -z. , ii' - TN E Q M. - . -4. Y A Y 'ta r r 'T' 2 1' WI Y , ' "2if,1a',. 'T ' f 2 Q, ,gg it . A 1 ...M - ' NAT' , i , 7 , :A 2' 1 x, ,, , , ia, 6 , ,K ' f " 7 .4 I 4 3 .',"Q , - L' I Q . .1 , , A y 4 a , 'pf 231, J, 9 . I 1 ,,' ff' ,, Q 1554 ' 9 ,I 1 n, f , 1 7 ' 4 f I N' 'fx 'J 'ff 7 ff 2 if 5 it ' 1 iv! ENTERTAINING at the special sixtieth-anniversary pro- gram were the Treys who sang an original composition. PRESIDENT J. C. Matthews told NT Day audience that North Texas could look forward to a very bright future. A HUMOR-FILLED ACT was performed by this magician who mystified and amused the audience on NT Day. n y 1 at 'sf C, Q s.EW BURDE ,Mg , N-W ., - V if , . if ' 1 ' i i 1 f i A POTENTIAL voter examines posters and admires the art work, but will probably have a big decision to make. Y , , .ab . ,, ,, V SERVICEMEN IN GIX utilize the ability of a monkey to attract attention in their queen's election campaign. "WJ College Elections Produce Varied Campaign Posters At 8 p.m. on a given night during the fall and spring semesters, students converge in hordes around the library. Signs and posters are hastily erected, and within an hour the place is deserted, with nothing remaining but the evidence of the students' work. Campaigning for student elections has begun. This is one of the few times during the year when the majority of the student body unites in ia common effort. During the course of the elections, all student government members, class officers, Womens Forum representatives, Homecoming Queen, and cheerleaders are chosen from the rank and file of the student body. The student senate has placed certain restric- tions on all campaigners. Office seekers can spend only a certain amount of money for their cam- paigns, are limited to a certain number of signs, and are responsible for removing the signs once the mad rush is over. In spite of the sign restrictions, students are sometimes forced to vote for signs, not candidates. GOOD GRIEF! One candidate is right out of the comic pages. Charlie Brown wages his campaign for senator. fx Cl-if-Wlsif tr. " wiv M., .y ? 1 V 1 x""" 4 5 In-A Bi f g. 'E I I If 1-YI ! i WITH SO MANY CANDIDATES RUNNING FOR OFFICE STUDENTS HAVE A PROBLEM REMEMBERING NAMES ONE WAY TO BE SURE WRITE IT DOWN DURING ELECTIONS students have a dlffacult fume fund Ing buildings because of the maze of campaign posters -M Wg ww PAULA GRAHAM, already excited by her election as Homecom- ing Queen, bursts into happy laughter when she is interviewed. "NOW YOU SEE that little wire?" Three North Texans work on the engine of the truck their Homecoming float is built aro-und. Homecoming Honors Exes From 'Classes Of Eight' Take fourteen thousand people, add a football tilt between two major colleges, toss in do-zens of parties and open houses, and call it all Homecom- ing. That's what happened at NT in October. Homecoming, generally believed to be a time when grads can get together and talk over old times, actually gave the exes a chance to kick up their heels and see how much the campus has grown since they were here. Classes of eight were honored during the affair. The whole event began Thursday night with a huge bonfire and pep rally and was culminated Saturday night with an all-college dance. Climax- ing the event was the Eagles' victory over the Uni- versity of Tulsa, 8-7. Fraternities and sororities turned out en' matte to welcome their alumni home, a queen was crowned, and a barbecue was given. A giant parade began at the football stadium and ended on the square downtown. THOUSANDS OF NAPKINS plus yards of chicken-wire and hours of work result in a clever float for the parade. - 1'L, A J.. - 1 xv ' , I I . K Mm. A. Q 3+ hx I I' S M S Y I I OUR CAMERAMAN was all set to take a shot of the band CHEERLEADERS and Green Jackets are happy as they leave after when this cheerleader, apparently lost, wandered by. a Homecoming game in which North Texas was the victor. IT'S HARD TO TELL WHICH IS ATTRACTING THE MOST ATTENTION FROM THE SPECTATORS-THE AIRPLANE OR THE ANGELS ON THE ROTC FLOAT. 7: ar ,eff Q , it VW? . - ' I ' M""'9'3 . M' F" Q ' L ' I , 'I' S Y E "" 3 G --I - ,,,! r .gal A , A :fail . 'SK - 'Q A s f wi- 6 " 'E ,,, X PM Hx '-'- L I. 13 -KT' In Cu 1 is W' QQ ' 4 .gan-Q I '5 , K i 'W 3 Q A BLUE KEY MEMBER ties the last piece of green and S white paper to the goal post before the big game. E GALLONS OF COFFEE, tea, and punch were consumed by pro- fessors, exes, and students at the receptions and open houses. 3313 ,asf ' AM-a-.Q ,H ,ff A K mg, P ' ' 1.5, Q' :if f M, gif, IIT, M Mmm 'FESSOR AND THE ACES and the stage show troupe pre- F EXES AND THEIR FAMILIES began drifting into the Men's Gym- sented two performances to accommodate visiting eXeS- i nasium early Saturday afternoon for barbecue and talk. , 48 M -'IVAN A ,xx ,E ' f I p .,,. . ' 41 ...,, aa.. ff' " ' " ' I i ,' ' N -ff? 5, if ' l f - 1 ,NN .4 5. f 'M' A ' ' .. , " .J V 7 "ff, 2313" ' X ' Y W' my I W" ' " W""'5 5" ' an 1,1 f- ' Qff5?i3W'f -, -l ' A' 'A' is?f'i'W'C 'Jil V ' 5. wwf- at , rl ,. V ,, 94gQ3,,Zjf . inlfs I Www 'fb' If , in rvp Lf ? A 7 Y. .V Jw. Q I X . Q Q. QA . at 1 f f 1 I 'T 1 "Y " 5 af. . .nil , I ' 0 ' V' .f,,,.,,'i."'5n3u-4-w.- ' it W ' I Vg -Jr ' 0-va. ,, . Hifi 11 I .'J,, -ha ard 1 Q33 H I V A . A ' ' l I 5' if 9 ' ff" 1 , -,,. . nt' A wi' 1' N., rt- H . 1 .' . K , 9f:5!"f' iz ' " - ff '-r' - -fl ' , ' s...m -- . I - , ,WAI A , .idk .lffv.,.,- W. , . f I ., Q zfggsaaaacz' t-117, fx , , i, ,M 5 M ' t. f ' .Mm .,, , , . A. L W, 55 .agp Arn , ,,i Y -' fl .' -gfffff ,g g.i,,f.af , J1.,L-fy' - 'ff - ...Xa '. t ,Wi .ffm Hogg" 1, 'M , 'f , . 4 4fsf"wT' fff..tf, fr' , . W. tt -. Y ':'..f,.Ifafa 5" f' fi iff' . -,ir ' ff' ' ' "fa -?ff,i'f5',gWi?5-flff'."fi'1f'f' i'wf:1f-11W nl. 1 1 ' .nfl if A Q. ,i , ,,' 1.,f,:n..v-,, . ', A." 5 'af , W . Q! ' 50:2 . , - at -Y M-F an 'ff. 1 ff' afafff .eo J f, v f . ' tfl52f'5.ff"wfv?'-eff. ' ff-74 iw?-f2fff33'ffW3,ff1i 'f,22,4 ufiii f ,. . ,,. ff, ,:.,-'- , u if fu: ff , .- , ,, - ', ' , 1 ' A' . Q. J: I. - . . I . 3... fam' U - V 1. PW' .. lar-as L 1 SAT! .GQ .t . t if 1 3 ig f -. A U33 ny. 5' ' yi - .re f ' t 1 ' idiftfii' -'l'1. ff5'N 'Z , 25 , f "ff"-g 5 iv lwilgn M.,w' ,iM: wA . A, A .Q Kkfzw., , .wwff,2.:r.,gt1F:.'f'e . . - ix- ' f . we 2 " ' sggfggag, " - .,. 'Us vw' " " . .. . 'f I Win.. NOTHING CAN IMPROVE the looks of a Homecoming float like IT WAS RUMORED that this float was to have a pretty girl with wings-especially if all the iudges are men. resembled Cinderella's coaCl'1, but df mlClI'1l9l'IT-- Organizations Take Prizes For Efforts With Floats Homecoming is filled with fun and reunions, but for fraternities, sororities, and ambitious inde- pendent organizations, it is a time of work. Floats are the cause of all the labor. The week before Homecoming float-builders drag in with cold-numbed toes and wire-cut fingers. The night before the parade, they work until midnight finish- ing the floats. The effectiveness of a pretty girl against a beautiful background contrasted with some of the comic ideas of other floats showed the variety of themes used in building Homecoming floats. Theta Chi fraternity was awarded the prize for the most beautiful float. Alpha Phi took sweep- stakes parade award while Zeta Tau Alpha won the- plaque for the most original. Alpha Delta Pi re- ceived honorable mention. SIGMA NU'S Homecoming float glides down the parade route with a cargo of pretty girls and a medieval castle. MMM-"' ...wrifziga 49 1 4? DONNA RANKIN SIGMA NU PATTI POPE DELTA SIGMA PHI Four Reign With Queen During Homecoming Day VIRGINIA DE HAY LAMBDA CHI ALPHA I JOAN BURDEN KAPPA ALPHA fs Students Choose Paula raham ueen The queen was chosen from a field of eight nominees and five finalists. Each candidate was sponsored by a college organization which raised posters and campaigned in behalf of its nominee. There was a preliminary election to choose the five finalists. Until Miss Graham was announced as the win- ner, none of the nominees knew the outcome of the election as to who was the queen and who were the duchesses. Paula Graham reigned as the 1958 Homecom- ing Queen during the North Texas-Tulsa football game. Sponsored by Gamma Iota Chi, Miss Graham was the organizations fifth candidate to take top honors in the all-school election to choose the royalty for Homecoming. Nearly fourteen thousand students, exes, and partisans filled the Fouts Field stands to see the sophomore from Temple crowned by USNT presi- dent Robert Winn. eww "COME ON. Let's go get on cup of coffee." This time the girl does the asking-ond the boy needs no urging. Dutch Week Gives Girls Chance To Grab A Man Dutch Week, sponsored annually by Women's Forum, is designed to allow girls to grab the guys of their choice and grant financial relief to campus men. Men usually aren't too proud to refuse an offer of a date from a girl-no matter what kind of date or girl. Girls open doors, carry trays, help with coats, and generally take on the boys, role-much to the delight of the bewildered males. Toward the middle of the week, girls begin to look forward to the week when they can return to their Coy ways and sit beside the telephone, while boys, not accustomed to such unusual treatment, long for the week end and the return of male dominance to the campus. DUTCH WEEK MEANS REVERSE PROCEDURE IN ALL THE LITTLE NICETIES. THE GIRLS OPEN DOORS, PICK UP THE TABS, AND CARRY THE COFFEE CUPS. K . , g., mf fa' 11 Q ....... P rgfailtifik qi. X , Tiff: 1 L 2 aww fy. Iii , J 'X 'f 1 V f f I Vf 1 7f A 7 , 71,7 ,121 139-' yk za? .gs .X , 5 V li A IQ' ni 4- .V -0 N 94' -' I0 f 4 1' df Bic ,f 33,5 S3245 sw. l -- 1 K1 .X w ' , ' 5, , " JT Mui, ,f1' A 4 ,gi f 4.1, .5 + a- , , X agar ff . ffl? , 'aim Q 2 A . xx., 1' 'gm' 5 2.x ,x.a.,, xii, AY, ffggxl ,Qu '524L..,. 'lliww , sf M gg MA... 53 4 F532 .,, .5 fi 34 fi, ,if STUDENTS COME from many faraway lands to study in America. Mli-Ming Herang is a student from Formosa. AS SECRETARY of the foreign student club, Jeanne Cham- bers presents a new proiect to the membe-rs of the club. PRAYER MRTE KESH HARISHINGH, a sophomore from British Guiana, is president of a newly formed club for foreign students. Foreign Students Travel Around World To School North Texans are not all either Texans or from north of the equator. Many are from out of state, but several are from foreign countries. Some of the "far-away places with strange sounding namesi' represented on the campus are Hong Kong, Indo-China, British Guiana, Cuba, Mexico, the Panama Canel Zone, Iran,' Hawaii, Greece, Canada, and Korea. These foreign students, many of whom are sim- ply Americans living in another nation, formed a club on the campus this year. Through social events and discussions under the direction of sponsor Dr. J. ,L. Latham, members of the group learn more about America and find a way to become more active on the campus. No matter the country, stu- dents want to be collegiate. 44" Q.. ,. .- -5,1-VM FOREIGN STUDENTS often gather in the office of Dr. J. L. Latham for an informal discussion of their life here at North Texas. ABSOLUTELY NO STUDIES tonight for this fun-loving crowd. "Hey! Why not break open another can of that cold grapefruit iuice?" -. 'eww .frm 1 . f, ,f..,,,,,. Q I 106,-iff.: ff Lf 56, f 1 , Zfyzrlf ,f ,f Q! B433 ERNESTO USABIAGA, student from Mexico, displays his culinary talents. "Now hand me the rice. And the salt." an ' ,stirs . fat -.:fQa..,e:.fLi ... ,.3".a.?' H FOREIGN STUDENTS often cook dishes of their native countries and frequently exchange recipes of favorites. 55 f f if 144 1 4- ,, RW, W-,wsfawsfww Mwwwb A COED HAS no trouble facing her image in the mirror every morning to brush her teeth if she is wide awake. ,. , t.., ,, .,,,,,4n,4,.,1,,,,,,,g i-rr, ,. , ,, Wx , ,wav f' .yi A GABFEST with the girls until early in the morning isn't very conducive to alertness when one must attend a 10:00 class. Typical Coed Life Includes Dates, Studies, Dormitory Up at seven, a North Texas coed makes her Way to the community bath in the dorm for a tooth-brushing session. She looks over her ward- robe for something suitable, then dons the chosen outfit and heads for the post office. After struggling with the combination lock, she Winds into class late but triumphant, letter in hand. Between classes along about 10 a.m., the coed goes to the UB coffee shop for a pick-me-up. After her morning classes, she returns to the dorm, Waits in the lunch line, and gobbles down the food she no longer has time to eat. By four in the afternoon, the coed stumbles home. She chats with her boy friend over the phone and plans a date for the evening. After once again rummaging through the closet, the Coed finally gets ready. She hears the buzzer signaling her date's arrival and sets out for a relaxing evening. LONG LUNCH LINES in the dorm sometimes cause a coed to be late to class, but there is always time for talking. I I I A QUICK STOP at the post office is a must before attending afternoon classes, because a letter from that certain someone might be waiting. A PHONE conversation leads to hurried prepara- tions such as selecting the correct attire and hair style for the evening, to say nothing of primping. DURING A BUSY DAY, time must be set aside for studying. The library stacks provide a place to prepare assignments for tomo+rrow's classes. 57- l M twin '41 Q3 33588 CAROL SWINBURN is secretary of the Debate Club, and has won awards in poetry reading and interpretations. WAYNE CALLAWAY is president of Pi Kappa Delta, foren- sic fraternity, and is an active tournament participant. AL CONANT is a frequent award winner in competition. He won awards in Edmond, Okla., and Hattiesburg, Miss. DR. W. R. DEMOUGEOT, faculty member of the Speech and Drama Department, sponsors the Debate Club. df? 0+ .- ',,,..... A MEMBER of the senior debate team, Robert Clark won many awards this year in the forensic tournaments. Debaters Capture Awards In Gut-Of-Town Tourneys North Texas debaters, sponsored by Dr. Wil- liam DeMougeot, swept through heavy competition and captured top positions at meets and tourna- ments held in several states throughout the year. The school won the sweepstakes award at the Gulf State Speech Festival in Hattiesburg, Miss., and a superior rating in the sweepstakes in the senior men's, senior women's, and junior women's divisions at the East Central tournament in Ada, Okla. They also copped second place in the sweep- stakes in the Golden Forensic Tournament at Ama- rillo. Robert Clark and Allan Conant were leading candidates from the Southwest for an invitation to the West Point National Championship tourney. The entire debate squad attended the Pi Kappa Delta tournament in Bowling Green, O., in March. FUTURE DEBATERS listen to Dr. W. R. DeMougeot as he gives them some helpful tips about problems they face. PHlLLlP CRECELIUS, a freshman debater from Irving, at- tended forensic tournaments in Waco and Fort Worth. ' if? 15525255 iifaifiwe fwfr abil-2163 SH? 3? " swankfm :auf zz F 'ilu I as ' 'I I ' "ix ' 'N 'NM' if 2 , " H Si 2: 54 I V 'wwf , Q I, QSM -Q fi in I N it AFTER HEARING DR. MATTHEWS SPEAK, JANUARY GRADUATES RISE TO CROSS THE STAGE AND RECEIVE THEIR DIPLOMAS BEFORE THE MANY GUESTS. SELECTION OF RINGS is a delightful experience for eds and coeds who have Worked for the right to wear o-ne. JUST A FEW FINAL adiustments, and graduating seniors find themselves ready for the commencement exercises. Graduation Finishes Era, Seniors Meet Challange When graduation day rolls around, the seniors who leave the North Texas campus have ended an era in their lives. Until that time two-thirds of their total years have been spent in the search for know- ledge and truth. To some graduates, many of whom have worked to receive advanced degrees, graduation marks the time when they will go forth in the world, equipped with all the tools professors and books can give them and eager to meet the challenge of new experiences. Other graduates think of commencement as a time that sends them into a "dog-eat-dog" world and which does not offer them the sanctity of the UB coffee shop or the opportunity to discharge responsibility by simply cutting a disliked or in- convenient class. Whether the students be apprehensive, confi- dent, serious, or foolhardy at graduation, they will look back on unforgettable days. GRADUATING SENIOR Dick Robe adiusts the cap of an- other senior about to receive that anticipated degree SPRING GRADUATES RECEIVE THEIR DIPLOMAS UNDER THE GLARING LIGHTS OF FOUTS FIELD. THEIR DEGREES REPRESENT MAINY HOURS OF STUDY it 411 . Xxx Xt'-N EN. LUGGAGE PACKED and transportation arrangements made, coeds sign out before spending Christmas at home. , ,Q - ,f fy, V, r -, ,kwa-is V V, , - fy 2 . Xia ' Jfif, F:7:f'QWQ -si .',, :: .L ff T "i'.Z3:f w , ,M at A BELL BOY in his colorful attire assists these two radi- ant coeds as they prepare to embark on a iourney home. Eagles Evacuate Campus n Week Ends, Holidays Eds and coeds alike look forward to the week ends and holidays when classes are dismissed. NT is a commuters' college on the week end, for many students desert dormitories and apart- ments to head for home or either the Dallas or Fort Worth entertainment centers for dancing or movie-going. Girls leave hasty notes on their bureaus the morning of departure reminding -themselves to sign out of the dormitory. Then there is the pack- ing of bags and the stuffing of suitcases into cars to reckon with. For those who stay on campus over the week ends and during holidays, there is studying and housework to do. THIS ED IS SO accustomed to packing suitcases in the car each week end that he can do it with his eyes closed. 5-'fm ' gf.. 'di' R wr.. wig, . Yf 'gs S fix .4 , ,-WF , x 5453 b - '.?32"t L -Y A f A, ,5.,w, , ik f 25+ 4- , at , v Q vfzfi Q I Q Q. -,ff5f , 5 , g gn 4 N E Ssggvf uf, A N9 1 Q iff " ,5,:',:- X. X .:.,95 l if-7 -Q' . ,Q f'v5,-5,534 V. fm' 'f-2 E' f' myQ,.j,ix in .-,f2f" " ...t,,,,5 , X f .'w'::y 'fir + -, -'--2, 44.,. 5. 81:21 , , .gf 'A , ' f 'f -3' S" -' .S ph, fr '1:'w,g,,'4" X ' . " 'f ,g,?s:,Zff" evyiffg' -if -, ' ' ' ar - A N 'ff , : I' U'-rg Y 74 :1 'f"3c-'h,.','4'f Q ' F -.A VA iw: ,W , vw 5 L 2 . .gyff X' ' - ' , G'f'l'f " J' i , ' Y , ,'.3q ,N - ' 1-'ff , vp,-v 4 , ,H , W . , .Nara-'Q airw- MM i?i"3-733 53.5, , QV N 'e ' X253 2 -1515 A A Q ,Y nf' f 14,15 age 5 I 1 , 4 3, ,A .Q . W! , J g H, H, F, i ' i,,....,M,.,N M-ywgw Atv' 'W' :wx , 4 . 6 X K si 5 ' ,, i f 'origami . , z 'if M Q ' QWIMFMT, fi ., LE' W 3 50' V , , V Q ., ,avi if ' w....!f-uilfiwza Robert Ball Clark, Sue Atfebery, Ed Smith Via :. 2. A J . if N' , M-1 ..,. W' , - -,W .v gf f 2 xi , , N J, 5 M 4' , j H., , ' A 'Q Sherwood Dudley, Joyce Wilkins, John Willis Goodman Andrew Armstrong, Winnie Mcllroy, James Sherburn ' ff 'Ji 9 '33 'Af i O 0 ' 'lanky xrywf, . .' .X 9 r in W, , , 12 Hx' ' c mg: 5 i. X 2 ff :mf 11525, af u YGZISQW 525,52 W , 'ffm ,997 'QL ,yr an 1 'fx M, , ., S, x I Z2 1 'A . 3 . I V: ' .1 J Ti , 0 lb! , , r 3, , Y f I . 'Q 4 4 - 3-vw2'gf4g4y'W 91' ' 1 ' ff: ,, 4 1-4-1,0 if . A , If " ' U ,, , f , ',',- l4'Z"Ik4x.9' ' A' F ,.,,.,,.- ,M-f' " A W 3 ' Q, ii, . s f Q 1 - 1 . , S5 Sylvia Brummetf, Billy Joe Power I ,,,,f""' Outstanding Students Win Who's Who Recognition Thirty-five North Texans were chosen during the fall for recognition in the 1959 edition of Who's Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges. Faculty members, USNT senators, and Women's Forum Council officers selected the junior and senior students on a point system. The thirty-five Who's Who members are honor roll eds and coeds and campus leaders. They are senate officers and members, club officers, fraternal leaders, outstanding artists and musicians, journa- lists, debaters, athletes, AFROTC higher-ups, Yucca beauties, and future businessmen, educators and civic leaders. All of the students won the Who's Who hon- ors not because they worked for them specifically, but because they earned them through a sincere effort to do their best in everything connected with student activity. fu Stan Neuse, Joy Herod, Chcrlon Naylor E Q 5 I!! sz 3 A 'fi E S A 'E E i 1 t Nw? 5 3 i 2 1 William Blankenship Gwynell Conway Lee Kramer Ann Rivers Eiiseo Martinez Jane Shancis YM ,dl Ma , '43 . L 12. f 42 I5 :ef 55215341 W 52,6 . .Zi I Xi f fcmkx' ,,, ,f James Builfa, Mario av 1 -.. Y. ,.uP .iii -NNNN mm vm P ,W L "' 'wfgfiy' . M . 4, W ibn.. x 5, Q, I Nm- f"'xv P- vu 'WN'-an J 0- V' -029' 11- ' ww' ,Q MW 1 """' A-nf " qi -ff W Q i' .f i f"' ' MW Gail Dunbar, Dick Whetzle, Kristin Webb ,, A ws, A i ii 4, ,. gy? ' 4-4 ,154 r -Q, 3 f' if 1 -X " an A x, A ,,,M,f -rf ,mi . Jemwurr Q"i George Whitingfon Jr. Margaret Faulkner Mrs Juanita Glllen 'I gp 'r '71, Mdry Tucker - -,..--4 if g PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Estella Horton, Geography, Peggy Leach, Elementary Education, Joyce Wilkins, Marketing, S-ue Attebery, Secre- tarial Science, Kay Wander, Art, Barbara Hayes, Business Education, Barbara Mills, Bible. SECOND ROW: Roger Garrison, Management, Eugene Haddan, Psychology, Frances Powell, Voice, Charles Green, Journalism, Bettie Anne Jones, Library Service, Bill Power, Mathematics, Janett Griffis, Sociology. THIRD ROW: Johnny Carter, Chemistry, Willis D. Simpson, Physics, Joyzelle Herod, Women's Physical Education, Mary Tucker, Home Economics, Wendell Roy, Industrial Arts, Kellis White, Men's Physical Education, Ronald Ivy, Air Science. FOURTH ROW: Jimmy R. Jones, Foreign languages, Thomas Hunt, General Music, David Ritter, Instrumental Music, Stephen Smith, Govern- ment, William Blankenship, Insurance, Norma Knobel, History. NOT PIC- TURED: Nancy Wallis Brawner, Biology, Bobby Craig, Economics, Tommy Knight, English, Eliseo Martinez, Speech and Drama, Dorothy Sanderlin, Accounting, Marvin Jaynes, Banking and Finance, John McGuire, Sec- ondary Educationp Voncille Cadenhead, Keyboard Music. Department Heads Select Students For ho's Who Every fall, the editor of the Yucca sends letters to all the departments at North Texas requesting that individual departments select an outstanding student for Who's Who at North Texas. Thirty- five departments in the five schools selected stu- dents for the honor this year. In most cases, the director of the department met with his faculty members to select a represent- ative for their department. Three things were taken into consideration before a student was selected: scholarship, leadership, and service to the department. The Yucca devised the honor to provide local recognition for students who were active in their departments, and who were, at the same time, a credit to the college because of their other activities. Students selected for Who's Who at North Texas are usually seniors or graduate students. They are active in departmental and honorary organiza- tions. Many are assistant teachers and laboratory instructors in science classes. Only on rare occasions is an underclassman chosen by a department to receive the honor. Many of the students chosen for Who's Who at North Texas would undoubtedly be qualified to be chosen from more than one department. Some- where in their college careers, however, they have shown just a little more interest in one field than another and thus become identified with that par- ticular field. These students chosen for Who's Who at North Texas represent a cross section of the school. De- partment by department, they make up a college- North Texas State. 69 Wvi-. i TOP COEDS ON THE CAMPUS stand for approval after they have been GWYN CONWAY, surprised and happy accepts the award from Mrs. McCloud. GWYNELL CONWAY, a member of the News Service staff, was selected as Outstanding Woman Journalist. presented at the Matrix Table by Dean of Women Imogene Bentley. ournalism Sorority Names TCOCS At Matrix Table Theta Sigma Phi, national professional frater- nity for women in journalism, each year presents its Top Coeds on Campus awards to fifteen out- standing girls from the upperclassman ranks. At the same time, the organization gives one of its members the Outstanding Woman in Journalism award for professional accomplishment. The sixteen awards were presented this year, as before, at the Matrix Table held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall on March 24. Miss Julie Benell, TV and newspaper personality, spoke to more than ninety people. The fifteen top coeds-five were chosen from each upperclass-were awarded tiny sterling silver discs with TCOC upon them. Gwynell Conway, winner of the Outstanding Woman in journalism award, had her name added to a plaque along with the names of former winners. TCOC winners all have 2.0 averages and long list of campus achievements. -Y- --- - 7- Y? I I yf,,,,1ff' 4- '- f it SOPHOMORES SEATED left to right are Martha Bagby and Judy Brassellp standing are Linda Oglesby, Mary Reid, Joan Burden. we l I , T .. q . F ,A SENIOR TOP COEDS seated left to right are Melba Honeycutt and Joy Herod. Standing left to right are Sue Attebery, Ann Rivers, Kay Wander. l , 'Q I ti- 3 .41 XR V JUNIOR WINNERS seated left to right are Sue Coffman and Connie Bishop. Standing left to right, Jamie Ray, Norma Knobel, Betty Maples. WELL known TV personality Julie Benell was guest speaker at the Matrix Table. if , f 72 DR. MARIAN F. DESHAZO Who's Who in American Women MISS REVA J. EBERT Who's Who in American Women DR. MARY E. WHITTEN Who's Who in American Women MISS ANNABELLE PRITCHARD Who's Who in American Women r xW'W 2' Teachers Receive Honors In Fields Of Achievement Each year many faculty members are given recognition for outstanding achievements in their fields. Their work is a credit to North Texas and to their professions. Among those receiving credit this year are eight faculty members named to Who's Who in American Women. They are Dr. Marian DeShazo, Dr. Mary Evelyn Huey, Miss Reva Ebert, Dr. Helen M. Hewitt, Dr. Anna I. Powell, Miss Annabelle Pritchard, Dr. Florence I. Scoular, and Dr. Mary E. Whitten. Dr. Cora Stafford, Director of the Art Department, was named to Who's Who in America. In the division of science a number of faculty members were awarded grants for research. Among these are Dr. Price Truitt of the Chemistry De- partment, Dr. Rufus Guthrie, and Dr. J. Spur- lock, both of the Biology Department. Others who received grants were Dr. tj. K. G. Silvey, Dr. R. B. Escue, Dr. A. W. Roach, and Dr. Gerald Perkins. DR. ANNA I. POWELL Who's Who in American Women DR. MARY EVELYN HUEY Who's Who in American Women DR. HELEN M. HEWITT Who's Who in American W DR. FLORENCE l. SCOULAR Who's Who in American Women DR. A. W. ROACH of the biology department shared in a 530,000 grant for research on aquatic actimonycetes. DR. RUFUS K. GUTHRIE of the biology faculty received a 524,000 grant for continuation of study in immunology. DR. J. J. SPURLOCK was awarded a two-year extension by the Welsh Foundation in his study of acids and light. ,V fe' 1 N-5' -MEAN' ff x "TNQ, ,. 1 X Uma ROBERT WINN President PATTI PENDERGRASS Secretary fl. W mr. WINNIE MclLROY Vice-President Polls Open Every Spring After Tense Campaigns National political elections come in the fall, but the spring election is the big one on the North Texas campus. Last spring Robert Winn and Jim Cleveland ran for president of the United Students of North Texas, Winn won.. The vice-president and secretary of the student government were also chosen at that time. Preceding the election, full-scale political ma- neuvering gets underway with campaign speeches, vote-getting gimmicks, and clever posters and signs. Campus politics is at its best, as hopeful candidates try to present their own best sides. The three chief governing officials take office on the first Tuesday in May. They continue in of- fice throughout the following year until the next year's officers are elected and sworn in for their tenure of office. The entire year is a busy one for the USNT officers, the senate, and the Supreme Court, who intermediate students' needs with ad- ministrative policies. fi, new AM- ffffh' I -M 5 I x . I I U11 -,Ihr ' r I is 1 QMMMA TERMS, ED SMITH Attorney General JOHN ANDREWS Budget Officer LEN MEWHINNEY EXPLAINS TO THE SENATE RESULTS OF HIS VISIT TO THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS WHERE HE STUDIED THE STUDENT GOVER :Tk -i 6 I I WV? lu ,1Gg,,- NMENT. W, E T 1 ' , -sv 'W' ' K-, ff, -L. A , -13,53 wi., fggxfg Q -. ' 2-M-Sw . lf ' ' , ,,.g,'2 ' ,f -'f ny, ' ' 1 -aku V xl i' R911-N . ,7 4 ,V L aAj.'v:i,g- V :-V, - 1' m,- . ' Q ' ' .., .y,a-, , K X fi! il 5. quam, .4 4 QB 11 B Y A X ' .1 Students Select Senators At Fall, Spring Elections USNT senators are elected in the spring and fall each year in an all-college election. Each under- graduate class elects seven senators to represent it, and the post-graduate class elects two senators. A 1.5 grade average is required of all senators. Under senate law, if a senator misses more than three meetings in a single semester, his name is dropped from the roll, and the president appoints a replacement. The senators spent part of the year studying student governments on other campuses in an ef- fort to improve the structure of USNT. A com- mittee of senators toured several colleges and uni- versities in search of a superior student govern- ment organization. After studying other organizations extensively, the senate set two broad goals: better representa- tion of the students and closer contact between the SENIOR SENATORS FIRST ROW Whiteman Reeves SECOND ROW senate and Student McWilliams Lovelace Woosley SOPHOMORE SENATORS: Ahebury lee Rice Black Allison Evans Mewhmney ELECTIONS BOARD: FIRST ROW: Wilkinsp McKinneyp Rowlcmdg Swinburn. SECOND ROW: Summervillep Davis. LARRY REED, presiding chairman of the president's com- mittee, reads findings of the committee to the senators. Committees Enforce Rules, Interpret Laws Of USNT Conducting elections and enforcing election rules are the main functions of the elections board of United Students of North Texas. Bob Davis was chairman of the board this year. The sena-te ap-- proves appointments. The board is in charge of tabulating votes dur- ing elections. In addition, it regulates voting pro- cedures pat the polls. THE USNT president is responsible for mak- ing board appointments. It is the duty of the Supreme Court to review appeals and file protests which arise over contested elections and impeachment trials Within the senate. The court also interprets the USNT constitution. Four justices are appointed for these purposes by the president of the senate. They are approved by a majority vote of the senators and maintain their positions throughout their years in college. -- r SUPREME I 1, K ' ff. 'f ,I USNT PRESIDENT discusses phases of the student government with Chat reporter. ROBERT WINN, student body president, explains a new program to the senate, and receives mixed reactions from his listeners. COURT JUSTICES LEFT TO RIGHT ARE CLARK, VAUGHAN, COOPER, SEWELL, AND WHITTINGTON, WHO REVIEW APPEALS AND FILE PROTESTS. 111-f' ?f'f f, .-Q?"7Z'2'5f1 PRESIDENT Robert Winn presides at an important meeting of the student senate. NOT ALL SENATE'meetings are talking sessions. Only so much can be said about a problem under discussion, then the only thing left is to think. PRIOR TO BEGINNING the evening's business agenda, USNT senate members enioy a few moments relaxing. Senators Consider Means Of Re-Organizing Of Unit Elected representatives of the student body comprise the senate of the United Students af North Texas. The senators are the voice of the stu- dent body and a link between the student body and the administration. Through the student senate, suggestions are made, the senate, after routing the suggestion to the appropriate committee, makes recommendations to the administration or takes action on matters within its province. In February USNT sent a committee to the University of Texas to study the organization of the student assembly there. Recommendations, made after committee studies, were submitted to the senate for action. if Af" P. 35 H. A x ,Au -1 lx gl- I 'X E" ' .J A his A ' ,, .l ff W, Qg,nQg,.Q,,g,,4wwv,L,'gQ.4wy11i?fiELQ,m.' . '9"'h'?U,iNfgvMf,, L I 'wg ff 1 ,,f...,Q4 -aff , ef ,, 1 '? 1'aJiQf,:S W. gg Q. Q .Ari If :'1LIlik.:', ,I av-'1PG,5'QFSfNfqii713x flflfg 3.4! . H1-':.,., 5.393 - ,ggw -in-i WP. - ' , -ug - mia 1-. ,ga -Lx.,-,b fa X . -012111:fza,,v5.-:-E-..-5',E '-':5i""iFl 5:5 . . :. . N ,- ..AQ.wTf:QA?fi:-faq' :gf,1:'w,f-'::..,.V- - V - I .. -: 11 N Q.. .M ,Qs , 'W' '- f" -. J. ., "Nu ' f-.n'4vM+ ,V x..y,,,b,. ,nn . h wautimwww . .A S ' ,'.c,'5 A . Chuck Green, Fall Editor Madeline Word, Spring Editor Fcnll Editorials Associate wi SITTING SERENELY IN ca cluttered office, staff members stop for ca moment to relax ond scrutinize their work. Campus Chat Adds Pages To Enlarge Friday Edition To most North Texas students, the Campus Chat is ten pages of news of the college published twice weekly and distributed in the Union Building. However, to the editor, the six associates, the business and circulation managers, and the Campaf Char assistants, the school newspaper represents long hours of work, night after night, to produce the award-winning quality of paper that the Chat maintains. When the Wednesday four-pager and the Fri- day six-pager, new this year, come out, the Chat staffers only begin again on the next week's edition. Students in the sophomore reporting laboratory turn in news stories, and staff writers develop fea- ture articles, critical reviews, columns, and edi- torials. The ever-busy Chat photographer must al- ways be on duty, too. After the copy and pictures are turned in, the Ciba! staff writes headlines and cutlines, lays out pages, and checks copy before the whole page can be made ready for printing and distribution on the campus. M' .-W. 1 ,xx C. E. Shutord and Delbert McGuire, Advisors Wanda West, Fall Features Associate Cynthia Porgy, Fall News Associate Vaughn Hendrie Fail Sports Associate, Spring News Associate 7- .... ,r- 3 t Linda Fletcher, Circulation Manager Charldean Newell, Features Associate Sylvia Golden, Amusements Associate Beverly Oneal, Spring Editorials Associate J S W...- .lim Bough, Photographer Peggy Simpson, Spring News Associofe Chorlie Reynolds, Business Monoger Bobby Si. John, Spring Sports Associate Us Ac . i"fm,:,, er 'V 4 ,, " 2,- ti iwssfw t N Story, J D Hull Jr., Advisor ' 5 K MMM., cg-'.........,! Yucca Serves As History Of 1959 College Events Years pass and North Texans have only one way of reliving their college days-through the Yucca with its pictures and words that take one back to the past. While still at NTSC, the eds and coeds will use their 1959 Yuccar as handy' reference books for people, places, and social events of the year. Looking at the yearbook is not all that goes into it, however. Staff members toil night after night to ready the annual for printing. They have to write copy, compose the right headlines for the copy, crop pictures, draw layouts, and get everything typed in final form. The photographers must roam from place to place, taking the pictures which are the backbone of any yearbook. With each deadline apprehension mounts, but somehow the Yucca staffers make each deadline. The crew has to journey to Fort Worth to take the section copy to the printer. In the fall several staff members visited the printing plant. Editor Nan Story constantly kept in touch with the all-import- ant people who produced the 1959 bo-ok. Mean- while all the Yucca group hoped for a seventeenth All-American award from the Associated Collegiate Press Association to go with the other sixteen. Robert Pollard, Photographer ,f"""""'n. W ,,,,wwf-'fx W M . Flora Roeder, Organizations Associate Paul Recer, Sports Associate Mike Flanagan, Activities Associate Y l inn-1 YUCCA STAFF MEMBERS se-ll yearbooks to registering students before they go to pay their fees. Sneaky, eh? -.I Melissa Patterson, Classes Associate 2 Peggy Simpson, Fine Arts Associate ,fy-N win Charldean Newell, Copy Associate Kit Van Cleave, Assistant 4f'K I Clarence Majors, Activities Assistant Jerry Sams, Photographer Jim Baug h, Photographer Johnny Clark, Photographer Charles Bradley, Photographer f Collegiate Writers Submit Stories, Poems To Avesta North Texans who think they have a touch of Hemingway, Faulkner, or even Ogden Nash in them can put their talents into operation by doing some creative writing for submission to the Avesm. The Avena is the semi-annual literary maga- zine published at the end of the fall and spring semesters. Creative students submit poetry, original non-fiction articles, and short stories. For those with a flare for the graphic arts, the Avemz pub- lishes photographs and cartoons submitted by stu- dents. Entries come from different departments. Prizes are awarded to the writer of the best article in each category both semesters of publication. The magazine has won six All-American awards given by the Associated Collegiate Press. ll L d A f Linda Fletcher, Associate .--4.,?,,.-x 5, 5- iv' W Dr. James Brown, Advisor MISTAKES ARE NOT tolerated by the Avesta staff. Everything must be perfect by press time. Qffzfa "'l ,MIM 'K Tffff' 61 '.!. I .1 11 J i fffaffirtrfyfe. Jil,-'1i',p""1' fig iQ if ' ff' 'iqjyl Tommie Jean Cross, Associate ff.: ,.r-f LINDA FLETCHER and assistants tackle a problem that must be solved before the copy is complete and the Avesta can go to press this time. A FINAL ADJUSTMENT has been completed, and the press is ready to roll out the printed word to collegians. 'I N J. D. Holl Jr., Direcior PRIOR TO A PRESS RUN, making up a page is iusf one of the many iobs that require great skill and patience. Press Publishes Bulletins, Avesta, College Newspaper College bulletins and catalogues, the Avena, and the Clmzf all roll off the busy college presses lo- cated in the rear of the journalism building. Linotype machines click and flat-bed presses roar. Freshly-printed papers come off the presses still wet with ink. Departmental papers, handbooks, election posters, and special signs are printed all year long. Student employees in the backshop proofread copy for errors, fold publications for mailing and distribution, operate the linotype machines, set the headlines, and work in the backshop office. All employees work for speed and accuracy. News Service Dispatches Campus Activities Stories Letting Texas and the U.S. know what North Texans are doing is the job of the news service. Each week the publicists of the college send nearly one hundred releases to newspapers and radio and TV stations. Through news letters, press books, bulletins, brochures, clip sheets, and other media a wide range of news of campus activities reaches the pub- lic. Fine arts performances, all athletic events, stu- dent achievements, programs, and conventions are covered. Stories are sent to hometown newspapers when a student does something outstanding. Often photographs are included. The office provides sports brochures, an exes' quarterly newspaper, and bulletins for new students. MRS. JOAN NAY, SECRETARY, prepares finished news releases, cmd student assistants Roy Busby, Gwynell Conway, and James Bultia aid by covering beats. 555 Q ,f Dr. James l. Rogers, Director Mrs. Dude Neville McCloud Assistant Director, Photographer 75 'md 3 Q ., A f ,B ,f f QQ ' as V d R v 4 'U ' f-r J' If x fn, 4 w ldllf I. MQ' M-'A' W ! 1 i F r ? I wr, L W 1 w 3 'Z ' .1 :M 55 5 E, il 2: 1 U s i 1 fb. w 5 5 E i E 2 s ? Q 2 E E 2 5 2 2 S E E ., 9x M x If ff V X fm.- f elf - ,- if ,z., 'A' ea, Q' 5 9 5,i:j2,f'fi22a, 0 yy NJ: 45 6 4 1 E 1 i i 3 i 2 Q Y x u WV 5,22- 'X'-M W W2 T Q c, 4 2 12, M25 N , can R cl ' 4 my - Q 4, 'QM 'QE , A, Am.- ? wr X T. 1 ' 13254232 X 1 .Q w Wx fl ,. -v V x " 1 Y., URW 2 YUCCA BEAUTY SEMI-FINALISTS ON THE FIRST ROW ARE DOT AUTREY, CONNIE BISHOP, SHARLYN SMOOT, CONNIE HOOD, JUDY BRASSELL, AND DIANE PALM C9 fm 2: 441. AMF' 'T I 4 NTAIN. ON THE SECOND ROW ARE VIRGINIA DEHAY, JEANNINE GLEATON, DONNA RANKIN, SUE REYNOLDS, JEAN GOODWIN. NOT PICTURED, JAMIE RAY I .1 5 ag 'I f .:'i-ar, -,V, .3 -V ,y yi' ii V , I i I i .g,fP::,-ff. :wt ee. , , gsm msesmysamaamwazcetl.. t,,t,,m : WAITING for the judges' decision, this coed has found a way to pass the hours and get some beauty rest too. ONE FLASH BULB after another, and most ofthe beauties become weary after posing for all the photographers. II7 49? Seventy-Two Coeds Strive For Yucca Beauty Title Twelve coeds were named Yucca Beauties December 6. At 6:50 that evening the selection of the young ladies who would be the twelve finalists began. The contest was held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Seventy-two candidates donned their favorite gowns and put on their finest manners until the four judges had decided on the winners. Miss Anita Porter of Neiman-Marcus, Miss Vir- ginia White of Titche-Goettinger, Mrs. Roy Wig- ington of A. Harris, and Frank Burchard of Bur- chards' photographic studio acted as judges in the annual contest. They made their selections on the basis of facial beauty, figure, personality, and poise, and gave points in each category. The girls with the most points received top honors. The twelve second highest were semi-finalists. The administra- tion and journalism faculty were guests. "I JUST ADORE judges!" exclaims this beauty candidate as she sits in the "hot seat" before the panel members. xx-4 if 4 ". 4 in 34 ff Qing gs X. .W Q 2 "'f v ka.. it,-. eq., nw - ,A N ,A , mf., A 9-V xy Y S 4 if J' 1 'f , , I ff 'fl hifi ,I fv - f Lp 72? j Y Av K5 Q N 1? ' il . S Q T., '5 . ' ti ,f Ap f' 1. , Q ,Q I ' I 52 FI E ART 'he DOWN-SOFTER, NOW, HE SEEMS TO BE MOTIONING. AT A REHEARSAL IN DALLAS, MR. PAUL KLETZKI DEMONSTRATES HIS WISHES TO A PLAYER. W s GLIDE IT ALONG-and keep up the tempo, he says. GENTLY, ond all together now-Kletzki gives signals. l .A..m Fine Arts Spans Areas f Interest, Expression Fine Arts . . . a phrase spanning many areas. Those two words can spell a wealth of different images to individuals, according to their range of experience and their exposure to the presentations available on North Texas stages. For some students, fine arts might bring to mind a hushed auditorium, with the curtain rising to reveal an A Cappella Choir or a concert band or a brass choir. On a slightly different tangent, fine arts might symbolize to some a dramatically lighted profile, displaying man's emotions. A fine arts performance, however it may be interpreted, may or may not have a director. When the Dallas Symphony Orchestra came to town, however, the expressive style of Paul Kletzki's con- ducting was an insight into how musical fine arts are developed and perfected. IS HE ASKING FOR MORE? THE BASS VIOLIN PLAYER IN DALLAS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA IS GIVEN HIS CUES IN A TYPICAL KLETZKI MANNER DELIGHT SHOWS on the husband's face when he hears the doctor, right, say he can restore his wife's speech. BOB GERLACH, as a shyster lawyer, recommends to Eliseo Martinez a miraculous physician who can cure his wife. l Players Perform Farce To State Fair Audience Participating in the 1958 State Fair's salute to higher education, the College Players gave Anatole Frances farce, "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife," Oct. 8 at Margo Jones Theatre in Dallas. The plot, with emphasis on social satire, con- cerns a man who hires a doctor to recover his wife's voice-then regrets his move when the wo- man's malady is cured. Eliseo Martinez played Leonard, the husband, with Carol Lowrance as his "dumb wife," Cath- erine. Bob Gerlach was cast as Adam, the lawyer who suggested the miraculous doctor Simon Col- line, played by Charles Dunn, to cure the wife. David Dean played Maugier, the surgeon. In supporting roles were Frank Hill, H. Neil Barr, Mildred Dew, and Sandra Butters. James Sargent directed the fifty-minute play. Technical director was Roger Lawton. Annell Roberts took charge of properties and costumes. AND THEN she starts talking, making up for years of silence, until her husband takes refuge on a ladder. MARY LEE YORK, AS THE COOK, REACTS WITH ACCUSATIONS WHEN SHE SEES HER VALET BOY FRIEND INVOLVED IN AN AFFAIR WITH LADY JULIE Scholarship Fund Begins With Tragedy's Profits "Miss julie" was Supper Theatre's contribution to the 1958 State Fair. Eliseo Martinez directed the unusual tragedy for campus audiences during the fall semester. Profits from the candlelit performance went to establish a Supper Theatre scholarship fund. August Strindberg's play, presented in-the-round, concerns the seduction of Lady julie by Jean, the not-so-humble valet. Or was it the seduction of jean by the Lady julie? Bernell Blain played Miss julie. The social-climb- ing valet was portrayed by John Thompson. Kirs- tin, the cook, completed the trio of characters. MISS JULIE, played by Bernell Blain, fights for emotional control as she listens to the very angry valet, Jean. KIRSTIN, a class-conscious cook, shows shock when a fel low servant displays familiarity to their employer, Julie THE NINETY-PIECE CONCERT BAND PREMIERES JOHN CACAVAS' 'GRECIAN THEME AND DANCE! SOLOISTS WERE LEE GIBSON AND GEORGE MITCHELL by V SAXOPHONIST Sigurd Rolscher spoke cut three lectures ond ployed works of seven composers in his concert. Concert Band Performs, Famous Sax Man Plays Grecian Theme and Dance, by John Cacavas, was premiered by the ninety-piece Concert Band in its fall concert. Soloists were Lee Gibson, faculty clarinetist, and George Mitchell, graduate trom- bonist. Cacavas, stranded in Denton with car re- pairs recently, was the guest of Maurice McAdow to listen to band recordings. He later wrote the composition based on Grecian folk tunes specifi- cally for the band. Other numbers included the finale from the West Point Symphony by Dvorak, Dance of the japanese Youth by Shigeo Tohno, and Bach's Toc- cata and Fugue. L Sigurd Rascher, considered by most critics to be one of the Worlds foremost saxophonists, was pre- sented by the fine arts committee in january. He was featured with the Concert Band for three of his works and with a Denton pianist, Mrs. Jean Mainous, in others. Rascher has been active in demonstrating a variety of tone with his sax. Symphonic Group Plays Composition By Student The North Texas Symphony Orchestra featured a new member of the voice faculty singing a com- position by a senior music student in its November concert. Two Songs for Soprano and Orchestra was Writ- ten by Phillip Hill, a music composition major, and was sung by Miss Virginia Botkin, assistant professor of music. Other numbers on the program, conducted by Dr. George Morey, were Prelude in B Minor for String Orchestra, by Bach-Stokowski, three seven- teenth-century Dutch tunes by Valerius-Kindlerg the overture to Iphigenia in Aulis by Gluck, Fan- tasia on Greensleeves by Wfilliams, and Symphony Number 2, Opus 20, by Hansen. The concert was given in honor of the Second District, Texas Federation of Music Clubs. The orchestra also gave concerts in December and March, and one in April with the Grand Chorus. DR. GEORGE MOREY directs a "Requiem" rehearsal, with Virginia Botkin and Phillip Hill as featured soloists. IN ITS NOVEMBER CONCERT THE NORTH TEXAS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FEATURED A NUMBER COMPOSED BY PHILLIP HILL, SENIOR MUSIC STUDENT. 119 'WV A' tw PROFESSOR HIGGINS LETS AN AMAZED ELIZA AND HER RAGGEDY COCKNEY FRIENDS LOOK AT THE NOTES HE HAS TAKEN ABOUT THEIR ACCENTS. N-J 15 i il ' K5 iff? Jig 1? y ',i R 0 ,V if af 7 'Eff ,yy Wyf KWH E w,,.,'-rf' 37'-alvxxxa. lx W ' I .. avkx W. X MARY JANE CHERRY is cu rodiont Cockney-accented Eliza. Higgins Resists Emotion Toward Fair Lady Eliza Mytholo-gy gave birth to the basic tale of "Pyg- malion," the George Bernard Shaw comedy which Broadway turned into the musical, "My Fair Lady." A bachelor and woman-hater cannot find a girl who meets his standards. The man, Pygmalion, creates a statue of a perfect woman. Aphrodite, goddess of love, gives life to the statue, and Pygma- lion falls in love with the now-human piece of sculpture. In the play, Pygmalion C Henry Higginsj does not fall in love quite so easily with the transformed statue of the girl. Mary jane Cherry portrayed Eliza Doolittle, the udraggle-tailed guttersnipen who was transformed into a warm and cultured woman. Professor Henry Higgins was played by Kent Chapman. David Heath acted the comic role of Freddy Hill in the North Texas production. Alfred Doolittle, E1iza's father, was played by Dick Francis. Judy Bogan played Mrs. Pearce, Henry's secretary. Colonel Pickering, Henry's friend, was acted by Ben Naylor, and Carol Swin- burn played Henry's mother, Mrs. Higgins. A FRUSTRATED Professor Higgins searches for words I ' I' h h ' . . . . to tel G poutmg Ella W Y e Conf Coach her MRS. PEARCE sees action when Eliza challenges Higgins to fulfill his boast of transforming her into a "fair lady." LADIES OF THE UPPER ECHELON welcome the now-proper Eliza as she makes KENT CHAPMAN, as Higgins, catch- her debut into society. An admiring Freddy and an anxious Higgins watch. es local jargon with phonetic notes. fi .Ms I 5 3 Q 44 . . K as ff? '4 - ,,..Q QQQ ' fa Stix? flag, Ns V X A Pl fs? , .fb .9 A 6 ziggy . 4 . apqg y a far gags 2, 3 M 2 3 IX T 5 ff SUCH DELICATE, precise cues 'fo his symphony ore char- acteristic of KIe1zki's conducting thot The campus sow. Kletzki Premieres Here With Dallas' Orchestra Paul Kletzki, who took over leadership of the Dallas Symphony Orchestra this season, brought the group to North Texas for its premiere under his baton. The maestro stepped onto the podium, picked up his baton, and the music began-and then stopped. Kletzki turned and gazed into the audi- ence. When an absolute stillness had filled the au- ditorium, he again raised the baton for Oberon Overture by Weber. Kletzki led the orchestra in Brahms' First Sym- phony and Shubert's Unfinished Symphony in B Minor, a number he has recorded with London's Royal Philharmonic. A capacity audience called back the conductor three times after the group's presentation of Shu- bert's symphony and five times after the Brahms' number. Donald Johanos is associate conductor and Leo- pold la Posse is concert master. Clyde Miller, of the North Texas School of Music, played french horn in the group. PAUL KLETZKI STARTED HIS FIRST FULL-TIME .IOB IN THE STATES WITH THE DALLAS SYMPHONY THIS 'FALL HERE HE IS DIRECTING A REHEARSAL. 3 4 ll 1 ww ,V 2 ll Y' wwf i 9 fr m. - c mv I 'l v.,,, -. ' 1 -5 q f,,,,,,,. it p f' I If 't W at I 1 fr' 'Q 5 I gs W Wwe 'Z'l :i' f ' 4 ll i 21 2 t-' A aw xi iwxxwaf :' -A :Z ,..k, in ' flj ,I .. 'ii ' 5 ye , . - . g . . . gg t N W F t is If if "T " A 5 I 5 1 A eifxhf . . ,fi .nrt v j I., . XA N T f ,. .pta ,pri A naw! 3. 3 A E V ,Iv ll . mfg ' ' iw 1 S t . VIRGINIA BOTKIN AND PAUL KRUEGER SOLOED WITH THE GRAND CHORUS IN BRAHMS' "REQUIE.M" WHEN PERFORMED WITH THE NT SYMPHONY. rand Chorus Gives Duo 'Requiem' Performances Brahms' "Requiem" marked the twenty-ninth time that the Grand Chorus has performed a major choral work in conjunction with the Dallas Sym- phony Orchestra, this season under Paul Kletzki's direction. The Chorus performed the piece a second time with the North Texas Symphony Orchestra, under the baton of Dr. George Morey. Soloists for the Denton performance were Virginia Botkin and Paul Krueger, two members of the School of Music voice faculty. The Grand Chorus is composed of both music and non-music majors. Director Frank McKinley selects his membership by audition early in the fall. It has the unusual record of singing forty-one major works with symphony orchestras under leading conductors. Brahms' impressive work, a composition of the text of the Mass for the Dead, is based on German texts freely chosen from the Scriptures. PAUL KLETZKI studies The "Requiem" score in Grand Chorus rehearsal, with Director McKinley on the podium. :lf SUE ERDMANN STARRED AS LA PERICHOLE, THE SOPRANO-VOICED STREET SINGER WHO ENTRANCED A NT AUDIENCE AS WELL AS THE VICEROY. 'La Perichole' Captures Fancy Of Campus Crowd Two street singers came to Lima, Peru, to take part in the Viceroy's birthday celebrations-thus begins the humorous "La Perichole," a three-act opera by Offenbach staged by the Opera Work- shop in December. Starring in the comic opera was Sue Erdmann as La Perichole. Tony Perez played Piquillo, her sweetheart. Much of the dialogue in the English version depended on the narration of Don Andres, played by Barney Erhard. Tec Crans was seen as the bearded prisoner, who had been locked up twelve years for no reason. Olin Massey and Walter Faster played Don Pedro and the Count of Panatellas. Phillip Hill conducted, and Clifford Shipp was pianist. wwf Miss Mary McCormic directed the workshop. When Piquillo leaves his love for a moment, the Viceroy sees her as a beautiful woman and invites her to the palace. To appear lawful, he seeks a man to "marry and leave" La Perichole. A despondent Piquillo is found and made drunk by the soldiers. .,, K He is brought to the palace where he unknowingly weds his own sweetheart. TWO MEMBERS of the comic operc1's chorus enter the cofe of o Limo hotel where most of the action occurs. 124 QUITE A DIFFERENCE costumes make, as can be seen in the case of the three drunken soldiers-without here, below, with. ii' Q i "-SA le ,N if ff x WILD-EYED PRISONER Tec Crons stiffens at the ici! er's step, not freeing La Perichole and her Piquillo ' ef me cms oe mes cousms aoAs1s A uvew, soMewHAr ms:-uevelen AND wosmev cnowo WHEN THE vncenovfs sowusns come IN ro DRINK rf . YOUNG JOSE persucides his mother that she con be proud of him, too, os the Penitentes' EI Cristo socrifice. Brutal Crucifixion Sets 'El Cristo' Atmosphere A starkly brutal and primitive crucifixion per- formed by the New Mexico Penitentes sets the pitch for Margaret Larkin's "El Cristo," given by Supper Theatre as their second offering of the year on Nov. 20-21. Robert Gerlach was cast as Jose, the young Mex- ican chosen by the Penitentes' council to be cruci- fied as a form of penitence for their sins. Much of the suspense of the drama involves Jose's growing terror at the thought of enduring this ordeal. Eliseo Martinez as Manuel, the uncle, portrayed a man torn between his beliefs and fear of his peoples wrath. Mary Lee York played jose's grief-stricken mother. Richard Francis played the fatherg Clair Lumet, Rosalia, and Enrique Touceda, Ricardo. An intro- duction to the drama was written by Vice-President A. M. Sampley and was read by jerry Bob Sones, as the old man. Charles Dunn directed the theatre- in-the-round play. ELISEO MARTINEZ, os the uncle, is torn be- tween beliefs ond feor of his tribe's origer. AT A REHEARSAL of the dromo "EI Cristo," Jose is helped up by his porents os he becomes terrorized ot the thought of his crucifixion. 'dll fly 3 COLO ff if N RFULLY COSTUMED IN ELIZABETHAN COSTUMES, MADRIGAL SINGERS SANG IN DALLAS AT THE STATE FAIR AND GAVE THEIR OWN RECI -H' fl C 0 O O is A A . -'TCU L ,il , 6 'waz uf Qqii p e., wifj wjg, ' iff' if'Q.2' -ff' P9 ' X ,L -" X s,,k,.W ' ,, 0 K .Q 21.2, .6 X Yiysi 1 I " ' X' . gxylxv ,tj ' viii ., 1, I ii In X' I Mlm A 'T f'afw.'l"2'i i TALS. usic Groups Appear , ff Campus Gabriel Faure's "Requiem" was sung by the Chapel Choir in its November performance. Bryan Dunn and Richard Wier were featured as soloists for the piece, with Carl Moehlman playing the piano. Joel Ebersole, a new member of the School of Music faculty, directed the fifty-voice choir in In- troit and Kyrie, Sanctus, and Offertorium. Also, Pie Jesu, Angus Dei, Libera Me, and In Paradisum. FIFTY VOICES STRONG, THE CHAPEL CHOIR FEATURED Five women and four men compose the Madri- gal Singers at North Texas. Directed by Dr. Robert W. Ottmann, they usually sing around a candle- decked table, Wearing Elizabethan costumes. This past year they sang at the State Fair, as well as for several off-campus schools. Included in the groups repertoire are Brahm's Gypsy Songs, serious vocal chamber music, Italian songs, some lighter English numbers, and various modern compositions. 'F FAU RE'S "REQUIEM. RICHARD WIER AND BRYAN DUNN, SOLOISTS IN THEIR PERFORMANCE O ' ' fs. fi I l ' M, 4 , I Wann " ' , nz '., i Vkrrr :J W .wvl 1' .gs , Players Pursue Sly Fox Through jonson's Satire Centuries ago, Ben Jonson created a human fox, bedded him down in a forest of rich social satire, and called him "Volpone." james Sargent directed a cast of tweny-five Col- lege Players through the sixteenth-century drama. Charles Dunn played Volpone, a Venetian miser who attempts to swindle the legacy-hunters. He advertises that he is making his will which would distribute his treasured gold. He encourages his contemporaries to show their devotion by giving him lavish gifts, with the promise to remember them in his legacy. Eliseo Martinez portrayed the foxis shrewd assis- tant, Mosca, who encourages the greedy visitors to continue their prayers-and gifts-for "dying" Volpone. For three years the miser fakes gout, palsy, and consumption while his friends engulf him with presents. The deception is successful until he at- tempts to seduce the beautiful Celia, played by Bernell Blain. Her husband, Corvino, was played by Robert Gerlach. David Heath was cast as a foolish knight, Sir Politic Wouldbe, with Ann Rivers as his wife Lady Wouldbe. John Thompson was seen as Voltore, an advocate. Richard Francis played the decrepit gold seeker, Corbaccio. Jerry Sones was seen as Pere- grine, a gentleman traveler. Carol Lowrance read the prologue. CHARLES DUNN, as foxy Volpone, convinced friends that he was dying and would appreciate their last tributes. COLLEGE PLAYERS' "VOLPONE" DEALT WITH SCENES OTHER THAN BY A MISER'S BED-IT INCLUDED THE HUMOROUS LIFTING OF THE TURTLE SHELL. l Q .r e LOTTE GOSTLAR, clowning at right, flings her arms around the neck of a dancer in her Circus Pantomime troupe. wwf Lotte Goslar Has Program Of Pantomime-Dance Skits Lotte Goslar and her Pantomime Circus, a comedy-dance group, presented "For Humans Only" in February as the second spring fine arts number. With flexible face and tripping feet to match, Miss Goslar led her troupe through such nonsensi- cal numbers as Conversation With an Ant and Come-On. Freddie Albeck, a 6-foot, 4-inch Dane, was the only person who spoke and sang throughout the performance. He served as commentator and also sanig several songs, both in Danish and English. Others in the group were ballerina Christine Robinson, dancer Paul Jayson, mime Hubrecht Castel, and Ed Biedes, who matched the groupfs mimicking and dancing with piano music. Miss Goslar, who has operated a pantomime studio in Hollywood, created all dances and panto- mimes. She will tour Europe following the current American trip. DAFFY CHARACTERS, those pantomimists. Humour ran high as a delighted audience reacted with laughter to the comedy, human-interest sketches put on by the troupe. ' . f". 5 130 THE STAR cut-ups: Freddie Albeck and Lotte Goslar. HANDS FLYING EVERY WHICH WAY, A SUPPER THEATRE CAST FINISHES "THE BALD SOPRANO" ON A SATIRICAL SCENE OF ORGANIZED CONFUSION. Supper Theatre Delivers Organized Disorder Play Creating organized disorder was the task of director Eliseo Martinez and his Supper Theatre cast in Eugene Ionesco's "The Bald Soprano," given jan. 8-9. The play is a mixture of nonsense and hilarity that often approaches slapstick comedy. It portrays a stagnant middle-class English society that drifts in a timeless and aimless existence. With this ve- hicle, the author uses the stage as a mirror for society's ills. Two couples, the Smiths and the Martins, were the principal characters. Robert Gerlach and Mary Lee York played Mr. and Mrs. Smith, with Frank Hill and Judy Bogan in the parts of Mr. and Mrs. Martin. Bernell Blain acted the part of a lower-class English maid. Charles Dunn played the position of a fire chief in the satirical farce. CHARLES DUNN, as a frustrated fire chief, enters the middle-class living room in search of a fire to douse. THE MARTINS finally realize they are man and wife upon discovering they have slept in the same bed for years. l .' M 45 ,W Qw- 2 1 ,A if' , D .t,?. '1k ,-.4 W f .3 'Wg M4 A 'wr , . x. M 9 ,, rf 5 f I1 M Q . 4-Z'1 f x ' 3 X -. ,.g, y N ,V , 'ff ,Q t, 5 1. 1, wx' , ..- -. 1 f 4 4 ,pm af.. f ,Wav-r.. . W. Q My I X X i . v' . Y 2 ' o X '54 w 5 Q 5 I J A X , un, 'UP 9 X K Q X Q A , A, t. . ,fl f . if-W H W f f, ' Q ., sf "' . J' I 5 ,myg A t 535 if j :A if f 51 Us f Afw if? f f 4 KQV? .L Mx fa YS 3' if Q Aix 5? ,.,,' X K ,V 9? . 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J 1,5 J -' Lf min i 5 I ' ' ' k , ,, 3, . ,G 7 I w 1 r, flag A Cappella Chorus Tours With Variety Of Music Music ranging from the traditional works of Johann Sebastian Bach to the contemporary music of Frederick Loewe was sung by the A Cappella Choir-before a campus audience and on a three- state tour. The forty singers appeared robed for the first Part of the program, which included The Spirit Also Helpeth Us, by Bach, and Britten's Hymn to St. Cecilia. The choir then re-costumed in formal evening attire for the last portion of the presenta- tion. Ballad for Amercians, a special arrangement still in manuscript form, was sung with Carl Rogers in the solo part. In the final number, the choir appeared scat- tered at random about the stage, singing excerpts from "My Fair Lady." ' FEATURED SOLOISTS on the spring A Cappella Choir road tour scan musical scores with Director McKinley. FRANK MCKINLEY DIRECTED THE A CAPPELLA CHOIR IN POPULAR SELECTIONS AND TRADITIONAL WORKS OF THE MASTERS ON ITS TRI-STATE TOUR. I Q ff yy , IN A BIBLICAL dream sequence, Cain strangles Abel, signifying the struggle between extroverts and introverts. 154 POWS IN A CONVERTED CHURCH DISCUSS GETTING STRAW FOR THEIR BUNKS. THEY ARE JERRY SONES, FRANK HILL, ELISEO MARTINEZ, DAVID DEAN. Prisoners See One Another In Biblical Dream Imagery A Supper Theatre male cast of four presented Christopher Fry's war drama, "A Sleep of Pris- oners," Feb. 19-20. Bernell Blain directed. Playing the prisoners were David Dean, Frank Hill, Eliseo Martinez, and Jerry Sones. The play is the story of one night in the lives of four POWS confined in a church-converted prison. Each of the men dreams, in a version of some Biblical story, of himself' and of the others as he believes them to be. The theme is that man is faced with the same kind of trials and tempta- tions eternally. ' JERRY SONES dramatizes his dream of giving his philos- ophy, similar to a minister, symbolizing complacency. i MWWM fa? THE BRASS CHOIR gove o November concert, is conducted by cz guest here. S Adler Directs Brass Choirg Men's Fraternity Performs I Music organizations on the campus look for- ward to annual concerts each year. Last November Leon Brown's brass choir performed Divertimento, which was directed by its composer, Samuel Adler. In March Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, me-n's music fraternity, joined the North Texas Symphony and the Modern Dance Club for a program. The Testa- ment of Freedom by Randall Thompson was the main work presented. A MEMBER of the North Texas bross choir rolls out sounds on his timpor-i. PHI MU ALPHA SANG THE TESTAMENT OF FREEDOM IN MARCH WHEN THEY APPEARED WITH THE MODERN DANC-E CLUB AND THE NT SYMPHONY. t,.. 1 I - 1 .. 4,- .Q-wfawwqa . Q., .Q ze.. .41-1, . ' 1 ..: ,. 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'f f U ' ' .,., A x L. bfvgf-3323.25 " f 1 A ,,. y.Q'ff'-fvfgi X 'T 'Lx "N . .55 ? ,.5i..y., -K, 1 5 M, ,N ,yfw 5 , xi' 4 'A dx. 4 M Q! . 315 P' gif, ww, V . fin?- fflfiuxw 1 5- Q, ,'Sj'f,,3j9!t.,? 4-dz:-'v'i'5,x JZ-""'.g299 :mf fmffiff H., -xl:-2151 ' wnfgy - .K-1537-wfgef i' M, .,.. , tw.. ,ia-...G f ,Y Di'L1T5l"'-""."" Qvwhxf, QW gyQ:551:s f .,,,, ..,., ,, ' as 2? 4, 4 7" x - R L N 'M' 3' hn- ,7k..,...?I . ,pf-" rfgp.. 1 :aj R w. 'is A f 'XI ff Q?" xv VX? M 1 Q '1 if Q 3' f v ' ri ,J V + 4. ' 'fx 23, . 5 " 5 5. gi . mf, 9' z . 2 "' .. V 2 S Ss ' Z 5 liz, A. Q ,Q Y, Q . "2 Y if x 5.25 it Q. an ... W ,AA L ..,..innf'5t'T'l n . T ., .t1J:.9..., W . . . HAVING ENTRANCED AUDIENCES IN THIS COUNTRY AND ABROAD, THE ROGER WAGNER CHORALE APPEARED ON THE NT CAMPUS IN MARCH. Wagner Chorale Appears On Program Of Fine Arts Adding to an already impressive list of fine arts programs was the March appearance of the Roger Wagner Chorale. Hailed by critics as the finest singing group in America today, the chorus made the Denton appearance as one of seventy stops in cities from coast to coast. The twenty-four Roger Wagner Chorale sing- ers and their director have appeared in programs that have fascinated audiences in this country as well as in Europe. The twenty-four-voice ensemble was invited to sing in London at the Coronation festivities pro- gram in the Royal Festival Hall. Other foreign en- gagements included Paris' Salle Gaveau and Am- sterdam and the Hague. Included in the present repertoire sung by the Chorale were the Mahler Second Symphony, the Verdi Requiem, Bach's St. john's Passion, Honeg- ger's King David, and Ravel's Daphnis et Chloe. Organized twelve years ago, this unique musi- cal organization sings everything from the twelve- voice "I Married Joan" theme song to the 255- voice "Messiah" SPOTLIGHT ON THE twenty-four Chorale singers-with their director Roger Wagner cooxing music from them. 1 mm u 1 A. E Mb ,, ,rf ,Q f ag-5 1 , -M, .,,,'.g3 ' 1 i f '-1- . - -5- ix . -x + inf Q- - . "5" .A ff 9, ' 'f'j" - 'V'3I. , A' q- . W,-,'. ' , . xx" . , iff A 1' Xxx ,JTPV ' " H, v gig, ly' 'fl nb ' g uf-I S: x X- f .NL .V-, I . ., , - lv Xxiizgt '- .fffi X ' QT' x WHS- , ,. 4 if Q K ,Q vp- V. V ,qv , my Mo- , , ff, , . ,z T . V, ff 4 N, , ,Y Y W 'Jw. , x , ' .., , hvxgg, A: W-'Nz ' jx f 1 .i JA, S A .Y Mx- .. .X, 'w f 1 f ' :Y yr Aww ' ' ki Q, ,x , , .S Krug: fy . I fs x ' :ML , ' 1 'L 'fm 'Vx my S V V ,- 'ti 2"'u , "2 4 , 5 Q ' nf ' - -2 . "QL . x '- 1 1' A M, gf 'J' Q, in 4 x ,- x A if , fr . ,. - ffl., , if Q xi 2, -an -N.?'QL,-if -fx iw hy, 1 ,cx.-v rfgt f . , .1 I -I 1 n., -G... M A 'fi-. '12 , ,y,, 4 , t,g"2f ,- , ,f X f. . i . ,. ...Q .J ' ' ' U 0 I :sg-,V .- Y Y I , - , fuk Sf V 7 Q44 1 E 1 gfiijgig. :f-v., . . , :pf-3, -inf g -' ., gg, if: '45 - i n:,g-is ,f:s?2:Qf41af ff: -' if ' yf,.iV,,,, fi R .1 ,If . Q-, Q. -. -- V in ,mu " ' . .A fig? ' I , Ve 36:2 1l,:,::4gn2ff,, ' ..,Y,-Y.L-, , -. -Q, itz-1' :Ji in .Q - wt ,fav - - ,,-?,,,2f,I3 , - '52qgQf5,4 1- 7 ill-I II U ' .l 9-x I A D H I BETWEEN TWO ROWS OF GREEN JACKETS, THE EAGLES TROT ONTO THE FIELD DETERMINED TO CAP THE HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES WITH VICTORY. GATHERING AROUND Coach H. G. Shands, the Eagle roundballers hear instructions before beginning play. if Q2 HIS ENTHUSIASM replacing what he lacks in grace, cheer leader Louis Montanio weIc.omes the Flock onto the court. EMOTIONS VARY from almost complete disinterest to all-out en- thusiasm as the Homecoming crowd watch NT bring home a win. ames, Initial Moments Bring Mounting Tension Gathering slowly, the spectators wait for the moment with charged excitement growing . . . the players, with mute confidence, wait impatiently for the moment . . . the coaches wait, worry, encourage, and hope as the moment arrives. The moment of the kickoff, and the first impact of leather against leather . . . the moment of the tipoff and the fast break for the basket . . . the moment when the starter's gun sounds and turns the track into a maze of racing feet, flying cinder, and straining runners. ROCKETING OFF THE STARTING BLOCKS, TRACKSTERS RACE FORWARD fr Lf ' f , ,qw 2 'lv . 3 NX ,' l if ir ig W i 'X 'M is COACH KENNETH BAHNSEN gives a word of in- struction to a player getting ready for action. IN THE 880-YARD RUN, EACH STRAINING TOWARD THE FINISH AND VICTORY. 2 l N. Q Mzaff f I , f .". "2:1:':i': ig. - I -,I"1f.., U i i""":',1"" 3 ,- I. 7 -V 'A V ..-.,..,.,..,.... ,emi Ui, ,, sc N. .f..,,.,,,. V W ' 1 5 , was . cv , . ,.,..,,.4,...,,.,, , . , . my ,g W, ,.., .wim q , Q ...WA V-.-mm-fs , ww., X ..,, Y . .,,wW, ,. ie - 2 'MM' - are " 4. .ms -1.-00... I N. -4 'vqwmw-W is -'I--M W- K Q www . ,M .w ' A -ww tg . , 'c,f'5v'1w,, K ' -f M N.: ,z I f,f:.rx"ln.,-Q . .N - y .,. .,,. .. A A, -...- .-mnr.zncu1v1Uis....s n 4.-aw AM . WHA ,, - -ff' P- f f 1 '?i::,f - -. . A. 1,.f 'W' .w.,.,, Y- A ng 54,,1, Q- 'ju , ., 'S t' Q- . jf' Q, 1 W we Axim A k M F s, ix A, JOHN COTTEN STRETCHES during ct worm-up session. Exercises Iimber up cindermen before taking to the track. UNDER THE DIRECTION OF COACH FERRILL, EAGLES LINE UP BEFORE CRASHING A BASKETBALLER goes high in the air while practicing ci shot that could account for two points during ci gome. INTO A BLOCKING DUMMY-A VALUABLE AID IN TRAINING LINEMEN. A .fm l.,Af',, g Y X DIRECTING THE CROWD THROUGH A SERIES OF YEL-LS, THE NORTH TEXAS CHEERLEADERS RESEMBLE APPARITIONS IN THE HALF-LIGHT OF A BONFIRE Long before an athlete goes into a contest, he has been training and practicing to increase his skill at his sport. Months have been spent by coach and player in work-outs and skull practices as they prepare to meet their opponents. The exhaustion after a work- out, the smell of sweat and rubbing alcohol in the dressing room, and the voice of his coach instruct- ing, encouraging, and correcting become an inte- gral part of an athlete's life. A jumping, screaming cheerleader, a flaming NT, and a small, but loud, band ensemble playing the fight song give the pep rallies the flavor and color that create school spirit and team support. LOOKING TOWARD the cheerleaders for his cue, the leader starts to send his ensemble into the Alma Mater. LONG A TRADITION at North Texas pep rallies, the flam ing NT attracts students who gather to cheer and sing sw wglitgfg 2 it .S ,,."f?fxiz Carol n ay Reigns As Football ueen Mrs. Carolyn Way reigned as North Texas foot- ball queen for the 1958 season. She was presented and crowned at Fouts Field during the halftime of the Houston game. She is the wife of varsity guard Bob Way. They are both juniors and from Amarillo. Early in the season the football players entered nominations for the position of queen. just before the Houston game a vote was taken among the players, and a winner selected. The queen's identi- ty was kept a secret until she was announced and crowned at halftime. 5 Q WW ' 'U JI! 'I uiqfht Q an av 'Q d . .A aw S A ' .f V 'elsif xi Y 39 if 7 rf ' 1, S ,, hh-I 9111, N7 1' ., tl ,g , 1 A-AAN' . + ' 'Q ? M' BW' R nr 9' 'Ky' ' M as A 1 F" ?yl'3P'.Q4..,l3-3? Qwgfg 'Wi ,A as -n if 'A , , V 0 f. ga, . MQ ? Q1 '32, ' W' 9 , P A V . F ' V I , A 5, H Q., I 1 , 1 ' , 6- ,4 Q P - Q, A T 4 K f 4 " I . 9 -5 x., ' . . , 1 Z, , 5 -xr' 'fl . . ,N L 4 .- f 5- ' 3 Y sf 'f fl ,M 2 , a A i,V,x9.. ga 9' af". -if V' Z-Arm" ,m , Q , ,-,,-lf' J , ly 'V Q A 1 ,. . I Q I 'ff' ' K . -V "1?eaIi, , , "' , . -- Q6 ' . . V W -f 5 i ' - . X 2,14 'iw HALFBACK JOHN DARBY BREAKS LOOSE FROM A HOST OF TEXAS WESTERN TACKLERS TO GAIN YARDAGE AGAINST THE MINERS IN EAGLE OPENER. agles Romp Over iners In Starter ABNER HAYNES HAULS in a pass from Vernon Cole on the Texas Western 20-yard line. Haynes accounted for two of the touchdowns in the NT season opening win. Pulling the wrappers off the 1958 team, Coach Odus Mitchells Eagles enjoyed a 26-8 romp over the Miners from Texas Western. Although the North Texans led by a slight 6-0 margin at the midway point, they maintained a tough defense throughout the game and never slacked in their rushing and passing attack. Quarterback Vernon Cole, halfback Abner Haynes and fullback Bill Groce led offensive ma- neuvers for the Eagles. Drawing fir-st blood, Groce dashed over the goal line with a Cole pass in the second quarter. ln the third quarter Cole tossed one to Haynes to make the score 12-O. Three minutes deep in the final quarter, Haynes tallied again with a two-yard scamper. The only successful Eagle con- version followed a Cole-to-Grace pass. The only NT score came when Morris Rose made a 33- yard runback on a pass interception. Late in the game, a blocked Eagle punt gave the Miners the ball on the NT ten. Five plays and two Eagle offside penalties later, TWC scored. Their conversion was good, making the score 26-8. OSU Cowboys Spur T Gridders 21-14 a The Cowboys from Oklahoma State lassoed the North Texas Eagles in a hard-fought 21-14 grid- iron battle. Scoring first, the Eagles' 6-0 lead fell in the second quarter when OSU scored twice. On the kickoff after the North Texas touchdown, the Cow- boy receiver fumbled, and NT recovered. However, both teams were offsides, and the Oklahoma club ran back to their 59 on the re-kick. A 15-yard penalty put them on the Eagle 46. In the second quarter the opposition racked up a 15-6 lead. john Darby set up the intial touchdown play when he intercepted a pass and began an 85-yard march terminated by Vernon Cole's 10-yard touch- down run. Taking advantage of a Cowboy fumble, Bill Carrico recovered the ball on the OSU 26. Two plays later Cole hit Darby with a touchdown pass and a conversion throw. The Eagles were trailing only 15-14 until OSU added six more in the final quarter. The Cowboys were threatening on the Eagle twelve-yard-line when the final gun sounded. A RAMBLING OKLAHOMA STATE BALL CARRIER FAILS TO FIND A HOLE V. , ' rl A I A ay- - Y. k. , 4 y f r 'Q 'I '-'V 11: D r , 1' U . ' Q 6 aw , . O as-sf ' an 4: A swf si, 3- A I " 5 if , Q am--jg . ,. 2 'I M2 tyst a i 1 AN OKLAHOMA STATE player looks desperate and a l referee rather startled as John Darby breaks for a gain. THROUGH THE EAGLE DEFENSE, AS ABNER HAYNES COMES IN FOR THE TACKLE. l .ll . as feB4XA 9' A I S ,iff !'A 3 s -1 t11'.y li, X, 2, A,.ei,.,,,. ' 'E"l 0 f 4 5 2 ip? 'fl' . r 1 Q -eq i Y 11 L, xr E Tiigliig 1 2 .. at 5' 5.5 ,y WATCH OUT! A pair of Aggie defenders have halfback Morris Rose trapped and down he goes. ABNER HAYNES has got the ball and seems to be eluding would-be New Mexico Aggie tackle-rs with some NT aid. Flock Rips New Mexico Aggies 43-12 WITH ARMS OUTSTRETCHED, fullback Bill Grace receives a pass while Bill Carrico steadfastly backs him up. l Staging a tremendous last-half scoring drive, the North Texas Eagles blasted the New Mexico Aggies 45-12. After taking a 6-O lead in the initial quarter, the Aggies scored only once mo-re. In the third quarter, they made a spectacular 82-yard kickoff return for six. Complementing a half-time lead of 8-6, the Eagles made it 13-6 three minutes deep in the third period. Seconds later Vernon Cole intercepted a pass that set up the third Eagle score. Following the second Aggie touchdown, North Texas racked up eight more to make the score read NT 29, A and M 12. A running play accounted for the next Eagle six-pointer. An 18-yard co-nversion pass gave the Flock a strong 37-12 margin in the scoring column. With only 35 seconds left in the quarter, the NT team intercepted a pass and went all the way to end the game with a 43-12 victory. Cole, Jerrel Shaw, G. A. Moore, and john Darby scored once each, and Abner Haynes went over the goal line twice for twelve points. 'X YV' ,R QM. 1 Ks FSM- t. as f , Y 'ppp 1135, ,', ,, fy? W NY' 1 ' 5' ' " ig-farm iss W"V" X -,V , Q, , , 1, A a A- . ,, ,t..,,n., 'ISE fl- -' 4 Aw Ywva-5,453 . .. A ga -, 4.w'-4:4-crtasagzzfr .mt mrs. 182- -1 4 , N3 ' -- ia, x .Ag me , 1-fg,.a,.,, -A ,A,y: ?3 , Q A -..Af:...'s1,t43,g gg . , '- K,-gi, . 'i 'V A 4 .,g"Ys. 5: 'f--QA .35 "' ids.. ,N jf .Ai 'it its -f 'A rs- Tis? 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A will-i4.f3I',.I'-i'AfWgf'i. .psf f Q.. .M A Q 'x 1 A. 1 'I X V ' was f, til ff' 'ff' .Jmwif at 'falf 13502 agles Crush Drakes 42-O In Score Fest North Texas unleashed a sparkling offensive and a devastating defense to send the Drake Bull- dogs home whimpering from a 42-0 defeat. john Darby, Morris Rose, Abner Haynes, and jerry Pair tallied once each, and Bill Groce twice. i Darby scored in the game's first fifteen seconds on an 88-yard kickoff runback. Later in the initial quarter, quarterback Vernon Cole hit Haynes in a 54-yard pass-and-runi play for the score. The con- version was good, making it 14-0. Minutes later Rose smashed two yards over right tackle for the third Eagle touchdown. In the second quarter, Haynes intercepted a Bulldog pass and returned ' twenty-one yards to Drake's 24. Two plays later Groce slipped across from the three. The conversion I was good, and the Eagles led 28-0. 2 1 l In the third period, Groce went over from the f two following a 35-yard NT drive. The final score 2 came when Pair caught a Drake fumble on their 1 tW0 and Went OVCI. Paifis P2138 tO Jim Pike clicked A DRAKE BULLDOG ball carrier side-steps as Eagle de- for the final twg Pgjntg, fender Jim Sherburn starts for the tackle in the NT romp. 149 THREE BRIGHAM YOUNG PLAYERS RUSH IN ON EAGLE FULLBACK JERRELL SHAW IN THE 12-6 GAME PLAYED ON THE COUGAR HOME GROUNDS. Defense Helps NT Slide Past Cougars STRUGGLING TO GET a grip on a seemingly nonchalant Cougar, John Darby stretches and meets another Cougar. X f -"j 'f ' t f I4 ,511 fl-, gljygyfafrf, "f ' 1 fs 1:1 'oi Q " j " ' A , V! 2 ,, -V ,r f ' " ' f -' 1 4 f f t A strong defensive line told the difference for North Texas as the Eagles slipped by Brigham Young University 12-6 in a game in Provo, Utah. Two fumbles proved costly to the footballers from Denton.. After Abner Haynes intercepted a pass on his own 15 and dashed down the field 58 yards, an Eagle fumble erased the gain. Later in the game another miscue gave the Cougars the ball on the Eagle thirteen. The Eagles marked first in the intial quarter of game whe.n the big line opened a hole for fullback Bill Groce. The try for point after touchdown failed. Both teams were at a standstill in the second quarter. Haynes ran two yards for the second NTSC score five minutes deep in the third quarter. Again the conversion attempt was unsuccessful, keeping the Elock's lead at 12-O. The Cougars made their lone touchdown as the final period had barely be- gun. Statistics were fairly even, but North Texas had its fourth win. JUMPING TO COMPLETE a pass in mid-field, halfback Abner Haynes has troubles with the tough Tulsa defense. T Tops Tulsa In Fourteen thousand Homecoming fans watched North Texas and Tulsa stage a tremendous defen- sive contest that saw neither team score until the closing minutes of the nerve-wracking football classic that ended for the Eagles by an 8-7 margin. Not only did the victory thrill the crowd, but it also sent North Texas into competition for the Missouri Valley championship. The game was not decided until the last three minutes when North Texas made its move. Trailing 7-0 after a touchdown drive and con- servative conversion by the Hurricane, the Eagles snapped back when Abner Haynes took a lateral from Vernon Cole on the kickoff and made a 16- yard return. Four completed passes later, North Texas occupied the Tulsa 59-yard line. On the next play, Bill Grace went all the way on a draw play over left tackle. The Eagles took the big chance and passed for the conversion, the Cole-to-Haynes pass was complete, and NT had a victory. f L- CRUNCH! Pictured is one Tulsa back who can well vouch for the strength of the NT defense as Eagles Vernon Cole, John Darby, and .lim Sherburn team up for the tackle. Homecoming Game LEWIS WHITSON breaks through the Tulsa line to ad- minister the tackle on a grimacing Hurricane ball-carrier. This is an example of the tight defense by both teams. END FRANK KLEIN jumps to grab a pass from quarter- back Vernon Cole, as a Bearcat closes in for the tackle. Flock, 'Bearcats Tie 8-8 In Tension-Filled Battle For three quarters the North Texas Eagles racked up the yardage and first downs but failed to score. Then the game really got hot in the second half, and the last quarter held touchdown drives for both the Eagles and the Cincinnati Bearcats. When the final gun sounded, the teams were dead- locked 8-8. With less than nine minutes left in the ball game, the Bearcats racked up eight points with their potent passing attack that did not get started until the second half of the game. Three minutes later the North Texans tied up the game, also with a pass play. Halfback Abner Haynes made a 51-yard run- back on the kickoff to highlight the Eagle scoring driye. Then quarterback Vernon Cole tossed a 23- yard pass that was good for a touchdown on a des- perate fourth-and-eight play. End Hal Byrd was waiting in the end zone for the pigskin. Cole then charged around right end to make good the conversion attempt. Tension gripped both teams, and officials had to settle a private argument between two opposing footballers in the third quarter. BILL GROCE LEADS INTERFERENCE, AS ROMPING ABNER HAYNES WATCHES A NEARING CINCINNATI DEFENDER ON AN INTERCEPTION RUNBACK 'Tr-A '35 I-"',, f"'-'YN-N . ' - fl ...a -V ' 1 A 'SHOCKER BRINGS DOWN SPEEDY HALFBACK ABNER HAYNES AFTER HE PICKS UP YARDAGE AROUND END. wlcHlrA GAVE NT its ONLY Mvc Loss. i 1 W heatshockers Defeat T Eagles 15-13 i S Crippled from injuries sustained in the dead- lock with Cincinnati the week before, the North Texas Eagles limped into Kansas to meet the Uni- versity of Wichita Wheatshockers. The 'Shockers were ready for the Eagle eleven and came out ahead, 15-13. The Eagles had a potent running attack in the game, but they had difficulty holding onto the ball. An 86-yard drive was spoiled by a fumble in the end zone. Later another miscue in 'Shocker territory cost the NTSC team another opportunity. Wichita's accurate passing helped spell defeat for the Eagles along with an all-important field goal that put the Wheatshockers ahead 9-6 at the half. The Eagles scored later in the second quarter when Bill Groce sped over from the one-yard line, but the 'Shockers added another six points early in the third. In the fourth quarter North Texas gained seven points when a run by Abner Haynes and a conversion try by Fred Way clicked. The score was set at 15-13. The 'Shockers made staunch goal line stands, benefited from long passes, and Won on a field goal. The North Texans failed to utilize their scoring chances. i i QUARTERBACK ROBERT DUTY tackles ci Wichita ball car- rier who seems to be trying to run over his own team. 1 l 4 l 1 l i I l l 2 Eagles Stop UH, Tie For MVC Lead wxzifflf CARRICO AND HERRING come in to help Cole nail a ball carrier, who very nearly nailed a Yucca photographer. DARBY ROUNDS LEFT end as two Houston defenders ap- proach cautiously in an attempt to stop the NT halfback. 154 Playing a highly creditable last conference game, the North Texas Eagles upset the strong University of Houston Cougars, 10--6, to cinch a share of the Missouri Valley Conference championship. The game made NTSC a possible bowl con- tenderaand, more importantly at the time, avenged the loss and tie of the two previous weeks. The Eagles were ready. Halfback Morris Rose made the first score with a field goal from the Cougar 14. Then in the third quarter, the Eagles recovered a lucky fumble on the enemy's 28. Following Bob Way's recovery, Vernon Cole dashed around left end and lateraled to Terry Parks, who went to the ten. The team moved to the four where Co-le sent a pass to Frank Klein who made a diving, end-zone catch. Rose kicked the extra point, and NTSC led, 10-O. Houston recovered an Eagle fumble and began a 54-yard drive that culminated in a touchdown. The conversion attempt was no good, and the score read 10-6 in the final quarter with the NT squad ahead. The victory gave North Texas a tie for its eighth conference championship. ROBERT DUTY smashes through the line and seems to be dragging a determined Cougar along behind him. awww 2 kj G l -3 i WA 2:1 1 j'iIti.,, ,rung . - - .. E A LOUISVILLE DEFENDER tackled and seems about to sit END FRANK KLEIN and halfback Abner Haynes go down- 5 on end Hal Byrd. Play came following a pass completion. field to maneuver in under a pass from Vernon Cole. 3 o e . l agles End Season With 21-10 in i Finishing the season with a non-conference game, the Eagles made a valiant second-half rally to defeat the Louisville eleven, 21-10. A sparkling 80-yard pass-and-run play by Rob- ert Duty and Theon Thetford followed up shortly afterwards by a Morris Rose field goal gave the Eagles a half-time lead of 9-0 over the Kentuckians. Louisville marked out that margin early in. the third with a 14-yard field goal followed by a 54- yard scoring sprint by a freshman runner four min- utes later. The Cardinals took a 10-9 lead. After Abner Haynes and Bill Groce moved the ball within sight of paydirt, quarterback Vernon Cole sneaked over for the second Eagle touchdown. His pass attempt for the conversion was unsuccess- ful. Then in the last period Thetford made a 35- yard scamper for the final six points. The Eagles had made a second-half comeback to down the Louisville Cardinals 21--10. I 4 l l A 1 i E 1 1 FRANK KLEIN COMES through the line to tackle a Card- inal back who is fast becoming surrounded by Eagles. 155 , W -.,l A if W ' T ' -2 VV-. 2 .gg .'V, .- ,v--.: ' WT "7 ' 5 SY-'D-. if if , ,. I A I ,, ,,.. K 1 is J A r I W e , Q' 'L' I 'N ,sea 2 t tm 2 ,f . s E the 4 " t1 , J, .VA , Z- A p, www J A 'lc wil I ' if ' sa A to at i H 1 s if Ll, H -. I, 1 SAMMY STANGER RAYMOND CLEMENT FRED WAY JIM SHERBURN DUANE DAY RONNY RICE BILL KIRBIE BOB WAY Center Center Center Guard Guard Guard Guard Guard f ' 1 A , ' "'. 1. - ' f ' ' . I W-T2 'f A if 3 A 1 5' s 2' . -2 , in yi' e .11 if a M V, v,': lr t y 5 V My . :"' ., ,v,: Mr Q l X 5 'G gl lg , jg x- T X S. 'A Gt l ig BILL CARRICO JIM CLARK ED GRAY GEORGE HERRING EARL HIGGINS EUGENE HAECKER BRUCE SIMMONS DON HOFFMEYER, Guard Tackle Tackle Tackle Tackle Tackle Tackle Tackle iw ., ,, .-,, 6 sa if. if 'I VZ. pf i , .:.i:. V i- M ,U age' ,..-f . W V, 1 , s if "11rl1nsf,l!l l'I'71 . -ll'Itl1l"l JOE OLIVER JOE PRYOR HAL BYRD JIM PIKE FRANK KLEIN DICK HAMILTON, CHARLES SUMMERS LEWIS WHITSON Tackle Tackle End End End End End End Writers Name Mitchell To Coach-Of-Year Title North Texas head coach O-dus Mitchell was named Missouri Valley Conference Coach-of-the Year by sports writers after the Eagles won the circuit crown. In Mitchell's thirteen seasons at NT, he has coached his teams to six conference titles, a tie for two more, and a second place in the MVC last year, the Flock's first season in that league. Mitchell has compounded an outstanding rec- ord in his thirty-three years of coaching. With 249 wins, ninety-one losses, and fourteen ties, he has surpassed every other major college coach in Texas, and ranks as one of the finest in the nation. Mitch- ell has guided the Eagles to eighty-four victories, forty-seven losses, and six ties. Eagles Capture Crown In MVC Pla In its second year of Missouri Valley Conference competition, North Texas came away with the championship in a race that could have belonged to anyone until the final game. The Eagles went into their last conference outing with either a tie for the crown or a tie for the cellar in the offing. A win over Houston, followed by Wichita's loss to Tulsa, put North Texas on the top of the heap in the hot contest. The Flock also won over Tulsa, tied with Cincinnati, and lost to Wichita to post a 21-1 conference record. Pounding out a 7-2-1 record for the season, North Texas received 31st ranking by the Wil- liamson system, the highest in Eagle history. The 1958 season was one of close games and out-of-the-fire victories for the Eagles. A one-point margin could have made all the difference in two of the conference games, and subsequently in the Eagles' conference standing. Trailing in the waning minutes of the Tulsa game, the Flock rallied to win by one point, 8-7. The following week, North Texas again came from behind to squeeze out a tie with Cincinnati, 8-8. -J l dz ,Q AM . A Ax Y' North Texas failed to place anyone on the top in conference statistics, but halfback Abner Haynes, a marked man because of his 1957 performance, was runner-up in pass. interceptions and punt re- turns and third in scoring, kickoff returns, and pass receiving. Quarterback Vernon Cole placed fourth in total offense, and Morris Rose was sec- ond in conference punting. North Texas placed second in rushing and in total yardage. NTSC Opponents 26 ..... ...... T exas Western ........ 8 14 ..... ...... O klahoma State ............. ...... 2 1 43 ..... ...... N ew Mexico A and M .... ..12 42 ..... ...... D rake .......................... .... 0 12 ..... ...... B righam Young ..... .... 6 8 ..... ...... T ulsa ..................... .... 7 8 ..... ...... C incinnati 8 15 ..... ...... W ichita .... ...... 1 5 10 ..... ...... H ouston 6 2 1 ...... ...... L ouisville .... ...... 1 O . ,vu-N-Wm' aw --X. .,5.- +f.,:"r M ef V wg -'J . .4 '--' -..i fi 'I wi 1 I I J ' 1 Q1 'Z 1 fl. .I D in '77 . VERNON COLE ROBERT DUTY JERRY PAIR JOE ROSE BILLY GROCE BOB RICHARDSON JERRELL SHAW THEON THETFORD QUUl'f9l'bCCk Quarterback Quarterback Quarterback Fullback Fullback Fullback Fullback y , . 19.719 an-5Il71A-7h. 7 - JOHN DARBY rIv"1y"" .. K . if DON HARVEY ABNER HAYNES LEON KING BOB LOONEY S. MILLENDER 1' 1 , - 4: : 1 'T ,gvsy .V I ' w I '19 . TERRY PARKS Holfback Holfback Halfback Halfback Halfback Haflfback Hailfback Halfback I ' Ilff M 'L S 7 '9 K. M . Ami . MORRIS ROSE ES X' AQAA " ,, A ,L i n i. ,,.. , g V1-6 ' l' ' ' , My , .Q 'gl USL' I f V f ,, ,Q .' -4, ,f -E K . R " 1- I ,Q Manga ,E In . Ni, S., w . A,, , R p X l ,,,11 i , L fl fi , - T 5 gg W , g 3Q 11 XS we , f ,nfwsv ,, ' 233' af 1 'N I' 'i , 1+?MQS92V,,,2vQ'w f. cp, 2-,QQ + xi K gf, .. . Az. S e ' , if L if '.f,t,,-,, T A ' A r M - M , , ,L ,,,-.442-'wfeifzw ABNER HAYNES BILL CARRICO FRED WAY All MVC Back MVC First Team MVC First Team Eight Eagles Gain MVC Recognition VERNON COLE and HAL BYRD MVC Second Team BILL GROCE MVC Honorable Mention Eight Eagles received recognition in national and all-conference rankings. The Flock placed three on the Missouri Valley Conference first team, two on the second team, and three on the honorable mention list in the official poll. Abner Haynes was named all-MVC back by the official poll and on both the UPI and AP rat- ings. Haynes placed on the third team All-Amer- ican and was fifth in the vote for Outstanding Texas Amateur Athlete of 1958. Receiving first team rankings were Bill Car- rico and Fred Way. On the second team were Hal Byrd and Vernon Cole. Cole also was named to the AP first team. Eagles on the MVC honorable mention list were Bill Groce, George Herring, and Bob Way. Cole, Carrico, and Groce were also selected for All-American honorable mention. GEORGE HERRING BOB WAY MVC Honorable Mention MVC Honorable Mention Eaglets Post 2- Record For Season Facing their toughest schedule yet, the Eaglets brought home a 2-5 record with wins over Tulsa 1 :Y ' and Wichita and losses to Texas Tech, Texas Chris- g C Q T, H , 2 5 . . . . . ' 1" 4 fwlf- , ,.:' ,, Q ' f tian University and the University of Houston. E55 . e-i 'T A The freshmen won their opener over Tulsa as Billy Christle scored twice in two minutes on pass T- 2 ' interceptions. 1 H Texas Tech pounded the small Eaglet squad . - 1 A with 3 56-man team to Squeeze out a 21-16 Win, K. sumo-noiren anuv cnmsns Anon cnum Noe stones . U Quarterback Halfback Tackle Guard The NT frosh led going into the second half, but lost to the TCU freshmen 6-28. Wichita came out on the sad end of a 40-O Q all stomp against a scoring-minded Eaglet squad. 55 ii Falling to a tough University of Houston team, X -' the frosh ended their season with a 19-42 loss. 6 I W., K SJW" . NT 26 ............... ................................ Tulsa 7 5' NT 16 ....... ........... T exas Tech 21 .P NT 6 ....... ..... T exas Christian 28 ,W NT4O ....... .............. w ichita 0 ,331 L., ,f -gf NT 19 ------' ------- H OUSYOH 42 Joe GiucnsoN FRANK LAWLIS sos McLELLAN ann Moss End Tackle Guard Center ...QA ,Q ,415 if Z- 4 "': t ,V K' ,- - - A - ' -.5 if 5: l e l s'i a , rr J cm A " i rl 4 ,i fl 'T i-la I I1, 4 P WAYNE Muiuus ARTHUR Pemcms JAMES Pmce cneo SANDOVAL auuv WEAVER CHARLES weicn Joe wane Tackle Fullback Hailfback Tackle Guard Fullback End UNDER SOME GENTLE PERSUASION, THREE EAGLETS SHOW OFF HAIRCUTS TRADITIONALLY GIVEN TO THE ,w"""'M" f- zfiz, I V 'B iffy? ' f ,z wg g - ,- FRESHMAN PLAYERS BY THE VARSITY. 159 FULLBACK ARTHUR PERKINS IS CAUGHT FROM BEHIND BY A DEFENDER DURING THE WICHITA FRESHMAN GAME. EAGLETS BEAT THE KANSANS 40-0. Freshman Squad Crippled B Injuries KENNETH BAHNSEN Freshman Football Coach Going into the season with an undermanned squad, the Eaglets were hampered all the more by injuries. Two players were removed from play early in the season, and several others missed one or two games. In spite of drawbacks, however, the team was never easily beaten. Arthur Perkins, Billy Joe Christle, Chuck Hol- loway, and Dan Starns were the big four in the team's individual statistics. Perkins won the pass receiving and rushing honors with 250 yards on forty-nine carries. Christle was first in punt re- turns, scoring, interception returns and second in rushing. Leading in kickoff returns with six for 114 yards, iHolloway was second in pass receiving and in rushing. Starns was first in punting, and led in kickoff returns and in total rushing. Ken Burkhalter led in passing by completing fifteen out of thirty-three attempts for a .454 average. Freshman coach Kenneth Bahnsen has guided the Eaglets' play since 1955. A North Texas grad- uate, Bahnsen played for the varsity Eagles three years before receiving a masters degree in 195 5. W1 P-M 4 1 ' 1 . vw 43+ 2 ,, '7 IV: 4 'fb' L. -. hd ' Q Oh Y -f an lv, Q , -Q1 Q. 5 .,,, 1,31 . A 1' ' "1-W., r el- 4 an wi 'vw Ph. 'L :E 1 " 2 " .iz .- 5 .ff 'i 1 MVN lfsl agles End Season Improving their season record, but not their league position, the North Texas Eagles again found themselves on the gloomy end of the con- ference standings. The Eagles scored victories over two MVC foes, the University of Tulsa and the University of Houston. The win over Tulsa helped to dump the Oklahomans into a seventh-place tie with NT. With four non-conference wins the Eagle cagers posted a season record of 6-18, doubling the wins of the 1958 squad. North Texas came close to pulling the impos- sible by forcing the MVC champion Cincinnati Bearcats into an overtime before losing 56-64. Hitting 58.4 per cent of their field goal at- tempts to their opponents' 44.2, the Eagles lagged almost a hundred points behind their season's op- ponents' total. However, NT led its opponents per- centagewise, 66.8 to 65.2, in free throw attempts. Q-any ,Q COACH H. G. SHANDS talks over tactics with a huddle of his starting players lust before the starting tipoff. In Cellar Position The 1959 Eagles improved both in defense and in offense over last year's team. A season total of 1593 points well surpassed the 1958 total of 1243. The opponents' margin of victory was out from 25 points a game to 11. In one of the toughest basket- ball circuits in the nation, North Texas played eight games against teams in the top twenty. NT record-breaker Jim Mudd led the teamis scoring with 514 points. Guard Darrell Reitzel was second with 204 points, followed by Ray Toole with 199. Varsity Coach H. G. QPeteD Shands' prospects for next year are encouraging. Losing o-nly two regulars, Toole and Al Uglesby, through gradua- tion, Shands will have eleven of his top players to work with. These performers will have the ad- vantage of one season's playing experience togeth- er. A high scorer on the freshman team, Oscar Mil- ler, will also give the 1960 varsity aid. Miller set a record of 32 points in one game. JUMPING AND SCREAMING, cheerleaders Bill Hanks and Sue Attebery welcome the Eagles onto the playing court. vue J O R O iv' . 1 4 . - v V , X , - ww? y . 1 2 . if:-' ' V sv-r. -, x. " V 4 ' x W L it , , , ,,, ig, nf . i -' li ' 'a"'1 u . 5 C M, sf.. ' p x ,C A- f W R 'R A AA i f 1 l ,M Q, JJ E LQ , , U3 Em if it as if Qi 5 r y if Q ' -17 ' sf, 5 x Z , . 5 , , V 'Q in U 'D Q 9 V X K -Q Q V VA-A i V WM if if x A l S Q 'E ' if . 'wg' ' ' S -X , .iff f O D9 ,T ' ' K 6 Wqbw-vw FIRST ROW Toole Mudd Ward Cummins Oglesby Fickel SECOND ROW Hinkle Borenp McCleleng Byrdp Baker. THIRD ROW: Reitzelp Grissomp McLaugh- RAY TOOLE is hemmecl in by two Oklahoma Baptist Uni- versity players, but still gets off a lump shot for a score. 1 if 4 x fun" 'Who N hw! rw., 1 w,4V,.y 4 w, f .vs ,g Ar ew, uf" ' 5, . . . s 3-swa b . ge: .- Y mw Q5 3 - ,Q ,- 1 Q-1 fish fbi? Ng it 'fvqwf wwf 05' W A Q WW K .n V w- .4..,-4" 1 s, 5 4, My S 1 ,, , v -, frgyffm. , Q 'si e f K 1 Ui W .Eg In .Q-Q, 555555 1 5.54 .- 3 1 -s"':5fl. ' .g - it M- -. .ff .- ff::b:a- . Q .. gpm ka Z1 qi? his it ff? 4 was sb REACHING HIGH, a pair of hands captures a rebound as a St. Louis player is upstaged by his teammate. RAY TOOLE sneaks through the OBU defense to sink a crip shot. NT tripped Oklahoma, 71-66. A HARDIN-SIMMONS PLAYER screens out Ray Toole, allowing his teammate to score. The Eagles won one and lost one to the Cowboys. BREAKING UP a Houston scoring play, Em- met Baker slaps the ball from an opponent A if as gy + Q Qs- au, C ,Q JIM MUDD 1m Mudd Breaks Records, Takes Conference Honors jim Mudd kept the backboards hot this year as he set two new North Texas records, tied another, and missed tying a fourth by two points. With 194 field goals and 284 rebounds to his season's credit, Mudd tumbled the school's records in both of these categories. His forty-point game against the University of Tulsa tied the record for the most points in one game. Sinking 126 free throws for a .650 percentage, the former junior college All-American ranks third in the NT record book for charity tosses. Mudd's total for the season was .514 points with a 21.4 game average. Mudd was placed on three honor teams. United Press International chose him for its All-Missouri Valley Conference team, and the Associated Press listed him as the leagues number six player for a second team berth. AP also named the 6-foot, 7- inch Eagle to its All-American honorable mention list. Mudd, a junior, has one more year of college eligibility in basketball. DURING A TIME OUT FROM PLAY, A THUNDERCLAP OF CHEERING ECHOES ACROSS THE GYM AS A CAPACITY CROWD JOINS THE CHEERLEADERS' YELLS. 5. ii E Q I I S I I H 166 t ,U ' .4 WHAT MIGHT BE the beginning of a look of consternation crosses f 'Y , i' l ' 0 Q the faces of Eagle reserves during a game with Hardin-Simmons. Eagles File 6-18 Record Holding Two MVC Wins NTSC 71 113 72 63 56 54 65 77 87 55 78 58 56 58 66 57 73 62 62 60 70 58 58 64 OPPONENTS Oklahoma Baptist McMurray College Hardin-Simmons U Oklahoma City U. Oklahoma City U. U. of Texas Northwestern La. William and Mary Spring Hill Tulsa U. U. of Wichita Bradley University U. of Cincinnati U. of Houston Drake University U. of St. Louis Hardin-Simmons U. U. of Houston U. of Wichita U. of Tulsa Drake University U. of St. Louis Bradley University U. of Cincinnati "" Missouri Valley Conference games. 'l' Games requiring overtime. 66 88 83 78 70 76 72 82 79 541' 85" 795 64" 881: 74" 98" 72 561: 87' 78" 771' 70" 80" 953' T T ALL HANDS REACH for the rebound in OBU game, and Eagle Ed McClelen ma- neuvers under the goal for best position. AN OBU CONTENDER by-passes a tangle of hands and arms to out-jump Kenneth Boren. , y gy M V, A W' Z I g -' " ' ws as ,F gn! . E y Qi ,Aw ' 1 NICE PLAYI ALMOST EVERYBODY SEEMS PLEASED WITH THE EAGLE CAGERS' PERFORMANCE AGAINST OKLAHOMA BAPTIST UNIVERSITY ROUNDBALLERS. JIM MUDD SCORES again! Here NT plays Okla homo Baptist University and emerges victor KENNETH BOREN VIES with an OBU opponent for the rebound. The Eagles won the game, the first of the season, by five points. W Freshman uintet Posts 2-9 Record North Texas' freshman basketball squad played through a short and dismal season to post a 2-9 record. Both of the victories came at the expense of the Hardin-Simmons University freshmen with the Eaglets winning one in Abilene and one on their home court. The encouraging angle of the season was the outstanding performances by Oscar Miller, a 5-11 guard from Fort Worth. Playing eight of the sea- son's games, Miller compiled 173 points to lead the squad and mark up an average per game of 21.6. Randall Raburn was second in total points with 79. Third was Robert Deegan with 65. Eaglet season statistics: NTSC OPPONENTS 64 Kilgore jr. College 102 79 Hardin-Simmons U. Frosh 52 72 Oklahoma City U. Frosh 87 54 Kilgore jr. College 90 55 Trinity jr. College 79 89 Hardin-Simmons U. Frosh 44 56 Southern Methodist U. Frosh 101 75 Arlington State College 88 50 Trinity jr. College 87 76 Arlington State College 105 67 Southern Methodist U. Frosh 89 AN NTSC FLEDGLlNG'S scoring attempt fails, and the re- bound drops into the hands of the waiting opposition. l l -.S ' V l -ff 5 Q Q. 5 TWO EAGLETS become a flurry of hands and arms as 2 they try to iar the ball loose from an SMU player's grip. ! E ! . AVOIDING AN SMU player's arm, Oscar Miller drives in to sink a crip shot. SMU frosh beat the Eaglets twice. it . . ,. . A 'I . ., , Q i mi jgff , X . ..f.f,,x y " , , vu , l . ' A , , 1 , 5, , X 3 7 .Aix ' r' f ' . P X J L ,A S ' A 1 -1 A , xy . , p - ' -N. -. , x www i 1 5' , ., . . 1 '1 ., Q Q " 2 Q ' 1 , ' 1 wma 1 1 ,ff I . ...f ' vi 4 Fw 'X wr , 6? . 3 I 'Z ! 6 if n 5 rr swf! M' V45 ig ...rv -uw . wg --6 ""'.":' ,, Z". - F f-fM. J' , 1, r A Waaiw is . ff-- .,J v,......-Ls .A Hifi-x '4 www- my ,. qv, xg ,.f?iurr,,!l4 5 ww 4o"f,L z f'f4.2y,' ' .942 , ,ilk bww. 'NP' 4 .,,,E, ,144 4 -4 'wif 'a x N, 3 . 3 S 4 1 , A lx, Q E 43 3 as FIRST ROW: Stuart: Clark: Cottenp Gerdes. SECOND ROW: Blackg Singletonp Mullensy Sealey Griffin. Tracksters erit Coach Winton E. Noah gave his nine-man track team a dark-horse role in Missouri Valley Confer- ence meets this year. Hurt by graduation, the NT team didn't have the power in the sprints where it was famed a year ago. Six men returned from last year's champion team, whose talents concentrated mostly on the pole vault, quarter mile, and hurdles. Senior John Cot- ten was the widely talented man on the team. A three-year letterman, he earned points in ten dif- ferent events while at North Texas before this year and was on the MVC record-setting C4102 440- yard relay team. He has four letters. Bobby Singleton lettered last year and returned to run with the relay teams. A pulled leg muscle kept him from his specialty, the hurdles events, until late in the season. Singleton set a North Texas record in low hurdles with a 23-1 last season. ark-Horse Rating Tommy Black, a senior returning letterman, is a former national junior college pole vault champion, but could participate in the high or low hurdles, high jump, or broad jump. Black has cleared 15 feet, 6 inches in pole vault on several occasions. Freddie Stuart has tied Singleton's hurdle record and was a member of the record-breaking 400 and 880 relay team. He ran the low hurdles and on the mile relay team this year. Gilbert Gerdes, a senior, lettered last year run- ning the 440 and on the relay teams. He ran the same events this year. Junior David Clark partici- pated in the jumping events. Clearing 13 feet, 6M inches last year, he set a new school mark in the pole vault. New squadmen Bill Griffin, Troy Mul- lins, and Edward Seale gave the team added strength. Griffin competed in shot put, and Mul- lins in high jump, and Seale ran in the 440- and 880-yard events. ia ' I Q fl vt 1 DURING PRACTICE, a Ione cinderman clears a hur- dle, and the camera catches him in the next. BILL GRIFFIN SHOWS his form throwing the shot put. In his first year oi competition, he threw the discus. DAVID CLARK THROWS his iavelin and watches its flight into mid-air, hoping, as all NT trackmen do, for a record. TROY MULLINS GOES UP and over the bar during a track workout. Last year, he set a Texas record of 6 feet, 5 inches. S.. 9 -1 I wiv ,ascii sign tif X Q. , If ,A y ,ff ff .2 we fr 4 f a. f ,PW QM . , 451--. 'fa' - . v - ff 4, M E, A AMW-W ,Q,,,, , X if , Nik' if as ,ff 1 K g lx Ni. " Sf and . H. . f V! , ' 4 5 , M is is ,Qt , iff' , I 9' v,f4.4 1, DAVID CLARK CLEARS the bar by a wide margin. CIark, Eagle Tommy Black, and Peters of SMU tied at I3 feet. Cindermen Trail Pittsburg, SMU In Tri-Team Meet The North Texas State College team finished third in a triangular track meet early in March, falling behind Southern Methodist University and Pittsburg CKas.D State Teachers College. SMU totaled 72 1X3 points, Pittsburg racked up 62, and the Eagles scored 26 2f3. North Texas' main trouble was a lack of depth on the track squad. john Cotten, Eagle runner, broke the 440-yard dash record with a 47.5 time. This mark made the the nineteenth record the Breckenridge runner has broken at NTSC. The Mustangs took first place berths in seven of the events: 880-yard dash, 2-mile run, mile, mile relay, high jump, shot put, and discus throw. North Texas finished second in the 440-yard relay. Cotten, Bobby Singleton, Freddie Stuart, and Gilbert Gerdes were other team members. The same men ran second in the mile relay. Troy Mul- lens finished second in the high jump. David Clark and Tommy Black tied at thirteen feet with a Mus- tang in the pole vault. john Pettit, John Cooper, Bud Morgan, Frank Snow, and the 440-yard team shone in freshman track competition. FREDDIE STUART FINISHES THIRD IN THE 220-YARD HURDLES. SMU'S BOZMAN BREAKS THE TAPE AS FIRST, AND BRADLEY OF PITTSBURG- IS SECOND. 2 5 4 it K if Q V A 2 'Q r 5 A FREDDIE STUART is poised for the starting gun of the ' - - p - or 440 I NT h dg t d I b SMU paces a Southern Methodist runner in a distance event re ay. wass ove inosecon pace y SINGLETON HANDS-OFF TO GERDES ON THE WAY TO A SECOND PLACE IN THE 440-YARD RELAY OF THE TRIANGULAR MEET. SMU WON WITH 42.2. TTT JOHN COOPER a high school mile cham from Fort W th, 1 1 N 4 4 ! i i t A , If 176 BUD MORGAN, sandwiched between opponents from SMU and Pittsburg, cleclrs ct hurdle to 'Finish in 15.2. Freshmen Create Records, Strengthen Eaglet Squad Some of the finest talent seen in several years gave the Eaglet track team strength in the sprints, the relays, and in the distance events. john Cooper, a distance specialist, runs the 2- mile, mile, and 880 events. While in high school in Fort Worth, he set a state high school mile rec- ord With a time of 4: 17.9. Sterling CBudD Morgan is the Texas high school low hurdles champion, holding the record of 18.8. Besides the hurdle events, Morgan also runs the 440 and mile relays, and the 100-yard dash. Richard Menchaca is an- other distance runner and is Texas, 880 champion. He also runs the 2-mile, mile, and 440. Chuck Holloway from Wilson, Okla., placed second in the Sooner state's 100 and 220 events. A freshman football letterman, Hollaway ran with the 440- and mile relay teams. Billy Bob Harris runs the middle distances and is on the mile relay team. He was second in state high school 440-yard run. John Pettit, Charles Scoma, and Frank Snow gave strong depth to the team. Pettit and Scoma ran in the dashes and the relays. Snow is a distance man, specializing in the 880, mile, and 2-mile runs. JOHN PETTIT, WAY OUT FRONT OF AN ARLINGTON STATE RUNNER, GALLOPS TO THE FINISH LINE IN THE LAST LAP OF THE 440-YARD RELAY EVENT. K+ : pp p .f 'QP L a.UR7'.n- EXAS H f .fy iv. ij -tm lkfggi L'3.lW.A.,," l ' s fzec 3 M 4 9 1 2 . Nt- -A 'I Q -it at V' , 2 .. ' ,5,.:-f . X '.-: iam. V 4 gif' 2 4:,",' as A'--: fl A . S1 av RICHARD MENCHACA anchors the Eaglet sprint TOMMY BLACK CLEARS the bar by a wide margin. Black was medley relay to bring home a new frosh record. the only varsity squadman to capture a first place in NT relays. Eleven Standards Fall In T Relays Eleven records tumbled, and two more were tied as six hundred athletes from fifty schools par- ticipated in the 1959 version of the North Texas Relays. Abilene Christian, Texas Christian, and Carter-Riverside of Fort Worth grabbed the divi- sional championships with North Texas managing only a fourth and a third place. NT freshmen placed third in the freshman- junior college competition with a total of 22 points. Winning the division was TCU, copping 29 points. Howard County was second with 26 and ACC fourth with 22. ACC ran away with the college-university divi- sion as they chalked up 79 points to lead second- place East Texas by 16. Third was Texas Tech with 34.5, a scant half point ahead of the fourth-place Eagles. Carter-Riverside easily won the high school division with 45 points. ACC set two records and tied two in its march to the championship. Stepping to a time of 3: 14.8, the Cowboys set a standard in the mile relay. The team skimmed three-tenths of a second off the old mark in winning the 880 relay with 1:25.7. A 41.0 tied the old 440 relay record, and Bill Woodhouse ran a record-tying 9.5 in the 100-yard dash. The NT Eagles set two records in their divi- sion. Clocked at 3126.5 in the sprint medley relay, the Fledglings lobbed eight seconds off the old mark. A 3:21.5 in the mile relay also downed an old record. Tommy Black copped the only Eagle first place with a 13-foot pole vault. John Cotten was second in javelin, and David Clark was third in both jave- lin and pole vault. Tom Grissom and Troy Mullins tied for third in the high jump. Gilbert Gerdes was fourth in the 100, and Bill Griffin took fifth in the discus. NT 880 was third. if . ' Az ii as fr -1 ,, 93 I S I "V rf-mx ., , I.,.,,, ,, 5 -W-,,,,w.,+a1w,w .,. c , I, - ,if ,ft fgh'!.7'X MMWQ: asb,:,,4 if Q wefbz " 'K 2, f wmv pp Lawg ' sqm ,., I-4F'!,iyy as -V v 'Ai' - 336, ,g.yMxi,Qf1'WP'FW3www5Af3??bE6dz we 14 sf ' ' X W 'wvfwitm M I, ' X, :K 3-Z 5 , 1 Aye , , . ,I 'm.' Q ' f ff' . ,,,x . A3 'SME , X . ,.., F Is., 4 1 A. Iggy wmgff, X , 'k4.?.la-'3i?5f',Xi'? I x Q, I H A Q- N, .inf N553-eff' xy, Q ' nbvxswax ' 4 'P A A M ,ggzwsfirrvwf Q as 1 .. .A A, M dmwwm f Q 2 0 y Q 5 vasw, .Q ' ,xv JAMES BAIRD OF ETSC lands at the end of a 24 foot, I.5 ACC FLASH BILL WOODHOUSE breaks The Tape in the inch iump to win first place in the North Texas Relays. Cowboy's record-tying run of the 440-yard relay race. , XA Z4 xii if 'gflik '23, 0 "'. 1 .f,sl 'Y ,K Z , as-my Q I ,X , if I rlsr Q, I. . I . I ,. U,,,5,,- lim, 5 ,r ig, W ., r igy j zgx i iv . I 5,1 1 ,?3,.:f Q U , xy! . M gf ,,.-Q LQ , W, 3 ' I- A M " f , I' Hf.,,j2i-'f"2f'.j':' W f ' '-.A,,'Pf2f' - N , Q , " , 3 nay- ?5,g , 'T' 1 Z 'Ts .' J, I A L, fe , -f' , I . ' 5 ' " ' :'f'x . ' 'A "W 4' an , , y -, ' ZA, ,,g, krk.:f w g iv .. - ., N , I , - Q , - k 1 -was 1-12,4 iw?-"'E-1'f I L gg' -' ' " " , ll I I I BITING HIS TONGUE AND STRAINING OVER A BARRIER, DAVID CLARK IS JUST INCHES BEHIND AN:EAST TEXAS STATE RUNNER IN THE NT RELAYS. I . I ' 178 ll xubvv wif' , Z., , .Tr , -'My f 1, I, 'Q Gi 2 GYM' Q Q55 ,,,.+" if MW , ,',, Aim ,Q ,, ,L 1 A f A ,ff ff- J If , 'ff I P sv il 12 'S 'J if ' f U' rg 6-li I79 Sophomores Spark Eagle Golf Hopes Depleted by graduation and with only two re- turning lettermen, the North Texas linksters en- tered the season with much of their hope depend- ing on the trio of sophomore squadmen. Eagle captain Paul Ransom and Bill Eschen- brenner lettered with last year's Southwestern In- tercollegiate champs. Outstanding sophomores Rives McBee and Robert Tennant have an impor- tant part in the team's play. The linksters slipped past Southern Methodist University 3M to ZMQ in the first match of the golf season. Eschenbrenner and SMU's Mike York tied with two-under-par 70s to share the medalist honors. Eschenbrenner won the first, 5-4, but York tied things up when he downed NT's Ransom, 3 and 2. Tennant further confused matters by tying his match. In the final singles round McBee came through with a 4 and Z win to put NT ahead. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dahl: Flowersp sc en renner North Texas and Southern Methodist Univer- sity played to a draw in doubles as each team won a close match. Eschenbrenner and Ransom lost their match one-up while Tennant and McBee won by the same score. The NT linksters traveled to Laredo to take a fifth place in the annual Border Olympics tourna- ment. The Houston University Cougars to-ured the thirty-six holes in 578 strokes to win the champion- ship for the second year. Trailing fifteen points be- hind, the Eagles posted a 593. Texas Tech finished in second place. Texas A and M was third, and Texas Christian copped fourth place. TCU's Charles Coody turned out the best score of the tournament with a 138. Rives McBee was low scorer for the Flock with a 144. Ahead of the North Texas golfers, as the Yucca went to press in mid-March, lay the Southwest Recreation meet. E h b f Ferrlllg WllllClI'T1Si Ronsomg McBee. li it as ,Ei Y W ,M . ,L Q- ,f , QUHIUV,-1' Q -a my Q5 1 gi "5" RIVES MCBEE is one of th.'teclm's big guns. He was Eoglet med- GOLF COACH Herb Ferrill hos guided the teom since olist in the 1958 Southwestern Recreation tourney in Ft. Worth. 1954. During thot time ore 55 wins, 13 loses Eagle Golfers Drop SWR Tournament Eagle golfers trailed thirteen strokes behind Texas Christian, the winning squad, to take a fourth place at the Southwestern Recreation tour- ney in Fort Worth. Fielding two teams for the first time in the season, North Texas fell well behind second-place Texas Wesleyan which closely trailed Texas Chris- tian with a 298. Texas Tech finished in third place. The Eagle second team posted a 300 to beat out the first team 310. On the second team, Roy Williams and john Flowers tied for the NT low- est score with 74. Larry Dahl shot 88. Rives McBee was low man on the first team with a 75 followed by Robert Tennant's 76. Team captain Paul Ran- som posted a 78, and Bill Eschenbrenner finished with a score of 81. Charles Coody of TCU and Jerry Edwards from Texas Wesleyan both toured the course in 69 to share the tourney's medalist honors. In the junior college-freshman play, Eaglet Frank Luke posted a 75 to tie for third with Odes- sa junior College. Weatherford Junior College won the title. Luke was the only North Texas freshman competing for title. North Texas stroked to sixth place at the Southwestern Intercollegiate Invitational tourna- ment as the host team, Houston University, swept to its fifth title in the five-year-old meet. Ninty- six golfers representing sixteen teams were present. Finishing eighth in the individual medal play, Bill Eschenbrenner carded a 304 for the four rounds played. Don Essig of Louisiana State took medalist honors on the first hole of a playoff after he deadlocked with Houston's Jacky Cupit at 294. Eschenbrenner and Rives McBee teamed up to take a 282 and sixth place in the low two-ball match. Paul Ransom and Larry Flowers made the rounds in 289 to finish seventeenth. An LSU team took first with 275. The Eagle linksters finished seventh in the low four-ball play and copped sixth in the team medal. The Flock was close behind second-place LSU to grab third in the match play. NT got a total of six points in the all-over fin- als to end with sixth. Houston took team medal, low four-ball, and the match play to win the tour- ney crown. I 4 ties ,fwzgw ,Q f QywgJ3sf'L , is :yum-.-,A A ff W LARRY DAHL, iunior squadman from Minneapo- lis, pauses to consider the lay of the green. LARRY FLOWERS, number two soph on the second team, studies the crucial angles before putting. T1 K L,,' : Mywf, ,4fW' 1 is twtxsmw STOOPING FOR HIS BALL is Bill Eschenbrenner, junior letterman who was low Eagle in the 1958 MVC tourney with 230 for 54 holes. :W , A f . A W Qs wi COACH FERRILL discusses scores with lettermen Larry Flowers, standing, and Paul Ransom as they rest after a practice round. it W w-2 ""' -W, i x dak , TM ,,,,,,fwg,,,,, ! N , ' iv' ' " S 4' - Q f' X B16 'V 4.9 .N 7' 'f ' uk N 'Q D iq. ms. x. at f ,sf -A X . I ' ' 'lt X. 4: A Q lx V Q ' .1 ,Ev it 5, Q 2 's tc' usefull 41 ' I I ' in Q at . g I I Uh! :fi 1-vs-1 1 3 r ,zffff - . aff ff- I If I 1' , -"aff, if ' d - - -, 'I 4' I ,,-'sf ,A if A -K S ,f"'i' -1 'ftuj ' al' i A ' . ,' A , In ft : A "5 U, 4' ,-v, 'L A .W., ,Z-.tg,:c. 5 .N'x,, ,fl - ,.:, ,5 in I -44-' .vf ,S lf ' '. A' :+:.:rai'hr-.- vw' lm :M '41m,z:mm'Mm ' N ROY WILLIAMS, a senior squadman on the second team from PAUL RANSOM was elected captain by his team- Charleston, Mo., showed improvement over his last year's play. mates. He posted a 6-I-3 dual match record Iast year, shooting 70, or under, 7 times running. LOOKING FORWARD TO A HOT SHOWER, WILLIAMS, RANSO-M, COACH FERRILL, AND FLOWERS WALK FROM THE 18TH GREEN TOWARD CLUBHOUSE. ,rye A 'fm f, f ,ff , , . A A I A,4,9w,g,Jg1Q'?4 4 7. fin igwhfm z- ,,. gent x 35, I .I I I Linksters Defeat Baylor U. By Margin Of One Point Eagle golfers won a dual meet by SM to ZMQ from the Baylor Bears on the North Texan's home links. It was a revenge match, as the Bears had won an earlier meeting. The NT second team scored three of the points as they played through the meet without a loss. The first team lost all but one of their matches to the number-one Baylor team. Roy Williams, on the second team, downed Ray Staker of Baylor, 5 and 2, as Larry Flowers dropped Don Prigmore, Baylor, 2-up. Williams and Flowers teamed up to beat the Baptist 5 and 2. Eagle capain Paul Ransom halved with johnny Arrega, while Bill Eschenbrenner lost 3 and 2 to Baylor's Don Harmon. Arrega and Har- mon stomped Eschenbrenner and Ransom 4 and 3. Harmon took the medalist's honors by shooting a 4-under-par 66. Low scorer for the Eagles was Williams with a par 70. Eschenbrenner was second with a 71. ROBERT TENNANT tees off on a practice round. Tennant shot the second lowest Eagle score in the Southwestern. SOPHOMORE RIVES MCBEE blasts his way up and out of the l8th green sand trap as his teammate holds the pin. ROY WILLIAMS WATCHES the flight of his ball as he chips over a small bunker to a green on the other side. i l 5 1 i LEFT TO RIGHT: Hopperp Dulinp Thompsonp Atkins. gk y W -- f . fwf- ,Hu IK'!9VUI'ij47X V. t I sgzgiaf. Sig Q HU Any ,,' ' with W "tr i l I i . i v wiki C .gmt ' A W V 1, V . Y E ,.,.... ? f ' . tp as , . . ' -- 4- K I 6 l L l 1 TOP-SEEDED freshmen Jere Hi ins and David Pennin - 99 9 5 ton pose with NT Eoglet Tennis coach Kenneth Bohnsen. l E i - 1 i 186 Duo Cf Lettermen Return, Coach Unveils Frosh Squad Experienced players give the Eagle netters an advantage over last year's team. Returning are let- termen Ed Hopper and Leon Dulin and squadman Bobby Thompson, Charles QChetJ Atkins is the only addition to the team. Hopper picked up lb points last year at the Missouri Valley Conference with singles and dou- bles wins. From Midland, he won his city's tourna- ment last summer. Dulin, who was Hopper's doub- les partner last year, went to the quarter-finals in the North Carolina open singles matches last sum- mer. Atkins, a junior transfer, won the Texas school boy championship in 1955. Thompson teamed up with a freshman player, Jere Higgins, to go to the quarter-finals in the West Texas Tri-state meet last summer. North Texas will unveil its first freshman squad this year. Vying for the top position, Hig- gins has an edge over teammates Gary Edminston, Wayne Crews, and David Pennington. On schedule are dual matches with East Texas State College, Abilene Christian College, Hardin- Simmons, Baylor University, Texas Christian Uni- versity and Southern Methodist University. U v v,,,,..--f""" ,.,-""' ff .15 CHARLES ATKINS shows his backhand. A newcomer to the squad, he won the 55 Texas schoolboy championship. LEON DULIN practices his serve. Dulin went to the quar- ter finals in the North Carolina finals last summer. I ., , , , f 1-1 T-- NWYY-nv-V,,iln,., -7- - 1 ,A.xf' xt T.- A THOMPSON AND ATKINS team up for a doubles game during practice. Thompson had a 48-86 record last year. ,Y , Q , f ' . ., 'M -'au ' f ,M 1 pf. WM-"" , f ,, 9 W-.. ----f'gw"s isa l-ez l 1, ' 'X V i , Q H H al it 353- , ' f I A A ' ' JM V 1 ,- If EVN' V 1 ' n l 'TAM Q , it A , xi: 2. 1 ,. b y - 5' A- 2 X' ill 2 W T " ff as-My 0- ,3 ,Msg " Q ,fjfv we-MM. 7 . -- sv 4.5 4" iff y , 4 , l ,igfwn .- f' 4 ,. Q. 4 ,3 hw ., . ' K Wg., ..f A. , ,ln 1- w ig.-:3,,'gW2X fy 1 P N: ' l ' l iff iwlvz' r- ii? 7-g m,Qf5yLf flml-:rua .W H- . w i ,Y ' "'-'iff ggf,Ki"'ifvffifvTi?'3rzge M in 'Q'-3?-if 2 y-,pg . as 1, T :ssga .lf ,gms-Q. 2 'rf' f ff sf - 2 an f K if 0. 'U' """' """' "Ht 1 on-so qu 'ssmfir' -W'f1'f?.151.f' , 'inf , ' W in 150001 ' A24 ,gn Y if X 'V A w. we - 4- Av. . n I 2' ,sf T TMR , - f:'f :AQ . fi I A , T'Q A E It 1 il G., W s"al 5 A-afnU ,!!IifL ED HOPPER watches as his doubles partner, Leon Dulin, gets ready to return a volley. Both men lettered last year. Q 4' ll mem www! 4,22 Nm ff' A 1 csss fC ?, 3 A ,.., . 5 ' Q.Q.MMWwif'-'I ' ' ' flip ' 2, 2, T 1 .3558 : M L , 'T I ' :Aff 'E www' X I 5 , A wig Q? Q, g-,,:1.,,.L:,Ig,3,Ig - 5 f' ,gp saw., Q , , ,X A , , y ,T 1' ,gggg ,zfb . -Q " 5 ' f , -W, L, ,gigs ,Q be JW ,.i,,ff4,1"i, 4, . .':r"e -, T I + I. 2x ' Z 'T 'ff' Q i " ,..,A F g ,, X A is ' 'vs f A A V , I I ,,.,. 1, ,M 5 I x. wys I ' s . L"'A '- ED HOPPER SERVES as the camera fails to stop A PLAYER, his racket a blur of speed, sends the ball sizzling the ball. He won 37'X: of his games in 1958. across the net to a teammate-opponent during a practice game. iq in- 4 6 li I I I 1. I i I K. If ,,,, ,Jw-""'W I I I 3 GATHERING CLOSE TO THE NET, THE SQUAD SHARPENS REFLEXES BY HITTING AND RETURNING HARD VOLLEYS AT CLOSE RANGE IN DO-UBLES. I I 188 X- N 'X":.xYK-'21, f. , ,-,.:4:,,,-1.25 Airy.. - ,Q mg .jr , . . W .R B, - ' 9f,:gf5l3xi91'E Nga. ' ' T 3' 0 L 4 1 . 44.1 Z' '. ,s 'Egl . :nee - '-.1 ' 9:-1 4- M X, . 4 4 , ' i 1 ' I i gpiqf E il fr, f .gn I 5 if ' ' :' ' 1 tiil we 1 Q ' s P . P F ' , K - is it , yt K if 5 A r 2 it-y H ggi gzzchl ka ,, , , ,,A if M, . im i-iii' 4.-1 K FIRST ROW: Eubanksp Sheefsg Fincherp Logan: McNabb. SECOND ROW: Sorrellsg Pevehousep Kingg Redmong Pruiffg Balch. Z2 ,M 1, A WHITE-SHIRTED quarterback inTth'e background watch- es his receiver reach for the ball to make a completion. Theta Chi's Grab Eight, Capture Intramural Crown Theta Chi won the fraternity league football championship then beat West Dorm I, indepen- dent champs, to win the intramural crown. Their record's lone blemish was a tie to Sigma Nu. Kappa Alpha lost to the Theta Chi's to come in second. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Nu, and the Gee- zles worked into a three-way tie to take up third, fourth, and fifth berths. Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kap- pa Sigma, and Kappa Sigma ranked sixth, seventh, and eighth, respectively. Delta Sigma Phi finished 4- 2 ' ninth, and Lambda Chi Alpha was in the cellar. Statistics in fraternity play Were: Theta Chi 8-1-0 Kappa Alpha 8-0-1 Sigma Phi Epsilon 4-1-4+ Sigma Nu 4-1-41 Geezles 4-2 -3 'lt Pi Kappa Alpha 3-2-4 Phi Kappa Sigma 3-0-6 Kappa Sigma 2-3-4 Delta Sigma Phi 2-1-6 Lambda Chi Alpha 1-1-7 :lg Tie for third place. West Dorm I Earns Title In Independent Contests West Dorm I reigned as champion of the inde- pendent intramural football league this year. The West Dorm I squad lost only one game, that one to second-place AFROTC, until the Theta Chi's stopped them in the fraternity-independent play- offs at the close of the season. The AFROTC tied with the Angels for second place. BSU finished fourth, and the Drakers gained a fifth-place berth in independent play. Delta Sig- ma Pi ran sixth in gridiron play. The GIX's and the Savages tied for seventh and eighth places. Quad I and the Abbey Aces Went to the basement together, tying for ninth and tenth positions in in- dependent play. Independent statistics for the season were: 1 , V. , ,,.ll4O"'.V"'i ' W ff- I " fs-, sf- , 4 7' HV ' I 'L F 1 ilk sw QP, - S i K ,pr wi iii W-'2?Lffivi.ffi'.1"'f'L'?--f 1 ' . . ' ' . ' f 'i . 'fi -. ii is a -, 4 , -Yi. iii' 4 'i'1-f"i.-Efia.: "' 1 c ,fagfff " ' -4. 94 Q , Q fi N. lg A Q e Qf:'f'ifm'.Z'-11?- f 7 ff-ff" 1' ' Q I li 'asf if ff--f 5 Veg-37. 4- ' 'S' , . 5 2' 'ge mu A593-' '-rm. A 'uv sf' 2 . sew- -'aa ft " . 2,3 521 gpg,---ig.. -w-u. A ff-'ff 1 f-rw agree.-lg, -1 my 'af . f 1.14-244' ' -w 1 3-.-ai, .- .4-. A 4 M. f, ., . . B. SURROUNDED by the opposition, an independent player concentrates on completing an all-important pass play. YARDAGE GAINED, ROTC PLAYERS WATCH AN OPPOSING PASS RECEIVER CATCH AN ACCURATE SHOT FROM HIS- QB. West Dorm I 7-1-1 AFROTC 6-2-1+ Angels 6-2-lx BSU 5-3-1 Drakers 6-0-3 Delta Sigma Pi 4-0-5 GIX 3-0-64: Savages 3-0-6+ Abbey Aces 1-0-8 Quad I 0-0-9 'Xt Ties. Movmc IN to umr me B II MH Wiki f Q: fm 5 Vw ,I I .. -'-v I-:fs-ww 1 ' si , I .f 1 9 A PASS RECEIVER watches the pigskin tall away as a defensive back makes good his attempt to block the pass. FINDING HIMSELF alone, free, and in the clear, a ball carrier streaks toward the goal line and six points. 1,6 .QR 'CZ' FIRST ROW: Robinsong Terryg Hortonp Collins. SECOND ROW: Ootesp Bowersp Everetp Williams. KA Rebels Down Baptists To Take Intramural Title The South rose again, and Kappa Alpha fra- ternity downed everyone but Sigma Nu to win the intramural fraternity basketball championship. In March the Greek league winner played the inde- pendent champs, Baptist Student Union, won 54- 37, and walked away as intramural champions. Tying with KA for the crown, the Geezles had been beaten earlier by the Rebel team and ended in second place. Theta Chi came in third, and a three-way tie for fourth through sixth positions put Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Sigma, and Pi Kappa Alpha in those places. Sigma Phi Epsilon came in seventh. Delta Sigma Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Kappa Sigma trailed the league in a tie. Kappa Alpha 8-O-1" Geezles 8-0-1 "" Theta Chi 7-O-2 Sigma Nu 5-O-41' Pi Kappa Alpha 5-O-41' Phi Kappa Sigma 5-0-4'l' Sigma Phi Epsilon 4-0-5 Kappa Sigma 1-0-81' Delta Sigma Phi 1-Ci-81' Lambda Chi Alpha 1-0-8-it "' KA beat Geezles for first place. 'l' Ties. FKA TWO KA's and a PiKA iump for the ball while their teammates await the outcome. KA's beat Pikes, 37-32. A BAPTIST Student Union player is all by himself as he comes in to dump a crip shot in independent play. A'VOIDING an opponent's block, a Kappa Alpha iumps and shoots for a basket. 3 BSU Dumps Confederatesg Wins Independent Honors Twenty independent basketball squads were in the running for the intramural cage title. Divided into two leagues, the independents furnished two victors, Baptist Student Union and the Confeder- ates. BSU stopped the Confederates 50-42 to take the independent overall crown. The Hawks and Teetotalers ran behind the Confederates, while the Angels, Krum Young Citi- zens Club, and AFROTC trailed BSU. Independent League I BSU Angels KYCC AFROTC S. Varmints W. Dorm 2 GIX W. Dorm I Quad 2 Delta Sigma 'lg Ties. 9-o-o 7-0-2 6-o-3+ 6-o-as 5-o-4 4-0-5+ 4-o-5+ 2-0-7 1-o-s Pi 0-O-9 Independent League II Confederates 9-0-0 Hawks 7-0-21' Teetotalers 7-0-2 'lt jokers 6-0-3 .BSU 1 5-0-4 AFROTC 4-0-5 Quad I 3-0-6 Misfits 3-0-6 W. Dorm 3 1-0-9 AIOS I-0-10 TWO THETA CHl'S and a Lambda Chi Alpha player fight for the rebound during Greek intramural action. Theta Chi's snowed the Lambdas, 51-27. fr PA, w ,v"' z , 4, 11 , ' --lfwfqv..-Wx,,h' , ww . -1 ww -wwf X' L 4. V I. IOS South Bruce Takes Volleyball Honors AS THE VOLLEYBALL comes speeding over the net, WRA players strike various poses in attempting a return. FIRST ROW: Daniels: Lewis. SECOND ROW: Davisp Graves: Munday. NOT PICTURED: Langdon. Bruce Hall C and D came out on top in the green league of the Women's Recreation Associa- tion volleyball competition to continue their Win- ning ways of last year. Oak Street Hall was second, and capping third place were Quadrangles 3 and 4. In the white league, the Independents won first, and Bruce Hall C and D came in second. In third place was the Panhellenic Council team, and Marquis Hall was fourth. Alliof the girls' dormitories were represented in the volleyball program plus several teams organized from other coed groups on campus. A total o-f ninety-two girls participated in the program. A WRA championship trophy is presented at the end of each year to the participating unit that compiles the most points in a grading system for first, second, and third places in all the association's sports. Bruce Hall C and D has won the trophy for the last three years. A COED JUMPS HIGH to return the ball across the net to tensely waiting opponents in WRA volleyball action. LEFT TO RIGHT: Langdon, Curtisp Belcherg Huberp Pebworthp Holt. Team Travels To Austin For WRA Tennis Tourney An advanced WRA tennis team represented North Texas at a meet held at Austin in May. Tryouts were held to select the five girls for the team. Teams there were from Texas University, Texas Womans University, Texas Christian Uni- versity, and Southwest Texas State. This was the first year that North Texas has sent a team. Spon- soring the group was Miss Patricia Ann Huber of the Women's Division of the Physical Education Department. WRA has six co-educational activities which are active all year. Badminton, modern dance, fenc- ing, Los Caballeros, square dance, and bowling groups meet once a week and give men students a chance to participate. Los Caballeros is a horseback riding club that has classes for both English and western riding. The club meets weekly for rides and outings. Women's' Recreation Association officers for the year are jane Bedford, president, Bonnie White, vice-president, Janice Holley, secretary, Kay How- ry, reporter, and Peggy Holder, publicist. Miss janet Thigpen of the Women's Division of the Physical Education Department was sponsor. H... .' 8,6 ,M -. M Jima SHOWING GOOD form, a tennis player moves in A to make a forehand return in WRA doubles. 1 RACKET MEETS BALL as this coed concentrates on mak- ing the point in a WRA tennis match in Austin this year. l l i f f ig up . 't U SN' . i Q M"-f.t,,m n I '90 5 ' ,Y t if if ' p ,Q W, . , A-N S P Y s s 4 i K r E f I e 'K ? l I WRA BASKETBALL CHAMPS: Murroyp Dudleyp Wolkerp Seedsp Tillmcang McCrowp Bedford. A GRIMACING COED leaps high to grcib o rebound os on opponent comes in to bottle for possession of the boll. Terrill Cops Court Crown For Third Successive Year Terrill Hall slipped past Bruce Hall C and D to cop the WRA basketball championship for the third year running. Both Terrill Hall and Bruce Hall narrowly beat the Quadrangles to gain the finals. A basketball tournament for women physical education majors was also played. In this the freshmen won over the sophomores, and the seniors beat the juniors. At the end of the year a trophy is awarded to the physical education major class that has com- piled the most points as winners of the sports tournaments. The trophy was won by the junior class last year. A participation trophy is awarded to the group with the largest percentage in the Wo- men's Recreation Association. Eight organizations participated in the intra- mural basketball program during the year. The total number of coeds participating was sixty-five. Officials for events came from the physical educa- tion officiation class. WRA sponsors competition with other colleges in tennis, basketball, and volleyball. SAILING ACROSS THE NET and descending, a badminton birdie 'Falls into the range of a racket-swinging coed in a WRA match. 'N " 9 A, .df gn, -4 . 'iq fr 4 fig 11'-YF N 1,9 A CURIOUS EQUINE, an expert on the subiect, investigates a pony tail as a coed helps her riding companion into the saddle. l l l ,I li in ,. l N, V l ii fl li it TV l, . 'yrf 1 """f-my it t s i A A DANCERS WORK TO PROJECT their desired im- pressions during a modern dance practice period. p A FENCER'S EPEE flashes and finds its mark as the iudge indicates that a touche has been made. l i s 2 1 s 4 5 1 Z 'Z l l iw s ' Q S ,iff - Vi , , Q - f ' -A 3 ,b v N A-vp , x . ,s 11214 ink , W x fd, ix ,IATLJ A , x N,:,, . MHt: , 4 ,, vhfvf , x A U 1- , lx 4 M xv ly-x - 1-l':1"A , Ui 3.-si L. f??'?g? ,, v 1 My -Q , H fa , ' f hs'n.4 0 xv? '?,w43'x'f+- . V , , ,Q ,.,, V 'Wwe ' J. fm P! , 31, ' -5 1 6 - , ' '-B ' x g E 1 Vx A -111 fQfPS.m 21 ' if-Q ,f I J x .5 I LQ - - ' 8,-,1j,,gI1i3 X B ,3. f , .. Q x ,M 1 ' A ,lf -- 1 'fl f ,Y.?,1x:'gi:t Q ' A I - f- - ., ,- . - .V M xx 'H .' ' " :Q ?., . -1 f W. , ,gy gh, 1 fxb Y , its W Mgt . , x - s . bf Q 5. 1 'Tyra if Q V JP, 3 X wf- --1 Y R.. 12 . T, Siflfv - 7 ' af' x "iz, ' 'f ' ' Vik? '5' ' X x 3 ,Z fl N .--. A g...i..v . . lu -f -1 x . Q 'M f. X , 4 vw 11-'Z,,f1 , ' wr gr' xirz 1 1 . ldgx' -I ,X , , 1 I" y ' . w. f 'f cv-1 1 - Q, 3 1 ,lxgvj ' Z' V' A N x 'K I' ,- . 1 . 'f14ffXQgL. g ll' X ,N iw, ,- 'N ffff., . ft ,Y V' f ' X 1. x 1: fs , up f Q ' X f fgff, . I 1 f'f'Z?'f' f 73Q.X.fu 1 , ',,j',j4Qxi 1,5 I wx . J, -. .Q . J,-L'.:'13- ' 551 f ffsxxfgenr Qin., if, pi? 'q' Iv.... ix P5 Y. ki, , x , Nw. Z. X, . 4' ',.-25, xv .pf Lf, Q. ff' 1 uf I 5? I l it :I gs 2 A . -I It I E It I l I I I r I I I 202 , K.,,, l iii' f ,Q WJ' DECKED IN BEANIES and bright smiles, Joan Heverly and Mickey Holmes enter the UB to see what's inside. LINDA WICKER and Milvern Ivy take a little time out between classes to perfect a new step of "push." JOE BOWERS and Betty Tuttle squeeze in a few hours of study between classes, iam sessions, movies, and dances. JOYCE YEAROUT and Stan Neuse seem pleased as they leave administration building after filing for graduation. J- r ' as ,, , - Q 'J O ,, , - I- I 'f 1 -5 -, fx: if , ' f X V. er y I -fn ' ' 'I 'llr' Wyww-f Q 3 S , . I , , , , MWA. . V S qeommummw., , , ff 5 g '-1 f -' I :1:Q!',, ,.,., 5 ' sw... 5 9 5 , 0-'4 , 1 , ,... ki :.-:: A N45 ' 1 "-ur' I 3 -V5 ,ff , 15,0 0 4 ? ,pf L f fs . Q . , ,Q .V ,mv ,Wir ag Y, 2' f - 34 H Peg' ' 1 ., ,mfg W , ,, 2 . ' 4 , W f- -2 . - -,QC-, b 1 - 1 V 4, ' V'-. 2 "g 55" 'sh' Q C? .TWC N V A, M-ul V Dr. Robert B. Toulouse T Graduate School Offers Master's, Doctorate Degrees Scholarship and research are the goals emphasized throughout the Graduate School, which has offered master's degrees since 1955 and two doctor's degrees since 1950. The school serves two types of students. One kind is those who seek an advanced degree. The other type is those who only wish to broaden their general or spe- cific education. Research and graduate study are offered with varied and constantly expanding facilities. Members of the faculty have won numerous research grants for detailed study in their respective fields of academic achievement. Students wishing to further their graduate study be- yond North Texas have received teaching fellowships and research awards at leading universities in America. NTSC graduates are now prominent in the fields of education, industry, business, the arts, and government service all over the nation. GRADUATE COUNCIL: FIRST ROW: Poynep Cuthberty Sumpleyp Matthews: Toulousep Scoularg Cunningham. SECOND ROW: Melfong Shockleyp Blackburn: Blain- tonp Roachf Dicknep Gaffordp Blair. ,, I if i .W--' :iff SERVING AS GRADUATE CLASS OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR ARE VAL TUCKER, LEFT, AS VICE-PRESIDENT, AND LARRY REED, RIGHT, AS PRESIDENT. I I GEORGE JONES, graduate student, assists one of his lab students GRADUATE STUDENT Perry Teague teaches as she gives a demonstration on the growth of the bean root. scanagraving and earns a little extra money. I MQ' I . 5 I I it-N I It I3 gi f. V . .V .,A..:. . . xl I..-HZ. will if an-Q V tx. QQ .M - - -mf.-f, s- .aa ,, W' "f'v"F1"T3N.Z"'iJ"R'!W,'?'2?55'Y .1:fW'a1iff'1:f3wjW 1-'Y1Y,EW? T93'2W QTY' , 22 ' : - i " ft f . tif ff1 1 N '.f?3Fii'?fs,2Lf.l1'9' ,S1if?1?QfXi?f: X 7 fy-25' 535553 'ib m Q f ' f iv 1 fr ' 6253525figtiiafiiiifmatfgieiaafr 4' 225 ' A . -, 2 '2'. . : ARMSTRONG, ANDREW THURMAN Keller Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- sities, Alpha Chi Sigma, president, W. KN. Masters Chemical Society. BOOTH, NATHAN B. Riviera BRANTLY, JORDAN WELDON Meridian Society for the Advancement of Management. CADENHEAD, CLARENCE T. JR. Dallai Kappa Mu Epsilon. CALAI-IAN, EARL F. Dalla: CARRY, L. RAY Bonham CARUTHERS, MERLE Fori Worrh CAsON, MILTON D. Corricana COCHRAN, LEE Dalla: COPELAND, BENNY R. Dallar Alpha Lambda Pi. DEEMER, PATRICIA EILEEN Minion Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Kappa Lambda, College Band, College Symphony. ERHARD, BERNARD PETER Philadelphia, Pa- Phi Mu Alpha, Opera Workshop, A Cappella Choir. FENLEY, JEANETTE Hemphill Baptist Student Union. FOSTER, WALTER CHARLES Amarillo GILLEN, JUANITA G. Willy Point WhO's Who Among Student in American Colleges and Univer- sities, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, Miss Future Teacher of North Texas, Phi Beta Lambda, Delta Pi Epsilon. GRIGGS, JOE WRIGHT Dallar Phi Delta Kappa, North Texas Christian Fellowship, Doctoral Club. HOBRATSCHK, RAY Vernon Management Club. JONES, JIMMY R. Talia Pi Delta Phi, president, Sigma Tau Delta. LENOX, GERALD A. Elmira, N. Y. MCALISTER, EDGAR RAY T exarrkana Marketing Club. MCCRAY, MRS. W. J. JR. Denton Alpha Delta Pi alumnae, Sigma Alpha Iota. MOORE, JOHN BOWMAN Denton Kappa Mu Epsilon. MURDOCK, DEWEY L. Greenville Accounting Club. MYCUE, EDWARD DELEHANT Dallas Pi Sigma Alpha, Chancery Club, Newman Club, Young Demo- crats, Alpha Chi. NAIL, BOB SHELBY Waco Canterbury Association. PETERS, JEAN Fori Worth Mu Phi Epsilon, Meritum, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Kappa Lambda, Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Alpha Chi. PLUMMER, ROBERT Fort Worth Theta Chi, Management Club, Marketing Club, United Students of North Texas. l POPE, ROBERT BULLOCH Tyler 1 A PPE- 9 4 4 , x ff 3 fl' .3 ' ' 5. E- E - f .V.,Y' I . Wall.. 1 ':..tf-. 5 REED, ROBERT Fayezzezfille, Ark. RICHARDSON, EARL JR. Tyler Kappa Alpha Psi. RICHEY, JOSEPH WALTER III San Aagmrifze Phi Mu Alpha. R" SAMER, WANDA LOU Gazifzesville Delta Pi Epsilong Alpha Chi, Student National Education Associ- ation, Future Business Leaders of America. SLOAN, GORDON F. San Anzoalo STEPHENS, ELVIS CLAY Pilar Pom: Management Club, Alpha Chig Outstanding senior student in management. mf 4-auf' STEWART, RONNIE Dallas We Young Democrats, Beta Beta Beta. TARVIN, CHARLES McKinney Pi Kappa Alpha, Interfraternity Council, W. N. Masters Chemi- cal Society. TEAGUE, PERRY O. Marshall Lambda Chi Alpha. TIDWELL, TROY H. 112. New Barron Alpha Chi Sigma. T UCKER, GEORGE VALTON Talia Graduate Class Vice-President. VANDEVENTER, WILLIAM C. Milllami WHITE, KELLIS G. Marzim Mill T Club, Baptist Student Union WILLIAMS, SAMONA MILDRED Dallas 4, W Baptist Student Union. --N., WILSON, JAMES Cgmqnghe Gamma Iota Chig Student National Education Association. WOLF, MARTIN Dallay ki-I ,., Psi Chi, Alpha Chi. THREE COEDS, SEEMINGLY PROTECTED FROM THE COLD SNOW, HOVER BENEATH THEIR UMBRELLAS AS SNOWBALLS FLY FROM THROW HAPPY EDS. 'sf' 400 - 5:i!fgse7:g3?g,y ,M I ""Zff5xZ?Kg?5'ifgf f3Qf'W','5' fiafw. , I be Af ' Q A A Z' . wifi f 'Wi :,5. - ff V' ' I f' if ' fl..-mf., '-if ,QI , I 3 ' ' 4 , :Wa Aw tl , ' , . 3?g'72'iQ,i ' -f Q .' if T-- , ' xi ii' 2,-My f , H- ff' ,mg-'2.Q 2 , A NICE, SOFT CHAIR in the UB is a good place to read the Chat and catch up on the late news. A CUP OF COFFEE in the snack bar is just the thing to liven the senses so that English paper can be finished before class today. ONE OF THE' FAVORITE PLACES TO CONGREGATE IS THE COFFEE SHOP WH ERE STUDENTS PUSH BOOKS ASIDE, RELA.X, AND ENJOY A CUP OF COFFEE. Wx? I --nvelu4 GD? bw-nun-W r , 2 4 ' 11 ' u. ,Q 3 'fif- 1- gm 9 wwwmwf.-. M. ,.,..mf I if :,, O .--vm. Dr. Frank Hall Gcifford Liberal Education arks Task f Arts, Sciences Sixteen departments in the College of Arts and Sci- ences work toward two goals. One is to prepare students to enter professional schools and teaching. The other aim of the departments is to provide a liberal education through intellectual discipline and cultural experience. The departments are organized in three divisions: so-cial science, science, and humanities. Each department and division has its own director, and Dr. Frank H. Gaf- ford is dean of the entire College of Arts and Sciences. The college offers courses leading to the bachelor of arts, bachelor of science in biology, bachelor of science in chemistry, bachelor of science in physics, bachelor of science in mathematics, bachelor of science in medical tech- nology, and bachelor of science in library service. EIGHT COEDS DISCOVER THE DELIGHTS OF AN ART COURSE IN THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES AS THEY FINISH COLORFUL CHARACTERS .IN Ia Y.. p,-.. 4 nf -'. 'ifi-5,1325-N ' '-s-tff-f+w'Wwfm- -A " ,fx , - as my-4 i f . your-ww-ww av- M.. 'itil 1- if 7 Y gfliwr mag, V 1 Z 5 lg? 2 ' 1, 1 If gyrus N ..,- I "'- ' "" 'K ' i , if 'iiiqf ii . 1'.. 1? 5 I 1, l . PROSPECTIVE PICASSOS AND VAN GOGHS TRY TO MUSTER A FEW IDEAS FOR A PAINTING WHILE JOHN PAUL ZELANSKI SUPERVISES AND ASSISTS. f, .ae .an-.4 if 'A 1 -for Compton Fuchs Gough Gross Leach Williams Art Offering majors in eight fields, the Art Department has almost doubled its enrollment in the past ten years. Short of space, the faculty hopes for additional space allot- ments when the new buildings are complete to serve art majors and students from other departments better through increased facilities and accommodations. The progressive Art Department has been quick to rec- ognize talented young artists bound for fame. This alert- ness helps bridge the gap between producer and artist. Dr. Cora Stafford ffl 1 . 3 2 .ia 212 v Bible W9 Well-trained teachers of different denominations work with the college to provide a clearer understanding of Christianity for the increasing number of students enrolled in the Bible courses at North Texas. The classes, meeting in the denominational student centers near the campus, offer instruction in scripture, history, Christian ethics, and in facts about modern-day churches. They are non-denominatio-nal in scope. The Rev. William Coble The teachers give aid to students who plan to enter the ministry, the mission fields, religious education, or other phases of religious Work. The Department of Bible is the result of a long tra- dition of co-operation between the school and the local churches. Students in various departments, as well as pre- theology students, profit by the courses. wu.z.,xj, Hap...-'V McElvuney Rogers NOTHING IS HANDIER THAN A GOOD CONSCIENCE AND A BIBLICAL DICTIONARY WHEN THE REV. MR. COBLE EXPLAINS A DIFFICULT PASSAGE TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE WHEN A COMPARATIVE ANATOMY lAB IS ON THE DAYS AGENDA AT MASTERS HALL HOME OF NT SCIENCE Crawford Guthrie Johnston Loti McBride Roach Sherman Whitehead Biology Desiring to produce well trained students on the grad- uate and undergraduate levels, the Department of Biology prepares students in pre-medical, pre-dental, and pre-medi- cal technological fields as well as giving students strong basic courses in science to fulfill the requirements of gen- eralized and specialized curriculum. Last fall a member of the staff received a grant to investigate leukemia. In the past members of the staff have done research in the fields of water purification, pollution and waste, and marine forms of microorganisms. Over fifty students have done graduate work. and re- ceived their 'masters degrees and continued to work for their doctorates. One of the few institutions approved for training medical technicians, North Texas has many women who have excelled in that field of science. Dr. J. L. Carrico Chemistry Recognized by the American Chemical Society as ade- quate for training professional chemists through its fac- ulty, library, facilities, curriculum, and research, the De- partment of Chemistry offers courses to prepare students for graduate study in chemistry and allied sciences and ultimate employment as research or control chemists. Professional training is available to students desiring to teach chemistry or to enter the fields of medicine, den- tistry, and nursing. With modern equipment, graduate and undergraduate students have carried on research in the fields of organic synthesis, diffusio-n of molten salts, photo- chemistry, and the growth processes of cancer tissue. A SERIOUS-MINDED COED FOLLOWS HER CHEMISTRY EXPERIMENT IN THE BOOK T0 AVOID NEEDLESS MISTAKES. ' it aywfsw 1.3043-, Mew Q.. w ' ff , kubek' -- V 'f-it ggmppssnnnmy it xllliq ll Spurlock Truitf I f ,,,,,ew g i ww bl QM-W ,f,,s't'-W.. . , filff : 'f f ayaY,5.,Lg-V ' 0 ...M - ' 2. ' in MQW? WSF ' AU QJ1. . ' 1. -f ,vm ,Hn .xii My . . its t my al ECONOMICS TEXTBOOKS ARE FULL OF INFORMATION, BUT A FILM PRESENTS THE MATERIAL MUCH MORE DRAMATICALLY ACCORDING TO ONE TEACHER ln.. A .2513 Soils ! f Barton Ben son Cochran Hyder Melton Economics and Sociology Economics and sociology is a fast growing department on the campus, and many graduates of the department find employment in social work, government, industry, education, and other fields. The North Texas department has produced several students who later received Ph. D. degrees elsewhere in the nation after completing work on either their B. A. or M. A. degrees at North Texas. Immediate additions to the department include courses in sociology of the professions and sociology of aging. Professional persons of interest to students are brought to the college annually and meet with them both in classes and through departmental clubs. A ROOM FULL OF GIRLS, EXCEPT FOR ONE CAMERA-CONSCIOUS COED, HEAR DR. WILLIAM BELCHER DISCUSS USE OF VERBS IN HIS ENGLISH CLASS 1 Q . .0-,yw..,1,.,,,., , 0 49 ff W s? gf N , :ts-1 . is WX . SNR . X .. si 1. win . sw , N We . ' M , CNQC ,, X .1 ' M Rx,-1 . hm, ts, X Q4 so it . sf ?4.f,2.wsT ,JJ-at T55 Q ll-" TSX . ' ' '- S. 5, .gy 359- .gvckglww .X .N Q .. X x . xxx Q la T ,. . x , .X . x. ig ,. QQ 1: X ,X 1 iw' E..f R24 . WW 'RQ .3 Q -gp , ,xfgzgsic 57 g. 153 ,t . N 5 Q1X.rg1.:x53 A E, 7 'gg 5- lp. BMW pg, . - .N . , ...- . , , Q N -:'-- J: -tiff 4 .LC X X 1-. 2 4.5:-xg". . ag, X5 A, . . y, .1 ' ' 1 .-X.-xy Y : t Q : I -,a N .Y ' ':-QQ.-.vc SJQQQ' :Q.f-sywf., yiv NAA Q.. 'L X 1 ' L .- . . - - 1. 2-as-m,X,r es., Qgcfswaw, . X .,, ,. ,.,,...-,. - . .. s 'bX:.i:,.,. ,SY . at .. ss XM "-.jgzis 5.1.21 "1 h -.L:."f" Y .X .-:f'1Y::f5i-iii?-221' 1" ' :,,: aff .R ,Q . ' ft Z g::5.f:.f 1: x -.-bags-0 wjqighs? 4 ,R I.. Dr. E. S. Clifton H f, . 4:..,,,.,:: .Q f- ,s , , . . .,, 5 ,,, 32? , ,O 3 :15 -f rf x 6 , f X , , ,, V. ,W f f' 1 ,aLzwv.sz:g , it 1 is English Over four thousand students enroll in North Texas English classes each semester to develop skill in written and spoken compositions and to study American, British, and continental literature in the department which is recognized throughout the nation. Individual faculty members annually win honors. Both Dr. Martin Shockley and Dr. A. M. Sampley were officers in the Poetry Society of Texas, and many members of the department had research papers published this year. Recognized as one of the outstanding scholarly depart- ments in the entire South-Central area, the NTSC depart- ment has increased one thousand per cent in English majors in the past eight years. Faculty DR WILLIAM BELCHER and his student discuss an English theme gsm: nn one of the many conferences between teachers and students. Henderson Lomax Smith 73 EK WDW , ff ,Q , , 'K .Q -t I vs ,lf ,i fi 4, as K -45? wt Vik Avis. f",,' Banks Davidson Key Michaelson Whitten ' Q-0' ,L W" 9 I 5 -an fs-an -eff A-.s ' i I J x K M' 'w 1 1 A " ' 1 i I I E I I I I I, I I I I I I 4 I "PIO Dr. Philip Smyth Foreign Languages On a two-weeks visit to the North Texas campus, twelve students from the Escuela Normal Superior of Mexico City highlighted the Foreign Language Depart- ment's activities this year. The department co-sponsored the December visit of the foreign students with the Good Neighbor Commission of Texas. The department plans to increase its use of laboratory equipment and techniques in training for oral command of foreign languages. Students may learn even more about the languages and cultures of today's World. Twenty-five per cent more students enrolled for courses this year than in the 1957-1958 scho-ol year. DR. MARION DESHAZO"S CLASS VISIT FRANCE WITH PICTURES AND A MAP. Babb Cummings Gerding Harlee Hieble Howell 9?-To ,- av" i I Milf? of ' -'J' Knox Leo .f GEOGRAPHY STUDENTS LOCATE THE COUNTRIES UNDER DISCUSSION ON A LARGE MAP OF THE WORLD AND A GLOBE Geograph Continuing to be the largest Department of Geography in the state, the department includes studies of geogra- phic regions, historic sites, and population centers in its curriculum. Study in map-making, conservation, and me- teorology is also available to interested students. Emphasis is placed on field trips for students and travel on the part of the faculty. Slides, geographic speci- mens, and films which have been gathered on yearly field trips to all sections of the United States are being used as teaching devices in the classes. During the summer session, field trips are taken to help the department re- main up-to-date in the changing world of today. 4' Dr. Walter Hansen , Q6 1 V, I 1 I IN wise Dr. Sam McAlister Government From a small beginning in 1926 with a teaching staff of two and a student enrollment of less than 150, the Government Department has grown in thirty-three years to a teaching staff of eight and an enrollment of approxi- mately eleven hundred. Several North Texas government graduates have worked to become members of the Texas Legislature, and many are leaders in other levels of government and in other professions. Faculty members strive to help students understand the organization and function of their government and to give pre-law training to those bent on legal careers. They hope to provide closer contact between the department and the various levels of government in the future. Adkins Dawson Griffin Huey Riddlespeirger HER GOVERNMENT CLASS, DR. MARY EVELYN HUEY DISCUSSES THE DIVISIONS AND AMENDMENTS OF THE CONSTITUTION WITH HER STUDENTS 4 ., .f fa .ae ,3.,-wk. 442' ,f W K ff? . f f fa . QE' : X 4,2 ti ff: ff " ,Z We. 0 A vw Y' if I---A--gr l 220 2' . ia -a 'OWS Y-fi I' " Mp.: Kill :Q -mf' 21 Wi' Ayer Eubank Hagan STUDENTS IN DR. W. T. HAGAN'S CLASS DISCUSS THE HISTORY-MAKING EVENTS WHICH HAVE TAKEN PLACE IN THE PAST 5 wr- f Hawley Kottman Linden Nichols Parks Scroggs Standard Histor Offering a well-balanced program for both undergrad- uate and graduate majors, the History Department provides courses in the fields of American, English, European, and Latin American history. Library materials are carefully selected in these areas to supplement class lectures. Scholars from leading universities all over America compose the history faculty. Not only are these professors well-versed in the history of mankind, but also they are active participants in the various fields of historical re- search and publish papers in leading historical magazines. The staff further gives an insight into the study of history offered in the required courses. Dr. Frank Hall Gafford was . 'W"I"':3'., 'Wili- . s,, gf Qs at C! i ,M is . ,I --:il ' .f 3 v li 'X f fi I A 'Q-ff N gf . 13' H g:pf4?'si " -P is , if E gi . wi X 4-, 4 ' . '5 , , , . 0 J ? ,, A .ww www : f S Q. fs at f iigaff' A. A ,. - 5 ,i :' b ,. K In Z afkvkz as X x I iQ'7'ai McCloud McGuire Rogers v9m,,.w, J-'M Q43 lN.....,.-i.-an ,,,,.,, 'Heil 1 WV' gt Y. i'4wmv"""""' new 2 v A ,A , i 'C ,, s K A . Q 6 " X i"'j ""' .,,. :-.:5"-IEA .. 4 Y , ,ae ga 3 W f , V.1.'2. ' A JOURNALISM STUDENTS GET PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE THROUGH WORK ON THE STUDENT NEWSPAPER, THE CAMPUS CHAT. C. E. Shuford ournalism Practicing the principle of "learning by doing," the Department of journalism provides student participation on the three' publications, the Campus Chat, the Afvemz, and the Yucca, for students in the department. Ad- vanced students are offered opportunities in an intership program during the summer. In several courses students Write for publication in the Denton Record-Chronicles to gain more experience. Students are offered courses designed to prepare them for newspaper reporting and desk work as well as for Work in the fields of advertising, public relations, and free-lance writing. The department is recognized as one of the most outstanding of its kind in the nation. Library Service The Department of Library Service serves three pri- mary purposes: to train school librariansg to provide pros- pective librarians with the basic professional education, and to offer to students courses in the use of books and other library materials. Also, the department enables school administrators to study library needs and proce- dures. Recognized by the Southern Association, the de- partment has supplied Texas and many other states in the Southwest with a large number of well trained librarians. ,ffl ffm-+V iv? Hcirdesty Heyer Thomas .dt Dclvid A. Webb LIBRARY SERVICE STUDENTS LEARN TO TYPE INDEX CARDS AND BIBLIOGRAPHY LISTS AND TO SELECT BOOKS FOR DIFFERENT AGES OF CHILDREN I-I' tvtfff N! '1-mf! nv- ' 'W 'fl' Dr. H. C. Parrish ff. in-.4 Mathematics Training of professional mathematicians and teachers of mathematics and preparing students for further study in the fields of science, engineering, industry, and business are the main objectives of the Department of Mathe- matics. Many mathematics students have continued their Work after graduation and have earned their master's degrees at North Texas as Well as in other colleges. A number of graduates have continued their study further to earn their doctorate degrees. , A . Q Cook Copp MATHEMATICS STUDENTS LISTEN ATTENTIVELY AS THE INSTRUCTOR EXPLAINS THE PROBLEM BEFORE THEY ATTEMPT TO SOLVE IT ON THE BLACKBOARD. I v.n"'d 5. 5 E I ., 'I rdf lk. ' ' ' . A ft' f i ,gs Ea l , " 1 ,Q 2 STUDENTS IN PHYSICS CLASSES SPEND MA.NY HOURS ANALYZING THE FUNCTIONS OF ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS TO FULFILL LAB WORK REQUIREMENTS + -+ -rw-:rv -'E' Ellis Foster Hackfleld Thompson Windham Physics To train physicists and to prepare students for teach- ing are the primary aims of the Department of Physics. Its secondary aim is to carry on a research program which will enable the staff to advance professionally and which will stimulate advanced and graduate students to active careers in the fields of physics. The department boasts a steady, solid growth based on scholarship and hard Work. In 1948 graduate Work was added to the curriculum of the departmen-t and students were able to begin work on their master's degrees from North Texas. With new facilities, the department hopes to provide more effective achievement of its aims. Dr. R. V. Holland W t Speech and Drama Expanding facilities and growing in number, the De- partment of Speech and Drama strives to provide the best possible instruction in the speech arts. In addition to this, the department provides information and entertainment for the college and for the community. The purposes of the department are to offer students majoring in speech and drama functional training for the professional speech arts or to prepare them to teach and to offer students of other majors a theoretical and practical training in speaking. The department is composed of five areas: public address, theatre, radio and television, speech correction, and general speech education. p Ashmore Bosf Chappell Colson DeMouge1' Sargent Swerzbin SPEECH THERAPY STUDENTS LEARN TO HELP THEIR FUTURE PUPILS BY PRACTICING THE USE 0F THE TAPE RECORDER PROVIDED BY THE DEPARTMENT. 1 "1f..r,. .,w- LEFT TO RIGHT: Hardesfyy Foster: Webby Davis: Pottery Boileyg Petersonp Ledlow. Librar With over fifty thousand volumes available to students, the North Texas State College library recently added a new wing to its old building in order to house its books adequately. The main library includes supplementary li- braries in various schools and departments at North Texas. In their pursuit of knowledge, students have access to extensive library facilities as well as a vast collection of manuscripts. In the main library, students may find bound volumes, pamphlets, newspapers, periodicals, maps, slides, films, sheet music, and phonograph records. Graduate stu- dents find the library to be well-equipped for research and study in all fields on the graduate level, and undergrad- uates may locate research information in the main or sup- plementary libraries on the campus. UH-OH. A DAY LATE, but not ct penny short cn ed pays o fine for that overdue book. Q29 W--4 xr SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: DON PATTERSON, VICE-PRESIDENT, ANN BEALL, SECRETARY, KAY WANDER, TREASURER, JIM CLEVELAND, PRESIDENT. TEN O'CLOCK A..M. finds students in the UB to drink ci second cup of coffee ond to listen to the latest ioke around the campus. SENIORS CHARLIE BOND, Don Patterson, ond Joy Holmes look at class rings before ordering. ADDINGTON, JIMMIE T. Paleizine Pi Kappa Alpha, Arnold Air Society, president, Industrial Arts Club, Roger M. Ramey Club. ALLDAY, ROBERT Azlania Kappa Alpha. ARTHUR LYNDA RUTH Arlin ton 8 Sigma Delta Pi, Baptist Student Union, Student National Edu- cation Association. ATKINS, CLIFTON LEE JR. Cbriizonal Sigma Nu. ATWOOD, GARY Kermit AUSTIN, ORVILLE LYNDON Irving Canterbury Association, photographer, Gamma Iota Chi. BABCOCK, JERI Dallas Alpha Phi, vice-president, Angels' Flight, secretary, Fine Arts Committee, Junior Senator, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Rho Tau. BARNES, W. L. JR. Kerrnir American Institute of Physics, president, Kappa Mu Epsilon. BATCHA, PAT Denton Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Blue Key, Amer- ican Institute of Physics, Kappa Mu Epsilon. BEALL, ANN Krnrn Alpha Delta Pi, activities chairman, College Players. BOAz, BOBBY Krum BOLEMAN, SAM Tyler Sigma Phi Epsilon. BONE, LUCIEN H. JR. Dallas Theta Chi. BOYD, RAY For: Wortb BRIDDICK, ROBERT Dalla: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Rho Tau, president. BROOKS, BETTY LYNNE Dallar Sigma Delta Pi, Los Caballeros, girls' pledge captain, reporter, Student National Education Association. BROVVN, GAYLE Irving Zeta Tau Alpha. BROYLES, HARRISON JR. Dalla: Presbyterian Student Association, Beta Beta Beta. BRYANT, TOM F. JR. Fort Worth Blue Key, Beta Beta Beta, vice-president, Phi Mu Alpha, Sym- phony Concert Band, Marching Band, North Texas Brass Choir. BUCHANAN, JAMES SCOTT Kingwille Theta Chi, Press Club, Junior Senator, USNT, Assistant At- torney General. BUCKINGHAM, CHARLES GLENN Gainewille Kappa Sigma, guard. BUILTA, JAMES Kerrville Sigma Delta Chi, vice-president, Texas vice-president, Arnold Air Society, information services officer, Air Force ROTC, squadron commander, Distinguished Military Cadet, information services officer, Press Club, vice-president, treasurer, Roger M. Ramey Club, vice-president, Out of the Blue, editor, Campus Chat staff. BURSON, GENE Killeen Beta Beta Beta, president. BUSBY, ROY Lancaster Press Club, president, Carnpux Chat, sports associate, Publications Council, Sigma Delta Chi, vice-president. BYNUM, JOHNNIE P. Dallar Pi Kappa Alpha. CALLAWAY, B. WAYNE Wiclaiza Falls CALLAWAY, JOE R. jackxboro Gamma Iota Chi. CATON, DAVID Abilene Alpha Rho Tau, vice-president. CHAPMAN, ANNE Dallar Marketing Club. COLBERT, COLETTE Farrar, Mo. Alpha Rou Tau. COLEY, JAMES Hooht Industrial Arts Club. CONWAY, JEAN GWYNELL Dalla: Theta Sigma Phi, president, Meritum, reporter, Senior Mary Arden, reporter, Who's Who in American Universities and Col- leges, Press Club, Publications Council, Yucca Classes Associate, College Players. COX, MARY Graham McCracken Club, treasurer, Presbyterian Student Association. CRONE, WILLIAM A. Dallas CROSS, TOMMIE JEAN Dallas Alpha Rho Tau, Wesley Foundation, Student Religious Council, Senior Mary Arden. DANNEL, MARTHA Sherman Alpha Phi, treasurer, Speech Therapy Club, president, USNT, Elections Board. DAVIDSON, WADE For: Worth DEAVER, JUDITH E. I-Iourzon Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Chi, Senior Mary Arden DEAVER, SHARON Bluff Dale McCracken Club, Student National Education Association. DEAVER, SHIRLEY Bluff Dale McCracken Club. DEFORD, JERRY M. Grand Prairie DENNIS, PAUL Sulphur Bluff DICKERSON, WINDEL L. For: Worth Baptist Student Union, Blue Key, Psi Chi, president. DIcKsoN, JAMES G. JR. Honey Grove Marketing Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Young Democrats, Chancery Club, Pi Sigma Alpha. DIEB, SHIRLEY Aloord Zeta Tau Alpha, Newman Club, Alpha Chi. DONNELL, LEONARD J. Saint jo Kappa Sigma, grand scribe, Young Democrats, Wesley Players, Methodist Student Movement, Industrial Arts Club, Student Re- ligious Council. DUCHAMP, KATHERINE ANN Orange Women's Forum, Kendall Hall, vice-president. DUFFER, JOHNNY M. Brownwood American Institute of Physics. DUKE, JOHN Ballinger Student National Education Association. EAVES, BARBARA Brownfield Kappa Delta, assistant membership chairman, membership chairman, Panhellenic Council, first vice-president, president, Avena, art editor, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Al- pha Rho Tau. EMBRY, FRANK Rogerwille, Ala. Shakespeare Club, vice-president, Future Teachers of America, vice-president. EUBANK, ANDREW Sunray College Players, Speech Therapy Club. FARMER, ROBERT Dallat Arnold Air Society, Delta Sigma Phi. FAULKNER, MARGARET Fort Worth Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, secretary, Alpha Chi, Student Religious Council, Women's Forum, reporter, Campus Chat Staff, Junior Senator, Top Coeds on Campus, Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges. FELKNER, BUFFIE Clark-wille Chi Omega, pledge trainer, Beta Beta Beta, United Students of North Texas, senator, Newman Club. FIELDER, SHIRLEY Fort Worth Association for Childhood Education, College Players, Speech Therapy Club, Zeta Tau Alpha, historian. 230 J FORGY, CYNTHIA Bonharn Theta Sigma Phi, vice-president, Press Club, president, vice- president, Yucca, assistant, fine arts associate, Campus Chat, assistant, news associate, Avena, associate, Publications Council, Young Republicans. FRANCIS, SAMUEL MASON Gainesville FULTON, ROSEMARY Luling Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Student National Education Association, Bruce Hall president, Senior Mary Arden. FUNK, G. B. Bridgeport GAFFORD, FRANK HALL JR. Denton GAMBILL, EDITH ANN Forz Worzh Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary, Alpha Chi, secretary, junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Rally Club, parliamentarian, W. N. Masters Chemical Society, president, Student Affiliate of American Chemical Society. GEORGE, STAR Weatherford Student National Education Association, Chancery Club. GHISELLI, ROBERT Galveston GRANT, KATHRYN JANICE Galveston Beta Beta Beta, W. N. Masters Chemical Society, Student Reli- gious Council. GRANT, WINSTON Dallas Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Phi. GRANTLAND, VAUGHAN E. Colorado City Sigma Nu, Chancery Club. GREEN, CHUCK Hourzon Campus Chat, editor, Avena, associate, Who's Who at North Texas, Sigma Delta Chi, Press Club. GRIFFIN, ANNE Dallas Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Can- terbury Club. GRISHAM, MARK Arlington HALLIBURTON, KAY Longview Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi. HALLUM, SHIRLEY jo Gordonville Alpha Rho Tau, secretary, treasurer, Senior Mary Arden, Stu- dent National Education Association HARRELL, EVANELL Cleveland Grand Chorus, Student National Education Association, Music Educators' National Conference. HARRIS, MARTHA BETH For: Worth Alpha Lambda Delta, Outstanding Freshman in Mathematics, W. N. Masters Chemical Society, Secretary-treasurer, reporter, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi, Meritum, recording secretary, Outstanding Sophomore in Chemistry. HART, BETTY FRANCIS Irving Alpha Chi, Phi Alpha Theta, secretary-treasurer, Student Na- tional Education Association. HENDRIE, VAUGHN Overton Blue Key, Press Club, president, Sigma Delta Chi, secretary- treasurer, Yucca, sports associate, Campur Chat, sports associate, news associate. HIEBERT, GLENN For: Sloohzon Young Democrats, Marketing Club, Management Club. HINCKLEY, CONRAD C. Dallas Alpha Chi Sigma. HOLCOMB, MARY NBLL Corricana Kappa Delta Pi. HONEYCUTT, MELBA Mari-hall Meritum, treasurer, Top Coeds on Campus, Sigma Tau Delta, vice-president, Student National Education Association, treasurer, Women's Forum, Student Religious Council, Senior Mary Arden, vice-president, Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary member, Alpha Chi, Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges. HUDSON, HUEY Gary HUEEHINES, TRAVIS Wichita Fallr HUNTER, CBIL Porz Arthur Delta Gamma, Alpha Rho Tau, Gamma Delta. JAMES, BILL Vernon Phi Alpha Theta, vice-president, Young Republicans. JETTON, JOHNNIE McKinney Press Club, Sigma Tau Delta. JOHNSON, WILLIAM Irving American Institute of Physics. JONES, BETTIE ANN Mexia McCracken Club, vice-president, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi, corresponding secretary, Alpha Lambda Sigma, president. KAKER, AMYANA Bridgeport Alpha Phi, Senior Mary Arden, Methodist Student Movement, Womens Forum, Student Religious Council, Wesley Players, Young Democrats. KEATING, PENELOPE REDING Keller KELLEY, LOUISE Alvarado Alpha Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, president, Senior Mary Arden, Student National Education Association. KELSEY, DARLENE Clifton KERSS, BILL D. Dallas KNIGHT, TOMMY JOE Denton KUBULA, DAN Dallas Delta Sigma Phi, vice-president, Phi Eta Sigma, president, Kap- pa Mu Epsilon. LAMB, JAMES F. Fort Worth Alpha Chi Sigma, reporter. LATHAM, MAX GORDON Bowie Beta Beta Beta. LEE, HELEN JEANINE Silver Spring, Md. French Club. LOMAX, KENNETH Dallas Pi Sigma Alpha, Sociology Club, Young Democrats. LOUIS, JAMES Dallas LOVELACE, BILL Brownwood Sigma Phi Epsilon, North Texas State Band. LOvELAcE, SARAH Fort Worth Alpha Lambda Delta, Senior Mary Arden, Future Business Leaders of America, Pi Omega Pi. LOWNEY, BRUCE Dallas LUKE, BERNARD Mitenster Lambda Chi Alpha. MCCALIB, CAROL Dallas Delta Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, Junior Mary Arden. MCCOLLUM, BILL Gainesville Kappa Sigma. MCDONALD, STUART LaMarqne Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, American Insti- tute of Physics, Gamma Iota Chi, treasurer, Delta Sigma Phi. MACKEY, PAT H ottston Economics and Sociology Club, secretary, Outing Club, presi- dent, Los Caballeros, secretary, Rally Club, Varsity Life. MACPHERSON, DELMAN Wichita Falls MALONE, BETTY Itasca MALONE, FARRIS D. Windorn MANSFIELD, TINA Lake Dallas Sigma Delta Pi, president, Alpha Lambda Delta. MARRS, DON Waco Methodist Student Movement, president, Wesley Players, Sigma Tau Delta. 3 I MARRS, GAIL Waco Methodist Student Movement, secretary, Wesley Players, Mc- Cracken Club. MARTINEZ, ELISEO L. San Diego Supper Theatre, managing director, College Players, Radio Club, Fine Arts Council. MOORE, JERRY JOHN Dallas Theta Chi. MOORE, JUNE Clarksville Sigma Tau Delta. MORGAN, GEORGIA LEE Fort Worth Methodist Student Movement, McCracken Club, Senior Mary Arden. MOSELEY, SHARON McKinney MOSSHART, BARBARA JEAN Ahilene USNT, secretary, freshman senator, sophomore senator, Speech Therapy Club, treasurer. NEWMAN, NANCY Ennis OVERSTREET, LEE Garland Alpha Rho Tau, program chairman, social chairman, vice-presi- dent, president, Varsity Life, Senior Mary Arden, Marching Band, Concert Band. PALMER, JOE L. Dallas Lambda Chi Alpha. PARRETT, ROBERT G. JR. Dallas Pi Sigma Alpha, Chancery Club. PATTERSON, DON Fort Worth Publications Council, Kappa Sigma, Blue Key, secretary, Sigma Delta Chi, Arnold Air Society, vice-president, Press Club, Senior Class vice-president, Yucca, editor, activities associate, Young Republicans, president, Roger M. Ramey Club, Canter- bury Association. PATTERSON, PAULA Greenville Delta Gamma, corresponding secretary, Speech Therapy Club, secretary, Future Teachers of America, Association for Child- hood Education. PENDERGRASS, PATTI Elysian Fields Delta Gamma, secretary, Angels' Flight, Sigma Tau Delta, USNT, secretary. PIERCE, JANE Fort Worth Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Mary Arden, College Players, Ra- dio Club. POWER, BILL Tyler Kappa Mu Epsilon, president, American Institute of Physics, treasurer. PRESTRIDGE, PATSY Dallas McCracken Club, vice-president, publicity chairman, Homecom- ing Chairman, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Delta Pi. RABE, RICHARD E. Dallas Press Club, treasurer, Campus Chat, assistant. RECTOR, ROBERT EDWIN Sanger American Institute of Physics. REDFEARN, ANITA Mt. Pleasant Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, McCracken Club, Student National Education Association, Alpha Lambda Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi. REGAN, GWEN Port Lavaca RICHARDSON, JIMMY Fort Worth RIDGWAY, HELEN Fort Worth Los Caballeros. RILEY, SHELBY I-Ioohs Sigma Tau Delta, McCracken Club, Alpha Chi. RIVERS, ANN Dallas Sigma Delta Pi, president, College Players, vice-president, Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Chi. ROBERTS, ANNELL Sherman Chi Omega, College Players, secretary, Student National Educa- tion Association, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden. ROBIN, BOBBY T hroehrnorton Lambda Chi Alpha. RosAs, GEORGE C. Corpus Christi X Awrt. ' ' .L Eff f? , .st . il - . get . f ,. . I ,,...,, . , ,, ,.,.1 , ,.f,wf,2W' -'-- Yin My ' Q - ,, , R ,es af ty., ,y . , ,tw I at . xc, , . . ,, ,W rfrrtlf'-Ns ,wh ROTTER, JOAN Ddllm RUDDELL, MELINDA Dallar Zeta Tau Alpha, social chairman, Speech Therapy Club, Rally Club, Baptist Student Union. SCHLEINAT, BARBARA ANN Denton Gamma Theta Upsilon, Baptist Student Union. SEIDEL, EMIL JR. LaGrange SLOAN, JAN ' Corricana Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Press Club, Harp Ensemble. SLOCUM, H. GEORGE Dallar SMITH, JOE T. Sweetwater SMITH, MAR JORIE Dallar Meritum, president, Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Chi Omega, corresponding secretary, Baptist Student Union, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Mary Ar- den, Alpha Chi, Sigma Tau Delta, Student Religious Council, Green Jackets. SMITH, MOLLY Fort Worth College Players, Radio Club. SMITH, PRESTON Fort Worth SMITH, STEPHEN Denton Chancery Club, vice-president, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta. STARR, SARA Corpur Chrirti Alpha Rho Tau. STEARNS, DONALD Dallar STEVENS, DIXIE Dallar College Players, Supper Theatre, secretary. STORY, NAN Forran Yarra, editor, organizations associate, editorial associate, Campus Chat. editorials associate, Theta Sigma Phi, secretary, Press Club, Publications Council. STURHAHN, EDWARD M. JR. Pnrcellnille THOMSON, ROD Fort Worth Sigma Nu, Beta Beta Beta. T ILLER, BARNEY JR. Wichita Fall: Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Kappa Lambda, Blue Key, Phi Alpha Theta. TISCHLER, RONALD Pilot Point Newman Club. TURNER, MARTHA Hawleinf Sigma Tau Delta, Senior Mary Arden, Sophomore Honor Guard. VAN SICKLE, JILL Dallar Alpha Rho Tau, secretary, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Phi. VAUGHN, JIMMY Fort Worth Delta Sigma Phi. VAUGHN, MELVIN Bogata Pi Sigma Alpha, vice-president, USNT, Supreme Court, justice. WAKEFIELD, G. BOB Abilene Phi Kappa Sigma, Sociology Club. WALLACE, DINA LEE Pine Bluff, Arh. Gamma Delta, College Players, Radio Club, president, Yucca Beauty. WANDER, KAY MARIE Houston Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Top Coeds on Campus, Women's Forum, president, Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary, Meritum, historian, Alpha Chi, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Angels' Flight, Who's Who at North Texas, Senior Class treasurer. WARD, MADELINE Fort Worth Green Jackets, reporter, Theta Sigma Phi, treasurer, Press Club, secretary, Canipuf Chat, editor, editorials associate, circulation manager, Publications Council, Auerta, associate. WATSON, JAMES E. JR. Megargel Delta, Sigma Phi, president. - WEBER, MARGARET Dallas Senior Mary Arden, Sigma Delta Pi, secretary, treasurer, Yucca Beauty, Miss North Texas, Chapel Choir, Grand Chorus, Mar- keting Club. WELCH, ROBERT Dallas Lambda Chi Alpha. WEST, MARY BETH McKinney Alpha Phi, Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Rho Tau. WEST, WANDA Rising Szaf Radio and TV Club, secretary-treasurer, Theta Sigma Phi, Col- lege Players, Press Club. WILLIAMS, RUTH Dallas WILLINGHAM, MARY Overton Kappa Delta Pi, Senior Mary Arden, Student National Educa- tion Association. WINGO, SYLVIA Will: Polar McCracken Club, secretary, president, Student National Educa- tion Associarion, Methodist Student Movement, Student Reli- gious Council, Womens Forum, Denton Wesley Foundation. W1NGo, TACKITT DALE Fort Worth Kappa Mu Epsilon, American Institute of Physics. WINN, ROBERT JOHN Dallas USNT, Supreme Court Judge, president, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa Delta, president, vice-president, Blue Key, Whos Who in American Universities and Colleges, Kappa Sig- ma, Alpha Chi. YEAROUT, JOYCE Richardson Alpha Delta Pi, president, Theta Sigma Phi, USNT, elections board, Senior Mary Arden, Yucaa, activities associate, Cheerlead- er, alternate, Panhellenic Council, Press Club, Campus Chat, assistant. 4:9 VSA 'Qtr' LITERALLY RAZING THE ROOF, WORKMEN TORE DOWN THE FAMILIAR EDUCATION ANTNEX ACROSS FROM THE UB TO MAKE WAY FOR A NEW BA BUILDING. - 1 r l li .3 t l 5 E 5 6 .3 2 i v I Q M1 ,fir Q -- . ln f 4 L x I in --pk i ,. 4 'wiT-'Tv 3 I ' CTL l,,--:ru I W f 'Q 4 . if I 4 2? f 6 E A,-Q1 A 'WI ,H .nn ,MX , .Qi R '- "' X 0' sam vw- ,4- ,, ,st HYMMT M' .N-N' N, f ' 'N' ,,,3?rW'2r',-iqvifhwh wr- V , Ht, .Avg g , ,, Q , K . bw, W , emi My 4 ,. ,, ., .S , K, W Z. ,. A I, Mk -xv' or 4, 4 V A wi' -Y ,- y . x f . ni F, . 4' ' Sw"'r"" " ' I, nfl, , , f r""'r' if sf' 'Mn -4- or I ' I 'M ' S' 1, 'sim Is ' ... . "A 'iff' Y, Y . f X, 1 .. , .V ' - . 'ta - , . ..,,.,, , Q, EXCAVATION BEGAN THE LAST OF THE FALL SEMESTER TO PREPARE FOR THE NEW BA BUILDING TO BE BUILT AT CHESTNUT AND AVENUE A TRIO OF EAGLES put their hearts into a true NT Christmas door in the quads. ' as- V ffm-1 , 'f 'f iw CHI ,fr L1 wi ' V 4 fi 3, 2 g 1 o 0 , Q 0 a Y If f ZX fa J f 4- ZS! 1 fy Z , 1 5 4' Q2 7 Y 4 I K on--, -, v ,I ,z , , f ,wgf 1- , :- , f my lf - " ULN? ' fe " ' ' " Q M, W0 ' , 'W 25 : V, :gm New .W ,aww if 5 , i E C A. 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Q,X0.w'3'-1'fe,i9iM ' . .A Q' -, J iv.g!5i..,. , M 1 ,, -,.:.y-Lexi fu fx - --Ifazw My im--if ww, :qw ,gf ..Uf:msw Iv. 'rigs My,,:Q+-14 44.12 1, ,, H vgw- N f 6 it 4,-Lg, 2 is 'ww' ' ' ,gw3s,,,,,,N4,, .f5,Zffif431':k,551f3 sf,-',ffgs,g"5+.Qe"l' g,g,fi14.2,p,- -f - V' .fax -Q... . ,,..,:--1, ,w,,:,,f ., .,,.,,.- . ' ,V , W ,- T, , . 4, -M ,,,, .fy .-, 3, ,. f??QQ,'u ,xv ,q.,:, ,ping , ,.-,um WF 9 , , ' -fsiw 1E . .'fi1Zf,is?qeE.92+ 4,-22212g-:Rfmxsaqiezifsiffiv5,,Ms,5x2i5?s.2.QefasEa2ss aff. fi. 5? , . fixif F ' K '32 T' 5 a , 6 " ' 1 H WT ,, mtl.- ,C ,,L,AQ'y 7 M , V , A' , fwff 1, ,- .Q '--ci: J -msgigagggg iggdz :Af , 2yl,ggQg fi V22 li ., I eff -fr, , Lf,,wxl, 'M-M.. L N Dr. O. J. Curry Ma, N K2 x X.. Two Thousand orth Texans Study Courses In Business Prior to 1947 the Department of Business Education concentrated on the training of business teachers, but be- ginning that year the department became a School of Business Administration. The school now has seventy faculty members and two thousand students, it grants about four hundred B.B.A. degrees yearly and some twenty-five M.B.A. degrees. The curriculum of the School of Business Administra- tion provides complete degree concentrations in account- ing, insurance, business education, banking and finance, management, marketing, and secretarial science. In order to meet the needs of progressive American industry, the school introduced two courses in electronic data processing and computer programming this year. In addition, the students work with regional business groups each year. MANY HOURS OF TYPING AND OFFICE MACHINE PRACTICE AND AN OCCASIONAL REFERENCE TO THE DICTIONARY PRODUCE EFFICIENT SECRETARIES. ,,..,.. .,., . . ...., ,.......... , .. . . . .,... . g'L"ffZ2!f21? F. 1 ' I F fa-r"vW .,, ,, ff 1.1 --X, V -Q .wma , '5- r If Luker Payne Roberfson Sullivan Lyles Pearson Rooney Taylor Mawhinney Wright, H. Winn..-' H-.. If Anderson Breckenridge Brooks Brookshear Cox, A. Cox, E. Cox, K. Currie Elliot? Flood Harrison Hopson Jenkins Johnson Latham Mules Pnddy Serur Wrlghf 0 L p ! iw 'A -...fi "-19" ,r,, ,, x ...-uA"'f"M N , A., V gf 1 , ,f wr. :ra if L13 ' eg 'A , .. . ., f I A . ,Nz A., I Alr' I .evwa j B Q' 4-a -Q M Q if 1 MC aj I Ii-731 Q54 s :fix ,, ' . 'S if YA if" - ' W a.. as. Reg FRI ifaam-.5 Anim. . .. 151 ...A 5 " if 25.5 leg' A' -'fr -vat .3 1 'Rf' fra' ' " "" .. .., ---'- N-MA fv.sW..wW-iff-A. . f .. ,. ...eg - . 1' J" we hu- 7 . , .. - , ,aug h , ig A 3 t ' R . Q "Hunt f f was- ...,.a M 1, .,,,g,y- ., M e ,asm I ,'- . . . . :sit-:f?4t '....,Z,'i'?'Z ..-W !fAl'f5?7..- f. W . use 4 .2-e qt f ar- A '1f,syf"- " -e - i. 5 ff A D RAMA TXT ' r - 1 N .ni A sexes - BBA A . . , A . xx f... ri. r '-. sv Y, -s a A. .16 fm' X . has 1 ,OR . 99,5 ,AWA .. ,.,:.is,,.,,1,,..., . .-., A-Y, ,.v.,,f.f..,, .,... .. f,12..,,.g,,, 4 , as .,, ,. . H , aww.. Dwwwwm ,M,,, ,,,, ,,,,v , ,, je. ,,.,,, . ..,,. .1 2A- .i.A.x4As. ww bf- A A . 1 me-A --f Ri -I..--a t .A .ff A .1 .ies-e . Ha. ti., .M M . X, .,,R..r-A., -'.- -.i-ef.-.1 ...fs a .1 R R . . -Air e f. . . . - v. I... g..,,m ,.v.,y...A,,,, , Qs. A ,iw .A .- M . f.,Q,,.aM.yaf3ias1, , H ,, ,., ,y , ..91,,,gggg,g rp, .,. afiazs -Kazaa-aaa. 1- at-,H . .1 .V Q iw - f :s1.:w,.f int 1 - aw. A r. , . .. Ia: m.1f2-rx-.w. ,Zs":aa.:. - A sms ,,,ehfes1- su. -t-.. ,A: ,...A R .faaelft7..i..1,.-avfaaswiigenus ma: L4 agua., ,, :vi m Bw:v'-'-aftf-,g::s'-'- .G-B112-Nnn1t"'m.er.. ', i sY:sASg..:a: s.g. .,,n1... s fxt3?32fM?I ' sift' E, mfg QW 1 l . 1 I 4 'I s. l l t I 240 RM ABBEY, WALTER Dallas Pi Kappa Alpha, alumni secretary. ADAMS, ROY Van Alrtyne Accounting Club. ADAY, ROMAN Midlothian Methodist Student Movement, Management Club. ADDISON, MARY JOYCE Crystal City Marketing Club, Newman Club. ALEXANDER, GERYL Era Baptist Student Union, executive council, Pi Omega Pi, secre- tary, Senior Mary Arden, United Business Education Associa- tion, Future Business Leaders of America. ALLEN, BOBBY Corricana Alpha Lambda Pi. ANDREWS, BOBBY W. Brady Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club. ANGLE, DELPHINE Nacogdocher Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Beta Lambda, United Business Education Association, Womens Forum, Presbyterian Student Organiza- tion, North Texas Duchess at Stephen F. Austin Spring Festival. ARDIS, RUTH ELAINE Sulphur Springs Future Business Leaders of America, treasurer. ATTEBERY, SUE Dallas Sigma Tau Delta, secretary, Alpha Phi, Treasurer of Freshman Class, Sophomore Class, Junior Class, Meritum, Green Jackets, Alpha Chi, Cheerleader, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Ar- den, Panhellenic Council. AYERS, TOMMY Sherman Sigma Phi Epsilon, junior marshal, senior marshal, Manage- ment Club, Roger M. Ramey Club, Arnold Air Society, Senior Class Senator. BAIRD, JIM Longview Lambda Chi Alpha, Marketing Club. BARBEE, ERNEST Rule Management Club, Gamma Iota Chi. BARGER, BOBBY Midlothian Alpha Lambda Pi, Management Club. BARGER, RAY San Angelo Gamma Iota Chi, president, Management Club. BARLOW, CLYDE J. Kerrville BARRON, GENE R. Laneuille BAss, ROY LEE Blue Ridge BINNION, J. BARRY Wichita Falls Society for the Advancement of Management. BLANKENSHIP, JIMMY Seymour Sigma Nu, Marketing Club. BLANKENSHIP, WILLIAM C. JR. Big Spring Commander of Air Force ROTC, Iota Nu Sigma, president, Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges, Who's Who at North Texas, Arnold Air Society. BOWERMAN, JAMES Nocona Accounting Club, Marketing Club. BOYD, DON EDWARD Cayuga Phi Kappa Sigma, Management Club, Marketing Club. BOYLE, CARL ANTHONY Dallas Kappa Alpha, Marketing Club. BRADFORD, JAMES C. Midland Alpha Lambda Pi, Management Club, Marketing Club, Invest- ments Club. BRADLEY, ALBERT S. JR. Dallas Marketing Club. BRITTIAN, DEAN D. Ponder BROCKMAN, ROBERT Woodron Drakers. BROWN, FRANK Window BROWNING, JOHN R. Texarkana BURNS, DONALD Arlington Gamma Iota Chi, secretary, Management Club. CAMERON, JIM Dallas Lambda Chi Alpha, social chairman, Management Club, Mar- keting Club. CARVER, GERALD Sherman Sigma Nu, rush chairman, Interfraternity Council, Marketing Club. CHAMBERS, EMORY LEE Irving CHEAIRS, KENNETH D. Odessa Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club. CHEEK, BILLY JOE Monahans CHRISTIAN, VAL Teagne Sigma Nu, Arnold Air Society. CHUOKE, ANTHONY C. Galveston Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship, vice-president, Debate Team, Young Republicans, Philosophy Club. CHURCHWELL, JACK Richardson Geezles, house president, Marketing Club. CLEAVELAND, JIM Dallas Senior Class, president, Junior Class, president, Kappa Alpha, secretary, corresponding secretary, Marketing Club. COLLIER, RONNIE Mineola Sigma Nu. COMMON, CLARK Garland Marketing Club, Management Club. COOPER, LINDA Fort Worth Phi Beta Lambda, Young Democrats, Delta Gamma, Phi Chi Theta. CORNELIUS, JAMES Royse City Theta Chi, Iota Nu Sigma. COUCH, BOBBIE RUTH Oklattnion Phi Chi Theta, Senior Mary Arden, Young Democrats, Future Business Leaders of America. Cox, THOMAS E. Fort Worth Sigma Nu, Management Club. CRAWFORD, DON Longview Pi Kappa Alpha, Marketing Club. CROW, MELVIN Waxahachie DAVIS, ANDREW C. Dallas Alpha Lambda Pi. DAVIS, JANICE Taleo Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Future Business Lead- , ers of America, Young Democrats, Wesley Foundation. DELORDE, RONNIE Houston Phi Chi Theta, Future Business Leaders of America, Newman Club, Los Caballeros. DOLLISON, EDWARD D. Sherman Kappa Alpha, historian, Management Club. DUNBAR, GAIL MARIE Longview Pi Omega Pi, president, vice-president, Kendall Hall president, Future Business Leaders of America, state vice-president, Meri- tum, corresponding secretary, Chi Omega, pledge class secretary, Alpha Chi, historian, Alpha Lambda Delta. DUNCAN, JAMES H. JR. Dallas DUVAL, JERRY W. Dallas DYER EDDIE M. Stockdale Kappa Alpha, Marketing Club, Management Club. P W EDEN, DONALD K. Dallay Marketing Club. ELKINS, LOWELL D. Texarkana Management Club, Marketing Club. FERGUSON, JACK Kilgore Accounting Club. FISHER, ROBERT L. Fort Worth Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Management Club. FLOYD, DON RAY Lake jackson Baptist Student Union, Management Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon. FORD, SANDRA Kanrar City, Mo. Phi Chi Theta, historian. FORRESTER, F. JAMES Waxahachie Marketing Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon. FOSTER, DERYL Dalia! Lambda Chi Alpha, Marketing Club. FRANCIS, M. DAVID Channelview Marketing Club, Management Club. FREEMAN, BILLY H. New Borton Insurance Club, vice-president. GAGLIARDO, DAN Dallas Marketing Club. GANTT, GEORGE R. Denton Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marching Band, Concert Band, Wesley Foundation, Methodist Student Movement, treasurer, Account- ing Club. GARDINER, GILBERT R. Fort Worth Society for the Advancement of Management. GARNER, ROSEMARY Palestine Alpha Delta Pi, Future Business Leaders of America. GARRETT, JAMES E. Stephenville Society for the Advancement of Management, Phi Kappa Sigma. GARRISON, 'RODGER Fort Worth Theta Chi, Management Club. GEISLER, LOIS Midland Management Club, Newman Club. GLOVER, CURTIS Irving Kappa Alpha. GLOVER, JOE Irving Kappa Alpha. GRANT, JAMES Honrton Marketing Club. GREER, JOHN T. Dallas Kappa Alpha. GRIFFIN, BILL Dallas Management Club, Marketing Club, Track Team. GUYER, BETTIE Lewisville Phi Chi Theta, Future Business Leaders of America, United Business Education Association, Wesley Players, Wesley Foun- dation, Senior Mary Arden. HALL, CARL Jachrhoro Sigma Phi Epsilon, Iota Nu Sigma. HALL, CHARLES R. Seagoville Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club. HALLMARK, PEGGY BRISCOE Hamlin Kappa Delta, chapter education chairman, Future Business Lead- ers of America. HAMILTON, JACK MICHAEL Phillip.: Marketing Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. HANEY, DAVE Vernon Theta Chi, president, social chairman, rush chairman, Outstand- ing Member, All-star fraternity football, Leading Intramural scorer, USNT, Senator. HARDING, TOM Kalamazoo, Mich. Sigma Phi Epsilon. HARDY, LINDA Dallas Future Business Leaders of America, Management Club. HARRISON, JAMES HARTMAN, WILLARD Dallas Mnenster Delta Sigma Pi, house president, Marketing Club, Newman Club. HAVILL, BILL Alpha chi. HAWK, WADE Sigma Nu. HAYES, BARBARA Pi Omga Pi, vice-president, Alpha Chi, Alpha La Future Business Leaders of America, reporter. HEAD, ROBERT Accounting Club. HEARD, JAMES L. HEATON, JAMES D. Marketing Club. HENDERSON, CLAUDE W. HENDERSON, JACKIE Marketing Club, Choir. HENDERSON, JAMES L. Marketing Club. HENSON, DERLENE Alpha Lambda Pi, Phi HEXUM, ELLING HINDMAN, GLEN HINKLE, KEN Denton Harlingen Denton mbda Delta, Dallas Vernon Menard Bridgeport Vernon Longview Vernon Seagoville Dallas Parnpa Kappa Alpha, T Club, Basketball Team, Second team in Gulf Coast Conference, Second team in Missouri Valley Conference. HIPP, BILL Texarkana Delta Sigma Pi. HOLLINGSWORTH, ZETA Dallas HOPKINS, BILLY R. Grand Prairie Marketing Club. HOSEA, DERRELL M. Dallas Lambda Chi Alpha. HOU1rr, CASH Nocona Marketing Club. HOWARD, BARBARA ANN Sherman Marketing Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Women's Forum. HOWARD, ROBERT McKinney Arnold Air Society, comptroller, Roger M. Ramey Club, Air Force ROTC. HUBER, CHRIS Lambda Chi Alpha. HURLEY, VIRGIL S. Dallas Dallas Phi Beta Lambda, president, Society for the Advancement of Management, president, Roger M. Ramey Club, Arnold Air Society. INLOW, BOB Dallas Delta Sigma Pi, president, Baptist Student Union, vice-president, Arnold Air Society, treasurer, Debate Team, Investment Club, Roger M. Ramey Club, president, Student Religious Council. JACKSON, DON Wichita Falls Lambda Chi Alpha. JANTZ, RONNY Frost Marketing Club, Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi. JONES, C. LESLIE Sherman Accounting Club, Investments Club. JONES, FRED B. JR. Dallas JONES, JEAN C. Angleton Oak Street Hall president, Phi Chi Theta, president, vice- president, national counselor, Alpha Lambda Delta, Womens Forum Council, Junior Mary Arden, Alpha Lambda Pi, vice- president, Womens Recreation Association, president, Green Jackets, treasurer, Tennis All-Star Award, Top Coeds on Campus, Whos Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. JONES, HARVEY DAVIS Dallas Investments Club. KAUFFMAN, KENNETH EARLE Dallas KEASLER, C. HAROLD JR. Grand Prairie Sigma Nu. KELLAM, JACK Van Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club, treasurer. KELLEY, MILTON R. Arlington KENNINGTON, DECKER New Boston KIMPLE, LOUIE JOE JR. Dallas Theta Chi, Management Club, Marketing Club. KING, GEORGE RONALD Pittsbnrg Theta Chi. KLINE, ALWIN Texarkana Gamma Iota Chi, Newman Club, Management Club. KOEN, JOHN JAMES Eilinbnrg Phi Beta Lambda, Newman Club. KUNKEL, CHARLES Arlington LEBANOFF, DAVID Lancaster College Players, Investments Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Radio Club, Freshman Class vice-president. LEDBETTER, MARIAN JOYCE Carrollton Student National Education Association, Future Business Lead- ers of America, Pi Omega Pi, reporter, Senior Mary Arden. LEE, CALVIN Hasse Management Club. LEESE, MARY ANN Wichita Falls LEWIS, DON R. Dallas LISH, DONALD N. Dallas LISKA, STAN Ennis Management Club, Marketing Club, Newman Club. LISTON, RICHARD Terrell Marketing Club. LOWERY, JACKIE Denton Accounting Club, Investments Club. LYLES, STELLA lraan MCANALLY, FRANKLIN D. Artesia, N. Mex. MCBEE, DONALD D. Wink Society for the Advancement of Management, Geezles. MCBRIDE, JACK A. Killeen iliiflls' 'Qi-f 11 MCCLAIN, TOM Irving Phi Kappa Sigma, Marketing Club. MCCOLLUM, LA QUETA Mnenrrer Kappa Delta. MCCREARY, RAY Dallas MCCULLOUGH, HARVEY Szepbennille Phi Kappa Sigma, Marketing Club, Management Club. MCDERMOTT, CHARLES Dalla: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Gamma Iota Chi, Iota Nu Sigma. MCKINNEY, CHERRY JO Tyler Zeta Tau Alpha, Future Business Leaders of America. MCKINLEY, SHARON Clebarne Phi Chi Theta, Future Business Leaders of America, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Choralettes, Marquis Hall treasurer. MCNABB, KENNETH Qaanala Theta Chi, Iota Nu Sigma. MCNAMARA, BILL Vernon Theta Chi, assistant treasurer, Iota Nu Sigma. MAREK, EUGENE Penelope Newman Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. MARSHALL, JAMES Brady Lambda Chi Alpha, Management Club. MASSEY, L. DONALD Lancarter Sigma Nu. MAUTHE, CARL Karnack MAYSEY, MIKE Paris Insurance Club, Management Club, Marketing Club MEDLIN, WILL Karnaek Management Club. MINIX, BILL T. Dallar Marketing Club. MINSHEW, LINDA A. Hawkin: Future Business Leaders of America. MITCHELL, BOBBY E. Willy Point Gamma Iota Chi, Accounting Club. MITCHELL, PEGGY SUE Price Pi Omega Pi, membership chairman, Future Business Leaders of America, Baptist Student Union, Marketing Club, Kappa Delta Pi. MOORE, JOHN Halibard Marketing Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Phi Kap- pa Sigma. MORDAH, LEE A. Dallas MOSSHART, BOE Abilene T Club, Management Club, Marketing Club, Track Co-Captain. MULLENAX, HOWARD M. Dalla: Marketing Club. MYRICK, AUBRY O. Blne Ridge Accounting Club. MYRICK, RONALD Dallas Marketing Club, Management Club, Young Democrats. NEELY, DON Plano Marketing Club. NEU, WILFRED Valley View Management Club, Newman Club, Marketing Club, Air Force ROTC. NEWLIN, JOYCE Sinzon Womens Recreation Association, secretary, Marketing Club, Management Club. 7 , NIXON, JAMES A. lraan Sigma Nu. NOTTKE, JERRY L. Battle Creek Accounting Club. OESCH, RONALD L. Dallas O'HANLON, JOHN WILLIAM Corpus Christi Accounting Club, Newman Club. O'NEAL, JOHN Richardson Marketing Club, Geezles. OWENS, BOB Irving Investments Club, vice-president, Marketing Club, Management Club. OXFORD, C. GAYLOR Mineola Sigma Nu, chaplain, recorder, Student Religious Council, vice- president, Management Club, Marketing Club. PADDOCK, DARRELL G. San Angelo Baptist Student Union Greater Council, Marketing Club. PARCUS, PATSY Rosehnaf Senior Mary Arden, Future Teachers of America. PAYNE, JANIS J. San Augustine Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Phi, secretary. PEARSON, JAMES C. Texarkana Delta Sigma Pi, historian, Management Club, Marketing Club. PELLHAM, DAVID Sigma Phi Epsilon, historian. PENNAL, CHARLES PETERMAN, JERRY W. Carthage N 0 cona Dallas Marketing Club, Kappa Alpha, corresponding secretary, treas- urer, Track Team. PEVETO, FRANCES Port Arthitr Delta Gamma, Future Business Leaders of America, Student National Education Association. PEVEY, W. L. JR. Snaleeden Drakers, vice-president, Varsity Football, Marketing Club. PEVOTO, RAYBURN JOE Lithhoch Society for Advancement of Management, Marketing Club. PIPPENGER, JOE Longview Marketing Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Manage- ment Club. PITTS, RITA JANE POGUE, DWIGHT Sigmu Nu, Management Club. PRATT, ROBERT C orsicana Lancaster Tyler Management Club, Marketing Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon. PRICE, DONNIE Artesia, N. Mex. Theta Chi, Management Club, Marketing Club. PRUETT, BILL Kappa Sigma, Marketing Club. PUCKETT, NORMAN Wichita Falls Denton Delta Sigma Pi, Baptist Student Union, stewardship chairman. RAINWATER, JIMMY RAMSEY, LARRY DAN Dallas Amarillo Delta Sigma Pi, secretary, social chairman, Future Business Leaders of America, Marketing Club, Management Club, Socie- ty for the Advancement of Management, Young Republicans. RICKS, BILL Marketing Club, Investments Club. RIDDLE, BRUCE Marketing Club. Brady Fort Worth RIDDLE, ROBERT D. Corpni Cbrifti Marketing Club. RILEY, LIONEL Athenr Marketing Club. ROBERTS, LANNY San Antonio Gamma Iota Chi, treasurer, Marketing Club. ROBERTSON, DUB Seymonr Sigma Nu, Marketing Club. ROGERS, GUYAN Fort Worth Delta Sigma Pi, vice-president, Marketing Club. ROLAND, REBA Hamlin Delta Gamma, social chairman, Green Jackets, Angels' Flight, WOmen's Forum, Future Business Leaders of America. ROWE, GEORGE F. New Borton Investments Club. RYON, WAYNE Fort Worth Sigma Nu, Marketing Club, Senior Senator. SAWYER, THOMAS G. Breckenridge Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Beta Lambda, United Business Education Association. SEXTON, JAMES MARVIN Garland SHARP, JOE E. Knox City Alpha Lambda Pi. SHETTER, JACQUELINE Fort Worth Senior Mary Arden, Square Dance Club, Future Business Lead- ers of America. SHIPMAN, DANNY L. Grand Prairie Marketing Club. SIDES, NANCY JANE Abbott Phi Chi Theta, Student National Education Association, Future Business Leaders of America. SMITH, GARY CARR Dztncanville Iota Nu Sigma, Alpha Chi, Marketing Club, Management Club, Delta Sigma Pi, vice-president, Los Caballeros, president. SMITH, TOM C. Dalla: Pi Kappa Alpha. SMITH, WILLIAM BLAKE III Mexia Delta Sigma Pi. SPENCER, JERRY N. Jaokrboro Roger M. Ramey Club, Outstanding Cadet, Chicago Tribune Leadership Award, Los Caballeros, vice-president, secretary. STAHL, JOHN H. JR. Carrizo Springs STOUT, BRYAN Texarkana STROUD, WARREN D. Fairfield Delta Sigma Phi, social chairman, Marketing Club. SULLIVAN, BERRY Woodion Marketing Club. TALLEY, DALE San Angelo TAYLOE, SAM D. JR. Edcouch Iota Nu Sigma, Drakers. TAYLOR, JERRY LEE Sherman Phi Kappa Sigma, treasurer. TAYLOR, SUE FRANK Hamilton Alpha Delta Pi, secretary, Phi Chi Theta, pledge class vice- president, Rally Club, social chairman, Women's Forum. THOMPSON, CORINE Brownwood Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Lambda Pi, secretary, Phi Chi Theta, treasurer, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Chi. THOMPSON, HENRY Denton Insurance Club. 'Gif ""!" 'PV if 'VX TIM0, AL Goliizflawaite Marketing Club. ToMLINsON, MONTIER VE For! Worm Los Caballeros, Kappa Delta Pi, Women's Recreation Associa- tion. TOWNSEND, BILL Dalia,- Sophomore Class president, Head Cheerleader, Kappa Alpha, vice-president. T UCKER, WELDON Dalia, TURNER, ANN Lewiwille Alpha Phi, Phi Chi Theta, Future Business Leaders of America, Senior Mary Arden, Wesley Players. TURNER, TOMMY Valley View USAIBIAGO, ERNESTO Celaya, Mexico VANEK, DANIEL Penelope Newman Club, Management Club. WALKER, BILLY WAYNE Temple Accounting Club. WALLIS, TRUETT R. Celina Baptist Student Union, Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. WARD, MARY B. Dallar Kappa Delta, president, secretary, Phi Chi Theta, Marketing Club, Future Business Leaders of America. WARREN, FRED Dallax Delta Sigma Phi, treasurer, Iota Nu Sigma. WARREN, JOE Dallas Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club. WATSON, VERNON Grand Prairie Marketing Club. WEATHERFORD, VIRGINIA Royie City Future Business Leaders of America, Phi Chi Theta, Student National Education Association. WELLS, NORMA L. Renner Kappa Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Lambda Pi, secertary, Mar- keting Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Investments Club. WELLS, WALTER A. JR. Snyder WEST, ORAN JR. Eilinbierg Blue Key, Alpha Phi Omega, Investments Club, Baptist Stu- dent Union. WHEELER, JAMES Stanton Marketing Club. WHITE, HOMER DALE JR. Honizon Newman Club, Future Business Leaders of America. WHITE, TED Ooierfa Iota Nu Sigma, Insurance Institute of America. WHITT, JERRY Arlington WILEY, GAYE LYNN San Anzonio Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Marketing Club, secre- tary, Angels' Flight, Yucca Beauty, May Queen. WILEY, EVA KATHRYN - Denton Future Business Leaders of America, Pi Omega Pi, Student Re- ligious Council, Presbyterian Student Association. WILKINS, JOYCE FAYE Honizon Alpha Delta Pi, president, Panhellenic Council, president, Wo- men's Forum, Marketing Club, secretary, reporter. WILLIS, JEQUETTA Dalla: WILSON, BILLY Denzon Delta Sigma Pi. WILSON, KAREN ANN Tyler Zeta Tau Alpha, vice-president, Marketing Club. WINN, EMOGENB Longview Future Business Leaders of America, Marketing Club. WOODARD, PERCY Mafrrball Alpha Lambda Pi, treasurer. WORD, JAMES Ross Big Spring Delta Sigma Pi, secretaryg Gamma Iota Chi, Management Club. WRIGHT, R. WAYLAND Weatherford Delta Sigma Pig Management Club. WYNN, BARBARA SUE Dallarr Green Jackets, pledge captaing Phi Chi Theta, reporter, pro- gram chairmang Senior Mary Arden, treasurer, Alpha Lambda Pi. YIUM, JoE PERSHING Dallar Marketing Club. YIUM, JOHNSON Dallas Investments Clubg Marketing Club. ZENOLA, JOHNNY Dallas Marketing Club. READY TO TYPE, Cherry Jo McKinney is all smiles, even though her drawer is filled with letters to process. N Y alll' ii.. P aaa' ,,. ,, a S fi, ONE-TWO-THREE LIFT! One more step toward the finishing of the new library wing is taken as these men install a new window. wi 17 I' Q his 2 fb., ,- l V I sf meme' ls W 9 S it S? Z Y Z xi FJ I Q Q' T 3 ,..,.. ' a ZX A ji? 2 "my ff 9 . -V ,, as ,esvkpfg S BEFORE THE NEW physics-math building could rise, tunnels housing utility lines had to be built. l 250 If E PS, Wei .5 fix' ?? ' sql! THE TREYS, a trio of freshmen, bring a Latin American atmosphere to NT with costume and song from Trinidad. NORTH TEXAS COEDS catch up on the latest jokes and gossip while they wait for their clothes to be washed. New ' ,'1..:fa ,. mt, - :X ' E iF' -ifw' 23: as mi 1 .1 z LM fil Sgivwt 5-I1 ukofxf' 1 r . . 5 ' 1 e I i mvq La- , A or L , -fi, A 5 4 are ,sawed Q-1 gs, o ,QU we rt ig Ilhll, U1 0 0 IW Cl rlsiil s K wwf , ,' 4 S ,N g . . W. . . , - 0 'N N595 af' fi. qw Hel W W S Y ll 'W M ' E OW ' ,ze I rw ff I Orange ' Q E' Green EDUCATION STUDENTS TEACH AND OBSERVE IN LAB SCHOOL WHERE THE ETERNAL ADVENTURES OF DICK AND SPOT ARE ALWAYS ON THE AGENDA. Dr. A. Witt Blair Education and Phychology North Texas began as a normal school, therefore, it has always been concerned with the professional prepara- tion of teachers for elementary and secondary degrees. The Department of Education and Psychology is one of three departments in the School of Education, and it is by far the largest. It has the responsibility for coordinat- ing the teacher-education program thro-ughout the college and providing guidance for students seeking teacher's certificates, professional courses for teachers, and super- vising the student teaching program at NTSC. Granting both master's and doctor's degrees as long as they have been established at the college, the Department of Education and Psychology continues to grow. The department has been the sponsor of the state meetings o-f the high school Future Teachers of America clubs for a number of years. F mgv gh Q ,.-100' F ,,,,..? ' W'-'infill M35 NORTH TEXAS STUDENTS search the full parking areas around the campus to find a place to park during class. vw , Ctrl? if I ' Y 1' re , .N , B f A sv:- . rg fu J, gg: xii? xx , 5 4' V, if v jx f ""-f B --'fl ff: r Q A I 'w fxs X T X 1 1. ix. 2 ' T-ies I T Kooker Marquis Pritchard Smith l I . A74 V269-5 s ff 4. ,v ,- ,M A4 A f , dai 32 'Q-1' Cnr Agp.- fs. F9 iw' -1-s....Q Bellamy Arnold Beamer . ' N r ' , ' 1, 5 Owens Wall Blackburn Bonk Brenholfz Campbell Cross Curry Daniel Dougherty Dunham DuChemin Eady Hamilton Hampleman Kingery Plunkett Word mix i 1 'TZ77 wffH,7I Y I I I 1 'I I I u I E I km Industrial Arts Growing from a manual training program in- stituted in 1910, the Department of Industrial Arts now offers fifty-five courses designed to prepare IA students for teaching and for pre-engineering. The Industrial Arts Department at NTSC ranks eleventh in the nation in scope of Work and degrees completed, and the faculty is nationally recognized. At the local level, the department oc- casionally prepares preliminary drawings for vari- ous projects. Dr. Ea-rIe B. Blanton f r Q 1 . an-'S I ff- WH Q Q 'N-.f"' Davis 1 Duncan 5 ff 1 4 . , ,- We , I. I ff if ,fy I .3 Mccain McLeod Mahoney Money Nelson Roberson Sorrells INDUSTRIOUS INDUSTRIAL ARTS STUDENTS ARE HARD AT WORK IN ONE OF THE OLD SHOPS AWAITING THE DAY THEY MOVE INTO A NEW BUILDING. 'Nl ' aj Qian I' was mwwm Cm M' Q , I I M is at as I 5 13 353 L: W Q l E W, my E5 ' I is Ti I I gg r I ' X Ic'six'35?fg45i?Iag.,--fax A IW ,.,. Mi. " s .s ,rp ,za " ' y I If f-' I is iff! k . V f 5 Q if Id is - v I I I S 2 M-wang or hp " 'ff W? Q fi via , ff 1 , , C, ' if ll , ,ff X A' 4,0 V if 2, '27 W1 wa 'ir , LABORATORY SCHOOL STUDENTS LEARN PRACTICAL APPLICATIONS OF TEXTBOOK IDEAS. HERE THEY STUDY SITUATIONS DEMANDING CAREFULNESS. Laboratory School Occupying a major portion of the School of Education building, the Laboratory School is familiar to most North Texas State College education students. Dr. C. M. Clarke is the capable administrator of the Laboratory School. The school serves as a vital and inte- gral part of the teacher-education program, and Dr. Clarke oversees the student teaching program of the college. Operated in conjunction With the Denton Independent School District, the Laboratory School provides a wealth of opportunities for the experience of future teachers and the education of the children of the community. The Laboratory School, which is housed in a modern brick structure that is conducive to proper education, con- tains all the newest equipment, maintains a progressive teaching staff, and never refrains from being modern in every way possible. Dr. C. M. Clark 255 ,W ff Dr. Emmett F. Ccmbron Bahnsen Cooper DeFoor Ferrill Johnson McCain Mi1cI1eII Noah Slack Watson ,f' Men's Physical Education The men's division of the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation performs a public rela- tions service for the college through its athletic program and intramural sports activities. The division provides a comprehensive program of instruction for all students interested in physical activities. Beginning in September, the men's division included an orientation course for majors. One part of this course is a program to determine the skill level of future teachers. 2-...af A...-Q-gr WHERE TO NOW? THE MAT HAS RUN OUT." BOYS PRACTICE GYMNASTICS IN A PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASS TO GET THEIR MUSCLES IN SHAPE. fvl' ami' I omen's Physical Education To contribute to the general education of all students through a comprehensive program of games and sports which promote physical, social, emotional, and mental development is the goal of the Women's division of the Department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation at North Texas State College. Faculty members are highly active in professional organizations in the state, regional, and national levels. 41" Angell Cannon Hcirriss Ness McReynoIds Thigpen MODERN DANCING CLASSES PROVIDE GOOD EXERCISE AND A MEANS OF OBTAINING POISE AND GRACE. MANY COEDS ENJOY THE COURSE. SENIORS - N - s -if-Q. . -,-- Q. -a ef Y, -1--H -an ,:-n.a.f v x'--x 1 ww- f ss - wt -. - nero r was fwezrt'z'2 x'1'S.5'7q r- aa- e A. 1 . . 1 ' a ADAY, GI-ENDA Midlothian Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association, Methodist Student Movement. ALLDAY, LA JUANA Arlama AIREY, JIMMY W. E. Houston Gamma Iota Chi. AKIN, PATSY Dallas Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Women's Recreation Association Executive Council, Terrill Hall president, Associa- tion for Childhood Education. ALBIN, JANE ANNE Spar Alpha Delta Pi, Student National Education Association, As- sociation for Childhood Education, Angels' Flight. ATHERTON, WETONNA Lewisville ATTAWAY, SHIRLEY ANN Dallas Student National Education Association, Association for Child- hood Education, Gamma Theta Upsilon. ATTAWAY, TOMMY Ingleside Student National Education Association. BABE, ANN Galesnille Physical Education Professional Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, sergeant-at-arms. s BAKER, BOB China Spring West Dormitory counselor. BAKER, JACK W. Grand Prairie BAKER, Jo ANN Longview Women's Recreation Association, Senior Mary Arden. BALCH, JAMES Waco Theta Chi, Outstanding Athlete. BALDWIN, ROBERT N. Fori Worila BORGER, PATRICIA ANN Garland Association for Childhood Education. BARROW, JAMMIE , Denton Alpha Delta Pi, Women's Forum, Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association. BEASLEY, THERESA KAY Trent BEDINGFIELD, JAN Dallas Alpha Phi, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Delta Pi, Association for Childhood Education, Student Na-tional Education Association. BELL, BURL L. T arner Town BELL, Jo ANN Garland BELL, QUETHA Jo Denton Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Baptist Student Union, Young Women's Auxiliary, president, Association for Childhood Education. BLACK, MARY Fori Worlla Zeta Tau Alpha, corresponding secretary, Kappa Delta Pi, Senior Mary Arden, Junior Mary Arden, Association for Child- hood Education. BLAcK, ToMMY Loaingion, N. Mex. T Club, Track Team. BORING, NANCY Tyler Grand Chorus, Chapel Choir, Wornen's Forum. BRAGG, JUNE Gainesville Association for Childhood Education. BRANDON, PRESTON Stephenville BRANT, BEVERLY Dallas Angels' Flight, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, As- sociation for Childhood Education. BREWSTER, WANDA Albany Alpha Delta Pi, guard, Student National Education Association, Baptist Student Union, Radio Club, Junior Senator, Senior Senator. S if .swiss 5951? CL Z,. 2, , ,i . Mg at - v..- ,.,. . , 1- A Qvvl 5, , aa, M L... .E - A . : - .. ' - ' r-"' 'J " ' " 'A 'I I . f.- ' fl! .ffl ' -R. 'A Tfitfiiif ' Afffffir' 7,92 3' QD' 'f 3'?fjQ2Qf9?E:??i.s"'W3Si3NTP: .fxhas . . N , . ,W -tg, . - Q., - - .. -1 . -1 L. 1- - .AEE w,,1fzag.a.g,1-iq-f ,S-s-,cr ,521 ,iyhgf X gre .,: vt, ,X fy , at A I ,. t D . I 2 .. , "4 ' '. Jr A ' f-If 5 . 55- ? ?. .f1-9 T51 ,i' i11a-A 1.223 lT'f52l.x f f A 7? T5 BROD, SANDRA Rorehad Chi Omega, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Association for Childhood Education. BROUGHTON, JANETTE Leioiwille Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Sociology Club, Student National Education As- sociation. BRYANT, ANNE Dallar Kappa Delta Pi, Student Religious Council, Christian Science Organization. BURGER, BEVERLY ANN Segnin Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Delta Pi, treasurer, Alpha Chi, treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi, Psi Chi, vice-president, treasurer, Junior Mary Arden. BURNETT, WANDA Decatnr Green Jackets, Association for Childhood Education, Methodist Student Movement. BUTTS, KATHERINE Temple Gamma Theta Upsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, secretary, Association for Childhood Education. BYBEE, ANN Bonham Association for Childhood Education, Kappa Delta Pi. CAIN, CAROL Amarillo A Cappella Choir, Grand Chorus, Student National Education Association, Opera Workshop. CAREY, JEAN Breckenridge Green Jackets, Senior- Mary Arden, vice-president, Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Associa- tion. CARPENTER, WILLIAM P. Comanche Geezles, Student National Education Association. CARTER, CONRAD Morton CARTLIDGE, LINDA Hontton Baptist Student Union, Senior Mary Arden, Association for Childhood Education. CARUTHERS, DOROTHY ANN Kennedale Gamma Theta Upsilon. CATO, MARY Fort Worth Delta Psi Kappa, treasurer, Physical Education Professional Club, Womens Recreation Association. COLE, JANICE Krnm Association for Childhood Education. COLLINS, DONALD R. Sherman Young Democrats, Gamma Iota Chi. COX, THOMAS JUDSON JR. Van Future Business Leaders of America, Student National Educa- tion Association, Baptist Student Union. CROWSON, SARAH LEE Corficana CURRY, BILLY TOM Mart Student National Education Association. CURTIS, JOYCE Fort Worth Womens Recreation Association, Physical Education Profes- sional Club, Delta Psi Kappa, president. DANNER, MARY jacksonville Junior Mary Arden, Student National Education Association, Association for Childhood Education, Presbyterian Student As- sociation, Kappa Delta Pi. DENNINGTON, GAIL Grand Saline Association for Childhood Education. DILLARD, NANCY LEE Fort Worth Senior Mary Arden, Association for Childhood Education, Stu- dent National Education Association. DOAK, MARY ANN Snyder Zeta Tau Alpha, Panhellenic Council, Association for Child- hood Education. DOAN, MARILYN Big Spring DOAN, MARY LOUISE Fort Worth Alpha Phi, Senior Mary Arden, Student National Education Association. DORSEY, DON C. Gatewille DOSIER, CONNIE MAE Grapevine Chapel Choir, Music Educators' National Conference, Student National Education Association, Grand Chorus. 3 1 "Ve Q-.W -e-,r ann" zith- Wf N I ! 5 - A W , ,. f 'i X'fQ f l l DUNCAN, DoN Demon DUNCAN, NORMA S. Grand Prairie DUNN , NEIL Sherman EARTHMAN, MARTHA ANN Dalia: Chi Omega, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Delta Pi, Association for Childhood Education. ECHOLS, MARY SUE Big Spring Student National Education Association, Association for Child- hood Education. EDWARDS, JULIA Prosper , Kappa Delta Pi, president, Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Chi, E Alpha Lambda Delta, Association for Childhood Education. j EINFALT, DARRELL L. Scotifboro, Nebr. . EMERSON, JoAN A. Dalia: 260 Kappa Delta, Freshman Class secretary, Yucca Beauty, Home- coming Queen. ENGLISH, DovIE Stephenville Student National Education Association, Kappa Delta Pi. ERSPAMER, SANDRA Grand Prairie Student National Education Association, Newman Club. ETHEREDGE, A. KYLE Lanoatzer EUBANK, PHYLLIS Nevada Association for Childhood Education, Student National Edu- cation Association. EWING, SADIE BETH Ploillrau Future Business Leaders of America, Bruce Hall secretary- treasurer. EZRA, MARTHA May FIELDER, ROSEMARY Denton FISHER, CYNTHIA DIANNE Paraaena Chi Omega, pledge class vice-president, Association for Child- hood Education, vice-president, Student National Education As- sociation. FISHER, JIMMYE Jo For: Worth Kappa Delta Pi, treasurer. FLINN, PAT Giaalingf Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Mu Alpha, Air Force ROTC, Roger M. Rainey Club, Concert Band, Marching Band, Denton Wesley Foundation. FLINT, WILLIAM H. Texboma, Okla. FOSTER, EULA IJELL Dallaf FOWLER, JAMES Harkell FRANKLIN, JANIE Oalena Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association. GARDNER, LoUIs A. JR. Rockland, Mau. GASSIOT, GAYLON Irving GATES, BETTY Kerrville Zeta Tau Alpha, president, Panhellenic Council, Student Na- tional Education Association, Association for Childhood Educa- tion, Finalist in Pi Kappa Delta Oratory Contest. GAULDIN, DON Weatherford T Club, Student National Education Association, Lab Band, Tennis. GAY, SUE Wichita Fall: Green Jackets, Delta Psi Kappa, chaplain, Physical Education Professional Club, vice-president, Women's Recreation Associa- tion, Senior Mary Arden, secretary. GBE, LARRY Howe Kappa Sigma, rush chairman, Young Democrats, Student Na- tional Education Association. ,.--g y.- l- ,. i. ,Q.s,l.,,,.. , I-,Nmtglfi flat , px' , QMWX r -.AXQ XX. GERDES, GILBERT H. JR. Hallemiiille Track Letterman, T Club. GIFFORD, LEONARD Grapevine Sigma Nu, Football, Future Teachers of America. GILILLAND, LYNDEL MANN Newark Arnold Air Society. GRAHAM, CAROL LYNN Denion Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association. GRIFFIN, MARY BLACK Denion Gamma Theta Upsilon, Presbyterian Student Association, Young Democrats, Association for Childhood Education. GRIFFIN, SHARON Stephenville GROCE, BILLY Pittsburg Varsity Football, Theta Chi. HAISLER, MELVIN Denton Industrial Arts Club, corresponding secretary, vice-president, secretary, president. HALBROOKS, PATRICIA ANN Bryan Music Educators' National Conference, Student National Edu- cation Association, Phi Mu Alpha. HALL, ROBERT PARKER Pasadena Theta Chi, secretary, Alpha Rho Tau. HANNAH, SALLY Denton HARVEY, ROWLAND C. Annona Newman Club, president, Student Religious Council, Student National Education Association. HEACKER, KAY Bellaire Chi Omega, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Sociology Club, Psi Chi, Alpha Chi. HENDERSON, GRADY PAUL Wichita Falls Kappa Sigma. HENDRICKS, MARIE McKinney HENRY, CAROLYN Conroe Alpha Delta Pi, Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association. HENRY, TOMMY Forran HENSON, BEVERLY JEAN Temple Senior Mary Arden, Association for Childhood Education. HERMES, LEONARD J. Linalray HEROD, JOY Lubbock Delta Gamma, vice-president, Top Coeds on Campus, Panhel- lenic Council, treasurer, Delta Psi Kappa, chaplain, secretary, Meritum, vice-president, Physical Education Professional Club, president, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta. HODGES, BETTY McKinney Association for Childhood Education. HOLBERT, ROBERTA For! Worila Student National Education Association, Association for Child- hood Education, Baptist Student Union, Chancery Club. HOLMES, JOY Qnanah Alpha Delta Pi, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Stu- dent National Education Association. HORTON, TOMMY C lebiirne HUDSON, KAY New Boiron Junior Mary Arden, federation representative, Physical Edu- cation Professional Club, Women's Recreation Association. HUGHES, MARY ANN Texarkana Association for Childhood Education, Newman Club, treasurer, Women's Forum. HUNT, ROSE LYNN Texarkana, Ark. Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association, Methodist Student Movement, Wesley Foun- dation, Women's Forum. HUTCHINGS, DONALD Denison Gamma Iota Chi, Industrial Arts Club, Fencing Club. M X f f us ff ' f ' 2 S+! J' HES.. 2- '9' r of 49' sqvsgg 4356? 1,1 Q' C-'f 3 'ixY+'f'???5fffBSN2?.s5?Ea?7f.a.:...fzssf .ikilf awa: J HUTCHINS, JAMES Denton Industrial Arts Club. JACOBS, MARGARET Dallas Kappa Delta, vice-president, Phi Alpha Theta. JOHNSON, DONNIE SUE San Benito Women's Recreation Association, Physical Education Professional Club, Women's Forum. JOHNSON, GLENDA Farmersrxille Alpha Delta Pi, chaplain, Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association, secretary, Women's Forum, Student Religious Council, Baptist Student Union, grand council, Miss Future Teacher of North Texas. JOHNSON, NORMA Dallas JOHNSON, SHERRY ANN Fort Worth- Association of Childhood Education. JONES, BOBBY Stephenville Phi Kappa Sigma. JONES, ROBERT L. I-Ionston Psi Chi, A Cappella Choir. JONES, WARD DENESE Dallas JONES, WILEEN Dallas Junior Mary Arden, Future Business Leaders of America, Kappa Delta, president, Women's Forum, Panhellenic Council. KELLEY, SANDRA M. Fort Worth KEOUGH, LINDA Dallas Alpha Delta Pi, Association for Childhood Education. KERSHAW, NANCY RUTH Dallas Baptist Student Union, Student Religious Council, Association for Childhood Education. KINGSTON, FRANCES PRAGUE Fort Worth 4, ' aa. ,Q KINNEY, DONALD L. Menard . Q ,, Phi Delta Kappa. '-C. I -of KLINKERMAN, HOWARD Iowa Parle KNIGHT, LUCINDA PRATHER Ahilene '-1.-.ff 'Ya Alpha Delta Pi, activities chairman, guard, Cheerleader, Home- coming Duchess, Football Queen, Rally Club, Association for Childhood Education, USNT, Senator. KOCH, BETSY ANN Big Bend National Park Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association, Kappa Delta Pi, historian-reporter. KOONCE, TOMMY DeLeon LADUKE, EDDIE Pottsville LANGDON, SHIRLEY Fort Worth Green Jackets, Physical Education Professional Club, secretary, Womens Recreation Association, Tennis Manager. LARGENT, JOHNNY Chico Student National Education Association. LEACH, PEGGY Fort Worth Oak Street Hall president, Association for Childhood Education, president, Student National Education Association, parliamen- tarian, Student Religious Council, corresponding secretary, Pentecostal Campus Ambassadors, president, Kappa Delta Pi. LEDBETTER, DAVID F. Bradshaw Young Democrats, Gamma Theta Upsilon. LEDBETTER, LEILA DON McGregor Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Alpha Chi, Association for Childhood Education. LEMONS, ODIS RAY Dallas LEWIS, VANITA Idvkfbvfv Physical Education Professional Club, Women's Recreation As- sociation. LINK, VIRGINIA Marshall Marquis Hall social director, Student National Education As- sociation, Association for Childhood Education. 1, A-A ' A Fl... ' - I..-ix ' ' O' ' s Q A I . ' i' - - I LLEWELLYN, GERALDINE Fort Worth Delta Psi Kappa, Green Jackets, Physical Education Profes- sional Club, Women's Recreation Association. LOVETT, DOROTHY Fort Worth Physical Education Professional Club, Delta Psi Kappa, vilce- president, Green Jackets, Women's Recreation Association. MCALISTER, ANITA Texarkana Association for Childhood Education. MCBEE, LA NELLE Wink Association for Childhood Education. MCGEE, BETTY LOU Trinidad Green Jackets, vice-president, Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Association for Childhood Education, Women's Recreation As- sociation. MCKENZIE, ROBERT W. Lewiwille MCMAHAN, JERRY Itasca MCNEIL, ARTHUR H. McKinney MCPHERSON, JAMES E. Wichita Fall.: Chancery Club, Young Democrats, Student National Education Association. MCPHERSON, MARY Forr Worth Physical Education Professional Club. MAASS, HENRY Kilgore Sigma Tau Delta. MACKEY, MARY LOUISE Longview Student National Education Association, president, Association for Childhood Education, Women's Forum. MACMILLAN, WALTER Wilmington, N. C. Pi Sigma Alpha, president, Blue Key, Phi Delta Kappa, Student National Education Association, Young Democrats, Sociology and Economics Club, Chancery Club. MANGUM, CAROLYN Big Sandy Student National Education Association, Association for Child- hood Education. MAPEL, SELDON B. JR. Corhoezon, Ohio MAPLES, DONNA For: Worzh Modern Dance Club, president. MAPLES, EUGENE Krnm Geezles, secretary, Basketball Manager. MARTIN, ANDREW D. Terrell MAYs, SANDRA JEAN Atlanta Association for Childhood Education. MEDLIN, BEATRICE Waskorn Student National Education Association, Association for Child- hood Education. MILLER, M. JOELLEN Temple Wesley Players, Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Al- pha Iota, Student Religious Council, Methodist Student Move- ment. MILLER, Lots McKinney Zeta Tau Alpha, Association for Childhood Education. MOFFEIT, MARILYN Wiehiia Falls Chi Omega, treasurer, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Association for Childhood Education. MONTGOMERY, LENNER Merqiiiie Q Presbyterian Student Association, secretary, Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association. MORELAND, CARL San Antonio MORELAND, MARY JO Cleburne Alpha Lambda Delta, Senior Mary Arden, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Student National Education Association, Women's Forum, Bap- tist Student Union. MORELAND, RosE Monahan.: MORRIS DOROTHY Da ion 1 3' Delta Gamma, Student National Education Association, As- sociation for Childhood Education. xafrwf v 1 -rf - - O f-W, , we Raw wk- It-'A f as , e a Qfgmgzg, YW A. , ,asf s L. wa C s52Z?,1Q ,ga as -. Q -'TT '-5' '- i n i'5Gft Nv' xx55l51'. -i-.- - .-1-:131?:9'54f-'eil +'- 55-SS.,'. ?E:E'."Ei.-1 . .233-, 1w'LI4..-:1iIfE.-'-4:-" f:51:151:E.e". 4-'i.2-:Is-.:,' 1 'V15 T!"-fa '5-Im . - -' ' f' ' -.-rf ' " ,' V" , ' - ' ' -' ' I 1: -. - f - . . .- - .- .. , 'f , -- v ,. ' 5 I A " . . , ' V ' 5 1 . r - P ' . 264 MOSELY, TOOTSIE fackyboro Meritum, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Theta Upsilon, first vice-president, Women's Forum, Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Association for Child- hood Education. M'YERS, NANCY Port Arzknr Green Jackets, president, Kappa Delta, parliamentarian, Wo- men's Recreation Association, softball activity manager, Physi- cal Education Professional Club, National Rating Officials' As- sociation. NAYLOR, CHARLAN Henrietta Junior Mary Arden, Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Senior Mary Arden, president, Kappa Delta Pi, vice-president, Alpha Chi, Sigma Alpha Iota, sergeant- at-arms, Green Jackets, Meritum, Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association. NEWMAN, AGUSTA LOU Rockdale Student National Education Association, Yucca Beauty. OGLESBY, AL Forsan Geezles, Basketball Team, T Club. OSBORN, MOZELLE Denton PARKER, ELAINE lraly Green Jackets, chaplain, Baptist Student Union, Christian Cit- izenship, Delta Gamma. PENDER, HAL ANN Oklahoma City, Okla. Kappa Delta, chaplain, 'Green Jackets, Baptist Student Union, Association for Childhood Education, Student Religious Coun- cil, recording secretary. PENTECOST, MAURY Weatherford PETERSEN, PETER Tyler Delta Sigma Phi. PETERSON, INEZ Brialgeporz PEVEHOUSE, GERALD JR. Whitney Theta Chi, rush chairman, Interfraternity Council. POPE, NADINE Fort Worth Student National Education Association, Association for Child- hood Education. PREWITT, BARBARA Dallas Alpha Delta Pi, social chairman, Student National Education Association, Association for Childhood Education. PURDY, CAROL JEAN Harlingen Chi Omega, Angels' Flight, vice-president, Association for Childhood Education. RADER, BUDDY Vernon Drakers. RANDLE, PEGGY Granbnry Zeta Tau Alpha, Association for Childhood Education, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Student National Education Association, Pan- hellenic Council. RATELIFF, CLAUDINE T exarkana, Ark. REEVES, CAROL Dallas REID, BETTY Woodnille Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association. REYNOLDS, GROVER Springrown National Council of Teachers of English. RIBBLE, LEOTA Weatherford RICH, BARBARA Mineral Wellf Green Jackets, Physical Education Professional Club, Delta Psi Kappa. RICHARDSON, BOBBY Terrell ROBERSON, JO ANN Denton Psi Chi, secretary, Green Jackets, Methodist Student Movement. ROBIN, SKIPPY Dallaf Gamma Theta Upsilon, Chi Omega. ROBINSON, MARIE Lerellend Sociology Club, secretary-treasurer. ROGERS, JAMES G. Dallas ., . - -, - ws, . . 5529 Sf' Q X ROLOFF, ROBERT G. JR. Dallas Industrial Arts Club. Ross, BETTY Keiens Baptist Student Union. ROWNTREE, REBECCA Grand Prairie Alpha Phi, Young Democrats, Wesley Players, College Players, Senior Senator. ROY, WENDELL Weatherford Industrial Arts Club. SAATHOFF, SARA ADENE San Antonio Alpha Delta Pi, reporter, WOmen's Forum, Student National Education Association, Baptist Student Union. SADLER, CHARLES Amarillo Student National Education Association. SCALES, WILLIAM Dallas SCHATZMAN, DAVID L. Houston Kappa Sigma. SCI-IMITZ, KAYE Dallas Kappa Delta, Newman Club, Association for Childhood Educa- tion. SEELY, ROY SUE Jnszin Green Jackets, Association for Childhood Education, North Bruce Hall vice-president, Future Teachers of America. SHANDS, JANE Deizion Mu Phi Epsilon, president, Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Chi Omega, vice-president, Alpha Chi, A Cappella Choir, Meritum, Green Jackets, Music Educators' National Conference, Top Coeds on Campus. SIMPSON, ELLIS DEAN Tonihall Phi Kappa Sigma. SINGLETON, BOBBY Houston Track captain, T Club. SMITH, JANET LAUGHLIN Dallas Physical Education Professional Club. SMITH, SUE ANN Royse City Alpha Phi, Management Club, Association for Childhood Edu- cation, Student National Education Association, Women's Eo- rum, Canterbury Association. SOWELL, DOUGLAS Ireiiell SPEAR, JAMES K. Kilgore Association for Childhood Education. SPELL, GLORIA Siephenville STERNBERG, BETTY JO Marshall Kappa Delta Pi, secretary, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Chi, Sociology Club. STEWARD, JAMES RAY Beeville STONE, ALVIN Odessa Lambda Chi Alpha. STONE, CALVIN Odessa Lambda Chi Alpha. STRACENER, DOLORES Gianal Prairie Senior Mary Arden, Association for Childhood Education, Kap- pa Delta Pi. STREETMAN, DWAYNE Dallas Theta Chi. STROOPE, DIANNE Waxahaehie Wesley Players, Association of Childhood Education, Senior Mary Arden. STUART, FREDDIE MAX Roby T Club, Track Team. SWANER, MARY HELEN Waco Student Religious Council, Student National Education Associa- tion, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Methodist Student Movement Council, McCracken Club. T ABER, MARILYN Phillips Association for Childhood Education. in L .fs ag, , 'A ali E, 'if' 5 J A , it A ,Q 5 fx A -164' Qu" Wg! qv? -6' M03 'nga iff' TCSS' ,,n 'YH' -mv "5" QQ we-:v 46? WUT:-f -af t I I it ff! fr ' f ' Z ' , A V X f -- ' A , ' A ' so -55 .,,. A - ..,, ,. .- TAPMAN, PEGGY SUE Rorehaal Women's Forum, Association for Childhood Education, Stu- dent National Education Association, Gamma Theta. TAYLOR, DOROTHY McKinney Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association, Wesley Foundation. TAYLOR, JOE PAUL Fort Worth Student National Education Association. TAYLOR, LINDA CLAIRE Denton Alpha Delta Pi, Baptist Student Union, Association of Child- hood Education, Student National Education Association. THOMAS, MARLENE Longview Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Chi, Meritum, Mu Phi Epsilon, Senior Mary Arden, Angels' Flight, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, A Cappella Choir. THOMPSON, ELLEN El Campo Alpha Chi, Student National Education Association, historian, Kappa Delta Pi, Methodist Student Movement, Womens Fo- rum Council. THOMPSON, HAROLD D. Dallar THOMPSON, TOBIE Saint jo TILLER, PATRICIA Dallaf Alpha Phi, president, Arfgels' Flight, Panhellenic Council, Sen- ior Mary Arden, Future Business Leaders of America. VAN CLEAVE, KAY Houston Sigma Delta Pi, Student National Education Association. VAUGHN, ANNETTE Abilene Association for Childhood Education, Student National Educa- tion Association, Kendall Hall social chairman. WALKER, JOE WAYNE Comanche Geezles. WALL, NANCY Whitefboro WALLIN, SANDRA KAY Terrell Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Student National Education As- socia-tion, Association for Childhood Education. WATSON, PAT Grand Prairie WHEAT, SUE Mahanh Green Jackets, Psi Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Senior Mary Ar- den, Delta Psi Kappa, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Women's Forum, Physical Education Professional Club. WHITE, BETTY Midlothian Senior Mary Arden, Baptist Student Union, Association for Childhood Education. WHITE, BILLIE Gilrner WHITE, BONNIE Fort Worth Womens Recreation Association, vice-president, Physical Educa- tion Professional Club, Tumbling Club, president, Wornen's Official Rating Board, secretary, Student National Education Association. WHITE, ROBERT G. Fort Worth Pi Kappa Alpha, sergeant-at-arms, social chairman, house man- ager. WHITTENBURG, PATRICIA Oolena Women's Forum, Student National Education Association, As- sociation for Childhood Education. T- WICKSON, QUINTON Menard Gamma Iota Chi. WILLIAMSON, BILLY JACK Franlerton WILSON, LORETTA Dallar Kappa Delta, Association for Childhood Education. WINBERRY, HUGH Denton WORSHAM, JEREMIAH Barry Radio Club, vice-president, Student National Education As- sociation. WRIGHT, PHYLLIS League City junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Womens Forum, As- sociation for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association. YOUNG, RAY DARVEL Saint Io Industrial Arts Club. YUNGBLUT, ROGENNA Phillipi Kappa Delta Pig Association for Childhood Educationg Methodist Student Movement. WHAT THESE FRESHMEN won't do these days! Dcxllosite Sarah Bunnell hos the hula hoop fever as she performs cz twirling Howdy Room hula. AN NT TRADITIQN is Friday Qffemoon in the UB with Q Chat and on icy coke. Lp-in "SIGN HERE and we'lI send your order." Solesmen make the UB ci thriving shop. rdpggw-. I K vWQf?2gw,Zymf Y rv 'www --4 -'QB'- 3 "UWB mm., 'www , - q c,.,,,m,,,,w T"-v--"".5.fX1tT2""--V-.Q an an yr if K 268 'NC s WT 21 V ij, D.. f All 'I sz' dl.. 'mm I .f-. -avllfv W , , 4 ti ng , MANY MYSTERIOUS BOTTLES deck the shelves of a small chemistry lahoratory in Masters Hall. THESPIANS PRACTICE many hours before they present a Supper Theatre production. Here a trio rehearses for "Bald Soprano." A COUPLE OF NORTH TEXAN STUDENTS PAUSE A MOMENT TO OBSERVE THE NEW INDUSTRIAL ARTS BUILDING AS THE WORKERS LAY BRICKS. 1-950 ',',..,K1,. ,CEU I ff U ffgam-,,, Lf- .Z xfaafwssm I 1 1 J! 3, 4 M 1, lv ,Q my 9 1 ly ,.f .ala lim W0 6 if 'E N W? . ,ri 'H M 94:6 1 4 , - -5 ,an www , we L, A .9-z".,.! a.,.f X -a 95 we . 1 ffafffs - 1 if cw? 5' 7 "1 J ' fi w -, N' ' 1 xinizgs ,f 1 , 5 A ,a x fd., ,X . Q Q ' 1-LLg?,:, ' 5' 'fu ' 431 Q' . ' x 1 g Vg -1 ,'fi'f"'7,,1 sdffw 0 ,I 9 A' ' r 5 'T ' MK -4- Qlmfi , 14, 'Rfx X .P K ' W, if 5 5' ,nf ,isvlgx ' x . Q ,ww , 'YK J ' Q- A fa f .. w Q' . 9' ' '. ' wf 7 ,,... , . -f Q---eq -"' ' L ' K K. , ff-'f Q Y-1. 'f m,'1v , f - 3 f .f ' l-f ,Q'i,," " 12 'YK in f ,Z .f 50" 51 ,, A x QQA.. 4, I, In 'J -34 it Q '33 3-iw ,, f B ix. . ,I- 9 5. .. 2 fly. 4. Dr. Florence I. Scoulur HOME ECONOMICS STUDENTS HAVE PRACTICAL EXAMPLES LIKE THESE , Q, Mwmv,aw:v'..,..s-,M ,Ll-1-,YH - . f-V-MW., W - 1 H. . , if ,ff--f, ,351 -Wa, , X f . fl Home Economists Anticipate Completion f New Building Home economics students and faculty members are looking toward 1960 when the new structure housing the North Texas State College School of Home Economics will be complete. The building will contain the finest available equipment for teaching clothing and textiles, food and nutrition, and home economics education. Dr. Florence I. Scoular, dean of the school, reported a thirty-seven per cent rise in freshman enrollment last fall as compared to the 1957 figures on declarations of home economics students at NTSC. The School of Home Economics was first organized as a department in 1910. Since that time the school has become a leader in diet study and is one of forty-three schools in the nation which are eligible to receive the Borden award in Food and Nutritio-n. An evaluation of the resources of the school and a study to improve it were the principal 1958-59 projects. ORIGINAL DRESSES TO SHOW FOR CLASSROOM WORK IN ART AND CLOTHING. 3 fl 'fi I W ... wr , T3 1 fy it l '- L.,. ji Q N , T 3 A A ' 1 Wm W 1 5? I A ' rr . ,, Z an Q ff ,J 1 'i'luuq,,m,,- J b B 5 I U l M r , A. in ,V as 2 41-1 IT'S LIKE NATIONAL DAIRY DAY IN THE FOODS AND NUTRITION SECTION OF HOME ECONOMICS SCHOOL, AS FAR AS THESE FIVE ARE CONCERNED. F acult RUNNING UP STEPS and sliding down ci romp is fun and exercise for children. TW ' "K Acker " H61 . fy. DCVIS idnlvrnbfl-S", l"!i'!'W'F II!!! Evans 7 V A I! Q ii ii i -sv ,-,,, Hall 5235 Kellcir irgiw L. llll C-1: Lindley Lloyd Luecke . l I l 271 at ' X N af..ft.if?ffsfs ftiiiii BALLARD, SHIRLEY ANNE Canton Phi Upsilon Omicron, corresponding secretary, W. N. Masters Chemical Society, secretary-treasurer, Junior Mary Arden, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Ellen H. Richards. BOYD, GLENNIS Oakley, Kant. Ellen H. Richards Club. CHEELY, MARTHA Kaafnaan Delta Gamma, president, Green Jackets, sergeant-at-arms, Pan- hellenic Council, Ellen H. Richards. COE, CAROLYN La Marque Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Upsilon Omicron, historian, Ellen H. Richards. DYER, DORIS Minton Zeta Tau Alpha, Ellen H. Richards, Marching Band, majorette, Concert Band, Baptist Student Union. GREEN, MARY NELL Crawford Elljn H. Richards, historian, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Senior Mary Ar en. HOLLINGSWORTH, CHARLES W. Dallas Ellen H. Richards Club. HUBBARD, GENNYCE Fort Stockton Ellen H. Richards Club, vice-president, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Kappa Delta, president. LAWRENCE, PATSY Fish Ellen H. Richards Club. MCFAUL, jo NELL Kemp Marquis Hall president, Student National Education Association, Ellen H. Richards, Baptist Student Union. MILLS, BARBARA ANN Baytown Baptist Student Union, president, Green jackets, Phi Upsilon Omicron, secretary, Texas Home Economics Clubs, state repor- ter, Kappa Delta, vice-president. PIERCE, MARY ALICE Waco Phi Upsilon Omicron, vice-president, Ellen H. Richards, Senior Mary Arden, Baptist Student Union. RHYNE, MYRA KAY Wichita Fall: Ellen H. Richards. SCHARNAGEL, ANITA Carthage Meritum, Alpha Chi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Ellen H. Richards, junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, Alpha Lambda Delta, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Top Coeds on Campus. SMITH, NANCY Bonham Delta Gamma, Ellen H. Richards, Student National Education Association. THORNTON, JOYCE Pooloille Phi Upsilon Omicron, librarian, Ellen H. Richards Club. THWEATT, MARY Sandi Atahia Phi Upsilon Omicron, Ellen H. Richards, treasurer, Kappa Del- ta Pi, Baptist Student Union, Young Republicans, Student Na- tional Education Association. TUCKER, MARY Elyiian Field: Delta Gamma, Phi Upsilon Omicron, president, Ellen H. Rich- ards, secretary, Angels' Flight, commander, Meritum, Junior Mary Arden. WHATLEY, NANCY Lewisville Alpha Phi, Senior Mary Arden, Junior Senator, Ellen H. Rich- ards, Panhellenic Council, first vice-president. WINGO, WEAVER RUTH Kemp Ellen H. Richards. YOUNG, VIRGINIA Longview Alpha Phi, corresponding secretary, Ellen H. Richards, Senior Mary Arden. 'Lwflf' 'SIUE' www 275 14 Dr. Kenneth Cuthbert School Of Music Prominent, Provides Recitals, Concerts Recognized as a prominent school throughout the na- tion, the North Texas School of Music provides a good musical atmosphere for the student body with recitals, concerts and traveling presentations, gives non-majors interested in music an outlet for their talents in bands, choirs, and orchestra, and trains professional musicians of an outstandingly high quality. The schools undergraduate and graduate programs are both fully accredited. Moreover, the school has outstand- ing teachers who not only hold advanced degrees, but who have had fine training and professional experience. Many students are music education majors, While others concentrate in voice, composition, or dance band. They often become active in the Grand Chorus, the Madrigal Singers, the Chapel Choir, the String Symphony Orchestra, and the A Cappella Choir and marching band, both of which annually make tours to present concerts. YOUNG MUSICIANS WATCH A STUDENT CONDUCTOR AS HE DIRECTS A LAB SCHOOL ORCHESTRA REHEARSAL IN THE MUSIC HALL AUDITORIUM BECKY BRICKLER knows that "practice makes perfect" as she spends hours rehearsing her number for her jury. F acult Hewitt Kruger Miller Morey 4094 Lundgren Richardson McCormick Rogers 'K Jin 'san' Dorn Gibson McKinley Steppe i 7? .ga-up Alle t s Y 'E A Q. .. 3 Y , , f . A Lx kv f ,Hi ' ' ' " - . it-,Y , vu if 4 , L 4 Iwi, f ' ,f , 1 41- I Q iw it 'H-4' sg., E 5 X J xzwrf- A vile fig ? ,W ,fvnw AQ Til? Bardas Brown Gardner Graham Mainous Stewart I. , 7 101 ia,-4-f Bilderback Dill Garnett Haynie Meyer Walz ...nightly Uh 3-. siren . ,Q , .. if ex- .... . L Ji Q V r' f r r 1 A 3 , :JK-,,,f3,i1 5.5 ,f.8r'.,", , ,. R i Wi wx: A ICQ-'2,af,f N A Hg , , ":.-Y 1 ' 'ii-3.1 ! "" 'AN . J WHfgi?.a,A-v.r'3.1'r Ai 'ff - yi" YL " -1' ' . '.r.- bn L, 1',.f"' Mi" 1' W , r W- M. Q' 'mfr W C " t ....,. ,,,,, BUCKINGHAM, WILNA Tyler Kappa Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Lambda, Top Coeds on Campus, Meritum, Senior Mary Arden, Green Jackets, A Cap- ' pella Choir. BUTSON, ELIZABETH Denuer, Colo. BUTTRAM, JO LYALL DeKalb Alpha Delta Pi, Music Educators' National Conference. CARTER, LINDA Corrigan Music Educators' National Conference. CORDER, SUE For! Worth Mu Phi Epsilon, Music Educators' National Conference, Alpha Chi, Baptist Student Union. COWAN, PERRY Temple Kappa Delta Pi, Student National Education Association, Music Educators' National Conference, Phi Mu Alpha, Blue Key. DANSBY, SYLVIA Grand Prairie A Cappella Choir, Grand Chorus, Opera Workshop, Music Educators' National Conference, Senior Mary Arden, Chi Omega. DHUS, EARLE Erie, Pa. Phi Mu Alpha, Lab Band. ESCOBAR, JOEL RENE Donna Phi Mu Alpha, vice-president, Blue Key, vice-president, Sigma Delta Pi, A Cappella Choir, Phi Kappa Sigma. FLETCHER, MARGARET Pine Bluff, Arla. College Players, Music Educators' National Conference, Yucca Beauty, Alpha Phi, Chapel Choir, Grand Chorus, Opera Work- shop. GLENN, JAMES A. Forz Worilo A Cappella Choir. HENDERSON, JIM R. Wicbiza Fallr JENNINGS, SARA Grapevine Delta Gamma, Los Caballeros, social chairman, Music Educa- tors' National Conference. KNIGHT, A. R. Dallas Phi Mu Alpha, A Cappella Choir, Chapel Choir, Grand Chorus, Campus Chat, photographer. LAND, ALICE San Antonio Sigma Alpha Iota, vice-president, Concert Band. MCDANIEL, J. LARRY Grand Prairie Phi Mu Alpha, Band. MCDONALD, MARIAN Larnera Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Senior Mary Arden, Sigma Al- pha Iota, Alpha Chi. MARBURGER, PATRICIA Oderfa Mu Phi Epsilon, Baptist Student Union, Choralettes, Senior Mary Arden. MARESH, LEE EDWARD Smiilwille Phi Mu Alpha, president, Blue Key, alumni secretary, Concert Band, Brass Choir, Music Educators' National Conference. MILLS, LES Merquiie Marching Band, Concert Band, Phi Mu Alpha, historian, Brass Choir, Organist for Saturday Night Stage Show. PALMER, CAROLYN Dallar Alpha Delta Pi, chaplain, Mu Phi Epsilon, secretary. PEEL, JANICE San Angelo Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi, Pi Kappa Lambda, Sigma Alpha Iota, vice-president. PETERING, CAROLYN Midland Gamma Delta, A Cappella Choir. PI'I'1', ELEANOR Denton Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi, Sigma Al- pha Iota, secretary, Music Educators' National Conference, Sym- phony Orchestra, Concert Band, Marching Band. PONDANT, TONY Daingerfiela Phi Mu Alpha, Aces of Collegeland. POWELL, FRANCES Beaumont Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- sities, Meritum, Sigma Alpha Iota, president, Phi Kappa Lamb- da, A Cappella Choir, Baptist Student Union. PRICER, GAYLENE Corpus Christi Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer, Concert Band. i RBINKE, JOHN D. Bay Cay Phi Mu Alpha, treasurer, Concert Band, Orchestra, Brass Choir, Pi Kappa Lambda. 276 RICHARDSON, CLO San Angelo Delta Gammag Mu Phi Epsilong A Cappella Choirg Grand Chorusg Yucca Beautyg Womens Forum Councilg Symphony Orchestrag Outstanding Freshman Musician. "'-Tv 03 SCHOBER, WOODY ALAN Waco PM ,.,... Concert Band. SHIELDS, Lols ANN Oaleua Choralettesg Chapel Choirg Grand Chorusg Womens Recreation Association. THOMPSON, ANNA RUTH Paradena Marching Bandg Concert Band. 2 T RIPP, JANE Monahan: Delta Gammag College Symphony. T UCKER, DAVID LEROY T yfer Baptist Student Uniong Brass Choirg Concert Bandg Phi Mu Alpha. TURNER, CHARLES ROBERT Gaiaewille Sigma Nu. WEHRUNG, MARY NAN Denton Mu Phi Epsilong Music Educators' National Conference. WEST, CAROL BRANDON Dallas Alpha Chig Green jacketsg Mu Phi Epsilong Baptist Student Uniong Music Educators' National Conference. FOUR SAXOPHONES FROM THE LAB BAND TAKE THE LEAD DURING ONE OF THE POPULAR THURSDAY-AFTERNOON JAM SESSIONS IN THE UB. 'Rs n- V, Aff 3,1 ,,,' , ,. -, 71 is 1. ff rl' JA' MERCHANDISING ART STUDENTS LEARN HOW TO CREATE ART WORK WITH A COMMERCIAL APPEAL TO HELP THE CUSTOMER MAKE UP HIS MIND. THESE COEDS study ballots in an all-college elec tion and vote for the candidate of their choice. FRESHMAN AND VARSITY alternate cheerleaders Mickey Meyers Joyce Yearout, and 'Chris Nichols meet to plan new yells I 278 L. , ,.,n, ,, ,,,, , H , , ,W ,WW W fl fix ., ' '-.1, lv 42. X is 4 is wwf c I f . 4. 45.2 ,. ..4, QQ? , .5-,,y3,f.f,S.,,5 , f 7, M 2550 15 1 Q' x 55.1, Q? Wm 9' N45 as 1 . ,VJ- ,I , X E"'. ,w -ry' uw, 'H-x 4, I' ,:, xy- nf. R2 . ir N. ,J -V :ry 143 ' " . 1 if, ' ,- 1, ,swf-sv ,A , 11 . :MQ , as nga, ZH Q, -f -. 1 .0 '34, , if Apgga V' X '1.Nf'. ,,. V., mm 4 '.Yx :Auf A . ,, ,, ii.: V-fx " - 'f vw-Q ' t 4517, M? f - 'B' vv ,qgiy2+3 5 -45616 ' EEN A5bs WN -SA' 279 Q.-I l C . . ,f. ,. .'v l Q x WORKING TO FINISH The homecoming float, Janetha Holt pulls the napkins through the wire. . TWO NT EDS try to decide whether or not to attend the Greek Bowl pigskin game sponsored by Sigma Nu and Kappa Alpha. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: BILL GILLILAND, VICE-PRESIDENT, BARBARA FISHER, TREASURER, JOYCE DEAN, SECRETARY, AND DAN HINKLE, PRESIDENT. e 'Al' f I , - MWWWW' E ff I I -' I 5 V 4 ---- 5' 5 v M .-4-ls.. V. ' A LITTLE GIRL with curls demonstrates the art of the hula hoop to several eds. Adrian, Jack Agnew, Don Albert, Willie Albright, Pat Alcorn, Jack Alexander, Betty Alford, Darlyne Allen, Shirley Allison, Joyce Allison, Richard Allmon, Lelia Allred, Larry Anderson, Margaret Anderson, Reba Ann Anthony, Ted Archer, jo Ellen Armstrong, Kay Armstrong, Strain Arnold, Betty Arnold, Duran Larry Arnold H. C. Arthur Paula Jean Ashley, John Askew, John M. Autrey, Dorothy Ayers, Jo Ann Baggett, john Bailey, James M. Balch, Virginia Baldwin, jackie L. Canton Garland Dallar Marrball Fort Worth Irving Ozona Dallar Grapevine Dallar Irving Ennir College Station Corricana Dallas Royre City Smithville Corsitana Marrball Gilmer Oklaunion Arlington Dallas San Antonio Waco Lubbock C orricana Grand Saline Fort Worth Anna Barber, Paula Barentine, Andy A. Barker, Nona Barker, Tommy Barnard, Jeannine Barnett, Don Barnhart, Mack Barron, John Barton, Floydell Beach, james Bell, Ira Sue Bell, Sylvia Bennett, James D. Bennison, Arthur C. Besse, Joan Bevers, Betty Bishop, Connie Black, jo Ellen Blackburn, Martha Blakslee, Mary Bledsoe, Louie Bonifield, Faye Boren, Kenneth Boswell, james M. Brandon, Claudette Bratten, Billy W. Bray, Saundra Briggs, Kenneth Bright, Carol Ann Brinkley, Joe Ray Britt, Bettye Brooks, Frances Brookshear, Martha Brown, Gillis Brown Horace W. Brown, Myra Brown, Patricia G. Brown Sandra Brummett, Sylvia Frances Bryan, Carolyn Mansfield Sanger Alvin Galveston Denton Dallas Gainesville C orsieana Dallas Throchmorton Haskell Brady Childress Fort Worth Fort Worth Baytown Dallas Texas City A hilene Dallas Dallas Borger Celina Seminole Grand Prairie Wellington Waco Fort Worth Waco Weatherford Chillicothe Talia Whiteshoro Irving Azle C orsicana Gainesville Pittsburg Denton Kermit WOULD-BE MUSICIANS descend on the journalism building for ci short workout. Burgin, Barbara Burks, Sara Jo Butts, Fane Butts, Jimmy Bygel, Laucherte Byrd, Clifton Caddell, Stanley J. Callicutt, John S. Capplernan, Lennie Carroll, Delores Carter, jean Carter, john Edens Carter, Ralphanne Cates, Greta Chamberlain, john Chaney, James E. Chapman, Wendell Chewning, jonlyn Childress, Truman Chisolm, Roberta Christopher, Cheryl Joe Churchrnan, Elaine Ausmus Claborn, Morris Clark, David E. Clark, Joyce Jean Clark, Larry Hinds Clay, Billie Mack Coalson, james Coen, Carol Sue Coffman, Sue San Angelo Denton Gainewille Gainewille Denver, Colo. Fort Worth Krum C orsicana Bonham Denton Amarillo Corrigan Fort Worth Gilmer M emphix Odessa Dallas Fort Worth Stanford Granhury Arlington Waco Trent Grand Prairie Azle N ocona Chrixtoval Dallas Port N ech es Fort Worth Bryan, Thomas Calvin Rockwall Buchanan, Doyle Winters Buckner, Paula Winters Bukhair, Mollie Atlanta fa- .R 4" 'DK ga.-f 'Vg i- , aw Sift' WSG SN -1-'QQ 'rf Cogdell, Suzanne Coker, Janice S. Coleman, Mario Collard, Nancy Collier, joe Collins, Ann Collom, Bobby Lou Colwell, Judy Cook, Wallace Dayne Cooke, Carolyn Cooper, Billy H. Cornelius, A. B. Cottrell, L. Janell Cowan, Lusara Cowan, Travis Coyle, Katy Jo Crabtree, Raymond Jr. Crawford, Terry Don Crowder, Billie Cuellar, Joe Felix Cuellar, Omar L. Cummings, Mel Curb, Claudine Curl, Don R. Curry, Gene Edward Curry, Myra D. Dade, Sylvia Darby, Royce Daugherty, Allen Davidson, Claud M. Davies, Gwen Davis, Alice Davis, Anita Davis, Carlene Davis, Mary Kay Davis, Patricia Dawson, Jamie Dean, Joyce Deford, Carolyn DeHay, Virginia Denton Fort Worth Wellington Duma: Longview San Benito Alvin Denton DeLeon Cleburne f 'E Dallar Graham Troy, Tenn. Hamlin N ocona Rowlett Denton Grand Prairie Fort Worth Dallax Laredo Dallas Amarillo Edinburg Dallas E ul ess Glad ewater C orpuy C hristi Normandy Lewiwille Dallas Shreveport, La. Arlington Fort Worth La Marque Ballinger Fort Worth Kilgore H uhhard Dallas an 1 L jst, , x , Delaney, Jerry Pasadena Dennis, Shirley Saint Jo 1 l Dillard, Albert Stanley Nocona W Dixon, Audie Borger 'aa' i n Q t,.fv ,,,iQfa , Q A STUDY-CONSCIOUS mole makes hum- ifii ,,f, , E' i self comfortable in the library to study. 5 I : -.-'f-v:--A M X -:rm wr 'f"MN fi "fi"v H "ff were W,,1 ' .." Dorris, Robert San Angelo M Downey, Fayma McCaulley Drake, Tiny Midland Duck, Linda M. Lone Star Dudley, Sherwood Port Arthur l Dulin, Leon Altar, Okla. Dunn, Frank G. Grapevine Duphorne, Frank Athens Durbin, Mary Ann Kilgore Earnest, James Warner Abilene Eason, Daniel Homer jr. Dalla: Echols, Glenn Linden Edgerton, Larry Dalia: Edwards, Sandra Fort Worth Egger, Mary Grand Prairie Ellis, Don Parir Enis, Larry Krurn Erdmann, Sue McAllen Eubanks, Richard Longview Evans, Homer Scott Leonard l i Evans, Mary Dallar 1 Evans, Roberta Kaye Fort Worth Everett, C. T. Everettville l Everheart, Bobby Corsicana l Eychner, Nancy Port Necher l l l Ezell, Robert Fort Worth Farley, Howard Skellytown l Pikes, Jerry Newcartle Fillmore, Kay Arlington , Fischer, Barbara Lockhart j 285 H pf-s 1.15 i I-Mgt 'CTW' .W Y ex X Q Q ix rwsfjei if 1 X ,S W ,,'Z1?i5' - Q g az. . fp V 1 ' 'SWK ' XM 'I Q i--'al P' , ful! 2 Y:7"7'1r a . .X:',5. ,W J Q QXSWQQLJQ, x Y-5 v K, 4Z'l'lZ'e7"f'fZ' Q .. fri X X X fl SWB ,mx X ' 5" ' -S rQi5:,faeW W fwfr S -if " ' .. ef , sypfg Y'-'ff in Z3 , 1Q'f'?Re 446225 'Q'-4 Fisher, Grover L. Fisher, Myra Fitzgerald, Davanel Fletcher, Alvin R. Ford, Mary Frances Ford, Zaundra Lea Forehand, jan Foster, Eunice Fern Anchorage, Alarka Fritch Trinidad Denton Mineral Wells Center San Antonio Hohhs, N. Mex. Foster, Gary Mertzon Foster, Mike Fort Worth 1,.,.5 Q-Mgr, Foster, Paul Kenneth Fox, Nelda Frazier, James Allen Frye, Sally Mae Fulkerson, John Fultz, Betty Gallia, Patrick Galloway, Don Louis Gandy, William E. Garner, Dorris Ann Garrett, Sue Garris, Angelica Gary, Glen Harvey Gary, Sharon Gay, Sylvia Gayle, M. james George, Jacque Giggy, Carole Sue Gilbert, Raymond Godwin, Alfred Goen, David Goode, Oran K. Goolsby, Tony Gorman, Lourene Grant, Jo Sue Graves, Kathleen Gray, James E. Grayson, Shirley Greenlee, Faustina Griffith, Jerry Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Alford Dallas Denton Dallas Mathis Honey Grove Wichita Falls Mineral Wells Galveston Longview Dallas DeKalb Albuquerque, N. Mex. Paris Midland Corsicana Burkett M illsap Bridgeport Longview Waxahachie Dallas Ioinerrfille ,Ioinerville Seminole Fort Worth Gauado f ai' THE PORCH of the UB is a nice place To chat with friends or to iust read a Chai. Haecker, Eugene Hagar, jack Haisler, Mary Ann Hale, Peggy Haley, Margaret Hall, Diane Hamby, Dale Hammer, Morris Hancock, Judy Handy, Kenneth Handy, Rogers Hankins, Ann Hanna, Wallace Hardin, Gay Hardman, Barbara Harper, Donald Harper, Pat Hartley, Clifton Harvey, Don Harvey, jimmy Harvey, Norma Ruth Hasty, Richard Haynes, Jerry Hays, Henry Henderson, Joe Hendricks, Mont Henegar, DeLora Henry, Eddie Joe Herron, Mary Ann Hetherington, Janis Alaine Seguin Moran Denton Kilgore Fort Worth M cK inney Coleman Stamford Longview San Saba Bertram Dallas Kaufman Dallas San Angelo Sanger Bonham Plainview C orricana Fort Worth Dallar Sherman Odesra Plano San Angelo Blue Ridge Tyler Rising Star Dallas Marlin Grogan, jim Bloomhurg Gross, Beverly Denton Gullett, Wayne Ira Haak, Clyde Texarkana -3-'l vc.: My iv .hw .f 42? Hickman, Harold Hill, Frank Hinkle, Dan Hinton, Betty Hobbs, Donald Hobrastschk, Mel Hodson, Skipper Hogan, Sandra Holley, Howard Holley, Janice Holbrook, Margie Holder, Peggie Holt, Jenetha Hood, Mac Hooper, John Hopf, Peggy Horton, Estella Horton, Jerry Horton, John Alvin Housewright, George Howell, Dannie Howell, Gayland Hughes, Forrest M. Hughes, Ri-ta Hull, Hellen Frances Hull, Wilbur Hutto, H. joe Inman, Sandra Jackson, Barbara Jackson, Edith James, Liz Jameson, Dan Janes, james L. Jarvis, Mary jo Johnson, Betty johnson, Charlene Johnson, Darrell johnson, Mary Nell jones, Carol Dee Jones, John Paul Wichita Falls Ahilene Denton Parnpa Valley View Vernon Lancaster San Benito Mineral Wells Winnshoro Denton Waxahachie Midland Lnfhin McKinney Harper Fort Worth Trent Wellington Ahilene Van Henrietta Iachsh oro College Station Rotan Spearman Grand Prairie Kerens Dallas 'Bridge City Dallas Clifton Marlin Fort Worth Henderson Grand Prairie Dallas Atlanta Fort Worth Baird ' . S yi Q A DESERTED CHEMISTRY room awaits tomorrow's class of eager, young minds. Jordan, Virginia Juneau, James Keating, J. Penelope Kellar, Coleman W. Kennedy, Mary Martha Key, Pat Kile, Jack W. King, Howardine King, James G. King, Veta Kingery, Jerry Kirby, E. Bill Knoble, Norma Lynn Knox, Paul Koehler, Richard Kosel, Carolyn Kozachuk, George Kramer, Ted Kroger, Allen Lacroix, Rosaire Lacy, Billy Ray Lamb, Ann Lamb, Jack Landron, Otto E. Landrum, Steve Lance, Janice P. Lane, Sharon Lane, Sharon Iareau, Gwen Large, Ben Dallas Port Arthur Fort Worth Cisco Pampa Shreveport Midlothian Van Sulphur Springs Irving Saint Io Paris Richardson El Reno, Okla. Texas City Rosebud Burlington, Mass. Tulsa, Okla. Dallas Galveston Arp F ort Worth Dallas Galveston Dallas Dallas M egargel Stamford Weatherford Dallas 5 I . I . l 1 1 I 1 I i 290 , . .95 wg: Larimore, James Latham, Bill Lawes, Margaret Lee Lee Lee, Lee 3 Don Eva Jean Janice John Lentz, Dwaine Lewis, Jerry A. Lewis, Robert Lynn Liggett, Dixie Lindsey, Joe B. Linebarger, L. Lee Lipman, Marian Sue Liston, Walter Lobdell, David M. Loerwald, Yvonne Looney, Bob Lothrop, Al L. Lott, Patricia Loudder, Carroll Don Loveall, Marilyn Lowrance, Carol Lowrey, John R. Lueck, Janet Lynch, Betty McAfee, Suezann McCaffree, B. Sue McCain, Gene McCarrell, Delouris McCormick, Carolyn McCraw, Mildred McDaniel, James S. McDonald, Shady McDowell, B. Wallace McFadden, jon Vance McKinzie, Beatrice McKinzie, Jimmy McNatt, Arby Ray McWilliams, Gay Newcastle Dallas Houston M cKinney Galveston Kaufman Silver Spring, Md. Dallas Sweetwater Denton Irving Arlington Fort Worth Dallas Texarkana Dallas Gainesville Tulsa, Okla. Cherokee Longview Moran Bowie San Angelo Chico Hamilton St. Louis, Mo. Dallas Van Rankin Arlington Blooming Grove Bowie Greenville Wichita Falls Fort Worth Ahilene Lewisville Lewisville Denton Dallas xx' 1, it I K t QYV McWilliams, joe Pampa Mangum, John W. Whiteshoro Mann, AUD Bridgeport Mansfield, T. N. Lake Dallay Fw Ms ,, , . W , 66 BOBBING FOR APPLES is fun if o fellow likes o soggy Winesop ond cold water. Maples, Betty Ann Dallar Marion, Paul Tommy Gainesville Marrow, LaDosca J. Quanah Marsh, Fred Saint Io Marshall, jack Terrell Martin, Bonita Jeanette Chimney Roch, N. C. Martin, Pat Dallar Mauney, jarnes Dallar Meador, Ruth Arlington Meharg, Nancy Chillicothe Milam, J. Beaumont Miles, David Glen Rofe Miller, Chaney Merquite Miller, Jack D. Pilot Point Mills, Donnie Ennir Mills, Jerre Kay Big Lahe Minhinnette, Doris Bridgeport Mitchell, Dan Ranger Mitchell, Joe Oderra Mitchell, Tom Barry Mixon, Bill College Station Molenaar, Ann Houston Mondrik, Barbara Cameron Montgomery, Jimmy Big Spring Mooneyham, Sarah Kay Atlanta Moore, Charlene Parnpa Moore Frank Cleburne Moore, Larry Port Arthur Moore M. Nancy Dallar Moore, Sandra K. Cedar Hill Morgan, Bettye Ann Dallas Morris, Charlotte Kay Lufhin Morris, Mary N. Brownfield Moss, Lorena Denton Muncy, Don Rockwall Mulkey, Wallace D. Denton Murdock, Ronald Krum Murphey, Kenneth Alha Murphy, Mary Frances Hawkins Myers, Doris Carol Olney Myers, Nancy Cleveland Naylor, Ben Panhandle Neely, Carolyn Carpenter Plano Nelms, Rene Sheila Colorado City Newell, Charldean Fort Worth Nixon, Curtis H. San Angelo Nyquist, Nat Dallas O'Donnell, Richard Lee St. Louis, Mo. Olsen, Karli Ann Tyler O'Neal, Beverly Fort Worth O'Neal, Janice Lampasas O'Neal, Milton Beaumont Orman, .Genie Dallas Orton, Rebecca Bowie Osteen, Richard D. Gladewater Palmero, Don W Bryan Pannell, Norma Lewisville Parnell, John Nocona Parker, Delores Fort Worth Parks, Donald Barry Partin, Geraldine Keller Passmore, Bowden Kilgore Patterson, Eddie Seymour Paynter, Eddie Ahilene Peach, Sandra La Puente, Calif. Pedison, Helen Marshall Peeples, Michael San Angelo Penn, Marilyn Burhhurnett Perkins, Dale Arp Perry, David E. Paris ,ae CHECKING SCORES, these men write about victorious Eagles for newspapers. Pirkle, Gary Pirtle, Carolyn Pirtle, Elizabeth Pitchford, Mel Plunkett, Mary Catherine Plyler, franklin Poe, Wayne Polk, Sarah Theresa Pollard, Barbara Pond, Patricia Ponder, Harold Pope, jim Porter, Henry Jr. Pou, Barbara Power, Jackie Prechel, Karan Prince, Lester Puckett, Daisy Rabbe, Frances Raburn, Don R. Rainey, Dorothy Rankin, Donna Ray, Jamie Ray, Odell Reagan, Ronnie Redman, Roy Reed, Tom Reese, Raymond Fred Reeves, Barbara Reeves, Carole Beth M cC amey Coleman Henrietta Dallas Quanah Dallas Star Texarkana Overton Lockhart Sherman Mineral Wells Bridgeport Dallas Tyler Burhhnrnett Plano Odessa Hamilton Wellington San Antonio Weatherford Fort Worth Arlington Mt. Pleasant Saint Io Lorneta Dallas Abilene Dallas Phillips, Allen Denton Phillips, Robert Paul Bridgeport Pierce, Charlie Garland Pierce, John Denton ,M-A We IQ- -,Q R Q B at x av C' 'wmv Kid ve-L '71 'hr-yi 'V 293 Reynolds, Charles A. Reynolds, Frances Richie, John I.. Ridlehuber, Arlan Rinarnan, Sally Roberts, Annie Robertson, Stanley M. Roddy, Kenneth R. Rodgers, janet Roeder, Flora Rogers, Bobby Ray Rogers, Charles Rogers, Darwin Rolston, Audra Rose, Deanna Rowe, Earl Royall, Nancy Rucker, Jon Ann Rush, Gene R. Rush, Glenn H. Rush, Jean W. Russell, Barbara Ryan, Charles Sale, William Fred Sams, julia Sandborn, Lloyd F. Sandy, Judy Scarpellini, James Schooling, Barbara Scroggins, Patricia Seale, Edward Sears, Paul Secrest, Byron D. Segrist, Kay Self, Floyd Sessions, Elizabeth Sewell, David Sewell, Jonanna Shackelford, Judy Shadle, Glenda Kermit Ial, N. Mex. Hyattsuille, Md. Waco Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Burleson Ranger Columbus n , Stamford Mart Lancaster Lufkin Morton Hillsboro Waco Irving Angleton Plano Hughes Springs Hawkins Montague Tyler Denton Galveston Lubbock Terre 1 Haute, Ind. Decatur Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Haskell Arlington Iowa Park Midland Kilgore Mineral Wells NYS' . is n,,.,,, as Q at -,L , A K, .... R LA ., econ, fw,s,,w..,.W3,x ,egg-af f j r -3 -- -- f- ,K ,kv 1, .,. a, M W, "TROUBLES? YES, we have troubles," Nothing like ca flat tire to begin the doy. Shoemaker, Sue Simpson, Michael Simpson, Peggy A. Sims, Bill Singletary, Patsy Sloan, Mary Lynn Srnajstrla, Wayland Smith Ed Smith Gerald Smith Harry W. Smith Jan Smith john Linn Smith Joy Smith, Mary Linda Smith Sherry Smith William C. Sneed, Janis Snider, Herd Spaniel, Milton john Spears, Yvonne Spencer, John Stallcup, Richard B. Stanislav, Norbert Stapp, Carl Ray Stapp, Marion L. Stapp, Richard L. Starr, Jimmie Stepp, Pauline Stevens, Ralph Stevenson, Carol Texarkana Keller San Antonio Ennis Carthage Fort Worth Wfaco Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Memphis Denton Denton Quanah Edinburg Cisco Fort Worth Irving Ennis Burleson Clinton, Ill. N ocona West Denison Denison Denison Croshyton G rand Prairie Randolph Mansfield Stewart, Amanda M. Stewart, Charles Stewart, Laquotta Story, Jim Stuteville, Patty Sullivan, Glen Summitt, John Swinburn, Carol Swint, Donald Sypert, Charles Tackett, Suzanne Tanner, Sally Ann Tatum, Pat Taylor, Larry Taylor, R. Wendell Thomas, Ronald Frank Thomas, Terry Thorne, Raymond D. Thrash, Ronnie Tompkins, David T. Traweek, Linda Trietsch, Evelyn Trlica, Tommy Troeger, John Tucker, Robert Turner, Anita F. Turtle, Betty Lou Urias, Edward Uselton, Tommy Virden, Ethelyn Wages, jack Wakeland, james Wallace, Price Wallace, Rosemary Walter, Carole Walters, jane Walters, June Walton, Glenda Ward, Beverly Warren, William Fort Worth Dallas Pearl Nocona Van Alstyne C orsicana Collinsville Tulia Baytown Dallas Burleson Dallas Dublin Denton Cisco Midland Colorado City Lubbock Kilgore N ocona Richland Denton Dallas Denton Big Sandy Dallas Pasadena Odessa N ocona Dallas Arlington Godley Clifton Fort Worth Dallas Overton Overton Paint C reek Fort Worth Ballinger r EDITOR CHUCK GREEN shows Madeline Word and Cynthia Forgy o Chat proof. Watson, Richard Watts, Marilyn Webb, Kristin Weidner, johnny Weldon, Sandra Wesner, Ed West, Charles Westley, Kent Wheat, C. A. Wheeler, jackie Whiteman, Julia Anne Whitten, Merritt Wiggins, Glenn Wiley, William Eugine Williams, Bruce Williams, Loran Kay Williams Mary Williams, Rowland B. Williams, Roy B. Williamson, Jerry R. Willis, Glen R. Wilson, Carol Wilson, Georgia Wilson, jim Wilson, Mary George Wilson, Richard Faulkner Winn, john C. Winslow, Nancy Wolf, Betty Woosley, Pat F orreston Pasadena C yril, Ohla. Stephenville Abilene White Deer Ben Wheeler Clifton Irving Gorman Plano Dallas Dallas Lewisville Taft Denton DeLeon Saint Io Charleston, Mo. Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Era Fort Worth Era Hereford Marshall Ahilene San Angelo Dallas I XX. Warwick, Henry J. Lancaster Washburn, R. Tuts Donna Waterston, Madge Cooper Dallas WQISOH, Max Cross Plains 1-wt Q53 vi' E- +3 NORTH TEXANS dwindle the large pile of stu- dent handbooks after they come out for sale. EAGLES ENTER the UB as men working across Chestnut tear down the old education annex. Qi, fat M JJ at N "1-.Win 'Viv Q, A. 2 99 si 1 4 f , ,Aw Q -' W -Y a' w, if -e gg, A Q- ,xx 5231, ,J KY ,fwgj N X Sf G' 4, W, f 155 1 P5 zz W fm 'MQW 0- W f A2 ' f :VW N Wim 4,51 4 ' Zh zpwg -N y A aw if Q S f 11- ,,...f. H Q 5 ,fgpw , f-22, 7 W if 1: f 9 ll' A., QA. :gf x 55 1 mx Q H W Adams, Toni Adcock, James Agan, David E. Agee, B. F. Akins, Linda Albin, Clifford E. Aldridge, Carolyn Allen, Cloye Allen, Don Allen, Linda Allison, Elaine Allrnand, Linda Alrnand, Darrell Amaker, Geraldine Amthor, Karen Anderson, Nan Anglin, Doris Ansley, Carol Armstrong, Mildred Armstrong, Richard Ash, Lee Asimos, Georgia Atteberry, Janice Attebery, Linda Atwood, Anne Averetr, Sue Bagby, Martha Baggett, Ronald Bagwell, Gene L. Baker, Charlotte Baker, Ellen Baker, Judith Baker, Linda Baker, Nelda Bailey, Barbara Bailey, james O. Ballowe, Nancy Bama, Gail T. Barnes, Sandie Bassett, Dixie jane Dallas Cl eharne McKinney Wellington Dallas Nocona Tahoka Bowie Pampa Richardson Grapevine Port Arthur Avalon Orange Waco Dallas Kilgore Fort Worth Alpine Dorchester Anson Texarkana Dallas Dallas Granhary Big Spring Dallas Fort Worth Ranger Bridgeport Denton Da mas Pasadena San I aan Garland Wichita Falls Waco Hurst Fort Worth Whitewright Bassie, Gloria Baugh, Carol Bayless, Edward S. Baylis, Mary Beasley, james R. Beavers, John Becan, Frances Bennett, Jim Bennett, Ophie Benson, R. P. Jr. Bentley, Earl Benton, Jack Biegler, Robert Bilderback, Margaret Billingslea, Sylvia Black, Joyce Blackmon, Elizabeth Blain, Bernell Blakely, Cecilia Blanton, Carol Blanton, Jewel Blount, Alkmena Bodemann, Barbara Bodenhamer, Dan Boley, Carolyn Bolls, William D. Bonner, Barbara Booth, Donald Boren, Nancy Bothmer, Richard Bowen, Don Bowman, Glenda Boyd, Sylvia Bracewell, Anita Braddy, Kenneth Bradford, Carol Bradshaw, Bailey C. Bragg, Doris Brantley, Mary Lynn Bray, Nancy F ort Worth Dallar Dallas Greggton Dallat Hamilton Fort Worth Clehnrne Itasca Cleburne Denton Alma San Antonio Werton Gilmer Ira Sherman Abilene Breckenridge Gladewater Fort Worth Fort Worth Lockhart Corricana Gainesville Longview M exqnite Bells C ollinfville Austin Fort Worth Levelland Dallas S eahro ok M onahanr Fort Worth M cKinney Gainesville Meridian Irving Braziel, James Qnanah Bridges, Tommy Sweetwater Briggs, Mary Kay Lamparat Briscoe, Vanna DWUOW Britton, Benny Terrell Britton, Billy Ferrir Broach, Jo Linda Dallar Brookins, Shirley Dallas Brooks, Linda Fort Worth Brown, Florence Jeanelle Brandon Brown, Glenda Lynn Fort Worth Brown, Kathryn Denton Brown, Richard Waco Brown, Sue Dallar Browning, Cathy Dallar Brusie, Jeannette Dallat Bryson, Beverly Denton Burgess, Jim Clarktzfille Burgher, Patricia Uniiferrity City, Mo. Burnette, Jo Canton Burns, Peggy Arlington Burroughs, Reeta Sue Lewisville Butler, Donna Carrizo Spring: Calhoun, Gloria Jean Athenr Callaway, Wayne K. Kermit Campbell, Gerald Kingwille Campbell, Richard St. Petersburg, Fla. Canrwell, Dorothy Graham Capps, Judy Dallar Carminati, Charles Fort Worth Carpenter, Carolyn Farmerwille Carpenter, Mary Gibson Port Arthur Carrell, Barbara Jean Dallas Carter, Betty Fort Worth Casper, Carolyn Dallas Cate, Maurice N. Van Alrtyne Chamberlain, Neil Lampatat Chambers, Jeanne Margarita, Canal Zone Chambliss, Rita Hamilton Chandler, Darrell Dallas Chandler, William Talia Chastain, Benny Demon Chaumier, Richard Emile Dallas Chiles, Donald G. Trinidad Choate, Jimmie Callishurg Churchman, Joseph M. Dallay Claiborne, Marshall Odeyya Clark, TOII1 Dallag Clafker Judith Wichita Falls C1355 Okel' Dallas Clock, Linda Grand Prairie Clopton, Luis O. Fort Worth Cobb, Alene Hitchcock Cogdell, Nancy Paducah Cohenour, Julian S. Ardmore, Ohla. Cole, Martin R. Denton Cole, Mary Jane Fort Worth Coleman, Barbara Shamrock Coleman, Frank Fort Worth Coleman, Lois Denton Collier, Eleanor Corsicana Collins, Sallye Dallas Conway, Patricia Kaufman Cook, Betty Waco Cope, Sandra Fort Worth Copeland, Richard B. Dallas Copley, La Von Muleshoe Corbin, Margie Houston Cordell, Carlie joe Whiteshoro Corn, Jerry H. Baird Cornelius, Glenda Grapevine Coulston, Barbara Vera Coulston, Benny Vera Courtney, Joyce Amarillo Cowan, Joe Hamlin Cowar-t, Dorothea Milford Cox, Jerry Fort Worth Cox, Margaret Eden Cox, Sandra Javhshorv Craig, Gail Fort Worth Crigger, Gordon Crim, Dorothy Critz, Mary Crocker, Sue Cruthirds, Carolyn Cunningham, Nancy Daniell, Kay Daniels, Diane Dalton, Anna Davis, Beverly Davis, Gerald D. Davis, Gus Day, Dixie Deal, Calvin Defferari, Louis H. - I -s.a:s1i-M... Dallas Bryan Fort Worth Pendleton Seagozfille Richardson Dallas Port Arthur Goulalhusk Denton Ahilene Dallas Eastland Waco Galveston Defoor, Randell Lee Paducah Delanoy, Tommy Dallas Denley, Molly Wellington Denton, Carolyn Longview Dew, Millie College Station Dickerson, Sue Borger Dickson, james Garland Dickson, janet Mineral Wells Dietrich, john Lafayette, La. Dillard, Betsy Fort Worth Dillard, Betty Dee Dallas Dobbins, Tim Wichita Falls Donley, Martin Neal Dallas Donnelly, Terrance Fort Worth Dorman, Harvey S. Jr. Bristol Dorsey, Don Terrell Douphrate, Elaine Gilmer Dowdy, Janie Clifton Downing, Mary Mahank Dresie, Ted Dudley, Barbara Duke, Elaine Duncan, Mary Anne Dunklin, jerre Dunn, Bryan Springfield, Colo. Memphis, Tenn. Dallas Houston Valley Mills Grand Prairie Wm... ,-5 Ng: , -':.-rf Yr:- VL.. X my W 1 , " ev 'ff Q :fr me sw sw Q sf Z 'f"f2gg , ,- ,I ,, 4 ,, ,ggff5sw,fgfa.W A-5,':,,,,. fe M ,.,,N,,5 ,, . a. ,A s .J its , ta, -. X, 1 i Wf 305 f 2 e X, l X53 it ,Z ,six ,Ee af ' M X ' ix if 1. HX A Vi 3 is . 4 Jessi, If ..,,. r .,,, .S A if f"3f "L ' ' ' KN Dupree, Marilyn Durbin, Michael Dyer, Harlene Dyson, Barbara Eades, Johnnie L. Eastman, Joe Eaves, Ann Edmonds, Douglas Earl Egner, Ruth Ann Elliott, Jo Ann Ellis, Ronny Ellison, Patsy Enck, Graves Epps, Gloria Erwin, J. C. Evans, Barbara Sue Edwards, Martin Fabian, D-aniel Ward Farrar, Marjorie Faught, Mary Helen Feindler, Charles R. Feland, Carole Fenley, Kenneth Ray Ferguson, jerry Fincher, Ray jr. Finn, Yetta Flanagan, Mike Fleming, Doris Flemmons, Don Fletcher, Annie Fletcher, Linda Fletcher, Phyllis Followell, Lynne M. Foltz, John Fondren, Rosalie Fontenot, Barbara Ford, Clayton Forrest, james Foster, Jane Foster, Joan Fort Worth Dallas N ocona Lezfellanal Dallas M idlothian Port Arthur Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Brownwood Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Iachshoro Dallas Terrell Dallas Fort Worth justin Chester, Pa. Fort Worth Era Sherman Garland Dallas McKinney Bzcrhhnrnett Tioga Archer City Waco Wichita Falls Parnpa Dallas Phillips Dallas San Antonio Dallas Burleson Wills Point Fowler, Jimmy Francis, Dan Frazer, Suzanne Freeman, Sue Friday, Nocona Fries, Barbara Froh, Riley Futch, Donald Gaddie, Nancy Galbrearh, Martha Sue Gearheart, Bob Gerald, Dixie Gerlach, Robert M. Gerstenberger, Linda Ghiselli, Kay Gideon, Martha Gilmore, Anne Gipson, Beverly Rose Givens, Geneva Givens, Marilyn Gleaton, Jeannine Glorioso, Connie Gollob, Jeanette Gordon, Jim Tom Gottschall, Sally Graham, Paula Grandey, Nancy Grater, John Green, Harrier Griffin, Mary Ann Griffin, Rickey Griffith, Deryl Griffitts, Glenda Grimes, C. Linda Grimes, Robert Grimes, Ruth Grissom, Janice Gross, Kay Gruben, Toni Guerrero, Mauricio Diana Fort Worth Fort Worth Henderson Athens Fort Worth Luling Den zfer City Whiteshoro Larnpasas Fort Worth Hamilton Dallas Lake jackson Galveston Fort Wo rth Lam pasas Dallas K rum K ram C 0 rnanche Dallas Tyler Fort Worth Midland Temple Denton McKinney Dallas Center Quanah Brady Vernon Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Galveston El Salvador Guest, Eleanor Jean Guthrie, Carroll B. Guynn, Toby Haile, Steve Haire, Gerald Hale, Lawanda Jane Haliburton, Allan Hall, Patricia Diane Hall, Wesley Halliburton, Gail Ham, Dorothy R. Hamman, B. F. Hampton, Riley V. Hanks, Ann Hanna, Robert Harberson, Paula Harisingh, Kesh Harper, Marianne Haritgraves, Brice Harvey, Donald Harvey, Vernita Harvill, Billie Ruth Hawes, James K. Hawkins, Kenneth Hawthorne, Jacqueline Hayes, David Hearn, Sunny Mary Heath, David Adair Heflin, Billy Henderson, Earline Henderson, Marland Hendricks, Mary Grace Henry, Gail Henry, Jourdeen Henry, Peggy Herring, Charles Hickman, Joe Hickman, Thomas Rufus Jr. Hicks, Franz Hicks, Karen Baytown Floyalaafa M cflllen Fort Worth Texarkana Rohy Pharr Dallas S eagovill e Longview Dallas Dallas M egargel Fort Worth Denton Sanger British Guiana, S. A. Kaufman Sweetwater San Angelo Dallas Paris Carrollton Del Rio Austin Mineola Dallas Denison Mesquite lachshoro Bacliff Corpus Christi Dallas Longview Plainview Denton Celina Gainesville Las Vegas, N. M. Edna Hicks, Robert C. Hignight, Jeannie Hilbun, Diane Hilburn, Linda Hill, Vernon G. Hilz, Mollie Ann Hixon, Georgeanne Holbert, Larry Don Hollinshead, Gene Horton, Donald Housewright, Priscilla Howe, Anne Hoyl, Sue Huddleston, Martha Hudnall, Sandra Hudson, Audrey Hudson, Jessica Marie Hughes, Robert Hughey, Pat Humphrey, Rebecca Hunn, Mary Hunt, Janice Hunter, John C. Hurley, Bobby I-Iutter, Eleanor Lynn Hyndman, Ruth Ann Irwin, R. Dale Ivy, Diane Jackson, Joseph Robert Jarrett, Sharon Jeane, David Jenkins, Betty Joy Jobe, Larry Johnson Allan Johnson, Jack W. Johnson Jeanette Joyce Johnson Jeanine E. Johnson Joyce Johnson Lois Jones, Alyce Sylvia San Angelo Fort Worth Beaumont Gainesville Stephenville Pilot Point Farmers Branch Dallas Midland Conroe Ahilene Warren, Ariz. Decatur Stephenville Rhorne N ocona Henderson Waco Dallas Dallas Denison Irving Ennis Gainesville Richardson Sherman Graver C hannelview Breckenridge Brownwood Galena Park Midlothian Richardson Dallas Plano Brownfield Dallas Port Arthur Tyler Dallas Jones Betty Carolyn Jones Bobby D. Jones, Jerry Lynn jones, Phil T. Jordon, Martha Jean Jordon, Ruth Judd, Joy Kelley, Carol Kelly, Kay Kelso, Paul Kelso, Pauline Kelty, Karen Lee Kendzior, John J. Kennedy, Jim Kerr, Linda Kesler, Grace Key, June Kiesler, Harriet Killion, Polly Sue King, Mike Kirbie, Burl Kirk, Brenda N. Kirkpatrick, Bobby Knight, Chris Kocurek, Ed Krider, Lurline Kring, Connie Jo Kriscaile, Edward Kriss, Richard M. Kudelka, jo Ann Ladymon, Bob Laird, Jimmy Lamb, Donald Lance, Carolyn Langston, Martha Latham, William R. Lawhon, Linda Lay, Geraldine Ledbetter, Emily Leidecker, Robert A. Iachshoro M cKinney Baird Gladewater Texarhana Saginaw Edna Waco F or! Worth Dallas Anson Fort Worth Kilgore Wichita Falls Richardson Ahilene Irving Taylor Winona Dallas Parnpa Dallas Waxahachie Dallas Itasca Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Galveston Dallas Kilgore Irving San Antonio Edinhnrg Denton Dallas Pasadena Dallas San Angelo Leonard, Roland Lester, Tommy Lewis, Carrol Lewis, Jerry Lewis, Norris Lewis, Phyllis Lewis, Sharon Lewis, William E. Linbarger, Patsy Linder, Mary Nell Lindley, Laura Lindsey, Betty Sue Little, Suzanne Lock, joan Lockhart, Rosemary Looney, Johnnie Lou Love, Lynda Love, Patrick John Lovelady, Donald Lurnet, Clair Lynch, Dean S. Lynch, Don McClain, Patricia McClatchy, Kenneth McClintock, Mary Lou McClure, Bette McClure, Sam jr. McCracken, Cynthia McCullough, Deanna McDonald, Sandy McElroy, Laverne McGinnis, Bob McGough, Tommy McGregor, Glynn A. McKee, Mickey McKinney, Mary jo McKnight, Linda McNeill, Nancy Maberry, Robert Macey, Joanne Dallas C orsicana Denton Archer City Brownfield Gainesville Fort Worth Dallas Fort Worth Waco Waco Dallas Longview Groves Denton Kilgore Shreveport, La. Paducah Big Spring Dallas Winters Galveston Dallas Brownwood Vernon Dallas Richardson Trinidad Dallas Iachshoro Lorenzo Longview Fort Worth Azle El Paso Waco Dallas F ort Worth Carrollton Denton YT""7 ,iid 1:-f Wi It-ii. I , We S 3 HH' My ,,,.f 'mir' Yu... -al' 'Z-T' ...S MacNelly, Charles Macon, Anita Macready, Doug Maddera, Sondra Madeley, Ivan G. Maedgen, Ronald Malone, Carolyn Maloney, Roger Manck, Doris Maniss, Shannon G. Mankin, Barbara Kay Mann, james E. Maples, Laura Marley, Laverne Marshall, Mary Jo Marshall, Sharon Mason, Charley M. Massey, Mack Jr. Mathis, Barbara Maysey, Marilyn Means, Betty Means, Sam Mewhinney, Len Middleton, Yvonne Milburn, Lanetta Ann Miles, Rosalind Miller, Blynn Miller, Horace Miller, Jerry Don Mitchell, Beverly Frances Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell, Billye Carolyn Ken Margaret Moehlman, Carl Money, Moore, Moore, Moore, Ben C. Joe M. Sherman R. Susie Moreland, Jerry Weatherford Dallas Longview Henrietta Conroe Ballinger Dallas Ennis Henderson Gainesville Tyler Dallas Krum jachshoro Donfna F ort Worth Denton Denton Amarillo Paris 'Saltillo Poolville Denton Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Sherman Santo Chilton Dallas Dallas Mahanh Pampa Denton Bryan Gladewater Graham H nh hard Dallas Graham Morernan, Claudia Morris, Lewis Morrison, Glenda jo Morrow, Connie Muehlstein, Edward Mullican, Annette Murphy, Mary Suzanne Musch, Nancy Myers, Ann Myers, Mary Katherine Nairn, Mary Wayne Neal, Elaine Neilon, Barbara Nelson, David Nelson, Jan Nelson, Janie Nelson, Joe Tom Nelson, Paul Nethery, Patsy Newman, Alan Noack, Charles Noble, La Quita Norman, Don Lewis Norris, Alice Norton, Elizabeth Anne Ochojski, Rosemarie O'Dell, Claudette Oglesby, Linda O'Neal, Louise O'Pry, Carolyn Orton, Nancy O'Steen, David R. Overton, William Owens, Savannah Pace, Mary Page, Gaylon Ann Page, Lowell Pair, Robert Pamplin, Charles Pappenfus, Beverly Cleburne Irving Andrews Palestine Hillshoro Gilmer Dallas M cflllen Dallas Pasadena Elgin Temple Ahilene Fort Worth Athens Brownwood Seymour Fort Worth Milam Dallas Ohlaunion Tulia Floydada Shellytown Hamlin Fort Worth Dallas Gainesville Fort Worth Rule Bowie Belton Paint Creek Denton Graham Hallsville Crowell Grapevine Amarillo Dallas Qi' 1174! 'A :at 'R' we 4!""""' gf' , ,fy W 'Q-.'.:,, nm Thx T? 'Y-f"" l 719 'eff 313 'P' 'Qt ff-mf YZZ7 611' 5557, Parcus, Roaine Paris, Joy Parker, Carolyn Parks, Terry Don Parmer, Ruth Parr, Twylia Patterson, Mary Melissa Paul, Peggy Payne, Dorothy Pearce, Molly Pearson, David Perdue, Eulalie Perkins, Joe Perkins, Martha Peters, Bruce Petty, Travis L. Peyton, Lisa Pfeiffer, Gay Phillips, Lynda Pickens, Martha Pigg, Kern Pirtle, Ann Pitner, Patricia Kaye Pitts, Beverly Ponton, Charles Pope, Patti Post, Frances Potter, Robert Cecil Potts, Jerry S. Pounds, Barbara Pounds, Glenda Jean Powell, Don Powell, Gay Powell, Gayle Powerly, David Preston, Joe W. Price, Ann Price, Carol Pridgeon, Jacqueline Prikryl, Edward Lee Rosebud Dallas Tenaha Lewisville Dallas Vernon Marshall Dallas Fort Worth Sweetwater Springtown Dallas Electra Dallas Dallas Fo rt Worth Henderson Dallas Hereford Waco Wellington Lake Jackson Denton Dallas Corpus Christi Mineral Wells Mart Marshall Gainesville Decatur Monahans Dallas Dallas Texarkana Dallas Denton Pampa Houston F ort Worth Penelope Pruitt, Kirk Pryor, Patricia Ann Pyeatt, Linda Quinn, Peggy Ramsey, Patty Reasoner, Harrell E. Recer, Paul Reeves, Charles A. Reeves, Fran Reeves, Linda Reid, Mary Milum Reitch, Martha Renfro, Jackie Reyes, Betty Reynolds, Benny Reynolds, Lenford Reynolds, Sue Reyss, Laurel Rhoades, Larry Rice, Marilyn Rice, Virginia Richards, Sandra Richardson, Bob Richardson, Carol jean Richardson, Norma Ridgway, Bettye Lou Riedel, Donna Sue Riley, Wayne Roberts, joan Roberts, Paula Robinson, Louis Rodgers, Lanelle Rogers, Joyce Rohde, Sue Rooks, Diana Rose, Sandra Rosser, Edna Rountree, Patsy Lee Rousser, Mary Rowden, Lee Dale Waxahachie Gainesville Fort Worth Fort Worth I rzfing Dallas Fort Worth Colton, Calif. Houston Dallas Harrison, Arh. Thichet Garland Fort Worth Tioga C orsicana Grand Prairie Dallas Perrin Dallas Lawton, Okla. Fort Worth Garland Seymour Hawkins Dallas Dallas K rum Z avalla Grand Prairie K o p perl Highlands Gatesville Grand Prairie Waco Dallas Dallas Richardson Kress Brownfield Sadler, Elaine Sanders, C. P. Sanders, Sandra Sanders, Tony Sartin, Tommy C. Savage, Anita Scarbrough, Glenda Schafer, Douglas Schuchard, Gaye Scott, Robert Scott, Zoe Scrimshire, Beverly Sego, Robert Sewell, Joyce Shanks, Richard T. Sheffey, Janis Shotwell, Ann Shugart, Nancy Simmons, Harold Skaggs, Jaclyn Skaggs, Pat Sladecek, Patricia Ann Sloan, Dwight Smith, Dan Smith, Diane Smith Dianne Smith, Janet Smith J. Mack Smith John L. Jr. Smith Judy Smith Leroy Smith, Linda Smith, Mary Margaret Smith, Michael Smith, Millard Smith, Paula Smith, Robert Smith, Sally Smither, Jackie L. Smothermon, Benny Saint Io Center Waco Brad y Olney Wellington Knox City Gainesville Fort Worth Graham Grand Prairie Dallas H askell N ocona Beeville San Benito Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Sb errnan S ly errnan Wicb ita Falls Lewisville Dallas Grapevine Dallas H o olas Ranger Dallas Dallas Gainesville Dallas Mt. Pleasant Argyle Fort Worth Ponder Midland Dallas Prosper Sneed, Shirley Snyder, Bobby Dallas Sweetwater Solomon, Jane Dallatr Spangler, Thomas M. Dallaf Spurgin, Sylvia Dallar Stacy, Zonelle Brookerrnith Stahl, Cynthia Carrizo Springr Staley, Nola jo Frisco Stallings, David L. Terrell Starns, Don Ray Fort Worth Statum, Linda Sue Grapevine Steele, John E. Azle Stephens, Beverly Cleburne Stewart, Beverly Dallar Stewart, Vaughan Kilgore Stokes, Harry W. Caldwell Stone, john Shamrock Stovall, Robert Tyson Floydada Strain, Joe Fort Worth Stubblefield, Margie Denton Stubbs, Nancy Dallar Stueber, Eleanor Dallas Sturhahn, Ann Shamrock Surratt, Gary Dallar Swain, Sally Fort Worth Swearingen, jim Texarkana Swearingen, Sylvia Port Arthur Tarpley, Mary Ruth Garland Tate, Sandra Grapevine Tatum, Buford Willard II Trinidad Taylor, Frances Marian Bradley, Ark. Teaff, Juanez Snyder Terrell, Gerald Krarn Terrell, Henry Denton Terry, Martha San Saha Thomas, Carol Iowa Park Thomas, Judith Hallwille Thompson, Jeff Texarkana Thornton, James Azle Thornton, Maxine Dallar 'Qi' 'CIN-rf und' +I--..,, M. Thrash, Jim Thyfault, Bruce Tillman, Linda Timberlake, Gwendolyn Tooke, Vernon Traylor, Clayton Treider, Phyllis Trietsch, Shirley jo Tripp, Alicia Truelove, Linda Turner, Roy Uland, Nancy Umphress, Marilyn Usabiaga, Guillermo McKinney Dallas Howe Fort Worth Crane Waco Friona Lewisville M onahans Vernon Donna Plano St. Paul, Minn. Celaya, Mexico Vanderlinden, Mary Lois Larnesa 22 . ff ' f f K ' ' 'V .. , f fi Vandiver, Peggy Sue Vinson, Billy Vinson, Lindell Vogler, Carol Wade, Janice Waggoner, Bascom Walton, Charley Walton, Frances Walton, Nelta Wassom, Wesley Wayne Waters, Marilyn Watkins, Mary Lou Watkins, Ted R. Watts, Janet Watts, Sandra Weaver, Catherine Lavern Wehba, John Welch, Don Welch, Jerry G. Wells, P. Burelene Wesson, Linda West, Laurel Westmoreland, Annette Whatley, Ellen White, Kathryn Hohhs, N. Mex. Coolidge Denton St. Louis, Mo. Dallas Sweetwater Bangs Bangs Haskell Pecos Wichita Falls Vega Rochwall Dallas Donna Fort Worth Crowell Stamford Garland Iachshoro Marshall Perryton Elysian Fields Eastland Dallas White, Mary Charlene White, Patricia Whitlock, Jerry Wicker, Linda Wigington, Ginger Wilbanks, Robert Wiley, Ken Wilhite, David Wilkins, Donald Willhite, Georgia Williams Williams Williams Williams, Williams, Beverly Charles Dale Edwin janet jerry L. Williams, jess Roger Willis, Ann Wilson, Carol Sue Wilson, Janice Wilson, johnnye Lou Wilson, Sue Wise, Ronnie Wonders, Gayle Worthington, Mary Lo Wray, Martha Wright, Wade Yates, David C. Yeager, Bill Yeatts, Yvonne York, Mary Lee Young, Don Young, Melvin G. Younger, Natalie Yount, Beverly Zaboroski, Bob uise Killeen Dallas Dallas Longview S an Saba Belton Dallas Dallas Galveston Weatherford Whiteshoro Midlothian San Angelo Marshall Jefferson Denton M cK inney Dallas I owa Park Breckenridge Slaton Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Palestine Dickinson Wichita Falls Sanger Dallas Tztila Bonham Amarillo Dallas Houston 7-X 'W ,Q-ev Am- ,si s Q., Q '77 -. wa L.-.. sf I my mf, A f wiv ,if - ,. ., W, , if 'W 'Q MQW? ff vw I , V .v 1 ' ff"Ii'f'5-4f1f5?i:4?5' ""1 . -:, j'jf':..LQ-4 i Y, ' - 2 ' ' .' jizggllf 15 ' cf f I f ,. .gl I IN, QM Y ii. 3 'ff-ff .. . . A ' ALPHA DELTA PI PLEDGES MANAGE-SOMEHOW-TO LOOK CUTE AND TACKY AT THI: SAME TIME. THEY'RE ON THE WAY TO A SIG EP TACKY PARTY. ALTERNATE CHEERLEADERS Chris Nichols and Joyce Yearout yell their lungs into shape for The next game. 'J ' .4 A A., . ,., 3 , 4 my . A V,., rf, Q 4, I J . 4 fyw 2 Q 1 4, K ,193 Wy f i .5 ,Ni lf Qs. I MA A DAILY ATTRACTION for all coeds feds, tooll is the post office. "Hope Daddy finally got that check in the mail." wi I ali.-if-1 WT ., ,.,., , M, ,. 5 1 ri we Zxmx Aja g PUTTING THEIR HEADS together to lead the frosh in a yell are Judy Brassell, Billie Meckfessel, and Gil Willis. PROUDLY BOASTING the "T-Brand," frosh show their pates at a Thursday iam session in the Howdy Room. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: LINDA ADKINS, SECRETARYy CLAYTON DUKE, PRESIDENTp BILLIE MECKFESSEL, TREASURERp JIM SEARS, VICE-PRESIDENT. ipwwa,,,,,,,,,y,.wwwQwf WWW' ,,,,,,,w,.n0vw4hMW'?Y"""' +U'+"""V'X XUQW My is ,MMM M Abshier, Linda Adams, Dianna Adkins, Linda Agorastos, Helene Alcorn, June Raywooa' Leffelland Irving Galveston Fort Worth ACTIVITY CARDS are cz "must" for vot- ing and each voter registers at the polls. Anderson, Lane Anderson, Sue Andrews, Norva Lou Angel, Nan Appell, William M. Armstrong, Carolyn Armstrong, Paula Charlene Arnold, Penny Ashby, Charles Ashley, Donald Edwin Atwood, Linda Gayle Averitt, Ruth Ann Aycock, Robert F. Ayers, Richard Ballard, Laura Bankston, janace Barber, june Bardwell, james Barfknecht, Freddie Barkley, Leslie M erhel Dallas Gavlerton Plano Dallax Waxahachie Jachrhoro Texarkana Denton Dallar Kermit Kaufman Colorado City Ballinger Denton Dalla: Fort Worth Sweetwater Lewiwille Grzwer . E .Wes Alcoze, Kathryn Aldridge, Frances Alexander, Jimmi Allen, Larry Allen, Robby Allen, Wayne ,M ...5mf...:.-f . .,.,. Fort Worth Longview M cGregor Richardron Big Spring Olton -qu, Q--0, Barnett, Irene Barras, Carolyn Barrett, james Barrowman, jonnie Barry, james Bates, Suzane Batie, Mary Kathlyn Batte, Nancy Batty, Betty Louise Baumgardner, Mike Baxter, Judith Ann Beach, Sue Beaird, Jackie Beard, Martha Bearden, Rosine Beck, Frances Beck, John Beckman, Sharon Beekman, Robert Beers, Andy Beights, Iva Ruth Belcher, Brenda Belore, Jo Ann Bennett, Bobbie Bennett, Margaret R Benton, Carole Berg, Nelwyn Bergmann, Dawn Berryman, Brent Best, Toni Beyette, Emily Bickley, Charles E. Bickley, Patricia Bicknell, Wayne Billings, Jerry Ruth Binford, Donna Bird, Suzy Bishop, Juanita Blackburn, Berry Earlene Blackburn, Max F. Perrin Port Arthur Fort Worth Borger Dallaf Wh ite Deer Dallas Dallas I ruing Dallas Eunice, N . Mex. Throchniorton Garwood Iarper Midlothian Dallar Denton Fort Worth Dickinson Richardson Dallat Odetta Bynum Garland H ouyton Burhhurnett Richardyon Eden Fort Worth Snyder Fort Worth Colorado Springt, Colo. Denton Bailey M cKinney Gainesville M erhel Cleburne Grand Prairie San Angelo Blagg, Richard Blair, Beverly Blair, Frances Blankenship, Gene Blankenship, Joan Denton Dallar Fort Worth M :K inney Fort Worth PAT HALBROOKS performs in o costume of o Mu Phi Epsilon party with o dance. Bourns, Arletta Bowden, Cliff Bowden, Linda Bower, Nancy Carolyn Bowers, Brenda Bowers, Mary Bowling, Bob Bowman, James Burley Bowner, jane Boyd, Lyle Boyd, Neil W. Brabham, Ted Bradford, Sandy Bradley, Harvey G. Bradshaw, Elizabeth Bragg, Betty Caroline Bradley, Nan Brassell, Judith Brian, Vanda Brichler, Becky Dallar Waco Waco Crane Abilene Denton Fort Worth Oderra Crorr Plains Fowler, Kas. Snyder Atlanta Greenville Weatherford Fort Worth Brownfield St. Louis, Mo. Carthage Sulphur S prings El Paro in e Q? , if 1, M' 'Q A Boatman, Julaine Boaz, Linda Elaine Bodiford, Linda Bookout, Martha Books, Linda Boren, Marilyn Fort Worth Dallar Fort Worth Hereford Fort Worth McKinney HD' 41.-v .lt qv-ug WP' Bridges, Annice Brighton, Sonja Brister, Eugene Jr. Brockman, George Ann Brogan, Martha Anne Brogan, Terri Brooks, Jim Brooks, Pat Brooks, Varnelle Brooks, W. David Brothers, Charles Browder, Myrna Brown, Angie Marie Brown, Barbara Brown, Carol Brown, C. Barry Brown, Clyde Brown, Darnell Brown, Forrest Brown, james Brown Patricia Brown Roy L. Brown, Sherry Brown, Shirley Brurnley, Martha Bruner, John Jay Brunson, Margo Bryant Glynn Jeri Bryant joe Bryant, Patricia Sue Bryant, Virginia Bryson, Brenda Buchanan, Cynthia Bunnell, Sarah Burchfield, L. C. Burgoon, Bob Burnett, Patricia Burns, Karan Lynn Burns, Larry Burns, Margaret Fort Worth Dallas Grenada, Miss. Dallas Tyler Dallas Fort Worth Graham Bango Irving Shamrock Luhhock Dallas Ahilene Fort Worth Wichita Falls Farmington, N. Mex. Mesquite Denton Sherman Manor Dallas Morgan Dallas Sulphur Springs Dallas Ballinger Lorenzo Fort Worth Richardson Plainview McKinney Irving Grapevine Sherman Denton Dallas Midland Fort Worth Ahilene Butler, Connie Butler, Rodney Buttram, Pat Byars, Marcia Byrd, Jack Fort Worth Mineral Wellr DeKalb Vernon Sweetwater DORM ROOM doors appeared in Christ- mas decorations during the Yule season. Campbell, Patti Campbell, Peggy Cannon, Bobbie Louise Cansler, Larry Cantelou, Harvey L. Cantrell, Connelley Carlile, Sybil Carlson, Marilynn Carr, Dianne Carrigan, Delores Carriker, Cynthia Carrington, james Carroll, Molly Carter, Glenda Carter, james Morris Carter, Larrie jean Carter, Sallie Cartwright, Gary Cartwright, james Castillo, Henry Dal la: Fort Worth Amarillo Paradena Sanger Fort Worth Teague Minneapolir, Minn. Denver City Waco Center Vernon Snyder Dallas Amarillo Kermit Fort Worth Phillip: Denton Temple 29' Byrd, Roy Caldwell, Judy Caldwell, Mac Calfee, Mary Kay Calvin, Susan Campbell, Johnny W. Weatherford Dallas Baird I tasca Garland Dallaf QI: YS' W7 Cass, Carolyn Cate, Foy Jean Chance, Leonard Charpentier, Mary Helen Chastain, Cathy Chavez, Xavier Cheairs, Bobby Cherry, Larry Chesser, Sandra Child, Sharon Childers, Beth Chipman, Jo Ann Christensen, Gwyn Clark, Roberta Nell Clark, Rochelle Kay Clark Sandra Clark, Shirley Clark Theresa Claybourn, Laura Cliburn, Barbara Clift, Barbara Clifton, Claude Clifton, Robert Coats, Bill G. Cochran, Porter Cofer, Bess Coffey, Priscilla Ann -CQSQCQUEQ Cole, Charlotte Cole, Jimmy Cole, Joe Cole, Richard Coleman, Zulynne Coley, Dwaine Collard, Barbara Ann V W X it X, Z wi us .9sss,W.. Maja, a Collard, Leslie Collier, Ed Collman, Bob Collyns, Lorraine Connolly, Donna Dell Dallas Whitewright Dallas Orange Fort Worth San Antonio Odessa Fort Worth Galveston Houston Fort Worth Fort Worth H ico Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Galveston Fort Worth Fort Worth Denison K ingsifille Wichita Falls Childress Dallas Kram Dallas Dallas Denton K ram Dallas Longview Denton Midlothian Dumas Ennis Ennis Borger Midland Whitney Conway, Catherine Cook, Ora Ruth Cook, Wayne Cooke, jim Cooley, Brenda Fort Worth Dallas C otulla Denton Fort Worth A COED resorts to murder-ond hides her face from the camera. Looks bod! -l . .. ,K ,H . MM, We 2 :xi 5 fl' K L' ff fevlgl Corn, Roger Corse, Larry B. Cotten, Jimmy Covin, Freda Cox, Bill Cramer, Don Crawford, Judith Crawford, LuRuth Crawford, Lynda Crawford, Raymond Lee jr. Crawshaw, Wendell jr. Mexico Crecelius, Phillip Creswell, Carol Crittenden, Carl Croft, Judi Croley, Thomas Cronin, Mike Cross, Betsy Lou Cross, Linda Cross, Wanda Baird Sherman Denton Pittrhurg Denton Dallas Saginaw Richardron Fort Worth Lewiwille C ity, Mexico Irving Fort Worth Richardson M onahanr Gladewater Terrell Wichita Fallr Fort Worth Fort Worth Cooper, Abe Cooper, Frances Copeland, Eloise Coplin, Sam Corley, Mary Corley, Phyllis Dallar Marlin Burke Fort Worth Dallas B orger 'mr' -vi to-v Crowe, Linda Culp, Robert Culver, Judy Cathryn Culver, Rose Marie Cunningham, Joe Leslie Cunningham, Virginia Currey, Betty Currington, Leon Curtis, Bendell Dainwood, Sandra Dakan, Bill Dalton, Joyce Daugherty, J. Paul Jr. Davis, Bobby Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Gail Davis, James H. Davis, Julie Davis, Martha Davis, Sandra Davis, Waymond C. Dawson, James Day, Mildred Deagen, Allen Larry DeBolt, Marvin Decordova, Ronita Defreese, Harold A. Jr. Deike, Jerrye Dendy, Hood R. Dennis, Larry Derryberry, Jane Desilets, John J. Devers, Deanne Dewees, Sue Dewine, Judy Diggs, Cathie Diller, Jim Dixie, Nick Dobbins, Charles Dodson, Ann Savathia Olney Abilene Dallas Lueders Merkel Vidor Hughes Springs Terrell Dallas Dallas Maryville, Mo. Fort Worth Sherman Denison Crowell Odell Denton Corsicana Port Neches Fort Worth Rohert Lee Dallas Eastland Garrett Odessa Valley Mills Pasadena Winters San Angelo Keller Abilene Dallas Snyder Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Kermit Dallas Pleasanton Amarillo Dodsworth, Marjorie Bowie Dooley, C. Kenneth Iuftin Dorsey, Samuel Parker San Augurtine Douglass, Dena Hobbr, N. Mex. Dove, Deanna Texarkana A CURIOUS CANINE decides To take Q break for "the pouse that refreshes." Duke, Clayton Lamparar Duncan, Geneva Corricana Dungan, Hannah McKinney Dunn, Junior Saint Io Dunn, Tucky Pilot Point Durham, Rodney Earl Lewirville Dutton, Peggy Denton Dwyer, Willow June Fort Worth Dyer, Jim Granbury Dye, Edward Weinert Eades, Donald Snyder Earthrnan, Keith Vernon Eckert, Allen John Rorcoe Edge, Sharon Kay Dallar Edgington, Phillip Goldthwaite Edmiston, Gary Crane Edmondson, Perry Dallas Edwards, Frances Ann Dallas Egan, Marjorie LaMarque Eitel, Tillie Ramona jean Dallas Dowlen, J. W. Dirennan, Diane Drever, Jeanie Dubose, Donna Dugan, Billy Dugas, Dottie Au Temple, Okla. Fort Worth H ere fo rd Lam parar Bell: Snyder v-QW Z l he ,A , ev--A I x -rn 1 N. v ,ff L. ' 31 S ' 3533? V a. f. . X ' Q A in 'EK , K ,fnaafiai ,W ' ".:Jf'cV2, 1 il.: fs, 331 I Elder, Lonnie Eldred, Donnie Ellenga, Betty Ellis, Katey Elmore, Charles Emerson, Suzanne Engelmann, Kurt Ericson, Mary Anne Evan, Nancy Evans, Alvis J. Evans, jon Evans, Richard Evans, Sandra Lee Everett, Delbert Faires, Lynn Faris, Jo Faulkner, Siler Fawcett, Carolyn Feagins, Jimmy Felts, Patricia Ferguson, Andy Ferguson, Ann Ferrier, Nina Fielder, James Thomas Fields, Sandra Fitzgerald, Judy Fitzgerald, Patricia Fleming, Laura Jean Fletcher, Dimple Melverne Florer, Larry Flowers, Vicki Forrester, Valerie Forsythe, Jo Ann Fortenberry, john Foster, Lanier Foy, James Francis, Linda Franklin, Sandie Franklin, Sharonell Freeman, Dorothy Dallas N o cona Dallas Talia Amarillo Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Barkbarnett Dallas Dallas Sanger Fort Worth Austin Denton Yoakam McKinney Denton Grapevine Irving M esqaize Denton Celina Weslaco Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Kopperl Valley View Hamlin Ballinger H oaston Midland Dallas Longview Freeman, Jerry Bob Freier, Lorchen Friedman, Marcia Ellen Frost, Shirley Gaye Fry, Phillip Garland Port Larfaca Dallar Wichita Fallr Hugo, Ohla. "DARN COLLEGE PHONES!" Kit Van Cleave tries again as Clarence Majors waits impatiently for his turn to talk. Garrett, Cynthia Garrett, William Gautier, james Geer, john Gebhard, Leila George, Audrey Gerdes, Joyce Gibson, Ferol Gilbert, Ernest Gilbreath, joe Gill, Rynda jan Gilley, Margaret Gilliam, Horace Neal Gilmore, Clark Gipson, Jimmy Gober, jean Goedde, Elaine May Goen, Loy Anne Goldgar, Susan Good, Margaret Dalla: Amarillo Grand Saline LaMarque Fort Worth Marrhall Halleltwille Dallas Denton Killeen Waco Brandon Godley Leavenworth C orsicana Lufkin H ounon Denton Dallas Mount Calm Gaines, Linda Gammon, Don Fuller, Mary Martha Funk, Carol Gardner, Andretta Garoutte, Judy Fort Worth Denton Hemphill Dallai Dallaf Dallar Goodner, Glynda Sue Goodner, Lynda Lou Goodwin, Jean Goranson, Phyllis Graham, Frances Graham, Robert Gray, Lou Ann Gray, Robert L. Green, Eddie Green, Gary Green, Tim Jr. Green William A. Greenlee, Barbara Greenlee, Robert Greenwood, Gay Anne Greenwood, Truman Greer, Sandra Gribble, Rosemary Griffin, C. Marie Griffith, Gwen Grigg, Laura Grissom, Allen Gross, Sharon Jean Groth, Frederick Groves, Linda Gunter, john O. Hagler, Kathleen Hall, Doris Hall, Linda Beth Hallmark, james Ham, Beverly Hamilton, Janet Hamilton, Sandra Hampton, Gloria Hanapel, Susan Hanson, Ronnie E. Haralson, Sara Hardie, David Hardin, Edmond D. Hardy, Judy Denton Denton Dallas Dallas Amarillo H onston Odessa F ort Stockton Graham Mineral Wells Dallas Ogleshy Breckenridge Breckenridge Sequin F oresthurg Dallas Fort Worth Spearman Dallas M cK in ney Dallas Palestine Dallas Olney Pasadena Anson Burhhurnett Wichita Falls Denton DeLeon Dallas Irving Naples Waco M onahans Whiteshoro Dallas Richmond Fort Worth .--"""' Hare, Paula Harlan, Kay Harlow, Charles Harris, Billy Bob Harris, Helen ji Y li. Krum Bridgeport Denton Gruner Fort Worth 3 Yucca photographers must sometimes stick their-uh-necks out to get o picture. Hatley, Janet Hatley, Nancy Gayle Hatton, Judy Hausey, Connie Haubert, Martha J. Hawkins, Gale Hayes, Nancy Hayle, Marsha Hayward, Vannette Hazelwood, Dorothy Rebecca Head, Gary Head, Mann Hefner, Clarence Heggins, Elsie Faye Heimann, John Henderson, Harley Henderson, Nancy Hendrick, Sherrill Henneberger, Kay Henry, Jack Phillip: Forney Fort Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Whitexhoro Dallas Beaumont Dallas Ennis Godley Clifton Dallas Freeport Mineral Well: S h errnan Lorenzo H ourton Phillip: Harris, Jeanne Harrison, Linda Gail Hartman, Nancy Harzmann, David Michael Hassell, Janet Hatcher, William L. Midland Grand Prairie Borger Dallaf Waxahach ie Grand Prairie if nhl V27 WPI,- 'S-y 'N-... ww, 'ee-' 19"""v :gy 'VC' Henry, Virginia Hensley, Edward Hepp, Jackie Herd, Carolyn Hernandez, Lupe Herson, Judy Heverly, Joan Hice, Nancy Hicks, Kaneda Lu Higgins, Myrna Sue Hignight, Lola Hill, Frances Hill, Judy Hill, Larry Weldon Hilton, Margaret Hinsch, Barbara Hinton, Eddie Hodge, Ruth Hogan, Shirley Holcomb, Tommye Lynn Holland, Nancy Hollaway, Ronnie Hollingsworth, Kay Holloway, Chuck Holman, Bob Holmes, Nancy Holt, Jahn Holter, Carol Hood, Connie Hooper, Robert Hoover, Judy Hopkins, Don Hopps, Roger Horne, Dorothy Hosford, Charles Hossley, Howard Howard Howard Howell, Sandra Lee , Anita , Clara , James Marilyn S tonehurg Krum Dallas Irene Waco Dallas Waco Midlothian Dallas Sherman Fort Worth Stephenville Dallas Goldthwaite Terrell Dallas Denison Dallas Dallas Dallas Denton Denton Borger Wilson Electra Midlothian Olney Port Arthur Borger McKinney Denison Fort Worth Memphis, Tenn. Fort Worth Denison Houston Hurst Argyle N o cona Wichita Falls Howell, Mary Jo Hubbard, Guy Huckabee, Gerry Ruth Huffman, Linda Huggins, Mary Frank e" Dallas San Angelo Gateszfill e Garland Dallas Y Mwst . R.. E ,asf-rwiwe , as ,sg u 3, Q .Q Ag 'Q C5 S iiiimw UNIFORMED MAN about UB Grover Fish- er peers through beshcided eyes at Chat. Humphries, Gary Hunsaker, James Douglas Hunt, Ilaferne Hunter, Sara Huntsinger, Jayne Hutcheson, Josephine Hutchison, Doris Hyman, Anne Ihnfeldt, William Ilgenfritz, Jon A. Interrante, Antoinette Jackson, Betty Jo Jackson, Loretta Jackson, Tommy Jacobs, Rochelle James, S. Ray Jameson, Jon L. Jenkins, Peggy Jennings, Brenda Jester, Judith Arlene Canyon Grand Prairie Holliday Ennis Lorena Argyle Dallas Dallas Lewisville Denton Dallas Dallas Borger Fort Worth Fort Worth Abilene Montague M cKinney Throchrnorton Waco Huggins, Mike Hughes, Brenda Hughes, John Hughes, Laurie Hughes, Nancy Hull, Bill Gay 'WG Slidell Cleburne Midland Chicago, Ill. Denton Brownwood -up, 'V ,fezeg rg, w Rv: Q as mg is 1.-7, r,,. S egg. age, 4 V ,N eww We Tvs A 1 4, 337 Terrell 'Who IWW 'Qi' 'QQ' -49" Jones Allan Jones Barbara Jones, Betty Gail Jones Beverly Jones Chester Jones Diane Jones Don 4' Jones Donna Lynn Jones, Donna Marie Jones Geneva Jones Hamilton Jones Jerry R. Jones Laveta Jones Mary Kay Jordan, Edward Jordan, Harlan D. Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Luhhoch Ennis Fort Worth Richardson LaMarque Port Arthur Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Denton Dallas Kaufman Jorge, Almedia P. Judkins, Jeanne Mexico City, Mex. Farmers' Branch Judd, Doris Lancaster Justice, Jean Fort Worth 't ' . .XJ x X if ifisgiiiweffghai " it X K X t Kahl, Johnnie Jr. Kavanagh, Patricia Kay, William Leonard Keeling, Brent Keith, Annie Keller, Anne Kelm, Kay Kellam, Mary Aniece Keller, Michelette Kelly, Georgia Kelly, Kenneth Kenas, Elaine Kennedy, Judith Keswick, Diane Kidd, Patty Sue Kilgour, Judith H. Killingsworth, Lynda Kilman, John Kimbriel, Pat Kindrick, Roy D. El Paso Dallas Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Sugarland Mineral Wells Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Denton Longview Fort Worth Winona Fort Worth Rohy Fort Worth Dallas Gatesnille King, Gary King, Richard King, Rodney King, Sandra King, Sylvia Dallas Dallas F ort Worth Dallas Dallas CHEERLEADER Louis Montonio believes in Eagle supporters from six to sixty. Knox, Marcia Koiner, John H. Kolb, Franklin D. Konecny, Gerald L. Koury, Mike Kowalzyk, Dagmar C Krueger, Ethel Kuehn, David Laird, Jay Lakie, jane Lalone, Barbara Langdon, Margie Larkin, Brenda Joyce Lavo, Rebecca Anne Larson, jean Lawson, Thomas Layton, Charles Lee, Claudia Jo Lee, Linda Lee, Rosemary 611118. Dallas K rum Dallas Fort Worth Tyler Dallas Denton San Antonio Plainview Port Arthur C o riscana Farmers Branrh Dallas Dallas Seymour Dallas Ennis Fort Worth San Arilouio Port Worth Kingery, Judith Ann Kireilis, Ray Kirkpatrick, Curtis Kirkland, Gary Ernest Klement, David E. Knapp, Patsy ww.: Saint jo Lubbock Fort Worth Dallas M uensler Prosper av? mmf' 1'-ug 'bs nl' 'Q- ww, 3 'EY Le Fevers, Betty Lesemann, Ann Lewis, Jim W. Lewis, Sarah Lindsley, H. Louis Linn, Steve Litchfield, Henry Little, Carolyn Little, Terry Livingston, Wilda Lobb, Gail Lobban, Sharon Lockart, Sylvia Long, Henry Taylor jr. Long, Joyce Love, Linda Ann Lowrey, Lynne Lowry, Ann Lowry, Sherry Luke, Frank Lumpkin, Frances Lyon, Jinna Lyon, Marsha McAninch, Sharon Lou McBride, Brenda McCallie, Phyllis McChesney, Jack McClellan, Tommy J. McClure, Donna Kay McClurkan, Marqueriite McCormack, David Richard McCormick, Myrna McCoy, Uzzie Mae McCreary, Lou McCurry, James M. McDermott, Patricia McDurmitt, jon McGee, Susie McGehee, Donald McIntosh, David Arcadia Waco C rox: Plain: Carrollton Celina Sweetwater Dallas Fort Worth Amarillo S nyder Keller N ocona Lnfhin Azle Grandview Dallas Gaterville Dallas Fort Worth H arlington Fort Worth Terrell H oarton Denton M erqnite Duma! Ahilene Denton Dallas Irving San Antonio Wichita Falls Fort Worth Longview Bettie Weatherford Denton Dallas DeS o to K enedy .. A McKissack, Martha Nell McKnight, Bennie McLeland, Lynda McMahan, Ross McRorey, Dwaine M. Lake jackron Tioga Bowie Dalla: Big Spring 5 r X 4..- .1 gb' uv McShan, Linda Maddox, Carolyn Maples, Linda Markey, Catherine Marquart, Carol Marrs, Cindy Wichita Fally Oderra Mount Vernon Pasadena Dallas Fort Worth IT'S TIME FOR 0 few minutes' rest be- tween closses os these coeds sit in UB. we Nffi 515 r ' Marshall, Gale A. Ma.rtin, Carolyn Martin, David Martin, Jan Martin, L'Zacla Martinek, Dianna Marx, Melvin Mashburn, Trudy Mason, Gene Lyle Mason, J. R. Massey, Sherry Masten, Michael K. Matyastic, Nancy Matthews, Joan Matustic, Mary Ann Mayfield, Joyce Ilene Mayfield, Tiffen Maynard, Jerry Mays, Mary Meckfessel, Billie Louise Den to n Dal lax Dal lax Terrell Dallax Ennis Clarkwille Fort Worth Brownfield Silver Grand Prairie Valley View Cameron Iackrhoro Waco Fort Worth Weinert Fort Worth Beaumont Irving VW ve tl? ff? wg'-at 7 Medford, Alvin Meharg, Nancy Meier, Susannah Meletio, Alex Thomas Melton, Karoyn La Vel Mena, D. Elia Meredith, Anice Meridith, Frederick Van Meyers, Dick Meyers, Julie Miars, Barbara Sue Michael, Martha jean Michalsky, Anthony Milam, Nancy Millar, Aurora Miller, Anetta Miller, Linda Miller, Marilyn Miller, Virginia Milliken, Carol Kaye Mills, Mary Margaret Mince, Billy Minton, Marilyn Dell Mitchell, D'Alva Mizell, Bob Mohon, Thomas A. Moncrief, Vicki Monroe, David L. Montague, Jerri Montanio, Sandina Montgomery, Sandi Moody, joe Moody, Rosemary Moore, Betty Ann Moore, Laura Moore, Nell Rita Moreland, Shirley Moore, Patsy Moore, Wanda Dee Morgan, Bud J Roanoke Phillip! C 0 rricana Dallas Dallar Dal l ar H o urton Terrell Dallar Fort Worth Waco Sweetwater C rorh y Dallar Dallas Houfton Dalla: Fort Worth San Antonio Denton Rochwall Will: Point Dallar Denton Denton Frirco Grapevine Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallar M idlancl Sulphur Springr Dallar Dallar Deport Sanger Graham Deniron Commerce Snyder L ' I Morgan, Tenia Morris, Don Morris, jane Morris, Lefty Morris, Rex Dallar Fort Worth Hoztrton Big Spring Dallar X 9 f I Diff l Li STRIKE UP THE BAND and on attractive NT coed will burst forth into cz nice song. Moyers, Mary Ann Mrozinski, Patricia Mullins, Beth Muncl, Herbert Edward Mundy, Mary Anne Murchison, Michael B. Murphree, Emmett Murphy, Julia Murray, Pat Myers, Roylene Myriclc, Teresa Nabers, Lynn Nazworth, Billie Neff, Joy Nelms, Alfred B. Nelson, Kay Mary Newth, james Newton, Carol D. Nicholas, Jimmy Nicholson, Sandra Dallar Dallar Dallar Weatherford Rayrnondville Ballinger Hourton H arrt Waxahachie Vidor Dallas Brownwood Andrews Fort Worth Fort Worth Waco Vernon Fort Worth Ballinger fonewille, Wir. Morriss, Mary Lee Morrow, Barbara Morrow, Kathleen Mosley, Madeline Mountcastle, Smokey Moyer, Polly Douglawille Waco Dallas Dallax Booleer Werlaco K' E' gd ,Wy "Nr Nicosa, Ralph Timothy Nolen, Laura Jeanne Norquest, Ingrid Norris, Nancy North, William W. Nutting, Johnny Obregon, Roberto A. Jr. Oliphant, Gayle Olivares, Bernardina Oliver, Anna Beth Orlds, Nancy Owens, Edward H. Jr. Oxford, Sue Ozymy, Michael Page, Becky Page, Becky Palamountain, Diane Palmer, Dale Elaine Palmer, Judy Parker, Arzilene X W f f Parker, Howard June Parker, Jane Parks, Sheila Carol Parmeter, Bill Parsons, William Michael Pashby, Mae Patrick, Aileen Patterson, Winston Pavelka, Joyce Payne, Carolyn Pebworth, Sherry Pendleton, Eldridge Pennington, David Perdue, Arlene Perkins, Robert Pettie, James Pettit, John Douglas Phillips, Kay Phillips, Linda Phillips, Robert E. Waco Dallas Edinburg H onrton Abilene Pampa Habana, C nba Dallax Edinburg Vernon Grand Prairie Dallar Springtown Waxabacbie Dallar Dallas Dal lar Fort Worth Longview Garland i fldafwff ' ,. ,fi ,Y "' f ef v fa Q, X . t x,r,,,fa , W ffi,,i,. .e M Keren: Grapevine Lake Dallar Fort Wortb Dallax Irving Denton Dallar Dallar Leivirville A bilene Farrnerrville H earne Dallas C bilton Dallar Alice Waco Italy Roswell, N . Mex. L A X-in Piccola, Rosemary Piel, Betty Pierce, Michael Pierce, Richard Pierson, Linda Dallas Malone Denton Grand Prairie Waco FRESHMEN LIKE to amble downstairs To the Trading Post and browse for awhile. 15'5v" ,. V, f-A s, ,, ' ' .j'jA-2, Ponthieu, Louis Popp, Bess Porter, Linda Postert, Judy Potter, Sue Pounds, Mary Jane Powers, Sue Powell, Don Powell, Marian Powell, Marlene Poyser, Evelyn Presson, Jane Prestidge, Virginia Price, Dodd H. Jr Price, Douglas Priddy, Betty Priddy, Priscilla Pullen, Barbara Purcell, Sandra Pyle, Judy Dallas Abbott Lewisville K ingsville Freeport Monabans Grapevine Lockett St. Louis, Mo. Graham Dallas Wichita Falls Fort Worth San Angelo Dallas Carlton Gainesville Decatur Vega Pasadena 934' 'Jr' XE' .,, af 52 , in if . iii. 'isi Pigg, Barbara Pirtle, Patricia Ann Pitman, Jimmie Carole Pitner, Ronnie Pokorny, Delores Pond, Conrad Mansfield Alvin Dallas Snyder Wichita Falls Dallas iff QQ Rambo, Carl Randolph, Carol Raney, Larry Raymond, Midge Redding, Patsy Reed, Roland Reed, William K. Reese, Margaret Reeves, Carol Ann Reily, Judith Reynolds, Donna Reynolds, Judy Rhodes, Paula Rice, Charles Rice, Janet Richards, Robye Jan Richardson, Janis Richardson, jerry Rickert, Carla Riess, Harold Baker Ringgold, William Risinger, Dennis Roach, Nancy Roberts, Rheta Robertson, Debbie Robertson, Mary Elizabeth Robertson, Reginald Robertson, Richard Doyle Rodman, Virginia Rogers, Jackie Rogers, jo Anne Rogers Larry C. Rogers Marilyn Rogers Marlene Rogers Suzan Roland, Carol Rood, Gwen Rose, Roland Ross, Henry jr. Rowe, Nancy Dallas Ahilene Rowlett Richardson Dallas H onston Dallas G oldthwaite Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Bryson Wilmer Fort Worth San Antonio Vera Fort Worth Fort Worth Galveston Waco Kennerly II Texarkana Dallas Fort Worth Odessa A Houston Richardson Decatur Denton Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Garland M cAllen Odessa Breckenridge Phillips Texarhana Denton Kram Dallas Rowe, Ralph Wayne Rucker, Judy Rudd, Mike Rule, Rita Kay Rumbelow, Genie Dalla: Santo Vid or Dallar Van MODERNIZATION hos come to the com- pus and NT grows with new buildings. Ruyle, Glenda Jean Rymer, Judy Salas, Bonnie Ann Sanders, Delrene Sanders, Linda Sanders, Retha Sandifer, Jonnie Louise Sapp, Bobby Keith Sapp, Susan F. Sathre, Sandra Wilma Sauls, Robert N. Saylor, Jan Scanlan, Judith Scanlan, Judy Jill Schaffer, Elizabeth Schattel, Emil Schluler, Peggy Schneider, Patsy Schoenke, Marilyn Dallas Dallaf Dallar Waco M cGregor Gainewill e Pafadena Mahanh Dallas Dallas M cKinney Goldthwaite Fort Worth Manhattan Groom Ahilene Argyle Gainewille Weatherford Schroeder, William Lloyd Littlefield Runnion, Billy Ruse, Ronald F. Rushing, James W. Rusk, Billy Don Russell, James E. Rutledge, June McKinney Denton Terrell Willy Point Fort Worth Nocona R ,I W , ,Omg 1, ,mmm xy, ,,, WW . .NW Q X . , myvtatt t,W,,..M.,,,.,NX.,,www M, ,Eg ff ff 'A S U X ' I 537fTtf1fTwi"3WX. 'I' , if f ' W Sfhwafh llldl' Amarillo Scoggin, Edward Dunmmfillg Scoma, Charles Dallgg Scott, Ellen Carole Dallas Scottino, Mary Jo Dallas Scudder, Glenda Sue Dallas Seale, Kenneth Bonham Sears, Guyla Wren Wlaitewriglat Sears, Jimmie Irving Secrest, Ken Dallas Seeds, Patricia Nocona Shafer, Ann Irving Shanks, jackie Bridgeport Sharp, Larry Littlefield Shaw, Barbara Anna Shaw, james Slidell Shaw, Jerry Bnrkburnett Shearer, C. M. Borger Sherman, Pete A. Dallas Sherwood, Nelda Goldtbwaite ffiwneffwwf is ss s 'i A ,e" l lfff Shinn, Brenda Shirley, Kay Shocklee, Mickey Sides, Linda Simmons, Susan E. Simpson, Shirley Simpson, Shirley Ann Sims, Dianne Singer, Beatrice Sissom, James Ray Sitzes, Harold Sledge, Colton Slovacek, Helen Smith, Arthur G. Smith, Barbara Smith, Charles Smith, Cynthia Smith, Dennis A. Smith, Diane Smith, Don Farrnersville Denton Dallas Odessa Grapevine Port Arthur Perryton Winters Dallas Italy Pilot Point Fort Worth Dallas Tnlia Grand Prairie Dallas Dallas Irving Dallas Grand Prairie . .I Smith, Frank Jr. Smith, Gladys Smith, Harold Smithg Judy Janice Smith, Kay N? -annum., ,nw M...-.W-,........, Clifton Goher Dallas Fort Knox, Ky. Vernon -...- 52 i I A z:.1v:.:..Y.- ' W-M v STILL A MAZE of wood ond metol, class- room buildings ore under construction. Smith, Virginia Smith, Virginia Smith, William Smoot Sharlyn Snider, Fran Snodgrass, William Snow, Frank Snyder, Nancy Sockwell, Diane Sonnier, Lagay Sorrell, Kathryn Maxine Speegle, Kathleen Spencer, Don S. Spencer, Janice Spindle, B. Frank Spiva, John Sprague, Jan Stallones, Linda Jean Stallones, Stanley Stanley, Ann Amarillo Irving Kalamazoo, Mich. Coral Gahlef, Fla. Fort Worth Ennir Pampa Temple Dallai' San Antonio Eden Denton Fort Worth jackshoro Sherman Dallas Lewiwille Dallaf Tomhall Dallas Smith, Lawrence Winzerx Smith, Melba Smith, Mollie Smith, Patricia Smith, Paul S. Smith, Sandra Stanford, Myrna Stanley, Linda Stansell, Sharon St. Clair, Owen Steed, Beverly Steele, Robert Joe Stevens, Dwight Stevens, Mary Ann Stewart, Janie Stockton, Anne Stone, James M. Stone, Virginia Stovall, Richard Straub, Mary Strickland, jerry Stricklin, jean Stripling, Jeanetta Sullivan, Billy Ray Summers, Rachel Surles, Carole Sutphen, Jack Swenson, Janis Swindell, Sara Swinford, James D. Tadlock, Bettie Tag, Vera Talbert, Mary Edith Talley, Charles Tankersley, David Tarver, Patty Taubinger, Richard Taylor, Carroll Dean Taylor, Elizabeth Taylor, James Don Teague, Margie Terrell, Mary Nelle Terry, Shirley Jean Thomas, Bob Thomas, Cal W. Thomas, Charles Fort Worth Lancaster Port Arthur Coleman Marshall Denton T ulia Fort Worth ,Iachshoro Fort Worth Olton Waco Kermit Port Arthur Winters Marlin Lancaster Duncanville Longview Carrollton Dallas Denton Dallas Pampa Denton Fort Worth Lindale Irving Dallas Kermit Bridgeport, Conn. Vernon Overton San Angelo Seymour San Angelo Dallas Garland Breckenridge Odessa Thomas, Dell Thompson, Carol Lee Thompson, Elinor Thompson, Mike T. Thornton, Olivia Austin El Paso Midland Childress Azle FISH DON'T KNOW what cz line is until they start to reserve cl post office box. 'W Thornton, Wanda Paducah ST MDS Thorogood, Ruth Mineral Wells W' iN-If--f'f"' 1' N M 3 V Tidmore, William A. Jr. Quanah 35553. Tidwell, Beverly Royse City isa' Tompkins, Birnam Montague A , K Tonick, Barbara Dallas -:Y if it if, V H , .. 'rivf .. . .fi-11: + 'if Townsend, Lynn Traweek, Jerrell Wayne Traweek, William H. Trietsch, Geneva Trollinger, Patricia Truesdell, Emma Sue Truitt, Linda Turner, Freddie Tyler, Terry Tyson, James William Van Dyke, John Vaughan, Kay Ella Vaughan, Pat Vaupel, Virginia Venner, Betty Vice, Gary Vine, Bonnie Vitz, Charlotte Voss, Marolyn Waldrop, Dorothy Dale Dallas Weatherford Waycross, Ga. Fort Worth Terrell Dallas Denton Denton Ballinger Denton Fort Worth I rving Dallas Dallas Forney Snyder Dallas Dumas Waco Dallas ? ? 2 ,U 5 -wwf' 'rw-yt f 22-N X 96 419' Walker, Kay Lynn Walker, Leah Ray Walker, Linda Wall, Ronnie Wallace, jerry Wallace, Luther Walling, jimmy Walls, Helen Juanita Walters, Frances Walton, Jo Ann Ward, Ann Ward, Barbara Ward, Barbara Warren, John Waters, june Watkins, james Alfred Watson, Barbara Weatherford, Barbara Weaver, Carl Weber, Charles Weersing, Jeannie Wells, Pat Wells, Sue Ellen Wells, William P. West, Fowler Westley, Gary Wetsel, Clay Wheatley, Kathryn Ann Whitaker, Dona Lee Whitaker, James Frankl Whitaker, Lavada White, Loretta White, Patricia Carol Whitehurst, Irby Ruth Whitley, Hilda Ann Wieler, Jean Wiggins, Joe Wilkins, Lois Willcox, Gail Williams, Betty i Snyder Dallas Seymour Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Azle Garland El Paso St. Louis, Mo. Midland Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth El Paso, Ill. Dallas Talco H onston Hamlin Slidell Richardson Pasadena Fort Worth Dallas Waco Clifton Fort Worth Waxahachie Van Alstyne Grand Prairie Seminole Alhany Dallas Marshall Denver City Mnenster Sanger Houston Key West, Fla. Fort Worth Williams, David Williams, Lou Ann Williams, Mary Ann Williams, Mary Ruth Willis, Reba Gayle Fort Worth Gilmer Waco Dallas Levelland -asv' Willoughby, Linda Anastasia Austin Betty Terrell Dwain Ennis Jerry Jane Hurst Mike Childress Mtv' Sara Fort Worth "WV COEDS IN THE QUADS take time out be- X, W M ,W is ,X A,:5r4:,x ,Mfg tween letters to laugh at the latest yoke. ,. if an 525201 M H W 1 if :fi s gf' ein life. A. ' . f . 1 " -1 221 -'W iw aaa-...sa ' - ,Qs Winfree, Linda Wittenburg, Mary Lou Wolcott, Sandra Wolf, Aubrey Worsham, Jerry Wulf, Robert Wynn, Tonya Yanutik, Judy Yarbrough, Betty Yates, Linda Yeager, Nelda Lynn York, Bidgie York, Kay Young, Camellia Lee Zorns, Elizabeth Zorns, Virginia Zuspann, Kay Dallas Lorneta Fort Worth Rochester Mt. Pleasant Dallas Dallas Grand Prairie Ponder Fort Worth Goldthwaite Marshall Clyde Dallas Boyd Boyd Grand Prairie fiat' E 'hull 'EQAQ f 'fk ' 'iw w SWE. fx: 9 v : , , Q 0 I: ,- . X WK .,- - . V. N Y , Q 'X 511- - . wb.-,h" I, ww 8 S 4. f MH f S , , W . ' J, ,PY 531 Y " , ' ' 1 'V x 2' V F V 54.4 L35 Jef f- gg Svdw 4, xv ,xr K QQ? E as-: Q' gs" N2 s was Q S' V...s-LQKNTJJ Y ,V . .f- , 6 fi In .fm Y Q W ,gk it W' , if f"3 A Z' , 421.3 I X I msg I , . 5 O ,'f "i p ' . V w., . '11 - ' Sig- i f H V n 4:5 - ' , ., V 'vu 65 ,, Mm Wil Y"IlW'r' -vw-'Ames'-,' 1 :L "Qr1f:fQsff-rf . EXCITEMENT ACCOMPANIED BY SQUEALS OF JOY PREVAILED WHEN RUSHEES ACCEPTED BIDS AND SORORITY SISTERS RECEIVED THEM AT CHILTON. CHI OMEGA MEMBERS cast looks of anticipation before them as they wait to greet rushees returning for another round of parties. 356 4 4 JWQ QW' 337 'ss' ... 5 'N CHARLENE JOHNSON, Linda Keough, and Joyce Yearout serve refreshments to tall rushees at sorority open house. Alpha Delta Pi To Send Members To Convention Alpha Delta Piis North Texas chap-ter, Gamma Upsilon, looks back on a full year and forward to another year which promises to be equally full. Installed o-n the campus in 1953, the chapter sent four members to the national convention at Nassau in the Bahamas last year. Seeking a change of scen- ery, this year Alpha Delta Pi will send delegates to Quebec, delegates who wish may make a tour of Europe after the convention. This year Alpha Delta Pi received the Delta Sigma Pi Activities Trophy, a rotating trophy awarded to the sorority with the most honors and activities for the school year. The Diamond B-all, at which the twenty-three pledges for the fall semester were presented to the members, was held at the Western Hills Inn in Fort Worth. A Christ- mas party for alumnae, pledges, and members was held at the ho-me of Miss Anna Alford, co-sponsor. To emphasize the motto of its 108 years of existence, "We live for each other," the Alpha Delta Pi national organization has chosen as its service project the support of the National Founda- tion for Crippled Children and Adults. FIRST ROW: Jane Albinp Pot Albrightp Karen Austiny Jammie Barrowp Ann Beallp Wanda Brewsterg Beverly Burger: Rita Chamblissp Mary Jane Cherry. SECOND ROW: Jonlyn Chewningp Nancy Cogdellg Suzanne Cogdellf Beverly Davis: Barbara Fischerp Suzanne Frazer: Zaundra Fordg Rosemary Garner: Paula Graham. THIRD ROW: Ruth Grimes: Carolyn Henryp Joy Holmes: Jenetha Holtp Charline Johnson: Glenda Johnsonp Linda Keoughp Grace Keslerg Lucinda Knight. N ND A W X 'P M 1 sal- W, "IT WAS A GRAND PARTY," SMILE MEMBERS, PLEDGES, AND FRIENDS AS THEY GATHER ON THE CHILTON HAl.L STEPS BEFORE SAYING GOODNIGHT. MEMBER JOYCE YEAROUT converses with pledge Jane Anne Albin at an ADPi formal rush party. ' 7 21 ly J, K xi 1' Z f Q A 1 51,71 g-.5 , y N A if hqpwff- '73 W' 'J' QP! If' 345 ,WK FIRST ROW: Marian McDonaldf Betty Ann Maples: Eileen Montgomeryp Mary Katherine Myersg Mary Nairn. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Pirtlep Pat Pitnery Mary C. Plunkett: Patti Popeg Barbara Prewitt. THIRD ROW: Mary Sheidp Margie Stubblefieldp Sally Swaing Linda Taylor: Sue Taylor. FOURTH ROW: Madge Waterstonf Gaye Wileyp Joyce Wilkinsf Mary Worthingtonp Joyce Yearout. A "' . M' -, " ..,. H J M57 if 4 QE- fwi r -. - Q .la ' , 1:-fvfgq, -: 1- '25, 1,3--53:11 wg., 'ei N ,Alf x z , f . . f ,Wi f 4 - .. Li, I fl' in ' VV I adn", 559 i IT'S HOEDOWN TIME at North Texas, Gnd this GI'I'CIy of FIRST ROW: Laura Adams: Margaret Anderson: Beverly Andrews: Linda b .F 1. ' d 1, t th - ' . Attebery. SECOND ROW: Sue Aftebery: Carol Beckham: Martha Brook are oo l l les ls rec Y O S an e Square doncmg shear: Carolyn Casper. THIRD ROW: Molly Denleyp Mary Louise Doan Jo Ann Elliott: Margaret Fletcher. FOURTH ROW: Glenda Griffittsg Ruth Hyndmanp Mary McClintockp Virginia Jordan. EVERYONE LIKES A RIDE ON A CAROUSEL. ALPHA PHI BUILT ITS OWN, ENTERED IT IN HOMECOMING PARADE, AND WON THE SWEEPSTAKES AWARD W- I I' WWW. W w as ". 4' f s,f"""ds, iw M N lv? In , I , X' i' ft fgfgiflit' 'ff if -X 3: M- Xgfzgf' 'I , ff' 5. y " I I b 'N IW Htwfyitt, 0 Q, - Zi, Q 3 if W ' f',J,,s. ,lf gamma-nadltvlw 24 if 5? , NHT Alpha Phi Goes Hillbilly At Square-Dance Part Alpha Phi members and pledges climbed onto their hay Wagon and headed for the hills where they square danced to real country music. The occa- sion Was really a hayride which ended at the club- house and was followed by a program of hillbilly skits and square dancing. A caller was provided. Later social events included a formal dinner dance and the annual Candy Stripe Ball. Organized at Syracuse University in 1872, Al- pha Phi supports several projects. Its national philanthropy is cardiac aid. A specially organized Alpha Phi foundation "supports our youth in their quest for higher education, aids colleges and uni- versities, and supports libraries, fellowships and scholarships." Alpha Phi is the third oldest fraternity in the United States. .5 GALES OF LAUGHTER issued forth at the Alpha Phiz party when costumed members entertained rushees with a skit. 46" Q57 Yi 'E N-.f PK - - FIRST ROW: Joy Judd: Amyona Kaker: Lurline Krider: Doris Minhinnette: Jan O'Neal: Janie Payne: Sandra Peach: Helen Pedison. SECOND ROW: Nell Pierson: Marilyn Rice: Sandy Richards: Paula Roberts: Rebecca Rowntree: Judy Sandy: Janet Smith: Sue Anne Smith. THIRD ROW: Pat Tiller: Ann Turner: Jill Van Sickle: Ethelyn Virden: Mary Beth West: Nancy Whatley: Martha Wray: Virginia Young. ,lag I 'M fn! :wif . x fx. 1 fi. Mah .,.,...- 1 ' 'vi e.. l .gi-ji" THE GIRLS TAKE time to goof off while float-building. AN UNKNOWN presents her version of Nellie Frobush in the frosh talent show. , 19 Chi Omega Talent Show Unveils Freshman Ahilit Several new acts and unknown talent came to light as Chi Omega sponsored a freshman talent show in November in the Union Building Howdy Room. Following the show, all participants enjoyed a coke party. The Chi O's were active pre-Christmas enter- tainers. They exchanged gifts at a sorority party and entertained the children at two orphanages. Lambda Chi Alpha co-hosted the party at the Cum- berland Orphans' Home, and Phi Kappa Sigma joined the sorority for a party honoring the chil- dren at the Lena Pope Home in Fort Worth. Each year an outstanding woman in a special field of science is granted the Chi Omega Award. FIRST ROW: Joyce Bakery Virginia Bcxlchp Nancy Ballowey Sylvia Belly Sandra Brod. SECOND ROW: Glenda Browng Sandra Brownp Cathy Browningp Lauchette Bygelg Mary Carpenter. THIRD ROW: Kay Daniellg Sylvia Dansbyg Gwen Davies: Joyce Deanp Tiny Drake. FOURTH ROW: Gail Dunbar: Martha Earthmanf Buffie Felkerp Dianne Fishery Sharon Gary. FIFTH ROW: Carole G-iggyg Sue Grayf Toni Grubenf Gail Halliburtonp Diane Johnston. 'N ad' 'tb :Sw '277' AK' 7'3" Wu Y'-we-.V if ,ew ,I Var Y---f ' r M- - an 1? fff me-I , V. .x -Qty ' cv' Tw J' bm-an he-. - FIRST ROW: Carol Kelleyp Linda Kerry Harriet Kieslerp Normal Knobelg Lynn LUWSSI Sha'-'IY McDonald: Winnie Mcllroyi MGYIIYI1 MOHBH: Ann MYGFS- SEC- OND ROW: Carol Myersp LaQuifa Noble: Carol Purdy: Barbara Reeves: Mary Reid: Annell Roberts: Skippy Robinf Palsy Rounfreef Mary Joy Rushing THIRD ROW: Kay Schafer: .lonanna Sewell: Jane Shandsp .Ian Sloanp Carol Swinburnp Sandra Weldon: Judy Whitemanp Nancy Winslow, Glenda Zerwer, if 'E "I.ET'S GO, TEAMI" THE SCORE IS CLOSE AND SPIRITS ARE HIGH WHEN CHI O'S AND SIG EPS CHOOSE SIDES FOR AN ACTIVE GAME OF VOLLEYBALL. 1. ' '- ' ' I fi :QI -4 'i.I-,ij Ag-, L T , ,Alisa .. 9511 , 53, '4,l,:lf,.fiQ,.1 .L Q 3. , . v fi-'-we ' '- V., Fir,-L'l.' W r"Y .QM '- " 23"f-JIS" "1'?'1 Ev" nr- ' f- P9294 ff? ll f ' 4 fa ' - ' wg :IN 5- f - r s Pvsf' A 363 , , NG-M 364 THIS COUPLE finds that a well fed iuke box IT LOOKS as though times have changed. Vehicles are smaller, obliges with a wide variety of good dance music. and girls are chauffeuring the boys around at a clubhouse party. FIRST ROW: Elaine Allison: Joyce Allison: Janice Atteberry: Sue Bell: Kathie Brown: Martha Cheely: Dotty Coleman. SECOND ROW: Linda Cooper: Carolyn Denton: Reba Dumas: Sandra Edwards: Barbara Evans: Betty Fultz: Harriet Green. THIRD ROW: Beverly Gross: Ann Hanks: Gay Hardin: Betty Hartnett: Mary Ann Haynes: Joy Herod: Ceil Hunter. 3 r-3 ba ff: T7 t Y' S. ' az. f S' -'f Za 'PQ ta-mt' f 'ijt .2 ,A -sf ,Y sa if fi "8 ,J 4 vw ww- "' ' Q .09 2 . t Q x Q- we. L ,... i - N A :I ..-Z., btw 4 1' - '-wwf' f 'Cf ...m L x q 4 ng pu fi YT! 'U' ,fb 4 S if-. FIRST ROW: Sara Jennings: Betty Johnson: June Key: Mary Margaret Mc8ryde: Carol McCalib: Betty McGee: Mary Jo McKinney: Paula Mallow. SECOND ROW: Lynn Morgan: Mary K. Nelson: Beverly Oneal: Elaine Parker: Paula Patterson: Patti Pendergrass: Gladys Powell: Jamie Ray. THIRD ROW: Clo Richardson: Claire Rogers: Reba Roland: Nancy Smith: Linda Statum: Eleanor Stueber: Sandra Tate: Matielieu Todd. FOURTH ROW: Alicia Tripp: Jane Tripp: Mary Tucker: Rosemary Wallace: Sandra Wallin: Beverly Ward: Janice Wilson: Gayle Wonders. DG Girls Sport Pigtails W. At 'Pinafore Da ' Party Pinafores, pigtails, hula hoops, and tricycles I If ,Q l' , were on the scene as the Delta Gammas and their J' ft dates temporarily ceased to be college students and "turned kiddie" for a pinafore party. I Delta Gammas again demonstrated originality with a semi-formal party carrying an Underwater Fantasy theme. f-Q Last year at the national convention of Delta Q l...,: Gamma, the North Texas Gamma Nu chapter ff: reaped honors as it was awarded a trophy for being one of the most outstanding chapters in the United , States and Canada. It was also awarded the highest " CLAIRE ROGERS plays iacks to the time of blowing bub- bles with the greatest of ease while a friend looks on. v , 'N n-Q scholastic award for Texas chapters. Q Al, t ra 27 iffy ' af' T"f'VV."2f"'Z'Yi','fE."'9FL: 5 frvfsw' us. " ,fa . :'rf1':r: ' M1 f H A 5 ' ' ' sv '2 :rf '. -' f 1 fi f:'--:- t ' f f g ffw tru ' , 1. W. . .isiffF!:z,,:s.,: J,ft-fsQeE?w:S.a'zs.-2.5.-at , Q t, , , , 5. , Nha . - 4 4- fu'-, J I Q .2 55-Q' 5 1 265 Ei i 2 2 E i E ! . QW . , fs , R Q,,W,wW ffvffwv' f ' :J li T 7 75, 1 . ,JM ' Y , Z icy u ,f T 9 ' ww-vim!! E l i l f 366 E MEMBERS AND GUESTS mingle and converse at a formal function, an annual party held at Women's Clubhouse. X -A 7' e"N-he R3 X7 9' lT'S TIME OUT for a breather. The girls worked very hard decorating their float for the big Homecoming parade. KD'S GREETED their guests as they entered through a flowered archway. A formal rush party was the occasion. FIRST ROW: Charlotte Baker: Ralphanne Carter: Sue Coffman: Nancy Collard. SECOND ROW: Barbara Evansp Margaret Faulknerp .lo Sue Grantp Alicia Greiner. l 4 E 8 FIRST ROW: Beth Harrison: Rita Hughes: Margaret Jacobs: Norma Faye Jones: Wileen Jones: Dixie Liggeh: Lynda love. SECOND ROW: La- Quefa McCollum: Doris Manck: Barbara Mills: Ann Molenaar: Nancy Myers: Fairy Odom: Linda Pyeaft. THIRD ROW: Kaye Schmitz: Paula Smith: Nola Jo Staley: Carole Walter: Mary Ward: Norma Wells: Loreha Wilson. Kappa Delta Contributes To Welfare Of Children Concentration on the welfare of children has re- sulted in several major service projects of Kappa Delta. The Crippled Children's Hospital of Rich- mond, Va., is the recipient of a national Kappa Delta contribution, whereas, the local chapter bene- fits such organizations as the Children's Day Nurs- ery in Denton. Kappa Delta seeks to promote true friendship among college girls of this country by inculcating in their hearts and lives those principles of truth, honor, and duty without which there can be no true friendship Miss Elizabeth Lomax sponsors the local chapter. Among the social events hosted by the Kappa Delta members this year were an informal Christ- mas party, a Basin Street party, and the well-known White Rose Dinner Dance. as rf if ws- - J . ,M 1 'ha L. "LET'S PLAY BRIDGE," is a popular suggestion around the KD ramp. The girls seem to be quite absorbed in it. Aoi . Q- t A t f' -ff i . A v A ' , 'Se , 'cd' 0 1 YA A ir 1, C7 i .Q r E V l J I AFTER WEEKS OF FOOTBALL PRACTICE A SPIRITED, BLUE-JEAN-ED ZETA TAU ALPHA CHALLENGED CHI OMEGA BEFORE A LARGE CHEERING SECTION. I I z I e E I .. 1 L f w 568 I FIRST ROW: Delphine Anglep Dot Autreyg Martha Bagbyf Wil- da Baker. SECOND ROW: Connie Bishopp Brenda Black: Jo Ellen Black: Mary Black. THIRD ROW: Pai Bradleyp Gayle Browng Joan Burden: LaRue Clapps. FOURTH ROW: Patricia Davis: Virginia DeHayg Shirley Diebp Mary Ann Doak. Zeta 'Conveys Meanings At Parents-Da Events "To show and tell parents what Zeta means to us," a special Parents' Day constituted a major social event and showed the important part parents play in the lives of members of Zeta Tau Alpha. A well-rounded program of activities including a banquet in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall and an. open house and coffee at the Zeta ramp made it a memorable occasion. Other social events included a Foreign Countries costume party, a Christmas party, and a spring formal. Zeta Tau Alpha maintains a national philan- thropic project by giving aid to the National Soci- ety for Crippled Children and Adults, Inc. The local chapter promotes such projects as serving as foster parents to a Korean war orphan, giving Christmas gifts and food to a needy Denton fam- ily, and contributing to the Campus Chest. The Zetas demonstrated their artistic talents this year by winning several honors. Their entry in the 1958 Homecoming parade, a float which carried out the theme, "On the Wings of Victory," won the Most Original Float Award. A poster depicting a rush party won the National Poster award. 'xv ,-,Y Q.: TQ, . . mee as X YY- -4 f' if 1' " ff hge SA ix gf- w-12 As. -Q was Y-V SM 'Nl C1 '-::ii' 'S- Y-v QN'-s Mn 5, I fs. T"3' fx T is I? W Qutv gs: -an-7 S WNW 47 5 ,am , ,..,:,... . , I ,. , W. ff , 1, " ff r vi wiv ft M ,M-r.Q.y:.'2as.:1Xnl-f IW 'fawuu 5 :57, , , . N,-si Vw T7,:,,4 QU? QW ,I Dau' A Mum - a..,,,, QA: A lisa 1 lhaqf SHOE SHINE, MISTER? Pledges have quite an active mon- ey making campaign going with their shoe shine stand. lx . ZETA PLEDGES gather around Pat Bradley and listen at- tentively as she reads important information to them. FIRST ROW: Mary Ann Durbin: Doris Dyer: Shirley Fielder: Betty Gates. SECOND ROW: Jacque George: Peggy Hale: Eva Jean Lee: Cherry Jo McKinney. THIRD ROW: Gay McWilliams: Gwen Miller: Lois Miller: Elaine Neal. FOURTH ROW: Bette Jo Noser: Rebecca Orton: Peggy Paul: Peggy Randle. FIFTH ROW: Donna Rankin: Sue Reynolds: Sally Rinaman: Me- linda Ruddell. SIXTH ROW: Jaclyn Anne Skaggs: Mary Lynn Stephens: Marlene Thomas: Corine Thompson. SEVENTH ROW: Glenda Walton: Kay Wander: Billie Dub Wheeler: Karen Wilson. N 2- " I Z' :WA ,, 1 ' I I V . , . -.5 1' .. ,V , ',. f, M V gt , eq., ,',1,..ff,1f 'j -4-" 3 5 ,3 lax.: ME, :Lf Q ' 'gg' . iw F3 ' 4 v 'fi . :ef::,M.W1Q..f.M..-,. I ffl ' f 'J an ' 5 'f-f,....,,.,.M ,,,,,,......-we 3 MQ- iq 1 m H .-f""'W 369 4 L ik :,.,'v'Z ",. fl.: A Panhellenic Group uides Greek National Sororities The Panhellenic Council finds itself constantly busy supervising the six social sororities on campus. Each semester the council organizes and carries out rush, and in the spring it works in conjunction with the Interfraternity Council in sponsoring Greek Week. The council is composed of one altunnae and two student representatives from each sorority and Dr. Imogene Bentley, sponsor of the group. A party or picnic is held every semester for the l girls eligible for rush the following semesterg and i an alumnae tea is given each semester at the Crys- tal Room of Marquis Hall. Completing the semes- l terly social activities of the council is a picnic held l to acquaint. new fraternity women with the frater- nity system at NT. The Panhellenic Council made scholarship awards to the outstanding active member group and to the outstanding pledge group this year. A COUNCIL COMPOSED of representatives from six so- rorities meet to discuss plans for coming rush activities. E, E FIRST ROW: Heroclp Whatleyp Raindlep Eavesp Knabelp Waterstoin. SECOND ROW: Sandyp Rogersp Wilkins: Doakp Bygelg Molenaar. r i ra G y Q i n G G, - , T t f . Y . . fff gh G fs ff Mix, ,V 5 J I' G 1 i' ' 11 V in f..,: K Q GSW A my : 'tag Q f"'W Offices are rotated among sororities each year. .- .- NN . - ' de- G xv? FIRST ROW: Wilkins: Moyesp Wilkinsonp McWilIiamsg Smith: McFaddenp Zaboroskip McClintockp Jeter. IFC Greek Week Agenda Includes Sing-Song, Dance Each spring the Interfraterniry Council holds Greek Week, at which time a sing-song competi- tion among the sororities and fraternities is presen- ted. Also during this week the council sponsors a Greek picnic and dance. These Greek Week activi- ties are sponsored in conjunction with the Panhel- lenic Council. Williain G. Woods, dean of men, sponsors the organization, which acts as a governing body to in- sure understanding between the fraternities and the college. Composed of two representatives from each of the ten fraternities, the council has been active on the campus for more than twenty years. The council presents a trophy to the fraternity which places an all-intramural champion in the various sports in which the groups participate each year. A plaque is also presented to each winner of the individual fraternity intramurals each year. Sports include softball and basketball, among others. In PQ' Kubala. SECOND ROW: O'Brianp Eubanksp Walkerp Pevehouseg Marks: Adamsp FRATERNITY REPRESENTATIVES meet as governing body to plan Greek Week activities and intramural sports. g'ffSfW1M,ws:"'1'1fi"t' L' A' , .,-yyxzl., , X. , I, Qysincm, pq' l l i I I glxY?llpMA D 1 xx 3'-' 45' 504 F553 13" Q42 W W .M -lc, ,mf A POWERFUL FIVESOME, THE DELTA SIG KEGLERS STAND READY TO ROLL THEIR WAY TO A WIN AT THE VARSITY BOWLING ALLEY FIRST ROW: Don Agnewg Ronald Baggetfg Larry Paul Bell. SECOND ROW: Tommy Bryanp Frank Du- phorneg Hubert L. Eldridge. THIRD ROW: Allen Frazierp Mel Hobrafschkg Kenneth Jackson. FOURTH ROW: Ronny Janfzp Dan Kubalag Vance McFadden. i FIFTH ROW: Nelson Maufheg Eugene Meierp Don Muncy. SIXTH ROW: Peter N. Petersenp James Pope: Henry Porfer. X yimww-M l X I ANITA MACON CLUTCHES an array of roses and poses with Fred I Warren after their candlelight pinning ceremony at Bruce Hall. I 372 L I 2:1291 4lE""M '35-f www, I , . Q f . V Q -3-, 2' :-' -H655 2 Z . 'ix ' N QmvQ25P ' 'W ' H' " -liz: ' 5 ' " "li 'fi ff ' V. Lf , QQ-':E,'-'Erie ,. 1, me Jfffzfsf . -f ., f -. 'N 355,59 - --iff ' , N V J, ,V .,4Ef.2, A V- X S - ' , "M-s . " "' 3 L W . , .152 I -B, ' ' :nf ff Vs .. 3 ,Q .prffv , if "ii, i 4 - -.W , Vg. 's.,,w,-' " . I I- ,-F 4' :S is f ,N J :uw .av-' A " .1 . ,I b ,. Tr -u..,,x f..-. Delta Sigma Phi Crowns Fraternit Dream ueen Crowning the Delta Sigma Phi Dream Queen was only one of the awards the organization made this year. Toward the end of the school year, the fraternity awarded trophies to the most outstand- ing sorority on campus and to the outstanding Delta Sig. The Delta Sigma Phi's were busy socially dur- ing the year. They sponsored a Homecoming re- union of actives and alumni with house decorating festivities, dinner for alums, and a dance. Other events included the Founders' Day Banquet, White Carnation Ball, and the spring Sphinx Ball. if 1-r N. Vw., 1, 'fv- , ., . .- . -'Q' - .N is w fr. Q A wg - .V - Q it - ' ga Q rg. -- as-Q-,Y rg ' f Ni, Ns .. X '53 931 t ' xx XS' ' i N P - 'f . aa- S+- ' 3 f 5 2 1 , . 5- 3 4 , 53 ,. H-Y S' T I L 'Yu-.... .5 "" 11 x f FIRST ROW: Don Powellg Richard Rodcliffg Stanley Roberfsonp Mock Smith. SECOND ROW: Warren Stroudg Robert Sucrezg Tommy Tciylorg Tommy Trliccx. THIRD ROW: J. D. Vuughnp Fred Warren: James Wctsong Ed Wesner. S "COME IN," A MEMBER SAYS A5 HE SMILINGLY GREETS A SPRING RUSHEE ATTENDING THE DELTA SIGMA PHI OPEN HOUSE PARTY. H 573 I I' I 5 I I s I I I I I I I I I , I I I , GO GET 'EM, MARSHALL. Geezles retire to the television room to watch the latest adventures of ci Western hero. Geezles Hold Distinction For Lone Localized Status Although it is the oldest social fraternity on the North Texas campus, Geezles is the only or- ganization of its kind that has remained local here. Organized in 1928, the Geezles strive to pro- mote a closer and more sincere feeling of comrade- ship, a mutual understanding among their constitu- ents, and to secure for the members a higher stand- ard of social existence. During the Homecoming week end, the Geez- les hosted several social events, including a party at the house. Other social activities included informal parties after each home football game and the annual Spring Roundup of "old" members honoring exes. A more formal occasion was the winter formal held at the Denton Country Club for members and their dates. KNOWN FOR THEIR HIGH SCHOLASTIC RATING, THE GEEZLES SHOW HOW THEY MAINTAIN THEIR ACADEMIC STANDARDS BY BURNING MIDNIGHT OIL. E ' fs I I J , . N ....... ....,-- -......,. ..:.ii.,..........I...-.....,.,... ,M ,...- 5 1 1 E I - I I I II I II -f f ' i JE X f : as 2 I Q :mm I I, I 1 . 2' 3 fizfgyiff' ? -I ' Z I 5 U . I I I II ,I il I . I I I Q, Q X I 7 I I 15.5 RQ, , k V 'ua' 4 se' I ,211 my X Q- .pf AX ,Q R... ,,.-v Ks. "he Q--.s FIRST ROW: Bill Carpenterp Jack Churchwellg Jimmy Cody. SECOND ROW: Cecil Fickelg Tom Grissomg Don Harvey. THIRD ROW: Ballard Hopkinsg Don Loudderg John Lowery. FOURTH ROW: Clarence Lydayp Bill McLaughlinp Joe McWilliams. FIFTH ROW: Eugene Maplesp G. A. Moorep Curtis Nixon. SIXTH ROW: AI Aglesbyg John O'Nealf Terry Don Parks. SEVENTH ROW: Bob Richardson: Dan Smithf Joe Walker. -'45 fy' ' .ff v . , ' . -GNWV V:?.'.x.. 2 N ., A "-gi? g.. .- VV ,- - N,,, I , N ,..,'1ffj.g " 2 ' , 1 N, 4 ,T-ff ' nv b , K ' ' 'ff ,1 'W i' . i , 4231 ' I . Y' 5' N ,M ge y Le D E ' 4- W' 4 Musk f avid -'Ia 7 A - wi 7 gl b I r ' if I ffl'1 Q ,,,4.,n in ww Q we s if 'f ' if-fi X7 . I' It XX A X, Q If 'L F I!! . 1 2 X o , 35?e5 IQ li eff' x Q45 'X . . . fl 1 , gf- 11 'v n , Q I ,J !g Nqr' I gg X. .fr , X op - M, . C- V wayw- WSE if fm ' H- J A ., as W wa- -V MW V " "" ' 0 V . ,Q . 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Your opponent has an eye o-n that ping I pong ball and is gehing ready to give you a run for your money. . - I . me wi, ,'1'R?'P??5"?N5T'Q? , f'2WQ2j31T??4f1l r F' ?'f,'fE'i - F , I 2-f-iff : '- ,:V5'f.'-'Iw'V:V 9f5'xQlx4f.', X P if V 9 375 y i BRUCE HALL was an environment of excitement the night Liz Hackney and Deral Segler were pinned in a candlelight ritual. FIRST ROW: Donald Achzigerp Richard Allison: John Beavers. SECOND ROW: Joe Bisflickg Jim Black: Carl Boyle. THIRD ROW: Jerry Brown: Thomas Brown: Jim Cleveland. FOURTH ROW: Glenn Collins: Tim Dob- bins: Ed Dollison. FIFTH ROW: Ray Dunn: Eddie Dyer: Roger Enlow. 452 W-wmv 'K' .,,..,4- Q Q 2' 2234 aw., N" FlRST ROW: Sonny Everett: Ron Fulton: Ed Gadberry. SECOND ROW: Jim Gary: Curtis Glover: Dick Greer. THIRD ROW: Tommy Greer: Wade Hamptonp George Herring. FOURTH ROW: Buck Hortonp Bob Huggins: Frank Klein. FIFTH ROW: Richard Koehler: Calvin Leep William Lewis. AN EXCELLENT WAY to entertain at a party is to utilize home talent. The KA's discovered some in their group and formed an instrumental, singing quartet. Novel House Decorations Win First Place For KA's While other social organizations won prize af- ter prize for Homecoming float entries, Kappa Alpha outdid itself on house decorations and took home first prize. Other "firsts'i such as winning the intramural golf tournament and sponsoring a Yucca Beauty winner bestowed more glory on the KA's, whose formal purpose is to promote the ideals and tradi- tions of the Old South. Kappa Alpha hosted a number of unusual dan- ces and parties during the year. Included were a Sweater Dance at Dallas' Adolphus Hotel, the Dixie Ball also held there, the Bowery Ball and the Old South Ball at the Statler Hilton Hotel in Dallas. WINE, WOMEN, AND SONG add sparkle to the KA Italian Dinner at the Pat Boone Country Inn. 'fin' s-.. I 'Q I If 'rf' fig 'ld' I Qtr' qwy vt fi: "ff--v sf., Y 1 1 shui FIRST ROW: Paul McDonaldg Wallace McDowellg Darrell McGillp Bill Mixong David Mobleyg Billy Ray Moweryp Sam Musso. SECOND ROW: Don Oates: Jerry Petermanp Lewis Robinsonp .Charles Rogersp Sonny Sanclersp Deral Ray Seglerp Mike Sreenan. THIRD ROW: Joe Strainp Charles Terryp .lack Thomasp Jim Whitey John Wilhitef Roy Williaimsp Bill Yeager. swiiffi fx X , - , www.,-Q ' ' ' "Sw 1,45 , ., f.-as psris,xsg , I , A, , ,za 1,54 ,f M ,.Qs-gears .,..i1fJfZimw"xa2a.Jl,?aea:w'.:.ia,a.ai 277 L 378 l if" Q., 'Nun :rs We mf, -mf iw -M., W -449,1 Ad' FIRST ROW: John Andrews: Bailey Bradshaw: Don Brown: John Brown- ing. SECOND ROW: Glenn Buckingham: Jerry Burson: Joe Capplemanp Bill Cooper. THIRD ROW: Robert Davis: Louis Defferari Jr.: Leonard Don- nell: Robert Fisher. FOURTH ROW: G-ene Gandy: Dexter Gatlin: Carroll T Guthrie: Jerry Haynes. FIFTH ROW: Grady Henderson: Jerry Henderson: . Bob Langley: Don Lynch. SIXTH ROW: Malcolm Newbillp David O'Steen: GU-l-HRlE' Crowned. Ugllesli Mon on Cinmpus' Don Parham: Don Patterson. SEVENTH ROW: James Poole Jr.: Bill Pruett: was sponsored by Kappa Sigma and Alpha Phu frats. paul Recer: David Schmzman, v Two Kappa Sig Members Receive National Honors Two members of Kappa Sigma, Robert Winn and Ed Smith, rated high nationally and received scholarships and leadership awards from the na- tional office. Several members of Blue Key also hold mem- bership in such honorary organizations as Blue Key and Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. The group is active socially. In October they held a Mountaineer Party at the Grapevine Rod and Reel Club. In December the annual Black and White Formal was held at the Denton Country Club. Spring social events included a Hobo Hop at Wiley's Dude Ranch and a spring formal. Service projects included an Easter party for the children of Cumberland Orphans' Home. .S PLEDGES HAVE o "swishing'7good time as they give the Kappa Sig house ci new look with the oid of fresh paint. ii-.Q . I 'wp' -em, .ff ,f Ns N1 'N we Wx! 'USR HAVE YOU EVER been up a tree? Kappa Sigma pledges can tell Fmsr ROW: Ed smnh, Jack smifh, Ken smifh. SECOND ROW: all about it. They were up there performing some public service. lindell Vinsoni Charles Mack Wflffleldf Jvhn PU'-" Wehba- eww' THIRD ROW: John Williamsy Hugh Wilsong Robert Winn. Q , 175, , Eli: r ,V , : - i f T r sr at M gy A i 1 . X .K r 4 r x ' - ' i 's ,vt .S S ,- "J"S+"v", , . ifhisa-'??"'3.1'ef P -" V 'ffl :af " " ' R 1i,aa,Ar 43AHLwufh1.f35fa' ---' V -f"'fM'-V - f fl f' 'ay 7, I If " 'rs lt ' z ,, If I if ,. ..., ,, A tl ' , 3 ' , ' , -ir, t ,f 2 2 lqx.'2.x,,cw M A f Q., AM ,ir gsgfsi , J W , -W -u 1 f1:w2:f2' ' - B WWW? H .wwf 'Q ff QV . e f 3 , , V,,yffA U i " x. :ZF-L2 -YQ' ,, ,X is are A LITTLE RESIDENT of Cumberland Home gleefully clutches a FALL RUSHEES gather around the table to sign the guest book before taking part in activities. OD U 0 CON Y Qiven to er' GT G party y Lambda Chi Alpha. hdflf d h b FIRST ROW: Hugh Arnold: Jim Baird: John Baker: Larry Blanton: Charles Callahan: Jim Cameron: Richard Clifton: Ron Crawford. SECOND ROW: Larry Dahl: Bill Daniel: Calvin Deal: Eddie Feemster: Deryl Foster: Lou Gunter: Clyde Hack: Pete Harvey. THIRD ROW: D. M. Hosea: Chris Huber: George Jones: Richard Kriss: Bill Latham: Donny Lehnertz: Bernard Luke: Gary McClintock. FOURTH ROW: Jack McClintock: Douglas McNeely: James Marks: Link Marks: James Marshall: Mack Massey: Louis Montanio: Joe Palmer. sqqw UHF' 'A'- Wm 410' 1 ,..., . gy IQ' tk 'ff 252' wiv: is M- K T - we 1, Sf- is - ,, ' v fs f. . . r " 'vafgy -77 564' "ex-1,1 .s A N quar- 14-fu-nv Q . W. 3 5' was luv-4 '-vena? ' 5: I gk v E ,I I p MASS A .v ,f - "a K .. 1 5, 'Q I -.tea-.:f "1 2:-iv 1:-211:53-1-:"W 554f2' , .2 v :mf-.-.1:s.a,:12,::.' .1 1:-ws, .23 S DI' 'SIGQU "f '13 ' ' 2'-S A A I'-Lf' ' " 1 :'j fyrgfffii-if 3,5 Slit: ":'Q,' Z- 3 giffvf ., ' fijfz-i Q" ,517 1 19' I., ' . 1 ,. -'-' f- '!"" f ' 'f . ' ' - " If - ' if I -s 1 fA '5f7j 1' D V :. Wim 1 - N Q ' Aa, . ' Y lzwma. 2-1 - '-.wi A ' " - 11, -2323 ' , ' ' sa ' U . wh fn. , 9:5 ' ,. , -sw: fy ,-1 'Q , 4 A - .V 2 'N , f A f - f ' I .te 1 1 Q ' ' 'Wt' 3 " ' ,I ..--W Q..-f . 133 rg-3' ,. ..,,, : .Ig Vg, " V' 7. , 4 1 5 I :F I .5 : IT DOES LOOK AS THOUGH one may be trying to outdo the other in this little skit by Lambda Chi pledges at the White Suit Dance. Lambda Chi Begins Year ith 'Kick-Off' Activity "Kick off the year right" may be considered the motto of Lambda Chi Alpha. Members began their yearly social activities with a "Kick-Off Dance." This was followed by the annual Homecoming party, which was held at Dallas' Melrose Hotel. Other social activities include the fall and spring White Suit Dances, a Christmas party, a New Year's Eve party, a spring formal, a costume party, a winter jay, and a spring picnic honoring grad- uating seniors. Annual events include the Southwest Area Con- clave, held at the University of Arkansas, and the national convention in Montreal. John D. Baker represented the local chapter at the convention. Another annual event was entertaining the children of the Cumberland Orphans' Home in Denton with a Christmas party. cf HV' ef 'W Q1 N' I ,..'.' v 'N WW? I ef f t ' egg: FIRST OND ROW: , , z fi A ROW: Charles Piercey Mel Pitchforclp Hugh Pruett. SEC- ROW: Bobby Robinp Charles Royal: Billy Smith. THIRD Roland Snipesp Alvin Stoney Calvin Stone. FOURTH ROW: Dwain Summervillep Jimmie Tabor: Ray Tucker. FIFTH ROW: Don Welchp Robert Welchg Bob Westerlcige. SIXTH ROW: Mike Williolmsp Roger Williams: Don Young. , 'c ,jf in ,f' 3 'F 2 gust-', ., , f .ff 3. :Q :sr-. , V. ffm 3-?' frxv Q' as .3 ' w .. I '- . ' .H D I I li 5 Pity? xiii? Yftgw: I f Q! ' 'F rt . A. V, ' ., 22146 1- 'J . ff , . n a , A N- , r r ' HM 'Wm- gm. 41335 fi Wm' Yugi-4' aww ' ,vm ,W- V 23-QM ww.,- 'Bk-f' ONLY AN ARTIST could create such corsages. These boys are proud of theirs as they enioy the Dutch Week Dance. FIRST ROW: Dale Adamsp Dan Boreng Don Boyclg Frank Coleman. SEC OND ROW: Lawson Dennis: Homer Scott Evcmsg Grover Fishery Ed Hop per. THIRD ROW: Bill Hughesp J. L. Hyattp Bobby John Jonesp Tom Mc Clain. FOURTH ROW: Harvey McCulloughp Chaney Miller: John Mooreg Sherman Moore. FIFTH ROW: Eddie Pennellg Joe Perkinsp Charles Ryan Jerry Taylor. SIXTH ROW: Bob Wakefieldg Jack Wardp Lewis Whitson Bob Zaboroski. -..,N 1 I eff' A DINNER AT THE PAT BOONE COUNTRY INN PRECEDES PHI KAPS' INITIATION RITUALS CLIMAXING THE WEEKS OF PLEDGESHIP. THE PHI KAPPA SIGMA PRESIDENT DRAWS CLOSE ATTENTION AS HE Phi Kaps Host Children With Christmas Goodies An unusually bright day prevailed for the children of the Lena Pope Orphans' Home in Fort Worth when members of Phi Kappa Sigma hosted them with a Christmas dinner. Formerly known as the Trojans, the Beta Eta chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma went national in 1956. This year's membership totals thirty-nine. The Phi Kaps participate in several annual events. One such event is the conclave with other chapters on nearby campuses. The fraternity also organizes and travels on a jay trip each year. The Phi Kaps pride themselves on their ath- letic ability, taking part in such things as intra- mural sports and the annual Greek Bowl activities. v,w11 PRESENTS INSTRUCTIONS TO NEW MEMBERS AT THE INITIATION BANQUET. BEFORE BEING formally introduced to members of the Phi Kap rush coffee, guests line up to sign the guest book. M J 'yi - :H yi A F , .- ttf I' i , ,,.i :f.ifP",v.1-.zJ', jc ' 3 ' 1 ,CP-deff A . 'M . -3 if -+1 .- .4,. Q a n 4, 11 . .JA-g ' Q 1 fir - if ,-.J l t . . I , , rg., ,f if 385 . fun-af 2 3769 'fe ff Q V Y 0 xi A X If ,Q ,-, ,YM 1 579 M fy ,', 04 M53 'a ,wr EA: .sr ef I an-,x ,g::ge:1,- WNQI Www 384 If-uv' i , FIRST ROW: Robert Adams: Jimmy Add- ington: Walter Abbey. SECOND ROW: Don Bianchi: Roy Blackburn: Johnny By- num. THIRD ROW: Louis Bush: R. P. Ben- son: Larry Clark. FOURTH ROW: Leslie Clampit-tg: Don Curry: Ed Curry. FIFTH ROW: Don Crawford: Harold Duble: Jim Duke. SIXTH ROW: Harvey Dorman: Dan Fabian: Frank Finks. SEVENTH ROW: Jack Hall: Bobby Ray Jones: Stefan Kostka. I -l in THE PAT BOONE COUNTRY INN was the scene of a luncheon held by NT's chapter of PiKA honoring the visiting national and district officers. ALWAYS ACTIVE, PI KAPPA ALPHA adds a luncheon meeting to its schedule. Members gather at a downtown restaurant for a meal and informal meeting. 3 1.7 FIRST ROW: James lairdg Steve Landrum: Ben Large: Jerry Martinp Bubba Miller: Frank Moorep Freddie Orr. SECOND ROW: Perman Pagep C. R. Pennington Jr.: Charles Tarvinp Ronald Tutti Tommy Useltonp Bob Whitey Raymond Wilkinson. PiKA Donates Services To Youngsters, Oldsters Caring for lawns of old people and giving the children of the Fowler Orphans' Home in Dallas a Christmas party were Pi Kappa Alpha projects this year. For entertainment, the Pikes threw a Purple Passion party in February at Wylie's Dude Ranch. Their Homecoming week end was a jay at Lake Texoma. During December the Pikes made the Southern Hotel the scene of their Christmas formal. Other big social events for the PiKA's included a Turkey Trot, a masquerade ball, and a Spring Leaf Frolic. Every summer the Pikes have a reunion, and each spring they observe Mother's Day. Pi Kappa Alpha holds both a national conven- tion and a leadership school every two years. PiKA won a contest sponsored by the Philip Morris Cigarette Company by collecting more Marl- boro boxes than any other fraternity or sorority on campus. Prizes consisted of a movie projector, screen, and camera. , A . y - 937. 14,4-: ne . Q-Vg - A,.':v- ' ,-'jr ' 3 I if '-5.3.-.wt -- fa g, M ., 94, ,Q 'C X: yntaf N ai TTT.. -1 . Mi' '.' -fi:-wf u if THE Pl KAPPA ALPHA house is the scene of an initial rush party. Rusheers wait in line to sign the guest book. ,' hi .V . fy 39' if -if 5 MARDI GRAS CONSCIOUS Sigma Nu's created their own version of the famed celebration and brought their dates. Sigma Nu Demonstrates Athletic Skills Annually Sigma Nu plays a rough game of football for charity in the annual Greek Bowl. The frat mem- bers also have a splashing good time in the Rope Pull held each semester at the clubhouse and show physical prowess in the yearly Marble Derby. The Sigma Nu Relays each spring are another project of the fraternity. Each semester the organi- zation sponsors a Help Week, and in connection with the Optimist club takes part in a bicycle safety inspection. Sororities all look forward to the Sigma Nu steak fry held after sorority pledge acceptance to welcome new pledges each year. Sigma Nu had a clubhouse Christmas party and formals at Ridglea Country Club and Baker Hotel. FIRST ROW: Buddy Bateman: Jim Bennett: Jimmy Blanken- ship: Gerald Carver: Don Cates. SECOND ROW: Truman Childress: Val Christian: J. C. Cole: Jim Coln: Ben Cooper. THIRD ROW: Jerry De-Ianey: Keith Franklin: Norman Gant: Leonard Gifford: Bill Green. FOURTH ROW: Morris Hammer: Wade Hawk: Jimmy Hay: H. I.. Herring: Charles Higgins. FIFTH ROW: Skipper Hodson: Kent Howard: Jimmie Hrbacek: Wilbur Hull: Bill Hurley. SIGMA NU'S and guests shake hands, and pros- pective pledges are welcomed at a rush party. l HERE IS A TICKET to the annual Greek Bowl, an event in which the Sigma Nu's challenged Kappa Alpha's and won. Proceeds go to Cumberland Orphan's Home. 'uit Q' -fi ii ' A9 z I TAKING OVER the local National Guard Armory, the boys added decorations complete with candle-light and enjoyed an evening of dancing with their dates. FIRST ROW: Tubba Keaslerp Jim Kennedyg David Jeane. SECOND ROW: Larry McNeilp David Mayesg Tom Melton. THIRD ROW: Tommy Murphy: Stan Neuseg James Nixon. FOURTH ROW: Charles Noackp Gaylor Ox- ford: Jack Page. FIFTH ROW: David Patton: Eddie Perryp Larry Reed. SIXTH ROW: Dub Bobertsong Lee Dale Rowdenp Wayne Ryon. SEVENTH 'L' und' W .nn-4' is Km Q09 Jus.. 311 ve-f ff",-"f7 my fa ' I -s ' 4r,A -.ur -N .- --any-vw -w ' 4' 1-Q, -V A, " I , ,-. ' ' ,, f ,f . 4 I ROW: .lim Starry Robert Stovall: Ernie Wilkinson. - "V, 5 , , " 'jim ' , ii Q 3 I T it ' 'S' qw 387 . MTR I g I I a e , T 'g i f .I ' Q X J f X iv I xx I .5 I I T562 if ,,..! QTYYP wk I 3 ax Q ef Q x Q5 I, , ae n 'wwf H Xbfrfy FIRST ROW: Bobby Andrews: Tommy Ayersp Pai' Baicha. SECOND ROW: .lim Benneffp Sam Bolemang Bill Bolls. THIRD ROW: Harold Brownf Wayne Callawayp David Craig. FOURTH ROW: AI Conantg Jim Dobbinsp Charles Dougherty. FOURTH ROW: Bob Ezellp Kent Fieldsp Gene Garner. HYMNS FOLLOWED BY A SHORT SERVICE COMPOSE A LATE EVENING VESPERS PROGRAM HELD ONCE A WEEK AT THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON HOUSE Ss, anis' "hs, WY ,x 04:-rf LH 3' S.- lf. -fs. it-lv' f' if gf--v ts.,- QF Nl-gr-ggi' N QW-iv ww' ima sv X .a"7'-ff fr" 5 'NrN.,,,- C57 FIRST ROW: Bill Gilliland: Ed Grayg Charles Griftinp Eugene Haeckerp Bill Hanksp M. F. Hardin Jr.p Tom Harding: Dan Hinkle. SECOND ROW: Gayland Howell: James .luneaup .lack Kellamy Jerry Kelsoef Bill Lovelacep Chuck McDermottp Jimmie Montgomeryg Alan Newman. THIRD ROW: Christopher Nicholsp John O'Brienp Eddie Paynterg David Pellhamp Robert Prattp Don Raburng Curtiss Rascog David Sewell. FOURTH ROW: Gerald Smith: Herd Snider: Tom Spillmcmp Sammy Wallp Jackie Wheeler: Bob Wilkins: Charles Williams. Sigma Phi Epsilon Holds otable National Rating Mixing service with fun, the Sigma Phi Epsi- lons are one of the top fourteen chapters of the nation's second largest men's social fraternity. The group gave the children at the Cumberland Orphans' Home a Christmas party and provided room, board, and entertainment for four Mexican instructors during their two-Week stay on the North Texas campus. Sig Eps and their dates enjoyed themselves at a Red Shirt dance, a Homecoming dance, a Christmas semi-formal, a Lake Texoma week-end party, and a Western party. a .4a, M AL CONANT is the center of attraction demon- strating his hula-hooping at a costume party. Q T' , a . ,, M Q , ,, ' 3' 'f -Ma gma r 'V U ff, , 'X .At .. , c , .,,,.c , .X pw , . ,wa if sq.--ff 'W' Sq., auf' WH 'Wa- l , rl 1 1 l , eww in-me W LATEST FASHIONS in night wear were modeled 'fx' we by Theta Chi's and their dates at a pajama party. l FIRST ROW: Robert Acree: James Balch: Robert Bane: Scott Buchanan. SECOND lf ROW: Richard Eubanks: Ronnie Ferrell: Ray Fincher Jr.: John Fulkerson. THIRD ROW: Rodger L. Garrison: Glen Gary: Joe Grigsby: Wayne Gullett. FOURTH ROW: Parker Hall: Clifton Hartley: Joe D. Hulin: Milvern Ivey. L INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL IS VIEWED EACH YEAR WITH GREAT INTEREST. THIS YEAR'S CHAMPIONSHIP WENT TO THETA CHI WHO BEAT KAPPA ALPHA. l t - 1 A :Q L , O MW----.-.. T 1 A X an 5 T ' ,A -... ., f j ' ' ? , ,Q 3 L ' - , I 2, 1 vi yi a E4 'ff ' Y .- 4 'T ,, FI ,W f ,T 44 : ef 5 Q4 F 'iw 1 1 1 '95 Theta Chi Places First ith Homecoming Entr Each float that passed in the Homecoming pa- rade was prettier than the one before. judging the most beautiful was a difficult task, but when the final result was announced at the halftime of the Homecoming game following the parade, a cheer went up from the Theta Chi's as their entry re- ceived first prize. A few minutes later a second cheer arose as they were awarded second-place prize for house decorations. Theta Chi continued its reputation as a first- place winner by playing its way to the champion- ship of the intramural football conference. Theta Chi's candidate, Billie Meckfessel, placed as a Yucca Beauty winner. Social events included a winter formal and pad- dle presentation at the Western Hills Inn in Fort Worth, South Sea Island party, and Christmas party. 'Q . use A KNOWN FOR its beautiful floats, Theta Chi won first prize for the "Heart of NT," Homecoming parade entry. FIRST ROW: George Kingp Mike Kingp David Lindseyp Kenneth McNabb: Bill McNamercl. SECOND ROW: Jerry Millerf Orwin Mobleyp Bruce Nilssony Gerald Pevehousep Robert Plum- mer. THIRD ROW: Clyde Price: Kirk Pruittp Kenneth Sheetsg l.eRoy Smithg Dicky Sorrells. Y ' Q ' 'awry rw.. I ., Wm ..Mw,.f..,f-aiw.,vwea- Y ' ' k tg H2339 L F A GAME LIKE the Theta Chi rope pull is very likely to leave its players all wet. f l' r ig' . 1 I , .. . , , as ' Q , 2-9 'Z li- l -" i -' . f f ,, p 4' ...,' 5 V, 1 " 4' ' 3 y. Q ,g ary ,N 3, if 5: ' I y t. vgiyga- f',y2,a1 A I , r'-f D Y- Q., ff' . ,, " ' i x' V' if , -f 3 . ' if f QW ', ri . Q ,W l V, I 4 .4 , .XP ' ' f ff v e ,anvil Q A ' 75,94 Q, f 391 I K N X ,ft ' 1 N :ff K ,A it fu I uf I A s Q x T X C M, ,i V his ,I my h Q , 1 I If W I .cv MEMBERS ALWAYS extend a friendly hand to ATTIRED IN RIDING CLOTHES, Los Caballeros meet at the stables guests at Methodist Student Movement programs. to select their horses for their regular Thursday-evening canter. GlX'S RECEIVED OVATIONS EVERYWHERE THEY WENT WHEN THEY INVENTED THIS IDEA TO PROMOTE THEIR HOMECOMING QUEEN CANDIDATE. I I' 1 . f I .4.. i:j:' 1 I Q T I , 9 5 I uf-we-sunny 1 2 I I' E I I 392 We .. 'I-.. A E . H- 'H W :wa -.1 .3 394 l l in is -f -ul :f if ' 'Hs -3.-1 4 C 'jackets' Cheer and Steer T Teams, Newcomers Whenever there is a major camp-us sports event, a group of girls wearing white dresses and green vests is sure to be there giving avid support to the cheering section. The Green Jackets have the re- sponsibility for decorating the goal posts before a game, and members play an important role during orientation and registration days. Directing new- comers is an important job for the girls in green and white. W'-w-.,,x Green Jackets' purposes are fourfold: C11 to support the activities of the college, C25 to main- tain a wholesome spirit of loyalty among students, 13D to aid any organization that might call upon them for service and C45 to promote the policies of the institution as set forth by the administration. ONE FRESHMAN appears enthusiasticp another looks doubtful about Sue Coen and Gerry Llewellyn's beanies. , FIRST ROW: Cheelyp Poolep McGee7 Harrissp Smith: Myersp Ortony Ward. SECOND ROW: Safleyp g THIRD ROW: Elliott Naylorp Wheafg Sfephensg Llewellynp Langdong Danielsf loveth Seely. Anderson: Shandsy Fought: Clayp Mills: Pender: Carey. . lf" Q, can K' '-I 32' mmf' Yau , ff. ,M qv' . 5, Www " 4,1 UID' Q -if 9 'Cry 'ZIQ -0? ,, X xsbnt sae ' I . X -I xf X -w 5 , . A. - f , , ir J J l FIRST ROW: Lawesp Rucker: Gary: Smith, J.p Jones: Parkerp Wynnp Roland. SECOND ROW: Burnett: Wrightg Billard: Maiorsp Greer: Pauly Coeng Laseaup Carpenter. THIRD ROW: Waterstonp Bohotp Westp Rich: O'Nealf Robersonp Atteberyp Smith, M.p Gray: Evans. Organization of the Green jackets dates back to 1925 to a convention at the University of Texas when various colleges decided to utilize the idea of having jacket service clubs on campuses. The North Texas delegation was composed of Cassie Rudd, Vera Manire, and Beulah A. Harriss, who is the present sponsor. No organizational awards are made to members, however, many Green jackets receive awards from other organizations. The annual Beulah A. Harriss award is presented each year by the Green jackets to the most outstanding senior woman on campus. All work and no play make Green Jackets dull girls, therefore, on various occasions wiener roasts at the clubhouse provided time for fun and re- laxation. An impressive candlelight ceremony is held each year when the Green jacket pledges are chosen. The members go to each dormitory singing the Alma Mater and there call out the names of the girls who have been selected to pledge. Pledges, known as warts, are given green and white bows and a wart pin which are worn each day for a month until the girls are admitted to full member- ship. Final initiation commences with the annual Green Jacket homecoming party. SEVERAL HOURS before kick-off time, the Green Jackets travel down to Fouts Field to decorate the goal posts. l i -ii1,-.11 gf.: W-sliie 1 V 5. -fr .7 6 4415! N551 " ,. 3 N. 3 I I are ,455 ff we It ' I f wi 'Q 1s,.:?f -1 M :gs f vii. I ff. - Q2 Q f,-2 uw f. -15,3 urs: -ii. N V-. if, ' , - .V 3- . tmp'-.V r x, gm" , f. jfv ew ,ff Q47 f K ff fffafwg ' :nm 5 X32 .5 -,:, '-:fbias ,. 1 , .f f . ,5n'.,v -, "ff f M .r 'i -if- LW?-a,f If ,fy - . , ' X X ' 2 V M, I ssifwilltitifii' ' 5 'N 3 , 43, Q f:H.W, .1,,.-QQ QW . 5 1 f X . . , .stiyffmfilml-X5ai3:s2if5Szf?i. 2 1 4:59 If I . . 6 Us 4 A. gala.. A 'I A is 'l?, . 6 2 W , . faaf me ., , . ,iA.f, , I , f ,.. lpha Chi Chapter Holds Biennial Convention Here The local chapter of Alpha Chi played a signifi- cant part in national Alpha Chi activity this spring by hosting the national convention in co-operation with the Texas Woman's University chapter. During the year several faculty members ad- dressed members of the organization. Included were Dr. F. Sidney Hamilton of the Education and Psychology Departments, Dr. Kenneth Cuthbert, dean of the School of Music, Dr. james M. Brown of the English Department, and Dr. jack B. Scroggs of the History Department. Alpha Chi strives to promote higher standards of scholarship and to stimulate, develop-, and recognize outstanding scholarship and those ele- ments that make it effective. ALPHA CHI PRESIDENT Pat Batcha conducts an executive meeting to discuss potential candidates for membership. FIRST ROW: Wanderp Gambillg Jones: Lareaup Batchap Burger: Dunbarg Thomasp Waterston. SECOND ROW: Winng Halliburtong Shandsp Naylorp Edwards: Sternbergp Mosley: Polkp Thompson: Atteberyp Smithp Stephens, M. THIRD ROW: Stephens, E.: Fordp Diebp Riversp Hayesy Scharenagelf Westf Harrlsg Peel. .4 WW? I f 5 'AG J W X s er K X Qu-+ FIRST ROW: Priddyp Schulzg McCracken: Browng Piercep Brusiep Cafes. SECOND ROW: Wondersy Ortong Hallp Chamblissp Scarbroughg Bilderbackg Black- mang Neelyf Moore: Gilmooreg Myersg Jordan. THIRD ROW: Armsfrongg Dunklinp Morrisonf Eppsg Reevesy Looneyp Hoylg Wilkinsong Colwellg Statump Skaggs. Honor Sororit Enjoys Christmas Social Event A Christmas open house at the home of Mrs. Ruth Priddy was a colorful social event for mem- bers of Alpha Lambda Delta. The annual reception honoring new initiates rounded out the year's plan- ned 'social activities. The organization is an honor fraternity whose purpose is promoting intelligent living and high learning standards and encouraging scholarship. Members offered their services for various events during the year including ushering at special school occasions, tutoring of beginning freshmen, and serving as Ask Me students during freshman orien- tation and registration. Alpha Lambda Delta presented a poetry book award on Honors Day to the outstanding graduat- ing senior women who was a former member of the organization. The organization was founded in 1955. HONOR STUDENTS Kathy Brown and Cynthia McCracken relax for a few minutes over coffee in the snack bar. 'QB' 597 l 6 N004-f TO MAINTAIN BLUE KEY'S OUTSTANDING RECORD, MEMBERS SERIOUSLY CONSIDER EACH STEP WHEN- DISCUSSING PROBLEMS AND MAKING PLANS. Blue Key Makes Award To Outstanding Student Presenting an annual award to the outstanding sophomore man indicates Blue Key's effort to rec- ognize those who already demonstrate outstanding leadership and may be prospective Blue Key men. Meeting twice a month, Blue Key strives to be aware always of its motto, "Serving I live," inter- preted to mean, "I express my life and character in what I am able to accomplish for my fellow man." An honor organization for junior and senior men, Blue Key is composed of those who are out- standing scholastically, socially, and ethically. The group plays an active part in campus activi- ties. It provides such services as decorating the goal posts for the home football games and serving as Ask Me students for orientation and registration. Don Patterson represented the North Texas chapter at the national convention held in Detroit in December. The convention is a biennial event. Dr. Sam Henderson sponsors the organization. FIRST ROW: Mcreshg Escobarp Neuseg Westp Pahersonp Tiller. SECOND ROW: Brycnnfg Cowong Dickerson: MofcMiIIonp Hendrieg Winn. l. FIRST ROW: Harrisf Gallop Bullsg Wrightp Gilleng Brownf Bumgarnerg Brannon. SECOND ROW: Paynep Vouhlep McKenzieg Hendricksp Curryp Autry: Samekp Goodnerp Anderson. Dinners Prove Highlights For Business Fraternit Christmas, spring, and summer banquets prove to be the highlights of Delta Pi Epsilon. These are the occasions that bring members who are situated in various locations together fo-r a short time to re- acquaint themselves with one another. The Alpha Epsilon chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon also holds business meetings once a month in the Business Administration Building. At irregular intervals, in- formal gatherings also bring members together. MRS. PAUL GALLO addresses Delta Pi Epsilon members at their annual Christmas banquet held at Marquis Hall. Delta Pi Epsilon, an honorary fraternity for men and women, was organized at New York Univer- sity in 1936 for the purpose of giving recognition and service to outstanding teachers in the field of business education. The local chapter strives to encourage research in this field, to develop leadership, to promote friendly and helpful associations, and to render service to members. Some of the service projects conducted include doing research work and pro- ducing publications that aid in the field of busi- ness education. Dr. Vernon V. Payne and Dr. Ruth I. Anderson serve as sponsors of the business organization. NEW AND OLD MEMBERS are united in December when pledges are initiated in an impressive candle ceremony. y , , THIS COUPLE demonstrates some fancy steps at the Big Wheel Dance, annual fall event sponsored by Meritum. Meritum Members Host Annual Big-Wheel Dance For wondering freshmen, newcomers, and others, Meritum, senior women's honorary organi- zation, organizes and hosts a get-acquainted dance and program each September. This dance enables newcomers to make many new contacts and friends and to become acquainted with campus leaders. Several other annual services are offered by Meritum. These include assisting with Religious Emphasis Week and serving as Ask Me students during orientation. Special services this year included stuffing en- velopes for the annual tuberculosis seal drive and giving a party for the children of Cumberland Orphans' Home. Dr. Imogene Bentley, dean of women, is spon- sor of Meritum, which was organized in 1950. Membership is limited to not more than twenty and not less than ten. Choice is made on the basis of scholarship-, leadership, and service. New mem- bers are chosen in the spring of their junior year and are announced at the annual Honors Day As- sembly Calling Out. FIRST ROW: Conwayg Harrisp Herodp Smith: Honeycuftp Wanderp Dunbar. SECOND ROW: Scharnagelg Tucker: Moselyg Naylorg Thomasp Affeberyg Shands. '23 W , Q7 WEM if 4-,K M1 Wim? K -1 if.. -vw X -, -4' vs. - A- ., -.1 st L. . . FIRST ROW: Mooremanp Wilkins: Dyke. Phi Eta Sigma Reveals High Academic Records As North Texas grows, academic standards grow with it as can be witnessed by the growing membership of honor organizations such as Phi Eta Sigma. The organization is a national honor fraternity for men. Active membership begins with the soph- omore year and continues throughout that year. Students of higher classification who have been previously admitted to the group may be given an inactive advisory status. A 2.5 or better grade average during the freshman year is the require- ment for eligibility. Pamphlets are issued to in- coming freshmen on "How to Study," as a step toward achieving membership. Sponsor of the honor group is Dr. Leonard G. Benson of the Economics and Sociology Depart- ment who works with the organization to achieve a goal which is considered to be of utmost impor- tance in the world now: emphasizing the need for a more enlightened and educated world both today and in the future. Q 9 it g- 03" Mm x Q -as S s IWW 'Ox as SECOND ,.,. , ROW: Ogg: Hampton: Chamberlain. THESE HO-NOR STUDENTS combine their morning coffee sessions with studying and make learning look pleasant Q 1' 9 ip. - .. . .,,, Mi. aw- X.. -4 . V .:- 4- . q s 9-51.15 . Y ? at -f , lilllhax ,ly A ,fmt W -. yi 1? .X ff1x"xxk Tv xX Q ef..-3 , . 5 s 'inn iff' W ff I , ,W C' ik 3,3544 1 ., , ' 5 A ., f vt ima if G Ati-s :grail 1 il QI ... elf ll I ' Aff A is Q i .. 5 6, an 5 Q .. I QXH. f fil l 'HQ y ' ' f ,ga . 1 ,UW y AV , X -,JA 2 ., I -5.2.2. - 59 ' f '-" - r .all if J4 1 .F as-ff. I '1 E 2,426 f 4u::Q2.:i ' ,. NO, CONRAD HINCKLEY is not playing with fire. As ci chemistry moior, he's cm expert of such on experiment. v 'f' W f , .1 fi rift? Alpha Chi Sigma Enjoys Social At Facult Home A Christmas party at the home of Dr. J. L. Carrico brought members of Alpha Chi Sigma to- gether for participation in the holiday season spirit. An Easter party and a spring outing at Lake Dallas completed the year's social activity. Other events included the biennial conclave and a speech by Dr. David Lott, professor of biology, whose topic was "Electronics As Applied to Nerve Physiology." Alpha Chi Sigma's main service project for the year was to maintain a chemistry library in Masters Hall. One purpose of the organization is to bind its members in a true and lasting friendship-. An- other is to strive for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profession. The local chap- ter consists of approximately seventeen members. FIRST ROW: Wcmiisp Aboytesp Bcrnharfp Armstrong: Ccirterg Tidwellp Lambp Spurlock. SECOND ROW: Dykef Mullensp Cunninghamp Hinckleyg Maurer Roberfsonp Papalosg Brown. A ine 483' C3 ffxhg I gfwX 7, ix'-vu FIRST ROW: Thomasg Wingop Coxp Jonesp Morgan: Deaver, Shirley. SECOND ROW: Wierump Holcombp Deaver, Sharong Gaffordp Dotsong Redfearng Presfridge. Library Group Presents Book Awards To Majors At the Honors Day assembly Alpha Lambda Sigma presented book awards to the senior and freshman library service majors with the highest academic averages. To promote high standards of library service and to provide opportunity for closer fellowship both in and after school is the goal of the group. Iviiss Dorothy M. Thomas, Miss Virginia Clarke, and Dr. Sarah Law Kennerly are sponsors. ' , , x I 9? an . pypv, . MEMBERS ARE proud and excited when their pins arrive. 7 I LIBRARIANS USE THE TRADITIONAL EAGLE TO ADORN THEIR BULLETIN BOARD DISPLAY. THIS IS THEIR CONTRIBUTION TO HOMECOMING DECORATIONS. '01 K E I W- , 403 N -s s I BY MEANS OF PHYSICS Department equipment, students examine particles created within the linear accelerator. AIP Hears Lott Speak On Uses Cf Electronics A highlight this year for the American Insti- tute of Physics was an address by Dr. james R. Lott of the Biology Department on "The Use of Electronics to Detect Effects of Radiation on Nerve Tissues." The organizations essential purpose is to pro- mote interest and a greater appreciation of the phy- sical sciences. AIP also works to increase national recognition of the North Texas Physics Department. Membership in the organization is limited to junior and senior physics students Who have main- tained a high average in their major field and in general scholarship. The local chapter has in the past several years attended joint meetings with Texas Christian Uni- versity and So-uthern Methodist University. Home meetings are held the first Monday of each month. The group ended a year of hard work with a Well-deserved social activity, the annual spring picnic at the city park honoring ex-students. FIRST ROW: Thompson, Ellis, Cowling, Simpson, Barnes, Power, B.g Power, J., Foster. SECOND ROW: Davidson, lambp Norris, McDonald, Velta, Wingog Yeattsp Hufstetler, Rector, West. . . . r. R Q ,tilt-GM 41" af :te .. 'WSJ 7 Q. FIRST ROW: Coylep Hallf Bryant: Bursonp Brownp Hankinsp Grant. SECOND ROW: Ghiselli, KJ Felkery Lathamp Stoverp Stewart: Smithp Wessonp McElroy. THIRD ROW: Deaverp Enckg Snider: Ghiselli, R.: McCrawg Whiteheadp Carter. FOURTH ROW: Ratliffp Gantp Thompsonp Pruettg Bennisonf Sewell. Tri-Betas Promote, Aid Local Science Projects Presenting a science show for Pilot Point High School, maintaining bulletin board show cases in Masters Hall, and helping to present the Denton County Science Fair constituted the major service projects of Delta Zeta chapter of Beta Beta Beta. The North Texas chapter was host this year to the regional convention of Beta Beta Beta. Guest speaker for the occasion was Dr. George Mickey of Louisiana State University and national president of Tri-Beta. His speech was on the topic of radiation research. Dr. Paul P. Young of Texas Woman's Univer- sity headed the program at the initiation ceremony. He addressed the group on "Careers in Biology." Founded at Oklahoma City University in 1922 as an affiliated organization of the American Acad- emy for the Advancement of Science, Tri-Beta exists for the purpose of furthering the field of biological sciences. SKELETONS, NOTEBOOKS, and lab equipment comprise appropriate paraphernalia at Tri-Beta pledge initiation. Q7 I 3 A 'X N - I K I . . X x I X X I X I X I s 4'---. :W 'Vt .- s. PHYSICAL EDUCATION majors enioy a treat by break- ing away from routine for a pre-Thanksgiving program. FIRST ROW: Bedfordg Angellp Curtisp Catop Gayp Loveftp While. SECOND Trofforg Babb. Delta Psi Kappa Honors Exes At Spring Banquet A Homecoming banquet at the e-nd of March honored ex-members of Delta Psi Kappa. At this time the organization presented a plaque to a girl chosen as an outstanding physical education major in scholarship and leadership. The local chapter has the significant distinction of having two national officers on the North Texas campus: Miss Beulah Harriss who is na- tional province director, and Miss Reva Ebert who is national president. An annual fall event is the Founders Day tea honoring the fraternity founders and welcoming new students who are majoring or minoring in physical education. Another annual event is the presentation of a pre-Thanksgiving program at which time each class in the Physical Education Department presents a gift to the department that can be used by all. Under the sponsorship of Miss Ursula Angell, the organization meets twice each month in the women's gymnasium. ROW: Pilkeyy Rich: Llewellynp Holley: Harriss: Cannonp Herod: Thigpenp , f ' 11' -' , Q37 lv? 4:1 . T: NLGL, ,:.,-' W .t FIRST ROW: Leoy CuIIinp Moselyg Horton: Ledbetter, D.g Tidwellg Hansen. SECOND ROW: Denningtong Ledbetter, L.f Butts: Schleinatp Spellg Barberg McKenziep Tapman. Geography Group Hears Former National Officer Gamma Theta Upsilon members were honored when Miss Ina Cullom Robertson, the former pres- ident of the National Council for Geographic Edu- cation, headed the fall initiation banquet program as guest speaker. Gamma Theta Upsilon is designed for the pur- pose of promoting geographic interests. The organization also attempts to strengthen student and professional training and to advance the professional status of geography. North Texas' Alpha Alpha chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national professional geography fraternity, was organized in the fall of 1949. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Walter Han- sen and Lee Knox, the organization holds its regular meetings the third Tuesday of every month. Total Gamma Theta Upsilon membership numbers approximately thirty-five. FINE FOOD COMBINED with an outstanding program make this a special night at the Pat Boone Country Inn. ' 2142 AM ai, . J i 5? DR. J. V. COOKE READS AN ITEM FROM "THE ARITHMETIC TEACHER" TO EMPHASIZE HIS TOPIC ON "MATH AND THE CURRICULUM" AT A MEETING. Kappa Delta Pi Studies Adequacy Of Curriculum -N Spending the year analyzing its theme, "How Adequate Is Our Curriculum?" was the major project of Kappa Delta Pi, educational honorary society at North Texas. Kappa Delta Pi encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and recognizes outstanding contributions to education. aa, The organization recognizes the outstanding A RECEPTIVE AUDIENCE replies with enthusiastic ovation. education Student on Honors Day' FIRST ROW: Doughertyp Naylory Kochi Edwardsp Sternbergp Fishery Cross. SECOND ROW: Burger: Englishp Millerp Prestridgeg Herodg Walling McGeep Polk: Ledbetter. THIRD ROW: Thompsonp Jones: Babbp Swanerp Flinng Buttsp Blacky Winn. FOURTH ROW: Belly McBrydey Denningfonp McDonald: Allisong Willinghamp Bedingfieldp Mosely. yy-.. E s-was VAN. r vc 'av-tgp 34' 'A FIRST ROW: Carry: Cooke: Vaughan: Parrish: Power, B.: Pressly: Griffin. SECOND ROW: Simpson: Thompson: Power, J.: Moreland: Fulton: Swaner Moore. THIRD ROW: West: Carlson: Johnson: McDonald: Wingo: Parker: Roach: Norris. ' ONLOOKERS WATCH closely as this contest gets more involved. The site of the party is the Mary Arden Lodge. Unusual Numbers Part A fall mathematical statistics party was an un- usual social event enjoyed by Kappa Mu Epsilon. Kappa Mu Epsilon is an organization for stu- dents of mathematics who are seriously interested in the subject. It participates in social events as Well as organizing service projects such as giving gifts to Cumberland Orphans' Home at Christmas. OTHERS SHOW skill at playing a popular card game. ,K WHAT DO THESE characters represent? It looks more like a costume party than the coke party Mu Phi scheduled. Mu Phi Provides Music, Entertainment For Blind Providing music therapy and music for the blind was one of Mu Phi Epsilon's service proj- ects which enabled many to forget their handi- cap for a time. Mu Phi Epsilon is a music fraternity for women which was established at the Metropolitan College of Music in Cincinnati on Nov. 13, 1903. It is de- signed to recognize scholarship and musicianship and to promote friendship within its sisterhood. During the year the organization sponsored such events as the original-composition contest and presented such honors as a senior achievement award, the Marie Morissey Keith chapter scholar- ship award, the Elizabeth Mathias honor award, a collegiate chapter award, and an alumnae chap- ter service award. The year's social activities included an October rush party, a breakfast at Marquis Hall, and a Sun- day-afternoon coffee. The organization also co-spon- sored a vespers service with Sigma Alpha Iota. FIRST ROW: Lareaug Richardson: Shandsg Davisp Webby Thomas. SECOND ROW: Ortonp Hutterp Peters: Crimp Vandiverp Copley: Wheatley: Ray. THIRD ROW: Knightp Halbrooksp West: Shelbyy Graysony Waterstong Eychner. sw E7 E XE I,- "Nu-rf 77 Z' ,gaw- ,., Q7 ,av .px Ve' -' I FIRST ROW: Normcnp Wilkinsp Jones: Thompsong Dunccung Sides. SECOND ROW: McKinley: Mondrikg Fordp Wellsf Guyerg Hcnrperg Turner. THIRD ROW: Wardp Blountp Nelson: Wynn: Delordeg Johnson. Phi Chi Theta Supports Care Package Services Members of Phi Chi Theta undertook the send- ing of Care packages as its major service project of the school year. Since its organization in the spring of 1954, the local Alpha Nu chapter of Phi Chi Theta has been active in promoting higher business education for all women, fostering high ideals for Women in business careers, and encouraging fraternity and co-operation among women preparing for busi- ness careers. Among honors and awards presented to the organization this year was the Phi Chi Theta Key Award. A national convention of the business organi- zation is to be held in Madison, Wis., in june. The business club meets every second and fourth Wednesday in the Union Building auditorium. Mrs. Mary Robertson is sponsor. MEMBERS WORK CLOSELY but separately in trying to smooth out problems connected with their new proiect. li, p ,t.. , U V. i W gy V 7237 MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC is the trade of the Phi Mu pledges as they demonstrate their talent at a weekly meeting. Phi Mu Alpha Sponsors Yuletide Music Program A Christmas-caroling session and program in conjunction with Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Al- pha Iota was one of the major projects of Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, men's professional music fraternity. Members gave a performance of "The Testa- ment of Freedom" by Randall Thompson with the College Symphony. Phi Mu Alpha was honored by receiving the outstanding chapter award of 1957-58. It also re- ceived a special commendation plaque from the national convention for gaining the most new mem- bers in one year. This year the organization presented a schol- arship to an incoming male freshman. It also made an award to the outstanding freshman male music major. Services performed by the organization included ushering at musical functions, preparing program notes, sponsoring musical events, and helping with the Interscholastic League annual contests. FIRST ROW: Cowanp Escobarp Reinkep Mareshg Millsp Dudleyp Rogers. SECOND ROW: McDanieIp Webby Wilsong Flinnp Foutzp Lindsleyp Tiller. THIRD ROW: Fosterp Renop Gandyy Griswoldp Reinholdp Smith, W.p Dunnavent. FOURTH ROW: Parnelly Smith, R.p Bostwickp Knightenp Woolseyp Mortonp Stappp Shipp: Knight. ,Nz-r Q L 3 ' Sze? HW -r-- Q A ' ...., .aw ,vt ' ", ,ff Q ' 'Q ' 'TT ff I , . mt - f M 'Wt W , 1 , r 'Q f ,ig ff , W... ft. , ' , 1 0 gg- N425 fx mv" 8, I .ff 17 P ' A-,-,gav- L-iq, 'KN' Nr' 1,1 . ff' FIRST ROW: Thorntong Thweotip Piercep Tuckerp Trietschp Millsg Scharnogel. SECOND ROW: Woltonp Bollardp Greenp Haislerp Coeg Hubbardy Higgsg Moore. Phi Upsilon Co-Sponsors Freshman, Transfer Social A party of freshmen and transfer students co- hosted with the Ellen H. Richards Club started activities rolling for Phi Upsilon Omicron. In February members celebrated Founder's Day in honor of the fiftieth anniversary of the organi- zation which became active on this campus in 1947. The local chapter sent its president as dele- gate to the biennial conclave of Phi Upsilon Omi- cron held in june, 1958, at Fargo, N. Dak., at which the organization's anniversary was celebrated. Designed to promote and encourage profes- sional growth and further home economics, the organization carries out such projects as adding books to the Home Management House, giving a basket of food and toys to a needy family at Christ- mas, and presenting an award to the most outstand- ing freshman home economics major. A spring farewell party honors seniors. .it I .i.n el THAT FAVORITE GIRL is going to receive one of those coveted Homecoming mums os eds rush to reserve them. I 5 , , ' I T !' ,, fif'i'e' Av- i 414 Pl OMEGA Pl MEMBERS faithfully perform the task of keeping their plaque polished, a recently won honor. FIRST ROW: Dunbarf Hayesy Alexcnderp Ledbetterp Wiley. SECOND ROW: McKinneyy Blountp Kingg Lovelace. A MAP OF CHAPTER locations is always kept up-to-date. Pi Omegas Hear Speech By Business Professor At their fall initiation banquet, Pi Omega Pi was addressed on "Scholarship and Success" by Dr. Darrell Dunham of the School of Business Admin- istration. Dr. J. L. Latham, also of the School of Business Administration, spoke at the April instal- lation of officers. An Honors Day award was pre- sented to a business education major. Haley Brookshearg Herronp Denny Lowes: Drake. TH!RD ROW: Parcusp Mitchellp ' A My 7 WW A fl" -f 4. QA S ,W ,-N at ,Ck gf awe 'WW Z V: p if sf,-"5s 4 ,fi , ' ff? -Sig , 'R' Q Q A ,W . , , has . V rv " w....a ' Q. ,M ,. ,H 2 ' v'- x ' Q if f--W ?33W'53iw TX , .5 IQK W3 N-.,z" FIRST ROW: Kampp MocMillanp Vaughn: Neuse: Dickson. SECOND ROW: Rathbonep Dawson: Smith Keffer Parreft Pi Sigma Alpha Invites Local Attorney To Speak In November members of Pi Sigma Alpha, honorary government fraternity, were addressed on "Social and Economic Aspects of the Law" by GOVERNMENT STUDENTS Stanley Neuse and Melvin Vaughn confer with James Riddlesperger -Eff Denton attorney Bruce Davis. Founded as a national honorary organization in 1920, the local chapter sponsors such service projects as working with the government faculty during registration and bringing the government library up to date. MEMBERS SEEK information in the government library. x l i ' U i ,ffnnf li I SPENDING THE EVENING AS GUESTS OF DR. RALPH BELLAMY AT HIS HOME, SEVERAL STUDENTS ARE INSPIRED TO DISCUSSIONS OF PSYCHOLOGY. Psi Chi Hears Speeches On Psychology, Medicine Psi Chi heard several distinguished spf akers during the year. Included were Dr. E. G. Ballard of the North Texas English Department, Clarence Collins, head psychiatrist of the Wichita Falls State Hospital, and others associated with psychology and medicine in the Dallas and Fort Worth area. Social-wise, the group participated in such events as dinner meetings, a fall initiation dinner at the Steak House, a Christmas party, and a spring picnic. Regular meetings were held at faculty members' homes. In an effort to give students of psychology an opportunity to exchange ideas with those of com- mon interests, the Psychology Club was organized in 1959. It became nationally affiliated with Psi Chi in 1949. Phi Chi's goal is the promotion of truth and open-mindedness. FIRST ROW: Clark: Stephens: Burden: Roberson: Dickerson: Ratliff: Peach: Todd. SECOND ROW: Kooker: McCown: Mackey: Davidson: Wolf: Jones. 9 We if 6' 'E 34? 'H-1 FIRST ROW: Piffg Pricery Powelly Peelp Myers: Smith. SECOND ROW: Mullicclny Buflerp Fishery Armsfrongp McDonc1IcIf Mczfhisp Morrisong Buckner. SAI olunteers Talents For Local Radio Program As one of its most important activities, Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, gave a weekly fifteen-minute program consisting of both instrumental and vocal numbers over KDNT. The organization maintains high requirements for membership with at least a 2.0 overall average and sophomore standing necessary for pledgeship. ,V ""' i V4 Deemerp Bcirkerg Brummeifp Bohofg Lundy Rucker. THIRD ROW: Kenneclyf SAI was honored this year with an invitation from the national president to perform at the national Sigma Alpha Iota convention in San Fran- cisco to be held Aug. 6-9. The fifteen members and seven pledges were further honored by a visit from the province presi- dent for two days. Her visit prompted hosting of several banquets and attendance at several musicals. A Christmas vespers program was presented by the organization in December. It consisted of a chorus and narration portraying the customs and Christmas carols in countries around the world. MUSIC RINGS FORTH AS SIGMA ALPHA IOTA AND MU PHI EPSILON MEMBERS COMBINE TALENTS AND REHEARSE FOR A CHRISTMAS PROGRAM. V . vu, W., A . X, T11 , Q v Q ni if S l l l l ,,w, J N '4 I I n ' w I 4 5 fi H I I i l 1 I . ii I T 417 I I il ii ii , s I 3 i ......s...a is .P jp . an... M 4 i SDX MEMBERS ond sponsors combine food ond business 1 ot one of their Wednesday meetings ot the Steak House. I i I 5 i i Sigma Delta Chi Invites Dallas Aviation Editor Bringing Clardy CSandyJ McCullar, aviation editor of the Dallas Morning N ewr, to speak to Sigma Delta Chi members on the Kilgore mem- bership eligibility amendment and sponsoring his talk before the Press Club led the journalism fraternity's fall activities. Sigma Delta Chi also sponsored its annual desk blotter which the group distributed to the dormi- tories and fraternity houses. In November SDX sent a delegate to the national convention, and in May a representative went to the state convention held in Galveston. Three members of the fraternity, which pro- motes improvement of the p-rofession of journal- ism and good fellowship, won scholarships for the year 1958-1959. Sigma Delta Chi joined with the Press Club and Theta Sigma Phi to sponsor a party at the club- house in October and an open house Homecoming morning in the journalism building. Delbert McGuire, C. E. Shuford, and Dr. james L. Rogers are sponsors of the fraternity. FIRST ROW: Busbyg Builtog Hendrie. SECOND ROW: Reynoldsp Green: McGuire. if 'E ,. z E 4 i j , M- A 'rx ver . Www' C3 Wx if-X !'5 6.1.32 TQ FIRST ROW: Harvey, Riversp Weber, cefding. sEcoND ROW: Jones, Munsfieldf Licom Sfevensonf Brooks- SPANISH STUDENTS receive odvice from Dr. J. L. Gerding. Sigma Delta Pi Notices ,ff Good Spanish Students Hablan espanol. Students who are recognized for good academic work in the Hispanic studies and have completed fifteen semester hours of Span- ish are eligible for membership in Sigma Delta Pi. One of the service projects offered by the organization was rendering assistance to a group of Mexican teachers of English visiting the campus under the sponsorship of the Texas Good Neigh- bor Commission. In 1958 the club was represented at the na- tional gathering of the American Association of wa Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese in Dallas. It was also represented at the meetings of the South Central Language Association. A breakfast was held at each meeting. Social events included a Christmas banquet and an annual spring picnic on Garza-Little Elm Lake. When they are available, visitors from Spanish- speaking countries are invited to speak at meetings i 2 Q af- 'a a.A ,fy . I I ' . D f 2. aww is W diauxqw. . , 4 T If X SIGMA TAU DELTA MEMBERS LISTEN TO AN INFORMATIVE TALK GIVEN BY ONE OF THE SPEAKERS WHO HAS BEEN INVITED TO A REGULAR MEETING 1 BOB REDMON speaks about the Dallas Symphony. Sigma Tau Delta orks To Promote Fellowship "To foster fellowship among men and women specializing in English," is stated by Sigma Tau Delta as its formal purpose, since it became active here in 1940. Sponsored by Dr. Mary Patchell and Dr. Lee Miller, STD presents an Honors Day award to an outstanding English major as its top event. The club held a Christmas party at the Mary Arden Lodge. It also sponsored a spring banquet in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. FIRST ROW: Plunkett: Orton: Pendergrass: Kelley: Honeycuff: Smith: Maples. SECOND ROW: Foster: Jackson: Jones: Lamb: Haley: Coffman: Allison, Riley. THIRD ROW: McCalib: Deaver: Attebery: McCaffree: Mason: Marrs: Ridlehuber: Colwell. l QV 3-6 VY' vi? '-x .0 -' "'9 I Ill fl 'fr' SF' I ..r'4'! , 'Nl at We A N 'YY 'Q f ffm' p"""' tag' QU' f4!Mn. A T' 5 E, Y i f' 9 i is if .U li S ff . ir FIRST ROW: Forgyg McCloud: Conwoyp Word. SECOND ROW: Faulkner: Wesfg Story: Yeurouip Sloan. THETA SIGS ploy hostess ot Homecoming coffee. Thetas Orient Freshmen Wh In ournalism Activities Potential journalism majors were introduced into the environment of their profession before they actually began their studies. Theta Sigma Phi or- ganized a beginning-of-school tour through the journalism building to familiarize them with jour- nalism activity. It also presented Top Coeds on Campus awards and the Top Woman Journalist award at its annual Matrix Table. DEEP THOUGHT is necessary to answer pledge test questions. pm 'tfhubv NSN., rss X, fi"'4g: 5 fe' . A re Q 2, gr' i ' 1 Y J -' .V 1 ,mi - ' M. v ',wi" uf' Vai-I ' figzffv 'wi ,ur by A f bi l?Tgf:'1i?'Z','. 'X s ,MN Jsa, WP .P M , .X 1-igfyiff' W. A 1 az' -Q J' '35 fa- f , 'ia N - 1 of X ft,-tw ss. f 'Q tow al Y - ,H .-,av -vt as 9 '- f 1' HSM fit-Hfwe 1' 'va - -N...-,-,.t. A ins fs -5- N . azsfgg .-ha Riu wa . W "vii 4- , W-its f A has , ls- fssfm -.A if w .- . M . s y A K -,W X - . , , .Q-A H s :Q ,M ,qr,,.,45 1 : , N .5 to B 19" ' f ACCOUNTING STUDENTS learn Through actual practice. Here they check numbers and post them into the books. FIRST ROW: Echols: Henson: Woodard: Kersey: Barger: Thompson: O'Hanlon: dock: Murrin. V i 1.5, rf 1 V' ' A ,a '73 35 5355? '5'T3'5 " . ' 5 1 ' X , ' f it, ' 4"' ' ' 1' f MSWJ1 T37 K X il.-X..-f'TQfQQl5J52'il fWifSfY,iJAll5ai fii fflfffff - lpha Lambda Pi Enjoys Holiday-Season Banquet With Christmas comes parties, and Alpha Lambda Pi is no exception. The accounting club members forgot business matters for an evening and held a holiday-season banquet as its first big social event of the year. Gatherings of a more serious nature co-nsisted of business meetings at which various speakers from some of the business firms of the Dallas- Fort Wonh area addressed the group. Curtis Cadenhead of Haskins and Sells spoke on "Public Accounting as a Career" at one of the regular meetings. Another occasion of merit was a visit by a representative from the Magnolia Oil Company at which time a Magnolia scholarship was pre- sented to Bruce Kersey. SECOND ROW: Larkin: Allen: Wells: Myrick: Murphy: Mitchell: Roberts: Mur- is at' T, X.,-L. ,W A relax avg Q ' .ji fe W T' it fe M 2 1 .1 la .M aff sf ' if it fx ,.,, a - 5 . .' P'5f'lj 'Dm ' ' A, V. A Y o Qs '? '53 'Q' FIRST ROW: Wynnp .Ionesg Nottkep Lee: Gantp Ferguson. SECOND ROW: Walkerg Lothropg Hippy Parkinson: Triggg Guimares. THIRD ROW: King: Place Chesterg Roddyp Bradfordp Sharp. Horizons for members in the accounting field were increased further when W. Collins from Shell Oil Company addressed them on "Accounting for Management and Taxes." Talks of this nature are a major portion of the yearly program of the business organization. Members not only receive awards or scholar- ships, but also present some. On Honors Day a plaque is given to the outstanding student in the field of accounting. A social event in April made members aware of the early spring season. The club held its annual spring banquet, and members again enjoyed an evening away from their more serious business matters and homework. Organized in 1946, Alpha Lambda Pi states as its purpose the promotion of a closer relationship among accounting majors and provision of useful information through addresses of speakers and other programs. To help the student understand the opportuni- ties of the accounting profession, and to encourage students to enter the profession, membership is open to all business administration majors. ACCOUNTING CLUB members find something very amus- ing as they look through a stack of books and papers , A-.V l n 'llllnuq-., ,ft 'fn Q. .ll -Q5 . 'ff 55 I ' .1 'ff F l as t iw f tr M Y .lv ytsznfws' 4 .f mvfw ., ., ,U W.a,.,,n..... . A f.z,5gQ5.r. .-so-. , ,aa-Wg ,,sQgsya,:?,5QQ,,v5!. byg- ASfhX,,.sa6f2Zt e - raiibin fvz1Qs:..s.-of-exam if .3 trafz. 5 2. Iwwa PQ AN ART MAJOR demonstrates fine points of ca work. FIRST ROW: Pondp Cross: Briddickp Hallump Oversfreefp Dougherty. SECOND ROW: . ff ...M aw 4 1., p -car 2 ...W 5 af 'K' 4 if ess' at-Tia 1 E' lpha Rho Tau Presents Colorful Yuletide Event Guided by the sponsorship o-f Mr. Robert Winakur, Alpha Rho Tau meets twice each month to discuss business, organize services and activities, and promote mutual friendship and understanding among the members of the Art Department. Its formal purpose is to promote a greater interest in the arts. As part of its schedule of service projects, A1- pha Rho Tau offered a Christmas program consist- ing of carols and slides of religious paintings. This was held in conjunction with Phi Mu Alpha. With regard to social activities, Alpha Rho Tau gave a Homecoming coffee in October to welcome ex-students returning to the scene of their college days. A more formal occasion was a dinner meet- ing held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Tied in closely to represent the clubis purpose was a program of film classics with speakers in- vited to address the members in connection with the films. Other activities included sponsoring events for presentation during the annual Fine Arts Week held in the spring semester. Clappf Wcnnerg Starry Ccafonf Whiteman: Giggyg Burgher. 49' EP' pllwr 't--.. f'2f-is , i 1 ll 'gum Q l i 4 w-l':,,.. ,X f 'S 'K , T all FIRST ROW: Fisherg Leach: Collins. SECOND ROW: Kriderg Kierg Perdue. ACE Supplies Storytime For Orphans' Curriculum A storytime for children in an orphanage nurs- ery school was only one of the service projects organized this year by the Association for Child- hood Education. ACE is an organization of students interested in the field of elementary education, and the aim of its service projects is to benefit the more unfor- tunate youngsters. Plans are in progress for a library for a children's ward at a hospital. ACE last year began an annual donation to the Denton County Library in honor of the late james F. Webb of the School of Education. The club par- ticipates each year in the International Study Con- ference, which was held in St. Louis this year. Robert Gilstrap, fourth grade Lab School teacher, discussed his book, "The Sultan's Fool," in October, and in March, Dr. Paul Smith discussed what the superintendent expects of prospective teachers in public schools. A PANEL DISCUSSION reveals the serious thinking these students have done with regard to educational problems. 1 i x e I 1 Q 4 i l . l 1 T 425 t wa-ua... It ,Etft"gQ? , gf -na., as , Ha- 4,.u -1 1 Q ,.. if s,-J I Eff at Q. 'i K , S"5"" .W....a I wa I x ' ' IM f 1 as "Q, Q 34 1-afmyw 'B Z '32 7 2 .Y 4, 2.513 fr sa. f 'ig'ff?1iQ,. LIZ . ff T s X E as f-ff,-'ivsyz-,ff , , ,,.' . . - "-:Zebra Q, .,,,,,, f,f.f.,r-.ii . ,Q 1 V ,. W f ff I Chancery Club Attends Session f Legislature A trip to Austin to see the Texas Legislature in action highlighted Chancery Club activity. A November field trip to Dallas to hear a court trial constituted great benefit to members. A field trip through the Dallas Morning News plant at the same time was an additional benefit. The Chancery Club sent representatives to at- tend the national convention in December at South- ern Methodist University in Dallas. Educational benefits were received by the group at regular meetings when speakers addressed them on various world issues vital to the U. S. Under the sponsorship of Dr. J. L. Dawson, the Chancery Club was organized for the purpose of increasing the interest of students in government and helping plan good pre-law curricula for stu- dents going on to law school. Coffee sessions were a regular activity. AFTER THE MEETING, a iovial mood prevails. FIRST ROW: Dawson: Smith: Ralston: Poyner: Dickson: Mycue. SECOND ROW: Stokes: Brewer: Star: Arthur: Holberf: McPherson. THIRD ROW: McNeill: Barker: Simpson: Keffer: Caddell: Edwards. I: 2 QM' YQ? 'QV A il ll l 'X Tb- C7 X y fK ',,,. I '11 -vu f"'f,.,,v l lf' 50811 , 4 ,f ii FIRST ROW: Chappellg Swinburnp Clark: Conafntp DeMougeotp Hodges. SECOND ROW: Harrisong Schluterp Tripp: Keller: Wondersy Chomblissp Norris. THIRD ROW: Woosleyf Ballarcly Gilleyg Ccllawayy Winng Smith. DEBATERS forget speech matters after a meeting to catch their breath and talk over the happenings of the day. Debate Club Establishes Independent Reputation Whereas most organizations invite speakers to address their members at meetings or other events, the Debate and Forensics Club can show its inde- pendence and provide its own. Founded as an interschool activity in 1907, it won the national championship in 1948. As part of its formal purpose to give oppor- tunities for a superior level of speech work and to represent North Texas in intercollegiate competi- tion, the group became well traveled attending speech functions in such places as Emporia, Kan., ' Bowling Green, O., Edmond, Ada, and Durant, J Okla., Natchitoches, La., Waco, Abilene, and Amarillo. Appearances before college and high school groups and civic organizations were made as serv- ice projects by the group. Each year the group attends the regional or national Pi Kappa Delta convention. 427 l I Quia ilyn Givens, was elected state treasurer of the Texas .l I , . ...iff ' ' llikssx Z .J-'S i . Ly' ' QQ - ,.,3'.,1 . , , : if ,. :I M " ' ' sf? ' 42:1 ' sv: ,,,.: as.. xy- fam.-.s Q. ! le, .s,, .g , , gi S rg 2' A 5 X as ,Neg if ' ,Q , . , a 1 . , X.-slmisg zyiralfs, . s 5 Y 5 w as fy, f ,Q was V ,, Q 1 lil HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS EXAMINE AND DISCUSS WEAVES OF FABRICS USED IN FINERIES ON EXHIBIT AT OlNE OF THEIR ANNUAL BAZAARS. ' 1 Ellen H. Richards Places fficer At State Level Prominence was gained by the Ellen H. Rich- ards Club this year when one of its members, Mar- Home Economics College Clubs. The organization 1 also wo-n a third-place award for a scrapbook at 1 I the state workshop. It is associated with the Texas and American Home Economics Associations. t l ALL EXCLAIM over an unusually fine article. FIRST ROW: McFaulg Hennebergerp Givens, M.p Trietschp Garreffy Jarretfp Greenp Millsg Tillman. SECOND ROW: Koself Belotey Nicholsonp Richards: Haislerg Givens, G.: Worfhingfonp Culverg Cunninghamy Manckp Killionp Brownp Stevens: Scharnagel. THIRD ROW: Eggerp Downevyf Cheelyp Prechelg 1 Rooksp Durbin: Thweahp Whitey Hubbard: Seclrsg Bradshawy Ballarclg Milburng Corbinp Boyd. i I, r Li ,F ..i..-.... ..-.,,- ...A .. ,..w..-,--- -' 1 f. .,,, ga ' a , . 1 4 it ' , , T J z fy if 1' . "rr li , F: H' cf A '7 1 6 afar 1 Q' T ...f 91,4 FIRST ROW: Kavanaghp Clayg Baylisg Smith: DeCordovap Gribblep Kuehnf Barnettp Batty. SECOND ROW: Thornton, Yorkg Carpenterg Edwardsy Sladecekp Roldsg Hambp Moore, S.g Piercep Yeattsp Moore, W.p Rolandp Baen. THIRD ROW: Hignightg Angel: Maddox: Cogerg Brooks: Youngp Rodgersp Higgsp Jarvisy Hayesy Haubertp Grahamp Milam. Special annual events included the state work- shop for the Texas Home Economics College Clubs. Five girls and their sponsor attended the event at Mary Hardin Baylor College Oct. 23-25. Dr. Florence Scoular, dean of the School of Home Economics, addressed the group in October. Her subject was "Professionalism," Miss Jewell Taylor, home adviser from W. C. Stripling Com- pany, gave an address in November on "What Goes With What." The year's social events included a freshman get-acquainted party, and a Homecoming coffee and reception for exes. SOME DECIDE to take notes, and others just pay close attention as the meeting and program get underway some minutes later. HOME ECONOMICS majors enjoy group discus- sions before the meeting and program begin. .sf Q ayigf 43? ""'N... l 429 l I ,- SURROUNDED BY EQUIPMENT, industrial arts majors de cide to get a group opinion before continuing a proiect. IA Club Greets Pledges At Sky Ranch Gathering A get-acquainted party at the Sky Ranch near Lake Dallas in October introduced new pledges to Industrial Arts Club members. A banquet at the Pat Boone Country Inn on Nov. ll ended p-ledge- ship, and new members became full-fledged work- ers of the organization which met the first and third Tuesday every month. A guest speaker high- lighted the evenings entertainment. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Charles A. Bun- ten and Fritz Roberson, IA states that its formal purpose is to create fellowship and professional interest among the students of industrial arts. Each year the club attends the meetings of the North Texas Area Industrial Arts Club to gain advanced knowledge in the industrial arts field. The club meets four times a year. Other annual events include selling ribbons at Homecoming and an open house for exes. A farewell party in the form of a hayride hon- ored graduating students and others in January to round out the fall semester's social activities. FIRST ROW: Haisler, Melde, Behnke, Deaver, E., Deaver, S., Hughes, Roy. SECOND ROW: Parker, Kelsey, Roloff, Wiley, Dorsey, Kocurek, Miller, Schultz, Earnest, Moss. 'J GRM f-"'Y7'x FIRST ROW: Blcmkenshipy Freemony Nelsonp Serurg Toylory Blcnchordp Collins. SECOND ROW: Kellyp Jordan: Cookp Wcnsong McDermoHg Dunconp Solomon White. THIRD ROW: Smith: Russellg Woolseyp Toyloeg Hubbordp Thompson: Nichols. INS Recognizes Merits O Outstanding Student Of significance this year for Iota Nu Sigma was sponsorship of an award for the insurance student with the highest scholastic standing. INS, formerly operating under the name of In- surance Club, has been organized on the campus for eight years. Majors in the field of insurance in the School of Business are eligible for membership. The club encourages service as the basis of the insurance profession and promotes the study of ethics in the profession. Other aims are to act as a medium between professional men, teachers, and students interested in the development of the pro- fession and to aid them in attaining high pro- fessional goals. Sponsoring Iota Nu,Sigma, which met the sec- ond and fourth Wednesdays of every month, were Dr. jesse F. Pickrell, jim Serur, Glen L. Taylor, Charles M. Thompson, Thomas Nelson, William Haun, and Thomas Bailey, all of the School of Business Administration. WILLIAM BLANKENSHIP issues instructions on ci problem S Nfgftfi f vigrx 4 1 'M-f as 6 W . , f. K . M A lj 4 f Z ,- 1 MARKETING MEMBERS CHAT IN GROUPS BEFORE DEPARTING FROM THEIR MEETING PLACE IN FRONT OF THE UNIOIN BUILDING FOR A FIELD TRIP Marketing Members See Businesses Of Fort orth Marketing Club activities got under way with a field trip to Fort Worth where members toured Leonards Department Store and the Container Cor- poration of America as part of the educational pro- gram of the club. Members also enjoyed social activities such as the spring and' fall picnics. Menus at each occasion consisted of chicken barbecue. To represent it, the club sent one of its mem- bers, Pat Woosley, as delegate to the national con- vention held in late December in Chicago. During the year various speakers benefited the group by addressing them on subjects of impor- tance to the profession of marketing. At one of the meetings john McDonald, whole- sale representative for the Easy Automatic Washer, spoke to the group. His subject was entitled, "How to Promote a New Product." At another meeting J. F. Woosley spoke on "How American Motors Beat the Depression." FIRST ROW: Bakery Beversg Bczllowep Woosleyg Sanderling Wileyf Fischerp Wilkins: Kellum. SECOND ROW: Mecador- Archer- Winn- Weber- Reuss- Duke' Addison: Creswellp Brian. THIRD ROW: Morfuranof Cook: Ricksy Cheairsp Browningg Pruetty Listonp Hcmrrisonp Cox. FOURTH ROW: Zenolap Borenp Hootenp Liskug Sullivcunp Swoyzeg Francis. .40-p, Q ,Ms few xi 3 FIRST ROW: McAIisferg Hartman: McWhorter, S.p Howcxrdg McWhorter, Heotonp Mosshcrh Grunt. An honor is awarded by the organization every year to an outstanding marketing student. This award is made at the annual Honors Day assembly. The club also holds an annual sales clinic in conjunction with the Sales Executive Club of Dallas. Consisting of approximately 140 members, the Marketing Club meets monthly for the purpose of furthering interest in the advancement of the sci- ence of marketing and related fields in business and promoting professional business background. K Q 1 is 1' ti ww ,-5 P.: Hexump Stroud. SECOND ROW: Hendricksp Poep Knox, Jcmfzg Pippengery Under the sponsorship of Dr. Rowe Meador and Alfred A. Cox, the organization is affiliated with the American Marketing Association. The student Marketing Club was organized on the campus in September, 1950. It is designed to work very closely with the North Texas chapter of the American Marketing Association and business- men located in the Dallas and Fort Wortli areas. Such practices as the sales clinic and the Honors Day award show the club's goal of the advance- ment of the science of marketing and other fields. RIDING IN A NEW CAR RATHER THAN ON THE TRADITIONAL FLOAT, MARKETING CLUB HOMECOMING PARADE REPRESENTATIVES GREET ONLOOKERS. I wg-as. 'W 'Q' . "-llSullp"9 .,...v-""'l""' A-,.., g V ,,.. ,,,,.. , fxxlqwga ,,, T' , A f . Lyn-vs-uigy V .,,. M ,,,,,,,,,,,,, W yr ff, y! f, Wt' ,g ,aff 2h'.,iQ,J, 575 453 , ff? is LIBRARIANS become actors on Teen-Age Convention Day. w THE YOUNG LADY looks serious as she listens intently. McCracken Honors Exes At Homecoming Coffee A special Homecoming coffee sponsored jointly by the McCracken Club and Alpha Lambda Sigma honored exes in the library in late October. The McCracken Club, named in ho-nor of Mrs. Pearl C. McCracken, first librarian of the college, provides an opportunity for closer friendship for members and stimulates interest in library service. As a special annual event, the organization helped play host to the Teen-Age Library Associa- tion when it convened here in November. A skit performed by the members was part of the enter- tainment offered. ' Following a "round up" first meeting, members met on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Highlighting some of the gatherings were group attendance at College Players' presentation of "Pygmalion," a poetry-reading session by Vice- President A. M. Sampley, a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. joe Bailey, sponsor, and book re- views by Mrs. Olna Boaz and Dr. M. S. Shockley of the English Department, and Mrs. Hildegarde Wells of the library staff' FIRST ROW: Bailey, Prestriclge, Cox, Mary, Jones, Wingo, Marrs, Deaver, Shirley, Deaver, Sharon, Russell. SECO-ND ROW: Gerstenbergerrp Kowalzyk, Wierumg Riley, Cox, Margaret: Morgan, Gaffordp McKinney, Griffith, Allmand, Horton, Briggs, Voss. i ' .,.-' F . . .7 ,. lf in J V - f an - ..,.. e fi' ,jr -f ., gp. rj '32 'Q -9 v 'Fai C C-4 FIRST ROW: Bulls: Blount: Ardisp Lindseyy Hurleyp Hayesg Statump Drake. SECOND ROW: loerwalep Winnp Archery Beachg Hiebertg Bilderbackp Oglesbyg Willisp Douphrateg Mitchelly Brumley. THIRD ROW: McAnallyp Jones: Arnoldf Knoxp Beachy Pi en ery Saw - G ' S' I Phi Beta Dance Honors Delegates At Convention Decorations adorned the women's gymnasium late in February when Phi Beta Lambda hosted a dance in honor of business student delegates from throughout the state attending the annual state convention for future business leaders. A week end composed of a rush of activity constituted the seventh convention. The state gathering, which was also held on the North Texas campus the year before, is com- posed of business student delegates, both high school and college, who come from all over Texas. A speaker from a major corporation was in- vited to address the delegates and head the pro- gram presented at the convention banquet. Various exhibits, contests, and informal get-togethers fur- ther added to the highlights of the annual affair. pp g yer, orman, mgetaryg Fisher. MEMBERS of Phi Beta Lambda hear talk on "What Busi- nessmen Expect of College Graduates" at fall banquet. Wwxpsx a,hvxS35N s'S1" R921 fl bl 3 Mi, 525-A 1 56 ,I Ll K 1 r. ' Q?" W ,f ' ,Q Q, sk s ' 1227.3-wi J Pit: Phi Beta Lambda Holds High College Membership ALKMENA BLOUNT reads the club aims cmd propositions to the incoming pledge class at the initiation banquet. Phi Beta Lambda holds the honor of having one of the highest memberships of a North Texas State College organization with 102. Two years ago it was named the largest chapter in the nation, and it still holds a high rating in membership. The local chapter is ranked as one of the nation's out- standing chapters for its installation of new chap- ters in the surrounding area. The chapter also reaped honors and awards more recently. It captured the Gold Seal award for outstanding achievement in chapter activity and won first place at the 1958 state convention in spelling, vocabulary, and parliamentary procedure. Organized on the campus as the Future Busi- ness Leaders of America in the spring of 1953, the chapter received a charter on April 15, 1955, as chapter 821. Dr. O. J. Curry and joe Peters were the first sponsors of the chapter. At the beginning of the fall semester, the Future Business Leaders of America adopted a Greek name and became Phi Beta Lambda, FIRST ROW: Daviesg Bakery McDonaldp Ballowep Beversp Denton. SECOND ROW: Danielp Couchp Minshewg Wray: Harperg Ellisonp Sessionsp Cooper- Wiley. THIRD ROW: ff-'Q 'Q' 3f""x I 'nib 'K 199' fx 'fr TM' 'X 'J' ,fag it FIRST ROW: Payne: Galbreathf Smithg Tidwellf Roddy: Dunbarg Tackett. SECOND ROW: Surlesp McKinley: Cantrellp Sidesp Newtong Terryg Evansp Guyerp Turnerp Larkin. THIRD ROW: Herron: Dalton: Poundsf McClintockp Griffin: Woosleyg Harvey: Kingp Lewis: Maniss. The main purpose of Phi Beta Lambda is to develop leaders in business and to better acquaint students with all phases of the profession. To aid this cause, the organization invited several speakers from here and the surrounding area to enlighten them in some phases of their field. In October Dr. James L. Latham of the School of Business addressed the group on "Testing and Counseling in the Business Department." Information was combined with pleasure when the group invited Lester E. Springs to address them at the annual fall banquet in November. His speech was "What Businessmen Expect of Col- lege Graduates." Other social activity was not neglected by the organization as members got into the swing of the holiday season with a Christmas party on Dec. 16. In May an end-of-school picnic ended the year on a festive note and added a salute to graduating members of Phi Beta Lambda. To help further the interests of students of business, Phi Beta Lambda sponsored a career clinic during March as one of its service projects. In recognition of achievement, the club made an award to an outstanding secretarial science student. MUSICAL TALENT adds to banquet entertainment EVERYTHING is in order to begin banquet registration. . I . . M.. W x Q ,af . , ,..,.s,., -- .,, I - a I I .,.,.,. . -1, ,J 'S figs fig ti 1' Q 33 " . , , , . L . X Y, .sw if PE Professionals Make Friends Among Members Women in the Physical Education Department find companionship among their associates by joining the Physical Education Professional Club. Nearly eighty students became members of the professional organization, and they joined eight faculty affiliates in promoting the professional training of physical education majors. Dr. Donnie Cotteral, head of the women's divi- sion of the Physical Education Department, an- nually sponsors this group of collegiate PE students. At one of the regular club meetings Mrs. Mar- garet Campbell discussed "Visual Training" to head a list of speakers throughout the year. Joyce Allison, veteran majorette with the Eagle band, gave a demonstration on baton twirl- ing and drill teams at a regular Tuesday evening session in the women's gymnasium. THE CHlLDREN'S CHOIR from av local Negro church is applauded as it presents a program. FIRST ROW: Cotterol: Langdon: Nielon: Gay: Herod: Bedford: Whitehurst: Lesemann. SECOND ROW: Ellioft: Myers: O'Neal: Walton: Stanford: Black: Harris: Rose: Pikey. THIRD ROW: Ramsey: Agorastos: Rickert: Sims: Scanlan: Triefsch: Pierson: Angell: Seeds. FOURTH ROW: Smith, Taylor, Johnson: DeFord: Spencer: Llewellyn: Sneed: Singer: Dalton. v7 I 3 FIRST Row, Pickens. Fondren. gal-,bi Holder, Nelsonp Holleyp Stuteville. SECOND ROW: Bakerg Williams: Greenwoodg Trotter: Thigpeng Whitey Catog Lovett- Curtis- Walker THIRD ROW: Peyton: Richp Brown: Daniels: Hauseyp Cannon: Norrisp Dumasg Jonesp Dudley: Harris. As part of its program of advancing the Phy- sical Education Department and providing a cheer- ful, amiable atmosphere among coeds and faculty members, the Physical Education Professional Club holds several social events for members during both fall and spring semesters. Not long after school began, the Physical Edu- cation Professional Club welcomed freshmen and transfer students with a Columbus Day picnic. The girls also feasted at the clubhouse on Oct. 12. Like last year the organization combined enter- tainment with a club project at a Christmas party held on Dec. 9. The youth choir of the St. James AME Church provided the program. Members brought gifts which were distributed to the chil- dren of the church. In May the Physical Education Professional Club held a farewell picnic to honor the senior members who were in the spring graduating class. The Physical Education Professional Club an- nually takes part in the state and national conven- tions of the Texas and American Associations of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation besides their regular meetings. A LARGE AUDIENCE anticipates an announcement of the first number to be presented on this Yuletide program. We at I , I I z i f , . l l i 1 If l l 12. il. ll . I l.: EVERYONE eagerly expects the announcement. PRESS CLUBBERS hear speaker C. L. McCullar from D-allas. Press Club Picks Works To Get Monthl Awards Each month the Press Club presented awards for the best editorial, column, news story, feature, and sports story that appeared in the Campm Chat. The Press Club Foundation of Dallas awarded three scholarships to members of the local club at the Journalism Department party in October. Mem- bers express an interest in the newspaper world, the advantages and problems of journalism, and the many fields open to journalists today. Honoring the exes, Press Club co-sponsored an open house during Homecoming with Theta Sigma Phi and Sigma Delta Chi, the journalism profes- sional fraternities. In the spring the Press Club joined the rest of the journalism Department to provide a journalism day for visiting high school students. A variety of programs greeted the thirty mem- bers of the organization. Clardy CSandyD McCul- lar, aviation editor of the Dallas Morning News, and seven college students who interned on papers during the summer provided two of the year's interesting programs. FIRST ROW: Forgyp Busbyp Simpson: Fletcher: Ward: Roeder. SECOND ROW: Poppy Linderg Conway: Yearouff Brusiep Gipsonp Sforyp Stafford. THIRD ROW: Davisp Golclenp Newell: Looney: Greenp Hendrieg Ivyg Pahersong Hickman. 4 S 2 1 6,2 A 'E17' FIRST ROW: .Ienkinsg Coxp Pevefop Elkinsp Hurleyp Wordg Woosleyg Smithg Hobrafschkp Wallisf Mewhinney. SECOND ROW: Littlefieldf Burnsg Laney Geisler: Newlinp Kliney Hieberfp Ayersp Hcysp Mosshordp Gilbertp Selfg Wallace. THIRD ROW: Burgessp Neup Jolleyg Grcvesp Binniong Borbeep McAnclIyp Bradford: Adams: Richardsp Lee. SA November Banquet Decorates Crystal Room A November banquet in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall carried out the Society for Advance- ment of Management's theme, "Business Today and Tomorrow." Promotion of a Management Clinic also carried out the advancement of the art and science of management. The society was highly honored this year when the Hamilton Watch Company granted it an award for its national growth in membership. The North Texas chapter was chartered on jan. 6, 1951, and has been quite active since. The senior chapter, made up of businessmen from the Dallas-Fort Worth area, has given the local organization a great deal of support. A Christmas dance at the clubhouse proved to be another social event enjoyed by the group and its sponsors, Dr. Floyd jenkins and Dr. Stanley Self. MEMBERS OF THE MANAGEMENT CLUB SHOW INTENT LOOKS AS THEY PAY SERIOUS ATTENTION TO THE VITAL ISSUES AT HAND DURING A MEETING. C XCAW' . '.""""""""M'uauu "HOT COFFEE coming up," she says to waiting guests. gm tit lm SNEA Greets Holidays ith ala Social Event A pre-holiday season Christmas banquet hosted by the Student National Education Association transformed the Laboratory School dining hall into a glittering party room. This merry occasion marked the opening social activity for the organ- ization whose membership totals approximately two hundred. The organization meets regularly once a month in the Laboratory School auditorium. Its purpose is to provide college and university students inter- ested in the teaching field with professional exper- ience and training in the work of professional organizations at local, state, and national levels. One of the largest clubs on campus, SNEA traces its history back to 1945, when on Nov. 13 the organization was chartered as the George A. Odam Chapter, Future Teachers of America. In 1952-53 the local chapter was the National Banner Chapter, and in 1956 the name of the national organization was changed from the National Asso- ciation of Future Teachers of America to Student National Education Association. FIRST ROW: Swanerg Stevenson: Johnsonp Honeycuttg Mackeyg Thompsong Holbertg Eubankf Billingslea. SECOND ROW: Smithp Barrowp Redfearny Sides: Morelanclg Fultonp Wingop Bedingfield: Becanp Conway. THIRD ROW: Waldropf Taylorg Walling Henryp McCarrollp Halbrooksf Farrar. Q 4 "J" vii' SQ -sq f T Q75- i W7 FIRST ROW: Naylorf Drakeg Robertsg Knobelp Myersp Deaver, Sharon, Kochi Montgomeryp Haley. SECOND ROW: Largendp Alleng Deaver, Shirley, Hull: Linkg Dannerp McFaulf Bukhairg Reidp Gormanp Attawayp McPherson. THIRD ROW: Herron: Dixonp Englishg Whitey Ledbetterp Haley Flmnp Zerwery Moore: Mcxplesy Mitchell. SNEA representatives traveled to the Gulf Coast in March to attend the Texas State Education Association convention held in Houston. Also in March, high school students totaling approximately eight hundred traveled to North Texas for the annual conference of the Future Teachers Association. There were more than 175 chapters represented. During the year educational programs of dif- ferent varieties were conducted at regular meetings of the Student National Educational Association. A trip to the new Denton High School in Feb- ruary brought members in contact with their fu- ture professions and broadened their interests. Throughout the year a number of faculty members at North Texas and other guest speakers presented informative talks to the group concern- ing teaching. Mrs. Hazel Russell, president of the Dallas Classroom Teachers Association, addressed the members at the Christmas banquet. Upon another occasion, Carol Stevenson, president of the Texas State Education Association, showed a film and gave a report on the national convention held at Bowling Green, O. CAROL STEVENSON talks about the national convention. ey M' ,if I, fy as ht., fi' ,fip . :Zz Ka "'1 M' "N il 199 443 ,gif 9"" eggs vw.. ,my , it Ji? it .R , ra gga: . fi 2 , 'X MW.. WW STUDENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS GATHER AROUND TO BECOME BETTER ACQUAINTED WITH EACH OTHER OVER COFFEE AND GENERAL CONVERSATION. SNEA Speaker Explains . ., Russian Education A look into the Russian education system and a comparison of it to ours proved to be an unusual topic at the january joint meeting of SNEA and the Association for Childhood Education. Dr. Ches- ter S. Williams, the guest speaker at this occasion, made a trip to Russia last year and studied educa- tional circumstances there. His report to the group brought a realizatio-n of the problems and respon- sibilities of education we face here. Other variations of meetings and social gather- ings included several coffees which helped to pro- mote more friendly student-faculty relationships. In May SNEA members gathered at Lake Dal- las for their annual end-of-school picnic. Club sponsors are Dr. Dwane Kingery, Dr. Clifford Blackburn, Dr. john Plunkett, Mrs. Bess Townsend, and Miss Rub-a Wimberly, all of the School of Education. North Texas' chapter of SNEA holds the dis- tinguished honor of having had the first national president as well as numerous officers at the state level of the organization. FIRST ROW: Barber: leach: Pevefo: Allison: Hanks. SECOND ROW: Swearingen: Stuber: Hignighf: Green: Sanders. THIRD ROW: Forehand: Neely: Greer: Henry. 11' f B Wi? we lj an QT-7' .- ei -.f A V 'A Q Ji ' v ' - T I ff' 5 te at Yvf if. FIRST ROW: Horrisp Robertsonp Coylep Gcmbillg Gcntp Ballordp Honkins. SECOND ROW: Dykep Armsfrongp Schwcrfzg Hampionp Ycntisp Childressp Franks: McCcir1yp Gravesp Grant. Chemistry Club Attends ' Fair Lad ' howing A trip to the Majestic Theatre in Dallas to see "My Fair Lady" was a memorable occasion for members of W. N. Masters Chemical Society who took time out from business matters to see the popular musical. Of a more serious nature and more in relation to the nature of the club, the group of chemistry majors made a tour of the Sun Oil Company. Movie production constituted one of the major projects of the club this year. Produced and directed by the student members, these movies demonstrated proper techniques and precautions in the chemistry lab. A fall picnic on Grapevine Lake and a spring picnic on Lake Dallas were on the social calendar of the chemistry club. During the year various faculty members ad- dressed the group. These included Dr. james Brown of the English Department, Dr. james Lott of the Biology Department, and other professors from the Chemistry Department. CHEMISTRY STUDENTS SHOW AMBITION AND LOOK SURPRISINGLY AWAKE AS THEY GATHER AT MASTERS HALL AT 8 A. M. FOR A DALLAS- FIELD TRIP. .. ' gg. ., 1 S , A .' an J' ,Q , i W gg X K. t A" s. , 'u an 1 41 '1 M N 'nf -A ...N In an A Q Y, va. r f ' 2.3125 :Shiga 1 I i if L Q. is T Q l 'lx' ,Ng gig- I ,Si ,. 'W im fu if " Ati, .iv 'ai M 2 ss. . , , -W tit Q Q55 jf . sc lii3l?sf."f'v SRE? iff" A I . M., ,I -xaxq 1 wg, tm. 'rzgggswgxv frjasyggfw-qffgfyffbzxl .H - ,,T??,q3g,fsg11f 9 'tina . . .... X aw lm a Q, 4 'CK-' -112.5 " WL.--l'z:i--y -'I -fig fgsifkff' 'ff' A wa X Mfg- m'l,--:ffig-- ay?" cis ji H- is Ng? '29 1' ,, z.-,vzalx 'W f 1 I TICKETS for "Pygmalion" are going fast in the rush. Q s gi? Sift X' M - J-ATM. Wig"-,B 'at 6,2 f y ' V. College Players Perform For Responsive Audience A packed theatre with the audience gripping their seats in the dark or roars of laughter issuing from each spectator-these are the sights and sounds one witnesses when he attends a perform- ance by College Players. Such outstanding presen- tations as "Volpone," "Pygmalion," "joan of Lor- raine," and "Teahouse of the August Moon," were the result of the talents and efforts of the College Players this year. However, members forget their professional obligations on occasion and enjoy a period of rec- reation. A Christmas party was one such time. The group got into the swing of the holiday season and thoroughly enjoyed themselves. Another event, the annual spring banquet, was topped with the pres- entation of awards to the year's best actor and actress, best supporting actor and actress, best tech- nical worker, and best apprentice. FIRST ROW: Bosf: Lawton: Roberts: Chapman: Rivers: Martinez: Sfevens. SECOND ROW: Swinburn: Cherry: Harris: Bishop: Reeves: Morris: Fletcher: lumet. THIRD ROW: Dew: Cox: Butters: Heath: Dunn: Naylor: Gerlach: Blain. ' ffl ,--Q Yum FIRST ROW: MacMillanp Bryanty Leeg Allenp Peveyg Creaghg Cook: Leideckerp Brockman. SECOND ROW: Reeceg DeVriesp Spurgeonf Dyery Simmons Mitchellp Tayloeg Johnson: Kellarg Rader. rakers Entertain Exes With Homecoming Dance ,The Drakers welcomed Homecoming by giving a "Chez Maurice" dance in honor of members, guests and exes. The organization joined other campus clubs in making Homecoming one of the biggest events of the year. Other social activities included a Victory Dance in November at the Draker House. To stimulate continued interest of the members, the club awards a trophy to the member who has maintained the highest grade point average. Under the sponsorship of Dr. R. K. Guthrie of the Biology Department, the organization consists of twenty-seven members united to perform serv- ices to North Texas while creating fellowship among themselves. Organized in April of 1958, the organization has Monday night meetings at the Draker House, which is located at 610 Bernard Street. DRAKERS ARE NOTED around the campus for their un- usual bus. Here they happily pose around it for photo ffm' N i it amrrffl.. at amma Iota Ch1 Treats l linden ' Orphans On Thanksgiving A "turkey and dressing treat" brought many smiles to the faces of children at Cumberland Or- phans' Home as Gamma Iota Chi, ex-servicemen's organization, hosted the youngsters with its annual Thanksgiving dinner. Another social affair-service project was the annual Christmas party given for the Cumberland's orphaned children. Each year the club awards a one-year scholarship to a worthy graduating senior at the home. Perhaps GIX's most significant project this year was a salute to Alaska's entrance into the union S as a state. It gave the school a forty-nine-star flag, the first of its kind at North Texas. E Another highly esteemed project of GIX is the -Q. 3 ua, 5 uk- v-Q '-9 W-LL donation of blood to those in need through Flow Memorial Hospital. These are only a few things done annully by the club which has fulfilled its mission as a service organization since it began in 1946. Both campus and community welfare bene- fit by its goals. THERE WERE many hardy handshakes such as this as exes gathered at GIX house for a Homecoming coffee. FIRST ROW: McTerrp Hickeyp Rushp Bargerp Roberfsp Wilson. SECOND ROW: Burns: Herring: Deindlerf Watson: Kelsop Dukeg Wall. THIRD ROW: Cannonp Dumasy Kline: Benneifp Callawayg Caddel. ' Mins-v"' fwwwv' ,-M-un xeltf' 3 A e:f.'-:- in ...ax mr 'ms Q-no 4",f.'."fa " FIRST ROW: Mitchellp Brennekep Kellyp Carnes: Wilson. SECOND ROW: Krogerg Elmorep Barbeeg Tuckerp Matthews: Jones. THIRD ROW: Mangumg Collinsg Aireyp Mansfieldg Parker. THE GlX'S WAVE enthusiastically at the Homecoming crowd as their clever parade entry occasions comments. Under the sponsorship of Ray Griffin of the Government Department, the club is tentatively ,5 ,gs anticipating an annual state convention if, in co- Q t operation with the chapters at the University of Texas and West Texas State College, GIX goes ,A . Viplp Epv lkpn Q A V statewide. :na ,,... "' For five consecutive years, Gamma Iota Chi has sponsored the winning candidate in the competi- tion for Homecoming Queen. Using the clever campaign technique of giving "Paula Graham Crackers" to students as they strolled along the 'tftfw campus, the organization won with Paula Graham, a sophomore from Temple. Speakers for GIX events included Dr. Imogene Bentley, dean of women, Dr. A. M. Sampley, vice- president of the college, and William G. Woods, dean of men. Other speakers were businessmen from the community invited by the GIX selection board or program chairman. Current improvement of the organization in- cludes amendment of the constitution and remodel- ing of the GIX house. Plans for a more closely knit organization and consideration of new activi- ' ' ties are underway. ii- if i.ii ' " if s ' . a,.,.,.,, . , , lf' I - 1 Q E i 2 : 2 i 1: 4 1? i ' ,, f I ,, 5 f i l 5 Z 3 li .t I we PROSPECTIVE JUNIOR MARY ARDEN MEMBERS LOOK PUZZLED AS THEY LISTEN TO NANCY ORTON "EXPLAIN THINGS" AT THE INITIAL FALL MEETING. jr. Mar s Plan Activity round 'Heritage' Theme "Our American Heritage" labeled every activity of the junior Mary Arden Club this year. Using this idea to identify its theme, the Junior Mary Arden Club's purpose is designed to promote the intellectual and social development of its members. At the beginning of each semester a get-ac- quainted tea honoring those eligible for member- ship is held at the Mary Arden Lodge, and each year the Senior Mary Ardens honor the junior club at a Christmas banquet. High eligibility requirements for joining Junior Mary Arden are maintained. Potential pledges must possess an A average in English and a B aver- age in other work. The club is a member of the Texas Federation of Womens Clubs. FIRST ROW: Schulz: Myersp Stueberp Orton: Cates: Scarborough. SECOND ROW: Fosterp Bilderbackp Cunningham: Butlerp Brusiep Skaggs: Gilmorep Cul- ver. THIRD ROW: Pearcep Jordonp Darnellp McKeeg Looney: Followellg Blackmonp Hyndmon. mf" W 'Q,."L"" "-If? - bias.. ef9' me v ' 'I' 'Q' F 07 1-1 'Y' 'Wh FIRST ROW: McCrackenp Chomblissp Armsfrongg Bagbyg Loveg Gottschall. SECOND ROW: Dupreeg Shramekp Duke: Jarrettp Corpenferp Brownp Burdenp Oglesbyp Gross. THIRD ROW: Thomasp Holly Billingsleap Bodemanng Stafumg Epps. On May 12 the annual May Fete was held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Officers for the coming year were installed at this time. Another annual event was a tea co-sponsored with the Senior Mary Ardens honoring Mrs. Ben Boyd, a state president of the Texas Federation of Womens Clubs. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Walter Lazen- by, the club meets twice a month at the Mary Arden Lodge. Dr. Ralph D. Eberly of the English Depart- ment honored the group at one of its meetings with a poetry-reading session. Other guest speakers included Dr. George W. Linden of the Philosophy Department, and Dr. L. F. Connell Jr. of the Physics Department. The junior Mary Ardens became a separate group in 1935 when they were organized into a club for freshman and sophomore women. Miss Edith Lanier Clark organized the original club in 1902. CHARLAN NAYLOR PINS RIBBON ON A NEW PLEDGE WHILE ANOTHER RECEIVES LIGHTED CANDLE AS PART OF CEREMONY AT MARY ARDEN LODGE. ,gags H H. m, 2 -we , ,aunqff A U :JS 1 5 .nf A RIDER patiently waits while another gets ready to go. Caballeros Enjo Picnics After aunts On Thursday Regular Thursday-night rides contribute to fun and exercise and provide a close friendship for the members of Los Caballeros, a horseback-riding club. Rides climaxed by Wiener roasts or some other type of informal get-together are characteristic of LC. The club also gives annual Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter parties to which all ex-mem- bers are invited. A major club project is to take WHOOPS! IT LOOKS as though someone is having a little . . . gifts to needy families. difficulty, or it just might be a new way of riding. FIRST ROW: Loerwald: Ellis: Mackey: Wilhite: Jennings: Smith: Mathis. SECOND ROW: Watts: Shugart: Brent: Brumette: Dillard: Duncan: Hutcheson: Hackney: Goranson: Evans: Dial: Brooks. THIRD ROW: Ward: Wright, C.: Barbee: Williams, J.: Williams, S.: Wright, W.: Spencer: Knight: Ridgeway, Delorde: Johnson. gh as 3 rig 5-lil -i 7. 5' .1 . r v ff- X lx 4- ' 'F' mf . 6 Q -.+ 4 "9 4" QR! QQ f-Q pq, 'V' aw .gg 'Wf'Zx. QW' gs? 'Y' FIRST ROW: Lumetp Colson, West, Cummings, Brewster. SECOND ROW: Crouchg Keller, Dew: Harris, Cherry, Swinbum. THIRD ROW: Willingham, Pollard, Neal, Smith, Denton, Gerlach. Radio Members Receive Merit Awards At Clinic The Radio and TV Club was honored last year when two of its members received merit awards at the Radio and TV Clinic held at the University of Oklahoma. An annual event, the clinic draws representatives from many schools. A weekly broadcast of campus news as a serv- ice project is only one of the ways in which the club provides for training and experience in the many phases of radio and television broadcasting. 'QZ7 THE VOTE IS unanimous, and ihe resolution is passed. DIRECTION, OPERATION, AND ACTUAL PERFORMANCE RESULT IN UNLIMITED EXPERIENCE FOR MEMBERS OF THE RADIO CLUB AS THEY WORK TOGETHER. Q f 2 s I I f 1 i I ' Sr. Marys Meet Pledges At Spring, Fall Socials An October rush tea began Senior Mary Arden activities for approximately sixty rushees. The scene of the social was the Mary Arden Lodge. A similar party in February, also at the Mary Arden Lodge, introduced prospective spring semes- ter pledges. Holding a record as the oldest club on the cam- pus, Senior Mary Arden was organized Oct. 11, 1902, by Miss Edith L. Clark. Miss Clark continues to serve the organization as honorary sponsor in an inactive status. In 1915 it became a member of the State Federation of Women's Clubs. Senior Mary Arden is the only junior club in the federation to have its own clubhouse. Dr. Virginia Haile of the English Department is active sponsor of the group. One hundred girls of junior and senior status compose the organization whose purpose is to pro- mote the intellectual and social development of its members. Through the club's efforts, the drive continues to raise even higher the standards of the college. PROSPECTIVE CANDIDATES for membership sign the register before Senior Mary Arden rush gets underway. brillp Hallump Minhineffe. '41T'7v-W T7 FIRST ROW: Fischer: Ray: Watersfong Gayg Myersp Robertsy Heackerp Weldon. SECOND ROW: Lipmang Maplesf Beasleyp Onealp Alexanderp Holley: Fulton- Morelandg Sandyp Brookshearg Halbrooksp Bygelg Barber. THIRD ROW: Haffonp Dillard: Britfp Wallacey Hoffmang Guyerg Gormang .Ionesp Morgan: Gami S K' K...- A 5 . FIRST ROW: Scfleyy Mondrickp Scrogginsp Naylorg Wynng Ccreyp Poug Davis. SECOND ROW: Turner: Lombf Edwards: Wrighfp McKinIeyg Stroopp Jcxrvisf Willinghamg Bedingfieldg Moselyg Taylor: Conwayg Orton. THIRD ROW: Keyg Riversg Redfearnp Hensonp Ponclp Hogang Herronp Newellg Ridlehuberp Bakery Ledbetferg McDonald. Each spring the club awards an annual scholar- ship to a member of junior standing, who is ma- joring or minoring in English and who is a superior student in literature. Its major service project is the training of girls in future clubwork and com- munity problems. The l958-59 theme was "New Directions," and durin the ear various s eakers were invited who Y P pointed up new directions in their fields. Some of the topics included "New Directions in Psychology" by Dr. james L. Latham of the School of Business, "New Directions in Modern Dance" by Miss Peggy Blackmon of the Physical Education Department, "New Directions in the Theater" by James Sargeant of the Department of Speech and Drama, and "New Directions in Jazz" by Dr. M. E. Hall of the School of Music. A formal Christmas banquet at Marquis Hall honored the club's little sister, junior Mary Arden. THIS HOUSE, KNOWN AS THE MARY ARDEN LODGE, IS THE HOME OF THE MARY ARDEN CLUBS AS WELL AS A SOCIAL SITE FOR OTHER ORGANIZATIONS , as vga .Elk 1, if 'f 'f MW ARLAN RIDLEHUBER IS NOMINATED TO POUR THE COFFEE FOR WESLEY PLAYERS PLEDGES ENOYING A SOCIAL FOLLOWING THEIR INITIAL MEETING. Wesley Players Perform Moving Religious Dramas In "The Pink Christmas Tree," the members of Wesley Players told the story of an alcoholic for the congregation of the First Methodist Church. Another drama, "The House by the Stable," was presented on Dec. 14, as a sequel to last year's production entitled, "Grab and Grace." The Alpha Alpha chapter of Wesley Players was organized in 1948 for the purpose of studying the Bible, the church, and the life of Christ through the art of drama. Every year Wesley Players at- tends the Drama Workshop Convention, and in 1956 the Alpha Alpha chapter was host to this workshop held in Denton. An address by Bill McElvaney on "What Is Christian Drama?" was an educational event for the dramatic group. FIRST ROW: Bright, R.p Knight: Rice: Duughertyp Dicksonf Rivers: Guyer. SECOND ROW: Angelg Millsg Wellsp Bright, C.gBurgI1erp Marrs, G.: Mooreg Turner, THIRD ROW: Dorseyp Ridlehuberp Bareniinep Marrs, D.p Browny Bennisonp Redmong Dennis. W Q53 . 6 ,7 V ff? 410 S wwf' Nur , K ,, rf: xg? ,,.f-. f Y fciiwl ' I I S FIRST ROW: Rush, J.: Kefferp Simpsong Willicamsy Hickeyp Rolsfong Bickson. SECOND ROW: Morgony Denton: Henryy Griffisg Cooper: Pihsp Brooks. THIRD ROW: Stokesg MocMilIcmp Lomcxxg Friedbergg MCPh8YSOhf Collinsg Rush, G. Democrats View Frenzy At Close Of Convention Six Young Democrats experienced an exciting situation when they attended the Young Democrats state convention in San Antonio in September. A "near riot" developed, and the convention ad- journed amid shouting. The club is designed for political purposes. A club debate on several amendments origin- ated by the group was followed by debates at a city-wide meet and a Young Democrats speech at the Kiwanis Club, even though the amendments had been defeated. The club was highly honored when a member, Bill Hickey, was elected as one of the two repre- sentatives on the National Executive Committee. Among the c1ub's social activities was a dinner in january held at the Southern Hotel at which time the oustanding Young Democrat was honored. WEEKLY YOUNG DEMOCRATS MEETINGS FIND MEMBERS CONFERRING ABOUT THE POLITICAL SITUATION. HERE PEGGY SIMPSON EXPRESSES AN OPINION. .. N' .Q-fl D ' Y f,7.lf"' , , , M 4 j . fl saw? fa ' 'win Q -ft .. , ji 1,4 Pnjwpwflgs .Wy K 53559 S' i BSU MEMBERS listen as Barbara Mills, execu'rive presi- dent, presides over vespers at the Baptist Student Center. 1 ,sts w- . Ng tg PQ : x ff if '- ...,. I. f' , ,Q Haw v , 1.. .' 'ci -M91 Q zv,,-t-A ..... f::..'fif ...... , ...ssk -- tm, "W-r"'e r ' A-'V BSU Promotes Variety O Organized Activities Conducting recreational fellowships, holding youth revivals, doing mission and extension work, and taking active part in devotional services-these are but a few of the activities that the Baptist Student Union Executive Council does to carry out its purpose. In an effort to promote well-rounded activities, the BSU Executive Council encourages contrast by employing its efforts to promote interest and par- ticipation in intramural sports and participating in church services and youth rallies at North Texas. The primary aim of the organization is to pro- vide a link between the Baptist college student and his local church. FIRST ROW: Reeves: Alexander: Bell: Gibson: Clay: Inlow. SECOND ROW: Tompkins: Godwin: Parker: Floyd: Herd: Carter. RQ , 1,9 ,, QYZILTI' r' viii?" titre '17 ' iM""'?p. s 'Q S57 Q 'Sf' 41 I Q l E FIRST ROW: Schulzp Spencerp Meyer, D.: Meldep Ccppsy Egnerg Donsbach. SECOND ROW: Boedeckerp Schulerf Norquestg Rickertp Eornestg Hobratskhkg Meyer, E.7 lueckp Deikefyfgafe. A LAUGH at somone's discomfort over what to ploy next is nothing unusuol ot o Gommo Delto conosto session. Gamma Delta Sponsors Banquet At Boone Inn A banquet at the Pat Boone Country Inn, with the Rev. Bob Jones from Garland as speaker, opened social activities for Gamma Delta members. Gamma Delta is an organization of Lutheran students who are encouraged to further their studies and social life through church group activity. Members meet every Sunday evening in the Lutheran Activities Building. Supper is served at a small cost, and a business meeting and program is followed by a short vespers. The Rev. Alton C. Donsbach is sponsor. Various speakers were invited to address the members. These included Dr. J. Fritz, head of the Dallas Marriage and Parenthood Center, and Thomas Gibson. His subject was entitled, "All About the Weather." Other events included a Ref- ormation Service, a trip to Parkland Hospital in ' E Dallas, and a pre-convention trip. was 22 B? W '33 'in METHODIST HOUSE RESIDENTS AND THEIR DATES PAY NO ATTENTION TO THE HALLOWEEN DECORATIONS ADORNING THE WALLS WHILE THEY DANCE. Methodist House Enjoys Halloween Merr making While witches and ghosts haunted the night outside, the members of the Methodist House and their dates enjoyed their own brand of Halloween fun and merrymaking. A Christmas party and a spring barbecue rounded out the planned social activities. The Methodist House is an experiment in Christian living. Its formal purpose is to provide a Christian atmosphere in a rooming house for men of any denomination and to help them to come to an understanding of themselves and their position in the church they will serve. The resi- dents take part in a weekly devotional and prayer time, as well as daily prayer cells and discussions. Sunday night discussion sessions on contem- porary subjects are followed by buzz sessions, or speakers are invited to give lectures. FIRST ROW: Hoody Daughertyg Stahl: Bennisong Lowney. SECOND ROW: Websferp Robinsonp Brutfenf Murrsy Dickson: Dennis: Redman. 1 xx I Wm "'-v Z- R A ,Z mc, Q 1 , ' 'Ee Q'mg FIRST ROW Angel Schluter Schneider Marrs G Marrs D Eychner Thompson SECOND ROW: Fenleyp Brooks: Binfordp Webster: Green: Donleyg Red- During the Thanksgiving holidays MSM mem- bers attended the annual Methodist Student Move- ment conference in Austin. A Christmas party was one of the outstanding social activities of the year. Under the sponsorship of the Rev. Richard Bright, the organizations purpose is to serve needs of students through a ministry. Weekly activities include Wednesday-night buzz sessions, Thursday- and Sunday-night meetings, and morning prayer. THATS NOT HAY THATS PAPER AND THERE IS A MOUNTAIN OF IT AS SOON AS IT IS UNBALED, EVERYONE WILL TAKE A MOONLIGHT PAPER RIDE. I 'W , - iwmmma, I , 5 I il xi, ' Z it , I I I -il I 3 i E i l gif' 461 W9 Wg ,,. 5 f gy 2' 45 ., ,sis ws 'Vie rf. Lila 5 I APPLE-BITING SEEMS TO BE GETTING EVERYONE'S ATTENTION AS TWO EAGER CONTESTANTS STRUGGLE HARD AT THIS OLD HALLOWEEN GAME. Newman Members Enjo Halloween Tacky Party Witches on broomsticks, ghosts, and just plain people dressed in tacky clothes inhabited Newman Hall on Halloween night as Newman Club mem- bers got together at their regular Thursday night meeting for such games as ducking for apples. Get-acquainted parties, skating and bowling sessions, a Christmas party, and several gatherings at Lake Dallas rounded out the year's social activity. Projects included sponsoring a weekly Rosary, and encouraging daily Mass attendance. Organized in 1893, the club is designed to guide Catholic students in developing their faith and en- riching their lives through fellowship- with others. FIRST ROW: Quinn: Wrayg Hughesg Jackson: Harveyp Scarpellinig Gribblep Sladecek. SECOND ROW: Ma-tustikp Mrozinskip Lesemannp Jarvis: Hudson: Reyesp Mundrikp Nicholson. THIRD ROW! Hanapelp Hernandezp Kowalzykf Hankinsg Marekp Frazierp Agorasfosg Markey. FOURTH ROW: Morale: Cor- minatig Desilegsy Muehlsteing Koeng Kocurekf Gallih O'Hanlong Tesarp Mycue. YC? 49 S f '1' ff I K 351.5 -"""' wh ' . . ad g, " v"'3 Vw s,x, FIRST ROW: Land: Robertson: Griggs: Riedelg Woodollg Montgomery. SECOND ROW: Parsonsg Cookp Phillipsp Evcmsg Mooreg .Iobeg Fisher: Harris. N TCF Meetings Provide For Christian Fellowship North Texas Christian Fellowship, a member of the Inter-Varsity International Christian Fellow- ship, was organized on the North Texas campus several years ago as Varsity Life. The name was changed this year. Hymn-singing, devotionals, programs, and oc- casional speakers constitute the weekly meetings of NTCF, an interdenominational organization for all Christians on campus. Speakers from North Texas and other campuses address the members. NTCF's purpose is to develop Christian lead- ership in all phases of campus life, encourage group Bible studies in dormitories and boarding houses, and provide fellowship affiliation for all Christians. ALI. VOICES ARE JOINED TOGETHER IN A FAMILIAR HYMN TO BLEND ENTHUSIASM AND THE' RIGHT SPIRIT FOR REGULAR WEDNESDAY EVENING DEVOTIONAL. 4' """ ' a,,, s l atRf3 k - I I i 'fm-veg if I I l ll F 'Xl -at ai . ,M X ,ft assi' A, , We ig 3 , it X X DR. A. WITT BLAIR cmd Dr. Emmett F. Cambron converse on problems concerning the Athletic Council pro-gram. 1 . 'Ei 12 l f? 3 m.,,w ,magalvam gf ilk Z,,,,,,,..,., . W ., ,. f , , A . , W,.M.Wfi 1,aze,..aza V c -1:41. M- pf. ,fuse f- , A-g 1' ,, , ' q .sq-:'5y,'+ ,v-Q. A 1 ,...,Wf??:"2t 'QSfZ51c3, N:ff--+.rf--'1i. thletic Council Serves As Policy-Making Group As the policy-making and advisory group for the intercollegiate athletic program of the col- lege, the Athletic Council finds itself with numer- ous things to be considered and analyzed. It is through this council that the athletic program is under faculty control. North Texas' entrance into the Missouri Val- ley Conference has been the result of many years of work setting up policies and making athletic program plans. The chairman of the Athletic Council serves as the college representative to the Missouri Val- ley Conference, making possible college participa- tion in inter-varsity football, basketball, track, field, golf, tennis, and cross-country. FIRST ROW: Coldwell: Bloiry Harriss. SECOND ROW: Cambrony hung, 'zr-5 W-s,,,,p A Sampleyg Farrington. M saw? Qirm. . 5 Wi it ix. il? Iii: 5 . an with FIRST ROW: Parrishg Silveyp Cliffong Cufhberip Gaffordp Rayp Sampleyp Scoularp Blair. SECOND ROW: Bentley: McAlis1erg Loguep Lueckep Money: Offmanp Hagan. Faculty Council Directs Academic Requirements The continued growth in the academic standards of North Texas may be attributed to a highly esteemed academic agent, the Faculty Council. The council passes on requests of the various departments for adding and dropping courses from the college catalog. It approves all changes in aca- demic regulations which involve undergraduate students. Changes in requirements for any bache- lor's degree offered by the college must also be approved by this council. The Faculty Council consists of the deans of the six schools and colleges, the chairmen of the divisions in the College of Arts and Sciences, the dean of Women, the dean of men, the professor of air science, and seven members elected for three- year terms by the respective faculties of the schools and divisions. Chairman of the Faculty Council is Dr. A. M. Sampley, vice-president of the college. FACULTY COUNCIL members pose for the camera after discussing the latest academic problems at a meeting. THQ 3 ,gm V 'wi f 1 rf- f fr. l" gg,-??a if? ' . qf , . ,y , ty ft, :z,g?f'x , ? ft ,JVI f ,L ff ' ff E , . , as' if r, A -gi FINE ARTS COUNCII. MEMBERS MEET REGULARLY IN THEIR EFFORTS TOgQFFIiR THE COLLEGE A ,WELL-ROUNDED PROGRAMVOF FINE ENTERTAINMENT. Fine Arts Council Book Widely Known Performers Each year thousands enjoy the talents of out- standing artists in the fields of music, drama, and dance. The Fine Arts Council is in charge of book- ing these acts, which students have seen and heard firsthand during the past forty years. The council makes an effort to book these artists who are known to a large portion of the student body. Among those who have appeared on North Texas stages are the Dublin Irish Players and the Canadian Players, musical artists such as Claudio Arrau, James Melton, Anna Russell, and the Roger Wagner Chorale, and dancing talents such as Jose Greco and Martha Graham. Dr. S. B. McAlister, director of the Govern- uent Department, is chairman of the council. FIRSfROW: Crlmwburfp MeAIis'ferf Scimpley. SECOND ROW: Coldwell: Rogersg Holland. rf 4,7 ,-9' ff' a,.,ji" W L -'Q Fisk ,gas i 4 FIRST ROW: Bclllcardp Bentley: Scoulczrp Cotierclp White. SECOND ROW: Combrong Wilson: Goodmanp Dickerson. Health Council Provides For Students' Well-Being Upon a joint request in 1947 from Dr. L. O. Hayes, college physician, and Dr. Rhea Wfilliams, health co-ordinator, to Dr. W. J. McConnell, then president of the college, the Health Council was successfull or anized Y 8 - o HEALTH COUNCIL MEMBERS CONSIDER MANY MATTERS BEFORE COMING T Composed of seven faculty members and five students, the council has functioned successfully and has set up facilities of convenience for both students and faculty. Those council student members are appointed by the President of USNT from nominees made from five departments or divisions of the college, including the Men's Physical Education Division, the Women's Physical Education Division, the School of Home Economics, the Psychology Depart- ment, and the Division of Science. FINAL DECISION ON A PHYSICAL AND MENTAL HEALTH PROGRAM. Council Designates Editors To Head Student Staffs Although it is composed of a majority of stu- dents, the Publications Council has exercised for many years complete and independent power over the selection of editors and business managers of publications which have consistently reflected credit upon the college. , They have been assisted by various faculty mem- bers, including the journalism faculty, the college business manager, the vice-president of the college, and two English faculty members. Dr. E. G. Ballard of the English Department is chairman of the Pub- lications Council. The council's principal functions are to elect the editors and business managers of college-student publications. Other functions include making gen- eral statements of policy and advising editors and sponsors in the management of these publications. Members who obtain their places on the coun- cil are appointed by the president of the college, appointed by the president of USNT, serve as edi- tors of the student publications, or are selected from each publication. FIRST ROW McGuire Word Brown McCloud Hull Story SECOND ROW Oneolp Reynoldsp Bcllordp Forgyp Patterson: Flefcherg Linder. THIRD ROW: , ,-4"'1,:. 2- QT? 'Si C7 lm FIRST ROW: Perduep Lindseyp Blackmong Faulknerg Hyndman. SECOND ROW: Fosferg Redfearng Howellg Millerg Coffmang Grantg Clay. THIRD ROW: Leachg Swinburng Barberg Whihingtong Harveyg Martini Bureshf Baggeiig Orr. Religious Council Offers Spiritual Growth Events One of the most important periods of the school year is Religious Emphasis Week, sponsored by the Student Religious Council. During this week an im- pressive list of speakers and programs is presented as a vital contribution to the spiritual growth of students. During the year, the council sponsors vespers at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter. A Meet Your Minister Assembly is held at the beginning of the academic year for the purpose of helping students become acquainted with the ministers and other students of their denominations. This year's featured speaker, Dr. J. L. Armstrong, pastor of the First Baptist Church, addressed the audience on "Religion: Elective or Required?" Meeting twice a month in the Union Building Auditorium, the approximately fifty council mem- bers "strive to advance the works of God by stimu- lating enthusiasm for the values and opportunities of religion," as is stated in the council constitution. A HUSHED AUDIENCE AWAITS the wo-rds of a speaker who is appearing on the Thanksgiving vespers program. DANCERS GLIDE through ci world of colored leaves ond dim lights at the Womens' Forum Golden Autumn Dance. Forum Semiformal Boasts 'Golden Autumn' Theme Approximately five hundred people found themselves surrounded by a "Golden Autumn," the theme of the fall. semiformal dance sponsored by Womenis Forum. Women's Forum is quite active throughout the year sponsoring such events as Dutch Week and the UMOC contest, the Big-Little Sister Adoption Ceremony, a May Fete Formal Dance, and the North Texas Water Carnival. Women's Forum, which is composed of all North Texas women, has a definite purpose in that it is designed to set and uphold high standards of conduct, dress, and scholarship for North Texas women, and to stimulate interest in the school and to sponsor activities which are of interest to stu- dents. This year a scholarship fund, administered by the Scholarship Committee, was set up to aid de- serving women enrolled in the college. The Wo- man of the Year award was also presented to the outstanding woman on campus. This honor is de- termined by a special point system. FIRST ROW: Walker: Kokerg Adams. SECOND ROW: Bishop: Winslowp Faulkner. fins :UN "'-7357 ff: Q , --z .. 5 , , iwalg, L 1 www' I.T. COI.. BENJAMIN WIDMANN Professor of Air .Science Widmann, Staff Direct Local Air Force ROTC Lt. Col. Benjamin Widmann and a staff of four direct the North Texas Air Force ROTC unit. Serving under Colonel Widmann are Capt. M. C. Davis, who is information services officer, Capt. H. L. Walker, in charge of base visitationsg Capt. J. A. Seale, sponsor of the marching band, and Capt. V. R. Wakefield, in charge of orientation visits. A group of four AFROTC administrators are in charge of keeping the files and all records of the training program, as well as working with various units. They keep all student records up-to-date. Master Sgt. O. E. Rutledge is in charge of non- commissioned officer training, Master Sgt. E. M. Donowho is in charge of supplies, Staff Sgt. J. B. Thompson sponsors the rifle team, and Staff Sgt. R. E. McNatt sponsors the Sabres Drill Team. Because of an increase in cadet enrollment dur- ing the fall semester, the Cadet Group level was changed back to its former Wing Staff level. This staff is in charge of the Air Force ROTC leader- ship laboratory. FIRST ROW: Blankenship: Ivyg Kellum. SECOND ROW: Addingfonp Sheetsp Sm oof. THIRD ROW: Greerp Hampton X 4 'gm g T . 5 4-3' , .s Tr..-5 xy, 'l, R ,gl ' --.X , T. .Iif fyir l 'if C R ' r n ' i l' 5 f,i,..f2ki.1.i ,f J' 16 f lqf' ,ji Q X X ' . Q K 6 9, V . ,Af-1' 1 2 X g 9- 5 i. NN I f r I 4 M . Q 'F Q ' 0- '50 .ps .Rig I X -, " ' T ,J lla N Q 1. , 1 - l fs.. A .,!AQ , 31 1 X X A---'R' e .lol KJ I. ff! Q iqxalfi f FIRST ROW: Capt. Milton C. Davis: Lt. Col. Beniamin Widmannp Capt. Henry L. Walker. SECOND ROW: Capt. John A. Sealey Capt. Victor R. Wakefield. LEFT TO RIGHT: Master Sgt. Orbin E. Rutledge: Master Sgt. Everett M. Donowhog Staff Sgt. Julian B. Thompson: Staff Sgt. Robert E. McNatt. asa I g fa g ,img ,f" -A 2 -.. . . M ,M ' q M it 'ti' Q J, .,' -X 4 X' ff 'fz+7R- 'ff T fl .ff f I ii 'f T -2--Q ' . f x f T . if -mg., J If T x ,., p , 'T , 'X ' T ' T 9 W . . ,Q b 35 , M It A 1ln lN',Q"N'C I I 'Q If f 1 5 3 H, , M X .2 .R " T l T L I , I "' 7 Y 1 it 4' ' f . W , to-un. ' x 7 l il K 1 W 1 - l 6 l ti "' 4 if .A It . , ' ' ' ' , f u il 'Li 1 liib S S 3 473 THE ANGELS STAND side by side cas they proudly receive their wings, cz symbol of their status with the AFROTC. FIRST ROW: Thomas: Babcockp Albin: Tucker: Reidp Purdyg Autrey. SECOND ROW: Bishopp Ranking Brant: Weldon: Pendergrcissp Rolondg Tiller. Angels' Flight Hosts AF Receptions For Personnel When military personnel visit the North Texas Air Force ROTC division, a smartly uniformed group of coeds known as the Angels' Flight is on hand to serve as hostesses for receptions and other social occasions. The group, which was organized in 1955, helps to advance and promote interest in the Air Force and aids the progress of the Arnold Air Society, its sponsor. Each year the group participates in the Presi- dent's Review and drills on Corps Night as well as performing during part of the half-time show. They are presented at the annual Military Ball. As part of the Military Ball entertainment, the Angels' Chorus performs. This year the organization presented an award to the most outstanding Angel. The winner was chosen on the basis of leadership and service to the group. Among social activities participated in by the Angels this year was a spring dinner dance held at the Carswell Air Force Base Officers' Club. Wardg Winslowp Wanderp Evans: DeHoyf Wiley: Burden. THIRD ROW: WW VSV' Q 2. Q X , rv , Ms . 1. Q fix 5 1:13 A 3 """x M Qavrs . K v . -if 0 ii' I 1 an I Q 'MT 'affe- ff ',1-'WI I, p 'I f' 5 ' f. 3' FIRST ROW: Davis, N.: Howard: Builtag Addingtonp Davis, M.p Ivyg Kellum: Inlowp Patterson. SECOND ROW: Godbeyp Hurleyp Neug Webb Ayersy Flinng Taylor: Gilillclnclg Hamptong Fishery Clarkg Hughes. AAS Membership Grows With Addition Of Fifteen In an impressive candlelight ceremony, the Ar- nold Air Society, an honorary Air Force organiza- tion, initiated its fourteen pledges and one honor- ary member in January at Henderson Hall. The group meets every Week to further the interests of the Air Force for cadet officers. Each year the .group attends the Area H con- clave at Bergstrom Air Force Base in Austin. The outstanding member of the society is hon- ored annually at the final assembly. Each year the society presents the Angels' Flight at the Military Ball. The group attended a party at Carswell Air Force Base with the Angels' Flight, a joint supper dance at Carswell with the squadrons from South- ern Methodist University and .Texas Christian Uni- versity, and a commissioning party for senior cadets also held at Carswell. MILITARY BALL preparation comprises the current topic of discussion among members of the Arnold Air Society. li-cw AIMI FIRE! THIS SEXTET OF CRACK SHOTS HAVE SCORED A REPUTATION BY ENTERING AND WINNING COMPETITIVE MATCHES ALL OVER THE STATE THE SABRES PERFORM ONE OF THEIR WELL-KNOWN PRECISION DRILLS. THE AWARD-WINNING SABRE DRILL TEAM COMPETES IN MANY CONTESTS. 3,3 ai ,' 4, , I J I f fad PERFECT TIMING IS A TRADEMARK OF THE ROTC MARCHING BAND AS IT REHEARSES AT THE DRILL FIELD FOR THE ANNUAL -MARDI GRAS PARADE. RHYTHM AND MORE RHYTHM! THAT'S WHAT THE ROTC COMBO PRIDES ITSELF ON AS IT PROVIDES DANCE MUSIC AT A SATURDAY-NIGHT DANCE. UNLOADING their equipment, members of the rifle team make ready to participate in the Mardi Gras parade. Corps Passes In Review, Honors College President For the third year Oct. 29 was scheduled as the day of the President's Review. At this time the divisions of the Air Force ROTC passed in review in salute to President J. C. Matthews on his birth- day. At that time the year's distinguished military cadets were presented and honored with awards. This year's winners were named as R. H. Howard and James H. Builta. Each year the Sabres Drill Team and the march- ing band travel to New Orleans to march in the Mardi Gras parade. They have participated in the colorful celebration for the past seven years. Known over a large area, the Sabres have per- formed in many places. This year they performed in the Area H drill team competition. In the past four years they have won two first places in this competition. The rifle team has also competed in various area matches. As a prelude to the North Texas-University of Houston game, the entire corps marched in review before the spectators. During the half-time period the Sabres and Angels' Flight joined the North Texas marching band in presenting an impressive program of drills and marches. SATURDAY NIGHT IS PARTY NIGHT FOR THE AIR FORCE ROTC. GROUP III MEMBERS DECORATED THE CLUBHOUSE AND BROUGHT THEIR DANCE DATES. I' 3" P? .Y 'fs I mein ,1.a..,., , V I- LOCAL AIR FORCE ROTC CADETS RECEIVE VALUABLE INITIAL TRAINING IN HANDLING AND OPERATING SMALL AIRCRAFT SUC -- N f . ., .M .MMU - H AS THE ONE ABOVE. 5 ij 34 f"""" E12 Al' V in gf I I THE BOYS IN BLUE salute spectators. Air Force ROTC PRES J C MATTHEWS congratulates Jam B 'It d . . I. I es ui a an icadets participate in Homecoming parade eve ear. ' ' ' " I hnl ry y R. H. Howard, distinguished military cadets of the year. 'HONG in x , X " . .' 5 ' 4 7 . . , A , 2 , ' fm V, L- " ' Y V I f A!! ' f' 'f " 7' ' "V ,2f71,.,i':Tf'Q3f jxfffff ,M -f A 1 ff, , f K f -4 I Tffff-441097 X 1 L ' V X I N EW f X ,X , ff f , 5,36 f W X my f U gf K' A-ff ZW 195221 Vw -,v 7 4,-wg ff af . W f 1 7' f f f -:4 L , Q 'ff 'W K X . Q xg X ' Q, Q .s lik kk ,-13 ,rr , If' X, Q QQ, M Q51 Y x Q , 1 3:32 ,-:R ' x .,. Q , ,,,Q, ,, f , , ,W Y my M www A0 . ' Rf. x 11. fx 5, 11 ,, . ' VX 1 ff.. XM, 'Y koako 'MH P ,M A W2 A QSWY ' ' ' ,v ' ww X k w:5"5::f,. Nw, .flip kim K4 .0 5 ri 3 S Q A 'S W s 5 1s X Looking It Over . Wuawz Now THAT the last deadline has been properly missed and the Yucca staff has disentangled itself from the jungle of grease pen- cils, rejccted layouts, and the Chat staff's coffee pot, I'd like to take eighteen inches of space and a little time to say thanks to everyone who has con- tributed to the 1959 edition of the Yucca. Most important in the production of a yearbook are the members of the college community itself. Without the co-operation of the administration, faculty, and student body, the Yucca staff could not function. Perhaps the only persons who fully understand the meaning of "working on the Yucca" are the editorial staff, assistants, and photographers. They are the ones who actually assemble all the elements of the book into a 496-page unit. This year they not only turned out top-notch work on the Yucca, but most of them held at least one and in some cases two other jobs. To FLORA ROEDER, for her patience in put- ting tcgether the organizations section, goes a sin- cere thank you for a job well done. Flora's knack for layout and attention to detail resulted in a lively section. PAUL RECER, working under the handicap of a broken wrist, did an outstanding job on the sports section. Thanks go to Paul for excellent copy and layouts. MELISSA PATTERSON deserves a special thank you for capably handling a section which in past years has proved a production bottleneck: the classes section. She also compiled the administra- tion section and the index. PEGGY SIMPSON, a newcomer to the Yucca staff, mastered the intricacies of the pica ruler and the "little wheel" and turned out the fine arts sec- tion with smooth finesse. Plaudits to Peg! CHARLDEAN NEWELL served faithfully as copy editor and secretary to the staff. Working with Paul, she produced sports jargon that would give Dizzy Dean a run for his money. Five min- utes after finishing a sports story, she could be found creating dignified copy for the administra- tion section. MIKE FLANAGAN somewhat unwittingly stepped into the position of activities associate just in time to take over the handling of the Yucca Beauty Selection. It inspired him, and he never lost his enthusiasm. CLARENCE MAJORS worked with Mike on the activities section, concentrating furiously on cutlines and counting the letters scrupulously. He also undertook the tedious job of transferring lay- outs and retyping copy. There is a multitude of detail to be handled in the production of a yearbook, and the assistants are indispensible in taking care of it. Thanks to JA- NICE COKER and KIT VAN CLEAVE for hand- ling this department. Pictures make up the greater portion of any yearbook, of course, and the loyalty of the photog- raphers is something every editor and associate has to count heavily upon. This year JOHNNY CLARK and JERRY SAMS handled the photo- graphic work the first semester, and CHARLES BRADLEY, ROBERT POLLARD, and JULE BO- VIS took over the work the second semester. DEN- NIS IVY is responsible for the color pictures. A big thank you goes to the professionals who did as much work on the Yucca as did the student staff-for their excellent work and for their wil- lingness to help when we came to a "rough spot." To Mr. C. L. Hightower and the University Supply and Equipment Company staff for publishing the book, to Mr. Rex Hendershot and the people of American Beauty Cover Company for the cover and inside pages of art work, to Mrs. Roy Cunningham of Cunningham Studio for the classes and Greeks pictures, to Mr. Frank Burchard of Burchard's Studio for group shots, beauty pictures, and other special photos, to the News Service, the Denton Record-Chronicle, and the Campus Chat for sup- plying pictures we couldn't get, and to Mr. J. D. Hall, Yucca advisor, for answering endless ques- tions and handling finances. And to the families and friends of the staff members who understood when we didn't write, who listened to our endless problems, who lent their moral support and never doubted that we'd get the job done, and who were always there in emergencies-thank you! Sincerely, Nan Story Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Chi ............ Chi Sigma Delta Pi ....... Lambda Delta Lambda Pi ............ ......... 4 22, Lambda Sigma Phi ................. Rho Tau ........ ...........396 359 423 361 American Institute of Physics ......... ........... 4 O4 Angels' Flight .................................. ........ 4 74 Arnold Air Society ............................... ........ 4 75 Association for Childhood Education .............. 425 Baptist Student Union ..... ........ 4 58 Beta Beta Beta ................ ........ 4 O5 Blue Key ..................... ....... 3 98 Chancery Club .... Chi Omega ........... College Players ........ Debate Club ........ Delta Gamma ....... Delta Pi Epsilon ...... Delta Psi Kappa ...... Delta Sigma Phi ....... Drakers ................ Ellen H. Richards ...... ........ Gamma Delta ........ Gamma Iota Chi ..... Acker, Jessie ........ Adams, Wayne ....... Adkins, Roscoe C. ...... . Anderson, Ruth ....... Angell, Ursula ......... Arnold, Carl A. ........... .............. . Ayer, Hugh Mason ........ .............,. Babb, Dorothy ............. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Bahnsen, Kenneth ..... Ballard, E. G. ......... . Banks, Robert L. .... . Bardas, Stefan ...... Barton, Sam ............. Bass, Sadie ................. Belcher, William F. Bella.my, Roy Q. ............ ................. . Benson, Leonard G. BCHIICY, Imogene ........... ....... 1 7, Blackburn, Peggy ...... .................. Blair, A. win ............ ....... 2 52, 464 Blanton, Earle B. ..... . Bonk, Edward C. .... . Bonney, Merl E. .... . Bost, James S. ........... . Brenholtz, Harold ...... ,,,,,,,, Brown, James .......... Brown, Leon ...... .. Bulls, Derrell ....... Cambron, Emmett F. Campbell, Ona Lee ..... ................ .. Cannon, Agnes ........... ,,.,,,,,, 2 S7 Chappell, B. A. .... . Clarke, C. M. ..... . Clifton, E. S. ...... . .........42t 363 446 427 365 399 405 373 447 429 459 449 ........271 16 ....399 438 ...253 ...221 ...2l8 256 468 ...217 ...275 ...215 19 .217 ...253 ...215 467 .275 ...253 465 ...254 ...253 ...253 ...446 ...253 468 .275 435 467 .253 406 .427 ...254 465 Organizations Index Gamma Theta Upsilon ..... Geezles ........................... Green Jackets .............. .........394, Industrial Arts Club ...... ...... Iota Nu Sigma ........... .... Junior Mary Arden ....... ...... . .450 Kappa Alpha .... ........ 3 76 Kappa Delta ......... ........ 3 66 Kappa Delta Pi ........ ........... Kappa Mu Epsilon ............ ........... Kappa Sigma ........................ ........ 3 78 Lambda Chi Alpha .............. ........ 3 80 Los Caballeros .................... Mc McCracken Club ...................... .... Marketing Club ....... ........ 4 32, Meriturn . ...........................,.. .... ........ . Methodist House ...................... ...,...... 4 60 Methodist Student Movement ...... ...... 4 61 Mu Phi Epsilon ....... ................. . . Newman Club ................ ...... North Texas Christian .407 375 395 .430 .431 451 377 367 .408 .409 379 381 .452 ...434 433 .400 ..410 .462 Fellowship Association ..... ....... 4 63 Facult Index Coble, William ............ ....... 2 12 Cochran, Kendall P. ....... ....... 2 15 Colson, Ted ................. ....... 4 53 Compton, Carl B. .... ,,,,,,, 2 11 Connell, L. F. ............. ..,.... 2 25 Cook, Mary Ruth ....... ......... .224 Cooper, W. A. ........ .................... 2 56 Copp, George ....... ....................... 2 24 Cotteral, Donnie ...... ......... 2 57, 438, 467 Cox, Alfred A. ..... ....................... 4 32 Cox, Kenneth ........ .................... 4 41 Cross, Charles J. ...... ....... 2 53 Cu.llin, Florence .......... .......... 4 07 Cummings, Nettie ........ .................... 2 18 Curry, John .............. ....................... 2 53 Curry, O. J. .......... .................. 2 38, 399 Cuthbert, K. N. ...... ......... 2 74, 465, 466 Daniel, A. A. .......... ...... . Davidson, James ...... .......... Davis, Milton C. ...... ............ . Davis, Nell ........... .................... Davis, Sarah G. ..... ................... . 415 Dawson, J. L. .......... ......... 2 20, De Foot, Ira ................ .................... v DeMougeot, William ..... .................... DeShazo, Marian ........ ....... Dickie, Alex ................ ....... Dill, Howard ..... . ............. ....... Donowho, Everett M. ..... ...... . Donsbach, Alton C. ....... ...... . Dorn, G. G. ................ ...... . Dougherty, James H. ..... ...... . Duchemin, Roderic ...... ....... Duncan, David W. ...... ...... . Dunham, Darrell ...... ....... Eady, W. Vernon ........ ....... Eberly, Ralph D. .... ..... . Ebert, Reva ........... 253 217 473 271 254 426 256 427 72 18 275 473 459 275 253 253 254 253 253 217 72 Phi Beta Lambda ........ ........ 4 36 Phi Chi Theta ....... Phi Eta Sigma ............. Phi Kappa Sigma .......... . ................. . Phi Mu Alpha ............................................... Phi Upsilon Omicron Physical Education Professional Club ...... Pi Kappa Alpha ...................................... 384 Pi Omega Pi ................................................. Pi Sigma Alpha ..... Press Glub ............ Psi Chi ............. .... Radio and TV Club ...... .... Senior Mary Arden ....... ........ 4 54 Sigma Alpha Iota . ...... Sigma Delta Chi ...... Sigma Delta Pi ........ Si ma Nu ................ ........386 g Sigma Phi Epsilon .................................... 388 389 Sigma Tau Delta ........................................... Society for Advancement of Management ..... Student National Education Association .................................. 442, 443 Theta Chi ............. Theta sigma Phi ...... ........390 Wesley Players .................................. .... W. N. Masters Chemical Society ...... ..... Zeta Tau Alpha ....... Ellis, Jason .................. Eubank, W. Keith ..... Farmer, Harold ........ Farrington, E. H. .... . Felts, Patricia ...... Ferrill, Herb ...... Fling, Sheila ..... Foster Bruce P. Friedsam, H. J. .... . Fuchs, Rudolph ....... Gafford, Frank H. .... . Gardner, William ....... Garnett, Maude ....... Gerding, J. L. .... . Gibson, Lee ....... Gough, Ray ..... Graham, Floyd ........ Griffin, E. Ray ........ Gross, Thelma ............. Guthrie, Rufus K. .... . Hackfield, Bob ..... Hagan, William ....... Haile, Virginia .... ........368 ........225 ...Qmiii Illlllllilii .........210, 221 ""ffffffffii'ii ...iffliiii Hall, Avis ..................................................... Hall, J. D. ............................ 19, 89, 94 Hamilton, Sidney ......................................... Hampleman, Richard S. .............. ............. . Hanson, Walter ................. ........ 2 19 Hardesty, G. Truett ........ ........... Harlee, Thomas ............................................. Harrison, A. N. .......................................... . Harriss, Beulah ............ 257, 394, 406, 438 Haynie, John J. .......................................... . Healy, G. D. ....... . Henderson, Sam ...... .................-................ ...Q l s Bilderback, Dorothy Matthews, J. C. ..... . Hendricks, George ....... Hewitt, Helen ......... Heyer, Anna Harriet Hieble, Jacob . .............. Holland, R. V. ........ . Howell, Joel T. ...... . Huey, Evelyn ...... Hunter, Joan ....... Hyder, T. B. Jenkins, Floyd ......... Johnson, Charles ..... Kamp, H. W. .... . Kellar, Loren ....... Key, Howard ....... Kingery, Dwane ..... Kjer, Dell ............... Knox, Lee G. ......... . Kooker, Earl W. .... . Kruger, Paul ........... Lazenby, Walter ..... Leach, Georgia ....... Leath, Helen ............ Lee, James Ward ...... Leo, Nelson ............. Linden, George W. .. Lloyd, Clara .............. Logue, J. M. .......... . Lomax, Elizabeth ...... Luecke, Editha ....... Lundgren, Gladys .... Mahoney, James H. ........... . Mainous, Frank .......... Marquis, R. L. ...... . McAlister, S. B. McCain, Jerry ..... McCloud, Dude ............ 19, 1111111125111 1111111112285 1111111123111 217 275 223 218 466 218 220 217 215 441 256 ........415 ........271 ........217 ............253 1111111111253 .219 416 111111111215 ....11111129i 14, 15 .......220, 465 95, 222, 421 McCorm1c, Mary ........................................... Abbey, Walter ........ Aboytis, Pete .............. Abshier, Linda .............. Achziger, Donald H. ..... . Acree, Robert D. ....., . Adams, Adams, Adams v Carolyn ....... Cecelia ....... Charles ....... Adams, Dale ............ Adams Dianna ....... Adams James A. .... . Adams Laura ....... Adams Adams Adams Adams1 1 Robert ....... Roy ...,...... Swain . .... . Toni .... .........240, 1111111112011 Aday, Glenda ............ ......................... Aday, Roman ................ ...................... Adcock, James ................................................ Addington, Jimmie T. .......... 229, 384, 472 Addison, Mary Joyce Adkins, Linda ................ ......................... 9 1 v Adrian, Jack .............. ,,,,,,,,,,, Agan, David E. ....... ................. . Agee, B. F. ............. .................... . Agnew, Don ............... ................ 2 81 Agorastos, Helene ......... ....... 3 23, 438 Airey, Jimmy W. E. .... ............ 2 58, Akin, Patsy ................ .................. Akins, Linda ........... Albert, Willie ......... Albin, Clifford E. ...... ..................... . Albin, Jane Ann ........ ....... 2 58, 359 Alcorn, Jack ........... .................. Alcorn, June ....... ............... Alcoze, Kathryn ..... ...217 ...211 ...217 ...217 407 ...22l ...271 ...465 ...217 465 ...275 ...254 ...275 ...253 43 466 ...254 468 ...275 384 402 323 376 390 281 281 281 382 323 441 470 384 240 157 301 258 240 301 475 432 323 281 301 301 372 462 449 258 301 281 ...301 474 ...281 323 323 McElvaney, William McGuire, Delbert ..... .... McKinley, Frank ..... McLain, Idie ........ McLeod, Pat ........... McNart, Robert E. Meador, Rowe ......... Melton, R. B. ........ . Meyer, Manuel .......... Michaelson, Martis .... Mitchell, Odus .......... Miller, Lee W. ............. Miller, W. Russell ....... Money, Homer ........... Morey, George ....... Nelson, A. F. ...... . Ness, Betty ...... Osmon, Robert V. Ottman, Robert .......... Owens, Vonie Jean ....... Parrish, H. C. .... . Parks, Gordan ....... Patchell, Mary ...... Payne, Vernon ........ Pilkey, Rita ............... Plunkett, John W. Powell, Anna ........... Pratt, Logan ........... Priddy, Ruth .............. Pritchard, Annabelle Ray, Inez ................. Richardson, Alan ...... Riddlesperger, James Roach. Archibald ...... McGuffin, Eva Joy ....... ............................ 85, 222, 418, ........ 254 254, 212 217 468 275 217 254 473 432 215 275 217 256 217 275 465 275 431 257 ........253 465 .......224, 409 555 406 72 253 465 .........22l 217 437 438 253 73 217 ...397 253 465 275 .........220 74 Roberson, Fritz ............................................. Robertson, Mary ........................................... Rogers, James ...... 19, 95, 222, 275, 467 Rogers, William ........................................... Student Index Albright, Pat .......................................... 281 Aldridge, Frances ...... Alexander, Geryl ....... Alexander, Betty ........................................... 240, 414, 454 Alexander, Jimmie Lou ................................. Alford, Darlyne ................. ......................... Almand, Darrell ..... Alridge, Carolyn ..... Allday, Lajuana ....... Allday, Robert ....... Allen, Bobby ....... Allen, Cloye ..... Allen, Don ...... Allen, Larry .... Allen, Linda ........ Allen, Robby Allen, Shirley ...... Allen, Wayne ...... Allen, William ....... Allison, Elaine ........ Allison, Joyce ............. Allison, Richard C. Allmand, Linda ......... Allmon, Lelia ......... Allred, Larry .............. Amacker, Geraldine Amthor, Karen .......... Anderson Lane .......... Anderson Margaret ...... Anderson, Nan .............. Anderson, Reba Ann ..... Anderson, Sue .......... Andrews, Beverly ...... Andrews, Bobby ...... Andrews, John .......... 301 79, 301, 281, 365, Andrews, Norva Lou ...... ...................... Angel, Nancy ............. Angle, Delphine ...... Anglin, Doris ...... Ansley, Carol ........ 323, 429, 408 281 301 251 301 240 450 240 7 111254 55 468 212 359 323 281 458 323 281 301 301 258 229 423 443 301 323 301 323 281 323 447 444 420 376 434 281 281 301 301 323 360 394 281 323 360 388 378 323 461 368 301 301 Rutledge, Orbin E. .... . Sampley, A. M. ....... ................ 4 64, 465, Scoular, Florence .... ....... 7 4, 270, 465, Scroggs, Jack B. ...... ............................. . Seale, John .......... Serur, Jimmy ..... Shands, H. G. ..... . Shuford, C. E. ........ . Silvey, J. K. G. ........... . Smith, Betty Jean ....... Smith, Paul F. ....... . Smyth, Philip ...... Sorrells, Leslie ...... Spurlock, J. J. Stafford, Cora ...... Stanley, Oma ........ Steppe, Gloria ...... Stewart, Willa ...... Taylor, Glen L. Thigpen, Janet ....... Thomas, Dorothy ........ Thompson, Cecil ........... Thompson, Julian B. Timblin, Urcie ........... Toulouse, Robert ..... Townsend, Bess ....... Trotter, Betty Jane ..... Truitt, Price ........... Wahlert, Ernest .......... Wakefield, Victor ...... Walker, Henry L. ...... . Wall, John L. ........ . Watson, Jack ........ Walz, Larry ............. Webb, David A. ........... . Whitehead, Oren W. Whi-tten, Mary ............ Widmann, Benjamin ...... Williams, Ronald ....... Wimberly, Ruba Jo ...... W1 ndham, Pat ............. Woods, W. G. Word, A. H. ....... . Wright, Opal ...... Anthony, Ted ............... Appell, William M. ..... . 85 74 ...111255 .....--.. 222, 213, 214, .........211 .........217 ........275 ........275 ............431 406 439 ...223, 225 ........--1. ......... .........406 ...2l4 .-.......--. ........217 ........473 ........473 ........253 ........256 ........275 ...........223 5 I 111 19 ...204 217 72, ...........473 ........211 ........225 17 ........253 ........399 ........281 ...281 .........323 .........229 426 .........301 .........323 ...323 ...301 ...281 435 Archer, Jo Ellen ............................ 281, 432 Ardis, Ruth Elaine ................................ 240 Armstrong, Andrew Thurman ................ 64 402 Armstrong, Carolyn ............... ............... Armstrong, Mrs. Kay ................................... Armstrong, Mildred ...................... 301 397 Armstrong, Paula Charlene ......................... Armstrong, Richard ................ ............... Armstrong, Strain .............. Arnold, Betty ................ ............... Arnold, Duran Larry ....... .................. Arnold, H. C. ................... ...... 2 81, 380, Arnold, Penny .............. ......... Arthur, Lynda Ruth ...... ......... Arthur, Paula .............. ......... 2 81, Ash, Lee ..................... ..... Ashby, Charles .............. Ashley, Donald Edwin ..... Ashley, John .................. Asimos, Georgia ...... Askew, John M. ........ . Atherton, Wetonna ........ Atkins, Charles .................. Atkins, Clifton Lee, Jr. ..... . Attaway, Shirley Ann I ..... ........ Attaway, Tommy ......... ............. ........ Attebery, Linda ....... ............................ Attebery, Sue ............ 64, 68, 71, 360, 395, 396, Attebury, Janice ............................ 79, Atwood, Anne ....................................... ........323 ........281 258, 501011 236, 400, 301, Atwood, Gary ................ ............... Atwood, Linda Gayle ........ ..... Austin, Karen ................. ......................... Austin, Orville Lyndon .................................. Autrey, Dorothy .................... 65, 281, Averett, Sue ............ . .... . .................... 368, AQ2 Boswel Averitt, Ruth Ann ........ ......... Aycock, Robert F. ..... ................................... . Ayers, JoAnn ........ ....................................,.. Ayers, Richard ........,,........................................ Ayers, Tommy .............. 78, 240, 388, 441, Babb, Ann ...... ....,.... 2 58, 406, 408, .229 Babcock, Jeri ......... Bagby, Martha Baggett, John ........ Baggett, Ronald .. Bagwell, Gene L. Bailer, Bailey, Barbara ...... James M. ...... . Bailey, James O. ...... . Bailey, Joe H. ....... . Baird, Jim ............ Baker, Bob ............... Bradshaw, Betty ........... Bird, Suzy ..........,... Bragg, JUDO .-.-.------.-.-. Boaz, Bobby ................. 11111112467 .........229, 301, 368, , 372, Baker, Charlotte ........ ....... 3 01, Baker, Ellen ............ .-.----.----- Baker, Emmett ...... ......... Baker, Jack W. ...... ........ . Baker, Jayne ...... .....,....... Baker, Jo Ann ....... ........................ 2 58, Baker, John ........ .................................... Baker, Judith ..... ......... 3 01, 432, 436, Baker, Linda ...... ...........................,.... Baker, Nelda ..... ,................... 3 01, Balch, James ...... ........ 1 90, 258, Balch, Virginia ...... ....................... Balcti, Virginia ......... ................... Baldwin, Jackie L. ..,....... .................. . Baldwin, N. Robert ........ ...................... Ballard, Laura ................. ........... 7 8, 323, Ballard, Shirley Anne .................... 272, 413, 445, Ballowe, Nancy ....... ......... 3 01, 362, 432, Bane, Carolyn ........ ................................. Bane, Robert .......... ............................. Bankston, Janace ....... ....................... Banta, Gail T. ....... ......................... . Barbee, Ernest ....... ........ 2 40, 441, Barbee, George ...... ....................... Barber, Calia ...... ............................. Barber, June ...... ................................. Barber, Paula ........................ 282, 407, 444, Bardwell, James .............................................. Barentine, Andy A., Jr. ..... . Barfknecht, Freddie ....... Barger, Bobby ............. Barger, Ray .......... Barker, Nona ........ Barker, Tommy ........ Barkley, Leslie ....... Barlow, Clyde J. ...... . Barnard, Jeannine ..... Barnes, Sandie ........... Barnes, W. L., Jr. ..... . Barnett, Don ......... Barnett, Irene ........ Barnhart, Mack ..... Barnhart, Richard ..... Barras, Carolyn ..... Barrett, James ........... Barron, Gene R. ...... . Barron, John ............. Barrow, Jammie ...... Barry, James ............. Bartowman, Jonnie ...... Barton, Floydell ...... Bass, Roy Lee .......... Bassett, Dixie Jane .... Bassie, Gloria .......... Batcha, Pat .............. Bateman, Buddy ...... Bates, Suzane .............. 282, 246Q" 240, 282, 282, 2220 QIQff824"' 9 323 323 281 323 475 439 474 451 281 469 301 301 281 301 434 380 258 366 301 163 258 362 439 380 455 301 368 390 362 281 281 258 427 428 467 436 429 390 323 301 449 452 469 323 454 323 456 323 423 448 417 426 323 240 282 301 404 282 429 282 ........258, 358 7 402 324 324 240 442 324 324 282 ...240 .........229, ...301 ...302 396 ...386 Batie, Mary Kathlyn ....... Batte, Nancy ...... ' .......... Batty, Betty Louise ..... Baugh, Carol ............ Baugh, Jim ................. Baumgardner, Mike .. Baxter, Judith Ann .... Bayless, Edward S. Baylis, Mary ............. Beach, James ........ Beach, Sue ......... Beaird, Jackie ....... Beall, Ann ......... . Beard, Martha .......... Bearden, Rosine ........ Beasley, James R. ..... . Beasley, Theresa Kay . Beavers, John ............. Becan, Frances ......... Becham, Carol ....... ..........324 429 .......324 11IfQ"8i .IIQISB2 ........282 ........324 .fff238 ........302 ........302 ...302 91 ...324 ...324 ...302 429 435 435 324 358 ...324 ...324 302 454 376 442 360 Beck, Frances ......... Beck, John .................. Beckham, Sharon ...... Bedford, Jane ........ Bedingfield, Jan ..... Beekman, Robert ........ Beets, Andy ...,........ Behnke, Ernest ...... Beights, Iva Ruth ...... Belcher, Grenda .... Bell, Burl L. ...... . Bell, Ira Sue ........ Bell, Jo Ann .......... Bell, Larry Paul .,.... Bell, Quetha Jo ...... Bell, Sylvia .......... Belote, Jo Ann ....... Bennett, Bobbie ...... Bennett, Dick ............... Bennett, James D. ...... . Bennett, Jim ................. Bennett, Margaret Ruth Bennett, ................. -....... ..................-.........- 197, 406 258, 408, 442 .......258, Ophie .................................... Bennison, Arthur C. Benson, R. P., Jr. ...... . Bentley, Earl .......... Benton, Carole ...... Benton, Jack ....... Berg, Nelwyn ........ Bergmann, Dawn ...... Berryman, Brent ........ Besse, Joan ............ Best, Toni ........... Bevers, Betty .......... Beyette, Emily ............ Bianchi, Don ................. Bickley, Charles E. ...... . Bickley, Patricia ........ Bicknell, Wayne ........ 282, 405 1111111282 Bickson, J. T. ............ ............... . Biegler, Robert .................................... Bilderback, Margaret 302, 397 Billings, Jerry Ruth ..... .................... Billingslea, Sylvia ..... ......... 3 02 Binford, Donna ..... Binnion, J. Barry ...... Bisfick, Joe ......... Bishop, Connie ...... Bishop, Juanita ...... Black, Brenda ...... Black, Jim ........... 446 282 408 282 324 302 458 302 324 240 470 '95 Booth, Nathan B. ..... . Boren, Dan .............. Boren, Kenneth ....... Boren, Marilyn ....... Boren, Nancy ............ Borger, Patricia Ann ..... Boring, Nancy ............ Bostwick, Alan ....... l, James .......... Bothrner, Richard ...... Bourns, Arletta ....... Bowden, Cliff ..... Bowden, Helen ...... Bowden, Linda ............. Bowen, Van .................. Bower, Nancy Carolyn .. Bowerman, James ......... Bowers, Brenda .......... Bowers, Mary ............ Bowling, Bob ............... Bowman, Glenda .......... Bowman, James Burley .. Bowner, Jane .................. Boyd, Don Edward ........ Boyd, Glennis ......... Boyd, Lyle .............. Boyd, Neil W. ..... . Boyd, Ray .................. Boyd, Sylvia ..........,...... Black, Jo Ellen ....... ....... 2 82 Black, Joyce ........ .......... 3 02 Black, Mary ....,............. ....... 2 58 368 Black, Tommy ..................... ,............ 1 72, Blackburn Betty Earlene .................. Blackburn, Martha .......... ........ Blackburn, Max F. ....... ........................ . Blackburn, Royce ......... ............................. Blackmon, Elizabeth 302, 397 450, Blagg, Richard ............. ................................ Blakeley, Cecilia ........ Blakslee, Mary ..... Blain, Bernell ...... Blair, Blair, Alis ........... Beverly ..... Blair, Frances ........ Blanchard, Ray .......... Blankenship, Gene ....... Blankenship, Jimmy Blankenship, Joan ............ Blankenship, William .. Blanton, Carol ............ Blanton, Jewell ...... Blanton, Larry ..... Bledsoe, Louie ........ Blount, Alkmena ....... Boatman, Julaine ...... Boaz, Linda Elaine ....... Bodemann, Barbara ..... Bodenhamer, Dan ...... Bodiford, Linda ...... Boedeker, James ........ Bohot, Carolyn ....... Boleman, Sam ....... Boley, Carolyn ............ Bolls, William D. .... . Bond, Charlie ............... Bone, Lucien H., Jr. .... . Bonifield, Faye .......... Bonner, Barbara ........ Bookout, Martha ........ Books, Linda .......... Booth, Donald ........ .......-.. 5620 ......... 66, ......- 412 ......-... .......302, .--s... ......- 411 562 229 562 ... Boyle, Carl Anthony ....... Brabham, Ted ............... Bracewell, Anita ........ Braddy, Kenneth ........ Bradford, Carol ............. Bradford, James C. ...... . Bradford, Sandy ............. Bradley, Albert S., Jr. Bradley, Charles ........... Bradley, Harvey G. ...... . Bradley, Nancy .......... Bradley, Pat ................... Bradshaw, Bailey C. ..... . Bradshaw, Elizabeth ..... Bragg, Betty Caroline .... Bragg, Doris ............ -... Brandon, Claudette ....... Brandon, Preston ............ .........382, 206 432 282 325 302 258 ........258 -...sss .412 ........282 ........302 ........325 ........325 ........436 ........325 ........302 ........325 ........2-40 ...325 ...325 ...325 ...302 ...325 .........240 .........272 ..........240 ......... .......240, 422 ..........302 Brant, Beverly ........................ ......... 2 5 8 Brantley, Jordan Welson Brantley, Mary Lynn ...... Brassell, Judith ............. Bratten, Billy W. .... . Bray, Nancy ........... Bray, Saundra ............... Braziel, James ................ Brenneke, Norwood M. Brent, Clara Jene .......... Brewer, Carolyn ........... Brewster, Wanda ....... Brian, Vanda ......... Brichler, Becky ....... Briddick, Robert ....... Bridges, Annice ....... Bridges, Tommy ........ Briggs, Kay Mary ....... Briggs, Kenneth ..... Bright, Carol Ann ..... Bright, Richard ....... Brighton, Sonja ....... Brinkley, Joe Ray ...... Briscoe, Vanna .......... Brister, Eugene, Jr. Britt, Bettye ............... Brittian, Dean D. ..... . Britton, Benny ......... Britton, Billy .................. Broach, Jo Linda ............... Brockman, George Ann ...... Brockman, Robert ............ Brod, Sandra ................. ... 2 Brogan, Brogan Terri ................ Brooks: Betty Lynne ..... Brooks, Frances .......... Brooks, Jim ............. Brooks, Linda ....... Brooks, Pat ............. Martha Anne .... ......-t..-n ......... -....--.. ........- ......- 71 .........282 ...325 382 428 .325 ...325 .302 376 .325 .302 .302 .302 441 .325 .240 . 91 .325 .325 .368 378 .428 .325 .325 .302 .258 .282 .258 474 .206 .302 325 460 ...302 ...282 ...303 ...449 ...452 78, 258, ...426 453 .1IQQQI225Q" 3 282, ......... 282, 240, 432 325 424 326 303 434 282 456 456 326 ........282 303 326 454 240 303 303 303 326 447 362 259, 419, 303, Brooks, Varnelle ........ .......... 3 26, , Brooks, W. David ...... ............................. Brookins, Shirley ...... ................................ Brookshear, Martha .............. 282, 360, 414, Brothers, Charles ........ Broughton, Janette ........ Browder, Myrna ........ Brown, Angie Marie ...... Brown, Barbara ........... 326 326 452 282 326 457 326 461 326 303 454 326 259 326 326 326 .l Brown, Brown, Carol .......... Brown, C. Barry ..... Brown, Clyde ........ Brown, Darnell .............. Brown, Don ......... ........... . Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Forrest ................. Frank ................ Gayle ............. Gillis ................. Brown, Glenda Lynn ....... Brown, Brown, Hallum ............. Harold .......... Brown, Horace W. .... . Brown, James ......... Brown, Jerry ....... Brown, Kathryn ..... Brown, Myra ........ Brown, Patricia ....... Brown, Patricia ....... Brown, Richard ....... Brown, Roy L. ..... . Brown, Sandra ........ Brown, Sherry ...... Brown, Shirley ....... Brown, Sue ............. Thomas ...... Florence Jeanelle ..... Browning, Cathy ....... Browning, John R. .......... . Broyles, Harrison, Jr. ........ . Brumley, Martha ................ Brummett, Sylvia Frances ............ 42, Bruner, John Jay ..,.......... Brunson, Margo ..... .. Brusie, Jeannette ....... ...... Bryan, Carolyn .............. .. Bryan, Thomas Calvin ...... Bryant, Anne .................. Bryant, Glynn Jeri ..... Bryant, Joe .................... Bryant, Bryant, Patricia Sue ...... Phillip ............. Bryant, Tom F., Jr. Carver, Gerald ............... Bryant, Virginia ..... Bryson, Beverly ....... Bryson, Brenda ....... Buchanan, Cynthia ........ Buchanan, Doyle ................. Buchanan, James Scott ...... Buckingham, Charles Glenn Buckingham, Wilna ........... .303, 397, ....- Buckner, Paula .................................... Builta, James .................. 66, 95, 229 Bukhair, Mollie ...... .......................... Bunnell, Sarah ...................................... Burchfield, L. C. ............................... . Burden, Joan ........ 50, 71, 368, 416 Burger, Beverly Ann ............ 259, 358 Burgess, Jim ...............,......................... Burgher, Patricia ........ .......... 3 03 Burgin, Barbara .... Burgoon, Bob ...... Burkholter, Ken ..... Burks, Sara Jo ...... Burnette, Jo ........ Burnett, Patricia ..... Burnett, Wanda ...... Burns, Donald ................ Burns, Karan Lynn ........ Burns, Larry ............... Burns, Margaret ......... Burns, Peggy .................. Burroughs, Reeta Sue ....... .......... -.............. Burson, Gene ....................................... Burson, Jerry ........................................... Busby, Roy ...... ..... 9 5, 229, 418 Bush, Louis ...... ............................ Butler, Connie ...... Butler, Donna ...... Butler, Grady ...... Butler, Judy ............. Butler, Rodney ........... Butson, Elizabeth ....... Butters, Sandra ........... Buttram, Jo Lyall ....... Buttram, Pat ........... Butts, Fane .......... Butts, Jimmy ........ Butts, Byars, Katherine ..... Marcia ....... .. Bybee, Ann ................ ....,. Bygel, Iauchette ................... Bynum, Johnnie Byrd, Clifton .............. Byrd, Hal ................ Byrd, Jack ........ Byrd, Roy ...... 1 326 ...... 226 282 362 405 598 365 252 236 303 378 326 64, 417 446 253 365 ...- ...... 225 229 Xis 285 45i 396 303 424 ...... ...- 259 441 225 446 n... fs.. ....... ...- ns-. 463 536 229 igg 163, ... .-. ..- ... ... ... ... .-n 428 326 326 326 378 302 326 241 368 439 451 456 388 282 326 402 397 282 326 282 303 326 362 326 326 303 376 362 432 229 435 282, 452 326 326 450 282 372 259 326 326 326 447 405 326 303 326 326 283 390 378 276 283 475 443 ...326 326 474 408 441 456 283 326 159 283 303 326 395 448 326 326 326 303 303 405 378 468 384 327 303 194 450 328 276 446 276 327 283 283 408 327 259 454 384 283 158 327 327 Caddell, Stanley J. ........... . Cadenhead, Clarence T., Jr. Cain, Carol ........................ Calahan, Earl F. .............. . Caldwell, Judy ......... Caldwell, Mac ............ Calfee, Mary Kay .......... Calhoun, Callahan, Callaway, B. Wayne ..... Gloria Jean ....... Charles ......... Callaway, Joe R. ........ . Callaway, Wayne K. .... . Callicutt, John S. ..... . Calvin, Susan .............. Cameron, Jim ................ Campbell, Gerald ............. Campbell, Johnny W. ...... . Campbell, Patti ............. Campbell, Peggy ........... Campbell, Richard ........... Cannon, Bobbie Louise ....... Cannon, Nub ................... Cansler, Larry ............... Cantelou, Harvey L. .... . Cantrell, Connelley .......... Cantwell, Dorothy ............... Cappleman, Lennie Joe ....... Capps, Judy ..................... Carey, Jean ................... Carlson, K. E. .... . Carlson, Marilynn Carminati, Charles ..... Carnes, Wendell ........ Carpenter, Carolyn ............... Carpenter, Mary Givson ....... 283, 426, .-.......................... ..................... ..4...... 448 206 259 .......206 327 327 327 ........303 .........380 .........229 229 448 ............388 .......303, 3 427 .........283 327 380 .........241 .........327 .........303 ............283 394 .......259, ................,. .........303 .303 362 395 1 Carpenter, William P. ............................ 259 Carr, Dianne ................. Carrell, Barbara Jean ..... Carrico, Bill ............... Carrigan, Delores Carrington, James Carriker, Cynthia Carroll, Delores ....... Carroll, Molly ..... Carry, L. Ray ...... Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter 1 Betty ....... Conrad ............ Glenda ............. James Morris ....... Jean .................... John Edens ...... Carter, Johnny S. ...... . Carter, Larrie Jean ....... Carter, Lester .............. Carter, Linda .............. Carter, Ralphanne ..... Carter, Sallie ........... Cartledge, Linda ..... Cartwright, Gary ............ Cartwright, James Camthers, Dorothy Ann .... Caruthers, Marie ............... Casper, Carolyn .. Cass, Carolyn ........... Castillo, Henry .......... Casun, Milton D. ..... . Cate, Foy Jean ....... Cate, Mary ................ Cate, Maurice W. ..... . Cates, Don ............. Cates, Greta ......... Cato, Mary .............. Caton, David ................. Chamberlain, John Chamberlain, Neil --fII2s3f' Chambers, Emory Lee ............................. Chambers, Jeanne .............. Chambliss, Rita ............ 303 i38 .303 .327 ...327 .327 .303 439 .448 .327 .327 .327 437 378 459 455 .409 .327 462 .449 429 451 375 ...327 ...303 158 ...327 ...327 ...327 ...283 268 9 ...327 409 .........303 .........259 ........327 .........327 .........283 405 283, 68, 255f' 241, 303. iiiiii:ii327 397, 406, 229, 363f' 427, Chance, Leonard .............................................. Chandler, Darrell .............. Chandler, William .... Chaney, James E. ..... . Chapman, Anne ............... Chapman, L. Kent V. ...... . Chapman, Wendell ............... Charpentier, Mary Helen ..... Chastain, Benny ............... Chastain, Cathy ..................... 402 327 458 276 366 327 259 327 327 259 ..206 386 360 328 206 3225 259 303 386 45C 435 424 Chaumier, Richard Emile ........ Chavez, Xavier ......... . ..... . ..... Cheairs, Bobby ................. Cheairs, Kenneth D. .... . ....- .............- Cheek, Billy Joe ..... .................................. Cheely, Martha .... ....... 2 72, 365, 394, 283 401 241 303 451 328 303 304 283 230 446 283 328 304 328 304 328 328 432 241 428 Cherry, Larry .............. Cherry, Mary Jane ....... Chesser, Sandra .......... Chester, Donald M. ...... . Chewning, Jonlyn ...... Child, Sharon .................. .-QI335f448l .........283, Childers, Beth ...................... ............. Childress, John Webb ........ ................ Childress, Truman ........... Chiles, Donald G. ...... . Chipman, Jo Ann ..... Chisolm, Roberta ..... Choate, Jimmie ...... Christensen, Gwyn Christian, Val ............ Christle, Billy .................... Christopher, Cheryl ............ Chuoke, Anthony C. ......... . .nnnH283, -,fff24ii Churchman, Elaine Ausmusmlm Churchman, Joseph M. ..... . Churchwell, Jack ............... ..........241 3 Claborn, Morris W. Claiborne, Marshall ...... Clampitt, Leslie ......... Clapp, LaRue ......... ...... 3 68 Clark, David E. ..... ....... 1 72 Clark, James .......... ................ Clark, Johnny ........... ................... Clark, Joyce Jean ........ ...................... Clark, Larry Hinas ...... ........ 2 83, 384 Clark, Maggie .............. ...................... Clark, Robert ................... ........ 6 4, 81 Clark, Roberta Nell ........ ................... Clark, Rochelle Kay ........ ................ Clark, Sandra .................... ,,..,. Clark, Shirley .............. ...... Clark, Theresa .... .......................... Clark, Tom ............ ............................. Clarke, Judith ......... ................................. Clay, Billie Mack ...... ......... 2 83, 394, 458 Clay, Okey ................ ....................... 3 04 Clayborn, Laura ............ Clement, Raymond ...... Cleveland, Jim Cliburn, Barbara ....... Clift, Barbara ........ Clifton, Claude ......... Clifton, Richard Clifton, Robert Clock, Linda .... Clopton, Luis O. ...... . Coalson, James Coats, Bill G. Cobb, Alene ...... Cochran, Lee ...... Cochran, Porter ...... Cody, Jimmy ...... Coe, Carolyn .......... Coen, Carol Sue --II22af24i --III2?2 . Cofer, Bess ..................................................... Coffey, Priscilla Ann .................................... Coffman, Sue . ,.... .......... 7 1, 283, 366, 420 Cogdell, Nancy .........,.............................. 304 Cogdell, Suzanne ...... ........................ Coger, Clydine .......... Cohenour, Julian S. 284 328 Coker, Janice S. ...... . Colbert, Colette ...... Charlotte ...... Cole, Cole, Janice ........ Cole, J. C. ...... . Cole, Jimmy ...... Cole, Joe ............ Cole Martin R. ..... . Cole? Mary Jane .... Cole, Richard .....,.. Cole, Coleman, Coleman, Coleman, Dotry ......... Coleman, Coleman, Lois ........ Coleman, Zwlynne Coley, Dwaine ......... Vernon ......... Barbara .... . Mario ....... Frank ........ Coley, James ................ Collard, Barbara Ann ...... Collard, Leslie .............. Collard, Nancy .......... Collier, Ed .............. Collier, Eleanor ...... Collier, Collier, Ronnie ...... Joe ......... Collins, Ann .............. Collins, Donald R. ..... . Collins, Glenn .......... Collins, Sallye ........ Collman, Bob ............ Collom, Bobby Lou ..... 212157 22111564 22111254 ........259, 449, .............376, an-as. 2 Cummins, Don ,.... ........ Collyns,I Lorraine ........ ..............- Coln, Jim ............... ................... Colwell, Judy ............ ....... 2 84, 397 Compton, Clark ............. ................... Conant, Al ....................... ................ 3 88 Connolly, Donna Dell .... ,........................ Conway, Catherine ....................................... Conway, Jean Gwynell 66, 70, 95 421, 440, 442 Conway, Patricia ........................................... Dial, Sharron ............ Cook, ......... Cook, David .............. Cook, Ora Ruth ...... Cook, Wallace Dayne ............ Cook, Cooke, Cooke, Cooke, 284, 431, Wayne ............... ............................ Carolyn .......... Jim ......... J. V. Cooley, Brenda Cooner, Ben ....... Cooper , Abe ........... Cooper, Billy H. .... . Cooper Cooper , Frances ....... , Linda ...,..... Cope, Sandra .............. 81, 284 241, 365, Copeland, Benny R. ..... ........................ . Copeland, Richard B. ...... . Copelanda, Eloise ......... Copley, LaVon ........... Coplin, Sam ' ........... Corbin, lvlargle ........... Cordell, Carlie Joe ....... Corder, Sue ................ Corley, Mary ........... Corley, Phyllis ....... Corn, Jerry H. ..... . Corn, Roger ........... Cornelius, A. B. ......... . Cornelius, Glenda ...... Cornelius, James ..... Corse, Larry B. ...... . Cotren, Jimmy ......... Cotten, John .............. Cotton, Lee .................... Cottrell, L. Jannell ........ Couch, Bobbie Ruth ...... Coulston, Barbara ...... Coulston, Benny ..... Courtney, Joyce ....... Covin, Freda .... Cowan, Joe .......... Cowan, Lusara ...... Cowan, Perry ....... Cowan , Travis .... . .... Cowart, Dorothea ...... Cowling, O. H. ...... . Creswell, Carol ........ Cox, Bill .............. Cox, Jerry ............ Cox, Margaret ..... Cox, Mary ........... Cox, Sandra ....................... Cox, Thomas E. ................. . Cox, Thomas Judson, Jr. Coyle, Katy Jo ................. Crabtree, Raymond, Jr. Craig, David .................. Craig, Gail ................ Cramer, Don ........ Crawford, Don ........ Crawford, Judith ..... 111111111364 111111111364 111111052 1QIQQff54'i 1111137825355 I...1f564Q"4S4 .......23o, 434 ....... , 11111111541 , . ....... ....- Crawford, LuRuth ................ Crawford, Lynda ..................... Crawford, Raymond Lee Jr Crawford, Ron .................... Crawford, Terry Don .......... Crawshaw, Wendell, Jr. Creagh, Buster ................. Crecelius, Phillip ............ Crigger, Gordon ..... Crim, Dorothy ........ Crittenden, Carl ..... Critz, Mary .......... Crocker, Sue ........ Croft, Judi ............... Croley, Tommy .......... Crone, William A. Cronin, Mike ......... Cross, Betsy Lou ..... Cross, Jack ............... Cross, Linda ................. Cross, Tommie Jean Cross, Wanda ............ Crouch, Jane ........... Crow, Jane ...... Crow, Melvin ...... Crowder, Billie ....... Crowe, Linda ...... 111111111555 ...fQIQ1365Q" ...328 ...386 420 ...241 427 ...328 ...329 230 455 ...304 ...304 ...463 ...329 447 ...329 284 ffi329 409 329 386 329 378 329 457 304 206 304 329 410 329 428 304 276 329 329 304 329 284 304 241 329 329 172 468 284 436 304 304 304 329 304 284 412 284 304 404 329 304 446 403 304 241 259 445 284 388 304 329 384 329 329 329 329 380 284 329 447 329 432 305 410 329 305 305 329 329 230 329 329 408 329 424 329 453 453 241 284 330 Crowson, Sarah Lee ...... Crum, Alton .............. Cruthirds, Carolyn ..... Cuellar, Joe Felix ...... Cuellar, Omar L. ..... . Culp, Robert ................. Culver, Judy Cathryn Culver, Rose Marie ....... Cummings, Mel ......... Cunningham, Jerry ....... Cunningham, Joe Leslie Cunningham, Nancy .... Cunningham, Robert . .... . Cunningham, Virginia Curb, Claudine .............. Curl, Don R. ............. . Currey, Betty .............. Currington, Leon ........ Curry, Billy Tom ......... Curry, Don ................... Curry, Gene Edward .... Curry, Myra D. ............ . Curtis, Bendell .......... Curtis, Joyce ....... Dade, Sylvia ........ Dahl, Larry ............. Dainwood, Sandra ...... Dakan, Bill ............. Dalton, Anna ....... Dalton, Joyce ....... Daniel, Bill .......... Daniell, Kay ........... Daniels, Diane ........ Dannel, Martha ....... Danner, Mary ....... Dansby, Sylvia ..... Darby, John .... Darby, Royce ........ . Darnell, Linda ............... Daughtery, Allen .......... . ....... ....1II2'55f' ...... 196, 305 Daugherty, J. Paul, Jr. ....................... . Davidson, Claude M. Davidson, Edward M. Davidson, Norma ......... Davidson, Wade ........ Davies, Davis, Gwen ......... Alice ................ Davis, Andrew C. ..... . Davis, Anita ............ Davis, Beverly ..... Davis, Bobby ...... Davis, Carlene ...... Davis, Elizabeth ..... Davis, Gail ................ Davis, Gerald D. ..... . Davis, Gus ............. Davis, James H. .... . Davis, Janice ....... Davis, Julie .......... Davis, Milton C. .... . Davis, Martha ..... Davis, Mary Kay ...., Davis, Newton ....... Davis, Patricia ..... Davis, Robert ...... Davis, Sandra .......... Davis, Tish ................ Davis, Waymond C. ..... . D-awson, James .......... Dawson, Jamie ..... .. Day, D IXIC .. ..... Day, Duane ............. Day, Mildred .............. Deagen, Allen Larry ...... Deal, Calvin ............... Dean, Joyce ............. Deaver Earl ........... Deaver, Judith E. ..... . Deaver, Sharon ........ Deaver, Shirley ...... Deaver, Sylvia ......... De Bolt, Marvin ........... De Cordova, Ronita ...... Deemer, Patricia Eileen Defferarik, Louis H. ..... . Defoor, Randell Lee ...... Deford, Carolyn ............ Deford, Jerry M. .......... . ...QIQE4 .......2s4 ....iii1ff'.11i15'36 ........23o, 403 ........23o 403 ...-....- .... -........-....-. ...-...................-.. DeFreese, Harold A., Jr. ...................... . DeHay, Virginia ............ Deike, Jerrye ................ Deindler, Charles ...... Delaney, Jerry ........ Delanoy, Tommy ........ 50, 284, 259 159 305 284 284 330 450 ...330 453 163 194 330 450 402 428 284 284 ...330 330 ...259 ...384 384 ...284 ...330 439 284 380 330 330 437 438 380 436 439 230 443 362 157 284 ...450 460 330 284 404 ...416 ...230 436 284 241 410 358 330 ...284 ...330 ...330 ...305 ...305 330 436 330 475 440 284 475 368 378 330 455 330 330 284 305 156 330 330 380 414 430 420 443 443 43C 330 429 417 378 350 438 230 ...330 474 459 448 386 305 Delorde, Ronnie ...... Dendy, Hood R. Denley, Molly ........... Dennington, Gail ...... Dennis, Larry ........... Dennis, Lawson ..... Dennis, Paul ...... Dennis, Shirley ..... Denton, Carolyn ....... Denton, Conley ........ Derryberry, Jane ...... Desilets, John J. .... . Devers, Deanne .......... De Vries, 'Leon H. ...... ..... . .. Dew, Millie .............. De Wees, Sue ....... -De Wine, Judy ..... Dhus, Earle .............. D-ickerson, Sue .......... Dickerson, Windel L. Dickson, James .......... Dickson, James G., Jr. Dickson, Janet ............ Dieb, Shirley ............ Dietrich, John ............ Diggs, Cathie ............ 241, .. ....,... 555, 335, 363' 236' 556' 536' Dillard, Albert Stanley-mi Dillard, Betsy ............. Dillard, Betty Dee ..... Dillard, Nancy Lee ..... Diller, Jim ............. Dixie, Nick ........ Dixon, Audie ...... Dixon, Janet ......... Doak, Mary Ann ...... Doan, Marilyn .......... Doan, Mary Louise ..... Dobbins, Charles ...... Dobbins, Jim .............. Dobbins, Tim ............. Dodson, Ann Savathia Dodsworth, Marjorie .. Dollison, Edward D. . Donley, Martin Neal . Donnell, Leonard J. Donnelly, Terrance .... Dooley, C. Kenneth .. Doran, JoAnn ............ Dorman, Harvey S., Jr. Dorris, Robert ............ Dorsey, Don ................ Dorsey, Don C. ......... . Dorsey, Samuel Parker Dosier, Connie Mae .... Dotson, Beverly .......... Dougherty, Charles .... Dougherty, James H. .. Douglass, Dena .......... Douphrate, Elaine ........ Dove, Deanna .......... Dowdy, Janie ......... Dowlin, J. W. .... . Downey, Fayma ......... Downing, Mary .......... Drake, Tiny .................. 285, 362, Drennan, Diane .............................. Dresle, Ted ........... Drever, Jeanie ....... Duble, Harold ................. Du Bose, Donna ................. Duchamp, Katherine Ann ..... ..... '.f'.1QQ'.'.'i55' Duck, Linda M. .................. .............. . Dudley, Barbara .,............ ......... 1 97 Dudley, Sherwood ....... ...... 6 4 Duffer, Johnny M. ..... ......, . Dugan, Billy ............ ..... Dugas, Dottie ....,.. Duke, Clayton ....... Duke, Elaine ..... Duke, Jlrn ......... Duke, John ........... Duke, Richard ....... Dulin, Leon ...... Dumas, Allen .......... Dumas, Reba .............. .....,...... Dunbar, Gail Marie .............. 67, Duncan, Don ............... ..... Duncan, Geneva ...... Duncan, James H., Jr. .... . Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Dungan, Mary Anne ........ Norma S. .... . Tom ........... Hannah .... Dunklin, Jerre ...... Dunn, Bryan ...... 365 400 1 7 Dunn, Charles Lee ........ Dunn, Frank G. ........ . Dunn, Junior ...,...... Dunn, Neil ..... Dunn, Ray .......... Dunn, Tucky .......... Dunnavent, Sam ....... Duphorne, Frank ...... Dupree, Marilyn ........... Durbin, Mary Ann ...... Durbin, Michael .............. Durham, Rodney Earl ...... Dutton, Peggy ............ Duty, Robert ............. Duval, Jerry W. ......... . Dwyer, Willow Jane Dye, Ed-ward ................ Dyer, Billy .......... Dyer, Doris ........... Dyer, Eddie M. ...... . Dyer, Harlene .... Dyer, Jim ............ Dyke, Maurice ....... Dyson, Barbara ...... Eades, Donald .............. Eades, Johnnie L. ........... . ...285 Earnest, James Warner ....... ........ Earthman, Keith .............. Earthman, Martha Ann ...... Eason, Daniel Homer, Jr. Fickel, Eastman, Joe .................... Eaves, Ann ............ Eaves, Barbara .... Echols, Glenn ....,... Echols, Mary Sue ....... Eckert, Allen John ..... Eden, Donald K. ...... . Edge, Sharon Kay .,... Edgerton, Larry ........,... Edgington, Phillip ............ Edmiston, Gary ................... Edmonds, Douglas Earl ....... Edmondson, Perry ............ Edwards, Edwards Edwards, Edwards, Julia. ........ .. . Edwards, Martin ....... Edwards, Sandra ..... Egan, Marjorie ...... Egger, Mary ........... Dortheanna ...... James R. ...... .4 Egner, Ruth Ann ............. Einfalt, Darrell L. .............. . Eitel, Tillie Ramona Jean Elder, Lonnie ..................,.... Eldred, Donnie ................ Eldridge, Hubert L. ...... . Elkins, Lowell D. ..... . Ellenga, Betty .......... Elliot, Nancy ...... Elliott, Jo Ann ....... Ellis, Kay ......,.... Ellison, Patsy ...... Ellis, Don .,..... Ellis, Katey ..... Ellis, Ronny .......... Elmore, Charles ........ Emerson, Joan Iley ....... Emerson, Suzanne ..... Embry, Frank ........ Enck, Graves ............ Engelmann, Kurt ..... English, Dovie ...... Enis, Larry ........... Enlow, Roger ..... Epps, Gloria ............. Erdmann, Sue .................. Erhard, Bernard Peter ...... Ericson, Mary Anne ........ Erpamer, Sandra ........... Erwin, J. C. ....,........... . Eschenbrenner, Bill ....... Escobar, Joel Rene ...... Etheredge, A. Kyle ....... Eubank, Andrew ....... Evans Homer Scott ...... ......IfQQ5s3 ..............3o6 ........285, 369 Illilfiiii ..........241 Q1IfI12i6'if'Z6E 1'.Q11IQ236f' , Frances Ann ...... .................... ffffffaos ....IQQ36El" ....QQI59El" Eubank, Phyliss ........ ....................... Eubanks, Richard ...... ......... 1 90, 285 Evan, Alvis J. ........ ................... . Evan, Nancy ............. .................... Evans, Barbara Sue ..... ..... 7 9, 306 Evans Evans 9 Evans, Evans 1 Jon ................. Mary .................. Richard ............... Roberta Kaye ..... ......- ann.. I su.--ns... I ...446 ...285 ...331 ...260 ...376 ...331 ...412 372 451 428 306 ...331 ...331 ...156 241 ...331 ...331 ...447 369 376 ...306 ...331 445 ...306 ...331 ...306 459 ...331 362 ...306 ...306 370 ...285 ...260 ...331 ...242 ...331 ...285 ...331 ...331 ...306 ...331 ...429 ...331 ...426 455 ...306 365 ...331 428 459 260 ...331 ...332 .........332 .........372 441 ...332 438 ......... 360 452 436 285 332 306 449 260 332 230 405 .........332 443 285 376 451 285 206 332 260 306 180 412 260 230 442 390 332 332 475 382 332 395 463 452 Evans, Sandra Lee ..... Everett, C. T. ......... . Everett, Delbert .......... Everheart, Bobby ........ Ewing, Sadie Beth ...... Eychner, Nancy ...... Ezell, Robert ...... Ezra, Martha ....... Fabian Daniel Ward Faires, Lynn .................. Faris, Jo .................... Farley, Howard ...... Farmer, Robert ...... Farrar, Marjorie ......... Faught, Mary Helen ..... Faulkner, Margaret ...... Faulkner, Siler ........ Fawcett, Carolyn ........ Feagins, Jimmy ...... Feemster, Eddie .......... Feindler, Charles R. Feland, Carole ............ Felker, Butfie ........ Felts, Patricia .............. Fenley, Jeanette ............ Fenley, Kenneth Ray Ferguson, Andy ............ Ferguson, Ann Ferguson, Jack ....... Ferguson, Jerry ...... Ferrell, Fetrier, Ronnie ...... Nina ............. Cecil ................. Fielder, Cynthia Dianne '.'.11f.1Q'a'5'," . ....... 67, 421, .......23O, Fielder, James Thomas ........ Fielder, Rosemary ........ Fielder, Shirley ...... Fields, Fields, Sandra ..... Kent ....... Fikes, Jerry ......... Fillmore, Kay ......... Fincher, Ray, Jr. Finks, Frank ....... Finn, Yetta ......... Fischer, Barbara ..... Fisher, Dianne ....... Fisher, Grover .......... Fisher, Jimmye Jo ...... Fisher, Myra ........... Fisher, Robert L. ...... . 78 "'QQQQIIfIQI2ii5 .......26O Fitzgerald, Davanel ....... Fitzgerald, Judy ..,....... Fitzgerald, Patricia . Flanagan, Mike ....... Fleming, Dc. ..... Fleming, Laura Jean ..... Flemmons, Don .......... Fletcher, Alvin R. ............ . 332, 285, 285 7 437 376 332 .........285 260 461 388 260 ...306 384 ...332 332 285 111566 ...306 230 469 11365 111235 X230 442 394 366 470 332 332 332 ...380 306 306 405 332 206 461 ...332 ...332 422 ...306 ...390 ...332 11365 375 260 ...332 356 260 369 ...388 332 285 .........285 306 390 .........384 .........306 432 454 ...362 382 408, 286, 242, 425 475 463 435 378 286 .........332 .........332 89 306 r .........306 ........332 ........306 ........286 306 .........332 93 468 446 306 475 260 332 159 180 332 458 450 260 439 306 306 396 286 411 358 444 468 306 242 332 332 Fletcher, Annie .................... ...... ........ Fletcher, Dimple Melverne ..... ............. Fletcher, Linda .............,................ 86 92, 306 440, Fletcher, Margaret ................ 99, 276 360, Fletcher, Phyllis ................................................ Flinn, Pat ............,....... 260, 408, 412 443, Flint, William H. ...........,............................. . Florer, Larry ........... ...................................... Flores, Noe ......... ............ Flowers, Larry ..... ............... Flowers, Vicki ......... .................. Floyd, Don Ray ...... ......... 2 42, Followell, Lynne ....... ......... 3 06, Folwer, James ......... ............... Fondren, Rosalie ....... ......... 3 06, Fontenot, Barbara ...... ............... Ford, Clayton ............ ............ Ford, Howard ............... ............... Ford, Mary Frances ....... .................. Ford, Sandra ............... ......... 2 42, Ford, Zaundra Lea ..... .......................... 2 86, Forehand, Jan .......... ............................. 2 86, Forgy, Cynthia ............ 85, 231, 421, 440, Forrest, James .................................................. Forrester, F. James ....... . .. ..... Forrester, Valerie ...... ......... Forsythe, Jo Ann .,...... ............... Fortenberry, John ...... ................ Foster, Deryl .........,... ......... 2 42, Foster, Eula Nell ........ ..................... Foster, Eunice Fern ....... ....... 2 86, 420. Foster, Gary ............... ............. 2 86, Foster, Jane .............. ..................... Foster, Joan ...................... ....... 3 06, 404, Foster, Paul Kenneth ....... ..................... 332 380 260 469 412 306 450 286 Foster, Lanier ............. ..... Foster, Mike ...................... ..... Foster, Walter Charles ...... ..... Foutz, Bob ....................... ..... Fowler, Jimmy ........... ..... Fox, Nelda ....... Foy, James ......... Francin, Francis, Francis, Francis, Francis, David ..... Dan ......... Linda ................. ..... M. David .............. ..... Samuel Mason ...... ..... Franklin, Janie .............. ..... Franklin, Keith ........... Franklin, Sandie ...... Franklin, Sharonell ..... Franks, Billy ............ Frazer, Suzanne ........... Frazier, James Allen Frazier, Mary Floy ..... Freeman, Billy H. ..... . Freeman, Dorothy ........ Freeman, Jerry Bob .... Freeman, Sue ............, Freier, Lorchen ............ Friday, Nacona ............ Friedberg, Ted ............ Friedman, Marcia Ellen Fries, Barbara .... ..... . Froh, Riley .................. Frost, Shirley Gaye ...... Fry, Phillip ................. Frye, Sally Mae ........... .. .1.fQ1f369' .. ......... 286, .........242 Fulkerson, John ............. ....... ......... 2 8 6 Fuller, Mary Martha .... Fulton, Ron ............... Fulton, Rosemary ..... Fultz, Fultz, Funk, Betty ............ John .......... Carol ....... Funk, G. B. ........ .... . Futch, Donald ...... ..... Gadberry, Ed ................ ............... Gaddie, Nancy ................. .................. Gafford, Frank Hall Jr. ...... ....... 2 31, 403 Gagliardo, Dan .............. .................. Gaines, Linda ................... ............... Galbreath, Martha Sue ...... ......... 3 07 Gallia, Patrick ............... ......... 2 86 Gallo, Anita .................. ....... ............... Galloway, Don Louis ................................... Gambill, Edith Ann ............ 231, 396, 445 Gammon, Don .......... ............................ Gandy, Gene .................. .................. Gandy, William E. ....... ............... 2 86 Gant, Norman ............ ....... 3 86, 405 Ganitt, George R. ......... ............ 2 42 Gardiner, Gilbert R. .... .............. . Gardner, Andretta ...... Garner, Dorris Ann ...... ............... Garner, Gene ............ Garner, Rosemary ...... Garoutte, Judy .......... Garrett, James E. ..... . Garrett, Cynthia ..... Garrett, Sue ......... Garrett, William ..... Garris, Angelica ..... Garrison, Rodger ...... Gary, Glen Harvey ..... Gary, Jim ............... Gary, Sharon ....... Gassiot, Gaylon ....... Gates, Betty ......... Gatlind, Dexter ..... ....... , .........286 .........68, ............286 Gauldin, Don ...... ................................... Gautier, James Gay, Sue ' ...................... 260, 395, 406, 438 Gay, Sylvia ................................................... Gayle, James M. .... . Gearheart, Bob ....... Gebhard, Leila ....... Gee, Larry ............ ........ Geer, John ....... ........... Geisler, Lois ......... ......... 2 42 George, Audrey ....... ............... George, Jacque ........ ......... 2 86 George, Star ............... ........... Gerald, Dixie ................ ............... Gerdes, Gilbert H. J. ..... ......... 1 72 Gerdes, Joyce ............. .................. Gerlach, Robert M. ........ ...... 3 07, 446 Gertstenberger, Linda ...... ............ 3 07 Ghiselli, Kay ................. ......... 3 07 Ghiselli, Robert ......... ......... 2 31 Gilbert, Ernest ........ Gibson, Ferol ....... Gibson, Fred ......... Gideon, Martha .,...... Gifford Glggy, , Leonard ..... Carole Sue ....... Gilbert, Raymond ...... Gilbtea th, Joe .................... Gililland, Lyndel Mann ..... Gilkison, Joe ................... Gill, R Gillen, Gilley, Gilley, ynda Jan ......... Juanita G. ..... . John R. .......... . Margaret ............. Gilliam, Horace Neal ........ Gilliland, Bill ................. Gilmore, Anne ........... Gilmore, Clark ............... Hawk, Gipson, Beverly Rose ....... Gipson, Jimmy ............... Givens, Geneva .......... Givens, Marilyn ....... Gleaton, Jeannine ....... Glenn, James A. ..... . Glorioso, Connie ...... Glover, Curtis ....... Glover, Joe ........ Gober, Jean ......... Godbey, Ronald ...... Godwin, Alfred ......... Goedde, Elaine May ....... Goen, David ................ Goen, Loy Anne ...... Golden, Sylvia ...... Goldgar, Susan ..... Gollob, Jeanette ...... Good, Margaret ........... Goode, Oran K. ............ . Goodman, John Willis Goodner, Lynda Lou .......... Goodner, Glynda Sue ........ Goodwin, Jean ............... Goolsby, Tony ......, ...... Goranson Ph llis Henry, Jack ............. Gordon ,a y ...... Jim Tom ....... 7 Gorman, Lourene .................. Graham, Graham, Frances ........ Graham, Paula ......... Graham, Robert ...... Grandey, Nancy ...... Grant, Grant, Grant, Grant, Grantla Grater, Graves, Graves, James .............. JoSue ..... ............. . .. Kathryn Janice .......... ...QIQIIIEEH ........... 194, .........333 .........458 .........307 386 424 333 441 333 475 159 333 206 427 333 333 389 450 333 440 333 428 428 307 276 307 242 242 333 475 458 .333 ..........286 440 ..........333 .......307 .......333 .......286 .......334 .........334 286, 435 Carol Lynn ....... . ................. ....46, 51 i5'i"'li65 1 Winston .................................. nd, Vaughan E. ..... . John ................... J. R. ............ . Kathleen .... Gray, Ed ............., Gray, James E. .... . Gray, Lou Ann ........ Gray, Robert L. ..... . Gray, Sue ........................... Grayson, Shirley .......... Green, Green Green, Green, Green, Green, Green, Green . 68 .... Chuck , ....1IfI'i56 231, Eddie ........................................ Gary ............... ..................... ' 307 Harriet ........... Mary Nell ....... Tim, Jr. ....... . Tom ................. William A. ..... . 3 Greenlee, Barbara . ..... . Greenlee, Faustina ....... Greenlee, Robert ................ Greenwood, Gay Anne ....... Greenwood, Truman ...... Greer, C. E. ................ . Greer, Dick .............. Greer, Panita ....... Greer, John T. .... . Greer, Sandra ...... Greer, Tommy ........ Greine, Alicia ............. Gribble, Rosemary . .... Griffin, Anne .......... Griffin Griffin Bill ........... Charles ...... Griffin: C'Marie ..... Griffin Griffin , Mary Ann ...... Mary Black ...... Griffin: Rickey ........... Griffin Griffis, , Sharon ....... Janette ..... Griffith, Deryl .... Griffith, Gwen ....... Criffith, Jerry ..... fffffIffI272 I11IQff332iQ" l.iiili:ilil..172 ........157 ....IfIfIS65 21765 ...Hills .........286 452 .........307 3 454 .........261 429 358 334 .........307 433 366 469 ............23l .........231 .........307 .........44l 445 389 286 .........334 334 395 410 468 334 334 444 428 334 461 386 .334 .286 .334 439 .334 .472 .376 444 .242 .334 .376 .366 462 409 242 389 334 437 .261 .307 .261 457 .307 .334 434 Griffitts, Glenda ...... Grigg, Laura ................ Griggs, Joe Wright ..... Grigsby, Joe ............. Grimes, C. Linda ..... Grimes, Robert ..... Harisingh, Kesh ........ Harlan, Kay .......... Harley, Cliff .......... Harlow, Charles .... Grimes, Ruth ..... Grisham, Mark ..... Grissom, Allen ..... Grissom, Tom ....... Grissom, Janice ......... Griswold, Norval ..... Groce, Billy ......... Grogan, Jim ...... Gross, Beverly ...... Gross, Kay ................... Gross, Sharon Jean .,.... Groth, Frederick ....... Harper, Donald ...... ........... Harper, Marianne ..... ........ 3 08 Harper, Pat ............... ........... Harrell, Eva Nell ..... .......... Harris, Ann ............ , Harris, Babs . ............ .. Harris, Billy Bob ....... Harris, Helen ........ Harrison, A. N. ..... . Harrison, Beth ......... .llfllllilib Harrison James ............ .. Linda Gail 9 Harrison, Hart, Betty Frances .............................. Harris, Martha Beth ............ 231, 396 Groves, Linda .............,....... Gruben, Toni ......................... Guerrero, Salvador Maurice ..... Guest, Eleanor Jean .............. Guimares, Richard H. ...... . Gullett, Wayne ...........,.. Gunter, John O. .................................... . Gunter, Lou ........................................... Guthrie, Carroll B. ........................ 53 Guyer, Bettie ................ 242, 411, 437 Guynn, Toby ........................................ Haak, Clyde ....... ......... Hackney, Liz . ......... Haddan, Eugene ....... Harris, Jeanne ............... ..... Hartgraves, Brice ....... .. Hartley, Clifton ..... Hartman, Nancy ....... Hartman, Willard .... Hartnett, Betty ...... Harvey, Don ............. Harvey, Donald ............. Harvey, Jimmy ................ Harvey, Norma Ruth ....... Harvey, Pete ................. Harvey, Rowland C. Harvey, Vernita .................. Harvill, Billie Ruth ............... Harzm n David Michael .. an , Hassell, Janet ....................... Hasty, Richard ................... Hatcher, William L. .... . Hatley, Janet ............. Hatley, Nancy Gale ..... Hatton, Avetta .......... Hatton, Judy ................. Haubert, Martha J. ..... . Hausey, Connie ........ Havill, Bill ............ Hawes, James K. Wade ......... Haecker, Kay .......... ........... Hacker, Eugene ..... ........ 1 56 Hagar, Jack ........... ........... Hagler, Kathleen ..... Haile, Steve ............... ........... Haire, Gerald .............. ................. Haisler, Mary Ann ........................ 287 Haisler, Melvin ............................. Halbrooks, Patricia Ann ...... 261, Hale, LaWanda Jane ..................... Hale, Peggy ..................... ............ Haley, Margaret ......... Haliburton, Allan ..... Hall, Carl ................. Hall, Charles R. ...... . Hall, Diane .......... , .. Hall, Doris ........ Hall, Jack ................. Hall, Linda Beth ........ Hall, Patricia Diane .............. 308, Hall, Robert Parker ..... Hall, Wesley ............. Halliburton, Gail ...... Halliburton, Kay ............ Hallmark, James ............ Hallmark, Peggy Briscoe Hallum, Shirley Jo ......... ........ Ham, Beverly ............ Ham, Dorothy R. ....... . Hamby, D-ale .................. Hamilton , Dick .............. Hamilton, Jack Michael Hamilton, Janet ............ Hamilton Hamman, Hammer, Hampton, , Sandra ........ B. F. ........ . Morris ...... Gloria ..... Hampton, L. D. .......... . Hampton, Riley V. ..... . Hampton, Wade ....... Hanapel, Hancock, Susan ...... Judy ........ Handy, Kenneth ....... Handy, Rogers ...... Haney, Dave .... Hankins, Ann ..... ......... 2 87, 405, Hanks, Ann ..... Hanks, Bill ......... Hanna, Robert ...... Hanna, Wallace ....... Hannah, Sally .............. Hanson, Ronnie E. ..... . Haralson, Sara ........... Harberson, Paula ..... Hardie, David ........... Hardin, Edmond D. Hardin, Gay .............. Hardin, M. F. ....... . Harding, Tom ............. Hardman, Barbara ........ Hawkins, Gale ............. Hawkins, Kenneth .. .... .... . Hawthorne, Jacqueline ........................ Hay, Jimmy ......................................... Hayes, Barbara .............. Hayes, David ....... Hayes, Nancy ...... Hayle, Marsha ..... Haynes, Abner ....... 68, 243, 396 Haynes, Jerry ................ Haynes, Mary Ann .......... Hays, Henry ............................ Hayward, Vannette . ................... Hazelwood, Dorothy Rebecca ....... Heaberlin, Dick ........................ Heacker, Kay ........................... Head, Gary ......... Had, Mann .............. Head, Robert ............... Heard, James L. .............. Hearne, Sunny Mary .... Heath, David Adair ...... Heaton, James D. ..... . Heflin, Billy .......... Hefner, Clarence ........ Heggins, Elsie Faye ..... Heimann, John ............ Henderson, Claude W. Henderson, Earline ...... Henderson, Grady Paul .... s... sn... ........ Henderson, Harley .......... .... Henderson, Jackie ........ Henderson, James L. .... . Henderson, Jerry ........ Henderson, Jim R. ..... . Henderson, Joe ............ Henderson, Marland ..... Henderson, Nancy ......... Hendricks, Marie .............. . Hendricks, Mary Grace Hendricks, Mont ............. ........ Hendrick, Sherrill ........ Hendrie, Vaughn ...... Henegar, Delora ........ Henneberger, Kay ..... Henny, Eddie Joe ...... Henry, Carolyn ..... Henry, Gail ....... ...lfasl 418, Hardy, Judy ............. Hardy, Linda ......... Hare, Paula ..... Henry, Henry, Henry, Jourdeen ........ Peggy ......... Tommy ....... Jameson, Dan .......... Henry, Virginia ...... Hensley, Edward ..... Henson, Beverly ...... Henson, Derlene ....... Hepp, Jackie ........... Herd, Carolyn ...... Herd, Kathy ...,....... Hermes, Leonard J. ................................ . Hernandez, Lupe ...................... 65 6 Herod, Joy ........... ""W370f 4001 406: 5 ..... Herring, Charles ..................................... Herring, George ..... .................... 1 56, Herring, Jerry ......... ............................. Herring, H. L. ...................................... . Herron, Mary Ann ...... 287, 414, 437, Herson, Judy ........................................... Hetherington, Janis Alaine ..................... Heverly, Joan ...................... Hexum, Elling ............... Hice, Nancy ........ Hickey, Bill ............ Hickman, Harold .................... Hickman, Joe .............................. ......... Hickman, Thomas Rufus , Jr. .... . Hicks, Franz ........................... Hicks, Kaneda Lu ................ Hicks, Karen ........... Hicks, Robert C. .... . Hiebert, Glenn ....... Higgins, Charles ..... Higgins, Earl ........... Higgins, Jere .............. Higgins, Myrna S Higgs, Elizabeth ..... .... UC ...... Hughey, ....'.Q1'i'3'if' 336, 261, 243, 336, 261, 408, 'i55l" 443," 543.0 Zliiif' 305' 442 336 455 423 336 336 458 261 462 364 438 308 376 448 386 455 336 287 336 433 336 457 288 440 308 305 ........336 302 .........30S 435, 442 . ........ 384 .........15l .........18t .........33l 424 413, Hignighf, Jeannie ....... ........, 3 09, 441 Hignight, Lola ........ 336, 422 Hilbun, Diane ...... ,,,,,,,,, 3 05 Hilburn, Linda ....... ,,,,,,,,, 3 05 Hill, Frances ........ ........ 3 31 Hill, Frank ............. ,,,,,,,, 2 82 Hill, Judy .................. ,,,,,,,, 3 31 Hill, Larry Weldon ....... ........ 3 36 Hill, Vernon G. ........ ........ 3 OS Hilton, Margaret ........ ............... 3 36 Hilz, Mollie Ann ......... .................. 3 09 Hinckley, Conrad C. .... ......... 2 31, 402 Hindman, Glen .......... .................. 2 43 Hinkle, Dao ............ ......... 2 88, 389 Hinkle, Ken ........ .....,... 1 63, 243 Hiosfh, Barbara ..... ............... 3 36 Hinton, Berry ----- ........... 2 88 Hinton, Eddie ......... ................. . 336 Hipp, Bill ...................... ......... 2 43, 422 Hixon, Georgeanne ....... ............... 3 09 Hobbs, Donald .......... .................. 2 88 Hobratschk, Mel ...... ............ 2 88, 373 Hobrarschk, Ray ..... ....,.. 2 06, 441 459 Hodge, Ruth ........ .................. f ..336 Hodges, Berry ......... .................. 2 61 Hodges, Elizabeth ...... .................. 4 27 Hodsoo, Skipper ....... ......... 2 ss, 386 Hoffman, Sue ......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 54 H0ffmCYCr, Dan ..... .................. 1 56 Hogan, Sandra ........ ......... 2 88, 455 Hogan, Shirley .......... ......... ......... 3 3 6 Holbert, Larry Don ..... ..................... 3 09 Holbert, Roberta ........ ....... 2 61, 426 442 Holbrook, Margie ................ .................. f ..288 Holcomb, Mary Nell .............. ......... 2 31, 403 Holcomb, Tommye Lynn ....... .................. 3 36 Holder, Peggie ..................... ......... 2 88, 439 Holland, Nancy ................. ............... 3 36 Hollaway, Ronnie ...... ............................ 3 36 Holley, Howard .............................................. 288 Holley, Janice ........................ 288, 406, 439, 454 Hollingsworth, Charles W. ............................ 272 Hollingsworth, Kay ........................................ 336 Hollingsworth, Zeta ............ ........ 2 43 Hollinshead, Gene ....... ............ 3 09 Holloway, Chuck ........ ...................... 3 36 HOIIDCS, Joy .......... ....... 2 28 261, 358 Holmes, Nancy ...... .... ......... . 3 36 HOIFHHYI, Bob ..... ......... . 336 Holt, Jahn ........ .............. ......... . 3 36 Holt, Jenetha ........ ..................... 3 58 388 Holter, Carol .................................. ......... . 336 Honeycutt, Melba ........ 71, 231, 420 442 Hood, Connie ........ .................... ......... . 3 36 Hood, Mac ......... ................. 4 60 461 Hooper, John ..... .... ......... . 2 as Hooper, Robert ...... ......... . 336 Hooten, Bill ....... ,,,,,, , 432 Hoover, Judy .......... ,,,,,,,,, , 336 Hope, Peggy .............. ............ . 288 Hopkins, Ballard ...... ,163 375 Hopkins, Billy R. ...... ............ 2 43 Hopkins, Don ......... ........ 3 36 Hopper, Ed ........... ........ 3 82 Hopps, Roger ......... .............. 3 36 Horne, Dorothy ..... .336 Horton, Buck ...... .................. . 376 Horton, Donald ..... ...................... . 309 Horton, Estella ........ ....... 6 8, 288, 434 Horton, Jerry ............... ............................... 2 88 Horton, John Alvin .. ........................... 288 Horton, Tommy ........ .............. . 261 Hosea, Detrell M. ..... ........ 2 43 380 Hosford, Charles ........ ..... . 336 Hossley, Sandra Lee .... -336 Houpt, Cash .............. .243 Housewright, George -238 Housewright, Priscilla .309 Howard, Anita .......... ..... . --336 Howard, Barbara Ann ......-. 433 Howard, Clara ............ ..... . 336 Howard, James ....... .---- - 336 Howard, Kent ...... ---.---- - 336 Howard, Robert ...... ...-..... 4 75 Howe, Anne ........ ..... . ..309 Howell, Dannie ....... --.-. - 238 Howell, Gayland .... ---.---- 3 89 Howell, Marilyn ........ .-.----- - 336 Howell, Mary Jo ....... ........ 4 69 Hoyl, Sue ............... ..... . 309 Hrbacek, Jimmie ...... ............ . 386 Hubbard, Edwin T. .... ............... . 431 Hubbard, Gennyce .... .......... 2 72, 428 Hubbard, Guy ............ ............... . 337 Huber, Chris ............. ............ 3 80 Huckabee, Gerry Ruth ..... .337 Huddleston, Martha .. -309 Hudnall, Sandra ........ -309 Hudson, Audrey ........ -309 Hudson, Huey ................ ..... . 231 Hudson, Jessica Marie .-..---. 462 Hudson, Kay .................. -------.------ 2 61 Huffhines, Travis ....... -231 Huffman, Linda ............ .337 Hufstetler, Thomas J. .... -404 Huggins, Bob ................ .376 Huggins, Mary Frank ........ .337 Huggins, Mike ........... ................. . 337 Hughes, Bill .................. ........................ 3 82 Hughes, Brenda Gay ...... ........................... 3 37 Hughes Forrest ........ ......... 2 88, 475 Hughes, John .......... ........................ 3 37 Hughes, Laurie ........... .................... 3 37 Hughes, Mary Ann ....... . 462 Hughes, Nancy .......... .............. 3 37 Hughes, Rita ........... ........ 2 88, 367 Hughes, Robert ........ .............. 3 09 Pat ........ Hulin, ................ Hull, Bill ................... Hull, Hellen Frances . Hull, Wilbur .............. Humphrey, Rebecca ...... Humphries, Gary .............. Hunn, Mary ......................... Hunsaker, James Douglas ..... Hunt, Ilaferne .................... Hunt, Janice ................... Hunt, Rose Lynn ....... Hunt, Thomas W. ...... . Hunter, Ceil ............. Hunter, John C. ..... . Hunter, Sara ............ Huntsinger, Jayne ...... Hurley, Bobby .......... Hurl Bill ey, .............. Hurley, Virgil S. .......... ...... . Hutcheson, Josephine ...... ............ Hutchings, Donald ..... Hutchins, James ......... Hutchison, Doris ........... Hutter, Eleanor Lynn ...... Hutto, Joe ................... Hyatt, J. L. ............. . ..........309 443 ........288, ........288, 386 309 .......337 309 337 337 78, ........231, 309 ..........26l 68 365 337 78, 243, 435, iiliiiil309, .........337, Hyman, Anne ............. ..................... Hyndman Ruth Ann ............ 309 360, Q Ihnfeldt, William .............. Ilgenfritz, Jon A. Inlow, Bob .............. Inmon, Sandra ........ Interrante, Antoinette ..... Irwin, Dale ........ Ivey, Milvern ............ Ivy, Dennis ........ Ivy, Diane ............. Ivy, Ronald L. ...... . .QQ1IIIQQ243l" 68, .........309 ..386 475 452 ..26l ..262 ..337 410 ..288 ..382 ..337 469 337 337 475 288 337 309 390 440 309 475 Jacobs, Margaret ..... Jacobs, Rochelle ...... Jackson, Barbara ......... Jackson, Betty Jo ....... Jackson, Don ................ Jackson, Edith .............. Jackson, Joseph Robert Jackson, Kenneth ........ Jackson, Loretta ........... Jackson, Tommye ....... James, Bill .............. Jamcs, Liz ........... James, S. Ray ...... Jameson, Jon L. ..... . Janes, James L. Jantz, Ronny ..... Jarrett, Sharon ......... Jarvis, Jarvis, Jeane, Mary Jo ....... Nora ........ David ........... Jenkins, Betty Joy ....... Jenkins, Peggy .......... Jennings, Brenda ......... Jennings, Sara ................... Jester, Judith Arlene .. Jeter, Jerry ., ................ Jetton , Johnnie ........... Jobe, Larry ........... Johnson. Allan .... Johnson, Betty ..... Johnson, Carl P. ..... . Johnson, Charlene ...... Johnson, Darrell .......... Johnson, Donnie Sue Johnson, Glenda ............ Johnson, Jack W. ........... . Johnson, Jeanette Joyce Johnson, Jeanine E. Johnson, Joyce ............ Johnson, Lois .............. Johnson, Mary Nell ...... Johnson, Norma .......... Johnson, Sherry Ann .. Johnson, William ........ Johnston, Diane ......... Jolley, Jimmie L. Jones, Allan ............ Jones, Alyce Sylvia ..... Jones, Barbara ............ Jones, Bettie Anne ..... Jones, Betty Carolyn .... Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Betty Gail .......,. Beverly .......... Bobby .......... Bobby D. ........ . Bobby Ray ....... Carol Dee ....... Chester .......... Clayton ...... C. Leslie ........ Diane ............ Don .................. Donna Lynn ...... Donna Marie .... Fred B., Jr. ...... . Geneva .......... George .......... Hamilton ......... Harvey Davis .... Herbert ............. Jean C. ........... . Jerry Lynn ....... Jerry R. ....... . Jimmy R. .... . John Paul ...... Laveta ...... Margaret ........ Jones, Mary Kay .......... Jones, Norma Faye ..... Jones, Patsy Sue .......... Jones, Phil T. ......... . Jones, Robert L. ...... . Jones, Vesta Grace ..... Jones, Ward Denese .... Jones, Wileen ............ Jordan, Earl J. ....... . Jordan, Edward ........... Jordan, Harlan D. ..... . Jordan, Martha Jean .... Jordan Jordan Jordan, , Rosan Ruth . ......... .. Virginia ....... Jorge, Almeida T. .... . .. ......... ...fffilili .........3o9 .........288 ...1IQ1I2'i6 .......IIff2i3ii .. ...QIII1QfQIf1IQ1262 .........262, 358 ...............309 " QIQ1IQQ1i2s5,"4'ii 68, 403, 408, .......iZ,Z.'..g5gg.. .....1zz:....6g.,.- U... no--nun 89 Koury, Mike ................... Judd, Doris ..... Judd, Joy .......,... Judkins Jeanne ...... Juneau, James Justice, Jean ....... Kahl, Johnnie, Jr. ............... .......... . Kaker, Amyana .................. ........... 2 32 Kauffman, Kenneth Earle Kavanagh, Patricia ............... Kay, William Leonard ....... Keasler, C. Harold, Jr. .. Keating, J. Penelope ........... ....... Keating, Penelope Reding Keffer, Lindsay .................. ........ 4 15 Keeling, Brent ........ Keith, Annie ............. Kellam, Jack ............,... Kellam, Mary Aniece ..... 310 ...... Kellar, Coleman W. Keller, Anne ............. Keller, Michelette ..... Kelley , Carol ......... Kelley, Louise ............ Kelley Milton R. .... . Kelleyz Sandra M. .... . Kellum, Billy ........ Kelly, Cecilia .......... Kelly, Georgia ........ Kelly, Jesse H. ..... . Kelly, Kenneth ...... Kelly, Kay .......... Kelm, Kay .......... Kelsey, Darlene ..... Kelso, Kelso, Paul ............. Pauline ........ Kelsoe, Jerry ........ Kelty, Kenas, Karen Lee ....... Elaine ........ Kendzior, John J. .... . Kennedy, Jim .,............ Kennedy, Judith ......... Kennedy, Mary Martha Kennington, Decker Keou h Linda Kesler, Grace ............ Louis, James ............. g , ...,....... . Kerr, Linda L. ...... . Kerrey, John ................ Kersey, Bruce ................. Kershaw, Nancy Ruth ...... Kerss, Bill D. ............. . Keswick, Diane ...... Key, June ........ Key, Pat .............. Kidd, Patty Sue Kiesler, Harriet ..... Kile, Jack ................. Kilgour, Judith H. ..... . Killingsworth, Lynda .. Killion, Polly Sue ...... Kilman, John .............. Kimbriel, Pat ................. Kimple, Louie Joe, Jr. Kindrick, Roy D. ....... . King, Gary .................. King, George Ronald . King, Howardine ....... King, James G. ........ . King, Leon ......... King, Mike .... King, Richard ..... King, Rodney ..... King, Sandra .......... King, Stanley R. King, Sylvia ....... King, Veta ................. Kingery, Jerry ............. Kingery, Judith Ann ........... ........... Kingston, Frances Prague Kinney, Donald L. ............ . Kirbie, Bill ..................... Kirbie, Burl .......... Kirby, Bill ....... Kireilis, Ray ............. Kirk, Brenda N. ............ . Kirkland, Gary Ernest ..... Kirkpatrick Bobby ...... Kirkpatrick Curtis Klein Frank .............. Klement David E. ..... . Klinkerman Howard ...... Knapp Patsy ................ Knight A. Rod ........ Knight Cris ....... Knight James ..... l Kline, Alvin ................ 3110 203 3511 333 320 335 1235 310 232 232 310 3110 233 1262 310 289 310 310 ...111112Z3111l4Z1i 230 310 1 J 9 l 1 338 360 338 389 338 ...338 470 244 429 338 387 289 232 457 338 ,338 432 338 447 ...338 453 363 420 244 ...262 472, 475 ...431 ...338 ...449 ...338 ...310 ...338 430 448 310 389 310 338 310 387 338 417 244 358 363 194 423 262 232 358 338 365 455 338 363 289 338 338 428 338 338 244 338 339 391 289 289 157 391 339 339 339 422 339 437 289 339 262 262 156 310 289 339 310 339 310 339 376 339 448 262 339 412 456 452 Knight, Jerry ................. Knight, Lucinda Prather Knight, Tommy Joe ..... Knight, Viva .............. Knighten, James ........... Knobel, Norma Lynn ...... ....... Knox, Marcia ............ Knox, Paul ......... Kock, Betsy Ann ..... Kocurek, Ed .............. Koehler, Richard ....... Koen, John James ..... Koiner, John H. .... . Kolb, Franklin D. ..... . Konecny, Gerald L. .... . Koonce, Tommy ........ Kosel, Carolyn ........ Kostka, Stefan ................... ......... Kowalzyk, Dagmar Centa Kozachuk, George ................ ............. Kramer, Lee .... ....... Kramer, Ted ...... ..... Krider, Lurline ...... Kring, Connie Jo ...... ............. Kriscaile, Edward ...... .......... Kriss, Richard M. ....... ...... . Kroger, Allen ..... Kroger, Henry ..... Krueger, Ethel ...... Kubala, Dan .......... Kudelka, Jo Ann ........ ............. Kuehn, Cherre ......... Kuehn, David ......... Kunkel, Charles ..... Lacroix, Rosaire ..... Lacy, Billy Ray ....... Laduke, Eddie ......... Ladymon Bob ..... Laird, Jay ........... Laird, Jimmy ..... . Lakie, Jane .......... LaLone, Barbara ..... Lamb, Ann ......... Lamb, Bill E. .... . Lamb, Donald ..... Lamb, Jack ............. Lamb James F. ..... . Lance Carolyn Land, Alice ...... Landron, Otto ......... Landrum, Steve ...... Lane, Janice ......... Lane, Sharon ...... Langdon, Margie ..... Langdon, Shirley ....... ........ 1 96, Langley, Bob ........... Langston, Martha Lareau, Gwen ...... Large, Ben .......... Largent, Johnny ......... ......... . . Larimore, James Larkin, Brenda Joyce ....... Larkin, Patrick H. ........ . Larson, Jean .............. Latham, Bill ................. Latham, Max Gordon Latham, William R. ..... . Latham, Max .............. Lathrop, Al L. ............... ......... . Lavo, Rebecca Anne ........ ....... Lawes, Margaret Lynn Lawhorn, Linda ............. .......... Lawlis, Frank ............ ....... Lawrence, Patsy ....... Lawson, Thomas ........ Lawton, Roger A. ...,.. ............ . Lay, Geraldine ....... Layton, Charles ....... Leach, Peggy ........... Lebanoff, David ........ ................ Ledbetter, David F. ...... ...... . Ledbetter, Emily ........... .................... 262 Ledbetter, Marian Joyce ........ 244, 414 1 244 Ledbetter, Leila Don Lee, Calvin ................... .............. Lee, Claudie Jo .......... Lee, Don ................. Lee, Eva Jean ................ Lee, Helen Jeanine ....... Lee, Janice ................ Lee, J ohn ................ Lee, Linda ..... 1131 370 X33 408 430 289 244 235 434, ...289 3511 3110 3311 3110 420 2132 Zi? 203 203 333 360 239 262 333 310 353 303 443 376 230 290 290 9 7 I 42 358 232 410 412 289 443 339 435 443 462 376 462 339 339 339 262 428 384 339 462 66 ...289 425 310 310 380 ...289 ...449 ...339 372 ...310 ...429 ...339 ...244 ...289 ...289 ...262 ...310 ...339 384 ...339 ...339 455 404 ...310 ...289 402 ...310 463 ...289 385 ...289 441 339 438 ...378 ...310 410 385 443 290 437 ...423 339 290 ...232 380 ...405 ...290 ...339 414 310 159 272 339 446 310 339 469 244 407 111408 455 441 339 447 369 232 290 422 339 Lee, Rosemary ...... Leese, Mary Ann ...... LeFevers, Betty .... Lehnertz, Donny ....... Lemons, Oris Ray ..... .. Lenox, Gerald A. Lentz, Dwaine ...... Leonard, Roland ...... Leseman , Ann ....... Lester, Lewis, Tommy .... Carrol ........ Lewis, Don R. Lewis, Elaine ..... Lewis, Janita ..... Lewis, Jerry ....... Lewis, Jerry A. -Lewis, Jim W. ..... . Lewis, Norris ...... Lewis, Phyllis ....... Lewis, Robert ...... Lewis, Sarah ..... Lewis, Sharon ......... Lewis, Vanita .............. Lewis, William E. .... . Licon, Alice .................... Liedecker, Robert A. ....- u.............. .......340, 438 111111111311 111111111311 .......11111111131i0 Linbarger Patsy .... ....... ................... 92, 311, 440 Lindley, Laura ............. ................... Lindsey, Betty Sue .... Linder, Mary Nell ..... .... Lindsey, David ....... Lindsey, Joe B. ...... . Lindsley, H. Louis ....... Lindsley, Larry ....... Linebarger, L. Lee ....... Link, Virginia ........ Linn, Steve ................. Lipman, Marian Sue Lish, Donald N. ........ . Liska, Stan .............. Liston, Richard ........ Liston, Walter ............. Litchfield, Henry ....... Little, Carolyn ......... Little, Suzanne .... Little, Terry ........ .......311, 111111111230 ......,-... .........244 Littlefield, C. L. ......... ..................... . Livingston, Wilda ......................................... Llewellyn. Geraldine 263 394 406 3 7 7 Lobb, Gail ................... ............................ Lobban, Sharon ....... Lobdell, David M. ...... . Lock, Joan ............... Lockart, Sylvia .............. Lockhart, Rosemary ........ ...................... 290 435 Loerwald, Yvonne ...... Logan, James ......... ......... Lomax, Kenneth .... .... Long, Henry Taylor, Jr. ..... . Long, Joyce ....................... ....... , Looney, Bob ................... ................ 31 1 Looney, Johnnie Lou ...... Lothrop, Al ............... Lott, Patricia ............. Loudder, Carroll Don Love, Linda Ann ..... Love, Lynda ................ Love, Patrick John Loveall, Marilyn ..... Lovelace, Bill ........ Lovelace, Sarah .......... Lovelady, Donald ..... Lovett, Dorothy ...... Lowery, Jackie ...... Lowney, Bruce ..... Lowrance, Carol ...... Lowrey, John R. Lowrey, Lynne ...... Lowry, Ann ....... Lowry, Sherry ...... Lueck, Janet ...... Luke, Bernard ..... Luke, Frank .......... Lumet, Clair ............. Lumpkin, Frances ..... Lyday, Clarence ........ Lyles, Stella .......... Lynch, Betty ..... Lynch, Dean S. Lynch, Don ...... . Lyon, Marsha ...... . Lyon, Jinna ....... ..... Mc McAfee, Suezann ...................... McAlister, Anita ...................... , 440 .........290 ....... , ....... , .. ..................,... 232 11 .1.'. 1,'.1.'.1.1 2 1'11111111111111111111232 . ........ 111111111232 . ....... 311, ...1111113ii 333 McAlister, Edgar Ray ..... ............. McAnally, Franklin D. ....... ........ 2 44, McAninch, Sharon Lou ....... ............. McBee, Donald D. ........... . McBee, LaNelle .......... McBee, Rives ........ McBride, Brenda .............. McBride, Jack A. ............... ...... . McBryde, Mary Margaret ....... ....... McCaffree, B. Sue .............. .......... McCain, Gene .................. ............. McCalib, Carol ......... McCallie, Phyllis .......... McCallum, La Quita ..... McCarrell, Delouris ..... ....... McCarty, Johnnie ..... McChesney, Jack ....... McClain, Patricia .. McClain, Tom .......... .....-- McClatchy, Kenneth ..... McClelen, Ed .................... McClellan, Tommy J. ...... ......... . McClintock, Gary ......... ............. McClintock, Jack .............. ................. McClintock, Mary Lou ....... ...,.... 3 11, McClure, Bette ................ ............. McClure, Donna Kay ..... .......... McClure, Sam, Jr. .............. . McClurkan, Marguerite ....... McCollum, Bill ...................... McCollum, La Queta .................. McCormack, David Richard ...... ........232, , Jerry Don ....... McCormick, Carolyn ....... ,...... McCormick, Myrna ............. McCown, Mickey ....... McCoy, Uzzie May .......... ................. McCracken, Cynthia ....... ........ 3 11 McCraw, Mildred ............... ........ 1 97 McCray, Mrs. W. J., Jr. McCreary, Lou ................ .......... McCreary, Ray ............ McCullough, Deanna ...... McCullough, Harvey ....,.. McCurry, James M. ..... . McDaniel, James S. ..... . McDaniel, Larry J. .... . McDermott, Charles McDermott, Patricia .... McDonald, Marian ....... Mary Ann ........................... McDonald, McDonald, Paul .,........ McDonald, Sandy ..... McDonald, Shady ........ McDonald, Stuart ........... ........ McDowell, B. Wallace . McDutmitt, Jon ........,. McElro Laverne y, ....,..,..... .... McFadden, John Vance McFaul, JoNell ............ McGee, Betty Lou ....... McGee, Suzie ........... McGehee, Donald ..... McGill, Darrell ...... McGinnis, Bob ..,...... McGou gh, Tommy ...... McGregor, Glynn A. .... Mcllroy, Sandra ........ ....... Mcllroy, Winnie ...... .... Mclntosh, David ....... ....... McKee, Mickey .......... ....... McKenzie, Beatrice ..... ....... McKenzie, Jimmy ........ McKenzie, Robert W. ............................ . McKinley, Sharon .................. 245, 411 McKinney, Cherry Jo . McKinney, Mary Jo ...... McKissack, Martha Nell McKnight, Bennie ............... . McKnight, Linda ............ McLaughlin, Bill ...... .... McLeland, Lynda ..... .... McLellan, Bob ........ . 206 435 9 433 441 340 244 263 180 340 244 365,408 290,420 .unnN290 365,420 .nunH340 .HHUU367 290 442 .HWUA45 .nunH340 .nmn311 245,382 .nmn311 .UHHUI63 .nnnn340 371, 380 .nnnn380 361 437 unum3l1 78 340 ,Uum311 .unnU34O nnnm232 .UMHQ45 .nHnn340 .nUnH290 .nHuu340 .UuHn416 .Umn340 397 451 290 405 .nnnn206 .nHHs340 .HUNHZ45 mHnu311 245 382 .nnnH340 .Hnnn290 276 412 389 431 .nmH340 408 455 .HNNAI7 .HNH377 .umu311 363 436 404 290 311 371 428 394 9 409 377 340 405 372 443 408 .gg 64 311 290 369 365 153 McMahan, Jerry ....... .................... McMahan, Ross ............ ....................... McNabb, Kenneth ........ ........ 1 90 245 McNamara, Bill ........ .............. 2 45 McNatt, Arby Ray ........ ....... McNeely, Douglas ........ McNeil, Arthur H. ..... . McNeil, Larry .............. ....................... McNeill, Nancy ................................... McPherson, James E. ............ 263, 426 McPherson, Mary ........ ..................... McRorey, Dwaine ........ ................. McShan, Linda ......... McTetr, Joe D. ........ . McWhorter, Paul ........ McWhorter, Suzanne ....... 311 ...443 414 434 341 ...341 311 375 341 340 340 377 ...311 311 311 102 363 ...340 450 407 290 ...263 455 ...159 ...263 ...341 391 391 ...290 ...380 ...263 ...387 426 457 263 ...341 341 448 433 433 McWilliams, Gay ...... ............................ 2 90 McWilliams, Joe ....... 79, 291, 371, 375 Maass, Henry ......... ............ 2 63 Maberry, Robert ........ ............... 3 11 Macey, Joanne ............... .................. 3 11 Mackey, Mary Louise .............................. 263, 442 Mackey, Pat ........................ ....... 2 32, 416, 452 MacMillan, Walter ...... 263 398, 415 447, 457 Macnelly, Charles ............................................ 312 Macon, Anita ................. ......... . .. ....... .312 Macpherson, Delman ..... ......... 2 32 Macready, Doug ........ ............... 3 12 Maddera, Sondra ........ .................. 3 12 Maddox, Carolyn ....... ......... 3 41, 429 Madeley, Ivan G. ...... ............... 3 12 Maedgen, Ronald ...... ......... 3 12 Majors, Clarence ........ ......... 9 1 Majors, Rita ........... ........ 3 95 Mallowe, Paula ....... .365 Malone, Betty ..... ........ 2 32 Malone, Carolyn ..... ...,.... 3 12 Malone, Farris D. ...... .................. 2 32 Maloney, Roger ............. .................. 3 12 Manck, Doris .................. ....... 3 12, 367 428 Mangum, Ferle Carolyn .................. 263 Mangum, James N., Jr. .................. 449 Mangum, John ................. .................. 2 91 Maniss, Shannon G. ...... ......... 3 12 437 Mankin, Barbara Kay ...... ............... 3 12 Mann, Ann ................... ......... 2 91 Mann, James E. ........ ......... 3 12 Mansfield, Tina ....................... .............. 2 32 419 Mansfield, T. N. ........,...........,................ 291 449 Mapel, Seldon B., Jr. ...................................... 263 Maples, Betty Ann ........ 71, 291, 359 420, 454 Maples, Donna .................................... ......... 2 63 Maples, Eugene ..... ....................... 2 63 375 Maples Laura ......... 312 443 Maples Linda .....,...... ......... 3 41 Marburger, Patricia ....... .......... ......... 2 7 6 Marek, Eugene .............. ............. 2 45 462 Maresh, Lee Edward ........ ....... 2 76 398 412 Marion, Paul Tommy ...... .....,.,..... ......... 2 9 1 Markey, Catherine ......... ....... 1 01 341 462 Marks, James ............ ......... 3 71 380 Marks, Link ......... ...... ......... 3 8 0 Marley, Laverne .... ......... 3 12 Marquart, Carol .................................. ......... 3 41 Marrow, LaDosca ................................ ......... 2 91 Marrs, Cindy ........................................ ......... 3 41 Marrs, Don .................. 232, 42 456 460 461 Marrs, Gail ...... ............... 2 33, 434 456 461 Marsh, Fred ...... ...............................,...... 2 91 Marshall, Gale ................,....... .341 Marshall, Jack ........ ................... 2 91 Marshall, James ......... .......... 2 45 380 Marshall, Mary Jo ...... ............... 3 12 Marshall, Sharon .......... ......... 3 12 Martin, Andrew D. ........ ......... 2 63 Martin, Bonita Jeanette ...... ..,...... 2 91 Martin, Buresh ................ ......... 4 69 Martin, Carolyn ............ ......... 3 41 Martin, David ..... ......... 3 41 Martin, Jan ......... ......... 3 41 Martin, Jerry ....... ......... 3 85 Martin, Lizada ..... ......... 3 41 Martin, Pat . .......... .. Martinek, Dianna ...... Martinez, Eliseo L. ...... . Marrurano, Steve ........ Marx, Melvin ............ Masburn, Trudy .......... Mason, Charley M. ..... . Mason, Genelyle ......., Mason, Henry ........ Mason, J. R. .......... . Massey L. Donald ...... Massey Mack, Jr. ...... . Massey, Sherry ...... Masten, Michael ........ .... Matejowsky, John . ..... Mathis, Barbara ...... Matthews, Joan .......... Matthews, Paul ............. Matustik, Mary Ann ....... Matyastik, Nancy ........... Mauney, James ...... Maurer, Larry ..... Mauthe, Carl ........... Mauthe, Nelson ........ Mayes, David ................ Mayfield, Joyce Ilene ...... Mayfield, Tiffen ........... Maynard, Jerry .......... Mays, Mary ............ 66, 533 291 341 446 ...432 341 341 312 341 E515 2111 531 iii," 3 420 341 245 380 341 341 65 452 341 449 462 341 291 402 245 372 387 341 341 341 341 Mays, Sandra Jean ....... Maysey, Marilyn ........ Maysey, Mike ..... Meador, Ruth ........ Means, Betty .................... ......... Means, Sam .......................... ............ Meckfessel, Billie Louise Meddleton, Yvonne ....... Medford, Alvin ................ Medlin, Beatrice ..... Medlin, Will .......... Meharg, Nancy ...... Meharg, Nancy ...... Meier, Eugene .....,.. Meier, Suzannah ........... ......103 Melde, George ................. .......... 4 30 Meletio, Alex Thomas . Melton, Karoyn LaVel ........ ......... Melton, Tom .................... Mena, D. Ella ............... Meredith, Anice ..................... Meredith, Frederick Van, Mewhinney, Len ........... Meyer, Don ................... Meyer, Edgar ....... Meyers, Dick .......... Meyers, Julie ................. Miars, Barbara Sue .......... Michael, Martha Jean ...... Michalsky, Anthony ..... Milam, J. ................. . Milam, Nancy .............. Milburn, Lanetta Ann .. Miles, Miles, David ................. Rosalind .......... Millar, Aurora .............,. Millender, Sherman ..... Miller, Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller Miller Miller Miller: Miller r 1 1 r Annetta .......... Blynn .......... Bubba ..... Chaney ...... Charley ....... Gwen ..... Horace ..... Jack ............ Joellen M. Lawrence ........ Linda ...... ..... Lois ................ Marilyn ............. Virginia ............... .... Milliken, Carol Kaye Mills, Mills, Mills, Mills, Mills, Barbara Ann ....... Donnie Jerre Kay ........ Les ......................... Mary Margaret ..... Mince, Billy ................. Minhinnette, Doris ....... M1n1x, Bill T. .............. . Minshew, Linda A. ..... . Minton Marilyn Dell ............ Mitchell, Mitchell, Mitchell, Bobby E. ......... . Mitchell, Carolyn ....... Mitchell, D'Alva ..... Mitchell, Dan ...... Beverly Frances ....... ............. Billye .................... ................ 245 Mitchell, Joe ........................ Mitchell, Ken .................... Mitchell, Margaret McCrae Mitchell, Peggy Sue Mitchell, Tom ...................... ............ Mixon, Bill ............ Mizell, Bob ............. Mobley, David ....... Mobley, Orwin ....... Moehlman, Carl ..... Moffett, Marilyn ....... Mohon, Thomas A. Molenaar, Ann ....... Moncrief, Vicki .......... Mondrik, Barbara ...... Money, Ben C. ......... . Monroe, David L. ..... . Montague, Jerri ....... Montanio, Louis .... Montanio, Sandina ........ Montgomery, Eileen ...... Montgomery, Lenner ..... Montgomery, Jimmy ..... Montgomery, Mary ........ Montgomery, Sandi ........ Moody, Joe .................... Moody, Rosemary .............. ...... Mooneyham, Sarah K Jr. ...... Iflffffilffffff 512 111111355 ..... .312 ...lllllffiiiii 265 408 M283 ...zos 413 ...276 ...342 551 Eli? 3551 312, 251. 414, 551, 585. 351 Ziil 236, ....... ............-... 263, 291, 78, ay ...... ......... Moore, Betty Ann ...... Moore, Charlene ..... Moore, G. A. ...... . Moore, Gail ................ Moore, Jerry John ...... Moore, J. Frank ...... Moore, Joe M. ......... . Moore, John ................. ............ Moore, John Bowman ....... ....... 2 06 Moore, Moore, June ................. Larry ....... Newlm, Joyce ......... ...... . . Morrow, Barbara ........ Moore, Laura ....... Moore, Nancy .... Moore, Nellrita ....... Moore, Patsy ........ .......................... Moore, Randy ...................................... Moore, Sandra K. ........ 291, 413, 429 Moore, Sherman R. ................... . Moore, Susie .................................. Moore, Wanda Dee ...... Mooreman, Carl ........ Morale, Matt ........... Mordah, Lee A. .... . Moreland, Carl ....... Moreland, Jerry .......... Moreland , Mary Jo .,.... Moreland, Rose .......... Moreland, Shirley ...... Moreman, Claudia ......... Morgan, Bettye Ann ..... Morgan, Bud ........................................ Morgan, Georgia Lee ............ 233, 403 Morgan, Lynn .............. Morgan, Tenia ............. Morris, Charlotte Kay ...... Morris, Don ................. Morris, Dorothy ........ Morris, Jane ....... Morris, Lefty ....... Morris, Lewis ......... Morris, Mary Na ........ Morris, Rex ................... Morrison Glenda Jo ........ Morriss, Mary Lee ......... Morrow, Connie ........ Morrow, Kathleen ...... Morton, Don ........... Moseley, Sharon ..... Mosley, Madeleine Terry Moss Bill .............................. ......... Moss, Lorena ....................... ............ Mosshart, Barbara Jean ..,..... ................ Mosshart, Bob ................... ....... 2 45, Mountcastle, Smokey ..... Mowery, Billy Ray ........ Moyer, Polly .............. Moyers, Mary Ann ........ Mrozinski, Patricia ..... Mudd, Jim .................... Muellstein, Edward ...... Mulkey, Wallace D. ......... ..... . Mullenax, Howard M. ..... ..... . Mullens, Troy .............. Mullican, Annette ..... Mullins, Beth ......... Mullins, Wayne ............... ......... Muncy, Don ......................... ......... Mund, Herbert Edward ........ ...... Mundrik, Barbara ............. ......... Mundy, Mary Anne ...... Murchison, Michael ........ Murdock, Dewey L. ..... . Murdock, Ronald ...... Murphree, Emmett ....... ..-...... Murphy Julia ............... Murphy: Kenneth ............. Murphy Murphy , Mary Frances ..... Mary Suzanne ...... Miiiphyl Richard G. ........ . Murphy, Tommy ........... Murray, Pat ........... Murrin, Arthur M. Musch, Nancy ...................................... Musso, Sam .... ....... . ............................ . . Mycue, Edward Delehant ..........,... Myers, Ann ............................ 313, Myers, Doris Carol .............. 292, Myers, Mary Katherine ....................... Myers, Nancy ........................ 264, 367 Myers, Nancy ................ .................... Myers, Roylene .......... . Myrick, Aubry O. .... . Myrick, Ronald ....... Myrick, Teresa ....... .-.......... 157 355 312 X35 liili 365 313 355 Mosely, Tootsie ................. ....... 2 64, 407 , 408 233 163 313 'iii 313 568 Ei 426 397 443 313 394 292 245 ...... ...... 9 ... h.. 342 291 375 397 233 385 312 245 409 233 291 342 443 342 342 463 461 382 312 429 401 462 245 263 312 454 263 342 313 292 342 454 457 343 446 343 263 343 343 313 292 343 417 343 343 313 343 412 233 400 455 343 159 430 233 441 343 377 343 343 462 166 462 292 245 402 417 343 159 372 343 462 343 343 423 292 343 343 292 292 313 423 387 343 423 313 377 462 450 454 359 438 417 343 423 245 344 Nabers, Lynn ......................... Nail, Roberson CBobJ Shelb Nairn, Mary Wayne .............. Naylor, Ben .......................... Naylor, Charlan ...... Nazworth, Billie ...... Neal, Elaine .......................... Neal, Smith ................... Neely, Don ........................... Neely, C2f01yn Carpenter-.xiii ......... .-.1--p --........- 65, 264, 394 400, 408, 443 . ... -....-.......-.........- ..................313 397 292, Neff, Joy ..................... , ..... . Neilon Nelms,, Nelms, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson Nelson, Nelson, Nelson Barbara ....... Alfred .......... Rene Sheila David .......... Jan .......... Janie ....... Joe Tom ...... Kay Mary ....... ......... Paul ............ Nethe , Pats fY3 Y ...... Neu, Wilfred .......... Neuse, Stan ................ ....... 6 5, Newbill, Melcalrn ....... Newell, Charldean ...... .......IQQQQQ111Eli5 Newman, Augusta Lou ...... Newman, Alan ..... ...... . Newman Nan i Cy ......... Newth, James .......... Newton, Carol ............ NiCh012-S, Jimmy ............ Nichols, Christopher ...... Nichols, Ralph I.. ......... . Nicholson, Sandra .......... Nicosia, Ralph Timothy fff .... ........313 ...313 355 398 liliki' ...245 .-......... ..... ...344 .........344, .............. Nilsson, Bruce ...................... Nixon, Curtis H. .......... . Nixon, James A. .... . Noack, Charles ......... Noble, LaQuita .......... Nolen, Laura Jeanne ,,,,., Norman, Don Lewis ...... Norman, Janice ........... Norquest, Ingrid ..... ........292 ........246 ........313 ........313 .....-...,... ........344 Norris, Albert B. ...... . Norris, Alfred D. ...... . Norris, Alice .....,........ N01'1'iS, Nancy ............... Norton , Elizabeth Ann ...... ..... NOSCF, Bette Jo .............. Nottke er L , J ry . ......... . North, William ........ Nuffiflgi Johnny ...... Nyquist, Nat .... ,... Oates, Don .................. . .... . Obregon, Roberto A., Jr. O'Brian ohn C , J . ................. . Ochojski, Rosemarie ...... O'Dell, Caudette .... . ..... .. Odom, Fairy ...................... Odonnell, Richard Lee ...... Oesch, Ronald L. ......... . Ogg, David ................. Oglesby, Al .................... ...404 11111111313 344, ........246 331 ....1Q111IQQQ'i83 Oglesby, Linda ........, .............. 7 1, 313, 0'Har1l0r1, John William .............. 246, Oliphant, Gayle .................. .................. Olivares, Bernardina ....... ........... Oliver, Anna Beth ....... Oliver, Joe ................ ............................ Olsen, Karli Ann ................................... Oneal, Beverly .............. 86, 292, 365, O'Neal anice .... ................... 5 4, i J O'Neal, John . 435, 423, Ziliiu 292, 246 O'Nea1, I-Ollise .......... O'Nea1, Milton ........ Ooten, Phillip ...... O'Pry, Carolyn .... Orlds, Nancy ..... Orman, Genie ...... Orr, Freddie ...... .......... .--.....--sh.. Orton, Nancy ....... .............. 3 13, 397 Orton, Rebecca ............ 292 369, 394 Osborn, Mozelle .................................. O'Steen, David R. .............................. . Osteen, Richard D. .... . Overstreet, Lee ........ Overton, William ....... Owens, Bob .................... Owens, Edward H., Jr. ..... . 7 395 .-.... ....-.. 3335 410, 420 ...313 ........233 -...... Q-un ...206 359 Owens, Oxford Oxford, OZYTUY, Savannah ....... , C. Gaylor ....... Sue .............. Michael ................ P Pace, Mary .......... Paddock, Darrell G. ......... . Page, Becky ................. Page, Gaylon Ann ....... Page Jack ................ Pagez Lowell ......... Page, Perman ....... Page Pair, , Sandra ..... Jerry ................ Pair, Robert ............... 'Palamountain, Diane ....... Palermo, Don ............. Palmer, Carolyn ........... Palmer, Dale Elaine ....... Palmer, Joe L. ........... . Palmer, Judy ............ Pamplin, Charles ...... Pannell, Norma ...... Papalos, John ............. Pappenfus, Beverly ..... Parcus, Patsy ............. Parcus, Roaine .... Parham, Don ..... Paris, Joy ................ .. Parker, Parker, Arzilene ...... Carolyn ........ 264, 365 Howard June ..... .................. Parker, Delores ........... Parker, Donald E. ...... . Parker, Elaine .............. Parker, Parker, Jack ............ Parker, Jane ............... Parker, Melville G. .... . Parkinson, J. N. ..... . Parks, Donald ............. Parks, Shelia Carol ..... Parks, Terry Don ..... Parmer, Ruth ...... Parmeter, Bill ............. Parnell, John ..................... Parr, Twylia . ....................... . ...If11'.'i'39 Parrett, Robert G. Jr. ............. .... . Parsons, William Michael Partin, Geraldine ................... Pashby, Mae ...................... Passmore, Bowden ....... Patrick, Aileen ........ Patterson Patterson l Patterson, Don ........ 440 Eddie ................ ............... Mary Melissa Patterson, Paula ................. Patterson Winston ......... Patton, David .......... Paul, Peggy .......... Pavelka, Joyce ...... Payne, Carolyn ..... Payne, Dorothy ........ Payne, Janis J. .... . Paynter, Eddie ..... Peach, Sandra Pearce, Molly ........... Pearson, David ........... Pearson, James C. ...... . Pebworth, Sherry ..... Pedison, Helen ..... Peel, Janice .......... Peeples, Michael ...... Pellham, David ....... Pender, Hal Ann ..... Pendergrass, Patti ........ ....... Pendleton, Eldridge ..... Penn, Marilyn .......... Pennal, Charles ..... Pennell, Eddie ....... Pennington, C. R. Pennington, David ...... Pentecost, Maury .... Perdue, Perdue, Arlene ..... Eulalie ..... Perkins, Arthur ..... Perkins, Dale ...... Perkins, Joe ....... Perkins, Martha ..... Perkins Robert ..... Perry, David E. .... . Perry, Eddie ............ Petering, Carolyn ........ Peterman, Jerry W. .... . Peters, Bruce ............ Peters, Jean .......... 111111111558 .1f'.fQQf'3'iZl Peyton, Lisa .................. Peterson, Inez . .... Peterson, Peter .......... Pettie, James ................. Pettit, John Douglas ........ .................... Petty, Travis L. ..................... . Pevehouse, Gerald, Jr 1 Peveto, Frances ........ . .... . ....... . ....... .... . Pevey, W. L. Jr. ............ ................... . Pevoto, Rayburn Joe Phdhpg 315, Prince, Pfeiffer, Phillips Phillips Phillips Phillips Phillips Gay ............. Allen ........ Dennis .... Kay .......... Linda ........ Lynda ......... Robert ........... Phillips, Robert Paul ........ Piccola, Rosemary ......... Pickens, Martha ........ Pullen, Barbara ...... 293 Piel, Betty .............. Pierce, Charlie ,...... Pierce, Jane ......... Pierce, John .......... Pierce, Mary Alice ..... Pierce, Michael ...... Pierce, Nana ....... Pierce, Richard ...... Pierson, Linda ..... Pierson, Nell ..... Pigg, Barbara ..... Pigg, Kern ,..... Pike, Jim ............. Pippenger, Joe ...... Pirkle, Pirtle, Pirtle, Garry ....... Ann ............ Carolyn ....... Pirtle, Elizabeth ......... Pirtle, Patricia Ann ....... Pitchford, Mel ............... Pitman, Jimmie Carole ......... Pitner, Patricia Kaye ..... Pitner, Ronnie ............ . Pitt, Eleanor ......,....... Pitts, Beverly ................. Pitts, Elizabeth Ann ..... Pitts, Rita Jane ......... Place, Robert H. ............. . Plummer, Robert ............ Plunkett, Mary Catherine Plyler, Franklin ................ Poe, Wayne ........... Pogue, Dwight .......... Pokorny, Delores ....... Polk, Sarah Theresa ..... Pollard, Barbara ......,. Pollard, Robert ...... Pond, Conrad ..... Pond, Patricia Pondant, Tony ........ Ponder, Harold ...... Ponthieu, Louis ...... Ponton, Charles ...... Poole, James ....... Poole, Kathy ....... Pope, Jim ................ . Pope, Nadine ............... Pope, Patti .. Pope, Robert POPP, Porter, Porter, Bess .................... I-lenry, Jr. ..... . Linda .......... Post, Frances .......... . ....... . Postert, Judy ............ Potter, Robert Cecil Potter, Sue ................ Potts, Jerry S. ....... . Pou, Barbara ............. Pounds, Barbara ....... Pounds , Pounds, Powell, Powell, Powell, Powell, Powell, Powell, Powell, Powell, Power, Power, Powers, Powley, Poyner, Poyser, Glenda Jean ........ Mary Jane ....... Don .............. Don .......... Frances ...... Gay ......... Gayle ..... Gladys ....... Marian ...... Marlene ...... Bill .................. 64, Jackie Sue ......... David ..... J. F. ...... . Evelyn ...... Pratt, Robert Prechel , Karan ....... Pressl y, Kirby ..... QIfI222f 78, ........246, ,QU26 1121293 1111293 113366 11113666 264 371 246 246 246 314 314 293 413 361 433 293 293 314 226 266 359 293 396 293 424 293 314 343 293 293 314 226 9 11111163 68,233,464 293,404 U. 293 ...264 372 ...344 ...344 ...314 391 444 447 441 439 314 293 463 344 344 314 344 293 345 439 345 381 233 293 429 345 397 345 345 438 345 314 156 435 293 314 359 293 345 381 345 359 345 417 314 457 246 16422 391 420 293 433 246 351 408 453 88 345 ...455 276 293 345 314 378 394 372 264 359 206 440 372 345 314 345 314 345 314 455 437 314 345 373 345 417 314 314 365 345 345 409 409 345 314 426 345 389 428 409 Presson, Jane ...... Prestidge, Virginia Preston, Joe W. ..... . Prestridge, Patsy ..... Prewitt, Barbara ..... Price, Ann Price, Carol ............ Price, Clyde ............ Price, Dodd H., Jr Price, Donnie ........ Price, Douglas .... .... Price, James ....... Pricer, Gaylene ....... Priddy, Betty ................. Priddy, Priscilla ................ Pridgeon, Jacqueline ........ Prikryl, Edward Lee Pruett, Pruett, Pruitt, Lester ........ Bill ............ Hugh ..... Kirk ............ Pryor, Joe Mack .......... Pryor, Patricia Ann ...... Puckett, Daisy ........... Puckett, Norman ....... Purcell, Sandra ...... Purdy, Carol Jean ..... Pyeatt, Linda ..... Pyle, Judy ....... Quinn, Peggy ..... Rabbe, Frances ......... Rabe, Richard E. ..... . Raburn, Don R. ....... . Radcliff, Richard ..... Rader, Buddy ......... Raines, Joan .......... Rainey, Dorothy ....... Rainwater, Jimmy ..... Ralston, Andrea ....... Rambo, Carl ............. Ramsey, Larry Dan ....... Ramsey, Patty ............ ... ......,............. 233, 403, 11122466 466 264 226 326 315 ........l90, 11112644 363 ..........315 Randle, Peggy ........ ........ 2 64 Randolph, Carol ....... ....................... Raney, Larry ........................................ Rankin, Donna ............ 50, 236, 293 Ransom, Paul ..... Rasco, Curtiss ........ Rateliff, Claudine ............ Rathbone, John .................................... Ratliff, William Randall ...... Ray, Jamie .................... 71, Ray, Odell ................. Raymond, Midge ....... Reagan, Ronnie ....... Reasoner, Harrell E. Recer, Paul ................... ..... 293f363 7 Rector, Robert Edwin ......................... Redding, Patsy ......... Redfearn, Anita ............ 233, Redman, Roy ...... Reece, Al .......... Reed, Larry ......... Reed, Robert ....... Reed, Roland ..... Reed, Tom ............ Reed, William K. Reese, Margaret ........ Reese, Raymond Fred ...... Reeves, Barbara Reeves, Carol ........... Reeves, Carol Ann Reeves, Carole Beth Reeves, Charles A. .. Reeves, Fran ............ Reeves, Linda ......... Regan, Gwen .......... Reid, Betty ............... Reid, Marv Milum ....... ...... Reily, Judith ............ Reinhold, Pariss Reinke, John D. Reitch, Martha ...... Reitzel, Darrell ...... Renfro, Jackie ........ Reno, John ......... Reuss, laurel ......... A. .... 87, 293:456 7 11429 205, 294, Reyes, Betty ............. Reynolds, Benny ...... Reynolds, Charles Reynolds, Donna Reynolds Frances -...s -6.--..- 6-6---............ 315 U61 264 313 369 369f 463 410 3233 233 4336 460 2636 2936 264 315 2646 363 226 3136 311 4i3f 9 I J 7 345 345 314 434 359 314 314 391 345 246 345 ...159 417 345 345 34314 .0314 ...293 432 405 391 156 315 293 ...246 345 345 474 367 ...345 462 293 233 389 373 447 105 293 246 426 346 246 438 370 346 346 474 180 389 264 415 416 454 293 346 293 315 468 404 346 469 461 447 387 207 346 293 346 346 293 363 458 346 293 315 315 446 233 443 474 346 412 412 315 163 315 412 432 462 315 468 346 294 Reynolds, Reynold Grover ...... s, Judy ....... Reynolds, Lenford ...... Reynolds, Sue ......... Rhoades, Larry ...... Rhyne, Ribble, Rhodes, Paula .......... Myra Kay ..... Leota .... . .... . Rice, Charles ....... Rice, Janet ........ Rice, Marilyn ...... Rice, Ronny ....... Rice, Virginia ............ Rich, Barbara ............. Richards, Darrel F. Richards, Robye Jan Richards, Sandra ...... 79, Bobby .......... .......... Richardson, Bob ........ Richardson, Richardson, Carol Jean Richardson, Clo .......... Richardson, Earl, Jr. .... . Richardson Janis ........ 9 ........277 Richardson, Jerry ...... Richardson, Jimmy .......... Richardson Norma .............. Richey, Jogeph Walter III ..... ....... Richie, John L. ................ ............... . 346 Rickert, Carla ..... Ricks, Bill ............. Riddle, Bruce ........ Riddle, Robert D. ..... . Ridgway, Betty Lou ....... Ridgway, Helen . .... .... Ridlehuber, Arlan .... ........ 2 94, 420 Riedel, Donna Sue ........ Riess, Harold Baker Riley, Lionel ...... ...... . . Riley, Shelby .......... Riley, Wayne ...................................... 9 Rinaman, Sally ..... Ringgold, William Risinger, Dennis .. Ritter, David ........ 'ii6446A4'iiffffuff 3136 165, 264 346 315 369 315 346 ...272 .........264 .........346 .........346 456 361, .........156 .........315 406, 439 .........441 346, 428 315, 3654 438, 246, 233, 455, 315, 4266 2946 361 375 264 315 410 207 346 346 233 315 207 294 459 432 246 247 315 452 456 463 346 247 434 315 369 346 346 68 Rivers, Isabel Ann ................ 66, 71 233, 396 419, 446 455, 456 Roach, Merle D. .... ................................ 4 O9 Roach, Nancy ........ ................................... 3 46 Roberson, Jo Ann .......................... 264 395 416 Roberts, Annell ............ 233, 363, 443 446, 454 Roberts, Annie ................................................ 294 Roberts, Frank ...... ................ ............... 1 9 4 Roberts, Joan ........ ............... 3 15 Roberts, Lanny ....... .... 2 47 448 Roberts, Paula ....... ....... 3 15 361 Roberts, Rheta ...... ,,,,,,,.,,,, 3 46 Roberts, Therman ,.... ......... 4 23 Robertson, Debbie ....... ................ 3 46 Robertson, Dub ..................... ....... 2 47 387 Robertson, John ........................ ............ 4 63 Robertson, Mary Elizabeth ........ ......... 3 46 Robertson Reginald ............... ......... 3 46 Robertson, Richard Doyle ..... ............ 3 46 Robertson, Stanley M. ......,. ....... 2 94 373 Robertson, Tommy ......... ....... 4 02 445 Robin, Bobby ............... ....... 2 33 381 Robin, Skippy ....... ....... 2 64, 363 Robinson, Louis ..,..... .......... 3 15, 377 Robinson, Marie ........ ...................... 2 64 Robinson, Parkes ........... ......................... 4 60 Roddy, Kenneth R. ....... ........ 2 94, 422, 437 Rodgers, Janet .......... ............. 2 94, 429 Rodgers, Lanelle ........ ......................... 3 15 Rodman, Virginia ...... ..........,................... 3 46 Roeder, Flora ............... ..... 8 9, 294, 440, 468 Rogers, Bobby Ray ....... ............................. 2 94 Rogers, Charles ........ ................. 2 94 377 Rogers, Claire ....... ....... 3 65 370 Rogers, Darwyn ....... ............ 2 94 Rogers, Guyan ...,.... ......... 2 47 Rogers, Jackie ........ ......... 3 46 Rogers, James G. ..... ......... 2 64 Rogers, JoAnne ....... ......... 3 46 Rogers, Joyce ........ ......... 3 15 Rogers, Larry C. .... ......... 3 46 Rogers, Marilyn .,..... ......... 3 46 Rogers, Marlene ....... ......... 3 46 Rogers, Robert ...... ......... 4 12 Rogers, Suzan ..... ......... 3 46 Rohde, Sue ..... .................................... 3 15 Roland, Carol .......................................... 346 429 Roland, Reba ................ 80, 247, 365, 395 474 Rolds, Nancy ................................,................... 429 Roloff, Robert G., Jr. ............................ 265 430 Rolston, Andra .............. ....... 2 94 457 Rood, Gwen ............. ............ 3 46 Rooks, Diana ......... .,..... 3 15 428 Rosas, George C. ....... . . ........... .233 Rose, Rose, Rose, Rose, Rose, Rose, Ross, Ross, Beverly ........ Deanna ...... Joe ........... Morris ........ Roland ...... Sandra Betty ............. Henrv, Jr. .... . Rosser, Edna ........... Rotter, Joan .............. Rountree, Patsy Lee .1 .... . Rousser, Mary ............ Rowden, Lee Dale ..... Rowe, Earl ............. Rowe, George F. ..... . Rowe, Nancy ................,.. Rowe, Ralph Wayne ....... Rowntree, Rebecca ...... Roy, Wendell ............ Royal, Charles ......... Royall, Nancy ......... Rucker, Jon Ann ........ Rucker, June ........... Rudd, Mike ............. Ruddell, Melinda .... Rule, Rita Kay ....... Rumbelow, Genie ...... Runnion, Billy ....... Ruse, Ronald F. .... . Rush, Billy Don ..... Rush, Gene R. Rush Glenn H. ....... . Rush, Jean W. .............. . Sanders, C. P. ........... . Rushing, James W. ..... . Rushing, Mary Joy ........ Russell, Barbara ......... Russell, James E. Russell, Jerry ......... Rutledge, June .......... Ruyle, Glenda Jean ........ Ryan, Charles ............. Rymer, Judy ........... Ryon, Wayne ....... Saathoff, Sara Adene ....... Sadler, Charles .......... Sadler, Elaine ......... Safley, Frances ........... Salas, Bonnie Ann .......... Sale, William Fred ........ Samek, Wanda Lou .... Sams, Jerry ................ , Sams, Julia .................... Sanborn, Lloyd F., Jr. .... . Sanderlin, Clayton .......... Sanders, Delrene ..... Sanders, Linda ........ Sanders, Retha ...... Sanders, Sandra .... Sanders, Sonny ............. 315 1111111116611 .-.111294111 265 265 234 .......294, 448 294 ....:.... 347 Sanders, Tony ..................,...................... Sandifer, Vonnie Louise ,..... .......... ..... . . .. Sandoval, Cheo ....................................... Sandy, Judy .......................... 294, 361, Sapp, Bobby Keith ....... ...... Sapp, Susan F. ........... . Sartin, Tommy C. ........ . Sathre, Sandra Wilma ..... Sauls, Robert N. .......... . Savage, Anita ............... Sawyer, Thomas G. ..... . Saylor, Jan ................ Scales, William ....... Scanlan, Judith ........ Scanlan, Judy Jill ...... Scarbrough, Glenda ....... Scarpellini, James ....... Schafer, Douglas ........,....... Schaffer, Elizabeth .............. Schroeder William Lloyd Schafer, Kay ...................... Scharnagel, Anita ........ 272 ....1111i'16," 396, 400, Schattel, Emil ......................................... Schatzman David L Schleinat Barbara Ann Schluter Peggy Schmitze Kaye Schr ider Patsy Schober Woody Alan 11111 .... 111347111 Schooling Barbara ..... Sprague, Jan ......... Schuchard Gaye Schuler Arnold Schultz Richard D Schulz Judy , . ........ . , ..... ', .................. , ................... -3 , ' ............ ..... , h ...... Schoenke, Marilyn ...... , ............ , .. , ................ , .................. , . ......... . , ....................... 347 376 247 397 294 4113 263 234 427 265 347 597 Schulz, Marvin ,............. Schwan, Judy ..........,........ Schwartz, Raymond B. Scoggin, Edward ............ Scoma, Charles .......... Scott, Ellen Carole ........ Scott, Robert .............. Scott, Zoe .................. Scottino, Mary Jo .......... Scrimshire, Beverly ........ Scroggins, Patricia ......... Scudder, Glenda Sue ....... Seale, Edward ............... Seale, Kenneth .......... Sears, Guyla Wren ..... Sears, Jimmie .......... Sears, Paul .................. Secrest, Byron D. ..... . Secrest, Ken ............. Seeds, Patricia ...... Seely, Roy Sue ........ Segler, Deral ........ Sego, Robert ........ Segrist, Kay ............. Seidel, Emil, Jr. .... . Self, Floyd ............... Self, Stanley A. ......... . Sessions, Elizabeth ..... 1111111112941 ....11111172Q1 11.1111154611 78, .111111'i971'154ii11 ...1111111...111111111294Q1 294 Sewell, David .......... 81, , 389, Sewell, Jonanna ........ ......... 2 94, 363, Sewell, Joyce ................ .................... Sexton, James Marvin ................. Shackelford, Judy .......... ....... Shadle, Glenda .......... ....... Shafer, Ann .................... ,,,,.,. Shafer, Ardean ................. ........................... Shamburger, Gene Paul ..,.............................. Shands, Jane .......................... 66, 265, 363, 396, 400, Shanks, Jackie ............ Shanks, Richard T. Sharp, Joe E. ......... . Sharp, Larry .............. Shauberger, Dorothy ...... Shaw, Barbara ................ Shaw, James ..... Shaw, Jerrell ..... Shaw, Jerry .......,.. Shearer, C. M. Sheets, J. E. ............ . Sheets, Kenneth ...... Sheffey, Janis ...... Sheid, Mary ....... Shelby, Peggy ......... Sherburn, James ......... Sherman, Pete A. ...... . Sherwood, Nelda ..... Shetter, Jacqueline ....... Shields Lois Ann ..... Shinn, Brenda ............. Shipman, Danny L. Shipp, Johnny ........... Shirley, Kay ............. Shocklee, Mickey ..... Shoemaker, Sue ....... Shotwell, Ann ...... Shramek, Anne ....... Shugart, Nancy ,,,,, Sides, Linda ................. Sides, Nancy Jane ..... Simmons, Bruce ......... Simmons, Harold ....... Simmons, Joe .......... Simmons, Susan E. .... . Simpson, Ellis Dean .... Simpson, J. Shirley ..... Simpson, Michael ....... Simpson, Peggy A. .... . Simpson, Shirley Ann .1 Simpson, Willis D. ..... . Sims, Bill ................... Sims, Dianne ....... Singer, Beatrice ...... Singletary, Patsy ...... Singleton, Bobby ........ Sissom, James Ray ..... Skaggs, Jaclyn ............ Skaggs, Pat .................... Sladecek, Patricia Ann Sledge, Colton ................ Sloan Sloan, Gordon F. , Dwight ............. Sloan Jan ................... Sloanz Mary Lynn ....... 7 Slocum, H. George ..... Slovacek, Helen ......... Smajstra, Wayland ..... 1111111112471 .459 .348 .445 .348 .348 .348 .316 .316 .348 .316 455 .348 294 .348 428 348 .294 .294 .348 438 394 377 .316 .294 .234 .294 .441 436 405 436 .316 .247 .294 .294 .348 .295 .295 394 410 .348 .316 422 ...........295 .348 .348 ........157 ........348 ...........348 391 .........190, ...........359 156 ...........348 ........348 ........247 ........277 ....... .348 412 .........295, ...........348 ........295 ...........316 452 442 247, 411, 437, .......447 .......348 .......265 348 426, 440, ..295 87, 90 295 457 348 1111111'6s1114641 11111111111134621 ........348, ........295, ...........172, .........316, 397, .........316, 429, 409 295 438 438 435 265 348 369 450 462 348 316 421 .........234, 365, 295 234 348 295 Smith, Arthur G. Smith, Barbara ..... Smith, Billy ........ Smith, Charles ....... Smith, Cynthia .. Smith, Dan ............ Smith, Dennis A. .... . Smith, Diane ......... Smith, Smith, Diane ......... Dianne ....... Smith, Don ........ ................ Smith, Ed ............. 64, 295, Smith, Frank Jr. ...... .................. . Smith, Gary Carr ....... ......... 2 47, Smith, Gerald ........... .,.......... Smith, Gladys ....... ...., Smith, Harold .......... Smith, Harry W. ..... . Smith, Jack ........... ......... Smith, Jan ................... ............ Smith, Janet .................. ......... 3 16, Smith, Janet Laughlin ........ ............ Smith, J. Mack ................ ......... Smith, Joe T. ............. .. Smith, John L. Jr. .... . Smith, John Linn ....... Smith, Joy ................ Smith, Judy .............. Smith, Judy Janice ..... Smith, Kay .............. Smith, Ken ........... Smith, Lawrence ...... . .,.. 1 Smith, LeRoy ....... ......... Smith, Linda ....,.... ............. Smith, Marjorie ...... ......... 6 6 396 Smith, Mary Linda ......... ............ Smith, Mary Margaret ....... ........ Smith, Melba ................. Smith, Michael ..... Smith Millard ...... ............... Smith, Mollie. ....... .................. Smith, Molly ..... ............... Smith, Nancy ....... 272, 365 Smith Patricia .... .................. Smith Paul S. .... . Smith, Paula ...... Smith, Preston ...... Smith Robert ....... Smith Ronald ...... Smith Sally ..... Smith, Sandra ...... Smith, Sherry ....... Smith, Stephen ....... Smith, Sue Anne ...... Smith, Tom C. ....... . Smith, Virginia ........ Smith Wesley ............. Smith William ............ Smith, William Blake .. Smith, William C. ..... . Smither, Jackie L. ...... . Smoot, Charles H. ...... . Smoot, Sharlyn ............ Smothermon, Benny .... Sneed, Janis ................ Sneed, Shirley .......... Snider, Fran ..... Snider, Herd ........ Snipes, Roland ........ Snodgrass, William ..... Snow, Frank ......... Snyder, Bobby ...... Snyder, Nancy .......... Sockwell, Diane ........ Solomon, Jane ......... Sonnier, Lagay .............. Sorrell, Kathryn Maxine Sorrells, Dicky ............. Sowell, Douglas .......... Spangler, Thomas M. .. Spaniel, Milton John ..... Spear, James K. .......... . Spears, Yvonne ........ Speegle, Kathleen ....... Spell, Gloria ............. Spellman, Tom ..... Spencer, Spencer, Don S. .... . Janice ......... Spencer, Jerry N. .... . Spencer, John .......... Spencer, Robert ........... Spindle, B. Frank ....... Spiva, John .............. Spurgin, Sylvia ...... Sreenan, Mike ....... Stafford, Kaye 68, 234 1111111112951 ...296 Stahl, Cynthia ........... ................ 3 17 Stahl, John H., Jr. ....... ....... 2 47 460 Staley, Nola Jo ......... ....... 3 17 367 Stallcup, Rjchard B. .... ............. 2 95 Stallings, David L. ...... ......... 3 17 Stallones, Linda Jean ......... 349 Stallones, Stanley .......... ................ 3 49 Stanford, Myrna ....... ....... 3 50 438 Stanger, Sammy ............ ............. 1 56 Stanislav, Norbert ........ .......... 2 95 Stanley, Ann ............. ......... 3 49 Stanley, Linda ....... .......... 3 50 Stansell, Sharon ..... .......... 3 50 Stapp, Carl Ray ..... ......... 2 95 Stapp, Marion L. ....... ................ 2 95 Stapp, Richard L. .... ....... ,2 95, 412 Star, George ......... ............. 4 26 Starns, Don Ray ....... ................ 3 17 Starr, Jimmie ........ ........................... 2 95 387 Starr, Sara ..............,............................... 234, 424 Statum, Linda Sue ........ 317, 351, 365 397 435 Stacy, Zonelle ......................................... St. Clair, Owen ...... Stearns, Donald ..... Thomas, Marlene .................... Steed, Beverly ....... Steele, Steele, John E. ....... . Robert Joe .... Stephens, Beverly .... Stephens, Elvis Clay . Stephens, Mary Lynn Stepp, Pauline .......... Sternberg, Betty Jo .... Stevens, Beverly ........ Stevens, Dixie ......... Stevens, Dwight ...... Stevens, Stevens, Ralph .......... Stevenson, Carol ...... Stewart, Amanda M. ............369, Lfary Ann Stewart, Beverly ....... Stewart, Charles .......... Stewart, James Ray ...... Stewart, Janie ........... Stewart, La Quotta ...... Stewart, Ronnie ....... Stewart, Vaughan Stizes, Harold ........ 1.1111553111 7 7 .........317 350 .........234 .........350 .........317 350 207, 396, 358111 215111 569111 317 396 416 295 408 428 446 350 350 295 442 296 317 296 265 350 296 405 317 348 87 350 St. John, Bob ........ ....................... Stockton, Anne ......... .......................... Stokes, Harry W. ..... ........ 3 17, 426, 457 Stone, Alvin .......... .............. 2 65, 381 Stone, Calvin ......... .......... 2 65, 381 Stone, James M. ...... ............. 3 50 Stone, John ........... .................................... 3 17 Stone, Virginia ...... ....................................... 3 50 Storey, Jim ........ .......................................... 2 96 Story, Nan .......... ....... 8 8, 234, 421, 440, 468 Stout, Bryan .................................................... 247 Stovall, Richard ................................................ 350 Stovall, Robert Tyson ........ ....... 3 17, 387 Stover, Henry ................. ............. 4 05 Stracener, Dolores ..... ................ 2 65 Strain, Joe ................ ....... 3 17, 377 Straub, Mary ............. ............. 3 50 Streetman, Dwayne ........ .265 Strickland, Jerry ....... ......... 3 50 Stricklin, Jean ........... ......... 3 50 Stripling, Jeanetta ..... ................... 3 50 Stroope, Dianne ........ .............. 2 65, 455 Stroud, Warren D. ...... ........ 2 47, 373 433 Stuart, Freddie Max ........ .................... 1 72 265 Stubblefield, Margie ................................ 317 359 Stubbs, Nancy .................................................. 317 Stueber, Eleanor .................... 317, 365, 444, 450 Srurhahn, Ann ................................................ 317 Srurhahn, Edward M., Jr. ................................ 234 Stuteville, Patty ........ ....... 2 96, 439 Suarez, Robert .............. . ................ 373 Sullivan, Berry ............. ....... 2 47 432 Sullivan, Billy Ray ...... ............. 3 50 Sullivan, Glen ........... .......... 2 96 Summers, Charles ..... .......... 1 56 Summers, Rachel .......... ............. 3 50 Summerville, Dwain ....... 80 381 Summitt, John ............ ............. 2 96 Surles, Carole ..... ....... 3 50 437 Surratt, Gary ......... .................................... 3 17 Sutphen, Jack .................................................. 350 Swain, Sally ............................................ 317 359 Swaner, Mary Helen .... 265, 408, 409, 442 461 Swayze, Jim ...................................................... 432 Swearingen, Jim ...... .................................... 3 17 Swearingen, Sylvia ....... ................. 3 17 444 Swenson, Janis .......... .............................. 3 50 Swinbum, Carol ..... ...... 8 0, 296, 363 427 446, 453 469 Swindell, Sara .............. .......................... 3 50 Swinford, James D. ...... .................... 3 50 Swint, Donald ....... Sypert, Charles ...... Taber, Marilyn ...... Tabor, Jimmie ...... Tacketr, Suzanne ...... Tadlock, Bettie ......... Tag, Vera .................... Talbert, Mary Edith ...... Talley, Charles ......... Talley, Dale ............ Tankersley, David ..... Tanner, Sally Ann ...... Tapman, Peggy Sue ........ Tarpley, Mary Ruth ....... ..........296 .........296 1.1111556111 .......266, Tarver, Patty ....................... .............. . .. Tarvin, Charles ..................... ....... 2 07, Tate, Sandra, .................,............ ....... 3 17, Tatum, Buford Willard II ....... ............. Tatum, Pat ............................ ................... Taubinger, Richard ............. Tayloe, Sam D. ........ . Taylor, Ava Mary ..... Taylor, Bryan .............. Taylor, Carroll Dean .... 'T'avlor, Dorothy .......... Taylor, Elizabeth ............. Taylor, Frances Marian ...... Taylor, James Don ......... Taylor, Jerry Lee ..... Taylor, Joe Paul ...... Taylor, Larry ............. Taylor, Lavonne .......... Taylor, Linda Claire ...,... Taylor, R. Wendell ...... Taylor, Sue Frank ....... Taylor, Tommy ......... Teaff, Juanez ......... Teague, Margie .... Teague, Perry O. ..... . Tennant, Robert ....... Terrell, Gerald ..... Terrell, Henry ........,.. Terrell, Mary Nelle ...... Terry, Charles ........... Terry, Martha ....... Terry, Shirley ..... Tesar, Jimmy ........ Thetford, Theon ....... Thomas, Bob ......... Thomas, Cal W. ...... . Thomas, Carol ....... Thomas, Charles ....... Thomas, Dell ....... Thomas, Jack ....... Thomas, Judith ...................... Thomas, Ronald Frank 265 381 437 350 350 350 350 247 350 407 317 350 385 365 317 296 431 447 ........247, , 438 ......350 ......266 .......350 ..........317 ........247, 382 ........266, 359, 442 ...........247, 359 ..........317 .......205, 207 ..........317 ......317 ......350 .....,....377 .......350, 437 157 350 350 ......317 350 351 377 ................317, 451 266 369 396400 , ' 1410, ,474 Thomas, Terry ............... Thompson, Anna Ruth. ....... .........296 ..........277 Carol Lee ...................................... 3 5 1 Cecile ............................................ 409 369 411 423 247: 1 r Elinor .......................................... 351 396 408 442 461 Thompson, Bobby ........... Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Corine .................. Thompson, 1 ' Thompson, Ellen ...,.... 266 Thompson, Harold D. Thompson , Henry .......... Thompson, Jeff ............ Thompson, Mike T. Thompson, Rod ........ Thompson, Tobie ........ Thorne, Raymond D. ..... . Thornton, James .......,.. Thornton, Thornton, Thornton, Thornton Joyce .... ,.. Maxine ..... Olivia ..... Wanda ..... Thorogootl, Ruth ..... Thrash, Jim . ......... .. Th rash , Ronnie ..... Thweatt, Mary .................... Thyfault, Bruce ...................... Tidemore Willia A. Jr... , III Tidwell, Beverly .................. Tidwell, Carolyn .,............ Tidwell, Troy H. Jr. .... . Tiland N anc , y ........... Tiller, Barney Jr. .... . Tiller, Patricia ................. I y ! 247 431 1111111 ...... 1..317 .......234, 405 ........272, , 266 296 317 429 .........351 .........351 413 ........272, , 428 318 1".111111111111111'.111as1 .......351, 437 ...111111156iQ" ........234, , 197, , Tillman, Linda ................... ........ Timberlake, Gwendolyn ..... ...................... Timo, Al ............... 1 .......... Tischler, Ronald .......... .............-....- 407 402 318 412 ........266, 361, 474 318 428 318 248 234 ......... Todd, Martielieu ........... Tomlinson, Montier Ve Tompkins, Birna.m ........ Tompkins, David T. ..... . Tompkins, Jimmy ........ Tonick, Barbara ....... Tooke, Vernon ..... Toole, Ray ........... Townsend, Bill .............. Townsend, Lynn ............ Traweek, Jerrell Wayne Traweek, Linda .............. Traweek, William H. Traylor, Clayton .......... Tteider, Phyllis ......... Trietsch, Evelyn ...... Trietsch, Genega ......... Trietsch, Shirley Jo ....... Trigg, Dennis M. ....... . Tripp, Alicia ............ Tripp, Jane ....... Trlica, Tommy ...... Troeger, John .......... Trollinger, Patricia ...... Truelove, Linda ............... Truesdell, Emma Sue ..... Truitt, Linda .............. .......365, 416 248 351 296 458 351 ......318 163 248 351 351 296 351 1111111155611 .1111111'.3'is1"565 ,.-.......296 Tucker, David LeRoy ..... ...... .............. Tucker, George Valton ................................. Tucker, Mary ...................... 66, 68, 272 400, Tucker, Ray ........... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Tucker, Robert ...... 3111111111194 Tucker, Val .......... Tucker, Weldon ....... ..................... Turner, Anita F. ....... ............................. . Turner, Ann ........................ 247, 361, 411 Turner, Charles Robert ........ ........... Turner, Freddie .................. Turner, Martha ............... Turner, Ray ........ Turner, Tommy ..... Tutt, Ronald ......... Tuttle, Betty Lou ........ Tyler, Terry ...................... Tyson, James William ...... Umphress, Marilyn ...... Urias, Edward .......... Usabiaga, Ernesto ......... Usabiaga, Guillermo ....... Uselron, Tommy ......... Van Cleave, Kay ............. Van Cleave, Ki-t ................ Vanderlinden, Mary Lois Vandeventer, William C. Vaf1CliVCf, Peggy Sue ......... Van Dyke, John ............ Vanek, Daniel ......... Van Sickle, Jill ....... Vaughan, H. N. ......... . Vaughan, Kay Ella ...... Vaughn, Annette ..... Vaughn, Jimmy ........ Vaughn, Melvin ...... Vaupel, Virginia ....... Velte, Chris ............ Venrwr, Betty ....... Vice, Gary .......... Vine, Bonnie ...... Vinson, Billy ...... Vinson, Lindell ..... Virden, Ethelyn ..... Vitz, Charlotte ...... Vogler, Carol ..... Voss, Marolyn ...., Wade, Wages, Janice ........ Jack ............... Waggoner, Bascom ...... Wakefield, Bob G. ...... . Wakeland, James .......... Waldrop, Dorothy Dale Walker, Billy Wayne Walker, Joe Wayne ...... Walker, Walker, Kay Lynn ...... Leah Ray ..... 55 121111296 .... 1111315 ...Q111111234 81, 1111111568111 ...318 ...318 428 438 ...318 ...422 427 365 373 ...351 ...318 ...351 ...351 ...277 ...207 365 474 ...380 449 205 ...248 ...296 437 456 ...277 ...351 ...234 ...318 ...248 ...385 ...296 ...351 ...351 ...318 ...296 248 ...318 385 ...266 90 ...318 ...207 410 ...351 ...248 361 ...409 ...351 .........266 373 415 ...351 .........404 ...351 ......351 .........351 .........318 379 361 351 318 434 318 296 318 382 296 442 422 375 352 352 Walker, Linda ....... Walker, Sand ra .... 296, .266, 365, Wilson Wall, Nancy ...... Wall, Ronnie ........ Wall, Sammy ........... Wallace, Dina Lee ...... Wallace, Jerry ........... Wallace, Luther ..... Wallace Wallace Wallin, 7 7 Price .......... 197, 352, ........107, 234, Rosemary ...... ............... Sandra Kay ............. Walling, Jimmy .......... Wallis, Truett R. ........... . Walls, Helen Juanita Walter, Carole ............. Loretta ........... Walters, Francis ....... Walters, Jane ....... Walters, June ....... Walton, Charley ....... Walton, Francis ....... Walton, Glenda Walton, Jo Ann ....... .IIII296 White, K. ...............,. . Walton, Nelta ..................................... Wander, Kay Marie .......,...... 68, 71 369, 396, 400 Wantis, Robert .................................... Ward, Ann ....,...... .............................. Ward, Barbara .................................... Ward, Beverly .............. 108 296, 365 Ward, Freddy ....... ........................... Ward, Jack ........ ........................... Ward, Ken ............ .................. Ward, Madeline ....... ...... 8 4, 234 Ward, Mary B. ......... . Warfield, Charles ..... Warren, Fred ........ Warren, Joe ...... Warren, John ....... Watson, Barbara . ..... . Warren, William ..... Warwick, Henry J. ........ . Washburn, R. Tuts ................ Wassom, Wesley Wayne Waters, June .................... Waters, Marilyn .............. Waterston, Madge Cooper ............ 297 Watkins, James Alfred Watkins, Mary Lou ....... Watkins, Ted R. ......... . 395,396i Watson, Bill ................. Watson, James E. Jr. ..... . Watson , Watson, Max .............. Pat ............. 64, , Way, Bob ,..... ..... Weber, Charles ..... 454 Watson, Richard ....... Watson, Watts, Janet ......... Watts, Marilyn ..... Watts, Sandra ..... Vernon ....... Way, Carolyn ....... Way, Fred ................... Weatherford Barbara Weatherfordz Virginianiii... Weaver, Billy .................. Weaver, Carl .................... Weaver, Catherine Lavern Webb, Kristin ....................... ..... Webb, Rendol ................. Weber, Margaret ...... Webster, Michael ......... .NQIIQSBI Weersing, Jeanne ........... Wehrung, Mary Nan Wehba, John ............... Weidner, Johnny .... . Welch, Charlie ..... Welch, Don .......... Welch, Jerry G. ..... . Welch, Robert ...... Weldon, Sandra ...... QIII297U385f 67, 318 396 Wells, Burelene ....... Wells, Norma L. ..... . Wells Pat ............. Wells, Sue Ellen ...... Wells, Walter A. Jr. .... . HfIIII248f 296, 365, 408 248f 296f 369 318i 228 424 ...452 .........382 163, 394 440 248 248f .nHd:352 ...296 ...297 ......297 318 'nnffssz 559 410: 7 234 i::II318 .UUUUZ97 318,452 156 297m 412 4i9f 460 .........352 SI8 .........297 318 235 318 367 248 35? Wells, William P. ...... ................. . Wesner, Ed ................. ..................... Wesson, Linda ........................................ West, Carol Brandon ............ 277, 395, West, Charles .............. West, Fowler .,.......... West, Laurel ......... West, Mary Beth ..... West, Oran Jr. ..... . West, Richard ...... ...352 ........235 ........248 404 West, Wanda ........... ...... Westerlage, Bob ....... Westley, Gary .............. Westley, Kent ................. Westmoreland, Annette ....... Wetsel, Clay ................... Whatley, Ellen ......... Whatley, Nancy ....... Wheat, C. A. ......... . Wheat, Sue ................... Wheatley, Claire .............. Wheatley, Kathryn Ann ..... Wheeler, Billie ............... Wheeler, Jackie ........... Wheeler, James ......... Whetzle, Dick ...................... 85, 235, 421 ffff272f'88i HHIIIIIEEE 1fff297 Whitaker, Dona Lee ................. Whitaker, James Franklin Jr Whitaker, Launda ......................... 7 7 White, White, White, White, White, Betty ........................................... Billie ................................ Bonnie .............. 266, 4O6,u4.39i,N 443 Homer Dale Jr. .............................. . White, Joe M. ............. . White Kellis G. ....... . White, Loretta ............ White Mary Charlene White, Patricia ................ White, Patricia Carol ...... White, Robert G. ........ . White, Ted .................. 7 ...318 370 7 Whitehurst, Irby Ruth ...... Whiteman, Judy ................ Whiteman, Julia Anne ...... Whitington, George ...... Whitley, Hilda Ann ....... Whitlock, Jerry .......... Whitson Lewis .......... Whitt, Jerry ............. Whitten, Merritt .......... Whittenburg, Patricia .. Whittington, George ...... Wicker, Linda .............. Wickson, Quinton ........ Wieler, Jean ............. Wierum, Bertha L. .... . Wiggins, Glenn ....... Wiggins, Joe ............. Wilbanks, Robert ..... Jim ...........,.......................... .... 1121169 .,,, 68 .,,,552 .......248 .......352 79 .......297 67 .......156 .,II46S Wiley, Eugene ............ .......................... ' 414 Wiley, Eva Kathryn ...................... 248, Wiley, Gay Lynn .................. 248, 359, 432 Wiley, Ken ........,...... 7 Wilhite, Wilhite, Wilhite, Wilkins, Wilkins Wilkins, 7 David ...... Georgia .. John ...... Bob ............. ...........371, 389 Donald .......... ............................. 68 Joyce Faye .............. 7 Wilkins, Lois ........... Wilkinson, Ernest .......... Wilkinson, Raymond ..... Wilkinson, Sara ............... Willcox, Gail ..................... Willey, Eugine William ........ Williams, Betty ................... Williams, Beverly ........... 7 ...159 381 ...318 381 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams 7 7 7 , Bruce ............. ........ 319, Dale Edwin ....... , Charles ............ , David ............. , James .......... , Janet ........ , Jerry L. ....... . , Jess Roger ..... , John .............. . , Loran Kay ....... , Lou Ann ...... , Mary ............ , Mary Ann ....... , Mary Ruth ..... , Mike ............... Roger ................. , Roy B. ...........,. . Ruth ................ Williamsi Samona Mildred 7 Williams, Sonny .................... 80 359, 370, 411 'UnnIIIIfffIfI37i .HIIEI9 Rovdand B. ....... ,Qfffffffffff .,H,um,18o,297 Williamson, Billy Jack ................................. 7 7 7 3 1 Williamson, Jerry R. ....................................... . Willingham, Mary ................ 235 Willis, Ann .............. ........................ 3 19 , 408, 543, Willis, Glen R. ..... ............................ . Willis, Jequetta ..... 453 381 352 297 318 352 318 370 297 394 410 352 369 389 248 67 352 352 352 266 266 467 248 377 159 318 207 428 319 319 352 385 431 438 363 424 81 352 319 382 248 297 266 469 319 266 352 434 297 352 319 430 436 474 319 319 319 452 401 319 248 432 352 387 385 397 352 297 352 319 297 457 319 353 452 439 319 319 379 297 353 297 353 353 381 381 297 377 235 207 452 266 297 455 435 297 248 Willis, Reba Gayle .................... Willoughby, Linda Anastasia Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson D Ardath ...................... Barry ..................... Betty .... Billy .......... Wilson, Carol .............. Wilson Carol Sue ........ Wilson, Dwain ......... Wilson, Georgia ....... Wilson 7 Hugh ........ James . .... .. Wilson, Janice ............. Wilson Jerry Jane ...... Wilson Jim ........,.... Wilson Joe .................. Wilson, Wilson Wilson Wilson Johnnye Lou ..... Karen ...........,. Mary George ..... ......- ,...... .319 .248 .266 Wilson Mike ........................ ...... Wilson, Richard Faulkner ..... ...... Wilson, Sara ....................... Wilson Sue ..................... Winberry, Hugh ....... Winfree, Linda ............ Wingington, Ginger ....... .. Wingo, Dale Tackitt ...................... 235 Wingo, Sylvia ........................ 235, 403 Wingo, Weaver Ruth .......................... Winn, Emogene .......... ........... 2 49 Winn, John C. ................................... . Winn, Robert John .............. 42, 81 379, 396, 398 Winslow, Nancy .................. 297, 363 Wise, Ronnie ...................................... Wittenburg, Mary Lou ....... .... Wolcott, Sandra .............. Wolf, Aubrey .............. . Wolf, Betty ........ ................. Wolf, Martin ......... ..................... Wonders, Gayle ........ ......... 3 19, 365 Woodall, Frances ....... Woodard,, Percy .... .................... .... ....... 1297 '464 434 'N432 82 408 470 .n207 397 1549 Woolsey, Henry C. ....................................... . Woolsey, Tommy .......................................... Woosley, Pat ........ 79, 297, 427, 432 437, Word, James Ross .................................. 249, Worsham, Jeremiah ................................ , .... Worsham, Jerry ........................................ ' .... Worthington, Mary Louise ............ 319 359, Wray, Martha ........................ 319, 361 436, Wright, Clinton ............................................ Wright Francille ......... .................... 2 98, Wright, Phyllis ............... ....... 2 66, Wright, R. Wayland ...... ...------- Wright, Wade ........... ,, ....... 319, Wulf, Robert ........... .................................. Wylie, Kay .................................................... Wynn, Barbara Sue ...... 249, 395, 411 422, Wynn, Tonya ................................................ Yantis, Robert Lee ....... ....... 2 93, Yanutik, Judy .... ....... -,-------- Yarbrough, Betty ....... Yates, David C. ........ . Yates, Linda ................. .................... Yeager, Bill ........................................ Yeager, Nelda Lynn ........................... Yearout, Joyce .................. .. Yeattes, Clyde ........... Yeatts, Yvonne ............. Yium, Joe Pershing ........ Yium, Johnson ............. York, Bidgie ............. York, Kay ................ York, Marylee ............... Young, Young, Young, Young, Young, Camellia Lee ...... D-arvel Ray ....... Don .................. Melvin G. ...... . Virginia ....... Younger, Natalie .... Yount, Beverly ......... Yungblut, Rogenna ....... Zaboroski, Bob ...... Zenola, Johnny ..... Zerwer, Glenda ...... Zorns, Elizabeth .... Zorns, Virginia ...... 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